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SENATOR LODGE IS
ANXIOUS ABOUT IMMQRTAUTY WOULD INCORPORATE HIMSELF AND OTHERS OF ART AND LIT ERATURE AS AN AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMMORTALS. By ALFRED HENRY LEWIS. WASHINGTON. J*n. 21.- Senator Lodge has received a blow. Mr. Lodge lunger* for Immortality. To that eternal end he naked congress to lu corporate himself and certain other tilfb rnuck-a mucks of art aud litera ture a* an American acudemy of Im mortals. Lo! the name of Abou lieu Roosevelt headed the list. The Im mortals would be willing, so Mr. Ixidge averred, to act as consulting engineers un question* artistic and literary for the good of the government. The senate reported coldly against ■he national incorporation of Mr. Lodge those others, but said they night be given papers by the District jf Columbia Which Is as though one were" told that he could not be gradu ited by Harvard college, but might je by a district school. Wherefore the dow. Likewise the senate struck out alt iuggeatlou of consulting Mr. Lodge ind those other deathless ones on uny subject. The last was adding Insult *o njury. Is It wonder that Mr. Lodge eels hurt? An hour’s honest reflection, how ever, should comfort Mr. Lodge. His attempt to scale the skies by means of a national Incut poratlon would have been a failure even though It had been consented to by the senate. Immortality Is not to be reached bv mere congressional enactment. Only those who are itnmortul shall have im mortality. Also Mr. Lodge should not so hurry lo be great Greatness Is a doubtful blessing. Being great is like being in the top of a tree—it commonly takes all of one's strength to hang on Be bide* there's the danger of a fall. No man does much after he becomes great. Thut la because ti> stay Kr*-at takes all his time. Mr. I,odge should not clutch at greatness, snatch at Im mortality. It's too much like clutch ing at the Twentieth Century Limited as It goes whizzing hv in Its flight. Were Mr. lanlge to fasten, he would scarce survive the yank. No; unless one be naturally aboard the train one had better not mingle with such peril ous matters. He would be wiser who stood safely back from the track. 20,000 Words a Week. Same optlnsists write rite U tters that would require reams in their reply Considering that, as 1 go tearing along this vule of teurs in pursuit of the daily corned beef ami cabbage. I uni writing almost 20,000 words a week, t i send sueh a letter is. In the first place, about as pleasantly intelligent as it would by‘ r to stroll around to a letter larrier’k nomt of nn evening and In vite him out for a walk. However. I’ve no objection to answering letter* when it counts as part «if the day's work and I get paid for it. One of my correspondents wanted lo know about Senator Kayncr Po litically he was a Gorman production, and In Speaker Crisp's time came to the house from Maryland. He is bili ous. dark, heavy, smooth. A violent Demosthenes, he makes more us»- of his urms than his tongue in Ills ora tory. Were you to handcuff him he couldn't say a word. Also, he is more uproarious than elo quent, more vigorous than clear He will expend more physical strength in talking half an hour than would he needed to cut two cords of hickory wood. He was at one time the gen eral agent of the Kothachllds for the United States, and I assume he is yet I cannot conceive of Mr. Kayncr do- m HOW OFTEN .A WOMAN SIOHS i for her friends during these wintry days and eyenlngs. How easily and quickly and plsasantly she mav reach them, at any time with HOME TELEPHONE SERVlCE— without leaving her seat, [A Party Residence Service 6 2-3 c a day only. It will pay for Itself In the carfare saved. Home Telephone Company / ffALDBBAU BEECV /' SEILS BECAUSE X I OF ITS QUALITY X I In all tin* years that lovers of good beer I have been quaffing this wonderful bev ■ erage we have Hung but few banners to pub-^k ■ licit)’s gaze to draw attention to its matchless M. It has always received a favorable verdict at the M bar of Public Opinion and Its very praise has only m urged us on the more to make It worthy of the good V WEST SIDE \ . \ BREWERY CO. \ WEST 10(3. 1 It tm /waHVi B jr* i jg§ Ing anything that would offend u Rothschild. Is he a Webster or a Clay? I* a tuck-hummer a trip-ham mer? Mr. Taft declare* that hereafter he li kuow all about the south, and that no one will be able to mislead him onto the talk crosses to the equatorial side of Mason aud Dixon's line. Mr. Tuft might have added that the south, too, will kuow about him. and so with the one word announced both end* of a good thing. It 1* ever thus —not thst it's to be iegtcited When you've goue close ! enough to see a man, you ve gone 1 dose enough to he seen*-. While you’re 1 tuking his picture, he's snapping yours It's diamonds to dumplluga thut right now the aoufh knows -d told us much of Mr. Tuft hs he knows of the south. This applies especially to Georgia j und Georgians The latter are the Yan kees of the south. How do they com- pare with the New England variety? i Tht following, whereof I was eye and ear witness, should show: It was when Mr. Crisp was speaker. Ex-Speaker Reed's portrait In oil has I just been hung In the lobby. Also Mr. I Crisp was a splendid specimen of the Georgia Yankee, Just as Mr- Reed was ' a specimen equally splendid of the Yankee of New England. Picture Is Produced. An ex-member came to the house door aud sent in for Mr. Reed. Th.* ex members'* wife was with him. Mr. Reed came out und wua intro duced the lady. The lady had heard of Mr. Reed’s new portrait and want ed to see it. • Mr. Reed was at a loss. The pic ture wa« hanging iu the lobby, and the lobby with the house In 1 session was sacred ground. No one ! could enter suve a member or an ex ruember of the house. Mr. Reed wus distressed for the Indy wan'ed much lo see the pic ture. But. Mr. Reed proclaimed himaelf pjwerlets und after many apologies, went his hopeless way. Along came Mr. Crisp. He paused to shake hands with the ex-member, to be presented to his wife. She jcausually related the conversation 1 with Mr. Reed. She wanted greatly, i of course, to see the picture. Equally, 1 of course, It was Impossible while the J house wus In session. I 'Can't see the picture? Nonsense!” protested Air. Crisp. Nothing easier! 1 in suipriseu that Mr. Reed shouldn't have arranged it. He couldn't, as he ( said, have taken you to the picture, but he could ut least have had the picture * brought out to you.” Then, calling a house messenger, ' Mi. Crisp suld: "Take down Mr. Reed's portrait, und briug It out here to the coi rhlor." The lady, and the picture were face to fact* a moment later. Also the dif ference between the Georgia Yankee, and the New England Yankee had had a demonstration. AMERICANS TAKE THE PALM FOR PROFANITY BLOOMSBURO, Pa.. Jan. 21.—Fred Ikiier, of Bloomsburg, in an address before the Men's Bible union, declar ed Americans are the most profuse swearers of any nationality. He said: ‘ While it Is true that men of all na tions and races profane the name of God. yet Americans are the most pro fuse swearers of any country in tne civilized world, it is a fact that any one can easily prove for himself by merely mingling with the crowd on the street* and listening lo their con versat ion. I don't mean to say that every man who swears is at heart a bad man. Most men don’t mean anything wrong. It Is merely a habit, ami they do it unconsciously. This is the very sinful ness of swearing” WATER POWER BOARD ASKS FOR U. S. EXPERT LANSING, Mich., Jan. 21. (Spe cUl-l —The special investigating com mittee on the water power has wired the United State* department of agri culture to send an expert at once to aid in the work. Under favorable circumstances the product of a single bacterium will total U5.500.0UU bacteria in 24 hours. THE DETROIT TIMES: FRIDAY. JANUARY at, 1909. “The Man Who Stole The Earth” By IV. Holt IVlute. CHAPTER LlV.—(Continued.) He broke off and thought for a few moments. He wondered whether it would really be a waste of time to , pursue such a course. Men are only humun. and It was quite possible that Balkan!* had by now repented of bs surrender, und that M. Stulvan would not receive him with the submission which he had promised. Then things would certainly be extremely awk ward. He would have to leave Diana in Aero before he returned, while he teduced Bomberg to ashes fur the sec lond time. However, his speculations jon this score were cut short hv Diana, who looked at Strong with almost de fiance In her eyes. ‘‘No,” she said, ”1 will not come with you 1 will not go back to Bomberg until you are really master of the j country and the real dictator. Besldet, ll am determined not to give way Ilk** this Please forgive me, hut 1 was horribly upset. But you have glvtn |me back my strength, and I can en i dure now to the end.” She glanced apprehensively ut the 'clock, for the hour was growing late. , “Listen,” she said to Strong. “We are being very foolish people. We have taken no beed of the time, and 'my father may return at any moment, and it Is necessary that we should be I warned. 1 will send for Felice.” "And who,” asked Strong, as Diana rang the bell. "Is Felice?” "Felice," said Diana, ”ls my old i nurse, whom rny father has very un wisely appointed to be my dragon for the time being. For Felice, bleaa her old heart! will do anything In the world for me, even. 1 think, the most foolish of things. Ah’ here she Is.” Avery broad, middleaged French , woman bustled Into the tooin. Her 'face wus round and sleek and smiling, i She w-as the very embodiment of good ' nature. She bowed and bobbed to Strong and took one of Diana's hands. "The poor little on»-,“ she said, "the poor little one. so unhappy, so dis traded. ” "Now. Felice," said Diana. "I am not distracted any more. This gentleman has come to see me. I will tell you who he Is later." Felice spread out her fat fingers “No need, my dear little princess,” she said, ‘no need. 1 know at once who the gentleman la —It is Mr. Strong.” Strong laughed, held out his hand to Felice, and said: “I aee I shall not have to Introduce myself.” Felice took his hand and bowed and bobbed over it until Diana plucked j her by the sleeve. "Felice.” said Diana, "you muat run away or you will make me Jealoua. I want you to do something for me. Go down to the hall and wait there until |my father returns. Be near the tele phone, so that you can be ewltched through to this room the moment he enters the hotel and give me warning.” i Felice again took one of Diana's ! hands and patted It kindly, i “It shall be done, my little princess; it shall be done,” and ahe bobbed and iKiwed and bustled out of the room When the door closed on her Strong laughed and turned to Diana "What a delightful person,” he said. "She may save its,” said Diana simply. ‘She Is the soul of faithful ness.” Again Strong urged upon Diana the necessity of accompanying him, and again Diana refused. "While I have Felice,” Bhe said, "all must be well. Whatever happens, I will not be separated from her. even if ji really have to feign madness to keep .her with me. And while I have Felice i have you, because I shall be able to I communicate my whereabouts to the | editor of the Dally Wireless; and if | you keep in constant touch with him I you will not lose me." (To Be Coat laurel.) WHO SAYS 13 IS AN UNLUCKY NUMBER? The Time-Worn Hoodoo Knocked Out By a Magical Combination of Letters. Who says 13 is an unlucky number? "•Not I," says UnceUa Biscuit, "for haven t 1 thirteen letters lu my name, * and haven't 1 been the greatest food success lu the world? Well, 1 guess ' bo!" j Whether or not the genius who coin* ;*d thut famous name, "Uneeda Bis* j cult," stopped to count how many let , ter* It contained, history suyeth not. If he had, k la probable that instead of being the gieutcat hit of the age It would have died unknown, and the soda cracker which the name made lamous, or the soda cracker which made the name famous, as you choose, would have gone forth with a more I'iosalc title, to appease the appetites of the multitude. Now, aftei ten years, another genius comes forward with the discovery that Uneeda Biscuit contalus thirteen let ters. and to make hib discovery in or s startling, he announced It on the 13th day of the month. But it h too late—the old-time hoodoo has been broken, and now one can safely alt at the table with the fatal thirteen, sleep calmly In room thir teen, or be married on the thirteenth of the month. Uneeda Biscuit has been the great est food success the world has ever known They are /eaten by the mil lions any millions and millions—and ihen spfre more. They are eaten by evy»eff*ody, their relatives, and their i relative*' relatives. No name has ever beeti Imitated so much as Uneeda BlsoulU Every con ceivable combination of letters has been used for every possible, as well us Impossible kinds of biscuit —all of i which have really helped In the kill • Ing of the great hoodoo by Increasing 1 the fame of the only real combination of thirteen ietters—Uneeda Biscuit. BURGLAR 18 SENTENCED. JACKSON. Mich., Jan 21.—(gp« dal.) —John Malloch, 18 has been sen tenced to Jackson prison for from two to fifteen years for burglarizing a store. A Suggestion. Another thing that might h* done with ex presidents Is to put them In | charge of th* se< ret service—Wash - llngton Star A single body of Iron ore In I>ehgn* on county, Pa . has been mined a'* most, without Interruption since 174<J FUNDS ARE RAISED BY ARCHBISHOP IRELAND AMERICAN PRELATE’S LETTERS TO FRIENDS URGE THEM TO HELP EARTHQUAKE VICTIMS— AMERICAN WOMEN ACTIVE. ROME. Jan. 21.—Archbishop Ire land. while in Rome, participated prominently iu assisting the sufferers from the earthquake. Not only the pope und Cardinal Merry del Vul, but the archbishop of Messina, who real ized the great Influence the archbishop of St. Paul exercises in the United States, appealed to him for assistance. Mgr. Ireland, besides tils personal, direct help, sent a circular uote to the bishops of his ecclesiastic province and wrote to prominent friends In the United States to show the iimnens ity of the calamity which hud oefal len the population of southern Ituiy. Now that the worst stress of the earthquake Is over, the comic side of many of the good-natured efforts have come to the front, and people are able to laugh once more. Italian women have not been accustomed to anything but domestic nursing, and their public efforts have not been conspicuous; but ua anew spirit has penetrated even this country of established custom, and us several of the more advanced spirits had had courses in training us nurses, a party was formed when the news of the earthquake first came, aud, taking their own automobiles, they set off to the scene of action al most before Rome was aware that any thing was the matter. Having traveled at a high speed for hours, they brought up at a small village which was in ruins. “We will stop here and give first aid." they said In a chorus. But, to their astonishment, after getting all the surgical and nursing appliances In order, they could not find any one on whom to work. Their only case was a dog, which objected strenuously to being practiced on. The hamlet had been deserted for three years, having been only temporarily erected for an industry which had died out. The ladles by this time were decid edly hungry, but nothing being forth coming and the idea of eating the re calcitrant dog not appealing to them despite their hunger, they sadly faced about for Rome, deciding that helping the suffering was much overrated. Relief Party Has No Food. Another tale much on the same lines comes from Naples. The mayor of that town, the Marchese del Car etto, who is of a very well-known family, on hearing of the distress at Messina, called a hurried meeting of friends and prominent men of the town. They chartered the first boat they could put their hands on and sail ed away to help the victims, but, on arriving, the first thing they said to the authorities wus, “Give us food.” They had come away without stores — not only for those wishing help, but also for themselves. Naturally the authorities of Messina were annoyed and sent them back whence they came, sadder hut wiser men. This Is on a par with Vice Consul I,upton, who scrambled about Messina on the morning of the earthquake for three or four hours before he recol lected to put his boots on. which he had been carrying in his hand all the time. The American ndlef whip, although doing good work, haa not been with out her vicissitude*. Bhe 1* compara tively a small ship and rolled pretty considerably, and every one knows how seasickness takes the starch out of one. So long before Messina was reached some, not to say all, began to find that they bad embarked on any thing but a pleasure trip. Durlug a bad s(k ll Nelson Clay of boston, while arranging some stores, fell Into the hold and broke a rib —nothing ser ious. but highly inconvenient. An en terprising journalist heard of the ac cident and telegraphed the news to Home, where another Journalist, hav ing promised to keep Mrs. Gay posted, after a consultation with friends tele phoned the news to her, but, alas! the Hayarn was at Messina and that meant that she could not communicate with him, but she cousoled herself with thinking of the twenty nurses on board, and the three doctors, in fact, she was afraid that he might be ’mothered" out of existence. Americans Continue Work. I The American women here ure still busy making clothes, looking after refugees who really need help, finding 1 rooms and lodging for the injured and work for those who can undertake it. This shows how really charitable their i motives are, as they have persisted after the first enthusiasm died away. 1 The Duchess d'Aosta has always ; had a great liking for the wives of I American ambassadors, having them • stay with her and dine and drive, but with Mrs. Orlscom the acquaintance has friendship through their common efforts to aid the refu gees Mrs Orlscom was In Naples for a considerable time consulting ; with the duchess as to the best way ito spend part of the very large sum at the disposal of the ambusHador, ; sent by the charitable In the United States 444 KILLED IN 1908 BY N. Y. STREET CARS NEW YORK, Jan. 21. The street mllroads of this city killed 444 per sons last year. There were 56.481 a< • ctdents and .15,600 persons were hurt, j more or less seriously These figures are included In a statement made public by the public service commission The report shows ! that the serious injuries were: Skull* fractured. 167; limbs amputated. 66, broken limbs, 41k, other serious injur ; tea. 1,496. The commission compares these fig lures with those for 1907. and demon ' strutes that either the safety meat litres enforced by the commission or the publicity given to accidents since the commission came into existence has vastly reduced the number lir'the month of December last only 130 persons were klllej, as against 51 killed in December a veAr ago. There were only 98 car collisions against 216 for the same month a year ago; that 1 the total number of persons hurt was 2.362. as against 1.93., in 1907. ———————— €3 Basn the t il Dj Hks k.iim Botffr WILLETT WILL NOT BE CENSURED WASHINGTON, Jan. SI.—No resolu tion of censure will be returned against Hep. Willett, of New York, for his speech lu the house last week, In which he severely criticized the president. The special committee held another meeting today, and decided that in case any action is recommended they cun only ask that the speech be ex punged from the record The house rules do not permit them to return a resolution of censure of Mr. Willett. It Is thought now that the committee will make Its repurt the first of next week. CHURCHMEN'S CLUB HAS AMBITIOUS PLANS The Churchmen’* Federation will hold its first annual meeting a: 7:30 o’clock Thursday evening in the new V. M. C. A. building The federation Is the outgrowth of the Business Mens class of the Martha Holmes’ Memorial church, and Its chief object Is civic Improvement. Some 40 churches. Catholic, Protestant and Jewish, are represented in this organ ization It wa« organised six months ago and hus grown steadily, until now nearly every denomination Is repre sented. The federation Is In no way connected with the Municipal league. Iu the declaration of principles, the federation say*: "We will use our Influence to secure the best possible nominations and will throw our voting strength to the best men and best principles regardless of other consid erations. Only as a last resort will we place In nomination au independ ent candidate or candidates. We will endeavor to bring about the partici pation of all law abiding cltlseus in the affairs of government, believing that they are In the majority and that they may rule If they will." L. C. Rauch la president of the fed eration and J. T. Skeman. secretary. THIEVES ARE POORLY REWARDED FOR TROUBLE A thief entered B. Schroeter’s floral establishment at No. 59 Broadway, Wednesday night, by breaking one of the greenhouse windows on the Wll* cox-st. side, and broke several plants In crawling over them. He was poor ly rewarded for his pains, however, securing only a small quantity of stamps from the office desk. This Is the sixth time in as many years that the place haß been broken Into and Mr. Schroeter has learned by exper ience not to leave anything valuable lying around within reach. Parker, Webb A Cos., at No. 02 Grand River-ave.. was entered, Wednesday night, for the second time In leas than a week, and the till was looted of some small change and a dollar s worth of stamps. The intruders got In by prying up a window. They went out the back door, which they left open. INTERFERES WITH FOOD INSPECTOR; FINED $25 John Hart, of the Hart butter store on Michigan-ave., was fouud guilty In Justice Stein's court, Thursday of ob structing John B. Barron, a state food Inspector, who went to the atore for a sample of a certain grade of butter Hart was advertising. He was fined 925 with the option of 30 days. E. J. Croxton, charged with practic ing veterinary medicine without belug registered, was fouud guilty and fined $lO Joseph Hawkins, of the state vet erinary board, was the complainant. BJJRGLARS CALL THREE TIMES AT SAME HOUSE NEW YORK, Jan. 20. —A fashion üble apartment house at No. IN Lin coln place, Brooklyn, has been entered by burglars three times in the last month and the same tenant was the victim on two occasions. This is Horace G. May. He moved from Harlem to Brooklyn early In De cember On the 22d burglars got Into Ills place snd got SSOO worth of Jewel iv. Last Monday they came back and entered the rooms of William J. Moore, May’s brother-in-law. There they got S4OO worth of silverware. Yesterday the burglars decided to take what Mr May had left, so they return ed and got about SIOO worth of things they overlooked on the first trip. | MARRIAGE LICENSES. • 4, Weldon Ward, 24. Eva Jones, 21 Edwin Leroy Ortffln. 27. Detroit, Elisabeth Nve, 24, Hi>an, o. John Beth, 27. Marynnrin Polrtcht. 22 I‘hlllp Kushlow, 30, Trenton. Mery Abbott IH. same. Robert Sand, 24. Josephine Wyryb kowskl 2 ' John I lendei son. 20 ; Mali McNeil, I S H-huylot St John 22, Brand Itnphis. Mai % ilia J I«f I fortch, 1 * an me Oeoig* lv Inert de, 21. Stark. Mich , Nettle R I'unkori, lit. Farmington Charles J Avery 21. Toledo, Marvllla A Thomas. 2t same Alfred Sagert. 3J. Millie II ltMdk.t, 2» 9 tttto It!, aid Hrtm, 27 Selina Frati'-U Robinson. 2; Karl Mat low 23 Plymouth Bessie K McDonald lit Davtsbura El»ti*-r M Bailc.w, 20. Plvmouth, An ita McDonald 1 9, Davisburg Mantel (tneten* 28. River Itouge; Pa'il'n. Miller 2?. same. lam** \ Miller 35. Annie Bunatt .15 Anton Wlesntska. 20, Amm Kuhai ska 20 Erect !l Judkins, 24 Wvandotte. Katherine ?' Klcltbauer. 24, same • - 1 === »- • BIRTHS ■ ♦ 1U» YS r>..iis Ytcory, 397 Itl -nelie Adolph I.einke, •11 *6 Russell. Alto -1 pooka .«4 1 Foieet Albert P.etn. 7 Seventeenth. Johf Top!., lo't Scott I ilki Sinelll. S7»i Adelaide. Paul Ko kta 31 Fremont. ~loset.h M<Hugh 224 Roosevelt William Kalset 824 Sixth James ttrluge, X'J Cottwae Oruve. Josiph T b.m marl to, 835 Iceland Carlo L«ait berti. IDS Illinois I irtnt- k Mch ‘vslnskl. I»s> Campbell pe|ei Rosa l"s2 Jkotteb. Ca Mpbvll. 15 4 Abbott ♦weepo Hwfkoa.sk' **•»•» St AoMn Wllham Mmndt 922 Twenty-fifth. Auaust Meyer, to* l»ane Qlßlst \\M:ren Stevens atm (Irttnwo >J • iHft|C Ornth, 104 Scott Karl Mm 1 k Casterllne, t;sl Fifteenth !rtci|ne« Ruble. An. ""7 I-.fa \ »-t*e. Alt.ert Setnande. 14 4 0 Srnften Joseph Koslowskl. 2'* K'akow P. bard ArtrJ. nl.i 1087 p timer William Dwver SO4 Fifteenth Hullo Martella. 381 Ulltbrldge ....The . I I People’s Pages j Advertising rates under any class!• flcatton In these columns, one cent P* r word each Insertion, cash la advance. No advertisement Insert ed for less than II cents. Persons whose names appear la the telephone directories, may have advertisements charged at above rates Call BELL—MAIN 1498. HOME—CITY 3385. For the convenience of patrons arrangements heve been made with the following to receive liner ad vertisements at the same rate as charged ut the home office: BAST SIUK. Hoochlea-Fressh Coal Co* 411 Bast Canfleld-ave. Mt. Elliott Pharmacy, ML Elliott and Oratlot-avea. Carney's Paralturo Cos., 117 Oratlot ava F. Brown. 1119 Jefferson-ava J. MePherooa, 1400 Oratlot-ava, oppo site car barns. WBIT tIDB. C. O. Esnsor, lt| Grand Rlvar-ava Turner *taa|oa. 100 Mjrrtla-at. F. B. Driscoll, 417 Mlchlgaa-ava J. W. Millard. 1410 rort-st. want W. W. Bash. 104 Mirhtgan-ave. DAILY DEATH LIST. Bernice M Knapp, 13 years, 307 But ternut; apoplexy. Julius l> Levy, 11 months, 231 John H , pneumonia Reginald H Hughes. 21 years, 003 Humboldt, tubercular peritonitis. Honors Holland, 61 years, 307 Sixth; arterto sclerosis. Fanny E Whitehead. 44 years, Grace hospital, carcinoma of liver. Desire Chabod. 3« years, 2101 How ard, senility William Wagner, 70 years. 1010 Mo- Dougall; heart disease William Lleftander, 24 years, Toronto, Ont.; meningitis. Frank Blesks. 4 months. 1107 Joa. Cainpau; Inanition. Helen L Vaselalre, 4 months. 917 Campbell- laryngitis. Helen T. Galloway. Tl years, Taylor, Mich.; uramlc coma. Beatrice Plots 21 years, Bolvay hos pital. septicaemia. Mary L McNutt, 90 yeara, Bt. Mary'a hospital; pneumonia. George J. Howarth, 7* years. 170 Concord; paralysis. . Carolina White, 60 years. Harrow, Ont ; hsart troubla. .Tames Nooinoyle. 69 years, 690 Fifth; senility. » ' DIED i» BENZKK— Jan. IV. 1202. ft [Mtdincf, Haltlner-ave., River Rouge, Frederick W., aged 72 years, beloved huebend of Caroline Benier. end father of Mra. A. H. Butler, Mr*. william Ool ntck, Mra. Herman Henachlal. Edith and Charles E. Benier. Funeral Sat urday from above residence at 2 p. m. Interment at Woodmere. CLIFFORD— Jan. IV. 1202, Mary M. Clifford, member of Division No. 1. L A. A O H. Funeral Friday at 1:10 a m.. standard time, from St. Vin cent's church. BLACK - At 231 Linwood-ave.. Jan. 20, Tjavenia E Black, widow of the late John E. Black, and mother of Mrs. E C. Van Syckle and Kstelle Black. Funeral Friday from the residence at 2 p m. Burial private HLItSCHBACK—Jan. Zo. at residence. 785 Jos. Campuu-ave . Barbara Herscht.ack (nee Doench), beloved wife of Godfrey Herschbaok mother of Arthur. Bert. Grace and Raymond Herechbark. Htftd 47 years. Funeral Saturday morning Time later. FACE—Jan. 12. at the residence of her father. Henry Farr. 142 Sherldan eve. Lillie May. beloved wife of Charles E Pace aged 25 years. No tice of funeral later. VOSS Died at St. Stanislaus Jesuit seminary, Kloressant. Mo.. Jan. 12. 11 p in , Herbert B. Voss, 8 J . In Ins 25th year, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. John H Voss Interment at Floris sant. Mu.. Friday, Jan. 22 WILSoNVJan. 20. 1202. at the resi dence of hla aunt. Mia. Fannie Wil son, 304 St Antoine-at . Albert Wil son. heloved son of William Wilson Funaral from residence of hla aunt Friday afternoon at ISO Interment lit Woodmere cemetery. MICH CREMATION ASSOCIATION, a per cent Intern certificate good for one cremation. F. X. Kolb. Treat, and Qnneral Manager'. IttS E. Boule vard. Phono Ridge 866. HELP WASTED—MALE. • ANY YOUNG PERSON desiring a good position can get one after completing one of our coumci. Day and Mghi classes all the year. Our facilities are positively unoqualed In Michi gan. Detroit Business University. 1 1-21 Wllcox-et. BUSINESS. SHORTHAND AND ENG LISH taught under most favorable conditions, day and night school. The Business Institute. Breltmeyor bldg URN —Our Illustrated catalogue ex filalns how we teach barber trade In ew weeks; mailed free. Moler Bat her college. Chicago. lIL _ MEN learn barber trade, great demand for barbers; tuition and tools. (26; catalogue free. Michigan Itarber Col lege. el Weal Congi esa-st,. Detroit. WANTED-ABLi-Mlt )T>l ED MEN tween agea 19 and 38. for U. S. ma rine oorps. must be native born or have first papers; excellent oppor tunity to see the world, good pay; clothing, rations, quarters, medical attendance fr*e. Apply at U S. Ma rine Corps Recruiting office. 78 w. Fort-sl,, Detroit. Mlqh. YOUNG man with wheel, outside work, must be hustler; good salary. Ad dress C, box 17, Detroit Times. WANTED Railway mall clerks; coin mencement aalaty 1800; March exam inations, preparation free; write im mediately. Franklin Institute, Dept. <B6 Rochester. N. Y. IIKi r \\ IM bll-FKMAI.K COOKX and waitresses, in and out of city I'rego Employment Agency. 62 Woodwg ■ ! Cadies —Our catalogue explains how we teach hair dressing, manicuring, facial massage, etc.. In few weeks, mailed free Molei Barber College, ago 111 WANTED —Woman, from 20 to 48, for housekeeper for widower Address box 124. Concord, Mich trot auk imi < %it i %i.e. ACME STORAGE CO. largest vans, lacking Main t>i »i Gil man-et ROEHIi BRi >3—Partv sleighs at rea sonable rates R 42H and City 913 U IWTtD —'tier MUAWIOI * HIGHEST pile** paid f irnltute stov , s carpets Ijiphem, 223 Orat Park 245-J FOR SALK—F A HMS. FOR SA OR -#o acres. cla> loam. 72 Im proved. 5-room house, barn 32x46. stable 16*32. smiißiy, hog pen. hen house. In acres meadow. 4 acie* wheat, 12 acres fall-plow»,| i acre orchard, 40 trees, also cherries, peaches plumb* currants, stiawbei - rles ands cows. 7 yearilhgx good N span horses, farm tools, fodder to C, winter ll\e stuck, farm 2 miles to town, price 14.000, 12 oOv down. 6 y* nis on balance 6 per cent Don't keep your money by %"j Don t keep your 40 acre farm If vou can sell Don't work In a factory, if you are the first to t, this farm, lownei is o|.D M MAVKU JR Mantll. M 60- ACRK fat in h-*»* than two miles from Romulus. 40 a< i • * cb-ar. 7 acres woods good house au<) granary ser vlceablv litrii, will exchange for hous" or cottages In city Address 7. box 29. Detroit Times. F« rR KALE *'• a» re<. well located, a>hm| Inno ant building* easy terms. |2 6*‘« For full description write R M. Sayers Byron. Mich. Page Nine BOBBY TO LOAM. MONEY LOANED WORKING PEOPLE X> Mortgage, Assignment or Saaurlty. N.ime Your Own Time for Repayment. Rates Less Than Half What Loan Companies Charge. BURKART. Private Banker II McOraw Bldg. Open until I every evening. MONEY TO LOAN No security or Indorser r soul red. New Cos. New Rates. New plana DETROIT LOAN A TRUST CO -41 MfCNIOAN-AVB. Look for electric sign. Second floor. Hours. 8 to I dally. Take etalra MONEY TO LOAN to salaried employee, or to those who are keeping nouse: no security wanted. One-half the rate of big advertisers. Call and see AMERICAN LOAN CO. 410-411 Chamber of Commeree Bldg. FOU SALB—RICSIDBNCB PHOPBBTY. 9100 AND 9300 DOWN buys dandy new home with oak finish, of us; located on HOLCOMB. McCLELLAN and PARKER We will give you the bar gain of your life if bought at once. PATRICK & ALDRICH Main 3939. 99 Homs Bank bldg. NEAR WATER WORKS PARK. 4* block north of Jefferson. 9-room house with furnace, etc.; 93.000. MT VERNON. 39 -foot corner near Woodward. 9 rooms, attic, basement, furnace, gas, bath, fireplace, ate.; sl,- 960. HELEN, near St. Paul, 9-room modern house, 99.500; would exchange for smaller property. HENDRIE. near Woodward, modern 12-room house; lot 46x171: 96,600, VAN DYKE, one block north af Ora tlot. 7 rooms, gas, bath, cellar and attic; also barn; paved • treat; |2.160; 9260 down, balance |l9 per month. GOODWIN, near Holbrook, 9-room, 1- story, bath, gas and cellar; less tbnn 93,800; within block of bsst cat line; Inquire for terms. SHERIDAN. Just south of Oratlot, mod ern 7-room house. 92.260; 8100 down* balance ill per month. RICHMOND near Clay. 9-room. l atory, bath, gas and furnace; 91.900; 9900 down; good terms. TOWNSEND, just north of Karohcvnl, 7-room, l-storf. gas. oellar and attic; 12,000: 9100 down SUPERIOR. near Gratiot, • rooms, paved street; |1,900. BELVIDERE. Just south of Oratlot. near school. 9-room cottage, gaa, bath and attic; 91,790; 9100 down. STORE on Joa. Campau, near Forest; nsw. vary large: suitable for any business; cost W.iQO to buttd; will make big sacrifice for gulok eale. 14,600 —MODERN. I-family frame,’ on Kercheval; would exchange for farm. 100- FOOT corner on Orleane. between Oratlot and Clinton, with two houaeg rented for 910 per month; price. |I,- 900. 4-APARTMENT TERRACE, rente 9I1« Far year; price 91.900; fuil basement. urnaoea. seven rooms end fine bath In each, laundry tuba; built last sum mer; located on corner lot one block from Fourteenth-ave. car. 9-APARTMENT TERRACE on corner lot. oest street, near Water Works park; brick construction; both streets paved: strictly modern, new; always rented for $1,200 per year. Price, 911.000. Lsmbrecht, Kelly & Cos.. BOTH PHONES M 919 <0 GRIHWOLD. PBBIONAL. Hair REMOVED by electrolysis, with out pain or scar: electric face and scalp massage. Mies R. L. Hubbard. 407 New Gaa Bldg. Main 1827. FOR XALK—idIXCBLLAXKOUS. A BIG LOAD kindling wood. $2 60; hard wood, |); blocks. $1.76; economy nut. 94: lump, 94.60 fur kitchen stoves and laundry. Houghten-Frenrh Coal Cos., Both phonos. BILLIARD and pool - tables.'soda foun tains. bought, sold and repaired Geo. Marsh A Cos.. 9 Fermer-et. HILLIARD end pool tablet, new and nectmd-hand. from 926 up; also wail and showcases; easy terms; supplies and repairing at reduced prices. The Schuienburg Mfr Cos.. 99 Randolph at.; established 86 years. DESlfr.Heavy quarter-sawed oak roll top. with chair to match; used nly a short ttrne; bargain for someone that wants It right away. Call at Times Printing Cos . 16 John R WANTED —Car. Iftchlgan and Fourth, to furnish rooms complete, ft week. Sumner Cos. CUTTERS AND SLEIGHS Columbia Buggy Cos., 91 Woodward ave. Main 1194. CUT-RATE LUMBER LATH AND BHINOLEB. M. Mltshkun Cos.. Isab«lla-aL. near Mlchlgan-ava.. between Beecher anfi Twantr-thlrd-ata. Phonos Ball Wool 441; Homo. City 441. TO REMT-MOUIKI. Hannan Rental Agency ONE McQRAW BLPO. TO KENT—BOOM*. ROOMS -Furniture for rooms complete), fl wsok. Sumner Cos., Mfoh. and 4th. Biinnui caju>». HORSES and cows removed Phono Mlllonbaoh Bros. West 101-ili. POULTRY AND PET STOCK. Poll SALE— French and Toy Poodle puppies Here Is a bargain, writs at <>nc«. Rohdes Pet Kennels, Ann Arbor, Mich. SHOE KEPAIIUNO. OLD SHOES made new while you wait, the rnoduin way. Famous Shoe Re palrlng Cos.. 43 state-st Park 129-R. FLItS. FURT Sold cheaper and as good as anywhere In the city Repair work according ly F 11. Yost. U 6 Michigan. _ TRAVELERS* GUIDE. INTKHIKBAN LINES. Detroit lulled Isierurbau Llaes. FLINT LIMITED*—S 15 a. m. and 4.16 p. in. Locals (or Rochester and Flint. 7 a. in., and o\er> two hours to yL. m., 11 p in. to Oxford Locals to Rochester and Romeo, 8 a. rn.. ar.d every two hours to lu p. in.; also 11 p. rn. PORT 111 HUN LIMITED*— 7;*3 a. I rn.. 10 ;46 a. ut.. 3 4. p in., 6 64 p. m , 1 Saturdays only. 1«! 46 p n,. Locals for 1 New Baltimore. Algottac. Marine City and l*.»rt Union hourly. 7 a ;u to 1 p. rn., also 9 p m to Mailne City. Local cars run via Algonac. To Mt. Clemens, ! half-hourly. 6 3j a. m to 7 p. in., and 1 hourly t<* 11 p m To Mt. Clemens via I St.. it- Litre, hourly. 6 2S a. m. to 9 24 p m.l also 11 P m. To IF IK> I,IMI IhUS—l 20 a. rn., 11 »') a. ui. •30 -nd 610 p. in. Locals for H nkwoi l Newport. Monroe and Toledo hourly. 6 30 a m. to 8 JO p. IU., 9 -jo and 11 p m for Monroe. JAt K»ON LI HI THD*—7 46 a. m., 12 46 and J 4 6 p m locals for Jack ton 7 a. in. and every two hours unul <j D ' m., for Ann Arb«»r, 4 a m. and i aourly until 11 p m., fur Plymouth and Nnrthvllle. 7 20 a m and every two hours until 7 30 p m , also 9 p m, end 11 P- m. Saline cars from Ypsi lantl l or \\ y aadotle and Orslas— 6 II a. iu uud hu f-hou.iy to > .!J i m . hourly to 11 21 P m Sundays, first car at i 7 o| witn half-hourly service through out For H«) el Dak. Hlrwlsgtaa as! I'outUr—<i 20 i in . then half-hourly until 7 p. nv, then hourly until 11 p. tn. First car wns-half hour later on lan ' day. • 9or I'snalsslea aad 3srtfc»Ule—4 a m and hourly until 11 P m .For Orchard Lake and Fontlao. I. TANARUS, I, 11 4. m . 1. I. 6. 4. 6. 7. 9. 11 p. m. Last cars await closing of thontora.