Escanaba Morning Press from Escanaba, Michigan on March 25, 1913 · Page 5
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Escanaba Morning Press from Escanaba, Michigan · Page 5

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Escanaba, Michigan
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Tuesday, March 25, 1913
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Page 5
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Tuesday Horning, March 2.'», 10151 ESCANABA MORNING PRESS Tuesday Morning. Man h 25, lyill WADOtL SAVES Hub** Waddell ha« recovered from hi« serious attack of pneumonlu and in now working out at Hickman with the Millers. Now that Rube has come back to play ball, stories have been uncovered about him. Hern is one: Waddell was pitching a game against the Giants at the Polo grounds many years ago. He w’as'in great shape and bin team was a run ahead in the seventh. When the (Hants went to bat in their share of that round Hube walked the first batter and bit the second. Then, with his non-chalance he fanned the next two on seven pitched ball. JnrnpH fílame for Picnic. He had thrown two straight gtrlkea to the following batter when bin attention, was attracted to a brass band playing outside the gate. The main door Happened to be Btanding ajar and Rube caught sight of a German picnic passing in wagons. Waddell wotiad tip hurriedly and threw the ball several feet over the catcher's head and it went on through the open gate. Waddell dashed for it yelling. “Pll get it!" and disappeared from \lew Several of his mates chaaed him and discovered him climbing into one of the wagons and already out of reach. The Giants had scor«*d three runs in the moantime. Although the visitors eventually won out in a ninth inning finished, Connie Mack never quite for- gav** Rube for his desertion that day. 4 aiitillon Holoe* Handling. Manager Jew* Cantillo» of Minneap oils is meeting with more than ordinary success in leadiug the eccentric pitcher, and really believes the big veteran southpaw will have a splen did season in 1913. Rube spent the entire winter at his manager’s farm, in Hickman, Ky., where be gets all the hunting ami fishing he desires. So long as he has that he is perfectly satisfied. Cantillon allows him SG a week for spendiug money and keeps the rt»st deposited in a Ijoulsvllle bank, where Rube can’t got to It. So now Waddell will have a little money saved by the time he retires. HOW TO GAIN HEALTHY FLESH West End Brag Store AdiJ*»e* I’*« of Ham ose. While thinness may not be a disease, yet it is in reality a condition that needs attention. Under the nourishing power of Sarnose healthy natural flesh will soon be attached. This remarkable flesh-forming food t.trengthens the system generally and and builds up the fleshy tissues so that good, natural plumptness results An ounce of flesh is better than pound of theory. The West Knd Drug Store proprietors believe that the best possible demonstration of the flesh forming powers of Samose is to hav It tried by their customers and to in duce them to use it they offer to pay for the Samose in case it does not giv satisfaction. No stronger proof than this can be given of their faith in It They have seen hundreds who were weak, thin and -Scrawny become plump, robust ami strong, solely through the use of Samose. mar-25-27 Telephone your “Wants” to 693. LIVE ITEMS of INTEREST Klchard Schwartz has returned to his home in Marquette after spending Easter at Wells. A son has been born to Mr. end Mrs. Gustave Kuehn of 1013 Sinclair street. Mr. and Mrs. James Fink of Duluth, formerly of this city, have leit for New York where they will make their future home. Mrs, Fisk was formerly Miss Genevieve Godell of tfiis city. Mr. Fisk was for a number of years engaged as advertising manager for the Ed. Erickson company and Samuel Rathfon Miss Myrtle Hoffman, supervisor of drawing In the schools of the city, is ill with typhoid fever at the Uiing hospital. Fresh Eggs for sale by the Cloverland Creamery, 1309 I aldington St., phone r.3H-h, 802-80-tf. Miss Amy Carlson lias left for Duluth where she 1» attending school. Miss Alice Stegath returned yesterday to Marinette to re»u*»ie her work as teacher i» the public schools after spending the Easter vacation at the city. J. C. Flood is visiting in Chicago. Mrs. R. G. Davis of Gladstone was in the city on Sunday evening en- route to Oberlin, O., where she will visit with relatives. Miss June Traude has fitun a visit in Chicago. returned For pure artesian water call John Dart, phone 809L. Water delivered »o any part of city. 412-341-tf Mrs. Charles Haase left yesterday for Hauit Ste. Marie. Mr. Haase is now located there and they will make their future home in that city. Mrs. Spangler and daughter of Maiilstique are guests at the home of Charles Spanglar. Miss Grace Farrell has returned to Crystal Falls after spending the Easter vacation at Gladstone. Miss Margaret McGee of Gladstone has returned to Menominee to resume her duties as a teacher after spending Easter at the I'pper Hay City. DEMOCRATS DISAGREE ABOUT INCOME TAX Washington, March 24.—Differences among the Democrats regarding the form of the income tax will be threshed out at the coming caucus of the house. The sub-committee of the ways and means committee considering the Income tax spent most of yesterday going over details, but reached no conclusion. Some of the Democrats Insist that there must be a uraduated income tax and not a straight tax. Representative Garner of Texas is one of those who will fight out the cause of the graduated form if the committee majority should agree upon a straight tax without attempting to graduate it so as to make the greater percentage of burden rest upon tin* richer classes. Mr. Garner stated that he believes that 7f» per cent of the members of congress, including some of the leading mNjibeiV. favor a graduated tax and that if a straight tax is agreed upon he will tight for the graduated MKS. JOE R1 SHELL, manufacturer of Human Hair Goods, Switches, Pompadours and Puffs, made from combings. Mail orders promptly filled. 209 N. Fannie St., Escanaba, Mich, j a( the oauous 727-61-eod-4w j ^jr Qftrner nrgt s the adoption of the following basis of graduation of the tax. One-half of oiie per cent on Incomes between $2.f»0U and $10,000; Miss Mary Bartels has returned to Green Hay to resume her studies at the Green Hay Business college after visiting at her home here. home of i»er parents in thin: Mrs. L. LaPoint has returned from Peter and John Swanson and Frf*d Nelson left last night for Seattle, Wash,, where they will make their future homes. Don’t for get to attend the Owls’ Dancing Party on Monday evening at Clark s hail. 812-82-lt. Peter Seiner has left for Trout Creek, Mont., where he will take a position as woods cruiser for a large lumber company. Attorney John Mcllale of Iron River spent yesterday in the city with friends. a visit at Marinette. Miss Alice Starr of Menominee the guest of Mrs. Thomas Rowan. is one per cent on Incomes between $10,- oOO and $25,000; one and one-half per cent on Incomes between $25,000 and $50,000; two per cent on Income» between $50,000 and $100,000; and , four per cent on all Incomes over I »100,00«. IN ADVANCE OF ALL OTHERS European Traveler» Freely Admit That American Railroads Have No Equal In the World. Chile, Mexico, the Argentine Republic, Brasil, are all presenting won derful engineering problems today, as the Iron horse Is beginning to penetrate where before travel was conducted by stage coach. There are places In Mexico, along the wrntern coast, that the railroad Is reaching, where the natives have never see» an engine. American engineers are workinn here as In South America and they solve not only the problem of crons 1 ing high mountain ranges but of keep lng floods In check aHd the ravages of insects. There are stretches of road In Mexico- in the hot jungles—j where men have died by the score In laying the track, heat and fever proving too much for them. In this, country, they are always careful to “vaccinate’* the sleepers, for Insects destroy the wood very rapidly. On the other band, In the temperate and cold zones few men die when building railroads, the climate Is better, and In Alaska, the White Pass & Yukon was largely built by miners, »ho were accustomed to outdoor life Other remarkable engineering feats have been accomplished by American engineers Europe has its perilous, stretches of roadway, especially across the Alps, but seasoned travelers are beginning to admit that the railroads of America are a revelation and wonder to foreigners who are accustomed to short distances even In passing from one country to another. Difference In Boriea. A wonlthy man, well kuown for his extreme stinginess, drove up hurriedly In his carriage to the door of a oelebrated doctor. He was In a state of acute discomfort and fear, from the simple fact that at the moment a piece o* fish bone was sticking somewhere In tho region of his throat. The doctor removed the dangerous 6b- stacle, and the gentleman breathed froely. “Thank you, doctor!" he exclaimed, much relieved. “I’ll never eat salmon again--neverf And with what ease you removed U\ A mere minute’s operation, was it not? How much—a —what Is your fee?” "Half a guinea," replied the doctor. “Half a guinea!" exclaimed the man. "For half a minute's work? impossible!’ “But~-conslder for a moment." said the doctor. “It's a salmon bone!” “W’hat has that to do with It?" "Oh, a great deal," replied the doctor. "Had It been halibut or fresh haddock,I should have charged less— perhaps flvo shillings. For codfish or eels, two-and-slx would have been ample payment. Mackerel, two shillings. While a red herring bone I might even have r«**noved free of charge. But salmon! Well, really sir, has to pHy for these luxuries." And his patient paid.—London Tel»» graph. THEY MEAN BUSINESS Many sufferers from rheumntism have been surprised and delighted with »he prompt relief afforded by applying Chamberlain’s Liniment. Not one of rheumatism In ten requires Internal treatment whatever. This cas any St. Paul, March 24.—As a warning ; that threats to dynamite a “dozen I “passenger trains" if their demands i for $10,000 In gold were not granted ; were not mere Idle words, “black han­ ders" last night succcoded in exploding a torpedo beneath Soo passenger train No. 4, Chicago bound, as It left ! the limits of North St. Paul. No trace was found of the “black band­ ers." In the letter which was sent to the Soo line offices here, the writer de- j clared that, to show he and his five accomplices “meant business," a tor- , oedo would be placed upon the track ahead of No. 4. When the train shortly before midnight left here it went at a snail's pace through North St. Paul. The two switches at wnich three times in the last six weeks the train had been wrecked were passed, i ten detectives had been taken aboard and the train had picked up speed when two explosions occurred. Officers immediately swarmed out over the ground but failed to find a clue. The letter received declared explicit directions for handling the money, would be sent them in a later note. “We don’t mind crushing and scalding your engine crew and killing a hundred passengers," says the letter. The letter ends with the state "Ten thousand dollars or death to the passengers." I A son was born on Sunday to Prof. I and Mrs. James Wescott. Mrs. Frank Greenlaw Is go on business. >1 Alt Kit' I» MAN AT CHICAGO IS SENTENCED TO PAY «7w<N» in Chica- BALM TO SINGLE WOMAN. J. M. Clifford has returned a business trip to Cleveland. from H. Chicago, March 24.—A jury here yesterday awarded $7,500 to Miss Anna Brown as compensation for fractured affections. I xju I s A. McGinnis, the defendant, Is married and has two children. According to the testimony McGinnis met Miss Brown in 1906, when he told her his name was Donald Green m and that he was single. He began J. Robertson has left for a busl- negotiations to handle the renting of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Tolan returned to their home at the Soo yesterday after visiting for a week at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Tolan. Mrs. Milton Call and children of Gladstone visited in the city on Sunday. M. L. Forgette of Hyde was in the city yesterday. A marriage license was issued yesterday to Carl E, Berqulst of this city and Miss Emma Carlson of Na- j call upon customers in time for suin- deau. Insure with the Detroit Life. 797-80-tf Supervisor R. W\ Nebel was from Gladstone yesterday. over Nicholas Chicago. Gunter is visiting in ness trip to Chicago and Cleveland, j Miss Brown’s property at 2103 Ar- 4V mour avenue. She didn’t submit to his Miss B. Martin announces to t e pjana immediately, so the alleged real public that she has received »er u ^ estate dealer began to make "violent line of spring and summer samp es jove>. (Q wjtness said, of hosiery and underwear and w j **Qne day he met 019 downtown and said he would arrange to buy furni- mer orders. 820-11. j tu|1^ jQr t^e jlome we were t0 iiaVo when we married. He contended he loved me. He kissed me and caressed George F. McEwen, register of deeds, was In Negaunee on business yesterday, Napoleon Trombley was down from i Maple Ridge yesterday. E. Hoffman and son, Adna Hoffman, will leave tomorrow evening for the west to seek a business location on the Pacific coast. Mrs. M. A. Berrigan has returned irom Green Bay where ahe bus been ill for the past two weeks. Theodore Walsh is at the Delta county hospital where he submitted to an operation for appendicitis last week. Ole Johnson has left for Port William, Out., to take a position with the Fort William Dredge company. CHINA PAINTING Instruction by Mrs O. B. Lambert, Phone 481-2R. Harry Butler of Houghton is in. the city on business. Albeit Smith of Menominee is visiting with friends in the city. Frank Davis of Baraga is in the city on business for a few days. Kenneth Morrell returned yesterday to Madison to resume bis studies at the University of Wisconsin. Thomas llaklow and William Gettleman have returned to Madison, af- Mrs. F. O. Philips of Wilson visited with friends in the city Saturday. Miss Loretta Brow» is visiting with friends at Pow'ers. Miss Elizabeth Kuchera has returned from a visit in Menominee. Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Peterson have returned from a visit In Menominee. Mrs, Frank Cbampeau and children are spending a few days at Harris. MI bs Helen Raase of Milwaukee is a guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Olmsted. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Quist visited at Bark River on Sunday. Miss Nellie Coon oi Neenah ia the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Greenlaw. BIG DANCE March 29th at M. L. Forgette’s Hall Hyde, Mich. Lc Due’s Orchestra Everybody Invited Admission 50c Stop That Itch! I wilt guarante« you to stop that itch in two tccond». No remedy that I have ever sold for Eczema, Psoriasis, and all other diseases of the skin h:.s Kiven more thorough ter spending the Easter holiday per- satisfaetion than the *?--» *»■->- _____ I). I). D. Prescription lor Eczema h 1 guarantee this remedy. Mead Drug Co., Special Agents. ATLES LAGER The Beer in the Green Bottle Delivered at your house, $1,76 per case, or $1.00 per dozen. fi. W. WICKERT, Distributor. «18 LaAtaffften SL Phoue 1$ Land Surveyor Timber Estimator Land Examine MARCUS S. McNABB Esc&naba, Mich Tailoring and Dressmaking ........ BY ......... VINA RHEAUME Also Teaches the System. Come and Visit the Class Room at 910 Jlyer Stree pd with their parents. OPENS BIS MOIT1I AM) AMI IS I NABLi: TO SUI T IT. me. At another time we met dowfn- town and said w'e would arrange to buy furniture for the home we were to have when we married. He contended he lovéd me. He kissed me and caressed me. At another time he met me downtown and he was to bring me the engagement ring. He exhibited a ring box and said he had picked out the wrong box by mistake. He continued his protestation until I signed a trust deed to my property on Armour avenue. Then he ceased his attentions.” NO » II.SON SPEECHES IH'RING PRESENT YEAR. Kansas City, March 24.—The screams of a young woman, who had caught her hand in the door of the street car, so frightened James A. Whltty, a passenger, that he dislocated his jaw. Whitty’a mouth is open and physicians at the hospital have been unable to close it. Whitty had been drinking, Ely said. Whltty’s shoulder also Is discolated. What caused this none of the advertising company managers or friends could explain. They said he probably received the injury in a fall. Whittay is 32. Whitty is in a serious condition. Staff physicians have been summoned to the general hospital to aid in replacing the jaw that the man may close his mouth. Talepbone your "Wants" to G93. Washington, March 21. President Wilson will not make a public speech until after the end of the year. Washington clergymen and laymen asked the president to address a mass meeting April 27, when the inter-denominational religious movement is launched. The president told his callerB he had enacted what he called his "self- denial ordinance," in effect a determination to make no public speech and attend no public’ gatherings until the close of the year. There is only one exception the president said, that of attending the dinner of the "Grill Club.” "You mean the Gridiron club, don’t you. Mr. president?" "That’s it," laughingly replied the president. "I knew I didn’t have the name right, but 1 couldn't think what it was.’’ What’s In a Ton of Coal. We have beard so much about coal during the last few months that there seems nothing fresh to *ay about It But how many people know what an Immense number of things can he pro- , duced from a ton of black diamonds? You can get 1,500 pounds of coke twenty gallons of ammonia wat«*r and 14U pounds of coal tar. If you distill the coal tar it will yield Oi# pounds of pitch, seventeen pounds of creosote fourteen pounds of heavy oils, nine pounds of naphtha yellow, six pounds of naphthaline, four pounds of naph thol, two pounds of alzarln, two pounds of solvent naphtha, over a pound each of aurine, benzine, anallne, toludine. nearly half a pound of an- thraclne and nine-tenths of a pound of toluene of coal tar. . From the last named we obtain the valuable substance known as saccharine. which is 230 times as sweet as the beBt cane sugar, one part of it giving a very sweet taste to a thousand parts of water. By using a ton of coal In this way you get more profit out of it than by selling it for burning Railroad’s Educational Bureau. One of the Interesting phases of one of the great Pacific railroads is the educational bureau which virtually conducts a complete correspondence school for employes. The instructiou is offered to any worker whose desire to better himself is strong enough to make him willing to study. The lessons are carefully corrected and graded by officials of the railroad and returned to the men. Record sheets are also furnished in order that the im*n tnay keep an account of the work done and the percentages received. The lessons are practical in subject matter and method. No attempt is made to mark anything but substanoe. Writing. spelling, grammar, and punctuation are not taken into consideration in assigning per cents. liniment is for sale by all dealers. Telephone your "Wants” to 693 Beautiful Bathing Girl is Victor For Art, But Policeman Doubts Chicago, March 24.—Beautiful Sep- ternber Morii, over whose contemplat­ eci dip in a fuuntnin Chicago held a strenuous purity debate, may not continue' to sliiver before publlc gaze In worker, refused to condense her opinion to a legal yes or no. “Did you consider the picture Immoral when you saw It in my window?" asked Jackson, who was his many winds as may suit her fancy, own lawyer. Enough for the Money. Client^-But you tell me of nothing but misfortunes. Fortune Teller—Well, what do you expect for two francs? That you will win the big prize in the lottery and •ry a millionaire?—Pele Mele. Telephone your "wants" to 693. Real art has been vindicated in Chicago. Joy reigns supreme and smiles 1 of victory overspread the faces of artists and sculptors. Twelve representative citizens placed the stamp of approval upon Paul Cchaba's famous picture. Praise for the city’s strides in the appreciation of true art were coupled with blame for the police censor, Sergeant Jeremiah O’Connor. After forty-five minutes* deliberation, the jury returned a verdict that the picture is not injurious to public morals when displayed In a store window. Fred D. Jackson, proprietor of an art store, who acted as his own attorney, v* as so pleased with the result that he promised to present eacl juror with a copy of the picture. Policeman Not Convinced. Seigt. O’Connor is still of the opinion thrU the exhibition should be prohibited. "I might not know what real art is according to these ‘highbrows,’” he »aid, "but I do know what kind of pictures ought to be allowed on the streets. I Judge pictures by what’s in them, and when the subject has no more clothes on than the young lady in September Morn I believe that the ! picture should be barred from tho store window just as a person would Le if not properly clothed. Art may be art. but if that picture is urt it ' ought not to be let out of a studio." The court session was pleasant for Mbs September Morn, her friends and admirers. One after another they »aw her critics wilt under cross- examination, t Mrs. Gertrude Howe Britton, social "Yes, I did," said the witness. "Would you consider It Immoral If hung upon the wall of the stone?’ “No.” "Then a difference of ten or twenty feet makes it Indecent?” Oliver S. Grover, artist of international reputation, made a strong statement for the defense. "I can see absolutely nothing in this picture that is lewd or immoral,” he said. Ought Not to Bathe There. W. W. Hallan, a member of the vice ♦ommlBslon, believed the picture Immodest because it showed a girl ba h ng In a public place. "Why do you think It is a puc.»<* place ” asked Jackson. ”lt Isn’t In any way Inclosed. "Are you acquainted with the lo eallty?” The witness said he was not. Mr. Jackson tried to make Mr. Hallam state what part of the picture he oonaidered indecent. "There is no particular part,” he said.| "It arouses sensual feelings in ordinary people,“ "Did it in you?” “Yes,” was the reply. "It is the thought of the subject," asserted Mary B. Balsom, general secretary of the Young People’s Civic league, "which makes a picture lewd. The attitude of mind as it impresses people who see the picture." "If the girl in this picture merely is thinking of taking a nice little bath,” suggested Mr. Jackson, “would the picture be considered Immoral." I Do nol go to Chicago or Milwaukee to lake a Turkish bath; we have got the best bath in I lie world riglit here iu good old Escaiinba-come on In the water Is line. tf. A Ft w Good Items Left $400.00 Braolsury Piano (Rosewood) good as new for -------------------------------------------------- ..$175.00 $47.50 solid steel range with wa:ruing ov en, in perfect condition for ------------------------------------ $22.50 Books, Skates, Pictures, Cooking Untensils and some dishes very cheap Henry A. Martin 242 Michigan Ave. . Telephone 309 L SUNDAY NIGHT, MARCH 30th MORT H. SINGER PRESENTS THE TRIUMPHANT MUSICAL COMEDY SEAT SALE OPENS THURSDAY AT MEAD’S DRUG STORE 1 Complete Original Production, Exactly as Presented 250 Times in Chicago FVF ■coman«« WITH A BRILLIANT CAST AND A WONDEROUS BEAUTY CHORUS The World is Singing its Songs “A Tuneful, Merry Success and a Great Company ."-Duluth Herald Prices; Lower Floor $1.50, $1.00; Balcony 75c; Gallery 50c Mail orders accompanied by checks, money orders, etc., will receive careful attention. Address P. ML Peterson, Manager Opera 1 louse. NOTE-Curtain at 8:20 p. m. sharp. "J

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