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WEDNESDAY, JULY 5 . 191 G .
YOU GAN HAVE PINK CHEEKS What cause* the color to fade from l><nk checks and red lip*? In a word It in thin blood. When Ihe fading color In check* and lipH |h accompanied bv a lon* of biightness In the eyea and an In cTeaaing heaviness in the step, the cause in to be nought In the state of the bio* and. A hundred causes may contribute to the condition of thin blood that la known ua Hnemla. Overwork, lack of out door exercise, insufficient rent and Bleep, improper diet, these are a few of them. The important thing la to restore the blood to normal, to build It up no that the color will re turn to cheek* and Ups. I>r. Williams* IMflk PUIa are the great blood builder and Invigorator.' They begin at once to Increase the red corpuscles in the blood and the new blood carrh* strength and health to every part of the body. Ap petite increase, digestion becomes more perfect, energy and ambition return. A booklet, “Building Up the Blood,” will be sent free on request by the Dr. Williams Medicine Cos., Schenectady, N. Y. If you mention ibis paper. Your own druggist sells >r. Williams’ Pink Pills or they will be sent by mall on receipt of price, 50 cents per box, six boxes, $2.50. — Adv. PRESIDENT IS HECKLEDBY 6IRL Interrupted by Suffragist Dur ing Fourth of July Address WASHINGTON, July 5 President Wilson Tuesday dedicated “to com mon counsel and a common under standing” a labor temple erected here as the new home of the Amer ican Federation of Labor. He told a large audience gathered at the dedicatory exercises that the great est barrier to Industrial peace had been the difficulty or insuring can did and dispassionate conference and that “getting our fighting blood up” was “the long way and not the short way” of securing rights. The president's address was In terrupted twice by a woman suf fragist, who sought to heckle him regarding his opposition to a na tional suffrage amendment. Sh" was silenced by secret service men and ftnalry taken away by the po lice. The Congressional union an nounced. Tuesday that the effort was but the first step in anew campaign to Impress Democratic leaders with the advisability of passing the amendment at thin session of con gress. “The way we generally strive for rights,” he said, "is by getting our fighting blood up. and I venture to say that it is the long way and not the short. If you come at me with your fists double. I think I can promise you that mine will double aa fast as yours; hut if you come at me and say. ‘l.et us sit down and take counsel together and. If we differ with one another, understand why It Is we differ, just the points at Issue are,* we surely find that we are not so far apart after all. that the points in which we differ arp few and the points or which we agree are many, and that if we only have the patience and the candor and the de*ir< to get to gether, we will get together." MEAT PRICES WILL CONTINUE TO GO UP BY VSITEU PRESS. WASHINGTON, July s—Meat prices In the United States will con tinue climbing temporarily nt least, the United State* department of agriculture declared today. An ex haustive world's study of meat con ditions lias resulted in a report by department experts that the meat supply everywhere is not keeping lip with the demand The United States, the report shows, has become an Importing country for all meats except pork although other meats are exported, they are Imported In greater quan tifies. “The failure of meat production to keep pace with the growth of population, combined with the in creased cost of production and di minishing purchasing power of the money unit, has contributed to high meat prices all over the world.” says the report. i ■ 1 ■ 1 ■' “The Child's Photographer” PHOTOGRAPHER Studio 970 Woodward Ave. Studio and Home Portraiture Detroit Patriotic Fund I hereby contribute $ toward a fund to be established for the relief of wives, children and other dependents left in want by the continKencies of military service in this country’s interest. Signature Please send contributions to “Detroit Patriotic Fund," care Postmaster William J. Nagel, or care Mayor Oscar B. Marx. For information phone Light Guard Armory, Main 4890. DETROIT’S FOURTHWAS VERY SANE No Fatalities and Few Accidents Mar Celebration BELLE ISLE AND BOATS JAMMED 3,000 New Citizens Take Oath of Alle giance Nearly all records for sanity were, broken in Detroit on the Fourth of July. The only one that was not shattered was the number of Are alarms, there being 37. compared with 2k last year. Not a single fatal accident took pla«*, and only a few serious ones. The lake and river boats received greater patronage than ever before in their history. The Jam was so great a«. the foot of First-st., from which point the steamers leave for Put-ln-Bay and Cedar point that two men were pushed into the river. Royal Hina, 13, of No. 843 St. Jean ave., was tne victim of the most se rious accident of the day. Injuries received in the explosion of a toy cannon necessitated the amputation of his left leg. Boys who suffered minor Injuries were Jack Turple, No. 291 High-st., east; Henry Cohen. No. 165 Hastings st.; Edwin Foy, No. 113 Kort-at.. east; David White, re siding on Vlnewood-ave.; Anthony Gossman. of No. 313 Grandy-ave., and Harold Butler, of COS Third ave. Among the men injured were Nicola Stmonelll, No. 206 Russell-st., Nor man Fisher, No. 438 Meldrum-ave., and Kenneth Williams. In the matter of fires, only three alarms had been turned In up to 2 o'clock in the afternoon. Fireworks started most of the blazes in the evening. The big celebration of the day took place at Bello Isle, where 3,000 newlv-made citizens took the oath of allegiance attended by impressive ceremonies. »\ beauMful new flag was nolsted to the top of the te* l lb i pole, and the guiJerlng was ad dieioed by Former Congressman Ed win Denby and Judge Alfred J. Mur phy. The oath of allegiance was ad ministered by Clinton C. PeWltt, head teacher of the Cord English school, and Aid. John C. Lodge act ed as chairman of the proceedings. Twelve thousand Ford employe-* aim. had h gay time on the Island, and among the other big eelebn tJon* were those of the West War rt n sldents' association in Atkin son park; the Kerrheval Avenue Business Men's association in Water works park, and the Springwell* ob servance. The Bishop, the Greusel •»nd other schools held appropriate exercises on their playgrounds. Brizes were awarded the winners of . thletlc contests In all of these cel cbra'lons. At th<* Warren-are. Residents* cel ebration. T. A. E. Weadock read the Declaration of Independence, and Washington Gardner was the speaker of the day. Not an accident from fireworks marred the celebrations In Highland Park or Hamtramck, and there wasn’t a single fire In any of De troit’s suburb*, except Grosse polnte where there were a few grass fires, started by fireworks. On the whole It was about the sanest Fourth In the history of the city. IJ. S. STEAMERSUNK IN CHANNEL LONDON. July R. —The American steamer Jacob Luckenbach has been sunk In a collision In the channel. The crew was saved. Delegates from all over the coun try will assemble today at New Haven, Conn., for the national con vention of the Ytying People’s Chris tian Union and General Siyiday School association of the Unlversal ist church. Registration Is to be opened to day for the homestead settlement of about 400,000 acre* of the Colville Indian reservation, lying In the fer tile Columbia River and Okanogan valleys In the state of Washington. U.S. STILL HOLDS SERVICE SPIRIT —-HI UHK* Americans Do Not Want to Fight, But Will If They Must BRIDGEHAMPTON. N. Y., July 6. —"We are not rash people, we are not filled with a spirit of mili tarism. We are not anxious to get Into trouble, but if anybody thinks that the spirit of service and sac rifice is lost, and that we have not got the old sentiment of self respect he does not understand the United States.” This was one of the telling pas sages In a Fourth of July address — his first real address since his nom ination —which Charles E. Hughes made at East Hampton Tuesday afternoon. There were cheers when he de clared, “It Is because we had men who were willing to suffer, to die, to venture and to sacrifice that we have a country, and it Is only by that spirit that we will ever be able to keep a country.” A great demon stratlon followed the declaration that the American spirit of Belf-re spect still lives. WOMAN SUES FOR_S2S,OOO Louise M. Voss Alleges Trio of Men Tried to Cheat Her On Soda Formula Conspiracy to defraud her of valu able stock is charged by Louise M Voss against Harley E. Hmith, David E. Harrison and I»ul* B. Alger, in a suit just filed for $25,000. That a secret process making possible the manufacture of soda products from ordinary table salt was possessed by an eastern concern, that was about to locate a branch here In competi tion with the business in which she held an Interest, Is one of the alle gations. Stock amounting to $42,<>00 was sold, a larger portion of It going to Smltn, Harrison and Alger. Smith, it was declared, had been offered n position at S2OO a month b the rival concern, which, It Is alleged was mythical. The stock was sold for 35 cents on the dollar, according to the Voss woman. Bhe Is represented by Chas. H. Hatch. HURON DISABLED IN COLLISION The steamer Huron, of the Cole Transportation line, making her first trip of the season over the Georgian bay route, was compelled to postpone the trip when she col lided with the ore freighter, O. H. Grammer, above Peche island, Tups day morning. The collision was due to the Hu ron's getting pocketed between the Grammer and F. M. Osborne, of the Cleveland Cliffs Iron Cos. fleet, the suction causing the Huron to swerve toward the Grammer. The Huron’s bow was damgaed above the water line and a dent was made In the Grammer's port bow. The Huron returned to Detroit, where her passengers disembarked and arrangements were made to have them make the trip on the D. & C., the Northern Transportation and the Grand Trunk lines. Tho Grammer continued her trip. Capt. A. T. May was in charge of the Huron, and W. H. Becker head ed the Grammer. The Huron is now at the Great Engineering works, and will be ready to resume her regular schedule next week. BARBER’S ROW WITH UNION REACHES COURT Judge Murphv refused a restrain ing order to Max Schooler against members of the Journeymen Bar bers’ union, whom Schooler accuses of hurting his business by circulat ing defamatory petitions. Schooler Is at outs with the union and the labor men have rejoined with this circular: us compel this conceited Rockefeller to settle with the un ion.” It read. "He says he will break the union. We can defeat him by patronizing only union shops.” Slgal was named aa the chief defendent. The barbers were repre sented by Joseph Sanders, who de clared that he was personally em broiled in a riot In the barber shop on May 13. DETECTIVES SPOIL “SALE” OF GREAT LAKES FOUNTAIN CHICAGO, July 5.—W. S. Lavtn. or Sioux City, lowa, is a patron of the arts. A few days ago he was lost In admiration of "The Spirit of the Great loikes” fountain, which graces the south end of the Art Institute. “Want to buy It?” an affable voice asked. It was at this point that Detec tives Carmond and McWayne strolled past. They recognized 1* vln's companion as James Kane, who they say Is a confidence game man. In spite of Kane's protests he was placed under arrest. "He said the fountain was to*) small for Chicago.” Lavtn told the police as the prisoner was led away. City News in Brief Hut three enrollment* bate !»«••• n •unde for the rttl»«-n* usvsl train* iiik cruise, Aug. 15 to Hept. 12. in Detroit. The military training camp at lMaUahuig, X. Y., is prov ing a greater attraction. Ma>or Marx la t-naSMed to hla bed In bla residence, No. 4#,1 I’.aat Grand-blvl. Dr. Stanley (1. Miner Bays he is suffering from neudttl* in the left leg, and lias warned him not to attempt to return to his duties for several days. Joseph Mar-bull, aon of t apt. Mwr ■ ball, keeper of the M Indnilll I'olnt lighthouse,, rescued two persons from drowning near Grosse Polnte, Tuesday. The names and ad dresses of the Imperiled ones were not obtained. »Xo Sreworks In oar family,” said a oondnetor on tke Kourteenth-ave. line. "1 never had any when I was a kid. My parents used to compromise by buying me a suit of clothes. It was the only suit I got all year." Thirty-ave boarders at the hotel of Ignats Hronlaaewakt, of Xo. 103tt lO.Hj Chene-st.. were thrown Into h panic about 10:30 o’clock. Tuesday evening, when fire wns discovered. The building was tilled with smoke which caused the greater part of the damage, estimated at about SI,OOO. There might have been more flre nork* In Detroit July Fourth but for war abroad and the threatened conflict below the Itlo Grande Scores of small merchants declared that they were unable to get a full order or torpedoes besides many other forms of firework* because of the war. Blanks were not avail able for the same reason. TrafSe Commissioner Arthur T. Wa terfall, of the Detroit Hoard of Commerce, has received docket No 23 of the official classification Com mittee. New York. The docket contains many proposed changes in the classification of article* ship ped out of Detroit, including auto mobile parts, railroad material and electrical appliances. The large number of firework* set off by Grosse Pointers kept the suburban fire department on the run Tuesday. Sparks from cannon crackers set fire to a field on the farm of J*-r*- C. Hut chins and de stroyed a fence. On Henry R. Joy s estate In Grosse Points township half a ton of hay mowed and piled In a field was destroyed. Os the relief Judges sitting during the past term In the Wayne county circuit all have left with the ex ception of Judge Harvey Tappan. of Port Huron, who Is held here by the suit between Henry Ford and Frank H. Goddard and William K. Biggin* Sons, contractors. Judge 1,. Burget I*es Voignes, of Cassopo 11s, will return from his own cir cuit July 21 to hear motions. »()ur neighbor remarked Tuesday evening, nken a stick from a sky rocket bounced off the porch roof during the height of the Fourth of July celebration, that life In the trenches must be extremely haz ardous," said the city hall man "Pa matte lemonade. Ma retired early to escape the mosquitoes. Sis ter observed that our swell neigh bors didn’t have the sw-ellest fire works. Pa lowered the flag while 1 put the Ford away. It waa a glorious Fourth." Slugged while sleeping. Jack /.lac. a Rumanian. 211 yearn old, was found unconscious with a fractured skull on the fi..nr of a bedroom at No 1!)3 Wight-st., Tuesday night, and was taken to the receiving hospi tal. where it was said he would go Insane If he recovered without an operation. Yet he refused to permit surgeons to work on him. Four men In the house where he was hurt were arrested. They are Peter Brant 23 years old: Fenek Roke, 30; John Stan, 23, and Steve Kolozlck, 23. * McGregor Institute desire* to thank the following for gifts of clothing, reading-matter, etc., during June: Mrs. Tho*. Brady, A. S. Brooks. Mrs Chas. I>. Hastings, Henry C. Hodge*. Mrs Bol»t. (’. Jack, Mrs. Jessup. Mrs M. Lutz. Mrs.. N. T. McGllllvrav. Mrs nil*. McKenzie, Arthur O’Hara, Mrs. Jaa. 11. Phin nev, Hotel pontchartrnln. James E. powers, airs J Pulleyhlank. Ucv. C <». Riedel, St. Lukc’fl hospital, • 'art I* Seheittzow, Mr. Seaman, Harry 8k ill man, Mrs. \V G. Sny der, Mrs John Sonlr**. Henry G. Stevens, ('has. Stinchfleld. Mrs. Ella M. Sugrue, Jos. \V. Tomlinson. Select the Tire Built HU! *^‘riiTT'^ 8 types of United States No ooe type of tire will suit all cars or f But among the fire United States I \ * Balanced * Tires you will find at least one l \ type which is built exactly for your needs. ] \ Aak the MarMt United State* Tim Dealer for \ your copy of the booklet, “Judging Tiree,” which \ tell* howl® secure the exact tire to suit jour need*. /J Pj DETROIT TIMES < elebrator* llrnl a sky-rocket into llie piste Kls-s window of a saloon at No |3«:» Chene-st. Th« damage « as about SJOO. Inspector W llkln*on. Tuesday- after noon, picked up Miller anil o*«ar Ordntrt near the Interurban station ccordlag to Wilkinson, both us tbs man ai*a pickpockets and have police record*. Joseph V. J, Hebne, who told the poliee t>. wm* a *alr*uiau living on <'ongresM-st. east, -opeared in tlie receiving hospital, Tuesday af ternoon. with a badly battered face, which be said was the result of a tight with two men, who rob bed him of $l2B. The laxly of Hlehnrd Koakl, 30 year* old, of No. I2H Dunrnn-*t.. »Hii was drowned early Tuesday morn ing, while getting hla launch in Fox cm • U rcaily for a Fourth of July excursion, was recovered by Harbormaster Julius Kling, at the foot of Parkview-g' e. Member* of the Detroit Engineering society and the Detroit < beiulata and Electrical Engineers aie going to take an after noon off and enjoy themselves at '‘Bob-l»,“ .Saturday. They will play base ball, run race*, dance ano eat. and there will not he a dull moment, from the time they leave the do:k at the foot of Hate*-»t.. at 1 o'clock until they come back in the cool of the evening. Basket lunches will be in order, or supper can he obtained In the casino. Member* are free and so are children, while gue*t tickets are 50 cents. Talking shop la tabooed. George A. Illrkmai,, principal of the login, school, has been appointed to till the vacancy in the Monti, th S' hool caused by the death of Mia* Elizabeth Cnurvllle, who was Pilled by an automobile. ..Ilss Mary Alt. principal of the Firnune school, will succeed Mr. Birkman In the Logan, and Mis* Erma L. Engel, assistant principal in the I-Jlli hrldge, will become principal of the Firnane. A successor to Miss En gel in the Lillibrldge school will he named at the next meeting of the committee on t**achers and schools of the hoard of education. HERE’S CAT THAT GOES FISHING BOSTON, July 5. —Not content with the ordinary yarn* that are spun by anglers, somebody at Han cock, Md., sends out a tale about a cat that goes fishing. Aa every body know*, the ordinary cat fear* water a* much as a hobo despises it, but according to the Hancock man the cat of which he talks and writes wades into the adjacent creek, adopts a policy of watchful wait ing for a fish to come it* way, and when this happens It grabs the mem ber of the tmny family, lugs It ashore and then proceeds to eat It. A more imaginative narrator of fish stories would have embellished the foregoing yar i with additional details as to how, after getting Its prey to the shore, the cat hunted up some brush nnd wood, made a fire and cooked the fish before eat ing it but tho Hancock man wisely refrains from putting" such a strain upon credulity. Strangely enough, however, he misses an opportunity to make his story mere striking, for he fails to specify the sort >f fish for which the cat goes' fishing. Such an Intel ligent cat must have a preference In a matter so imporlanl as its daily diet, so in the absence of informa tion on this point It Is a reasonable presumption that this unusual cat catches catfish when it goes fishing. The women of Newark. N. J., plan to build a municipal welfare build ing as a memorial to women and WAR DRIVES WOMEN TO PLOW LONDON, July 3. —The war has driven patriotic English worn* n to take up farm work so as to relieve men needed at the front. Nearly four thousand persons watched a hundred women and girls in a farm work ‘‘field day” competition on Sir Thomas Acland’s estate at Killerton, Devonshire. The events included ploughing, rolling, harrowing, milking, sheep shearing and harnessing and dtlvlng horses. A flfteen-.vearold girl, Miss Smith, of Woodbury. Balterton. who has two brothers at the front, won chief honors. She tock first price for har nessing and driving farm horses, first for spreading manure and sec ond for milking. The spectators were especially struck by the way In which the wo men shearers tackled the long-wocl ed Devon sheep, some of which were heavier than the competitors. The judges raid the women in this line were superior to many male farm hands. $1,000,000 IN RAILROAD SCRAP The New York. New Haven & Hartford railroad announced recent ly that it sold in 1915, $931,861 worth of old scrap. Among the scrap were rope, rags, hose, paper, oil barrels, cement bags, cinders, brass, copper, iron and steel. No old cars or locomotives are listed In 1914 the figure amounted to $784,- 912. At Readville and New Haven there are certain sections set aside especially for the disposal of this scrap. Old ties are not sold, but are destroyed. Some of the scrap 1r0n—529,779 worth —Is from old locomotives, and some of the Iron and steel —$13,228 worth —is from burned cars. Her Proposal. “George,” she began, ‘‘hb it is leap your—” The ycung man marled and turned pale. j "As it is leap vear,” «he continued. I "and you have been calling regular- Ily now four nierhts a week for a j i long, long time, George I propose—‘ "rin not in a position 1o marry ! on my salary,” George broke In hur | riclly. ‘Exactly. George," ♦he girl pur i sued, "and so, as it h; leap year, I propose that you lay off and give ! some of the more eligible boys a ■ chance.” —Boston Transcript. He W«3 "Walking Dog.” CHICAGO, July s—Josephs—Joseph (lion o* i 3231 North liamlin-ave., was accused in the court of domestic relations by his wdfe, of "walking the dog" with j "another woman.” Judge Rooney i threatened to put him where he ; could not practice his dance steps. J Gion promised to be good. I ' This suggestion Is respectfully sub mitted to the Hancock man for such use as he may see fit to make of it when he is circulating cat and fish stories. PESTS. ■ - You knouj i'm late - ujcll-* II np*w|ynnH9['ff morh.n'.. lin imumM WMV IXSW -r YOU GST HSUVVwM I IHUttl A moty’OM YOU? II I IHH J Du*/t you ? if IN [I li4li|||s ~T ' —Tsiy M %, I 11 JUm fS '2 j j A I yf n a v3E3S!af v TN/y vi T4r II II A] ■ • ' I r - 1 1 WfliUiflW Y mmSSBk II AFTER. I l A HOLIDAY* m ■ r —f 1 / i>i come oa/ —'you /ta/ou/ L i / * a pest- seajo oaje a/ •HM V —>mrnr picture >t T I ** J Just About « 1 '■ ' ■ mm.*,, mmM Fluent. “Your employer Is quite a golf en thusiast.” “Is be? Well, that explains it. i was wondering where he got all those werds he handed me when I asked him for a raise.’’—New York World The Peoples State Bank Announces the Removal of Its ARCADE BRANCH to 99 Washington Avenue' (ADJOINING THE BTATLER HOTEL) I • The new banking offices have been especially de signed for the accommodation of its patrons and a commodious, well appointed Women’s Rest Room, on the mezzanine floor, should be an attractive feature. Safety deposit vaults, equipped with the most modern devices for protection and convenience, con taining boxes of various sizes, for rent at moderate prices; also space for the storage of silver and other valuables in bulk will occupy the extensive basement floor. Resources Over Sixty Million Dollars. AWIUKWKXTS. DETROIT OP ," a t . h^o, B , e - Bn. at 12. 2, Si4S. SiSO, 7ißo, *11(1 where are;™': I * MV MUSIC Maxlna by Ml CHILDREN i j Or The Slaughter of the Innocents. Mata.. nrrpt **at., Kan. nail Hnlldaya, 1,1100 Kent* (It 2»r. Rm,, 2Rf and AOr. I.Mt 2 rown |l. Hoif* 92 \n Children I nder 16 AilalllHl 12i30 to Iran. 7ran nnd Otis Florence Modena I.lnk A Hoblnaon, Millard Clay Trio \oln*a !>«■«, S medio KRF.F. PHOTOPLAYS, 121 BO to 2 i.lO. norm.*.. Hi RECCIES Fairbanks adventure HIM.IK m RKK In Glnrla'a Romance Dally 2-7-9. Mala, except July 4, all aeata loe. Today—Tonight Teal* at Fort Street W. A W. End Ave. TOMORROW—Tenia at l.lrernola and IMx Area. Tnlre Dally Adatlaalnn al 2■ IS A KrlS 2Sc A »Sc KR ID 4 V—W. M nrren A acolien MTI Rin —W.mdw and A Pianette Mon.— \t nortnnrd A *I«-Mlle Rd. Tuea.—Hamilton and Phlla. tee * \t ed.—-Cheae and Kerry street* Thara.—Ml. Klllott nnd M arren Frl.—-t. rallot and Keneen til*. Knt.—Mnrk and Kcmlnole Or*. Realdcntlal Street Parade Faery Mnrnlna Printing— Ike plain neat bind— that k rlakl—Tlmca Jab Oral —Mala 133*. PAGE 3 Different Boob—Are you the guy who rs* f'tsod to buy a season ticket because you could borrow someone flat's? Rube—Not on your life. I'm only the fellow who refiiaed to help pump the sinking ship because It did not belong to me—Cornell Widow. AMU HEMESTS l.can PernlkoflT. Ethel Greoa and TM Imperial Ballet T—OTHER GREAT ACTS—T Sniklaa cheap bat Ike price t 10-SS SSt I At 12i10-2rort-4-Bi4JV-7 iSO-SllS p.a*. | MYRTLE STEDMASI In "THK AMERICAS REit'TY" I The Raya la Caaey'a Panaabep. | 5 WAYNE GARDENS 1 /Oa Hirer Frani. at Third Are. 2 / Wayne Singing and Dancing m f Review with Tom Lnhey, JHlaa A f Pan*- Mine Ray and Mine Second week or the Am<>rl f< in Hawaiian*. Cruxet’n Banjo ■f and Saxaphone Orrh**atra for # > danclnß FirM-cln*r caf* service > ✓ J R HAYFS Prop > AADDirM Popalar Maflaeea laAKKILVV 1 knr * %mt 2sc-so«. AWimilVll Mahla 2Sc-SOe-7Se W ASHF.D AIR—ICE COOLED. The Bonstelle Company In the Comedy af Aettaa aad Uagha. Believe Me Zan-Tlppee TEXT WEEKi "ON TRIAL." PM Sir DAILY MATIXES SB* HMarie Nordstrom, Mr. and Mrs. frf Burton Plsrsol, Androw HfjTombes and Lola Wontworth te| “Forty Wlakat" Hadtaofli Xeda A Hoot i S Heaardai Medtla. KP Walla. Towaea. cAbiLLAc-a;,:;^;, K rMm.. Moulin Rouge Girls Extrat The Penalty. Ktirat l,« Taatta Text Week—-MAIDS Os DirTROfT." THE TIMES Is the largest Paper la Detract Leas what laYl Fit te M