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NEGRO MOTHER : CLINGS TO CHILD (Creates Scene in Court When Daughter is Ordered to Re form School Proceedings In Judge Mulbert's branch of the probate court were halt ed for 20 minutes. Tuesday afternoon, when a Negro woman clasped her children in her arms and defied offi cer* to carry out the order of the court, that the child be Bent to the psforcn school in Adrian. Mrs. Anna Fortune, the mother, had sat alone in the court room for more than an hour, hearing the stories of trouble among white folk, most of whom had more money and better homes than she. Mary, her 14-year old daughter, sat by her aide. No one seemed to notice them. The case d* the Fortune girl wub finally beard. And Judge Ilulbert decided that the mother was not taking proper care of her daughter. "The reform school would be safer than the streets,” consluded the Judge. The mother heard the words and a moment later saw a court attache ap proach her daughter. She clasped the girl in her arms and cried: '‘You leave her alone.” The woman's shout was heard far down the corridors. Deputies sheriff ran to the court room. They could not take the girl from Mrn. Fortune. Court proceedings were stopped, and the mother, still holding her child. wa9 pushed into a hallway. There the offi cers succeeded In untwining her arms from about her daughter, and the mother, still struggling fiercely, was finally ushered from the building. The daughter was taken to Adrian Wed nesday. WATER CONTAMINATION OVER* SAYS LEISEN Theodore A. Leisen, general super intendent of the water works, told the water commissioners, Tuesday, that While the water supply might have been slightly contaminated for a few days, making Health Officer Price’s warning to boll all water necessary, the supply would now be found pure. Supt Leisen explained that a small quantity of the water being pumped from the settling basin, that Is being cleaned for the first time in 34 years, may have got Into the city mains. He explained that the valve leading to the service pipe has been closed, and there la no danger of further contam ination. It Is estimated that about 40,000 cubic yards of sediment has gathered In the settling basin, and the cleaning process, started Nov. l, will not be finished for 80 days more. D. A. M. OFFICIALS CITED FOR CONTEMPT OF COURT LAN9ING. Mich., Nov. 26.—(Spe cial) —The supreme court today issued an order requiring officials of the De troit ft Mackinac railroad to show cause why they should not be punish ed for contempt of court for failure to carry out the provisions of an opin ion rendered In a log rate case some time ago. The court affirmed a rul ing of the Michigan railroad commis sion in the case after a Wayne court had also sustained the ruling. After ward the case was taken to the fed eral courts where it is still pending. The D. ft M. has failed to file a tariff of rates as required by the court and now the officials of the road have been given until Jan. 5 to show cause why they should not be punished for contempt Eating When Others Are Through la Not Qluttony, But Btuart'a Dyspep sia Tablets Will Enable You to Have Such An Appetite. In these days of high pressure most men and women eat very little and a good old-fashioned eater sits at table after all have left It. The beat way to get such an appe tite la the Stuart way—the natural way. Landlady: “Ever since Jones took Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets I’ve lost money on him." If your stomach can not digest your food, what will? Where's the relief? Thp answer Is In Stuart's Dyspepsia '-Tablets, because, as all stomach troubles arise from Indigestion and because one Ingredient of Stuart s Dyspepsia Tablets Is able to thor oughly and completely digest 3,000 grains of food, doesn't It stand to rea son that these tablets are going to di gest all the food and whatever food you put Into your stomach 7 Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are care fully made to supply every element lacking In a system afflicted with Syspepsla, Indigestion, gastritis, stom ach trouble, etc., and to aid healthy systems to digest difficult food at un seemly hours. a Just carry one of these little tablets in your purse or pocket. ''After every meal, no matter when eaten, you have always at hand the assistance that nature will relish and thrive upon. In this manner one may eat all manner of food, attend late dinners, etc., and feel no serious results af terwards. Thousands of travelers always have a box of Stuart’s Dyspepsia Tablets In their grips and are thus eusbled to eat unaccustomed meals at any and all times. Surely there la nothing so well Adapted to sufferers from food follies as Stuart s Dyspepsia Tablets, and the greatest proof of this fact lies In the girartnes that one can purchase a bo* at aay drug store anywhere in this oountry. LA assail sample package of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets wIU be mailed free to anyone who will address F A. Stuart Cos., lit Stuart Bldg.. Marshall. |C n AQ? PLANS MADE FOR “HOME VISITATION” Creeds Will Unite in Go-To- Church Invitation to Every Person in Detroit Leaders in the religious, educa tional, civic and commercial life of the city gathered In the Board of Commerce building, Tuesday after noon, to plans for the “home visitation” day, to be ob served, Tuesday afternon, Dec. 8, when It is proposed to have a spe cially chosen corps of workers visit every home in Detroit, and suburbs, to place a car din the hands of the householder, inviting the family to attend the church, synagogue or Sunday school of their choice and to procure a record of the church preference or connection of each In dividual, which will be turned over to the pastor, priest, rabbi or organ ization named. I “Home vlsititatlon” day has been 1 promoted In Detroit by the Wayne County Sunday School association, with the co-operation of all denom inations and organizations working for the religious, educational sad moral advancement of the city. Pub lic and parochial school authorities have entered into the project and , will give all school children a half holiday, Tuesday afternoon. Dec. 8, (that the younger pupils may be In their homes when the call of the ! church workers ois made, and the (older pupils with their teachers, If ; they so desire, may take part In the i house-to-house canvas* The “home (visitation” day Is not an experiment, • but has been tried with splendid re sults in many cities of the country. The following are the committees for “home visitation” day: General chairman, . Emory W. Clark; general vice-chairmen, Jere miah Dwyer and Fred M. Butzel; International visitation, Paul C. Warren: general superintendents, J. Shreve Durham, Prof. F. S. Good rich, E. K. Mohr, Fred Washburn and Ida S. Bltck; general chairman districts, Thomas H. Welch; general I chairman classification. Eugene C. Foster; general chairman conserva tion, A. L. Parker. Advisory committee- —Bishop John 3. Foley, Bishop Charles D. William*, Bishop Edward D. Kelley, the Rev. Charles B Allen. Rev. J. M Bark ley, Rev. J. Perclval Huget, Rev. T. J. Villen, Rev. F. p. Arthur, Rey. A. Homrlghaus, Rabbi Leo M. Frank lin. Phillip H. Gray, Dr. Charles E. Chadsey. C. B. Warren. George T. Moody, Fred E. Haskel, Bernard Ginsberg, Ernest O’Brien. Dexter M. Ferry, Jr.. H. L. Pierson, Fred B. Stevens. S. S. Kreage, Conrad J Net ting, R. H. Webber, A. F. Knobloch. H. M. Leland. General committee —the Rev. D. H. Oooper, Rev. Joseph F. Herr, Rev. H. J. Kaufman, Rev. James Staple ton, Rev. F. J. Van Antwerp, Rev. Matthew Meathe, Rev. Thomas J. Condon, C. SS. R.. Rev. Robert Stew art, Mn. E. L. Leigh. Rev. Dr. C. B. Emerson, Very Rev. S. 8. Marquis, Rev. J. A. Halmhuber. Rabbi A. M. Hershman, Rabbi Judah L. Levin, Rev. J. S Black, Rev PJ C. Billing, Rev. J. A. Detier, Rev. H. Lester Smith, Rev Joseph A. Vance, Rev. C. A. Albright, Rev. F. M. Davis. Rev. Homer B. Henderson. Rev. Wil lis A. Moore, Rev. E. B Shlppen. Rev. R L. Barkley, Rev. Robert Bagnall, Rev. Joseph Evans. Rev. C. J. Tanner, Rev. W. R. A. Marron. Frank E. Fisher, Dr. A. Q. Studer, Thomas F. McCrlckett, S. Bherson, Miss Alice R. Marsh. Miss Nellie Spillane, Dr. Albert McMlchael, Mrs. William Wertheimer, Byres H. Gltch ell. DR. WOODS HUTCHINSON WHACKS SCHOOL SYSTEM Dr. Woods Hutchinson, of New York, noted magazine writer and phy sician, declared that there Is nothing more wasteful than the American pub lic school system, in an address be fore tbe Board of Commerce. Tuesday afternoon. He insisted that the col leges are to blame for this state of affairs by demanding ridiculous en trance requirements, thus forcing the public schools to shape themselves In such a way as to meet the demand of the few who desire to enter tbe so called “higher Institutions of learn ing.” "We train the child for all sorts of things he will never use. and. at the same time, we neglect the essentials,’* he said. "No innovation in the school curriculum can be suggested without running up against the Chinese wall of the college and the demand that the student have the preliminary training that shall enable him to pos sess. at a certain age, a certain amount of knowledge that Is required in the entrance examinations.” ROMANCE OF PACKING HOUSE GOES ON ROCKS Cupid went from a restaurant In to a packing house and the marriage which resulted from this strange wandering will probably be ripped asunder in Judge Murphy's court, where the divorce suit of F*red W. Priesel, former manager of the beef • department of the Detroit branch of Swift A To , against Ida Priesel, Is i being h >ard. A hal:-doren employes of the com pany testified, Wednesday morning. An egg eandler waa needed, they said, and Priesel said he knew one. "The firm employed the girl he Muggested." said Philip Parolan, one lof the witnesses, "and this girl was ithe waitress in the restaurant where ; Priesel used to eat " Carolan and other witnesses told of Priesel's frequent Journey! ngs from the beef department into the egg candling room. They said he often took the fair egg eandler upon his lap and kissed her. he married and now he wants a divorce. He charges extreme cruelty. AGED MAN CARRIED OFF SUDDENLY HY APOPLEXY Charles M Miller. 65 years old, a special agent for the State’Mutual Life Assurance Cos., of Worcester. Mass., dropped dead of apoplexy in his room at No. 70 Davenport-st.. Wed. nt*sdav morning He had Just risen i from his bad when he fell backward, land was dead when his wife reached his side... ’ Coroner Burgeea decided that no In [quaai waa necessary THF DETROIT TIMES, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1914. STAMP PROVES AID IN SERVING PAYERS Lawyer and Deputy Fasten Writ To Window—lnsults Follow QutWy \ The gentle art of serving legal pa pers on unwilling persons was greatly developed in Detroit. Tuesday, and it was the postage stamp of Uucle Sam that furnished the means of the de parture from ordinary methods. Special Deputy Sherift Lemkio und a Detroit attorney were trying to rqrve a writ upon Mrs Margaret lv. Kersye. at the palatial Kersley home, No. 40/ Pilchai-st. The maid opened (the door as much us two luches aud jKaid her mistress was uot at home. 'The chauffeur drove up. weut into the 1 house, and later came forth to repeat the words bf the maid. Thu special deputy and flu lawyer saw a woman bitting near a window, watching them. They beckoned to her in vain. She refused to recognize them or the papers they wanted to serve. l>»m --i kie held the papers against the w in dow. No result*. “Wait,” said the lawyer. He took several postage wtamps from his pocket and used them to fasten the writ to the window. After that the police came. Mr*. Kersley closed the matter by stating that if theye were any paper* to be served, the person on whom to serve Lhem was her lawyer. She gave the name of the lawyer, and the writ and the postage stamps were taken from the window, on the lawyer being secured later. SHIPPERS MAKE PROTEST BEFORE RAILWAY BOARD The protest of Detroit shipper* against the arbitrary methods of the Grand Trunk in delivering cars and the company's practice of charging a demurrage fee of one dollar a day if a car Is held up pending the clearance of the track at the point of delivery on Dequindre-st., was heard by the state railway commission, Tuesday, In the rooms of the Builders ft Trad ers' exchange. The shippers ask that the Dequindre-st. team track be di vided into zones and that the shippers be given the choice of any zone in which delivery Is to be made. They charge that the cars of peddlers and others, who are not established deal ers, occupy the track a good share of the time to the Inconvenience and det riment of heavy shippers. The com missioners asked the Grand Trunk of ficials to submit data on the team track delivery system, and will de cide what would be a proper division of the territory. WORK ON BELLE ISLE SEWER STARTS SOON Work on the new belle Isle sewer system will be started early this win ter by Park Commissioner Dust to furnish employment for some of the jobless. Fifty thousand dollars has been appropriated for the work. In connection with the system the park commissioner will build a hypochlo* rate plant for the purification of the sewage that will be emptier! Into the river. This is in line with the move ment to prevent the pollution of the river water by sewage. It is only a matter of time when the city will have to spend millions of dollars to Improve its sewer system and steril ize the waste water that is dumped Into the river. The operation of a small plant on the inland will give D. P. W. Commissioner Fenkell an op portunity to study and work out a system on a much larger scale lor the city. SSOO PRIZE OFFERED FOR “MADE IN U. S. A." EMBLEM The Detroit Board of Commerce has taken up the "Made in U. 8. A.” Idea and has offered a prize of 1600 for the best emblem which must be adapted alike to national and Individual uses. The idea of the board is to obtain an emblem which may be used in all parts of the United States. and which, at the same time, may have the name of any particular city or firm stamped Into It. The emblem will not be copyrighted, and will have no royal ties attached to Its use. “We hope, by this means, to edu cate the American public to the su periority of American-made goods, and, at the same time, allow the In dividual manufacturer room enough to display his own identity and the name of his city,” said Charles B. Warren, president of tbe board. Th# contest will close Feb. 26, John H. Patterson, president of the Na tional Cash Register Cos.; James Kee ley, publisher of the Chicago Herald, and Joseph C. Leyendecker, the American artist, have been asked to act as judges All contestants must be citizens of the United States. There is no other restriction. MOSIERS STILL IN BOWLING SPOTLIGHT The Moalers continue to be mixed up In stellar bowling performances. Last night they were oppoieAJu the Garden five, who rolled to the tune of 1,153 In the first game. This ties the high score of the evening a week ago. when the Moslers broke the A. H. C. record by a total of 3.811. The Hosiers, however, came hack stroug Inst night and won the match- Tom Ifoley continued his wild career by spilling the pins for a total score of 732. an average of 244 for the evening. CARY SCHOOL Editorial *tafT—-CMrt, Dsn C. Rarlibtt na*nctats*. Glartra Silicon. Frnnk Cnrney, Frnnt Dunce, Stephen Kelfer. Tho boys In room A visited the Cass high s« hool Monday afternoon with Mr. Pilsk, the manual training teacher. The A-8 history clasts entertained the ER Friday afternoon with a'stere optfe'-.n lesson on the civil war , . The soccer team of the Cary vchool has tried their skill in plHvlng the Bennett and the Beard schools. They lost loth times, but are willing to try again. The Cary school will hold an "open day" Wednesday afternon. Nov. 2*h All parent Hand frlenda are invited. Only One “BROMO QUININE.” Whenever you feel a cold coming on, think of the full name, LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE; Look for ture of E. W. Grove on box 25o — AdV. School Department ■ - ■ —" F. W. PR A THER. Editor SUGGESTIONS It is doubtful il there is a more interesting school in Detroit than the Campbell, and Principal fcl. E. Do- I huu), “the man behind the guns" sos , lb years at this school, is lull of rem iniscences, that are worth lulling will refrain from writing about them at present, however, aud leave it to I the editorial staff, to he selected soon, to handle the matter. We enjoyed our visit to the Campbell. Tuesday, very much, and appreciate the courte *ic» extended. ” 1 It has been brought to our atten tion that membership cards issued to the school editorial staffs have becu “loaned'' to friends to visit the shows that have been kind enough to ex tend this courtesy. The membership cards are tor your personal Identity only, and their use by anyone else must uot be permitted. A willful vio lation of this condition, will result in cancellation of a card so used. Don’t allow the tact that Scrlpps school boat you In, deter you from feuding in a picture of your own staff editors. We want to show each school staff at some time, so please send a picture as soon as convenient. We are pleased to welcome Ysu Dyke to the school department. Den man Parkinson has been selected as editor-in-chief and sent in the first lot of items for Tuesday's paper with out waiting for the full staff to be selected. Judging from the quality rt the first lot of items, we can expect some very interesting news from the Van Dyke school from now on. Goldberg school now has. a full staff of editors, and turned in its first lot of items Tuesday. Welcome to our midst, Goldberg, and go as far as you like in dishing up more of the same class. First read the names of the mem bers of the editorial staff of Greusel school (anew bunch), aud then the items following, in Tuesday's paper. We are sure you will then agree with us that they have some school out there In northeast Detroit, as well as a lot of clever writers. May they continue to continue. One of our very greatest pleasures Is to meet the school editors person ally. So If you happen to be down town, be sure and drop in for a little chat. This applies to the chief as well as to ail the associate editors. BEARD ‘school Kdimrtal Maff—AhUl. Uwhfl Rlcvi as sociates, Paul Souellsre, Rlcharl Dula, Eleanor L« Blass. Viols Vicar. The A-8 boys visited the Cass Tech nical high school, Thursday. They were shown through the following rooms by their manual training teach er. Cabinet room, wood turnlug room, forge shop, mill room, pattern shop, machine shop, gymnasium, and the swimming pool. The boys met thetr former manual training teacher, Mr. Willard, and greeted him cordial ly. He complimented the hoys by saying that the Beard school had a strong baseball team last year and came close to winning the city cham pionship. The girls comprising the German batball team, are as follows: Flor ence Bolt, captain; Arena Bankoff, Etta Glbe&n, Oenualne Meldrum, Irene Lafferity, MJurlel Cromwell, Hazel Francis, Marie Kellar. assistant cap tain; Gertrude Hecht, Ella Winters. Wednesday afternoon la set for dental ollnlc at the Solvay hospital for the Beard school. They take care of four each hour of the afternoon from 1 to 4. Miss Barlow visited our school for the second time. Miss Barlow said that all the higher grades are doing fine In their physical training exer cises Jv»hn Allanlrand, captain of the soccer team, attended the meeting which was held for the captains of the soccer teams, at the Board of 'Education. The Central football team defeated the Northwestern team, the score be ing Central 12, Northwestern 0. The game was played on the corner of Green aud Fort. There la a county ditch located on Wheelock-ave. commons, where dirt wagons are In the habit of dumping their waste- Thursday about 3:30 o’clock, an accident befell a driver. As he was about to drive his wagon out of the ditch it sank to one side and collapsed. The driver escaped injury, hut the wagon came apart, so he had to get a couple of men to as sist him After hard work, the wagon was dragged out of the ditch, and with kind words, the driver thanked the men for their assistance. The A-7 cooking class receives ex cellent every time they do their cook ing, because they are obedient, clean and quick-w itted. Mrs. Kinsman, their cook lug teacher, Bald that they could do high school work. The Beard defeated the Cary school In a game of soccer, the score being Beard 6 goals, Cary -1 goal. Next Friday the Beard will play the Bon* nett school. CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL 1-Jilltortol Mnff—< hlrf, lldbfrt Mtinai imnclNlm, Mnrlon .icklf), (ifrlruilt \\ hit ting hum, Vera Prather, Grant The annual declamation contest was held in the auditorium. Tuesday morning, during the second and third periods From the 80 student* that tried out, 20 were selected for this contest. Frank Hilton, of House 275, won flrst prise, and will receive a gold medal. Fred Thompson, of Housh 175. who won second prize, will recnTvo a silver medal. Honor*- blip mention waa also given. ; Monday afternoon, at the D. A. C., a soccer game took place betw-een the tt-ania of Houses 175 and 275. It might be well to say here that each house of Central has a soccer team, and these teams b*ve been playing all fall. Neither 175 nor 375 having been beaten, these two teams are (playing a throe-game series for the (championship. Monday afternoon wit ! nesaed the flrgt of these games, and it whs 'some animated," to say the lest. 275 winning by a score of one aoal The goal was scored in the last minute of play. The ball had been brought down the field to 176’* goal aud an attempt made to kick the goal. The goal-tender, how ever. stopped the ball, but in kicking It back the ball struck an opposing player full in the face and bounded back through tho piyts for a goal. The boys of 175 tried hard to be game losers, but they could uot smother a few muttered remarks about “some people’s luck.” A great number of Central fellow* are planning to attend the annual state conference for boys, to bo held at .Ann Arbor during Thanksgiving vacation Alex Crockett, president of the Central club, will be one of the fellows to take part as a speaker. We are expecting the star crowd of the season at our Thanksgiving game. Considering the record that Flint has made this fall, we are look ing forward to a pretty fast game. Miss Adaline M. Grelling, of the English department, talked to the ninth grade pupils. Nov. 18. In the auditorium, on “The of Dick ens and David Copperfleld.” Stereop tiron pictures Illustrated many scenes in the life of Dlcken's favorite char acter. Miss Grelling returned last September from a year of travel aud study In Europe. While In lx>ndon she was entertained by a member of the “Dlcken’s Fellowship.” who took her to many of the places associated with scenes in that author’s novels. The Portia Debating club held Its regular meeting, Friday. The topic was, “Resolved. That prohibition has not aided the cause of temperance." The speakers were Misses Lowerie. Wall and Potter for the negative, and Misses Vinter. Newton and Goodrich for the affirmative The critic was Miss Potter The vote was 16 to sev en in favor of the negative. Thfc speakers for informal discussion were Misses Frost, Goodell, Willis and Up dike. MARK SCHOOL Rdltortal Staff—Chlffi Jaiuri Kerr. Aiaoflatrai Frnnrra Wnane. l.anr*#r«* Folaon, Marion Gordon. Lawrence Martin, l.uclle ffnuahett. Weafon Hunter, Roy Auatln. The Marr school is located In the Twelfth ward, on Orand River and Roosevelt-aves. The school Is very large and spacious containing 28 rooms, which are mostly all large and roomy. The Marr school was started about a year and a half ago, and is not entirely completed yet. The Marr school has a splendid staff of critic teachers, as follows: Principal, Jane Cooper; assistant principal, M. Weldemann; recitation room, L. Clarke; A-7, Minna Patter son; B-7, M. Henry; A-6, E. Parrish; B-6, Rose Phillips, A-6, Rose H. Judge; B-5. Edith Yendall; A-4, Jen nie M Clow; B-4, Ella M. Beebe; A-3, L Warren; B-3, B. J. Amoss; A-2. Alice M. Young; B-2, Emma G. Hus ton, A-I, ilary A. Rogers, B-l, Alice E. Ketcbam. Tbe pupils of B-7 grade have or ganized a club and cafl themselves the “Nomars of Marr.” The purpose of the club Is self-government. In the teacher’s absence pupils conduct the work themselves, and one of the pupils takes charge of the . dismissal. The officers are as follows: Presi dent, James Burns; vice-president. Raymond Slater; secretary, Hazel Becker; treasurer. Irene Lareau. The pupils of Miss Parrish's room presented her with a beautiful fern. The pupils of A-3 grade are pre paring for Thanksgiving by making booklets and posing the picture of the Pilgrims going to church, in which about 12 children will take part. Also the boys presented the room with a fern, which was a complete surprise to the girls and teacher. Tuesday the kindergarten children were the interested owners of a gro cery store, in which they furnished their owu stock of fruits and vegeta bles, modeled out of clay. They also became little cooks and made corn bread. which they enjoyed very much. The children of the A-l grade are busily engaged in preparing for Thanksgiving by learning a Thanks giving song and poem; also making little booklets for the oocaslon. CLIPPERT SCHOOL Editorial Mas—Chief. ■taetaeri aaaoelateai Velaia *t»e<ae». Ceelll* McCann. Oacar llarnlah. Fred Aatba. Dorothy Mlkollc. The children of room C are learn in* a play entitled “The Firat Thanks giving.” Stanley Weigle and John Wlacek, of room C, were recently promoted from the A-6 to the B-6 grade. Some day thin week the puplli of the B-6 class of the Cllppert school will have a debate on the question of tariff I'H't of the class will speak for protective tariff and the re»t for revenue tariff. Monday morning Miss Coleman, the physical training Instructor, visited the Cllppert school. The A-8 class ha* finished the course In arithmetic and have begun the review. Last Friday Mrs. Kellar. mother of lone of the B-8 pupils, visited the Cllp pert school. John Hall, a room A pupil, has charge of the gongs rung at recess and dismissal. Tuesday morning any children who ha\> not been vaccinated during the l«*t five yoars may he vaccinated free of charge by the school doctor, If the consent of their parents fs obtained. The girls of rooms A. B and C now play during both the morn ing and afternoon recesses Instead of just It. the morning, as they did when the rtrls of the lower grades bad no uewcomb court. BROWNSON SCHOOL , . Rimnrlil fllaff—CM#fi tlmrnM Draw. UoiHatm Frank «prlnaman. Bor man lehr. Jamn %flttel. Churl... UnKrtmn. Master Stanley Rail, No. An tletam-st . wss surprised by 12 of his friend*, Wednesday. Nov 18. on his tblr'eenth birthday. Oames were rtaved and refreshments served by Mrs Hall. Miss Kerr has an Indian village on her sand table. The children made wigwams, canoes and Tndlan ruga, yen can »ee the wigwam in which Hiawatha lived and the lake nearby. Principal and teachers of the Brownaon school: Francis Yeager, principal; Jessie FYench, Florence Thompson Beulah Trwln. Sarah Kerr. Agnes Bell. Margaret Wilson, and May Logan. » BISHOP SCHOOL Editorial Start—Chief. Daniel Itonnffi lira* a*«lataaf He <•- ' r ~ * • octal re, lljnirn Toniarla, Ned l.lp* pltf. Lena lluaen. The new Bishop school was con structed In 1909. «nd wna named after Hon. l,evy Bishop, whose wife pre sented u hand-painted portrait to the school. The Bishop school Is the largest on the east side and iv located on Win der. between Hastings and Rivard, having 29 rooms, 40 teachers and an enormous playground for both boys and girls Tho teachers are as follows: Prin cipal. O. K. Parker; first assistant. Emma E. Reynold's; recitation. Flor ence M. Cox, Mrs M. W. Snow, M. O. Mllleo; B-8. Maude E. Yates; A-7. Em ma Eby; B-7, Marie E. Carr; A-6, Frederika Doming; B-6. Lillian Berry; A-5. Estelle Haskett. Pauline Sc hack; IPS, Gertrude Schmitt, Alnm Johnson; A-4, l.ucla Newton. Gladys Pelham; B-4. Grace Owen, Elizabeth Galwey, Blanche Quinlan; A-3. Mrs Sadie Arnsten. Kathleen McCarthy; B-3, I.uclle Coulter: A 2, Mildred Goldman; lU-2, Anna Ward, Florence Holeu burgh; A-l, Henrietta OottUeb: B-l, Sadie McDace; special, Belle Wat kins; ungraded, Frank W. Lomprey; kindergarten, directors. Elsie Leraaule, Anue Macauley; assistants. Judith Gallagher, Flora Jacklln, Edith Mc- Donald. Florence Vann; dqfnewtlc science. Charlotte Keen; manual train ing. Herman Fraser. The Bishop aoccer team Is very Jubilant over their two recent vic tories. In which they defeated the Bar stow, 6 to 0, and the Capion, 4 to 0. The soccer team Is: Able RAyder, captain; H. Abrams. R Jacobs. B. Brown, D Rlsmann. D Telleo, M. Tow. len, A. Wolf, D. Rosof, H. Steinberg. M. IJppet. WIORIPA Best reached by the Magnificent Ip# South Atlantic Limited Leaving Cincinnati 8.00 am. daily over the Louisville A Nashville R. R. and running through to Jacksonville, ks Through coaches, drawing-room and observation sleepers. K Full ala carte dining car service for all meals, including after ■L Nov. 13 breakfast into Jacksonville. Entire train electric-lighted. F The most scenic line to Florida, through the Kentucky Blue Grass ■K section and mountains of Eastern Kentucky and Tennessee. ' E Round trip tickets sold daily at low fares, ft Choice of many other routes; diverse routes if desired. Attractive tours to Panama, Cuba, Jamaica and the beautiful Gulf Coast resorts. If Es . For full particulars, illustrated booklets, sleeper reservations, etc. address, F. E. WEISS, T. P. A. -*m,- 1025 Majestic Bldg. ' D ET RO| T, MICH. The Home That Makes a— •• ifjgiiii'S-. - , a Rent Paying a Folly p ' . Many people go on, year after year, pay ing for another man’s house rather than build a home of their own because they have been told that it costs too much to “keep up” a house. / <]p The man who built his home of brick has no expense for up-keep. r He is turning what would have been rent money toward a home that will last his lifetime without painting or repairs. He actually saves money by building a home. This result is not guaranteed with any other con struction than BRICK—SOLID BRICK* Don't think of building until you have thoroughly investigated BRICK. “Build With Brick” The Everlasting Material Bricks made 5,600 years ago are still in use. • HUDSON’S "Shop Early" ' A Christmas Store hlth Gifts Qalore Record of Local Events, Personal and General, as Related by the School Editorial Staff for The Detroit Times. ALGER SCHOOL Editorial Staff—Chtvfi l.eltoy Ke»*f stein. Itaoi'lalMi Kill Hi Mansbai'B, Vera Meyer, (ilruu Stock, Cecil I"'* ter, tiaraoertte Kane. Oluamore lllee> Fulton i i>ep. Many children of A room aald that they were going to attend the flue/ talk on "Prohibition,” Monday night, at the North Woodward-ave. Congro* gatlonal church. Wilcox, of room B, has been ill for a number of days. We hope to see her back soon again. Room A hue Home tine singers. Henry Bartels Is one of the best ln the school. Henry has sung with other pupils of A room for different rooms of the school. The boys of room A. under the care of Mr. Eddy, the manual training In structor. visited the Cass Technical High school. They went all through the building. Many of the boys vyho are In the graduating class were so Impressed with their visit that they are now determined to go to Cass when they graduate. Both Doty and Alger schools soccer football teams turned up at the grounds, Friday afternoon, but prac ticed so much it was soon dark. A practice game, which lasted about 15 minutes, was played. Neither team scored. The teams are pretty evenly matched. Another game Is to be played with the Doty school In the near future. FRANKLIN SCHOOL Ktlltorlal Stair—Chief, Carl Helai •»«<)• rlat«a, F.lht-I SirL. Kv* Nogl*. Harry Drwltt, Ueorgr Hu ft man. John Da- Louf. Willard Wilcox. We defeated tho Cltppert school, Saturday, by a score of 5 to 0, with out any trouble. Thomas McKay kick ed three goals and Allen Burns two. The eighth grade visited the Cass Technical High school and were taken through the entire building.