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FRIDAY, APRIL 20. 191 T.
gHOttOAMTHI. OK fME •CHJL’t DELIGHT; a poetic fintuy by ChaHaa Law la Palma, of Detroit, a book Inaplrad by tha baautiaa of Italy and England, but wrtttan, aftar bualnaaa hour*, during tha laat tlx yaara, In thia city. \ --- This poem. which fill* a good rtsed volume, la wrltlan tn aomnwhat Spencerian stylo and marches with itately and inajrattc tread thru a iraalth of allegory and poetic Imago ry found rarely In productions of he laat two centuries. It fives forth the atr of Italy and tlso transports the reader to rarer dimes where the spirit alone can Iva. It )oina within It the classic sonoeption of beauty and the spirit lal conception of Infinity. It rests he soul la Its hard journey thru a natariailatio and troublous world. That It should have been written a this time and place and after loora devoted to basin aes la si ran r«r than the writing of thoee !m --nortal eeaaya which Chariot lamb •omposed after a long day spent In i dull office casting up account* This poem r#c«dred Its Inspire ion by Its author's sojourn In Italy, tnd thru hla love of Dante and Ipancar Mr Palms said that these poet* had filled hla conception of teauty in poetic form more than nad others, tho ha has always been ui admirer of the grand and lofty ityle In poetry This book la a work of art In rvary sense. The poem la beyond srltlclsm for poetry of this kind, in<l sustains Its high level thruout Lhe volume. The book Itself is beautifully gotten up by the Marion Press, being bound In heavy orange jolored stock and printed on fine Italian paper Altogether It is a thing of beauty and of soul and I>e rolr Is proud of having produced It. Mr Palms has retired from busi- Ei<nu* and Intend# to devote his time o IPerattire. He bellevea that the endency is toward American men lerotlng themselves to art of some *nrt, after having accumulated a comfortable eompetenee, thua doing something of value to. the world Mr Palms la extremely modest over SUMMERFIELD & HECHT I 509 b Discount—Read the Letter! T' HE letter herewith reproduced explains why we can offer this splendid and much-in*demand furniture at such a tremendous reduction right at the start of the sea son and just you want it most. While wicker furniture is ideal for the sun parlor and porch, it is increasingly popular for indoor use. It is charmingly dainty, durable and economical; that’s why it's so popular. THERE *r* 142 of theoe rocker* and cHa Ira to match, In Ivory md brown fiber, They are up Solatarad In da*n- AA ty eratonna or iml- all *oU tatlon leather, >» TEA CARTS are both uaaful and beautiful. In brown or ivory fiber, with giae* covered cretonne traya, there are * 7 C only 45 of thee# ) 1 I # LI regular %21.50 1 II ===== values at SITMMERFIELD &HECHT BOOK REVIEWS m - r I ■ ■ ■ WU. I bis work and has not put It on the market. • • • WOMAN, by Vance Thompson, a book on tha woman mevamant which showa great Insight, fair ness, knowledge and fearless ness. Say* Mr. Thompson "There is really more individuality to a wo man than there is to a man Un derneath the tyrannies and hypoc risies and *»nmlg> caresses man has laid upon her. woman has managed to preserve a furtive, but potent kind of autonomy." This remark ablv subtle and significant book gives the history of the spiritual life and development of woman, the reasons underlying her peculiar treatment hy man; her struggle for individuality against the almost overwhelming obstacles placed in her path thru being treated as a slave, a queen, and everything but an equal and the emerging of wo man into a complete human being which is really what the woman movement, feminism, equal suffrage and all the rest of It mesn* This la also a picture of man and. if he la honest, he will recognize his sin of omission and commission which CHAPU.E9 L. palms. THIS rocker and chair to match come In closely woven Ivory, gray or brown fiber, with upholster ing of cretone £ __ OP or high-grade ) r / D imitation leather, M —■-t ■ at ■ BROWN fiber frame, with eeat and back of airy eratonna In varloua patterne. describee this at tractive and fl* Q Q comfortable 0 ET iOO rocker. 111.75 I lssa value he baa rommlttad both coaacloualy nnd unconsciously thruout the agea "Wopjen." says Mr. Thompson, "have rid themselves of tha Don Juans by the simple device of step ping out of their skirts,” whi«h means the throwing away of the swaddlng clothes which formerly en veloped them from hand to foot. Mr. Thompson has done the greatest service for women since (been set about his task of emancipation. It wae In the time of Columbus that Erasmus “discovered" that women ware human beings and our author considers thla a greater discovery than America. E. P. Dutton A Com pany, Publishers. New York. 51.26. • • • MADAME DE STAEL, by Emma Oartruda Jaeck, Ph 0., a true sur vey of tha time* In which the famous French woman lived and the changes which wars taking place in tha spiritual Ilfs of Eu rope. Thla Interesting book, both bio graphical and philosophical, por trays not only the great wo man but rives a faithful ptetura of her times as well Os special Inter est Is the author’s criticism of Mme de Steel’s hook, De I/AUemagne. whloh gives In concise form, no where else to be found, the idea and growth of German culture and how It gradually gained ground $n European soli. The German liters lure of the day differed essentially from" other European literature which had become more or less ar tificial and a 111 tad. Thia was, of course, before the amalgamation of ihn German principalities Into the German empire. The chapter on “Essential Idea* of German Culture* is especially Interesting and shows a remarkable appreciation of * val ues” cn the part of the author One might almost, call this book a series of essay*, closely connected, on European literature in the early nineteenth century and a compre hcnslve interpretation of the mental and spiritual awakening which took place from tnat time. The war does not tntrude itself a* Miss .Taerk’s work was completed before the be ginning of hostilities and has only recently been published It la in- ,90-96 Michigan Ave. EASY CREDIT TERMS ‘ PREVAIL FIR a really high grade rocker at an exceptionally low prlca, we feature this one In green, brown or natural colored fiber. There are £ qa •350 of thle style, but # they won’t laet long at . jaKx the tale price of raluabl* aa a philosophical book of rsfsranr* and contains information which It would be difficult to dad elavwhere. oxford University I’rasa, New York. • • • LITTLE FOLKg IN HIBTORV, a notabi* sarias for chlldran, print * ad in small volume* and elaaaiflad under the titles, “Little Folks Who Did Great Things” “Llttla Folk* on Thronaa” and “Littl* Haros*." There la probably no belter way of teaching history to children than with stories in which the heroes are real persons. These bookM are writ ten for this special purpose and will be a valuable acquisition to par ents. teachers and caretaker* of children of six to 10 years of aga. They srs not exaggerated and hla tori'-al|> correct, but emphasise tha things which will especially appeal to the mind of the child. They are prettily bound and are tlluairatad with cuts from well known paint ings This will baa change in lit erature for which both children and grown ups who do the reading will be grateful. The books are com piled by Dorothy Donnell Calhoun and tell the heroic tale* we all knffw so well The Abingdon Press, New Cork; 21 cents a volume or fl per set LEONARD WOOD. PROPHET OP PR EPA RE ONE 88, by Isaac Mar coaaon, author of “Tha War After tha War,” an appraciatlon of tha general. The author Is a firm believer in preparedness and national defense, and aa such is an Intense admirer of Gen Wood. The first chapter telle exactly the polnl of view held hy the author end from this premise he Is logical thruout his book. The next chapter is biographical and gives an Interesting account of Gen. Wood's childhood The hook con tinues and tell* of his meeting with Theodore Roosevelt and the organ ization of the Rough Riders. There Is considerable about Gen. R. A. Alger, of Detroit, secretary of war. with a tribute to his ability. The author declares that Gen Alger was surrounded with "aloth and incom petency." The Spanish American war and Wood's part In It occupies several chapters, and then Wood I* sent to Germany to attend German maneuvres and he meets the knlsar. who conceived a strong liking for 2211*2219 Jefferson Ate. W. Delray Stori j DETROIT TIMES him. The author compare* and contrasts him with Lord Kitchener, each of which, he declares, waa equipped with tha genius for organ isation Just aa Kitchsner deliv ered Egypt, so did Wood overcome dirt and disease in Santiago. sa>s Mr. Marcoason In the end Gen. Wood stands for the new national ism, in the author's eye* John i*anc Cos., New York; 76c. • • • The Century for April contains a most pregnant article at thia time called “The German American; Hla Dilemiu't" by Walter V. Woehlka, and "His Dufy.” by Kuno Francke. professor of the history of German culture in Harvard university. The question as answered hy a man as well known and liked as the latter is particularly soothing to Ameri cans just now. The facta stated by Mr. Woehlke are interesting, sigtflfl oant and important Another arti cle worthy of close consideration la **Oan We Defend the Panama Canal in a ('rtsls?” by a naval expert whose name Is not given. Ha says that It tea "temptink bait for our enemies” and "altogether too far from the United States for family protection ” “What Shall England Do?*’ in an article by Arthur Glea son. In which the dehumanising process of our mechanical Ideas of efßclenc) are scored "The worker does not become a man until after hours." the author says. "The curse of machinery." especially in the present industrial system, is laid bare with masterly skill It is worth careful perusal by every em ployer of labor and every laborer. There arc stories by George T. Matih. Harvey OHtggin* and Phyl lis Bnttome. May Pay a Convict. HU>OXI. Miss., April 11.—Recoin mendation that the state pay a sub stantial sum to Will Purvis, of la mar county, “in partial payment for time spent In the penitentiary and Jail.” will be made at the next ses sion of the legislature by Gov Bilbo, according to an announcement made recently Purvis, about 2ft year* ago, was convicted of homicide, but earaped death by hanging when the noose slipped Beveral years later he was pardoned. A deathbed con fesalon at Columbia by Joseph Beard recently cleared Purvis of the crime. rrtnltlf —tfc* St*'" nrmt XU4-4kat te rtvkt—rtm*i D»*t Mile 4M* Sale Starts Saturday! THIS remarkable sale starts tomorrow morning at 8:30, and will continue until every article in the lot is dis posed of. Included are chairs, rockers, settees, chaisa longues, tables, desks, tea wagons and fern stands in gray, bixiwn, ivory and natural colored r£ed and fiber. Os some numbers there are not many of a kind, that early se lection is advisable. Save money by buying now 1 Graceful and practical is this table of rich brown fiber. The top measures 30 Inches In diameter end there Is f paae QC an extra shelf v ' i below. Sale M price * INVITINGLY comfortable la thle arm.rocker of brown or Ivory fiber. Upholstered in assorted cre tonnes or Imit a- t OC tlen leather to match the frame «*=--- In color FACTORY MEN FOR RED CROSS Because hr ha* found It Impo i ble to reach personally ail the large '-mployer* of labor In Detroit In con nection with the Red Croan member ship campaign, Jatuea Inflia. chair man of the special membership com mittee, la writing them He urg*** all fartoriee. store* and oth*» r In atltutlona to co-operate with the committee* In an-effort to rain even tnorf member* than the 3o,0<»0 which waa fired aa the number aimed at when the rampairn started Mr. tnalla aak* employer* to des ignate a man In Ihelr organltahun to act a* recruiting e®< er for > Red t'roaa to whom blanket applim tlon* and display card* will be fur nlahed Speakers will be fumlehel such nrganlaatlona on request With the letter that he 1* sending out Mr. Ingll* lncloaea a copy of one be ban Juat received from the employers’ Welfare service of the Packard Motor Car company, which outlines the accomplishments of tha’ factory. In this factory 7.600 of »he g,klß employe* have responded to the appeal to take membewah'n In the Red Cross. W J Schulti, who barf charge of the woik. say* In hi* letter than the fine result* ■ re obtained because of careful pinn ning and because of the fine team work of the employes. "The climax of the campaign waa reached.’’ Mr. Schultx wrote, "when the employes band paraded thru the plant leading automobiles filled ASK FOR and GET Horlick’s The Original Malted Milk frubstitutM Goal YOU Sama Prtco- All books reviewed on this page eon be obtained from MACAULEY BROS. BOOK STORE 71 Library Ava. IN this doalgn there are 207 rock er* made of brown fiber, with eeate upholstered m e r A cretonne or imita tion leather. Regu- naaa lar sl3 value* at .... r l 8 artlatic prm<halr la strongly built of cloeely woven brown fiber. The eeet and upper pert es the back are £ 7C upheietered In | | O handsome I I ww ta poetry * with 16 Red Cross uniformed nurse*. The 17 mass meeting* were an* nounced by the foregten. called to gether by bugler* at central lore itona where npooker* stand* were erected and appropriately decorated With the stage all aet. with enthu siasm rampant, the ntiraea. accom panied hv foremen, then went from man to man enrolling 10b per cent in moat of the department* Fn case* where the men had no money with *h*m blank form* were used authortiin* the company to deduct the amount each subaerlhed from *~. Standar^TZ^'j o* (ORSETS and OERV/CE “Wear Nemo for a Purpose!" DON’T try to wear a Nemo model that it deaigned for some other tinman Wear VOLK OWN Nemo! Below wc show examples of three distinct Nemo Services Self-Reducing, Wondorlift and Buck* Resting representing 31 different models, each made /or a distinct pur post; and in the Nemo kop- Service and “Little Nemo” lines are 12 more models. Lach Nemo Corset is designed for some particular figure, from the growing girl to the very mature matron who must wear size 4-4. BACK-RESTING 8 Model* i / LX\ rnt » Uri I • 3 *1 // jMtj •111 y ft y Wn \ y #,> i;' It Rest* Tow Back Nemo Self-Reducing Service Hyfieaioalty reduce* and impperte the I fare by rbe oaa of nor* (ban a dot an diatiact patented iavaatioo* 17 models —$3.50, $4.50, $5.00 and up Nemo Wonderlift Service The adfaatehle W'onderlift Randlet lift* op fallen tiaauea, ho Ida then >■ place, preeervea health, prodnoea perfect faahioa Itoea 8 models—-$5.00, $7.50 and SIO.OO Nemo Back-Retting Sendee Relieve* and prevent a backache, five* correct bodily poiee, ftettena the beok aaeat aodtahly. 8 models- $3.00, $3.50, $4.00, $5.00, $lO The Nemo is the most comprehensive line of corsets in existence. Select your Nemo for a /mr/*» t#; ■nJ be sure it is a Nemo, showing the NEMO trademark —the market is full of worthless imitations. AH Gmr*i sNrw• Itn* !lralr<l(-FHbM haiiat. Itm Tal Announcing the First Showing of Advanced Spring Styles in Women's and Misncs* Suits Coats Dresses Skirts Waists Millinery All the Bright New Shades All the Stunning New Styles Como and See Our Unlimited Showing CREDIT (iLADLY EXTENDED SIMPLY PAY $1 PER WEEK (ffILYS 73 an< 76 MICHIGAN AVI the neat pay; which aM>nwy waa UK* mediately srfvaaced to Um lai Cross by tha oompaay." Wmtid la Marry Hr M Vim, St’RANITIN. Pa. April 13 I* the womaa I’ve wanted u> marry for M v mr*." proudly declared WtHU R Jones, It recently whea he -sllrd <m ih» marriage lireaae clerk wKk Marv Ann Deacon. 70. Both are iMldvnti! of this cHy. They wete married by the Rev. W. R. (Odwards, of th« Tabernacle > nrr*waMo*al chorrh SELF-RF.DUCING 17 Modal* ■m M£m v)A t JjU / & mm \*W n^! Styiiih R*<f*choe PAGE 7 WONDERLIFT t Models ■L*rfn\ UMA I lAur Fleakla