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SATI’RDAT, JULY 22, 191 « .
HANLY IS NOMINATED BY DRY MEN rolls 440 Votes; Sulzer Is Second With Hut 181 Ai niTOKII M, ST FALL, Minn, July 22 J Prank Manly, of In (liana, war nominal* and Prohibition ranriidati for prc.'-.d* nt on the llrst bn Hot Friday. The official vole, after Rfvrral «V legation*, had . handed their votes, w»» announced ax follows: Manly, 44*), Halter, 181; Hend rickson, 61, Mason, 10; W. R. F Ferguson, 4; Haynes, 2; Henry Ford, 1. ~ TIIK IS| C T ' £H3£2 O i AGE sag lasts? ■»-. - ■' I I ( »n(liiir<l from I’rfrftlln* I’llgf I plsysr* «r* R<ih«T' l’ I' Tattler, ('harlee K Fr*»nch, .1 Hurrwy Sherry nrvl Jack (Jilb»rt 'The lM»i«n torn m called on* it th* t»* ■*( sturl** t\ er if»n In pt-tM’ee It wci* writ ten by 3 (' tfa.cke nr -1 1« -t hlghly eti lting qui k-r. 'ivine narrative that depende for its cn css* ne much < n th> rjua,.t) i.f ;he a urn ni ■-n th«- plot. Keeimt: pla> n the r>»le of *'l*han»'*Fn" F*rr»-il w ho-** .dciitlty l not wholly i» vea I e and until th«- vrr> last arena m<'rnrnt« in th»- nlav |>. relieve th<- tenee a ,-rn |t witch in* and hartnlpa et.cr •»f "(ilurla’s Romance t> ** n*w ndvrn tJf e» If I' n thin plot urtftat ton f n motion pte i -. • ■ i y Mr in ‘i ■ Itupert Hugh l '* M .tt itnd Jeff will inert new dlff ultire m the funfeet tun ned by lliii Plaher. and. t>e»Mee a travel cue, th'-> topical review will Include many local «* well a nation al new a hap;< i Init* Vie we of the on ihe Mexican border imd the Condition 1 * tinier which they are oMl*>-d '*> H'” will ne pictured lien ry Mn'r»v will *.fT-r n*w em** and there will T<e th* rsgul «r rntiah al nr aram b) orchestra aid organist Saturday after t *r. f.n flltna, *tart ln« at 5 o'clock arid arranged e-j.e daily f' r th. * hddren. will premie the re* Mar pef rmnnee < t IMI.I. \( The *’adlllai theater next w»>ek will offer The Sunshine Olrla" In a loir lea']ue antcrtatnrnent that la antd to he mo'in ted throughout with new f.-enery Kttd coatum* ■*. T*'" n* w bur* learjuea and an olio of vaudeville «'ta will he present***! Purina the action of the ah< w la row ninglng apd dancing numbers will he j>re eented I>> the principal-* an.t a chorus of 20 girl* .llmmle looper, Sant •'‘arlton. Jack Huhh and \V. H. Trii"- heart have the leading comedy role*, while the feminine contingent In* eludes dotinl' J.ehr Fuller. Polly Morrlsey, Fnncis petray and Hnhe v . 14 f hm|^b nnt.M woHitisrv U Ilk •‘Stin*hln* l-lrl*" In I nitlllnr. liny Th* *<M*<l Mttmrtlnn for th* w ri'k w ill hr "M* < ’herl*." h panto* min* rtnn<-|ng a*t In will, h Mil*. Hlmmon* It* lt*ryl nri'l l!mll \gnu*t nr* f»nliii*<l Tii i-s* rlrvcr <t*n«*r* will l>f supported l>\ a company of II Mvt th> art will l>>- stagrd with special *r*i>or\ snd mail electrical effect* 1 mil l ll k tin hot weather thn «•' 1111 ft r la 'int •math ally cooled by a blower system, an<l la on* rtf th* moat comfortable theater* In town. (aniii'M Mr* Hobart M Ltggeft, of Ht. r*"l. who ha* he«> n In luring with foi' h suer*** on ‘Twill, lit Mbsp" In th* Washington thr.iti i the last two week*. will tin to thi> Garden theater Monday. an<l will give lecture* *v*rv afternoon at 2 la o’rior k, and In ths eventos at 7 and !l o < look, for wo men only. Mr* Llagett* talk I* fol lowed b> an open dl*oii**lon of 'Twd. Itglit Hl**p." and thr asking of >|U*a tlon* by those In lb* audience Mo tion picture- f an *etn*J on** of inlnl*** childbirth by the "Twilight Sleep" math-'d nr* shown a* the cane progrr***d In lb* boapltnl In Frei burg. Oarmany, where lb* method originated Mr* I.lit*• -11. who I* an accomplished mil well known teller •if children* stories will give a chil dren'* *toiy b ur In the Ourden Sat urday, July l!!> at 10 r. >l o'clock Tii* etorle* will be Illustrate,! with plc ture* WAVKIt t. \ n l)K \«. The American Hawaiian- ire such *n entertaining feature of the raba ret In the Wayne garden*, that tlo-v hnv* teen rat alned for another week The Hawaiian* present na tlv* Hong*, instrumental nude and •lancing with “kill and charm, .fee ale Mack, So-Uch singer, dancer and bagpipe (tlgyer, I* on* of the pupil lar hit* w-lill* Mi** McNeill in bal lad* and song hit* of th» day. and Ml** tlray, whose classic and fan- ina dancing I* graceful and pleasing, nra other favorite* on the program lie* alnghoff tie* a Imge repertoire of aria* and recent »«>ng successes, whleh he sing* with aplrlt Cruaat'a banjo and sasaphoft* or< hestra fur nishes niitsle for general dancing, for which there i* ,« huge space re served War Portions My plnfo i* damp,” complained a traveler who was dining In a Ixm don hotel. "Hugh”’ whispered his wife. "That's your soup They serve small portions In war time." —Kverybody’s A hearing Is to be held at Mel lows rails, Vt„ today, on the will of Mrs. Hetty Green. Sing Sing Pageant Welcomes Osborne * >)*Jr^^B^^^Hfl^H^^^Ho^ME* r ' v . 2aTI Fifteen hundred Ring Sing convicts staged a pageant to honor the returned warden, Thos. Mott Osborne, vindicated of the charges under which he resigned This section of the parade shows the old striped dress and lock step In vogue before Osborne started hlB reforms At the head of the marchers Is borne a sign reading “The Old System." - 9 “THE LOST PARADISE” CAST OF CHARACTERS. TOM MERCER, in love with Janet Gordon. JANET GORDON, in love with Tom, but forced to wed Marc Lander. HIRAM GORDON, Janet’s father. MARC LANOER, capitalist, who aids Gordon. MIRIAM MERCER. Tom's slater, who dislikes Janet. Toni M'fxr and Janet (Jordon, hoy and g'rl sweethearts, become en gaged An they grow older- Tom work* f- r Janet a father, tflram Gor don, in the hank of which he l* president «nd principal stockholder Tom » sister, Marian, dislike* ,lnn* t and objei t* to the engagement. (Jor don speculate* with money held b> him In tr-i't and te saved from ruin and disgrace b> Mari I<ander, m l*>vc with Janet Tom goes to another town to work and while he I* away Janet is persuaded to marry Lander for her fath'T * ilk' Tom seeks sur cease in work nnd is gU«u rnpUl pr<>- ii'Ottnn on a business trip to .New York cit> he calls on Janet nnd she tells him hvi husband mistreats r>er comes home before Tom leaver and the two engaae In u fight Tom best* l.ander When he leaves Lander tells tils wife to g.-t out she says she will go to Connecticut and g. t a tllvurrr lender threatens to he reveng'd "n her Inter Janet goes t" ttu * 'onn« < tlcut town in which I T*>ni live* an*t with hie uld finds 1 Work She establishes a residence nnd In time sues for divorce Land er make* n" appearance nnd sh» ts granted the divorce Janet and T< in iito married and Torn, receiving a 'good offer, ni"V* * to .New York 111 from overwork his doctor tells Janet that he must receive no sudden shuck* While he is still s|*k Land er calls and seeing Janet, tells her that she Is still til* wife, under the law tl Her cry of llatnay at tins news brings Turn to her aid Forgetful of his rroen* dims and of ihe doctor’s warning against over exertion Torn responded to the cry and Instinctively rushed forth For the moment excitement made hltn strong and vigorous again. A* he flung open the front door and stepped out onto the veranda Tom found hltarelf fac* to face with ihe one nan in all ilie world whom he least oxpe< ted to see —tho one man or earth whom he hated. "What are you doing here?" he demanded harshly Janet throw her arms around Tom's neck, weeping hysterically. Hut .tlrred by the stark horror in her eves Tom put her gently aside and whirled fiercely upon Lander. "What bars you be*»n saying to her*" lie questioned, his eyes itblaie. "I have been holding a personal and pilvate talk with my own faith less wife," sr.eonwl lender, "In iplte of tho presence of tho*e two brats. We don’t want you to interrupt our loving chnt. So I —" Torus flst, driven with the force of a -udden anger gv#t, stopped the slurring words by landing heavily against the speaker's mouth louder, running in. grappled. Up snd down the veranda they “wuyed and reeled in their prlmor dial battle. 1 under fought with the accunm- I ited snd fermenting hate of year*. Hut his life had not been of the cort that fit* one for «uatalned effor • I<ong und steady dissipation present ly begun Lo Lake their toll of his once rugged strength. Tom, wrenching free from his •op ponent's grip, drove hi* left fist iignln Into lender’s face and follow ed It with his rlf’ht. t'ndri ihe double impart lander wn* knocked clean off his balance. 11l- h'g body flew Imcki nrd. His feet sought tardily for the veranda floor sml clawed in futile effort at ihe top «tep. Then he hurtled over the edge of ihe veranda, down, snd his head smote ■ lisrply ageinit an Iron Jar diniere on tho lawn below The metal vessel was crocked hv the force of the collision, lender lay moveler.s snd unconscious on the lawn Tom Mercer made at; if to de mand ihe st"ps toward hi* fallen and senseless foe. But, ;it the same ii his fixatures became con '.ortml with .ugony. He clutched ut his heart with both hands, a groan of mortal pain bursting from bis white Ups Janet cried aloud at sight of Tom’s ashen face, and ran*to pitch him a.* he slag tiered blindly backward. She was In time to seize thf sud denly helpless and Inert bony in her arms. Hut all 1* r love and all 'her prayers con I*l not stay lor one brief minute the flight of the oul from tin body. Tom’s eye* fluttered feebly open ns It** sank to :he \< runda floor at her feet I’p Into her own eyes hl« gaze drifted, and rusted there for a second In a pas Mon of live nnd ten derness “I love you—Janet. my—my wife!" ho whispered brokenly. Then his head fell bask and he lay very t still. It was on the day ofte** the funer al that Cmlum Ix fferta, Tom Mor er’t lawyer, called at th*' once lirirht Mercer hnnte to see .hn-t. She cane into the library to re ceive him, hsiklng very beautiful, but pitifully tragic *n her deep mourning. “Well." she a -k* and, In tense « ager ness a ]** r<* *' to greet her. ‘‘Hav* you linked up tin' law in the mat ter? And- and it lent true, is it'."’ "I’m afraid, Mrs Moreor,” b* r*>- t lied sadly, “that I mutt an-wer 'Vos’ to both question a. I have cor ! suited even authority. Marc Lan der was eorreit. Vou were solemn ly titn r ried to Thomas Mercer, in th sinht cf (Icsl and of the law—in Con Why Are the Italians Slow In Ad vancing? Picture Gives the Answer “Why are the Italian* so slow advancing?” is the oft repeated ques tion whleh she above drawing answers. It shows the Italian troops climb ing the Alpine mountains, and the hardships they encounter on tnrlr sec tion of the world's battle front. 4 necticut. H*u' In New York you were never Thomas Mercer’s wife. In sact —” he hesitated, then forced himself to go on "In fact, I learn today that Lander is instituting 3ult for divorce against you. naming ThontHß Mercer as core: pondent." "Oh. shameful!’’ she gasped. "Worse than shameful,’’ he agreed. "Yet the law will uphold him. He wdll win his case. If Mer cer had lived Lander could have had you both lmprl toned for bigumv. By the appalling discord in our divorce laws, a person may be legally mar ried one state and yet an adjoining state may hold that person guilty of bigamy ” She rocked back end forth In her chair, her hands clasped across her eyes, her slender body rent by dry sob*. “I must tell you everything," went on the lawyer, "although It la like torturing a helplers child. Thnmar. Mercer left no will. It was doubt less his Intent that you rhould thus receive on<s.*hlr<! of his pri perty and each of hit children one-third. Ru' none of you three, by New York law, lias any status :ts ills wife or children Tit *r'*fore none of you can inherit his ealate." "What ?’’ Hurely his own chll j dren—” "New York state," replied Ix>f ferts, “does no* recognize you as Mercer's widow. Yon and your chil dren have no claim on hi* estate " "But —" "Ills sister," continued Ix>fferts. ’’cnll*'<l on me this morning As I Mercer’s next of kin, ash» left no [will, she Is his sole heir She came |to notify rr.c that site intends to evict you end your children from this house and mat she refuses to contribute one penny toward fho support of any of you. She ’’ He broke off. Janet had fallen back in ber chair tn a dead faint. And only thp principal actors in the event are the ones to blame, but lawmakers must share the odium and hear their part of the burden when the accusing fnget 1 pednted at them and th*"’ rrr s.-ke.l the question "Who’s Cluflty?" tEnd of HJWrnlh Story, t DETROIT TIMES DICKINSON TO RUN FOR OLD OFFICE Will I)o Nothin# Which Can Hurt Dry Cause URGED NOT TO TRY FOR GOVERNOR Told Such Candidacy Miffht Weaken Forces of Prohibition LANSING, Mlch., July 22.—(Sp« cial to The Times.)—That Llcut.- Gov Dickinson will be a candi date for rtawininatlon rather than a candidate for governor, If suffi cient petitions are filed for him for his presejit office, Is Indicated by a statement he Issued this morning. In two days last week 1,600 sign ers were obtained for the petitions for lieutenant governor and circula tors are working in every county io the state. It is the ambition ol these workers to obtain 6,000 sign ers before the final day for filing ar rives, though but 4,000 are neces sary to place the name on th< ballot. ‘•I am called every day over the phone and am getting letters In every mail asking if 1 am to be a candidate for governor, giving state mentis In several state papers the cause of the Inquiry. Because of the sickness and death of my moth er, I have seen none of these state inents, but that there may be no further confusion, I will say that I am today filing a sufficient ntinthi of names on nominating petitions : have mv name placed on the | ; mary ballot for the nomination 1 governor on the Republican ticket. "These petitions were procured without an organization, a steno:; rapher, or a secretary, without send ing out any literature or asking a single soul to support me further than spreading the blanks for use, and with the published statement that I did not want support unless It was the Judgment of the people that 1 am big enough for the place. "The petitions are still coming liberally in every mall and at no time in the past year have 1 been assured of stronger support for gov ernor than during the paHt month. A few days ago a number of Repub licans. knowing the conditions as above stHted, came to my home and asked me whether, If It was plainly shown to me that there was an over whelming demand for to run for lieutenant-governor because of the effect on the prbhihition amendment, 1 would withdraw from the govern orship contest and become a candi date for lieutenant-governor. "While I believe there are other great Issues at stake, 1 believe the temperance question Is decldedlj the greatest and the one in which the people of Michigan are most in terested, and because of the Intense importance that I believe attaches to this movement In our state, 1 said that if the success of the amend ment Is to be imperiled by my can dldacy for governor, even though I could ho assured of two terms lb that office, I would not consider the nomination for a moment. "I was assured that It was not the thought of my candidacy for governor being an Injury to the cause, but that 1 could be of far greater usefulness to the movement as candidate for lieutenant-governor. I then stated that if that was the case I should act where 1 can be of the most usefulness, regard less of any cherished ambitions for the governorship, however flßtterlng the prospects. This Is where I stand, and I am willing to sacrifice any prospects of governorship that 1 may have, if they are to seriously affect this great movement that means so much to the people of the state. -I am willing to be a candidate for lieutenant governor If this seems the place of most usefulness, or 1 am willing to step aside entirely if this seems the beßt move. I under stand petitions are being circulated for me for lieutenant governor. I believe these will very soon show how the people feel. If after ex anitnatton of these they show the earmarks of a sincere and earnest movement In the interest of th** prohibitory amendment and not a political movement In the Interest of some candidate, and a suffi<-lent number of signatures are secured In the very limited time yet remaining to place my name on the primary ballot, I shall consider It evidence strong enough to convince me that there Is a demand that I cannot conscientiously pass by unheeded and will act accordingly.” Ijiws of Argentina provide that a father must leave his children four fifths of his fortune, and a husband. If he has no children, has to leave half of his property to his widow An unmarried son is coni|«*lled to leave his parents two-thirds of hi.- property. rrlailnf—tkr plain neat kind—that la rtaht—Ttniea Job Dept.—Mala «o» AGED MAN FOUND IN ALLEY DIED OF ALCOHOLISM Coroner Rothacher declared, after making a post-mortem examination on the body of a man thought to !>< M. J. Avery, 70 years old, formerly of the Wayne county house, that he died of alcoholism. The man w a found with an arm tied to a gratim in the rear of the Gregory. Mayer K Thom store In Cadillac sq., early Fri day morning. * When the police found him tied to the grating and his torn poeketbook near by It was suspected that he may have been slßln for his money The coroner established the fact that mischievous newsboys tied the man's arm to the grating in a Joke, thinking he was only a "drunk” sleeping In the alley. GOOD RESULTS ATTEND CLEAN-UP Ton* of refuse weer carted from the “experimental district” In the tenement ion© of the east side, Fri day. by P. P. W w-agons. Officials of the P P W., the board of health, the Public Health league and police department are confident that within a few days the district bounded by Hastings, Russell, Row eua and Leland-sts . w ill be as clean The “Rising Star” of —Rubber Goodrich Trada-Mark THE “Age of Rubber” is in sight! Hard upon the “Age of Steel, 99 comes this new Epoch In World History. As the Forests went down before the Woodman’s Axe, Steel rose up to take the place of Wood,— with a huge additional field of its own. As the Ranch, and open Cattle Ranges, yield to the Farm, bo the Source of Supply for Leather recede s, while the population, which must wear Shoes, increases. Here steps in RUBBER,—with a fast-growing production, on ready to replace Leather, —in the near future,—at a lower cost, for better service,— plus a thousand uses of its own. When Raw Rubber reaches that level qf Cost which the huge expansion of Rubber Plantations predicates, a myriad uses will be added to those in which the present relatively limited supply is now consumed. Rubber is such an adaptable material that it is capable of not only sub stituting the most important of Failing Materials, which (like leather) are disas trously lessening in production but, —it already enters into scores of forms that touch the life of every person today. ♦ ♦ ♦ IT is the wide comprehension of Rubber FUTURES which makes the B. F. Goodrich Cos. so CAREFUL that the Goodrich Trade-Mark, pic tured at top of this column, shall never be placed on an unworthy Rubber-product. It is that Goodrich Trade-Mark which protects the Purchnser of Rubber-Goods, when he looks for it on ANY Rubber-Article, and recognizes it as the SIGNATURE and BOND of the 47-year-old Concern which here writes itself down as keenly alive to the importance of TOMORROW, in the Rubber field. It is the clear Vision of that great “Tomorrow” which prompts the B. F. Good rich Cos. to (for instance) price its TIRES so far BELOW figures which thf>QUALITY of these Tires could command when their PERFORMANCE is compared with that of other Tires listed at to 60^ c higher prices. Will you,- from this,—understand that Goodrich Tires are PURPOSELY made the BEST Fabric Tires that the largest Rubber Factory in the World can pro duce at ANY price ? Will you realize, from it, that you pay vwrc than the Goodrich Fair-List prices here quoted,- for ANY Fabric Tire,- you are NOT getting “BETTER” Tires? Will you assist in making 'hat great. “Tomorrow” of the “Rubber Age’* MORE helpful to all Humanity, by encouraging NOW the fair and MODERATE price* for Tires, and Rubber Goods, that Goodrich “sets the pace” on today? THE B. F, GOODRICH CO., Akrov, 0. Goodrich “Fair-List” Prices 30x3 H • • • - I $10.40 34x4 .... $22.40 30x3-4 I Ford S:7 “. 1 $13.40 » 35 x4V $31.20 32x3V;f (s * fe ‘ y ' T . r *' 1,d,) $15.45 36 x4b ... V $31.60 33x4 ..... $22.00 37x5 $37.35 NOTICE,- These Tires ere os perfect a* Fab-ic Tires can be made. Hut, should any dis'.atu.faction whatever o.risr, with any Goodrich Tire, ita Owner is invited, end REQUESTED, to take the matter up promptly with us, —the Makers. He will find thai I air, Square, and LIEEKAL treatment will always be extended, on all I proper adjustments. v ' THE D. P. GOODRICH CO., Akron, O. I GOODRICH — Black Barefoot TIRES ii rji t/rr A \ Tyy—Does for your SHOE Soles what black •• Bart • ] Fj y\ J[ V foot-Rubbcr** does for Goodrich Tiro Solos* f * -*• > i —Wear* longer than I eat her I —ls Non-slippery I —ls mors Flexible than I eat bar f I \ —lt Waterproof! —lt l ighter than Leather! —la F.ASIHR on your I sstl—— " Ask your Shoe Dealer, or Shoe Repairer, for Textan Soles on your next pair of Shoot* DETROIT BRANCH-Woodward and Hancock km. J *JL mm ' V »jM an any other part of the city. The polite department has issued or tier* for resident.H to keep their plat es sanitary and a squad haa been detailed to enforeo the rule. Severe reprimands were given householders In the cleaned district who were lax in complying with the new order*. New garbage recep tacles and ash cans were found In th<* rear of many of the homes, how ever. and It Is thought tha* after a few weeks the foreigners will have learned to observe Banltary meas urea without constant vigilance on the part of the police FA lit TO STAGE CONTEST IN JPHYSIQUES G W. Dickinson, general man ager of the Michigan state fair, an nounces that in addition to the body building contest entries for which closed March 1. a ‘ physique beauti ful” contest will be conducted under the auspices of the state fair man agement Photogrnph* of the contestants. In conjunction with their detailed meas urements. will he the baals on which the prizes In the contest will be awarded. Gold, silver and bronze medals of sp<u:la! design for both the men and women contestants will be awarded the prize winner* ContMtaiU **■ submit as many photograph* M ffcgfl wish. 'tl "It is not essential that tba mm urementp of the coat*«t*atf proach the Ideal, or the proportMS of an Apollo or a Venus. TIM *ggH purpose Is to determine the nNIM men and women have attatM* In physical culture,’' said Mr. DtotuMnfl 20 ENLIST AFTER i LOSING ROLLS AT 1 WINDSOR TRACIi Recruiting officers in Windsor 111 port that 2<) new member* at flfl j overseas battalion, no*’ being gjjfl crulted, hare been obtained Ml Jflgl race track during the present nMH Many young men from distant paflß of the United State* having IgjH | their stake on the ponies are etdMH leg it in said, to obtain food ijl | clothing. George Clark. 25 yonfl , old, nf Chicago, enlisted Friday, ijfl ter dropping what was left of J| i SI,OOO stake last Monday. He xngfl fed at the expense of the govaflM ment before being sent to ToronlM to Join his regiment. Oddfellows of West Virginia m4L Maryland are to gather today gH Mount Iwike park, Md.. for their Ma nual rummer reunion. PAGE 5