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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, November 27, 1912, NIGHT EDITION, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016689/1912-11-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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* fir'*
rake Advantage of. CJauae in
CoMgenoatioa Idiw—3,ooo
Immense Saving Would Be Rep
resented If All Employers
Grasped Opportunity
LANSING, Mich., Nov. *7.—(Spe
cial,) —Employers of Michigan who
have availed themselves of the option
of the workmefi’l comrpeneattoTt taw
that gives employer* the right u> have
the insurance commission administer
the ttw for them, are receiving their
first premium statements from Insur
ance Commissioner Faimer.
Up to th* present time 66 employ
ers, representing a combined payroll
of over 3,000 employes, have applied
to the Insurance department under
this option of the law. This being
more than the number required under
the fourth option of the statute, the
department Is following the mandate
of the law and haa established a
bureau for thla purpose. The annual
payroll represented by these applica
tions Is IUW.OOO and the premiums
to he paid to the department by thorn
will amount to $16,000. # .
This sum will be deposited with the
state treasurer, In the accident fund,
and the Interest on this will also
credited to the fund. The question of
Interest or Income on this fund is an
important one, end it will practically,
villas a year, more than defray the
expense of conducting the bureau m
the insurance departmeat. While at
present the law makes no provision
for the Investment of this fund In
Michigan mutual Interest hearing
bonds, it is the purpose qL the Insur
ance department to ask the next legis
lature to amond the law. giving the de
partment and the state treasurer au
thority to invest this money in this
At the rate charged by the Insur
ance department compared with that
quoted In the stock liability com
panies. the premiums to be paid to
the department represent a saving to
the employers of ovor 18,000. This
includes all liabilities of tho members
of this burnsu. Including funeral bwne
its, but excepting medical and hospital
services which the law provides shall
not he paid by the bureau, but must
be paid by ths members individually,
and which can he carried by tbs mem
bers at much lees expense than by
any. outside party. At this ratio of
cost, it the entire 6,000 employes of
the state who "hare under th* law had
availed themselves of thla fourth op
tion, It would mean a saving to them
as the situation stands today—lees
that to days since the law took effect
—of approximately $300,000, leaving
them to pay out of this saving, ths
cost of medical and hospital service
While this saving would be the re
sult of the rated quoted in th# man
ual of the stock companies it all the
employers bad availed themselves of
this option of the law, a Urge major
ity have failed to take advantage of it.
There has been some agitation to the
effect that tho rates charged by tho
insurance department are not ade
quate, but when viewed In the light of
tho cut rate premiums offered by
some of ths stock companies, some
of which are lower than the rates
offered by the department, it is claim
ed that the rats charged by the state
will not only be sufficient to most 11a- j
bilities, bet will leave a fair percent- ]
age tor credit on next year's premiums
of the subscribers to tho bureeu plan
When this matter was presented to
Commission * r Palmer Mr declared
that the stock companies By their re
duction in rates under their manual,
have absolutely satisfied him that tbs
rate charged hy.Jthe bureau will be
adequate. -When -hie •at teat ion • was
called to oifeutars • attacking the
state's plan,.be replied that the staid
was lot entering -iato .competition
with anyone for this business, but
slnos under the i*tr ps is .obliged \t
establish thla bureau in the depart
ment, he proposes to give the people
the full benefit of it, HeVbtated fur
ther that ilace his attention had been
railed to the violent outbursts of op-{
position from certain companies en
gaged lg this class of business, he was 1
really convinced that there was con
siderable merit to the state’s plan.
Ths department la open to all em
ployers la Miehigaa who - deelre te
avail themselves of >hls feature, but
win not solicit business*. The state
board of health ami state labor bureau
will cooperate With the Insurance de
partment In supplying information re
quired In the admin lit ration of the
law. . 7 4$
ffigar von Hlllern-Fllnsrh, &yeer
aid scion of a wealthy and pruminent
family of Ham burg. <;*rm any, and a
graduate of Heidelberg university, dir
appeared after railing at the Detroit
poetoAee sad olaimlng a package of
mafl, at the general delivery window,
last October, aad the German consul
ate la maklag a quiet search for him,
fearing that the large sum of money
with Which he was supplied, may have
mad# him a prey to th* undorworld
The young man left his home six
mouths ago* bound for the Canadian
northwest to study farming methods
ia vogue on the big ranches there.
Hta parents received a letter from him
each weak until Ist* In October, the
last missive from him reaching Ham
h«ff OCt. 33. They learned that he
l nag received tne passage sent to ntm
..hire, at about that time, hut no fur
ther trace Os him has ever been found.
fie stayed fer s While In Chlcsc-.
before coming to Detrott on bis wav
riOflfes northwvet, and police author
IjlOpa la all sftlee along hu supposed
rente have been asked fee snake s
Mrs. Ella Mayhew Was Mourned
ns Victim of Iroquois
Theater Fire
GRAND RAPJDB. Mich., Nov. 27.
Mrs. ffHa Maybew and her daughter,
Aira. Sidney Burro we, of West Grand
Rapids, have just been reunited after
a separation of nine y earn In which
Mre. Burrow* mourned her mother aa
dead, supposing she had perished In
the Iroquois theater fire in Chicago in
which about 600 lives were lost. No
trace of Mrs. Maybew could be found
after »h* theater Are, and she w«t
mourned aa lost.
She had been badly Injured and
aken to the Red Cross hospital in
Chicago, where for a long time her
life bung by a thread, and her mind
wax blank. Upon her recovery she
learned that, supposing her to be dead,
her husband bad married again and
her only child, lire. • Burrows, bad
changed her residence.
SRe thought best so conceal her
identity under an assumed name.
Her existence would probably never
have been discovered by her daugh
ter but for the settlement of an es
tate in which Mrs. Mayhew was In
COLDWATER, Mich.. Nov. 27.
(Special)—Friends of former Deputy
County Clerk Dottle Dickey wore
astonished today upon receiving dii
nouncements of her marriage in
Toledo, last July, to Harvey O. Kim
ball, of Jonesvllle. Supervisor Dickey,
the bride's father, lately deceased,
was very ill at the time of the wed
ding. and the marriage waa kept ab
solutely secret, the groom remaining
In Jonesvllle and the bride at her
father’s bedside.
Hear Or. Kiefer Talk.
PORT HURON, Mich., Nov. 27.
(Special.)—Dr. Gny L. Kiefer, health
officer of Detroit, gave an Interesting
and Instructive talk on “Modern hy
giene” before the Annex Tuesday club
here. A large number of professional
men heard hit talk, besides tbs wom
en members of the club.
Howell Wants Mail Delivery.
HOWELL, Mich. Nov. 37.—(Spe
cial.) —Although Howell’a population
is not large enough for free mail de
livery, the secretary of the Howell
Commercial club will correspond with
the postmaster-general to that end. It
la learned there will be some towns
tried out, although not up to the stand
ard In population.
New Churofc Per Brighton. 1 .
HOWELL. Mich., Nov. 27.—(Spe
cial.)—The congregation of the First
Presbyterian church, of Howell, has
decided to raise between $36,000 and
$40,000 for the purpose of building e
new church.
,i ' *
Husband Takes Her Seek.
LANBINO, Mich.,'Nov. 27 —Theresa
Bishop, the Detroit woman recently
arrested with Jack Kelley on a
statutory charge, was paroled by the
circuit court for two years under the
charge of her husband. He was in
the court and was willing to take her
back with him.
Caught In Mill Shaft.
YPBILANTI, Mich., Nov. 37—John
R. Frufant, president of the YpsilanU
Milling company, was caught in a line
shaft at the flour mill here. His left
leg and arm were broken and the left
side of his face and head were badly
bruised and out.
Stilling of Competition Alleged
by Freeling Out of Lit
_ tie Fellow* ..
WASHINGTON, Not. 37.—A sweep
ing investigation of the alleged
“smelter trust,” Including the Gug
genheim and Green Interests, will be
demanded this winter. Chairman
Henry, of the house rules committee,
was advised today. Representative
Martin (Democrat), Colorado, is the
author of the inquiry. He has request
ed that a special rule be authorised
by the rules committee making the
smelters probe privileged and seek
ing appointment of s epertaf commu
te* to take testimony. Cbalrm.-gi
Henry would aot state today whether
Martin’s demands for a special rule
would be acceded to, but said Martin
would be accorded an early and com
plete bearing upon his resolution. '
A mass of evidence hae bees so
{cumulated by Martin, letters, copies
of alleged agreements sod other docu
Representative Henry charge* that
the “trust” hae stifled competition in
various states, closing up both large
and small smelters. Martin cites one
Instance, at Pueblo, Col., where, be
alleges a large plant was dismantled,
throwing 1,100 men out qf employ
raent. On the Pacific codst and in
Montana also, Martin asserts, small
plants Lave been closed.
Accident Victim Dead.
Joseph tfetherlngton, 60 years old.
fcfco was twlc# injured within a month
in building accidents, died, Tuesday,
in the home of his daughter, Mrs.
John A. Donahy. No. 1466 Twelftb-at.
Mrs. Hetherlngton recently brought
suit against the D. U. R . fer Injuries
■untilned by herself and two grand
children. in a street car accident. The
family came to Detroit from londou,
Ont., about a year ago.
roiJJi rarek meanacinß awnorip
j LAXATIVE PROMO quinine removes
1 the oauSa. Tt*fe »■ only On# "BROMO
OrWTNR'* Loch for signature of R.
|W. GROVE tSo.
Friends of Prof. Eugene Wood
hams and Miss Mildred
Washburn Surprised
HILLSDALE. Mich.. Nov. 27.—(Spe
cial.)—Town and gown were surprised
this morning by the wedjjing of Prof.
Eugeue Woodhams, vocal instructor
in Hillsdale college, to Miss Mildred
Washburn, head of the violin depart
ment in the same Institution. Al
though the engagement was receutly
announced. It was generally *uppo«*d
the wedding would be a Christmas
event. Instead, they were married in
the presence of only a few
and relatives at B:3U this morningJn
the Episcopal church where are
prominent in choir work. Rev.
Jerome, officiating. «*,uiiad
Prof. Woodhams has studied
abroad, has been Identified with i/iny
large city cholre and has appeared 1*
grand opera. He came here >
ago from Plaluwell, to
the vocal department in th®
Miss Washburn, s native of Utcbfteld.
this county, graduated from the» sic
department of the college, and arter
taking advanced work was
called Vo take charge of th ®
department at the u “ e
groom came here. They left a
cn a week-end trip to Chicago.
(Chatinurd trot Psi» <>■•)
Braddock today were made by the
strikers but officials of the company
vehemently deny this. It was alko
said that the steel company was plac
ing cots to the physical laboratories.
Extra guards were posted today In
advantageous positions around the
mills so ss to be prepared for any
emergency. This forms a formidable
bulwark in case of trouble. In a
lengthy statement issued by the strik
ing trslnmeq today their grievances
sre outlined. The men are In a de
termined mood and declare they will
not give In until the three men dis
charged for circulating petitions ask
ing for a readjustment of wages are
reinstated. The company likewise is
determined not to give la.
The tie-up la complete in the big
eteel corporation plant*. Only four
engines out of 6 within the Home
stead plant were moving today.
The striking trainmen * statement
M drawn up by a committee from the
various mills concerned Is as follows ■
J. C. Lawler, of the Homeetead
Steel works, discharged Harry Alls
house, an aaaistant train maater. ap
parently without cauee. He waa told
that he waa sleeping on duty, when, as
a matter of fact, they could not give
a date for this alleged infraction of
the laws governing the work. The
man had a petition circulated some
time previous to this in which It wss
requested thht a wage scale be given
consideration, and several men from
the transportation department were
instrumental In having his petltlou
circulated, among them Mr. Alllhouse.
Hie discharge followed as soon as the
company officials learned that he was
on« of the leaders.
The men worked until II o’clock
Friday midnight, in the meantime
paaelng the word around that Alls
houaq had been discharged, and at 12
tfclock midnight they ran their en
gines to th* round bouse. One of the
officials notified Mr. Lawler that the
men wanted to see him. Mr. Lawler
came to the mill, and. later A. R.
Hunt The men told the officials they
wanted Mr. Allshouee reinstated. Mr.
Hunt said that he could not place him.
but just before Mr. Hunt was called
Mr. Lawler stated that Mr. Hunt could
grant the demands of tbs men. The
workmen stayed on the premise* for
some time until one of the officials
said that if the wheels could not turn
the men would hav© lo leave the plant.
The petition in question wss a shift
one and did not demand anything
from the company, only making a re
queat that the corporation take up
the wage scale for consideration; that
la, that they consider the advisability
of paying th* men the same wages
given ths union railroad employes
Asa matter of tact the transportation
men handle the same material as
those on the union railroad.
After th* men left the plant a meet
ing waa called for 10 o'clock that
morning, which was Saturday, Nov.
28, and at this meeting, Braddock
works was represented by s large
delegation, in addition to the men
from th* Homestead plant. At the
meeting it was decided by the Brid
dock men to call the employes from
the 'Bessemer plant, ths men from
the * latter works having the
same kind of a grievance as
their brothers from Homestead, in
that Thomas McMunn and Mlchae;
Mulkearn were discharged apparently
without cause, because they bad been
leaders in circulating the petition
among the men.
Thomas Cosgrove, (Superintendent
of transportation, discharging the two
men. Mulkearn was discharged for
being an agitator, while McMunn
given no reason why be should be
discharged. One of the leaders In cir
culating the petition at the Ucssemex
plant had a conference with Air. Cos
i grove and the former said a threaten
I itig strike could be avoided by word
'from him that the two men be placid
back at work. The same condition o i
affairs existed at the Homestead plan'.,
! the committee asking for the rein
'statement of AllshotiHe.
j The Homestead committee visited
Mr. Hunt, at Homestead, yesterday
and asked him for a reason for Uic
discharge of Mr. Allshouse, but he
refused to answer the men. The)
stated to Mr. Hunt that if he coul I
give a truthful cause for hts discharge,
ithe men would go to work. The same
■thing happened in BraddodS* A float
mlttee visited Mr. Cosgrove, when he
{refused to state his reasons for the
discharge of McMunn and Mulkearn
The men headed by their cpmml|_
tee* are determined to stand thei
(ground, come what will, and so msi
ters stand ft present.
Sees Domination of New Organi
zation yi the Defeat of
the Turks
Italian Socialists Allege Under
standing of Countries Con
cerning Albania
Budapest" novT 27—Tran*,
porta were being assembled at all
Russian Black tea porta today,
obviously to move troop* In short
notice, according tea dispatch
from Sevastopol?
BERLIN, Nov. 27.—Austria to
day politely declined Germany’*
suggestion that the Austro-Servian
dispute over the Adriatic coast
be submitted to an international
tribunal. After disposing of the
Adriatic controversy, Foreign
Minister Berchtold stated, Austria
weuid willingly participate In an
international conference, but not
SOFIA, Nov,. 27.—That Adrla
nople la burning was reported
here today. There has been
fighting about the city ever since
peace negotiation* began.
ROME, Nov. 27.—What sort of an
understanding concerning Albania ex
ists between Italy and Austria? The
Italian Socialists are exceedingly anx
ious to know. Deputy Llonlda Blssolati,
Socialist and labor leader in the Ital
ian parliament explained why today,
In the following signed interview giv
en to the United Press for The De
troit Times:
Whoever wishes to grasp the real
reason why Austria feels Itself de
feated along with the Turks by the
Balkan allies has only to raise bis
glance so that it will embrace the
entire effect of the situation created
oy the near-eastern war. A powerful
new political organisation Is about to
be formed Just across the Austrian
frontier—an organisation In which the
Slav element will predominate. With
such an organisation It would be an
attraction for the Austrian Slavs.
There is nothing for Austria to do
but to prevent the formation of th*
new Slav state—by diplomacy if pos
sible, but by force of arms if neces
Austria’s business, therefore, is to
find a way of intervening in the Bal
kans to the detriment of the Slav ele
ment. Intervention by Itself alone and
against all Europe would be Impossi
ble, however, so Austria plans to se
cure the Intervention of all three na
tions of the triple alliance —Austria,
Germany and Italy.
If this plan Is to succeed it must be
scc*pted by Italy, and as Italy has
aomd interests In Albania, the main
tenance of Albanian Integrity has been
made the pretext for Intervention.
Should Italy insist on this point joint
ly with Austria, Germany, will also be
dragged into th* situation, not be
cause it is interested in Albania, but
for the reason that Italy, by placing
Itself In opposition to the rise of Slav
power will antagonise Russia and be
forced to bind Itself more firmly to
the triple alliance. *
At present therefore, the Socialists
and I believe th* greater part of the
people of Italy demand of the Italian
government to know If an agreement
regarding Albania exists between Aus
tria and Italy. Albania just now ti
part of the territory In which the al
lies’ army are entitled to freedom of
action. No European nation which
wishes to remain faithful to the prin
ciple of peace among the powers can
take th« initiative In coercing the
Balkan states concerning Albania.
Whatever tbe Italian government’s
attitude toward Austria’s attempt to
prevent the rise of the Slavs, I feel 1
can eay that the great majority of the
Italian people and a great majority of
those at liberty, demand that the Bal
kan aillee be allowed whatever right*
they won. as well as a free opportun
ity for tbe greatest growth and devel
opment of which they may be oapnble.
sim Pasha, the Turkish commander-in
chief and representative In the peace
negotiations with Bulgaria, today re
jected the Bulgarian offer and submit
ted counter proposals, which General
Savoff, of Bulgaria, said would be ful
ly considered The prospects of an
agreement were not considered very
bright here, but that General Savoff
should even have accepted a counter
offer from the Turks was deemed at
leaqt a favorable symptom. It was
understood that Bulgaria would have
left Turkey practically nothing in
Europe except Constantinople and a
nominal euseranity over Albania and
that Turkey does not contemplate
yielding more than Albanian au
tonomy and a ribbon of territory along
the Bulgarian boundary.
S 1
You can surely end Grippe and
break up the most sever* cold either
In head, chest, back, stomach or
iuabs. by taking a does of Pape's Cold
Compound every two hours until three
consecutfve doses are taken.
It promptly relieves the most mis
erable headache, dullness, head and
nose stuffed up, feverishness, so see
ing, sore throat, muoous catarrhal dis
charges, running of the nose, sore
ness, stiffness and rheumatic twinges.
Take thla wonderful Compound as
directed, without Interference with
your usual duties and with the know
ledge that there I* nothing ale* In the
world whloh eill cure your cold or
end Grippe misery aa promptly and
without any other assistance or bad
after-effects as a 26-cent package of
Pape’s Cold Compound, which any
druggist can supply -accept no sub
*tltnte— contains no quinine ■ belongs
it; every home. Taeten nice.
_ _
Pure Food Chief Piescribes for
Family of Five at Coat
of sl.4s
It*a 30 Cents a Pound, and Cran
berries Are Away
Up. Too
% ae-ruxr tmankmuyi^u
••ere Food ('kief (!<-'■ »*•«--
(•«tl)-bs | BM«g* Meal, wklrb to
■ere nufrf*lo«M tkaa a Tt*K*> «ts
aer, aad eoata leaa tkaa SO real*
apleee for a famllj «f Svei
Beef vrsrtaklf aeap (frees ta«re
-o*at« la dinner proper).
KUe pennda rump of beef T 5
Browaed Irlak potatoes io
i'nrret* lu
Tnralpe '.'.J.. .IU
Applea (far aaaeei 10
Pnuaphla pie ip
• ••*e (k-poaadi OS
Tefal far 1t*...,, fI.M
WASHINGTON, D. C.. Nov, 17.
With turkeys soaring around 30 cents
s pound and cranberry saucs making
new records in altitude, what's the
best available Thanksgiving dinner
for a poor man?
This question today was asked Dr.
R. K. Doolittle, the government's pure
food chief. Here is his answer:
Vegetable soup; rump steaks and
browu potatoes; bread and thick
brown gravy; side dishes of cabbage,
carrots, turnips and beans; apple
sauce, pumpkin pie and coffee.
"This Thanksgiving meal ought to
provide sufficient nourishment and a
comfortable inside feeling to a family
of five and yet leave enough for th>
careful housewife to scrape up a
plenums supper,” said Dr. Doolittle. ”11
she is extraordinarily economlcsl and
her family doesn't gorge, there ought
to be enough 'leavings' for a break*
fast hash.
"The menu 1 have indicated, is defi
nitely more nourishing than the aver
age meal in which turkey figures,” the
chief chemist continued.
"The soup of course, would be
served first. This part of the meal
would be practically the by-products
of the meal, vegetables and flour used
to make the bread. It will prepare
the stomach for the heavier food by
stimulating the flow of digestive
"Then will come the meat, broWned
potatoes, the four vegetable dishes
with apple sauce, bread and thick
brown gravy. The gravy must take
the place of butter and the apple
sauce the proverbial cranberry in
this poor man's meal.
For dessert pumpkin pie and coffee
will finish a repast far more nutritious
and generally beneficial than the usual
kind of Thanksgiving dinner. It is
wholesom# and the beet of food.”
The chief chemist also outlined
some "dont’e” for thoee who eet tur
key and have plenty. Here they are:
Be moderate; don't lie around the
house; take a long walk before din
ner; eat ’slowly and chew the food
slowly; don't eat more than one piece
of mince pie, and take a long walk
after dinner.
Police Commissioner Croul has
serted notice on the Burns Detective
agency that he will not be responsible
for the eight convicts from Jacksou
prison, held In local police stations,
after 48 hours more.
He feels that the men have already
been held here long enough to satisfy
the purpose for which they were
brought, which was to give testimony
relative to the Jackson prison disor
dert and plots.
•' Children Cry
■ Thanksgiving
Thursday is Thanksgiving Day. On this day. more, perhaps, than on any other, we
turn away from our usual business cares. We make it a day of reflection. We look over
the pages of history, most of us do this mentally. We recall the incident of the Pilgrim
Fathers. We admire their courage. We praise their power of perseverance.
We thank the Almighty for having instilled in them a spirit of initiative. We realise
that through the mercy of God and the suffering of our forefathers a hitherto unknown ter
ritory has become a land of opportunity. In a word we offer thanks.
The 'D. J. Healy Shops have much to be thankful for.
Through a period of twenty years of hard and persistent effort, guided always by a
policy of honesty in its business dealings, it has reached its present status—a store in which
one may deal with full confidence. We take this occasion, therefore, to thank the people of
Detroit for their loyal support.
We thank you for recognising the Healy Shops as a store in which the right kind of mer.
chandise may always be obtained at the right price.
We thank you for your past patronage. We thank you in advance for your future pat
ronage. We thank our steady patrons. We thank those who visit us occasionally. We
thank, in advance, those who have not, until this time, made themselves familiar with the
Healy Shops—anticipating, of course, that they will do so during the course of the next
month; the Healy Shops being primarily a store in which is collected the most exquisite
merchandise produced by the master artists of the world—a store in which a suitable Christ
mas gift may easily be found for man, woman and child.
Again we say, we thank you.
“STORE * -Wlf . I “STORE
Services Will Be Held In Detroit
Opera House Thursday
All denomination* will unite in the
eleventh public Thanksgiving morn
ing service to be held, in the Detroit
opera house, at 10:30 o’clock, Thurs
day morning. The services, which
will last about one hour will be par
ticipated in by the Rev. Eugene R.
Hhippen, rnltarlan; Rabbi Leo M
Franklin, Jewish; the Revs. W. A. At
kinson and W. S. Sayres. Episcopal,
the Rev. J. Perclval Huget. Congrega
tional; the Rev. H. lister Smith,
Methodist; Judge Alfred J. Murphy.
Roman Catholic, and representatives
of the Baptist, Presbyterian and
other denominations. The music will
be givv> by the quartet and chorus
choir or the First Congregational
church, under the direction or J. Tru
man Wolcott.
The Rev. Arthur Carlisle, rector of
All S/.ints' churt h, Windsor, will oc
cypv the pulpit of Christ Kplscopa:
church, at 10:30 o'clock.
Imf.ianuel Presbyterian, , Preston
Methodist, Stanton Hark Baptist and
St. Thomas' Episcopal, will ji*n in a
union service. Thursday evening, at
7:30 o'clock, in Stanton Park Baptist
church. The pastor* of these churches
will take part In the service, and the
Rev. Warren L. Rodgers, of St. Thom
as' ‘church, will preach.
In the Holland Reformed church, a
Thanksgiving service will be held at
9 o'clock, for the Hollanders of the
city, the tJstor, the Rev. H.
to have charge of the service. A br.uf
business meeting will follow fte ser
vice, when reports of the year’s work.
In the church, will be presented and
suitable for holiday giving,
especially Is our stock of Sterling Sil
ver Novelties—a wide variety of pieces of genuine
artistic merit, offered at prices varying to meet
the requirements of all.
For Smokers - 50 cto SIOO
For Motorists - - $1 to S2OO
For the Baby - - - 50 cto SSO
For Personal Use, -Si to $l5O
TV* Osekem SUf
Grainger Hannan Kay
V ' , -fi .. . ; . •
My* l '> X - w* 1 b *1 liiß [TIT
Th< time has oome to close ute me «i ~Tke America* Government,- in
Detroit anu la order to accommodat e all persoaa who Save aol and op
portunity to eave coup one, as well as those who desire additional coplea
The Tunes has arranged with Mr. Ha skin for a limited time to require
ONLY ONE COUPON, with it cents to ootror the bare cost of manufacture
freight and handling. and a copy will be presented to yon without addition
al coet. Bear la mind that this book baa been most oarefulljr written:
•bat every chapter In It la vouched for by authority;; that It b Illustrat'd
from photographs taken eepeclally far It; that It la printed la large
type on tine book paper and BOUND I N HEAVY CLOTH la an attractive and
durable manner.
A S2M Value for SO Conte Act quickly If you wont • copy,
as this o#ar to for a limited time only
new as ambers of the consistory
In Bethany\ Presbyterian church
the annual Thanksgiving service of
praise and song, will he held at 1:30
o’clock, with the Rev. James T. Black
in charge. By requeet, the choir will
ring Dr. Henry Van Dyke's “Amerkp
Befriend "
•Mls»M.||k» rrlstis«. Mo fuss and
no feather*. The plain, nest kind that
looks right. Tlism Ptlslisf Ce. U
John R.-st. Ph. Main 14M or City lt»»
Corner Jefferson-avo. end IMverd-st.
Thanksgiving Day service
at 10:80 a. m. Sermon by the
pastor, Rev. J. F. Fitschen;
subject, “And My People Love
To Have It So.” ’
Jeffeiaon-ave. Thanksgiving Day.
Mamina service with sermon by
the Rev. Arthur Carlisle, rector of
All Halnts church, Windsor at 10:10
a. m.
TOUOHKOU, lt» I*o A. M.
Great Union Thanksgiving >
W*oodward-ave. Baptist Church.
Address by Maurice Penfield
♦'lkes; subject, ’‘The American Revo,
lutlon of Nineteen-Twelve.”

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