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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, November 27, 1912, NIGHT EDITION, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016689/1912-11-27/ed-1/seq-10/

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~, i now lead
Mto foil fore* to th« fulfillment of the people* booo. the
establishment of the people's right. that justice ana
~*i«ffreas may go hood lo hood.— WOODROW WILSON.
A reilre»d company, in mlc ,«ued for it. employe., forbid, men m
it. employ to »uit utlooa. or re»ort» where liquor i. .old.
The company —*»« no pretente of carrying on a moral cruiode.
It "T'y .trive. to lire up to bu.ine.. principle, which depend upon
*he competency end relinbility of its men.
“The thing, prohibited.'* my. the general pa.Knger agent, either tend
or might tend permonently or temporerily to impoir o men s mental am
physical powers. ’ , , , . .
Thi. put. the quertion of temperance and steady habit, upon a oa«.
where even the met benighted morally can clearly understand it and see
that there is but one practical side of it.
The Ann who will not hearken to moral appeal is apt to lay great
stress upon hi* regard for the “practical. 4
He doesn’t care for sentiment —gush, he calls it.
He must have hard facts.
Well, here he gri* j«st uhat he wants. The hard fact is that hsjnust
be sober and steady, or give up a job where sobriety and steadiness are
essential qualities.
And most everywhere he turns nowadays he finds that same hard fact
staring him in the face. In all lines of paying employment sobriety and
steadiness are becoming more and more rigidly required.
With the value of reliability rednoed to plain dollars and cents, even
the dullest, who can’t comprehend the simplest ethical principle, can easily
grasp its meaning.
It is not n matter of sentiment.
It is not n question of abstract morality.
It is a matter of business.
A loot tribe of white people!
The eery words are startling. We think of romanoe at onoe.
The dreary novels of adventure of these days, about one n season, start
ont, or wind up, with n lost tribe of people. But when the explorers, Stef
*.»«-»!» and Anderson, tell us of a tribe of white savages in the arctio
wilderness between Hudson's Bay and the HacXenme Haver we feel n thrill
of interest which the fiction writer fails to evoke.
For this story is true! Steffansson was the first white man, other than
their own people, who had . ever come within their ken.
They are an ethnic island in n sea of red and yellow peoples.
They are true savages. They have no modern implements of any kind,
and no firearms.
They hnnt with n crude bow, and spear fish through holes in the ice. j
They make fire by striking two fiint stones together, and cook their
They have no religion, and no ceremony of marriage.
They have no idols, and no aspirations. They simply exist.
They are without history, reoords or legends, and their language, so
far as it has been studied, throws no light on their origin.
In appearance they are typical white men, with bine eyes and light
Their features, instead of being of the Mongolian oast, like those of
the jCsquimeuT, are of the Cadeasian type.
Bome one suggests that they aife descended from the survivors of the
Sir John Franklin expedition of 1840, but that theory is absurd.
The favorite theory is that they are the descendants of the Icelanders,
who visited the shores of North America a thousand years ago.
But even in this ease, in spite of the lapse of time, the language should!
•how Scandinavian characteristics.
What is the lesson f
It is this:
These white savages have simply been out off from the currents of life ;
which make for progress.
What they ARE, we WERE when they were separated from the main
body of the white race.
Wo have not oivilised ourselves.
Wo have been redeemed from savagery by life with our fellow men
ladar warm skies and on fruitful soil.
Bgp For us the whole world has labored to build up civilisation.
These poor people only have what they could do for themselves.
“It is HE that hath made us, and not we ourselves. “
Flowers la Doors
—Why They Die
When flower* die Indoor* It i* time
for the occupants of the room or the
boose to tSTSOtig&te the temperature,
the moisture and the sunlight possi
bilities of that habitation.
From the health standpoint, as well
as the aesthetic standpoint, people
Should hare plants in their offlcee and
bring rooms. Where animals are.
plants are needed to maintain an at
mospheric balance.
Plants take up moisture from the
earth and feed it to the air through
their leares. When air conditions are
Bfchief Osgar Admonishes Patrolman Adolf to Use Better Judgment
HACKA2S A2 IP ejy its VftUSirKtXt yy'iiNv ~ X>CR? IK A
^ QU,T TWO \ , / TH€Y 4U&T 1
o a toluol* None judo-heny wkastung uvecy, 9*jtJ fop 3»h, nepepoce it iw ®e3r ) (* noggeb Nl Os j
r' T'JZL" \«SSSr^V*KO»%^Ji A SSm) V *** J V 41X,000 J )
Ttjr w Hor^^ y \chancc. you should use some r »-er
- , tfrHPOBp- j(|pf fc awl JUrya juHFffl ; .2) j
so wrong in a room that the plant die#
In it. it is time for the Inmates to
move out or alter the oondltiona.
Often a woman complains because
her potted plants die soon after bring*
lag theta, in the moet perfect state of
health, fro si the green house. If she
takes the Vouble to go back to the
florist, she will probably find that the
green-house temperature is kept at
about 70; the ground is fairly moist
and the plant is getting some sunlight
every day. The humidity is probably
nearly 90.
Going home and applying the vari
ous tests to her room where the
plant bas been living, she will find,
perhaps, that the temperature is
about 80 and the humidity 80 or 25.
Possibly the sunlight never touches
the plant at all
If she modifies these conditions the
plant will probably live. Bbe can re
Editorial Page of The Detroit Times
Poune TN&u/*o emXM/n7£#\
f en/terzo aer/tee# couple op \
/ EPIfTH-gt/mS tVTtf j
\ /tmmee epemetm cplmvy \
<■ • l oeou/vo S'LZOaSP tlkk-cl/ck- cop-)
, \ -7 vmce nmu rmr new ** akptm. /
/_ a Yv v \ c oMiwr mcfmro ml \
( \ <*> —\ TMK£ KCmtO AMOSLY
u ~tV ) » *wwr * /
BOW /* / ***** f t gffnesmmj
V J\ I ’*»' o 0 '"® *r t °?* Y\ Toocrnzp- A
duoe the temperature as low as 70.
But she will not be able to raise the
humidity much above 46 or 60.
• • *
The health Os the girl who works
depends largely on the way she
dreeeee. the food she eats and the
mental attitude she holds toward her
daily duties.
Winter has already sounded Its
warning, and, though climatic condi
tions are not so marked In all sec
tions, whey differ sufficiently in the
different seasons of the year to war
rant consideration.
To the woman who is obliged to
go out of the home, regardless of
rain or sun, ride in cold or draughty
street cars and withstand the 111-ef
fects of Insufficient ventilation and
crowds, this fact should suggest the
necessity of reasonable care and or
dinary precaution.
The girl who works should remem
ber that health is her stock In trade.
She should know that fresh air,
wholesome food and suitable clothing
are three of her best friends in re
taining that health.
Open-work stockings and low shoes
on a rainy or a cold day are not con
ducive to health.
A lunch of sweets without some
stable, wholesome dish of food Is not
the best mid-day meal upon which to
work successfully.
Close sleeping rooms, dose work
rooms and lunches In stuffy shop lin
ing rooms or store rooms won't add
to tke supply of fresh air necessary.
Then, when all Is said and done
about food, clothing and air to breathe
there Is the mental attitude which
should be considered.
The working girl learns early what
nervous wear means. PerhaSa there
Is keen competition between her and
other workers; perhaps positions are
difficult to get and uncertain in the
keeping. Maybe employers are tax
ing their strength to the utmost. And
very likely If the girl Is a clffik— there
are thousands of them—customers ag
gravate and worry.
The only remedy for all this nerv
ous wear Is equanimity. It. sounds
easy. But It can only be acquired by
perseverant effort.
The best way to gain this equanim
ity and reduce nervous output to the
minimum Is to cultivate cheerlneea,
brightness and patience.
Remember that a smile and a pleas
ant manner will make your own path
aa pleasant as It makes others.
JACKSON. Mich., Vto». IT— Her.
Ft. Frank H.wl.tt, of natrolt. da
brated solemn requiem high mass at
the funeral of his uncle, Sheriff-elect
Dennis F. Tobin, here this morning,
;whlch was one of the largest attended
held in Jackson in a long time. The
local lodge bt Elks acted as escort
for the funeral courtage and perform
ed the burial ceremony of the order
at the grave.
Jostle* Joees om the Beach.
Samuel E. Jones, elected to All out
the term of the late Juetloe Tesgsn. as*
turned office Wednesday morning, and
will be on the bench until next July,
when he will be succeeded by Juetloe
i Edward Command, elected for s four
year term. The latter has been on the
bench since the death of Justice Tea
; gan, being appointed to fill his place
until s eucceesor was elected tb sorve
| out the term of the dead Justice.
Mine. Gluck Is Given
Cordial Reception
Mme. Alma Gluck, a singer new to
Detroit, made her first bow to a local
concert audience. Tuesday evening.
In the Light Guard armory, her ap
pearance marking the third number
in the Detroit Philharmonic course.
She was given a cordial reception by
a large audience and proved tb be a
singer of unusual charm and attain
ment*. Mme. Gluck has youth and
personal attractiveness. She la a
slim young person, with dark hair
and eyes, and she wore a most becom
ing white frock that made her look
very girlish and pretty.
Although an opera singer, a mem
ber of the Metropolitan opera com
pany, Mme. Gluck confined her num
bers wholly to songs. She began her
pro grain with a group that Included
Mozart, Gluck and Beethoven; then
came modern Gdrman and French;
then, Bohemian and Russian folk
songs, and. finally, American, as rep
resented by Chadwick, Parker, Cad
man, Worrell and CotteneL There
were no frills about this program, no
vocal pyrotechnics, no sensations and
no thrills —just sweet, pure singing,
by a sweet, pure voice. Mme. Gluck's
voice is of velvet with a peculiarly
“singing" quality sometimes found In
the strings of a good Instrument. It
Is a mezzo-soprano that Is neither
wide In range nor large In volumS and
with no big, high notes In It, bat It
Is of exquisite quality and used with
remarkable artistry for a singer of
Mme. Gluck’s youth and necessarily
limited experience. Her diction Is re-
and her enunciation so
clear and well-rounded as to make
every word she sings intelligible.
She possesses keen musical intelli
gence and ha* evidently spared her
self nothing In the way of studious
application, to master every detail
necessary for an artist to win and to
hol4 her public.
<yf the number* given, Mme. Glnck
scared her greatest artistic success
with the Chansons Indous from Rim
sky-Korsakoff's legend, “Sadko.” which
she sang In the original Russian, and
“Bergere aux Champs" (Weckerlln).
"The Isrnd of the Sky Blue Water,"
from ('adman's Indian song cycle,
which Is very much sung these days,
perhaps never had so lovely an In
terpretation as that given by Mme.
Arthur Roeensteln played delightful
accompaniments that added much to
the pleasure of Mine. Gluck's singing.
The next Philharmonic cournp con
cert wIU present John McCormack,
the well-known tenor, and Mme. Char
lotte Maconda, In a song recital. In
the Light Guard armory, Tuesday
evening, Dec. 6.
Sarnia Edneat*r G**e to Windsor.
The Windsor Board of Education
Tuesday night sppolntsd C. La Crass
weller. B. A., principal of the Sarnia
collegiate Institute, to b emathematlcal
master }n the Windsor collegiate In
stitute. In succession to W. B. Hamil
ton. who recently resigned on acco.nt
of Illness Mr. Crasaweller, who is
the father of Dr. CYaasweller. of Wind
sor and who was formerly principal
of the Essex high school, Is to assume
his new duties Jan. I. 191*.
What is It?
A Sty*.
A stye is due to au infection of the
root of or of su eyelid
gland. it is not different from a small
boll. It 1* not helpful in any way
Eye strain is one of the contributary
causes. Unclean lashes and lashes
which should be removed are another
Brown Patches On Face.
brown patches <>u the (ace and necg
are uue to constipation or congestion
of the liver. External applications
are of no value. Proper treatment un
der the ci*re of a family physician
should be taken for the underlying
condi’ ions.
Pernicious Anaemia.
The symptoms of this disease are
pallor. weakness and debility. TUej
suggest the need of a blood examlna
tion. The examination shows the
blood to be poor iu corpuscles and tn
Fdtorlng uiaifer.
1 The decrease corpuscles Is great
er than the decrease in coloring mat
ter. The best sign Is that given by
Übe blood examination.
Arsenic dieting, and persistent use
of proper laxatives are of great ser
; vice.
Some cases seem to get well. They
look and feel well. But later the dis
ease • rows worse again.
The research work being done on
this dleease la mainly to find a cause
and cure.
Neither Is known now.
“Ah, a lepldopterous Insect of re*
markable color!"
*1 must follow It."
“Now I have it" *
“Gone again. 1 *
“It’s gone for surs. now, but was
I crawling ov*r or und*r or through
this f*nc«?”
The Compendium
J>np.TorT &blaixy
I bought a cyclopedia
(Ten volumes, bound In calf)
Bald 1, "My reading’s beou too light,
All froth and useless chaff,
I’m really Ignorant. I’ve been
Too frivolous, by half."
l T pon the shelf I placed the set
And gazed on It with pride,
And 1 was swed to think how* much
Os wisdom was Inside.
What harvestings of wondrous lore
That calhe from far and wide.
Upon that self-same shelf It stands, ,
And It will Huger there,
For though 1 studied patiently
Theu wept and tore my hair
A Mast 1 gave the problem up
In anguish and despair.
For svery highbrow In the world
Had writ of various things,
"Os ships and soap a|<l sealing wax
And' cabbages and kings,"
I couldn’t understand a word
And atill my poor head ring*.
They wrote In aeven syllables
With formulae abstruse;
They wallowed deep in Delphic
worda •
Which acared me like the deuce. ,
Among their curves and diagrams
1 muttered, "What’s the use?"
From out Its shelf that set of books »
Looks fiown with aspect grand,
And gazing at it. 1 remark.
"la there no soul at hand
To write a cyclopedia
Which folks can uuderstand?"
NEW YORK, Nov. 27. —It Is Ana
tol‘s wedding morning.
He ia in bis room*, all dressed for
the ceremony. In bis band is the
bouquet for bis bride. His best man,
Max, Is waiting to go with him.
Anatol Is standing on the piano,
with one arm raised to shield his
face. Max is hiding behind a table.
In the center of the room Is Lona,
a former friend of Anatol's whom
he has brought home with him from
♦be opera ball at the hour of dawn.
Lona does not want Anatol to get
married. She has broken nearly
everything breakable In the room,
yanked off all the table covers, kick
ed over the furniture and Is now
throwing the contents of a basket
of fruit at Anatol’s head.
Anatol, In a brief respite, lowers
his arm and glanced at Lona.
"Why get marriedT" he asks.
Nevertheless he does get married.
At least he leaves the room with that
Intention. Max remains, for a few
moments, to assure Lona that her
wise course is not to make a scene
at the wedding, but to wait a few
months —or weeks—then make Ana
tol’s wife jealous.
Which quite satisfied Lona.
This Is the most amusing scene
and the most amusing speech from
“The Affairs of Anatol." translated
rrom the Oerman of Arthur Schnitz
ter by Granville Barker and produced
by Winthrop Ames at his “Little
Theater" as his opening attraction
of the current season.
It Is not a play at all, but a series
of five quite detached episodes In the
life of a young roue, who doe* uot
take woman seriously as a sex, but
who takes himself quite seriously In
his adventures with Individual
There Is Blanca, who, so Anatol
tells Max, fell under bis spell in a
brief hour and must still carry his
Image In her heart.
Blanca comes in to see Max. who
Is now her favored admirer, and,
though his face seems familiar, she
cannot recall where she has met Ana
tol before.
There is Mlml. Anatol is about
to break with her, having found a
new love. He hates to tell her—
her grief will be appalling. But
before he can get started Miml telle
him quite the same sort of a story.
Anatol's chagrin and rage are fear
The other two "episodes" are not
quite so amusing, though the dialog
in all of them is extremely clever.
John Barrymore Is entertaining
as Anatol. though he larks the con
tinental airiness that should accom
pany the part. He acta too much
like a conceited young Englishman.
Wednesday, November 27
Doris Keane, as Mlml, is the beat Os
the five women. She has the beat
opportunity of all except Isabel Lea,
who breaks up the furniture in the
last episode, and dees It quite well.
The others are Marguerite Clark,
Gall Kane and Katherine Emmet.
The appeal of the production Is not
popular, but it ought to keep Mr.
Ames’ tiny playhouse filled with the
people who appreciate AuatoTa "toy
philosophy"—aa he himself de
scribes it.
We thank Thee, ciod, for ovary gift
Thou hast bestowed on man
Thrcugh all the years. In ovary clisa*
8U)co this strange world hsgim
Wo thank Thao for tho proa porous
Now nearly at an.end;
For all the comfort, peace and Joy,
W hich Thou dld'ot freely sand.
w> thank Thao, too, for each good
F.aoh helpful kind reform
Whloh served to guide poor, strag
gling men
To shelter ‘mid earth's storst.
W'e thank Thee that no earthly woo
Can harm eternally.
But that the very pain we dread
Binds ue more clots to Thee.
'V *
Behind the cloud Is light, behind
The sorrow there la Joy,
And all the foolish wrongs of earth
Thy right hand can destroy.
Thou Who hast guided in the past
Wilt lead us to the end;
Power le .Thine eternally X
To take, withhold or sand.
And *o our heart must etUl rajoloe
Aince Thou art at the helm.
Guiding and lifting all mankind
Up to a happier’realm.
—Margaret Florence MoAuley.
IC3 Brooklyn-avo.
Charleston,” not. 27.
Conferences of miners from the vari
ous operations along Cabin and PMnt
creek*, are scheduled to meet with
Gov. Glasscock some time today. The
governor will try to secure the pledge
o fthe miners to use their beet efforts
to maintain peace among their fellow*
Many persons believed to be Impli
cated in various offenses art leaving
the district, the heavy sentenoea Jm
poeds by the military commission on
violators being given an the cause of
the sudden exodub. «
The number of companies In the dis
trict was reduced to four today. Com
pany H, of Huntington, belgf ordered
home. Disorders In the district gradu
ally are growing more infrequent and
the governor, following today's con
ference, hopes that the strife may be
peacefully ended.
Hrarr ' Storm S>fH
KALKASKA, Mich., Nov. IT.—<gse
clal). —A heavy storm Is raging la tale
vicinity. Ten lnohes of snow has fal
By Condo

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