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FRIDAY. MAY 25. 191 T.
CHURCH ASKS FOR DRY NATION EpUropaJ Conference Here In* dorses Prohibition A* ( on* nervation Measure "A church ihut la sloppy in It* bunlne** method b sloppy spirltu ally,” K. C. Gilbert, of St. Paul's parish, (old the delegates assembled In Cbrtet church Thursday, lor (he second day or (he Kpts copal conference. Mr. Gilbert was speaking in favor of Mie conference establishing a he(t*-r eyst* in of church bookkeeping, that had been recommended Uy t,lj»* general con veatlon The second morning session was devoted wholly to betterments in church business administration and the election of oftb»‘|s To Bishop William* lta» confer ence deli-gated authority to appoint a committee that will make .1 ,-oir ▼ey of the report * nml buslm sos all parishes in the illoren* Nationwide prohibition not only as a safeguard to soldiers and civ ilians. but also for the purpose of conserving the nation .- r .ram . ap ply, received the generous indorse ment of the convention, following the sermon bv Hishop W illiams u«l vocaflng a ’‘dry'’ nation The grain that could b** saved in thi-> manner would make ll,o00.()00 loaves of bread a day, he said Klertlon "f i ftli ff> w ii i omplstvd by the scloetl n <lf t h«' .| low in t - committer lt<-v " Warns Wilson. Trinil ctiur h. Itrv H#nr> Tatlo. k. i-t Anll r -w VMI Vi lot Hev H II It i"V Ht lot'll we il»r|rf*> < « >t .1 oh»i H wine > 1 M ! J.r Christ. Osorio W Vi’to -n >t Andrew Vntt \ib'<r _ to synod es mi>l w• st ».r<• \in. • '- v Uenr> I Iv. «i F'siit's flint ' \ I •Cl V ti ts nus Mt John t s.iginaw Itry \v ii flam f,. Torrr to e, St Siwtr* y» •< I>r Mi.r 11 me r tv : 1*• • n«• « 1 I.’ M ‘‘• • I - Hi «*1 v, Cli l r in 1 W l,v t. gl John’s: tan It Smith Christ. <ommls" n <-n ' bur i « b fecture, Key M"litnmi*. t v W V Atkinson At M « 1 1 Mei II r Almps. n, tirurß. •<> • r '■ ‘ * • Huron M i! H-rgnmn. -it I* sill's t| I M (irvlla ( .ft t *h. Mi s s!*h All ■ r «l • I ■ i w*-t. Start ril tainslnw w i «■ ••t* •! . Hi' pice for the r»H - vr t • • Rahh' Wise, of N'rw Y ork and orb ers of prominence uro tn -peak in Boston today at a celebration of the fiftieth annlversarv of 'hr Re ligiou Association of \mertcrt ASK FOR and GET Horlick’s The Original Malted Milk Substitute* Cost YOU Sams Price. Beet to Reach World’s top Price on June 1; Sheep Going Skyward; Meatless Days Coming By H. H. MACH N*w record* art the rule thrijout the live stock list and there Is noth tng tu sight at .present to change the order of oxerclsea Heavy kosh er cattle are hovering around $U per cwt and all grades of year ling*, which had such a hard time of It during the first hslf of May. havn gained from 7f* cents to sl.2a per cwt., from the recent low point and bid fair to go much higher now that liquidation is about over and pastures are good The cattle mar ket is gaining strength every day and the beginning of June will find beef In the carcass higher than ever before in the history of the world The absence of Texas lattle, which have usually in Ihe past been available at this date, Is romplicat | in? the killers' problem and adding greatly to beef values all along the line. The sudden decline in the supply of light cattle has sent cue I tomers, who demand cheap beef. | Into the fetnler alleys of the big t markets and have made it very hard for the feeder buyer to get his cattle worth the money. The cost of beef on the hoofs Is not mdl cat ad by quotations in live stock markets for average weight* were never before so light at this season an<l dressing percentages never be fore so low One of the notable farts concern ing the cattle trade of the current sesson Is the wonderful profits made by distillery feedsrs It is claimed that fully 7fi per cent of the distil lery cattle of the country are still on feed and doing extremely well Cattle weighing above 1 400 pounds I are always scare at this season and wholesalers have a few buyers on I their list that always want heavy 1 rattle They prefer corn f* and anL ! mils, but they will tak* distillery i fed <aMle when they cannot buy | anything else The demand for fe j males Is unprecedented and values are rising more rapidly tn 'his de pattment than in any other. The only cow. that can be called slow sab aie the dairy discards that show signs of tubercular trouble The extremely high prices at which lambs are selling have had a steady ins influence over the market for veal calves and taken with the re < ent “hatp dec line In calf rec eipts, caused the market in this depart tnent to recover much of ihe bloom which it had before ihe big spring drive of dairy calves broke prices from t :*to $t per cwt I a-riming rec eipts, which suggest absolute scarcity, are vending prlr« * skyward in the sheep and lamb market, aud ndvlcea from districts 'I' 1 STe* 1 ** 53 " in'ii..'l ii 11,, ni | iin i ninii ■mo fmggj B ffiSMßi § liiK| m jbiißiaM ymilicgM DO NOT BUY A SUBSTITUTE, ASK FOR AND SEE THAT YOU GET THE ORIGINAL MARIGOLD The sale of MARIGOLD has doubled since last year. Why? Because MARIGOLD is in a class hy itsedf. It is appetizing, nutritious and churned under government inspection, where each churning is given careful attention by Uncle Sam’s own judges. People who have seen MARIGOLD in the making are surprised at the sanitary, strict-disciplined methods used; but you know Uncle Sam is a very particular housekeeper. It is-put up in that sanitary, one-pound parchment-lined carton, where 16 ounces make a pound. If we were revising Webster’s Dictionary, we would classify MARIGOLD as “Food Fconomy with Nutritk us Ingredients." We aim to keep the dealer stocked with fresh churned MARIGOLD at all times, so that you will get that rich, delicate flavor which only comes from fresh-churned goods. When you place your next order with your grocer or butcher, try a pound of MARIGOLD and put it to a test regarding wholesomeness, economy and satisfying qualities. Thousands of people in Detroit are using MARIGOLD on their table and in the kitchen every day, but if YOl are not using it, have your merchant include a pound package in your next order. It is the “ Modern Spread for Dread.” Hammond-Standish Cos. IV«\\\ \ i \ \ v Saginaw that usually produce numbers | of early lamha are not reassuring Wool lambs have sold tn Chicago for sL’b.f>o per cwt. Wool ewc-a have sold for sls and shorn ewes as high as |l.l 76 Shorn wethers touched sl4 per cwt Sprinu lambs have been Hold at prices ranging between sl7 and s2l, according to quality. The packing house contin I gent usually looks to K<-ntuc ky and Tennessee for their Mgv and June lambs, but all reports from the states mentioned seem to Indicate that this year's crop will he &o per cent short of average years The early market run of western lambs will hardly he in full swing this year before Aug 1 A few lambs are coming from California and Idaho hut they are in poor condt tion and do not look vrell with the htde off Speculators to contract lambs for fall delivery hut growers are holding for higher prices than the ’ gamblers" are will ing to pay The top so far for eon tract lambs is $1,7 per cwt With live hogs selling for sl7 per cwt. In Huffalo, and only a trifle he low thHt in rhicago, all kinds of pork products are booming. When bacon sells for 5T> cents per pound at retail and all other "pork-stuff" ■on a parity, the early advent of meatless days for the American | people is suggested. The average qualm of the ofT* rings fn the hog 1 vards of the big nttirhets is de teriorating every day and the pr«- ( miuni that * * wti- he secured for a | heavy lard hog. is increasing with I leaps and bounds. High corn prices are bending thousands of thrifty | little pigs mto market and packers | are taking them tinder protest at i prices front $1 to $6 per cwt. less than they are paying for prime fat bai ks. The American farmer is working in the field and, as a re suit of his preoccupation with the crops which the government ha* urged him to grow, arrivals of live hog* hav** dropped to insignificant proportions the country over The recent average cost of packers droves of killing hogs has been the highgsi In trade history. The sale of growrthy pigs, weigh ing l< s sthan lot) pounds. I* a cap tt.al trim* at this time, especially in view of the acute shortage in ail kind* of meat which is beginning ..to make itself felt In a way that suggests a worldwide famine Farmers who own ndv little pig-, weighing front fib to 60 pound* can well afford to turn them out on grass and keep them growing until. 1 new oats are ready to feed with the positive assurance that when i they exceed 127 pound* in weight they will bring at leant $3 per cwt. more than they are now worth. Hoga weighing less than 100 pounds cannot he converted into the regu lur line of pork products hut must he hung In the fretting tempera mre until conditions* will wartant offering them for sale BASEBALL TO SHINE JUNE 5 UHH'AfJO, May 25 Registration dav, June 5, will he the occasion fbr j a patriotic demonstration at all ma l jor league baseball parks This was I derided on by the national commis sion. winch was in session here to day. The commission recommended i that all home clqba engug* hati<7\ <>n I 'hat day to play patriotic mush at tntervala during the games. ' - Mlloa To Flat Rock Milo Heml pro* will go to Flat Roek Hunday, to dash w-tfh the fast representative team of that town Manager Alfred t’oles will send Hammond or Meisgades to the mound, with Pepper Young handlitm their shoots The following Milos should he at No. f>3»i Flft«*enth-st., Sunday at I] o'clock sharp: Capt. Becker. Young, Hammond, l4tckave. Branch, (irussey, W. Coles, A Coles, Meisgades, and a good shortstop For game* address Wilfred Coles, secretary. No. r>r,6 Fifteenth-st Ow ing to the bad weather the games scheduled at Wallaceburg were called off tin simply covered with eruption-What can 1 do? " I can't rest, I can't s!rrp, and most of all, 1 hardly dare go out, for when it start* itching, I simply Adi « to scratch, no matter where | am.” “Don't worry a Dit p>«t get a ido of Kesinol Soap and a jar of Kesinol Ointment. Use them according to di j rections and I am sutr \<>u wi I get ! prompt reuef. aid that your skin wi.! hr a 1 right in a few days,” ! Kesiool S<«p sod Omuarat »old by all druggim. DETROIT DETROIT TIME* RUGS!!! A I THIS hou.soctraningf -rason lot us remind you that some new floor covering* will go a lonjr wgy toward addin*: to the cheerfulness and attractiveness of your home. We quote just a few of the many remarkable values offered in our rug department. They are all high-gratfe* dependable at prices that are notably low, 8.3 by 10.6 Brussels Rugs 9by 12 ft. Brussels Rugs IN tH's popular room hh, there are £ m targe room sice rugs will g* nymm many charming patterns to choose hll 1 give yearn of satisfactory service. I*l from. Suitable for any room and A large assortment of pleasing colore sneed at ■ == »nd designs $1 Cash. 50c Weskly $2 Cash, 50c Weekly. ' , , i i rnHEV are soft m texture and strong gM "VP 'rHEY are faultlessly woven with a "JfX 1 in weave; noted for the splendid | J 1 deep, heavy pile and ailky Anleh. #ll service they render. Luxurious Orient- For beauty and sturdy wearing quail ai tones at ties they are unexcelled at $2 Cash. 50c Weekly 53 Cash, 75c Weekly. 7.6 by 9 ft. Granite Rugs 6 by 9 ft. Congoleum Ruffs \VERY practical feature of these "vr f nHIS desirable size Is avallabl# in jm P*|\ rugs is the fact that they may be I j I many pleasing patterns. We have *%ll used on either side. A number of very *. priced them as a special offering for ®i®i * $1 Cash, 50c Weekly $1 Cash, 50c Weekly. SUMMERFIELD &lIECHT 90-96 Michigan Ave. 2211*2219 Jefferson Ave. W. Bay City PAGE 9