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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7. 1918.
AUTO RACE TO JAW BIG 100,000 Expected to Turn Out For fhicatfo Speeding Meet Saturday CHICAGO, June 7.—With the Re publican nntloftal convention In Reu nion and the city thronged with thousands of visitors and reserva tions made for more thousands who have arranged to attend tho second international auto derby, Speedway I'aik, it Is expected that between 100,000 and lf>o,ooo motor mad fana will see the automobile race Satur day The general office* have taken care of 43,000 reservations already. Out of 41 drivers and car* entered ■—the greatest number ever nomi nated for a big race—the 32 faatest * are being chosen for the start Sat urday. at 1:30 p. m, when It Is ex pected that all records for 300 miles will be shattered The elimination * trials started yesterday and end Thursday. In addition to such drivers as Resta, Oldfield. DcPalma, O’Don ncll. Alley, Mulford. Iru Vail, Hilly Chandler and others who sent In their entries early, the Indianapolis drivers Including Pete Henderson. Eddie Rlckenbaeher. and Harvey Wilcox and the famous British avia tor. Josef Chrlstlaens. with two Sunbeams, have Joined the stars who will go after the $30,000 frr prlxe money. STANDINGS ■ ■ American League. ntvm\n. tV L P«-t 3V. I. Pet risv'and 27 is nnrolt xj 23 «*» N York 2* 17 '.sr. «'hl< - ago rt 23 4*3 Wah’ton 24 19 55* Ht 1 * 27. 4l<* B «ati«n 23 21 .521 At letlcs 15 2* 3*6 Yesterday's llesults. At rhlcago— Philadelphia Chicago, rain. At St Louis- New York-St. leiuts, rain. At Cleveland tV ashing ton-Cleveland, rata. Today's flames. Poston n» Detroit. Athletics at t’htcHgn. New York nt 8t !<mila. Washington at Cleveland. National League* XTttDItT,. W. L. Pvt w I* Pet Pi'kDn •.•lit *ls t’lnnatl 22 25 4<* N Y«>rk '2 1* I'lt'sb’rg 20 23 .4*5 Phillies and 11,10 ft...ton 19 2! 4*B Chf ago 22 24 47* St L>uls 20 2* .430 V estrrdny's llesnlts. \t Philadelphia - Innings 1 2 3 4 5 * 7 *0 R»l E Cbi .IS" 0 0 4 1 2 0 10 A—* 14 ft I" phia 4AMII It I 2 9 1 RiUi.rlo* —Vaughn and Arrher and F'iseher. ftlxey, Mayer. o..*rhger *nd KHlif'-r and Burnt. Umpires— Byron and gulgle> At New York— Innings 12345*7*9 RUE Pittsburgh 10 0 10 Ift# o—3 9 0 New York 0 0 1 ft 0 0 0 ft I—l 5 0 Bntterle* M >mnu x and Gibson; Benton. S. hauer and Rarlden. t’m plrea—lUgl-r and Harrison At Brooklyn Innings 1234 5 *7*9 RUE Cincinnati 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 1 ft —4 11 1 Brooklyn 12021010 •—712 0 flatteries Mitchell. Moseley, f*rhnel d*r and Wlngo, PfefTer and M*y*ri. Tmplres— Klein and Email*. At Boston - Innings 12*45*7** RHE gt l<nule...o o 0 ft 0 2 0 0 o—2 * ft Boston ft 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 ft—l 4 1 Batteries Mnllee and Snyder. Ru dolph and Tigressor, Umpires—O'Psjr and Enson. Today's fiamea. Chicago at Philadelphia Pittsburgh at New York. Cincinnati at Brooklyn. Bt. Louts at Boston. Kathryn—l wan wo popular at the week-end party that the men played a game of card* to wee who wbould hare tho first chance to propoee to me. Klttye—That prove* the truth of the old adage. "Lucky at card*, un lucky In love.” Tramp—Lady, would you care If I ate a little o' dat awh heap in your hack yatd? Woman No; not If you will uwe wome knlvew and fork* that need scouring! Doctor You must motor for an appetite' Then eat terrapin and drink old port to put on flesh! ration! H hut I am a poet! lax-tor Then conwult an obwcure doctor, Mr! I am not a beer-and wauwage practitioner! Prlatlal— tk* elate a eat hint— thai to Hgk<—Tlan Jab D*ti—tola «». £ mil 1 | ® SOLD OUT. Leila Austin, daughter of a wealthy father, marries Tom Carter, a poor mining engineer. Tom Invests her marriage portion of 110,000 In an Ore gon mine and the two go to the west and endure a life of hardship. Leila a love wanes before deferred hope anu she demands her money from her dis traught husband after lie has used It up In a vain attempt to strike pay ore. lie gives her the stock certifi cates of the mine and tells her he Is so sure there is gold In the mine that he knows she will one day be rich beyond her dreams. ‘'Tom”* she walled. all her babyish resentment dying down. "Tom! I’m so sorry, darling! Please forgive me! I was Just upset and nervous. Won't you try to foiget it, please? And 1 didn't mean what I said. I want you to keep the certificates. I—" For answer he took up the sheaf of papers, crossed to her dresser snd put lheiu.Anto Hr top drawer. “They are yours, ’ he said. "You must take them. I’ve put them In there for you. I'm sorry you think I have been dishonest toward you ” "Dishonest?*' she wept, her arms about his neck. "Why, Tom, you are the most honest, most honorable tnan In the whole world' Oh, won’t you please forgive me?" He could not resist the caress, nor the tear-atalned, appealing face Clasping her close to his heart, he kissed Hie trembling Hole mouth and (begged her not to cry. CB help hltn bear pluckily this new stroke of 111 luck. Ho engrossed were they in their reconciliation that they did not hear a buckboard rattle up to the gate. Only a draft of out*r air told them the cabin door had been opened. They turned to cee India’s father rnd mother standing on the thresh hold. Mr Austin's wrinkled face was alight at tho joy of reeing his only child again and .it witnessing her de light at her pirent*' surprise visit. But Mrs Austins gaze had traveled past her daughter, and she was sur veying (hi- dingy and ill kept room with amazed disgust. With a cry of welcome, l.ella ran forward to greet the newcomera. In the pleasure and excitement of the reunion she did not notice her mother’s very evident repulsion at her surroundings. Not until Tom had carried Mr. Austin off «o look at the mine did the older woman speak her mind. But then -.he did so. clearly and emphatically ••Leila,” she began, "if 1 had dreamed this waa the way you had to live |'d never liavt' had a peaceful night's rest. From your letters I im agined you wore In u rose -covered cottage with every comfort you could want.” “I have everything I need," de clared her daughtei, loyally. "You have a hundred times lews thHn any longshoreman * wife, posi tively denied Mrs. Austin. “This Is not n cottage, it la a hovel—a squal* ld, miserable hole. And after all the loving care we took to shield our little girl from privation*! I can’t bear to think of your living like this." “If I can bear it," returned Leila, with forced gayety. ”)ou ought to be able to.” "Hut yon can’t!" retorted her mother. "You've lost flesh. There are hollows under your eyes. Your hands—oh. your pretty little white hands!— they are all red and cal loused and splayed out of shape. Your shoulders are getting tent and —and—l>*lla. there’* no me argu ing! Tlila ha* got to stop 1 won’t let you kill yourself out here In thl* wlldemews. You’re coming hack home with u». This very dayl" "No"’ refused albeit the temptation gnawed keenly. "No. I can’t Tom needs me *o’ He is un lucky and —" "He will be unluckier." finished Mrs. Austin, “when he has a skk and helpless wife on his hands. And that’s what he’ll have, too, if you don’t get a rest and a change. An other month of thl* and you’ll he 111. You weren't built for drudgery, any more than a butterfly is built to draw a plow. For Tom’* sake as well ss for your own.” she urged, artfully, ’’come back with us! Juat for a visit. It will be the saving of your health.” - To fight hack the craving to ory out. "Yes!* Yes! Yea!" the girl turned to the tub and began her neg lected week* washing. The flrwt garment she chanced to draw forth from the suds was one of Tom’s big flannel shirt*. It was unwleldly, and she handled It awkwardly. At sight of the dripping shirt Mrs. Austin cried out. "Put that down! Put It down, dearie! You shan't do such work! 1 won’t have it! I —’’ Tom Carter, with Mr Austin, came In from their visit to the mine. Mrs. Austin r*n to her husband. "I want to come hark with us!” she exclaimed. “Help me per suade her." "My place is here," faltered Leila. "Your place will he In bed with a dangerous illness,” returned her mether. "If this sort of thing goes on. Tom. can't you see how worn out and miserable she is? You'll let her go back with us fur a visit, won't you? If will do her worlds of good." "If I were consulted. Mr. Carter.’’ put In Leila's father, grimly. "I should say; her come back home with us for good.* As long as there was any hope of your mine paying it waa different. But the mine la a fallur*. Your superintendent admitted that to me himself Just now. And—” "The gold la there,” said Tom, dog gedly, "If we could get at It." "But you can't. And In the mean time you swore to cherish and pro tect this little girl of ours. Is It ‘rhitlshlng and protecting' to let her kill herself; slaving away aa she has dene In a hole like this? Let us take her home. Care and the right sur roundlnga will work wonders for h4*r. Be unselfish, man!" "She can go," vouchsafed Tom. after a moment's unhappy reflection. "She can go. But only for a vlalt. that be understood. As soon as I get on my feet she Is to come back to me." "Yea, Indeed!" promised the de lighted Ig'lla. "I'll always come back to you, Tom. Always. Whenever you send for me." Four weeks later Tom Carter strode Into his cabin, shoulders erect, face aglow. Straight across to Ihe lahle he went, found a scratchpad among some odds and ends, an’d sat down to write to Leila. Ills hand fairly shook with Joyful excitement as he began his fast scrawled letter. "Sweetheart—my own sweet heart," be wrote. "Great news! Glorious news! Wonderful news! I haven't written before because I vowed I’d wait till I could send good news. You've had too much of the other kind from me. "After you left for New York I railed the men together and had a h« art to-heart Dutch uncle talk with them. 1 told them I hadn’t a rent, but *hat I was enough of a mining expert to know there was gold some where In the T-rfdla A,’ if onlv we could blast our way through to It. I asked them to take a chance with me for three months, without pay; promising them double wages for the whole time, If we should striko gold. "They accepted, after a lot of per suasion. And for the past four weeks we’ve worked as we never worked before. "Today—Juat one hour ago—we blasted our way into a vein that's fairly bristling with high quality ore. It's a bonanza, sweetheart! The big gest strike of the decade. "It’ll he a matter of millions for us. There's no longer a shadow of doubt. It’s the real thing" (To Be Continued > T. R. FAVORITE OF BOOKIES Chicago Bet Layers Quote Col onel At Even Money t’HICAOO, June 7—Theodore Roosevelt was made the favorite for the Repuwican presidential nornlna tion by Chicago bookmakers today. They quoted Teddy’s chances at even money. Jltn O’Leary, Chicago's premier layer. Is strong for the colonel a* a betting proposition. "It looks like T. R all the way ,” he said. One freak bet was recorded. A western cattle man put up $750 against $3,000 that Roosevelt would be, the nominee of both the Pro gressives and Republicans and elect ed over Wilson. Supreme Court Justice Hughes was made second choice, a» 0 to 5; Klihu Root, 6 to 1; Sen. Burton, of Ohio, G to 1; Senators Cummins, of lowa, and Weeks, of Massachusetts, 7 t«y 1. No bets were recorded on Henry Ford or Sen. "Name your own price on them and it’s a ro,” said O'Leary. So far the betting has been light. YARDMASTERS INSPECT LOCAL TERMINALS The United Yardmaeters* asso ciation, now holding ita convention in the Hotel Tuller, was addressed. Tuesday evening, by Arthur T. Wat erfall. traffic commissioner of the Detroit Hoard of Coommerce, on the complexities of the Interstate commerce law and the neceaslty of a thorough acquaintance with it for both railroad officials and shippers. Judge Alfred J. Murphy spoke In a complimentary manner of the con fidence and respect felt by the pub lic for railroad operatives. Wed nesday the members of the conven tion Inspected the terminals In and about Detroit, a apeclal train leav ing the Michigan Central station at 7 o’clock. The tunnel, Windsor ysrds and district down the tivei were given special attention during the morning. Luncheon was served on the train and the afternoon Is being spent In the terminals of the northern and eastern part* of tho city. Detroit railroad officials and traffic managers will accompany the Ysrdmaaters as thetr guests. For Business or Pleasure Trip* u«e P. A C. line steamers on your way ee*t, Direct connections at Huf f*l. > with eerly morning trains for I New York end other eaetern point* Retimed tickets ere eooepted for transportation on D. A C. line steam- I era between Detroit and Buffalo elih |er direction. —Adv. DETROIT TIMES MILITARY TRAINING G.O.P. PLANK Resolution Favoring: It Seems Certain of Adoption LABOR WANTS INJUNCTION PLANK Fall Wants Declaration For Mexican Inter vention CHICAGO, June 7.—Unless a ma Jorlty of the resolutions committee turns down the recommendations of Senators Borah and Ixidge, who are expected to be its dominating fig urea, the Republican platform will include a flat declaration for univer sal military training. The feasibility or this Issue was discussed in conferences among leaders toda>. Leaders found they would have more support for It than had seemed likely. Delegates repre senting favorite sons are expected to furnish the pnnc.pi>;, opposition. The whole platform will b« built around the word Americanism, and in content and in context will he de signed to catch the approval or Col. Roosevelt. Aside from the prepared ness Issue, the leading planks will be protection of American rights abroad, woman suffrage and a pro tective tariff. Though the platform Is to he framed, theoretically, only after a public hearing late this afternoon and evening, the foregoing cardinal points have been agreed upon In meetings among loaders and drafts have been prepared Fireworks in the hearings late to day are expected from lhresident Samuel Gompers and Secretary Prank Morrison, of the American FVderation of Labor, and from James A. Emery, counsel for the Na tional Association or Manufacturers. An anti Injunction plank will be de manded by labor. Senator Fall, of New Mexico, Is to demand Intervention In Mexico, but Senators I/odge and Borah, although favoring a plank for radical action to protect American property and lives, doubt the wisdom of this dec laration- They do plan to make the Mexican policy of President Wilson tho butt us their main assault on his handling of foreign affairs. Progressives to Include Suffrage CHICAGO, June 7 (Progressive Platform!—Every preparedness and "Americanism” plank that Col. Theo dore Roosevelt has espoused In the pant year Is to be Included, along with woman’s suffrage and labor re form planks, in the platform of the Progressive party. William Allan White, member of tin* Progressive resolution commit tee from Kansas, and I>ean Walter Lewis, of the department of law of the University of Pennsylvania, have completed a preliminary draft of the platform, largely under Col. Roosevelt's direction. Tne platform Is understood to in clude the following planks; Preparedness. Including universal service and a gre.rt navy. Americanism, with emphasis on necessity of a strong foreign policy. National womans suffrage. Improvement of labor conditions I through enforcement of n strict child labor law Further extension of the initiative and referendum. Advocacy of more liberal changes in the national constitution. Tariff commission, or some other ' means of regulating the tariff with expert advice. Extension of American trade with enlarged merchant marine. Predictions were made today that all efforts of Prohibitionists to se cure Introduction of a "dry" plank In th« Bull Moose pTfltform would meet w-ith failure. Many planks are expected to be Introduced from the floor and con slderable debate was anticipated rCommopweafth Savings Bank IM The Final Test of Safety for your savings is what a bank does with This Commonwealth Savings Rank lends your money on first mortgages on Detroit real estate or on gilt edged collateral. We make no unsecured loans whatever. Confining ourselves strictly to savings business, we arc able to give you the high est degree of safety and the most satisfy - Don’t you want your savings where the watchword is Safety and Service for HAMMOND BUILDING FRED H. TALBOT, Cashier S. E. Cor. Fort and Qrlowold Stroots. THE C T ‘ 7, r- mkb uTAGE 1 aesisl. Stella Mayhew and Blllee Tay lor will top the vaudeville bill In the Temple theater next week. Th*» effect of Mlsa Maybew’a Jollity la very much the game aa that of the aun ou a bright spring morning. Not to laugh with her la to confeaa oneaelf a chronic grouch. Mayhew and Taylor need no Introduction to vaudeville and In the big musical ahowa they have proved their worth aa entertainers*. It’s Just four year# since they played their last engage ment In tho Temple. Second sea turn of this program will be Mias Don Fung Gue and Harry Haw, talented entertainera from the ce lestial empire In a Chinese concep tion of American songs* and dailies. Also booked for this program are Consul and l.*dy Betty, famous edu cated monkeys In a simian comedy. Frances Nordstrom and company will present a little play entitled. "All Wrong." Five other acta will complete the bill. The "Colonial Belles." headed by Pete Curley, will be the attraction In the Cadillac theater, next week The chief burletfa Is termed "Manless Isle,” and permits an elaborate scenic and costume display. The company Includes In addition to Cur ley, Tom Welch, Sam Bachen. Billy Petrie, .tack Kerns. Jerry O'Donnell, Thad Perry, FTtta Joerns, Kathryn Dickey and Jennie Ross. The Bo hemian four is the added attraction. Jessie Ronstelle has chosen Oscar Wilde's famous play, *‘l*ady Winder nn re's Fan," for the opening offer ing of her engagement In the Gar rick theater, beginning Monday even ing, June 19. This play has never been presented In stock, In Detroit. It Is one of the most brilliant pro ductions of its gifted author, and gives fine opportunities to the act ing cast. In Miss Bonstelle’s com pany this season will he a number of established favorites with the lo cal public, including Corliss Giles, William Pringle. Robert Adams, Wil liam Powell, Lynn Pratt. Arthur Al len. Jane Houston and Eileen Wil son. The Griffith spectacle of the screen. "The Birth of a Nation," has started on the last two weeks of its engagement In the Detroit opera house, where It Is being shown twice daily, Including Sunday. There are many historical scenes shown in this wonderful production, and al though the leaders of the opposing forces In the Civil war appear but for a moment, the scene In which Gen. Grant receives the surrender of the army of the south from Gen. Lee Is one of the most striking in the famous photoplay. Another impres sive scene is the South Carolina leg Jslature of 1871 in session The Ford theater scene in Washington In which President Lincoln lost his life, at the hands of John Wilkes Booth. Is most realistic and shows the possibilities of the screen drama over the spoken drama The burn ing of Atlanta and Sherman's march to the sea bring before the specta tor the horrible effect of war on any country The annual convention of the South I>akota Grand Chapter of the Order of the Eastern Star will begin Its sessions today nt Sioux Fa'ls. Gov. Arthur Capper, of Kansas, Is to deliver the commencement ad dress today a» Midland college, At chison. FOR JUNE BRIDES Silver Service—Period reproductions ranging In style from the severe lines of the Plymouth to the extremes of ornament of (he time of Louis XVI. Priced from $120.00 to $750.00 for the Ten Set of five pieces. Each service complete in detail. Flat silver to match. An unusually large stock of desirable articles in Sterling silver for gifts—ss.oo to $50.00. THE C.OKHAM SHOP Graonger, HeomaiCKag . 238*240 Woodward Ave. COUNTRY IS INDIFFERENT Dime Savings Hank Says Pres idential Campaign Is Over shadowed by War Issues "The country has never shown greater Indifference tc. u presidential campaign than that which will be formally launched this month," says she June letter of the Dime Saving* bank. "This Is not la cause the Issues are less important than usual, but on account of the extraordinary intere.- t taken in the world-war, the efforts to prevent our becoming Involved In It and the sensational happening!? In Mexico. This situation is sure to change, how* ver, e.s the election of a president Is ulwais an event of tremendou significance to the Amer ican people The country Is even more busy than it was a mon'h ago, for many industries an- showing reo ord activity, b* lng hampeied only by a dearth of raw material and I the shortage of labor. Notw ithstand • lng this, however, the tendency of j business men everywhere Is to pro [ ceed cautiously and not to take un due risks. This Is one of the strong j points in the situation. I "Insistent rumors of Impending Ipc alee negotiations are being clreu ■ lated, without, however, any official 1 basis, for initiating such proceedings. In some quarters the belief prevails that a way will be found for ending the war before the close of the year. Other experts predict that the strug gle will last another twelve months. The fact is that no one knows any thing about it, so that peace predic tions mttvt I*e classed as pore guess- Iwork until an official announcement Is made. War Is such a calamity that its abandonment would prob ably Introduce financial recovery throughout the world. A canvass made not long ago of about 30 "cap tains of industry" showed that near ly half believed that prosperity in the United States would continue, after the war ended. 10 said It would not. others were undecided. The whole world wants the war to stop. The mortality Is fearful and the to tal economic losses greater than any mind can grasp.” ASK FOR and GET HORLICKtS THE ORIGINAL MALTED MILK Cheep substitutes cost YOU Mine priest. -■1 . L l!"i! J- ■ NEW NIGHT TRAIN TORONTO TO DETROIT and EVENING TRAIN DETROIT TO LONDON I.caving Toronto 11:50 p m. East ern time, DAILY; arriving De troit N:.to a m. Ontral time DAILY. Leaving Detroit 6 p. ni. Ontral time, DAILY, arriving Lmidon 10:50p.m. Eastern time. KgFKCTIVK MIW Up-to-date equipment. Sleeper open for occupancy nt Toronto 9:30 p. tn. For further particulars write or call at t'lty Ofltee. 7 eat Fort Street. Phone Main tSHt, A. P.. I'.diiiondN, tint. Act., De troit, Mich. Drink and Drug bnhlta successfully treated. We have the original short time treatment. X egetalile compound nnd harmless. Sixth tear In Detroit. GATMNi IWnTITF r»l. Grand S«SJ. IT Garlleld-ave. A Daily Treat— ■ ...J "Mi-Mil* The Tea of all Teas. "Taj Black, Green 1 Get a package and enjoy or Mixed j a cup of Tea "la Perfection I ** Did You Know?— that a veritable battery of ice stations sur rounds you at all times? They are Absopure stations and stand ready to protect your food and health during the hottest season of the year. Qbaoyaw the “Big Service” can be depended upon. It’s going to get warm, and real hot soon. Call Main 3560 today, or your nearest station. General Ice Delivery Cos, David A. Brown, Pres, and Gen’l Mgr, f Washington Arcade Aid MiMUNTS. DETROlTroday^JonighTTir FAST TWO MEEKS l*Rlf Kfi: Mat. Orchestra. ROe and T3«| Ita Icon >. .%«>«•; Gallery, 2Re| Bo* Seats, Sl* .NIGHT* Orchestra, ROc 41 911 Hal-, ROc A 91 1 Gallery, IRe* llox Seats, 99- 1). W. Griffith's Gigantic Spectacle /T *jgwV vfY|nUf 13*80 to 4iJIO, 7*HO nnd #*lß The Joy Riders—Chaa. R. Sweet «—OTHER GREAT AITA-• rRrP ,:>< e' l <‘" 1 First Hun Featnrt ' Flays, 13*30 to 3*3t AADDIAI/ Mstlnecs Thursday laAKKILI\ * •‘nlurday 2Rc-Roc vsniiiiivn Nights SBc-KOc-TSc VAUGHAN GLASER A ML"?£V.'«S? T Fay Courteney in Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm tly Kate Douglas W Iggln N'cvt Week* “TIIK OTHER WIPR." I* At l2ilO-2t<KV-4-9i4R-7*:iU-Uils p.iu. II Fannie Ward rn GUTTER M AGR A I.KN K” II 1 sun I Added Attractions • I.AKR AND It I \ I: It ATE % NERf. LAKE AND RIVER MTIC. AMBUS. .. DETROIT RIVER STEAMERS. MOONLIGHTS EVERY EVENING Except Sunday and Moa*f UTRJI. t ol.nnilt nnd UK. t I,AIRS—N:3O I’.nxlcrn Time*. IK* imciMi, XO I.iqtJOR—HATRA *T. DOCK DAD | n AKIMIA lII'ENA Till ItUHV. Jl Ml Mb. » a. m.. KK* O-UV/ ] :H(I hml 3 p. m.. K.% ATEII >' STANDARD rm.i m 111 \ i iiiiu: ami i o,v krt *( nday kvkmxu, «ie. The riulit to rofuor iniy prrxnu nilmln nlon to lionta nnd park* la reaerveß. 1 DETROIT to WALLACEBURG 1 CIKirCT Aenann mill—Start a Sunday, June 11th. rlNEdl Vtn l,«ke St. Clair. l T S Ship Canal, The Flat*. St. Clair, Snye Curt** anil Sydenham River*. Urte-LJay Fn*t, Comfortable Steamer Ol ott. newly remod*l*4l for your eonvenien < -e operation on thin 104-mil*, day- TRI P lt«ht, round trip « ru'lae. I.rave Detroit 0 a m. dallv, except Monday*. 114 73** AArek hour* at U'h lln ccb ti r k or f"iir hours at AValwalpofc D«y«| la In nil. returning to I »«• tr« »it at « p in. Always on time. *1 «unriaya. H. n Smith. <lrn, Mtjr. John Stev» neon. Ajrent. 11 .-n I Rhone Main 114 m I Half Fare ||. AA . a. a. I.lnc. foot Randolph At., Alrtrnnon'n llork.l Kaalern Time. For the FI,ATS nm TOUT Ill’ll'>N xvu v ports, ateatm i Ica v< a Pet rot t daily 230 p m. Sun Ida'" onlv 0 a m and 2 30 p. m. FOR TOfjF.Pt» daily r > p. ni. Sun- I da\ « ■nl v, r> to p m. AA hart Foot of t.rNixnld street. Going ahead with the century and the dty. —THE TIMES Nothing in the DETROIT TIMES business or editorial departments the sun cannot shine upon. AMUBMEim. p DOUGLAS WITH TMT M|4 J Fairbanks" is wul fill.I,IK BURKE In "Perl tone Um> Dally 1 8-7-9 p.m. Matinees, all awrta Mjs j c 'h’"o'DONNELL i*oO. Eddl Fuyery Donnoly 4k DuaAf| , Frcar, Boggott A Pearl Hallp A a Nohlci Mantarto X Nothing cheap bnt the »Hee* IM9|l> I M 36 c—DAILT MATIIIKB 1 |= ODIVA Lu Elsie I*l leer A Dndloy DaeglM j |E Wm. Gaxton A Co.| FltHtNtf !i II A Marshall! Antrim A Valet ifi J H Wheelersi llrooks A MAAB| j ■ml Plying Mnyosy Moorsneago. CADILLAC-SL^^V^! 1 «..m« *-* MKDIOI f BEAUTIES lora-cntal 1 Next Week—IXXOCEVT MAIM. 1 BASEeSKp A GAME THURSDAT I Detroit vs. f L Boston Game ( ailed at 3:IS Eastern Standard Tinas. Reserved and Box Seats at Soper's Cigar Store, new Dlm* Savings Bank Bldg. j Printing—the pTstn neat kind—that Is right—Times Job Dept.—Mala 4999, f i.r ( IfMclaiel. PMt.tmreh uad *® point- aeuth and m*U- fHUIr «••«* |\irf to C Iceland. $1.14| r,,r Buffalo >»"<* **l DA *P!I a 'o' m. rAR* MW. one way. »M* Kill M» TKII*. |„r Atnclnnr lelniid »*««««•- M nn«!•« a *V n, ni.i t rldKy, S.BS WI KK ici H KXC I RHioSM KTgg a Alt Kl» A A —(l»\flMd U«. MlMl at lH>. Nlaaora P'nll. M-M. o% For tran.portwtloa. _ „ .. yißtafOOin VcromniifliiMM “• kert". •I . lower bartk. |I.H| wU« r °ru k*kt orricr.n—Third *»». wrh. lx; AA ixhJward Are. iM»Jwllr Rid*.), ts I art fit. AA e.t, Opp. Font Otto*. PAGE 7