Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY. APRII. 29, 1919.
I II I II ' -1 MARGARET WOODROW WILSON Soprano, to appear «« soloist Friday ovanlng, May &, in Arcadia, In opsning concert of Detroit Spring Music festival. Miss Wilson is the daughter of President Wilson. For the spring fes'lval to be htlcl in Arcadia, Friday and Saturday evening* and Saturday afternoon. May 5 and 6. the Russian Symphony orchestra of 80 players, with Modest Altschuler conductor, will brought from New York. The opening con cert Friday eveuiug will present Margaret Woodrow Wilson, soprano, and William Wheeler, tenor, a* so loifcte; the Orpheus club of male voices, und*r the direct ior 01 .Charles Frederic Mo-se, in a gro* p Pi Finnish student sours; the IV> nolt Festival Choral society of 300 voices, assisted by a niuo! chil d.ihr's chorus of 200 voices, under the - direction of William Howlaud. In the cantata. "Festival of Spring. ‘ and the Russian Symphony orches trs. Ihe musical score of the can tata wm composed by Henri Ma they*. Belgian violinist and compos er, formek'y of Detroit. The words were written by Miss Maud Ralston The second concert. Saturday after r.oon. will present the school chil dren's chorus, under Thomas Chil vers. In Ihe cantata, "Dreams from Fairyland;” the Russian Symphony orchestra, Miss Frances Ingram, con tralto. and Bernard Altschuler, cel list, as soloists. Saturday evening, a concert version of Gounod's "Faust** will be given by the Festi val Choral society, under Mr. How land. and with the Russian Sym phony orchestra, the soloists lo be Leonora Sparkes, Marie Morris*?. William Wheeler.' Alien Hinckley. Charles N. Granville and William AT Kerr. Reservation of seals for the festival may be made with the |>e trolt-Devoe management. No. »33 Dime Rank building. The general ticket sale will open Tuesday morn “Home Wrecker” of the Movies Tells Girls Not to Try to Be Like Her “If You Have a Good Home and Irving Parents, Be (on tent,” .Message of Theda Bara. BY THEDA BARA. . (Written Especially for The Times ) Not a day paat.es but bring* me several letter that almost Induce mu to give up the sort of screen work I am doing. The letters come from girls, invariably. The postmarks show mmy rotve from towns of which I've never heard. I try to picture them to myself— these little, unknown place*, f know there must or a Muin-st. and several pretty residential streets. And, at night, fro .i 'way down the road, one must be aid** to a*' > cheery lights shining from the living rooms of *nug homes It Is from home* lilts tVse that the letters come that make me sad. My serse of what *x\M* -in other words, mv In’ultion —Is unusually acute I can read so easily between the scrawled Ultra —and v.-ha» I lead turns me nick at heart, principally because 1 cannot help -l am too far away. i will take r.nc little paragraph from a letter I received onlv >.h terday, from a small town In Michi gan. The letter said: “There Is nothing exciting to do ■t home. .No new people to meet and the same grind every day. I want to be I‘ke you—out where all tha world ran see me. You would go craxy In a place like this—and so will I, If I staj here much longer. Please answer m> letter and tell me how I ran get ti the city so you can sdvlM me." Poor, foolhardy little girl! She tins, right In the hollow of her hand, life's greatest blessings— a good home, loving parents, enough to eat. good clothe* and friends who will be friends for all time. Ob, little girl In Michlran. and maaj, mrfny other little girls who write fie queer, unhappy letters, rent you see yon have everything worth living for? Why do you reach out into the unknown wertd? I nave paid for every phase of my experience. | want to save you aa much of that prick aa I can. And, If jrr.u can’t he saved hr my advice, let your pride save you, on thla ground: That no genius ever earned the Mile by aping others, Genius t* something (hat bums In )our own soul, so. until you find yonraelf- which means until you die cover what you are i*est fitted for - > mi cannot strike out on the genius iiinJL A|4 rnmambwr. even after Zmm Mtß nteftod, that there is no ...MUSIC... llgfbrif} JBSB^^sSSS: HENRI MATHEYS Belgian composer-viollniet, formerly of Detroit. who wrote the cantata, 'The Festival of Spring," espe cially for the Detroit Spring Mu sic fest.val May 5 and 6. m Ar cadia. mg, in trie Hudson piano and vi •- DoUt store. The follow Tug iuu.oi pupils of th" Detroit Col leg« o. Music gave a musicaic 'v.turdnv afternoon, in the college ball Evelyn Irwill, John liiinna Kli/aboii Harr, Ruth Strop®. Mar Kell;., liHmuth Krave Cath erim* Kelly, Kdwavu Kelly Virginia Khi* -5. Margery Richmond, Harriet Pickard. Margaret Frankfurth, Fred eric* Revalti. Virginia L. Sands. Kathryn Wallace. Douglas Me Dougall, Earle Dry ant. Kli/.abeth Worden, Josephine Me Ditfile. Vio let Wernei and Ruth Johnston. Pupils of Mrs l/Oiiisc Meek Cor belt gave a recital. Friday evening, in the auditorium. No. 43 Winder s!. Those who look part Included Miss Dorothy Donnelly, Mrs. Mayme Mur phy, Miss Graci .Munsey, Miss l.il linn Dibble. .Mis.- Loretta St. Denis. Miss Margaret Ferrari, Miss Get (rude Nelson, Miss Klsie Johansen, William T. Coulter. Thomas P. Ho gan. Albert Rrhelld, W. C. Campbell, Alliert E. Haselback. The Detroit Symphony orchestra string quartet Ail! give a concert, Saturday evening, under ihe an* pices of the Chamber Music society, in the Hoard of Commerce audilo riuin. The quartet is composed ol William OruJlfig King, flrst violin and director; Patßpvhie Rrlgltw. sec ond violin; James Cassie, viola; i.uigi Moto. cello. Miss Alice l.y decker will plav the accnmpant mutts to the violin and cello solos to be given b\ Mr. King and Mr Motto, respectively. The program * -wßk Jl [ • M m royal road in the dazzling goal that has such a radiant bain about it. l>o nor imitate. l>o not flatter. Re yourself. And i«*ll the truth. Above all. do not Imitate or flatter me. When >ou write to me fell me things that will make in* feel that I am helping you to accomplish something worth wnlle. letters like that will make me happ>. I lie Olli ers distress me. „ ,/ premises to be delightful in every respect. Tickets are on sale In Hud son's piano and vletrola’ store. The- Detroit Concert orchestra of 70 non-professional players, under ihe direction of William O. Fit* Gerald, will repeat the program giv en April 13, Monday evening, May I, In the Woodwnrd-ave. Presbyter ian church. Mias Ellen Richmond Marshall, contralto, will be Ihe solo ist. The orchestra will play the ' Tannehauser" march (Wagner); preludes No. 6 and 7 (Cliopin); "Hal let Kgyptien” (lailgini); "Yalse Es pagnol" (Waldteufel); suite "l/Arlesienne'' (Bizet); overture "Queen of Autumn" (Bigge). Miss Marshall will sing an aria from Ros sini's oratorio "Btahat Mater' and three songs, "Ihe Wind" and "The Star’* (James Rogers) and "The Bpirlt Flower" (Cainphell-Tipton.) The concert will be free to the pub lic. The second of the annual pair of concerts given by the Orpheus club will take place Tuesday evening, May 2, in the Hotel Statler ball room. The club numbers 30 men's voices this year: "Mured of the Pioneers" from "The Masque of St. Louis" (Convene); three Finnish student songs, "Finnish Lullaby" (Paimgrcn), "I’m Coming Home" (Palutgreu), "Fight" (Faitin); "A Spring Shower" (von Moellendorf(, "Mighty I .sc A Rose" (Nevint; chorus, cavatina and chorus, chorus with tenor solo, ani finale from the Persian idyl "Before )be Dawn,” by \V. F. Karting, a young ami very tal ented American composer. The solo parts will i»e taken by Floyd A. Campbell, tenot. and Dr. E. B. Spalding, baritone. Miss Harriet J. Ingersoll. pianist, "ill piny the ac compaulment* and Milo Goldstein, cellist, will play the cello obligato in "Before the Dawn." The Orpheus club concerts are for the sustaining members only, and th* ir guests. Students from the piano class of Francis Mayhew gave a recital. Frl day evening, in the Detroit Museum of Art. To give color to the accom paniment of the concertos tor piano the orchestral part was played by a string trio: William Yunck, Miss Hr let) Wlielan. and Miss Kn.rna Me Donald. Mrs. Ernest E Wentz play e«. the flrst movement of the Tsehai kowski concerto, and Miss Marion Douglas Smith the second and third movements of the Grieg concerto. Miss Elizabeth Emery sHttg an aria by Tschaikowski, and a group of ly ri«- sings in good style. Miss Edythe Shull. Mr. Yunck and Mis Emma McDonald gave the Arensky trio. The rest of the program was as follows: "Iceberg" (McDowell), Marie Clippert; "Dancing Doll’ (Poldini), Mary Armstrong: "Cres cendo" (lessen», Euphetnla Richard son; "March of ihe Dwarfs" (Grieg). Irene McDonald: Rhapsody No. * t Liszt t, Edith Read: "Bagatelle" (Schum. Clara Bird; concert waltz it. \ flat (Moskow ski >. Kinga Wit kowski; "Tratimerei" (StraUHS). Ella Saalfeld The Ann Arbor May festival, to he held May 17. 18. lft and 20. has assumed unusual proportions. The festival will consist of four < v» nlng concerts and two matinees, with the Chicago Symphony orches tru. under Frederick Stock, conduc tor, the University Choral union, i'ml a special children’s chorus or several hundred voices, under Di rector Albert A. Stanley, furnishing the musical background # Frieda Hempel. the distinguished colorn ti.ra soprano, will be heard in a miscellaneous program in the Wed nesdsy evening concert. Thursday evening the Choral union will pre s*nt anew choral work. "Paradise lx>st." by Bossi. Florence Hinkle, soprano; Sophie Rraslau. contralto; Reinnld Werrenrath. baritone, and Oustaf Holmqiiisl. basso, will take the solo parts. Friday afternoon ihe children's chorus will appear in a sparkling work by Pleme. "The Chil tfren at Bethlehem." with Florence Hinkle as soloist. The childrens chorus has become a prominent fea ture of the annual festival. Friday evening will bring lo Ann Arbor for Ihe first time John McCormack, who will appear in a program of niiseel Inneous numbers, especially chosen for the occasion. The fifth concert Saturday afternoon will present Ralph Kinder, well-known concert organist and composer. The climax of the festival will be reached Sat urday evening, when Saint Snens "Samson and Delilah." one of the most familiar and melodious operas adaptable to the concert stage, will be given by an all star cast compos ed of Pasquale Amato, baritone, who will take the part of the high priest; Morgan Kingston, tenor. In the role of "Samson;" Margarete Matron auer, as Delilah, and Reinald Wer rcnraih, as “Ablmelech" and the "Old Hebrew.” The sale of tickets has been exceptionally heavy. In the Hotel Pont chart rain hall room Thursday evening, delegates to the national convention of the Sigma Mpha lota musical sotority gave a delightful concert. Those participat ing included Miss Ruth Bagnell. Lin coln. Neb.; Miss Helena Guenther. Ithaca. N. Y.; Miss Beatrice Hvxbe*\ Evan don. la ; Miss Minna Dorn. C'.n cinnatl; Mts. Mabel Ross Khcad Ann Arbcr; Miss Marjorie Schadt, Boston; Miss Grace Cunningham. Chicago; Miss Constance Baur, Ctn clnnntl; Miss Frieda Helder, In diannpnlis, and the following quart®? from Detroit: Miss Dorothy Schmid', violin: Miss Jeanette Fraser, cello; Miss Camilla Hobel, Hut®, and Miss Jeanu* Bresler. piano. The •ingtng snd tin playing of these your". pro pie rev*'al®d a high orrl* r of tal®\;. rrlstlNi—tkf slain neat kle4—«ba» to right—l laae® Jab Mala an DETROIT TIMES L • jociety The annual May day rummage sale of the Franklln-st. settlement will he held Monduy afternoon in the settlement house. —* The annual banquet of Ihe Loyal Order of Moose will be held Satur day evening, in the Hotel Tuller roof garden. The Auto-Work* is’ will give a dancing party Saturday evening, in Wayne castle. sass-ave. and Hagg at. The Mlstre club will give a "rib bon shower" for tbe girls in St. Vin cent’s Orphan asylum, Sunday aft ernoon. from 2to 4 o’clock. Friends are asked to br.ng, or to send, rib bons suitable for hair bows and sashes for the children. The pageant, of Yesterday and Today," will be repeated by re quest, Monday evening. May 1, in the Y. W. C. A. auditorium. About 150 your.g women will take part. Many of the costumes to be worn are authentic ami extremely valu able. and represent the fashions of yester-years. —<S)— Junior girls fiom the University of Michigan will present the class play. "A Yankee Yogi," Saturday evening, in McCollester hall, under the auspices of the Association of University ol Michigan women. The play was written by Miss Ruth Len der, of Detroit, and a number of De troit girls will appear in tbe cast. —(•) The following advanced students of the Detroit Conservatory of Music gave the Wednesday after noon concert in the conservatory hall; Miss Clara Tanner. Allegan; Mian Florence Ball, Miss Grate Ash down, Miss Bessie Jeynes, Miss Florence Goddard; Misa Mildred Waters, I.a Crosse, Wis. Representatives of patriotic so cieties will meet Monday. May t, at II o’clock, in Parlor K, Hotel Pont chartrain, to formulate plans so. procuring smoked eye-glasses for the use of United Slates soldiers now serving in Mexico. Many of the soldiers are now in hospitals suffering from eye trouble due to •he blinding glare of the sands of the Mexican country and border. Charminr. decorations in pasiel thadea. of an especially decorative period in French history, have been «liosen by Mrs. Noel U. O’Brien for ♦he background of the annual May day card party of the Detroit branch ol ihe National Plant. Flow er and Fruit guild to be held Mon day a'ternoon. May 1, in ihe Hotel PontehaUraln ballroom. Tables will be in play at 2 o'clock. Upwards of 100 lanies have been sold so that (he affair promises lo be exception ally brill ant. The following group of ittraeli'e young girls will serve punch and deliver prizes; (he Misses Helen J<>. Annette Sheldon. Elizabeth Muir Doris McMillan. Frances Sales. Katherine Remlek. Carolyn Hubbarr,. Marian l>ouglas and Elizabeth Clark. —®— The tvtroit \\ omen Principals club wa delightfully entertained Wednesday afternoon, in the Fedora iior, clubhouse b> Mrs. Janies Stan ton Park, pianist, and Miss Sophie B. Clark soprano, who gave a re- THE CONFESSIONS OF A WIFE Just a Little Visit of the Old Crowd. All the old crowd except poor Don na dropped In the evening that Chad and Mollie came over. Dick, Harry ami Jim did not conic in until late, as they had been pul 1- bearers at Bill Tenney's funeral. "I can’t imagine Bill Tenney as dead." said Mollie. "He always seemed to me about the lives! propo sit ion 1 have ever came across.' "Bill always loved the bright lights, and haled the dark so lerri tilv that it makes me all teary to think of hint in the dark even for tnr short time it look for him to go «n his narrow leaden carriage to th® crematory." said Dick. "Well, he got the bright lights over there, all right," broke In Irre presalble Jitn. here. Jim." admonished Dick, "you must not Joke about Bill, he Is dead.” "Well, you know as well as I do that old Bill would be the flrst to laugh a) a Joke about himself, dead or alive." "By the way." broke In Pat "I see Kitty Malram's husband has re signed front settlement work and he and bis new wife have gone to Eu rope ” "What's the analogy?" asked Jitn and we all smiled we could not help it. "What have they done with the baby?" i asked quickly. it home with its nurse." an swered Pat. "He wa-< so ‘darn fraid' to let Mar gle have It," spoke up, Dick, w Ito has never gotien over the fact that Her bert thought I would have a bad In fluence on Killy's child, "It is strange that he thinks a hired nurse wouid b® better. ’ "Well you see, my dear Dick." I said, as I blew him a kiss, "not every one thinks I am such a saint as you do." "Arc you a saint. Margie"" asked Jim. **T confess 1 have always thought xott quite 100 human for (anonizatton.' "Yes. dear Jim, 1 am altogether cital of “Mush in America from 812 to 1880." Miss Clark gave a talk on the composers and. musi cians of the different periods, illus trating her stoiies with quaint sil houettes. daguerreotypes and por traits. Miss Clerk, with Mrs. Park at the piano, gave a number of de llgh'ful songs. —(Bh-~ Mrs. I 'an to I W. Smith. No. 14ft Seyburnave., entertained Borrussen Gesellschaft. Friday afternoon. April 28. The president. Mrs. Henry Riley Fuller In her opening address, ex plained why Germany celebrates the ter-centenary of Shakespeare ••nd has come to love and revere the great hard as one of her own. Mrs. lonise Cnsworth Cragg, pian ist. and Miss Florence Carey, violin ist. gave selections by German com posers. Mrs. Thomas E. Water -vorth Impersonated grandma In "Grandma's Dream of the Rose." a series of *alryta!es Illustrated with dances hv little Marie Freylag. In the College club, Monday aft ernoon. a deligh'ful program of vio lin music and readings is prom ised club members. Miss Dorothy Schmidt, violinist, and Don&ldson Craig, reader, will provide the pro gran.. Afternoon tea will be served by Miss Marian Service. Miss Paula Mira Jean Knight and Miss Emily Jennings. In the annual bust ness meeting and election of offi cers of the club held Saturday, Iho following officers were chosen: President, Miss Rue Hoyt; flrst vice president. Miss Calherine l>wiglit; second vice-pre. luent. Miss Edna Hunter: recording secretary. Mrs. Edgar B Cooper; corresponding sec tetpry. Mrs. William H. Fries; treasurer Mrs I.ouis M. Edgar; chairman of house committee. Mrs. James 8 Heaton; chairman of en tertainment committee. Mrs. How ard A. Coffin; cl.atrman of member hip committee. Mrs. Norman Pabst. In the Wood v. nrd-ave, Presbyter !hii church. Saturday evening, at 7:30 o’clock, wiP take place the mar riage of Mias Beatrice C. Jackson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Jackson. No. 12J Richton-ave. to Dr. A. Raymond Moon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Moon. of this city. The Rev V. H. Wray Hoyle, pastor of the church, will officiate. Tht bride will be atlendcd by her sis ter. Miss Lillian M. Jackson, an nia'd of honor, and the little Misses Jane Sehennorhcrn and Marian Hol ley will act as flower girls. Dr. Clarence (’. Kisman will be best man The guests will be seated by John M. Durham, of Grand Rapids; Kvan Owens, of Saginaw, and El mer S. Moon and Edward J. Troy, of Detroit. Following the church ceremony there will be a reception In the family home. The bride and groom are graduates of Alma col lege Alma. Mlth Miss Jackson is an accomplished musician, with a beautiful sopm.o voice, and has been a member of the faculty of the Detroit Conservatory of Music. I»r. Moon is a graduate of the Detroit College of M» di< me and Surgery. —■■■ Mb s Jane Hi n haw. of Chicago, who has been the guest of Mrs. Frank P Chesbrough, Crosse Pointe Farms, for 10 days, will return to her home, Sunday. too human to bo tendered a halo, and if 1 were able to sit up and take proper notice Dick would not try to fit me with one," "Do you know," continued dint. "I 1 am not Mire a wife in your condi- I tlon is an unalloyed discomfort. Jim i will always know where you are. He j can be satisfied that when lie conies to dinner that you will meet him. if not at the door, at least in this room." Tat had started the victroln and I Jim asked Eliene to dance. 1 saw her look at me rather apprehensive- ! ly. and 1 hastened to assure her that j I would feel very badly if anyone 1 kept from doing anything they did ' in the old days, because of me. "1 w-ans Margie to see the new steps," said Jim. as he and Kliene fion*ed off, Dick, who is growing very sympa thetic and thoughtful, moved over ♦o my bed and took one of my hands. Mollie and Ghad tiled to keep still for a while, but a' last, they Joined the other couple and at last Pat asked my little nurse, who was sitting demurely In one corner. If she would dance with him. With a radiant «=mile on her face Alice took the floor with Pat, and tny thoughts went tripping away in as mud a dance as any of the twink ling feet on the floor. "If you are not careful. Margie, vou wiU lose you! nurse." whisper ed Diek. "I would gladly give her up to Pat.” I said. "Have yon been so happily mar tied, \fargle_ that you want every woman you know to follow your ex .•imple?” Diek asked rather patheti cally. "You are awfully tired, dear, aren’t you”’ I said, for I did not want to answer his question, and yet | will tell you. little book, that happiness or sorrow, good or had, marriage mrnns experience, and the w>man who ml«ses If mlsae« a great deal out of her life, f could uot have Mid this to Dick, though. LICENSE OF HOME IS REVOKED State Board Finds De plorable Conditions In Juvenile Institute YOUNG GIRL AT POINT OF DEATH Charges Against House of Good Shepherd Not Sustained Finding deplorable conditions In the boarding home for children oc cupied by Emily Thomson, No. 335 I orter-st., the state ooard of cor rections and charities revoked Mrs. Thomson’s license and removed the youngest of five children in her care to (he City Receiving hospital. The child was frightfully amaciat ed and is believeed to be in a dying cordition. Following an exhaustive investiga tion of the charges nnd criticisms against tin* House of 'he Good Shep herd, the board, Saturday, reported them unfounded. The opinion was unanimous. The major portion of Friday *aa spent in an inspection of the home by the hoard and its secretary, who had unrestricted access to all rec ords and departments. A score or more of the inmates, chosen ai ran dom, tnad- no complaint substantiat ing the charges made before the board several days ago. “There Is nothing to indicate to a stranger that it is a reformatory." the report says. “The rpirit of the place Is rcmaikable, and there ap pears to he the greatest affection between the sisters and the girls. “Upon Inquiry the only complaints made by inmates were from some there under commitment, who ex pressed a desire to return home. “The die ipline is excellent. There is no corporal punishment of any kind The most severe punishment, by com moil consent of all the gin interviewed, is to -on;niit a girl to the dormitory during the daytime, without companion ■;, to turn her dresses Ir.side out, and to forbid other girls to converse with her" The total number of inhabitants are :P'T. Professed si-ters nuirber 31; Magdalens, is. penitents. 135; Juve niles, and preservates, 2S. Penl tents are girls from 15 to 25 years who have been wavwuid: preser vales are liitle children, either ot phans or neglected at home. Peni tents under 21 year*! of age are placed and kept in th" home by par ent:-, guardians or the courts. Peni le nit* over 21 arc there voluntarily. TOWNSHEND IS F ACING SURRENDER (Continued from Pane One* the situation a* Kilt El Amara i: becoming desperate. Floods have completely blocked, the progress of the relief forces j now halted near Felahie, 23 miles ( cast of Kut. \ General Townshend s forces have , kept In communication with tin troops a*tempting to relieve them by ! i >4 i T aeroplane and wirelers. Aeroplanes carried food in condensed form to the besieged garrison and in a des perate effort to rush supplies to Townshund the British ran a ship up the river under the Turkish Are. The ship, however, tai aground four miles front Kut, according to an offl cial statement given out at London last night PARIS, April Vi. —The crown prince resumed the drive on Ver dun last night with heavy attacks against the French positions on both banks of the Meuse. The Germans launched an attack at 5 o’clock last night against Hilt 304. the keystone of the French defenses northwest of Verdun. The war office announced today that this assault was stopped by a grenade counter-attack. On the right bank of the Meuse, the Germans delivered an even more violent attack east of Thiamont farm, but were driven back, suffer ing heavy losses. The fighting on the east bank of the. Meuse, north and northeast of Verdun, spread from the river itseP to the French positions around Dok Humont and Vaux villages. On this wide sector savage fighting raged throughout yesterday. Following the most violent artt! Get Your Share — of the wonderful prosperity of Detroit by training for hlgh«grado business employment in the day or evening classes of b.,t -<iutpp.«l hu,tn*pM* pphool In M r-hone lCaln'tfftejf or write for catalog. ■* Today is “Sun-Maid” Raisin Day TODAY—hundreds of thousands of folks will eat foods prepared with thoae large, luscious, clean “Sun-Maid Raisin*— the richest raisins grown. Especially delicioua will be our “Sun-Maid” Raisin BQTTERCRDST PIE Order one from your grocer and enjoy it at home. A*k for it at the hotel or restaurant where you lunch or dine. BUTTERCRUST PIES are the new. flaky -crusted pie* —made of all the fresh fruits—sold by One Thousand Detroit Grocers and served in all good reattwranta and ■ hotels. I New England Pie Company ,4 Fewtb and Sttmte. A nnouncement It is with pleasure that we announce to the ffreat Detroit public the consoli dation and reunion of interests of the Trojan Laundry and the Commercial Laundry to be operated under one roof, and one management, and to be known as the Ttofan lauhdkYcompakV (Woodward aft Harpor) —thus placing at tha disposal of our thou sands ol customers, by far the largest and most modemly-equipped laundry organization in the Middle West. Officers and Directors of the consolidated organizetion are: H. M. Snyder, President. F. S. Burgess, Vice-President and General Manager. R. E. Paris, Secretary. E. M. Baker, Treasurer. ftf Directors: H. M. Snyder, F. « • w S. Burgess, R. E. Paris, E. M. North Baker, H. D. Baker. 2260. “Trojan Perfection Service 99 lery prepare ftp* t y^yj where they have sotJigjP upon the Kreueh as the Teutons adtaapeC were met by steady hhrapnet and throw* heavy losses. Another Geruah •***% from the northern friags of wood, attacked heavily 0» aumont Vaux line, bet wea hack without a pda. .%' The Germans niTHfeaf fantry activities on tho of the Meuse to the attoafc 304. The FTeucii avtlMaasr f maffißM|lll active while this eagagaOMgt^'- '4jjj in progress. French up a German munßion da— fc. -ME&y Germans shelled Avocourt, and French posttlona m throughout the day. RHEUMATISM CAN HVUMiS gssHiPl PAGE FIVE