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FOR SICK HEADACHE, SOUR STOMACH.
, LAZY LIVER OR SLUGGISH BOWELS Turn the rascals out—the headache, the billouaneee, the Indigestion, (he sick, hour stomach and foul gasea—turn them out tonight and keep them out with Coacareta. Millions of men and women take a Caecaret now and then and never know the miaery caused by a lazy liver, clogged bowels or an upset stomach. . Don't put in unolher day of distress. l*et Cascart-t* < bante and regu late your atomacii; remove the sour, undigested and fermenting food and '.hat misery-making gas; take the excess bile from your liver and carry off ;he decomposed waste matter and poison from the intestines and bowels. Then you will feel great. A Cascuret tonight will straighten you out by morning—a 10-cent box means a clear bead and cheerfulness for mouths. Don't forget the I children —their little insides need u good, gentle ■ cleansing, too. ladcaiiefo ' VV KMUTE STOMACH.LIVCB S-BOVOS ADVICE TO INVESTORS By Finance Fluarn Will you kladl> ilvr me nlinl Information you <«■ cunrrralaK the Hrllaarr Geld Mia* and Ihr Carolina Copper Cos. f W> have atoclt In both tkoso < otupaalra aad 1 aboiitd hr prat «ful for Information on them. * J. H. 1). HHERE are five mining companies that I have found which might be identified as the company you refer to as the Reliance Gold Mine. Two of them are In Arizona, and one each in New Mexico. Ne\ada and Pennsylvania. The confusion is not so important ns It might be under other circumstances, however, as all the Reliance com panies that I can find are dead. Most of them were merely promotions from the beginning, and had little iu the way of prospects to show at any stage of the game. , The Carolina Copper Cos. still lias title to its properties in North Caio lina, but the claims have never been developed since they weie taken over in*l9ol. The company was involved in litigation over the titles up to 1907, but this dispute has been settled. There is no way of telling what she claims may be worth, because there has been nothing done to show wbat results may be expected There is said to be a water-power on the property, but there has never been any report on the amount tof power that may be developed. The stock in the Reliance Gold Mine, whatever one of the compands It may be that you are interested in, is apparently worthless. There inay dc some value to the Carolina Copper stock, but there is no market for It and the value cannui be fixed l cannot consider the *hi Hook promising. •oKs.il letteKr,/ran ffAjl __ Mother 1 XXVIII.—SHE SAYS MOTHERHOOD IS WOMAN’S LIFE f r -17 7r * : • WORK. r ■ My Dear Daughter—l am very sorry that you find your child's care so nerve-racking. I was in hopes you fc'ould regain your strength soon and know all the Joy of healthful and in terested motherhood. Bringing up a child is the most ab sorbing occupation in the world. When successful, an art so beautiful, and the finished product of the artist so exquisite, that every woman to whom a child is Intrusted should feel that to her has been given the great est responsibility the world holds. It should be your greatest pride and consolation to give up your lire to the moulding and perfecting of this plastic body and receptive soul. Na ture knows but one law —propagation of the race. And the mother, who, through mistaken ideas of her own in dividuality or worth, does not give herself up to this work, if she is blessed with children, is nothing more than a cumbered of the earth. You must strive to make your child much better than yourself—morally, mentally, physically. You must impress upon your child, when old enough to receive impres sions, that she must in turn endeavor to make her child better than herself. Oniy in this way can the great scheme of creation be worked out to its ulti mate end. * Scientists tell us that the newly born baby is only a little animal, it certainly has something which the puppy dog or kitten that you adopt as a household pet has not. Your child Is born with an Immor tal soul, something which must be reckoned with immediately. True, you do not see the unfolding of the spirit as quickly as you view the growth of the body; but It is there, .and, leaf by leaf, It will open to bloom Id mother love and care, or shrivel and shrink from contact with thought less people and uncomfortable sur roundings. During the first few weeks of baby's life she Is only to be kept physically comfortable. Her emotions are only lhose of physical comfort or dlscom ' fort, but ver yquickly she learns to DETROIT-GRAND RAPIDS Fast Train Service Restored VIA Pere Marquette Local train due to leave Detroit 4:30 p. m. t making all stops to Lansing, has been resumed. Train No. 7, leaving De troit 6:40 p. m., will only stop at Plymouth and Howell and arrive Grand Rapids 9:45 p. m.—Equally good service re turning. All other trains will run on same schedule as heretofore. J. W. KEARNS, Dist: Pass. Agt. Phones Main and City 368. distinguish between the cooing sound of mother-love and the harsh voice ot reproof. I havo in mind a baby girl who came into the world as a great boon to her devoted mother, who hersell was not much more than a girl. Dur ing the entire prenatal period she hao thought much of her baby and had tried to give to it a happy disposition and a pleasant, unselfish tempera ment. To such an extent was this carried that her friends laughingly called the coming infant “Sunny Jim.'' However, when she made her appearance in the world, ihe father sent a telegram to a waiting and expectant aunt, saying: "Sunny Jim is Sunny Jane, and she has arrived safe and sound.” And truly little Jane is the sunniest baby that ever came to make her home upon this earth. Her smile is con tagious, confiding and exquisitely sweet, and she seldom cries. From the time of her birth, little "Sunny June” has been taught that the world Is beautiful, and "whatever Is, is best." The mother's invariable salutation to her when she opened her eyes from sleep, even when she was but one week old, wa3: "Is every body happy?” As she grew older, the morning salutation of her parents and friends was. "Sunny skies!” to which she al ways answered, "Happy day!’ And It is sunny skies and happy days for this sweet baby. Trv and make your baby like this, my child. MOTHER. Mm. G. M. Trowhrld«f Dead. Mrs. Guy Maxwell Trowbridge, form erly of lonia, died. Tuesday. In the home of her daughter, Mrs. Clarence W, Gall. Grosse Polnte. Mrs Trow bridge was born In Albany. 76 years ago She Is survived by Mrs. Gall, a second daughter, Mrs. Gordon A. Bene dict, of lonia, and one son, Louis O. Trowbridge. The body will be taken to Pontiac, and services held there, Thursday afternoon. BERLIN. April 3. —That war rumors make good business in some circles is apparent from the 25 per cent divi dend just declared by the German arms and ammunition factories. THE DETROIT TIMES: THURSDAY My Funniest Story Took Place at the teat of Harvard Seriousness. My mother and I Harvard chaps, who One chap In par ticular outdid him self to be nice. It was evident that he was very much interested. Bbortly after a tea at which l had met a great many of these chape, they all came to call on me. all the same afternoou. Mother' and 1 wondered about it. It looked as if I were having a party. In the midst of the gaiety t h-e 'phone rang. Moth er* answered it, and a voice at the other end of the line said he must see me at once on very important business. My mother Insisted that he transact his business through her. be cause I was busy. But it wouldn’t do. As soon as she would ring off, the man would call again. I noticed several of the fellows nudging each other when the ’phone rang, but I didn’t Pay much attention to It. Finally when we thought It was all over, there was » tap on the door. I called, "Come in,” thinking it was an other of the fel lows, and the door opened on the chap who had been so attentive. He saw the bunch and gasped. There he Btood as a book agent, book in band. He held It out to me In silence. He’ was too "fussed” to speak. "Miss Glaser, please buy this book,” he finally stammered. I was buying lots of books then, and the fellows knew it. but this was some cheap thing you could buy for a quarter. 1 told him I didn’t want the book, but asked him to come in and have a cup of tea with us. He backed up. more fussed than ever. "No, Miss Glaßer, but please, please won't you buy this book?" he begged. One look at the other chaps put me wise. They were having a lot of fun with this poor devil —initiating him into their society, and giving him the hardest thing possible for him to and me that book. -That explain ed why I was so overpowered by this army of callers. Mother was on. too. so we dragged the chap In, and tried to put him at his ease. “How much do you ask for your book?” I said, without a trace of sus picion. "$1.50,” he gulped. Os course. I bought the book and helped the initiation along, and my callers had Just the most glorious afternoon! MAMMA’S LITTLE BOY AND GIRL SCHOOL Copyright. 1912, by Newspaper Eterprise Association. Rights Reserved By Mabel Ray Goodlander. "Come let ue live with our children," says Frobel. The German custom of hiding gaily colored eggs in garden or woods for the little folks to hunt, Is enjoyed by American children when they have the opportunity. Even the little city dweller can find fun in hunting eggs in a house or flat. In Washington the annual egg roll ing on Easter Monday in the White House grounds is an established cus tom. The children play iu couples, one child rolling his egg after that of his male In an effort to break it. The egg cracked in the contest belongs to the winner, whose egg esc aped whole. Another southern game is "egg pecking.” One child holds an egg in his closed hand with the large end Just showing in the circle made by thumb and first finger. His opponent, also holding an egg in his "fist.” at tempts to break the first child's egg by tapping it with the point of hi3 : THE FLOWERS BEAUTIFUL FOR OUR BACK YARD GARDEN—PICK YOUR SEEDS NOW ;; I |, BY’ EBEX E REX FOND. America's Greatest Flower Gardener. Nothing 1b more bewildering than the modern catalog of the florist. There are so many kinds of flowers described in it that there is a veri table “embarrassment of riches.” Among so many all presumably good, and all described in such glowing terms, the amateur flower gardener is unable to decide. He feels as though he could not afford to omit any from his list, and yet he knows he has neither the space nor the money to take them all. Now, there are certain flowers which ran he classed as stand-bys. They have great merit in various ways. They are profuse bloomers: they bloom with more or less con stancy throughout the season; they are beautiful and they do not ask to be coddled. Give them a good soil to grow In. keep the weeds from encroaching on them and water them if the season happens to be a dry one. and they ask no more In the way of care These flowers never disappoint as the '‘noveitles" advertised in many '•ets h>gs are quite likely to do. These are ths flowers I would recommend the amateur gardner to select from: Raisa m i Petunia. Snapdragon. By LULU GLASER. were in Boston at one time, and met a great many were awfully attentive, and perfectly splendid to us. \ \ dUf - / \ \ * / / 'M >4 Jrm k hbb wNßg.' LULU GLASER. EASTER EGGS AND FUN own. As before, the winner la he whose egg remains whole. In coloring Master eggs then* are a number of homely old methods which perhaps please the children more than the dyes now sold for the purpose. An egg wrapped In onion, and boiled, becomes a lovely mottled brown, Calico tied around the egg will leave its pattern on it after boil ing. A motto, name, date or picture may be inscribed on an egg with melted grease, using a sharp toothpick for a pen. before boiling In any dye: the dye does not take where the grease is. Funny “Humpty Dumpty" eggs may be made in this way. Draw- "Hump tyV front view on one side and his hack on another. A "double ender" egg with a sad fare on one end and a merry one on the other will prove very amusing to the little folks. Aster. Scobfosa. t'alliopsig. Poppy. Sweet Pea. Nasturtium. Verbena. Dlanthus. Pansy. Sweet Allysseum Marigold. Candytuft. Morning Glory. Larkspur. Ten-Week Stock. Cosmos. Zinnia. Portulagca. Mignonette. Salpiglossis. Those whose gardens arc juat wee bits of ground will do well to confine themselves to the first six. For a lit tle larger garden the first dozen will do well. A still larger garden will look beautiful with the entire selec tion of 24 varieties, or as many as the gardener thinks h< cak Care for. ■ Possibly an amateur flower garden er • would appreciate descriptions of the above flowers. That I will en deavor to do In succeeding articles. Dear Miss Grey: What the best method of cleaning white furs at home? —R. D„ L. r A. —Take equal parts of flour and salt, and put them in an oven until hot, taking care not to brown the flour. Spread the fur out on a large sheet of paper or an oilcloth co\erod kitchen table, and nib in the flour and salt. Wrap up the furs for two or three days, After which shake It thoroughly. , APRIL 4, ,1912, Social and Personal j Mr*. J. e. Holies, chairman of the civic committee of tho Detroit Fed eration of Women’s clubs, will enter tain Informally in her iyome, No. 5148 t’ass-ave., Saturday afternoon, April ti. in lioitor of Mrs. George <l. Caron, president of the federation. Officers of the federattoll, club presidents, members of the federation civic com mittee, and any clubwomen interested in the organization of civic leagues in Detroit public schools, will be cordial* ly welcomed by Mrs. Bolles. —(fkh— The annual children s Faster festi val of Harmbnle soeit-tv will be bald in Harmonie hal), Saturday after noon The Faster celebratlpn for Harmonie members and their families will be held Monday evening, when the German comedy, “Der IJebe On k«h H will be given followed by in formal dancing. A service for women and girls will be held In the chapel of the First Congregational church. Good Friday afternoon, aw 4 o’clock, under the di rection of Beatrice I.arned Whitney circle. King's Daughters. Short ad dresses will be made by the Rev. .1. Perelval llngct, pastor of the church and Mrs. B. C. Whitney. Miss Fdith de Muth will sing. — 1 ■ Mrs. George Fntwen and daughter, Miss Lento Fulwell, who is a member of “The Fortune Hunter” company now playing an engagement in the Detroit opera house, will be at home Informally to their friends Friday af ternoon, in their apartments in the Hotel Normandie. Miss Catherine Rnrker, of Michigan City, Ind., is the guest of Miss Isabelle* Stroh for the Faster vacation. Both young women attend school In Briar ClifT. —(•) “The Redemption.” by Gounod, will be given In Westminster Presbyterian church. Friday evening, under the di rection of Miss Minnie B. Caldwell, __ SSi3 1 Any Woman Can Save Enough on a sls Easter Suit or Coat for a Hat Or in Other Words —$15 Coats and Suits at $lO And the reason for this underselling of the entire town is our Removal Sale—we cut oft the margin of profit. . • ONE OF THE SUITS has M.icrame collar and revers piped with Bengalinc Silk—cuffs to match. Others arc the nattiest of tailored models, absolutely plain. THE COATS depend for their charm on tailored lines with large % revers trimmed with striped Bengaline, with buttons to match. B Bj Choice of the hit of sls models at ® IntJUpn The Shop of Quality Flowers Large and Choice Showing of Novelties in Flowers ior Easter tJSfiij Fetters’ ££,7 I, 'LYJM h 4 Farmer Street. I \\7MV , D jHealirsi^r IliminnmnmiinraiMiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiimiiiiiiitiiimmtmiimmiiniiitiiiiiiMiiiniill!! EASTER GIFTS We are fully prepared for the Easter rush and have extra clerks to assist you in your purchases. Our choice <cl lections we hope will meet with your to qulrementa. We have spared no trouble to make your shopping a distinct pleasure. ■y All tlic very latest conceits ure here neCK It IXingS j |( a j| ttilr newnes*. Velvet Bow h, Coat Collar Sets, Dutch Collars, Waist Sets. Irish Cro< Met Collars. Fichus. Avery choice selection of Jabots, i prices beam at 250. Easter Handkerchiefs—lT;, *" r.!’*,r.n n * n Handkerchiefs, IrcludlnK autograph*. colored borders uml embroidered corn-irs. Never have you seen such values and styles for 2»e. i|_ Tills season 1 ittern Veils are demand- ItlSier V •115 ~,1 1,. „hH(low effect*. \N> have u beau tiful selertion in blai k. white, black and white and flesh. Hllk Shetland by the yard to match the costume. Auto Veils in every shade, und the new street effects. r. «» : We are speclalix'nK **« *Hk Hns nOSlCi y i.in v* ,i special Induyejtit visit this Shop w e ar»> ofininu regular $1 SO All Silk 11 use for jtl.ati. Th« y come in black and White only. And oui regular 11.00 Silk Hose for 7l»c. IT.arne Wtitlt Never llaVewe been able to make Eeßslvr Yv «1515 the Mhowinn of Knitter Waists such as you will se< on nur second Poor this week. Kvery f« at lire of rT.e spring stales me represented. Combination of ClunV. Ileal Irish. Venlse and Maernnie Ldc-rs are used In trimming. We have high neck and low n *ek and <1 t sleeve. Our range of prices begins at 01..T0 up to OTumni. KtHTKH PF.HFIMM K.thTKN PIfTIHF* KA*TKH 1.l > »-: %Si RASTER tSIFT M f*GF.«TIOA* COMING SOON—SUMMER AND —> Queen Anne Free Excursions ”V.:' “808-LO” and PUT-IN-BAY In summer enjoy £REE Detroit’s most popular outings. AM the year enjoy using Detroit's fumous “Three Queens” and save Meads from wrap pers for excursions and valuable premiums. QUEEN ANNE SOAP, the old reliable, the best soap on earth. QUEEN ANNE SCOURER, the bis can. Cleans, scours, polishes Works quick. QUEEN ANNE SOAP POWDER, the dry. condensed kind. Takes one-third less to do the work. Save all above Heads. Also coupons from Fould's Macaroni, Spaghetti, etc.. Rood for premiums and excursions. Full information at QUEEN ANNE PREMIUM STORE. 77 Woodward Ave. FOR BEST RESULTS ADVERTISE IN THE TIMES. * ♦♦ ♦ GERMAN CHILDREN STARTED THE STORY OE THE EASTER RABBIT AND EGOS Long ago in Germany during a cruel war, a wealthy countess had to leave her home, to etay in a little country village/ Here the found the poor peo ple had little good food, scarcely any meat and no eggs, for they knew noth ing of hens in this country plat**. So the kiud countess sent back to her home for some fowls. The people were all aatoniehed at.these "strange birds" as they called them, and the children were wildly excited when the first brood of fluffy yellow chicks waH hatched. The counteas ve every woman In tho village two fowls and taught them how to cook the eggs. , Then when Easter came she pre pared a surprise for the children. She boiled a great many eggs with berries, niogs or roots, which dyed them beautiful colors. Then on Eas ter Sunday, after church, ahe luvitel the children .to her garden. Tne countess took them into a woods near by and told each child to make a little organist. The following will be the singers: Mrs.. Roy Littlefield, Mies Elizabeth Emery and Mlsa Elizabeth Bennett, Mrs. W. W. Fox. Harvey Merker, Herfley Richardson, D. O. Mc- Donald, and Dr. Earl Barkley. —<Sr— E. J. Mayes, No. 335 Ooodwln-ave., has returned from Loughnian. Florida. Mr. Mayes will shortly remove to where he has purchased a fruit farm. Mrs. E. H. Butler gave a dinner, Tuesday evening, in honor of her guest, Mrs. Charles William Watson, of Cleveland, and a luncheon, Wed nesday. Miss Helen Smith, of Chandler-ave., gave an Informal afternoon party, Tuesday, for Miss Wilma Waite. Children Cry FOR FLETCHER’S C ASTO R I A. nest or grass. Than they returned to the garden for a > leant, after which each child ran back to the woode to ’ look In his neat. You cau imagine thtfr surprise to j find In each neat five bright colored egga. Oh," cried one child, "whet WOH derfol hens to lay these beautiful eggs!" r= - : .i-JSUK "The hens can’t lay colored egg»,’* p ant,wcred another I know who laid them it was the hare, for when ! went back to my nest under the ever greeu, a little hare aprang out. He laid the eggs.” At this, the other chil dren began to laugh and cry, "Oh, yea, the hare laid the colored egga.- The hare did It." and they said it so often that at last they began to believe it. To this very day the German chll* dren say that the hare, or rabbit, as we call him, lays the bright Easter eggs. That is why you so often see pictures of him carrying a nice basket of eggs, or watching a nest full of them. THREE C HURCHES HOLD PASSION WEEK SERVICES In the Church of Our Father, Thura. day noon, the Rev. I,ee 8. McColleater will speak on "Gethaemane,” and In the the afternoon at 5 o’clock in the . First Unitarian church, the Rev. John Brittan Clark, will speak on "The trial." Good Friday noon, in the Church of Our Father, the Rev. Eu gene Rodman Shippen will apeak on "Calvary," and in the afternoon, In the First Unitarian, the services will be in charge of the Rev. J. T. Sunder land. Special services will be held in the Jefferson-ave. Presbyterian church, W'ednesday, Thursday and Friday evenings, the Rev. John Brittan Clark, pastor of Westminster church, to open the meetings. Wednesday 'evening. Thursday evening, communion will be held, and, Friday, "An hour under the Cross.” AMUSEMENTS. . fineelek Mat. Me «• at.se ,• uumvil Mtftu-Rnt. Wat. Me to §3 JtL.ES I.AYOLLK'9 French Grand Opera Cos. MATIN’RR TODAY—«FAIVr*» TONIGHT—“HMK. HI TTKRFLY.** Thurs.. "Manon” „ Sat. Mat., '’Lakma" Fit., "Thai*” Rat. Eve., "La Toaca" BLUE BIRD SEATS Ge On SALE 9 a. m. TOMORROW PRICES, SOe, 75c, 51.51.50 52 DON’T PROSK—DON’T WAIT Hake sure of your Reservation* by Joining the l.lae. ITFMPft F Dm|1 ’ 25r *"<•• ■ ■ 25e to 75*. I Moat llrllllaot Feature of Modern ■ Vaudeville I “EVERYBODY" I I big aeeaea, I t promlant players B I‘uul Conchas; Lyons & Tosco; ■ Minnie Allen, Itoae Royal's Posing I Hors#* “Chesterfield:” Lancton- ■ Lucler Cos.; K 1 Cota; Chapman it I Berube MooreosoopePathe Weekly 0 Mil CO * AT »* DAILY 2cm LCS *.«•» heats Me. Kv«. m 7«3d tn 11 MO WM. SCHILLING In “THE VAMIMRE’S FOOL.** 'I Indian opera ('•, Indian singers. R Columbians, vaudeville** Orenden doll. MAY ni.INOKE. the Irish Merry Maker. Orpheus Comedy Fonrt Mlleseonei *taa ley It rot hers, Trampoltae Oddity. DETROIT THE FORTUNE HUNTER with FRED YIBI.O and a perfect company Including JOftF.I’HIXK COHAN 'l' E^l | VPrilH TONIGHT LIUCUn Mats. Wed. and Eat. I.IKHI.FH A CHi*s Ona I* rod act ton of Paul Arm«i mat's famous play, Alias Jimmy Vatantlaa 2 A ears at AN a I lark's Theatre, Rf. V. NEXT—Harry Bulger la -TIIF. FI.IHTIYR I’RIACEM" —.— i 11 ■ . sdht M|f IT mil? The Home M ATI ARM H VLllUbnr Iturlesgne. DAILY WILLIAMS* IMPERIALS ANlth HARRY L. COOPER and a HA II OF. A OF GIRL*. Neat AAeeh—'TllK IDKAI.L r ai»r I HONEYMOON GIRLS W ith the OTTO BROS, l adles to Matinees It Ctsta. Vest AAeeh—GRKIT BF.HMA* SHOW, " 11 1'... -■■■■ 1 - - Easter Exeueslaas Canadian Polata tiae way lowest ftrst-claae fare far I the ro.iad iHp going April 4th t# L Sth Inclusive returning until April A Trains leave Fart Bt. mien Dtpot • A a m (dally, exedpt Sunday). UW I noon daily and llJ'* P aa. daily, I Vp-to-date equipment _ j Tleke* of dee*! 7 Fort N. Waat *pd ( | aloo I>epot. j A. F~ EDYOXIW. P. P. A. Page Five ill;