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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, November 27, 1912, NIGHT EDITION, Image 5

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' \v POWDER^
ROYAL—the most celebrafed
oi all the baking powders fat
the world —celebrated for Its
great leavening strength and
purity. It makes your cakes,
biscuit, bread, etc* healthful, it
Insures you against alum and
all forms of adulteration that
go with the low priced brands,.
AbsolutelyPure jl|jj
Miw Dorothy Newman will give a
arldgs party, Friday afternoon. for
Hiss Virginia Gillette.
The Young Men's Hebrew associa
tion will give a ball, Wednesday even
ing, In Strasburg's academy.
The Chamber Muslo society will
meet Monday evening, Dpc. a, in the
green room, of the Hotel Pontchar-
Damascus command ery, Knights
remplar, will give a matinee dancing
jarty Thanksgiving day, In the
Masonic temple.
The Detroit Motor Boat club will
lire a dinner and dancing party for
heir members and friends, Thursday,
he dinner to start at 6:80.
The Woman's guild of St. Andrew’s
Splscopal Memorial church will hold
i sale of home baked goods, Wednes
lay afternoon and evening, In the
rulld rooms.
The Alma Mater association of 8t
Aery's academy, Windsor, .will meet
n the academy, Friday afternoon, to
nake arrangements for a card and
lancing party to be given in January.
Among the Thanksgiving eve dances
rhlch annually attract large crowds
rill be the Harmonic society ball in
iarmonle hall and Friendship lodge
•all, F. A A. M., In the Masonic tem
ile. Both are popular affairs and al
rays well-attended.
Director A. H. Griffith, of the
ifuseum of Art. gave a delightful Illus
rated travel-talk, Tuesday evening, In
he Maybury school auditorium, In
onnectlon with the first "open even
ng“ ever held In the school.
TTie members of the College club
nd Collegiate Alumnae met Wednes
lay afternoon. In the College club, to
Isten to an address by Dr. Charles E.
ihadsey on "What the public schools
re doing for backward, defective and
mmtgrant children."
Previous to the Bal Poudre, Friday
People who oom plain they ere
orn to ft frazzle are nearly always
yapeptlo and ere recommended to
se Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets. f The
Lomach gets lazy, food ferments and
rare, gas belches up, there are symp
nns of bloating, the blood becomes
lick and sluggish, the liver Is Warned,
le head is heavy, the mind a blank
nd the dining room Is a chamber of
One of the greatest evils of our
lodern life is the quick lunch. To
ila evil, as much or more, than any
ther, may be traced the preponder
nee of the stomach troubles of our
met. Instead of taking time to
lonmghly masticate the food before
wallowing it, the average person
ishes through the meal, bolting the
x>d. deglutition taking place while
Is only partially mixed with saliva,
nd only half masticated, thus leaving
>e stomach to do the work the teeth
bould have dene.
Stuart’s Dyspepsia Tablets
lgeatlve elements, a single grain be
ig capable of digesting 3,000 grains
f food. Including meats, eggs, grain,
*»gctsblsa. atarches and mineral mat
ira. Thsy prepare every particle of
>od by thorough digestion for ready
baorption and assimilation by tbe
icteaJ glands, which pass It Into the
lood, whence It Is conducted to all
arta of tbe system, rebuilding and
ivltalltlng It
JBvery druggiat haa Stuart's Dyspep
la Tablets In stock and sells them
I IS eeats a hen.
evening, Mrs. William Van Dyke will
give a dinner, in her home In Grosso
Point©, her guests Including Mr. and
Mrs. Lucian 8. Moore, Jr., Miss Gwen
dolyn Currie and Wesson Seyburn.
The party will attend the ball.
The Western Union telegraphers
will give their first Informal dance in
Duffleld hall, Woodward-ave. and Duf
field-st., Thursday evening, V>ec. 5.
Dances and entertainments will be
given at Intervals throughout the win
ter with a view to bringing together
socially all telegraphers in Detroit.
Eastern High School Alumni asso
ciation will give the annual reunion
and dancing party, In the school. Fri
day evening. Nov. 29. In the auditor
ium. a short program will be given,
including an address by J. Remsen
Bishop, principal of the school, on "The
value of an alumni association to a
high school." The gymnasium, where
dancing will take place, will be appro
priately decorated and a large string
orchestra will furglsh music for danc
A charity.ball will be given Imme
diately after the holidays, but a re
cently-formed circle of the Internation
al Blue Cross of the World, the mem
bers of which are all young people.
The committee In charge of the ball
is headed by Miss Grace Watner, Miss
Bessie Dalmore and Miss Maud
Many beautiful "gifts have been
showered upon Mother Mary, superior
of the convent of the Good Shepherd,
to mark the celebration of her golden
jubilee, Wednesday. Early in the
morning, high mass was celebrated in
the convent chaper, Bishop Richter,
of Grand Rapids, and Auxiliary Bishop
Kelly being among the high digna
tArles to take part. At noon, luncheon
was served to the visitors, and the aft
ernoon hours were spent in an Infor
mal reception, Mother Mary receiving
the congratulations of a wide circle of
devoted friends. One of the Mother
Superior’s loveliest gifts was a mar
ble statue given to her by Wlllianf H.
Maybury, whose sister was a mem
ber of the order.
PHIIaADELPHIA, Pa.. Nov. 27.
What is declared by officers and dele
gates to be one of the most success
ful conventions ever held by the Na
tional American Woman’g Suffrage as
sociation came to an end here Tues
day after the adoption of resolutions
on several important subje<*&.
The resolutions demand an equal
standard of morality for man and
woman; commend the government
for Its efforts to end commercialized
vice, and favor arbitration among na
tions, “to the end that wars might be
After, a lively debate the conven
tion decided to give its moral support
td*the Woman’s Journal, but the dele
gates did not approve a suggestion
to make the paper the official organ,
on the ground that the association
has no control over Its policy.
BAN CRUZ. Cal., Nov. 27.—Harry
Hooper, outfielder for tl>e World’a
champion Boston Red Box, was mar
ried yeaterday to Mlbs Esther Henchy,
In the Catholic church.
King Cyrua Chapter Names Officers.
In the annual meeting of King Cyrus
chapter, R. A. M., held Tuesday even
ing, In the chapter rooms, In tbe
Masonic temple, the following officers
were elected for 1913: High Priest,
Harry Hanford; king, Frederick W.
Morton: scribe, John 9. Black; treas
urer. A. A. Gray; secretary, A. O.
Pitta; captain of the host, Qeorge
Morris; principal sojourner, Lewis E.
Summers; royal »reh captain, I. A.
Lleghley; master third velL Joseph
H. Mclntyre; master second veil,
John G. Mclntyre; mmster first veil,
Bethune Duffleld Blair; sentinel.
Henry Benallack; representative to
Masonic Temple association, Clarence
H. nard; enter eminent commit
tee. chairman. Harry V Catlin; vice
chairman, Fred J. Werback, J. H. p.;
publicity, Clarence H. Leonard. P. H.
P.; speakers, Hiram Macka, P. H. p.;
rpedal attractions, David C. Parker;
associate members. J. Farrand Wil
liams, H. Bruce Bauning and Whiter
L Malotta.
It Is said the Messrs. Aborn have
•cored a success with their big spec
tacular production of “The Chimes of
Normandy," which cornea to the Gar
rick theatre next week. While the
itaglng of the Planquette master
piece is quite different to previous
presentations, the beautiful score has
been left Intact. The opera will be
given by a specially selected cast of
80 singers, headed by Miss Vinle
Daly, as Serpolette; Daisy Leon, as
Germaine; Carl Haydn, as Orene
chleux; William Wolff as Gaspard,
and Fred Frear as the Balllle. Mas
sive cyclorsma scenes elaborate the
village by the sea. the haunted cas
tle, the apple orchard In bloom. In
the big fair scene will be Introduced,
to lend realism, a wonderful Verlop
troupe of French acrobats, six of
them, women and girls.
George Edwardes, owner of the
Gaiety theatre, London. Is sponsor for
the English production of the Frans
Lehar comic opera, “Gypsy Love,”
which is now in its ninth month at
Daly's theatre, and will be presented
In the Detroit opera house Monday,
Dec. 2. for a week’s engagement. In
a recent letter from Manager Ed
wardes to Mr Woods, the former de
clared that the opera is good for a
two years’ run In London. of
the artistic in tho line of rcgnantie
"omlc opera will have their every
wish gratified by witnessing a per
*ormance of “Gypsy Love,” it Is said,
his other compositions, “The Merry
Widow’’ and “The Count of Luxem
bourg.” The music in “Gypsy Loro”
verges at times on grand opera but
oossessee rhythm that fascinates.
Phyllis Partington, the prima Donna,
and Arthur Albro, the Russian tenor,
•vho will be heard here, will go to
'jondon In April, to play In the Ed
’•ardes production, while the prima
•onna and tenor of the English com
any will take their places In the
merican company.
Billy W. Watson, of the “Girls
from Happland” company to appear
In the Gayety next week, is a
comedian who has little to fear that
another, fun-maker will Imitate his
peculiarities. The old tricks of
glance and movement which distin
guish his acting have been brought
to their grotesque perfection by
years of experiment and work. While
he is naturally equipped for comic
parts, It Is the original tricks which
he has devised that make his drol
leries remembered from season to
season. -He has a two-act farce this
season, “The Flying Dutchman,”
which was built around his unique
personality and methods.
The Increasing number of women
patronizing burlesque performances
makes the business of the producer
easier In the opinion of Harry Hast
ings. manager of the show which Is
playing In the Gayety this week.
“Burlesque audiences of men are hard
to please,” says Mr. Hastings. “It Is
a foregone conclusion that when a
man takes his wife or sweetheart to
the theatre he goes there In a mood
to be pleased readljy. But when
they go alone they are not In the
same happy mood That is why many
clever new Ideas are dropped, after
a short experiment, by burlesque
comedians. A comedian may start
the season with a lot of new material
but, after he has gone up agninst a
stolid male audience, a few weeks, he
begins to think of the old lokea that
were “sure fire” laugh-getters. As
the season goes on. he Is tempted
more and more to fall back on this
sort of material. It Is a fact, too,
that anew and clever Idea originated
by a burlesque comedian 1s apt to he
lifted bodily by a producer of a high
er-priced attraction.”
The ever-tuneful “Robin Hood.”
undoubtedly the most popular light
opera of American origin ever pro
duced In this country, will be re
vived on a large scale In the Detroit
opera house the week beginning Mon
day. Dec. 9. The De Koven Opera
company Is responsible for the pres
ent revival of this popular light
opera, and the organization will pre
sent a half dozen of the leading
singers of grand opera abroad, and
In this country. Foremost of all Is
Bessie Abbott, for whom Mascagni
composed hls opera "Ysobel.” only
to become Involved In a maze of law
suits which prevented Miss Abbott
from appearing In It. Another noted
singer Is Florence Wickham, the con
tralto, who sings Alan-a-Dale In
“Robin Hood." From England Is
Tendon's most popular tenor, Walter
Hyde, who recently won such great
fame 1n Covent Garden. Others In
a reallv extraordinary cast are Her
bert Wsterous, the basso from the
Metropolitan: Carl Oantvoort, the
baritone of the Boston Opera com
pany; Mias Sylva Van Dvck and
Misha Ferenso, both from Roval
Opera. Dresden, and from the realms
of lighter opera come Messrs. Edwin
Stevens and Oeorge Frothlngham,
and the ever-popular Pauline Hall.
Such a.cast will make this revival of
“Robin Hood” a remarkable event.
Denman Thompson's slwavs ad
mlnable "Old Homestead" Is an
nounced as the attraction In the
Lyceum next week, onenlns In the
Sunday matinee. Os this quaint, de-
Mrhtful New Fnvland Idyl nothing
new can be written, anv more than
of some of the older classics, for the
play Is a classic. Naturalness Is the
kevnote of the play. E T . Spader,
who Is now playing Mr. Thompson s
role. Is a character actor of the "old
irhool" and for many seasons hns
appeared as dear, lovable Uncle
Joshua. Hie portrayal of the kind
hearted New England farmer is a fine
bit of character acting. The singing
of the quartet Is promised to be an
attractive feature of the perform-.
ance. as It has always been.
Not since the Great Lafayette, now,
deceased, plaved Detroit several years
ago, when the Avenue theatre waa a
high-class vaudeville house, has the
local stage been graced by such a
spectacular Illusion as "The Lion's
Bride." which Tarter, the Mysterious,
offers aa the headline feature of tbe
Miles bill this week. The rising cur
tain reveals a scene of Oriental splen
dor with a gilded cage, in which a
Uon paces back and forth, Tha story,
told In pantomime, concerns a shah
if India and an Indian belle with
whom bs la In lovs. Bhe spurns him
and ha condemns her to death In the
lion’s cage. She enters the cage and
the Hon apparently leaps on her.
There Is a blinding flash, the bars of
the cage give way and Carter, dressed
in a lion’s skin, steps forth, leading
the girl by the hand. The r>»al Hon
has mysteriously disappeared in the
meantime, but presently reappears to
take his bow, for “Baby,” as Carter
has christened the beautiful animal,
fully appreciates his part In the pro
ceedings and the reward that, goes
with It. As an illusionist. Carter
ranks with the foremost.
Anew beginner in the theatrical
profession once said to Chauncoy Ol
cott, now playing In the Detroit
Opera house: “You havo had a lot
of luck, Mr. Olcott, and that Is why
you are so successful.” Mr. Olcott
smiled drily and said: “Listen,
young man, there is no such thing as
’luck' in the theatrical business or
any other vocation In life. Success
only comes by keeping everlastingly
at it. and giving the public the best
that is in you. For many years I
played every kind of role. I was a
minstrel, a poor Juvenile man, and
for one season a very, very bad,
heavy man. At laat, I saw that
nature had adapted ms. both In
physique and voles, to portray Irish
rolea. and I devoted all my time to
studying the Irish race. It took
years for me to reach the position I
hold now, and even now, tbore Is not
a day that I do not devote many
hours to studying Irish lltemlnrc, so
that I can get the true traits ot that
By Stewart Edward White
The Sign at Six
In thU •truffle between t man who thinks hs owns
New York and another who undertakes to convince him
of his error, Manhattan becomes a city of unbounded
surprises and thrilling dread.
lllusirated by Af! Leone Brother. $1.25 net
By George Randolph Chester
The Jingo
Tho Jingo Is the liveliest novel Mr. Cheater has written.
It la American throufh and through'. It will never
grow stale, for its supply of fun la too fresh and olnan
end original aver to pall on those who enjoy good beaeer.
Pictures by f. Faux Wilson. $1.35 tut
By Mary Raymond Shipman Andrews
The Marshal
A sustained novel of very Ingenioua plot; characters
drawn with extraordinary skill and understanding; and
with a charm of manner probably superior to nay
previous work by this famous author.
Unusual pictuns by Amiri Castaigne. $135 mat
By Vaughan 1C ester
The Fortunes
of the Landr&ys
Strong, practical, yet highly romantic, this epic of the
lives and fovea of several fenerations opens in the early
forties, when the cry of fold act man craay, oentinuaa
through the portentous fifties, and closes in the stormy
•frUea. lllsutraUd by Bracker. $135 met
By Samuel Hopkins Adams
The Secret
. of Lonesome Cove
Freeh Invention and skilled technique arc bora pro
eminent. The hero la a unique figure in mystery storlao,
n traiood university man, a government employes, an
expert In criminology. Men and motive* are bis Ufa
study, and his knowledge of them la nrofoyad.
Pictures by Schoouovor. $1.25 mat
y * .
By James Whitcomb Riley
A Hoosier Romance
A delightful story of a rural cfurtabip, Illus
trating anew tha old saying that' Tha couroe of
true love never rune smooth."
Co'vcr by Christy. UlustraUd by Adams.
Ltmutd Edition. In a Box, 50 amts tut
By Hilaire Belloc
A other of THE GIRONDIN3
The Four Men
In thla account of a man's lava
of hla home land; the reader le
bathed In beauty beauty of
tl._.ught, beauty of aeene, beauty
of word.
Wmetrated. $1.25 tut
Union Square
178 Woodward Avc.
A cordial invitation is extended to every
to visit our new departments on second and third loon
• see. Work, and hard work ax. thqt
has made me successful, and not luck,
as you have said."
Kpeotal Thanksgiving day matinees
will be given in the Detroit opera
bouse, Garrick and Lyceum theaters,
rhursday afternoon, where the respec
tive attractions are: Chauncey Olcott,
In “Isle O’ Dreatne,’* Detroit; Grace
George. In "Carnival,'* Garrick, and
Eleanor MonteU, In "A Womans
Name," Lyceum. In all of the vaude
vtlle and burlesque the\ters, dally
matinees prevail.
Henry Woodruff la making his first
appearance, In Detroit vaudeville, this
week. In the Temple tneater, where
he Is presenting an amusing sketch
called "A Regular Business Man.” Mr.
Woodruff ig well-known to Detroit
theatergoers from frequent appear
ances In this city. He has forsaken
the legitimate stage for the presegt,
to try a vaudeville season and, Judg
ing from the manner in which bis
work is being received this wc%>k In
the Temple, he will meet with as much
success In the two-a-day houses as
be hae in the legitimate theaters. The
musical act of Morgan, Bailey and
Morgan makes a big hit, and Rush
Ung Toy, the Chinese magician, gives
an entertaining and highly mystifying
performance. The acrobatic comedy
of the Four Dorlce keeps the audience
In a roar. The bill Is of all-round ex
The BennethKnoblauch comedy,
“Milestones." which will be seen In
By Hamid MicGnth
The Place
of Honeymoons
Th« theme of Mr. MaoOruth'o now rtory to o glittering too.
An Austrian Prince, Incognito, to o priorin m character.
Tho hcroino ie e grand opera ainger end e beautiful woman.
Courtlandt, the young American boro, le e tvpioal Mae-
Greth creation, eo rich that ho eonnot get rid of hie money
feet enough. No love-plot woe e+er more original, dearly
thio lo one of the beet of the MeeOrath stories.
lllsutraUd by Artkssr /. Keller. $1.50 met
The New C. Colee Phillips Book
A Young Mans Fancy
Mr. Fhillipe hoe prodooed a eerlee of hie moot Inter*
eating end moot charming pi cturea far this, the moot
beautiful gift book ever published.
The twenty-one full-page pictures which illustrate
A Yasser Mont Fancy will capture the fancy of any
man or may woman, young or old. They are the
acme of cleverness. Ingenuity, color,
•nd humor—ell that ie appealing in Mr. Phillips' art
brought together between the covert of one book.
There ere forty-eight payee of tert, surrounded by
heideome decorations In frill color.
An elaborate Jacket ie provided showing a full-eolor
Phillips picture framed in gold.
In a Bex. Cloth , $3.00 met
A Unique Departure in Riley Books
All the Year Round
There arc twelve poems, one far each month In the year, In Riley's happiest
vein. The freedom, simplicity, and breadth of treatment in Mr. Baumann's
work are rdminlaccnt of some of the early masters of wood sngravlng. There
is a pleasing and quaint originality which Is diatlnctlvaly American and
fitting for Mr. Riley’s poems. With illustrations dono am Hvood mad prmtod
in colors by Gustavo Baumann. Cloth , $2.50 tut
Tha New Mr a. Cases Doll
Booh for 1912
The Live Dolls
in Wonderland
Thie story la one of the ((rnt
and pleasantest of tho Live Doll
•♦Use. Quarto, cloth, inlay cover
in colors, $1.25 tut
Popular New Novels
sllL. « CREAT
Wj m success
BrRAIUEjSf More tborooghly characteristic of its
ERMINIE W author than even her groat euocow.
w Salon Sondanon, tho now novel, Tka
JUVES V FmhaoU of Vuetoto. le Home Xrminio
Rives from the Aret word to the last.
Charming In atmosphere, original
•nd striking in its character values It should take high place
among the Rives ronmaeee, if not Indood the highest place.
lllsutraUd ky Cajtaigue. $135 met
By Vaughan (tester
Author of
The Just and
the Unjust
Vigor and humor of charac
terisation. together with an
effective literary style, render
Tka/aUondlka (/rgpri worth the
reader's while.
— Phila. N. Jsmerieam
Tka Jo* mod l*e UntoaS ie en
dowed with the quantise that
made Tim Prodigal Jody* a Uter
ary achievement.
—Buffalo Courier
Pictures by Bracber. sl.2smet
Beet New Gift Books
By Gertrude K novels
Wonderful Bed
Tho H’ondt /of Bed will be a nur
sery classic It Is quite the nicest
and Jolllest children's story that
you can think of.
llltufraud tn color by
Emt{y Hall Chamber leun, $1 net
the Detroit opera bouse In December,
promises to be one of the most in*
twresting events of the season. The
play and playera come from England!.
The success of "Milestones" in Lon
don, New York and Chicago will he
duplicated In Detroit, no doubt, for it
Is said to poasesa even greater charm
than those well-remembered, delight*
ful dramatic mixtures of wit, humor,
sentiment and pathos, “Rosemary"
and "’Caste."
In point of realism and faithful re
production of a phase of life that has
a strong fascination for the public the
first act of "Carnival." In which Grace
George is playing this week in the
Garrick theater, la unique. The scene
showing the stage of a London music
hall at the close of an evening per
formance, Is a startling bit of realism
to those who krow the mysterious
region on the other side of the foot
lights. A rehearsal of the ballet is
In progress following the rise of the
ciy~taln which Is timed to give the
audience a glimpse of the music hall
curtain descending. Immediately the
stage hands, property men and elec
tricians take possession of Ihu stage
and begin to clear away their effects
At the close of the act all the scenery
Is In the scene docks, the floor cloth
Is rolled away and In the dim light
of a solitary electric lamp, a scrub
woman begins her work for the night.
The oonceptlon and execution of the
business of the net makes it a triumph
of stage realism. Not a detail In the
ordinary routine followed "back
stage” ifter a performance Is omitted
By Mary Roberts Rinehart
Aether of WHEN A MAN MARRIES (Awe- Days).
There’s a Will
Oh, Mery Rinehart ie • well of humor without «uilo;
lone rosy eh# wave on earth to tell the yarns that moke
ue smile. When you ere Jaded take no pill.no dope in
bottle seeled; eit down end read WHEN It THERE’S A
WILL and you'll bo promptly healed. — Walt Mason
Pictures by Wilson and Phillips. $l3O net
Maria Tboapsaa Daviess
Author of
The Melting
of Molly
Tou’ll Juet love Marla
Thompson De vinos' new novel
•ad latest heroine. Thors hae
not been • more subtle or
fascinating or a Jollier heroine
then Molly, and the reader
sees Haxpoth Valley at its
heat. — Phtla. Dttpa/.h
Witty and gladsome end
very human. — Be Horn Globe
Pictures by Crosby. $1 net
The New Christy Gift Booh
Liberty Belles
la eolecting the eubjocts for hie ooriee oi eight draw
ings to illuetrete the making of tbo Aroartsan Girl. Mr.
Chrlaty has happily hit the mark in every csss. Koch
situation is extromoly romantic and dramatic. And
noob gives the artist widest play for hie woodsrfril his
torical imagination, hit remarkable ability to put the
brooth of Use Into figures of the poet, hie brilliant color
vision, hie unique mastery of trie medium, and hie extra
ordinary technical genus*.
The poems which In port Inspired hie work end in pert
illuminate it ere taken from the cream of patriotic and
romantic American literature.
In thio book tho artist throws down the gage to all
comers and proves hlmaeif supreme in hia field.
Picture 1 in full color by Hmvard L handler Christy
Sou 12x18. In a Box, $5.00 net
By Maria Thompson Daviess
Elected Mother
A stery of ballots and a baby.
Original, sana, clever, laughable
everything a good story should bo.
16m0., cloth, 50 cents net
People differ In the way they hum
diseases as much aa la the way thvy
do things.
For Instance, some people bare If*
pholti fever and go to bed with it.
Others have typhoid fever and walk
around with It. W» any they hare
walking typhoid.
The strange part abous It It that the
typhoid bacillus In these two classes
of Individuals suffering With tho <lls>
•aa«. may be the same In rtrulsaoo, Just
as poisonous, Just as actlrs In growth.
iust as prompt In getting Into the
lood. But the effect Is different.
Perhaps It may be a surprise to
some people to know that It Is Just as
dangarous to have a rasa of walking
typhoid around the milk houaa aa it
would be If the pstlant ware seriously
Possibly some people will wonder
how they are to tell when a person
really has typhoid If he oan walk
around and still have a serious case.
That’s where the skill of diagnosing
comes In. Every stats and moat cities
have laboratories now whers tests oan
be made free of charge.
Theee Include the blood tests and
especially the Widal tests and tbs bac
teriological blood examination.
The ordinary test only requires a
drop of dried blood In a claan pleos of
In the fall a good ahara of the blame
for typhoid fever cases falls on the
shoulders of the peopla. The fall rise
In typhoid fever means Infection by
careless people, walking typhoid car
riers, typhoid milk and by fllos.
(Tea a tag Steel.
To clean articles made of steel, rub
with a rgw potato. unfJxksd.
lime or powdered pumice. To remove
rust from steel rub with salt, wet wPh
hot vinegar; icour and rinse with boil
ing water. Pry with a clean flannel
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By Roger Pocock
A Man in the Open
The author has delineated a man and a woman wfce
aro recognisable as breathing human beings, in eiissn
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consist sot. —- Cleveland Plain Dealer
Price $1.35 »*t
By Charles Tenney Jackson
Avtkor os' THE DAY OF SOULS and
The Midlanders
An American novel In the tallest meaning of the word.
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The Red Button
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By Albert Payson Terhune
From tho Play by William C. deMUIg
Can a woman do as she pleases in her youth and by
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This great problem of a Woman's WIU Against the
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Illustrated by W. B. King. $1.25 met
A Powerful Detective Novel
The Master of Mysteries
This book Is by a well-known author who prefers te
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one who follows the methods of Astro the Seer, reveals
the most surprising mystery in the book.
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Old Time and
Young Tom
More than a doeen sketches and
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