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FRIDAY. JULY 14, 1916.
Thejoyof a Vacation may be turned to the sorrow that comes from indigestion. The battle with hotel menus is a losing one for the man with a weak stomach. Happy is the man who listens tp the call of the wild—who goes fishing, hunting pnd canoe ing—who takes with him Trlscult, the Shredded Whole Wheat wafer. Tris cuit is made of the whole wheat steam-cooked, shred ded and baked. A tasty Summer snack for the warm days, supplying the greatest amount of nutriment in smallest bulk. Delicious with butter, soft cheese or marmalades. Made at Niagara Falls, N. Y. ! DETROIT NEEDS j MORE HOSPITALS, •SAYS DR. KENNEDY | Detroit needs morr hospital*, par ticularly In the northern se-tlon of the city in the neighborhood <>f tho big manufacturing plants, l)r. J. H. Kennedy, a surgeon of Grace fiospl ; tal, testified In Judge Todd’s court In the suit which residents In the J neighborhood of the Miriam Me [mortal branch are bringing against l the hospital to step the use of the | property for hospital purposes. • Declaring he had made a surrey [of hospital condition.', I>r. Kennedy t said thHt facilities for from two to r three thousand more patients than Jean now be accommodated n r e • needed. I "Every hospital In the city is J congested,” he said. "It will he a • serious matter for Itetrolt if this J branch Is shut up. We have more • meagre hospit.il accommodations here ihan In other largo cities.” The Miriam Memorial branch Is •at No, 227 West ft rand -bird and the petitioners for th» Irjurct'on, resi dents of the neighborhood, contend ‘that the proper.y is restricted, and would he injured by *he accom paniments of patrols ar.l undertsk er»* wagons brought by a hospital. Lucky wounds have been by no means uncommon in the present war in Europe. An instance was that of a soldier who had been •truck by a rifle hall almost In the center of his forehead. The bullet 'passed under the skin Htid then circled around half the head between the scalp and the skull, and made , Its exit through the scalp at the back. The brain was not touched and he was well tn three days. Infanis-Mtrtliers Thousands testify HORLICK’S The Orlglnml MALTED MILK Upbuilds and sustains the body No Cooking cr Milk required Used for Vs of a Century Free Sample IlorUcV , TV's. Rue Grange. Batehere 13, Part* - July Clearance of Gloves Clontnar out \ bfokrn Unf of M-huttnn tin*' linlft klovpji In white »»ml l>one**. Sperlal 7.V pair lfi.button Chamolm Me Glove, in all white or threw row contrasting backs. aa«- pair. Specially Prepared Sales An Interesting Sale of Young Women’s, Misses’ and Girls’ Hot Weather Frocks Afternoon and party frocks of nets, voiles and mus lins. attractive styles, beautifully trimmed, values to $37.50—529.50. Frocks of cool, sheer muslins, voile* and tissue gingham. Val ue* to $11.76, now $6.95. Misses' frocks of not, three flounces. Skirt attractively trimmed with narrow satin ribbon. Special at $11.75. These dainty dresses are a trifle mussed. We are very particular. Some would not say anything about It. Closing Out a Lot of Girls’ Hand Made Dresses Girls’ hand made dresses of white soft nets, batiste and Georg ette and taffeta combinations. Values to $18.75 $14.75 Values to $25.00 $18.75 Values to $.‘15.00 $29.75 Silk gowns and street dresses In taffeta, crepe de chine and ebarmeuse. Navy, black, gray and Copenhagen. Values to $29.50 $18.75 Values to $.39.50 $25.00 Values to $57.50 $39.50 Third n«*«*r See What 50c Will Bug for Baby Cool Creepers for baby; just the thins: for hot weather, made of fine ginghams nnd madras, stripes and checks, blue and white, regular 75c val- ues, for 50c MISS ANGELL HERE TO SPEAK Will Give Daily Talkg In Con nection With “War Against War” Exhibit Miss Pauline Angell, of New York, who ban Accompanied ihe "War Against War" exhibit In New York and Chicago, arrived In Detroit, Thursday, and will remain with the exhibit at No. 11*9 Griswold-st , while It la here. Miss Angell will present facts concerning militar istic legislation, the Mexican situa tion, etc., and will answer any ques tions put to her to the ben of her knowledge. The particular end of the work of the American Union Against Militarism, by which asso ciation thla exhibit was arranged, in the stopping and repeal of hlll.s relating to apptoprlatloi s for great er army and navy and other meas ures of preparedness. "We intend.” said Ming AngeTT, "to protest against the -liming by the president of the naval appro priation bill asking for S2OO .000,000. This bill already has passed the senate and houae, but has not been signed by the president. “We nlso are working to ropenl the military bills, called tho "bloody five,” of New York state, which were signed by Gov. Whitman May 15. These bills make conscription between the agps of 18 and 45 legal In New York; put the power entire ly In ihe haJtda of the governor both In times of peace and war and make It even possible for him to pick out Individuals. They aJso compel mili tary training for boys from 16 ’to 18 years and provide for drills In the public schools, having as their aim ‘usefulness in war’ of all chil dren. both girls and boys over eight > cars of age Gov. Whitman signed these bills Just 10 nays be fore King George signed the con scription bill for Great Hrltain. It was on account of these bills thai the labor unions of Chicago refused to fake part In the preparedness parade." Ml s Angell wlli speak every dav at 12:30 o'clock and at nnv other time that a number of persons de sire It. THIRTY-FIRST BARS SALOON nv MYROS H". GILLETTE (Stuff < orre«pon«lent Detroit Time*.) F.L PASO, Tex., July 14.—Briga dier (Veneral George Bell. In charge of the El Paso district. Thursday or dered the removal of a saloon from the lines of the Detroit regiment's camp Rfter •» complaint had been made by Colonel Walter Harlow, commanding officer. General Hell commended Col. Harlow for his ac tion. The saloon was In charge of a non-commissioned officer of the Sixteenth Infantry. The Detroit regiment probably will move to Camp Pershing near Fort Bliss upon the arrival of the Thirty-second and Thirty-third Wife (2 a. m l—" Jack, there’s a burglar downstairs' - ' Young Lawyer—"l.emme sleep''' Wife—" Jack, don’t be so shift less! He may have money, per haps!" HEALY'S Costumer to Gentlewomen < Registered) PARIS FASHIONS SHOWN AT THEHEALY SHOPS SIMULTANEOUSLY WITH THEIR FIRST APPEARANCE IN NEW YORK Another Group of Dresses for the Lawn I.awn and porch dresses of cool voiles and muslins in violet and white, black and white. $0.75 to $8.75. now $5.00. French linen frocks In white, Copenhagen and brown. Values to sll Tt, now $7.75. Pongee suits in sports Styles, plain and stripe combinations, sires Ml® 3k Values to s42:>o. now $29.50. Summer weight cloth skirts, In checks and black. Value* to $7 73, now $4.95. . Djlfeah/sUn’ Third nnd Fowrth H#»r« Says Business Is Matter of Give and Girl Barber I m / W&r r* Rv mm Miss Esther Clary, of Atlanta, Ga., Is a regular, registered according to-law. efficient, non-talkatlve barber. Miss Clary's philosophy runs like this: "A girl has to give and take in this business. She musn't be too squeamish or fussy. "It's sorter like manicuring, y’know. A girl in the manicure business has to put up with lots of guff, but before long she learns to give us good as she gets. Then she gets along. "Os course there's always the fresh person to be considered, but other men generally take care of the fresh person. Q fi r ]£ WOMEN frw p 0 4* N 1 Which Is Better Way to Reform t)runken Husband, By Toleration or Action? By MARY E. WALTER (Copyright. 101 r,, by M. E. Walter.) Many a time Margaret felt she would be better off earning her own living again, clerking In a store as she bad before marriage. Hut be cause of her marriage vow, hecau*& of her sense of duty to Joe. no mat ter what he did, and above all. for baby Margaret's sake, she stayed on In the little home where she and Joe has lived for two years. Margaret was Just a girl, hut mo ther love demanded that her baby be raised properly, should live In It* own home, with thf united love and care of both parents. So constant ly Margaret hoped for a change that the baby might grow up not remem berlng what had been. Besides, she knew Joe had a right to the love of his child ns long as he deserved it. And surely Joe loved baby Marga ret dearly. Soon nfter they married Joe had fallen in with a drinking set and de veloped a love of liquor. The young wife tried to nialTe her home com fnrtable and happy to win him from it. After the baby came he stopped for a w hile, hut soon resumed. While ho loved his wife and baby, drink hrought out the brutal in him. M ir garet was never so happy as when Joe come home cvpnings and romped 300 Pretty Waists and Blouses A Choice Selection of Warm Weather Blouses Reduced for July Clearance Wash silk shirt waists in rose, peach, white, trimmed in maize or apple green, also a few stripes in broken sizes, $2.50 value, special, $1.79. Lace blouses, all clever models, long sleeves nnd low neck. $3.75 and $3.50 values. Special $2.49. Just arrived a number of dnlnty blouse of flno voile, trimmed In point Venlse and embroidery. Special $5.00. Women’s Neckwear Here are Hand Embroidered Collar and CufT Sets of Plain Voiles, also Organdy sets trimmed with imported laces. Friday and Saturday the regular 59c sets go at 35c. A lot of Dainty Smart Vesteea, mndo of Organdies, Nets, Laces and Voiles, all regularly priced 59c. Friday and Saturday OQ* Sale Price / A special table of pique, organdie, Swiss embroidered and voile Collars, usually sold at 25c and 29c. Friday and Saturday 1 r Rale price IOC Novelty Ties In Roman stripes and oriental shadings. n p Regularlv sold at 69c. FYlday and Saturday 4&OC Very Special $2.00 Ostrich Boos for 98c Our regular $2.60 Ostrich Loss on Friday and Saturday for $1.98. We have them In black and white, all white and all black. pjTfealirs^r with the baby till her bedtime, then ixxked the little thing to sleep. But more and more she dreaded the nights he was in no conditirth to rock hal»y \t those time he grew wildly Jealous of Ills wife and ac cused her of receiving the attentions of other men. When tin* baby was two the cli max came Joe, -one night while drunk, struck Margaret. The baby saw. Wild eyed she ran to her ninth* r. pulling at her apron and crying. As hard as it was to make the resolve. Margaret decided her baby would be better without a father than to see such things. She knew Joe would repent after his sul 1* nness, but that wouldn't mean re form. N**xt day she packed her things. She left a note that she couldn’t bring her baby up to re number a drunken father. She w-nt to her mother's and from there found a plaro to work and support her child. But she didn't tell Joe where she was. For lx months she stayed rnv' From ttnm to time Joe wrote to D ’ mother to persuade Margaret to r turn. Me wanted his baby, cared for his wife. Hut Mat .*t • heard from Imr clergyman that 10, 222-228 Woodward Avenue Satin Bedspreads Less Than */$ Scalloped nnd cut cor ners, for LARGE SIZE BED, less than »/* price. $4.25 values, $2.10 each. Fifth Floor Pink Batiste Gowns, ejn broidery in floral designs and trimmed in lace, also empire style with hem stitched edge. SI.OO-$ 1.23 up. Batiste Envelope Chemise to match gowns, some made with dainty smocking of green and blue- SI.OO-$ 1.25 up Fifth Floor DETROIT TIMES still drunk. Pathetically the lathe pleaded that he wanted to see his baby smile at him again and run to meet him as she used to. 11•• prom t-o-d to be good If they would conn home. Hut still he drank and Mar garet scut word to him to reforu first. After six months Joe’s pleading-* l rivalled. Margaret consented to let him see her and the baby at her niother’s. Haby Margaret was, play ing on the when her father came. He stood at the gate anil called eagerly, "Come to meet papa!” The baby stared and made no advance to meet him. She gave no sign of recognition Joe went nearer with outstretched arms. "Come!" he called softly. “Catch papa!" The wide open baby eye» r were looking at a stranger. “Six months Is a long time,” said Margaret from thf door, "let her look at you." Jo*' waited. He held out his arms and called. The child stood still, stolidly staring, then ran to her mother and caught hold of her dress. Joe sank limply to the porch. Two tears ran down his face. "My God! To think she should forget me!" he said. "It has been bad enough to be there at home without you and her. I’ve been waiting for months to see her and now she doesn't know me!” Margaret came weeping and sat by her husband's side nml took his hand. "How much better to be Ht home together and happy," she said. "Come home," pleaded Joe. "If I can have you and my baby back again I swear to you she'll never have reason to see me as anything but a father to love and remember SHRINERS HONOR DENVER MAN BUFFALO. N. Y., July 14. —James C. Berger, of Denver, was elected Imperial outer guard at Thursday noon’s session of the Imperial Coun cil of the Nobles of the Mystic Shrine, after a spirited contest. He d< seated David W. Crossland, of At lanta, Ga., the other six candidates w ithd rawing. Minneapolis was formally awarded the 1917 conclave. The charier asked by San Anto nio. Tex., for anew temple, was granted. Topeka's request for a dispensa tion was tabled for n year. Roa noke, Va. t was granted a dispensa tion. July owes Its name to the fact that Julius Caesar was horn In It. Two other names by which the month was known among the Sax ons were Hev Monat and Maed Monat. The first related to the hay harvests, and the second to the meadows, which during July were In richest blossom. Ix»s Angeles Is to have a fire pre vention bureau. DETROIT CINCINNATI ST - LOUIS KANSAS CITY J 77-179 - 181 WOODWARD AVE The Last Saturday of Our Semi-Annual Clearance Sale! Every section participates in this sale at still greater reductions! Thousands of dollars* worth of newest summer merchandise has been added the past week to make our stocks absolutely complete. Special Saturday Offering of Over 4,000 Mid-Summer Blouses! $ 2 - $ 2.95 - $ 5 t / f ' ( t ! » I J / All especially priced for the last Saturday of Our Semi-Annual Clearance Sale TABLE after table is filled with an array of Blouses that cannot but satisfy every taste and every demand. Wash able Nets, Georgette Crepes, Crepe de Chines, Organdies, Imported Voiles, Tub Silks. The assortment includes the newest styles and trimmings—the designs range from the strictly tailored to the dressy frilled effects. Three great groupings at $2.00, $2.95 and $5.00. —MAIN FI/Mm. Popular Actress Dies of Too Much Dancing k> : '' - * MBXsmk fIH ;•;,&§■ jOSJEMiNC COMVH4 . Josephine Cohan, sister of fliorge M. Cohan, an.l as one of the "Four Cohans" an actress as popular as any the staff* 1 has seen in her time, died suddenly In New York. She was stricken with heart disease, which had been brought on by her strenuous stage dancing for many years She had recently returned from Australia where she made a long tour with her husband, Fred Nlbfo Many stories have been told Illus trating the superstitious nature of the late Charles Stewart Parnell. His horror of the color green was well known to all his Intimates. He would not wear a coat or tie with any tinge of green in it, and he ob jected to anything like a green wall paper. So strong was his aversion to the color that one day when a lady whom he knew called to see him in the houfta. of commons, he refused to shake hands with her be cause she w’ns wearing a green dress. Judge—" How far was the man from you when you first saw him?" Chauffeur —“Ten rods!" Judge— "And couldn’t you stop?" Chauffeur —"I had stopped! He was ten rods behind!” A. E. BURNS & CO. TO ENLARGE STORE ALTERATIONS TO START AUGUST Ist Owing to the unparalleled suc cess of the A. E. Burns Shoe Cos., during the past year, they have found It necessary to on large their store In order to care for their steadily increas ing business. Plans for the al terations are ready and opera tions will start on or about Au gust first. When completed, It will be one of the finest shoe Btores In Detroit. In addition to our present stock MEM H(re Are High ' c ™ le S')-95 IVIE/il *4 and *4.50 Shoes at.. u I Here is the best chance that you'll get all summer to buy good footwear at ma terial reductions. You'd better stock up for next fall at the same time. We are selling all of our high-grade $3.50, $4 and $4.50 shoes at $2.95. $(“.00 and up FOOTWEAR $0 45 D Must Go at Just when you are looking for your sum mer footwear, Burns holds this great sale. It's an unusual time for a sale, but our building will be tom up, and we must do our business NOW. We are selling our $5 and upward shoes at $3.45. A. E. BURNS & CO. GRISWOLD ST. AT GRAND RIVER ADVERTISE IN THE TIMES—IT PAYS. of high-grade ahoee, a complete line of the celebrated Florshelm shoes will be added, and A. E. Burns will ofTor the public the very best shoe values in Detroit. In order to do an Increased business before the alterations start, and to make the stock as small as possible, very material reductions are now being made. You will find this time very op portune to provide for your summer and fall footwear. PAGE 5