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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, November 22, 1917, NIGHT, Image 5

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TIIIKS DA Y, NOVKMIIBR 22. 1917.
Detroit Woman’s Play To I>e
Produced Here Next Week
•Ls.
VvL ' y ’-C
M* J»n** Mnrklem Mnrfln. w if* of former Judge James O Murfln, of
.■■• nit the standing figure In the picture, and Mr*. Jane Cowl Klauber,
*,\;f»» of Adolph Klsuber. ft former well-known Nt » York dramatic critic
ni In» wspgpwr writer, who collaborated in the writing of the French war
di ,i "I.Uac Tim**" In which Ml** fowl will be seen n*>xt week, in th*
1 . hoi* opera house, are credited with having written the best dialogue of
h;i\ p' <\ produced in year* on the American stage These young women
jri* t i\i ra) year* igo when both were studying drama tie art In ft New
York school, and their friendship ha* continued uninterruptedly. They
r !lib<>- ited also on ttie plav, "Paybreak,” which had a New York
product lon.
I'ri •in le « lob w ill gi\ e a
Th.'ir.i--/tvlng •■ ■ e dancing party
We y cvenmr Nov. 2H. In th*-
n cl b t hou.«o, Concord
end K' rch* val uvea.
—. • •
V «cred concert will be given
!'.%« v< nlng. 1 ©*c 8, in Our
, t jj. ;. hurch, at 4 oTlo*k. for the
~r St. Vincent de I’aal so
, ..; the church. Several well
vi itnp'r* will assist tb** choir
i ’ *!:i i hurch, under the direction
• ' f* j of. A. lls pel, organist and dl
— ,% —
Mr • George William Cottr*ll and
daughter, of Cleveland, me the
guest* of Mr. nnd Mr? K W Cot
trell. Films apartments Mr« Cot
rrell will be remembered a- MlS’*
Fh rence Chamberlain, of Twuroit.
lr and Mrs H S Karr, No ?*U
Hurl lave west, are receiving on
ul.«riona on the arrival of a
da udder. Nov. 19, to be named T.ti
cl I© Mnjr.
—4P—
11oly Trlnltr guild will give a
< ard party Friday evening, In Holy
trinity school hall, for the benefit
*.f tI.M fund fur providing extra com
forts for Ui* young monos the pal
ish who have entered the service of
the country. About 40 young men
were recently drafted.
Sacred Heart Alumnae and Liter
ary association will hold a sale nf
kitchrn and table articles for the
benefit of the social service work nf
• j * juvenile court. Saturday after
noon. in the Sacred Heart academy.
Music and a plav, “The Gentle
Jury” will bs given by members
of the alumnae.
The annual Hn*n shower and tea
to be given Thanksgiving dav In Bt.
Mary’s Nurses’ hoDil, by St. Mary’s
auxiliary, promises to be one of the
delightful events of the aeason A
pleasing program will be presented
hv Mrs. Essie |>*man McPbee, Miss
Dorothy Olllway. Mr* Maurice J.
KeaMnic, Jr., Mrs. John H. I*rtngle.
Mrs Isabel Downey Weatrope and
Ml s Kra RpUlsn* The linen show
er la held annually to give friend*
Os 'tin ho pltal an opportunity to aid
MUSICAL RECITAL
FREE ADMISSION
On Friday afternoon At 230
o'clock In th»* Orlnnell Bros. Vtrtrola
KpMml hull. Ml » Marguerite Brbuil-
Uir < ontralto. will render a number
.f vocal selections at a Recital. to
which the public in Invited without
charge.
Ml«s Sctinllln* occupies an envi
able position anion* Detroit's young
it mm-iral talent Her voire of un
uaunl wide iange and punry la aided
by a pleasing personality and an
fMay. engaging stage manner.
Htie haa appoared at other tirlnnell
jiroa. Recitals and cornea again by
ppeclnl r*sjuest from many who havr
heard her before.
Among the beautiful selections to
bo rendered by Miss Schulllng are
• The tireat I nltnmrn" by It’llarde
lot. "Klegie" by Msssenet, "My
Abode" 4>y Hrhubert, "Rose of. Mv
If earl" b> l»«>hr, etc.
On the Vlrtrola, Werrenrath will
sing. "Klaf of My Heart," John Mr
4 >y? ii k will aing "She la Far From
M.. i..« | • |(c»id« a*tb« ae attractive
nninbefa will tie ae lection a by Ves
sela'« |land. Frits Krrlsler, Amato,
iiii o md Oad*kl, M* Km*’* Orcbes
rn, * t<• t
TANARUS! Fi’.p Muvlril ff»f la In
’ended to serve as an inspiration to
til 1 11 ir* fovera who dealie suggestion*
in thn >j upe nf their nntalcal reprr
toire |i |q n|«n hoped that those
Will be allfUfted who find welcome
for an afternoon of pleaaant enter
tainment and uplift.— Adr.
in r* pl«n -hlii■>• th* n* <e* tty supply
of household and surgical linens.
Miss Grace Marcia 1/wly ?o
prano, and Mfsa lluth Clynlck.harp
i‘t, assist**! hy Miss A«la Lillian
Gordon, will give a mush <l** for th*
Iwtrolt New Century club, Monday
afternoon. In the North Woodward
t 'on grega Ilona 1 < hurch house An
Informal reception will follow for
Mme K*he| I.cglnska, the pianist,
who will give a recital Tuesday
evening, In Arcadia
Ihe chapel of the University of
l>rtroit was th* 1 s» *n< Wednesday
morning of th<- tnurri ce of Miss
Sarah Adelaide H’Hrien, daughter of
Mr aod M r VYilllum Charles
OT.rten, No *ll •'* Jeflerson ave , to
Lieut John l’ran* is McOourh. the
ceremony being performed by the
Rev William T lkirnn, s .1. pres!
ilen* of the university The bride
was attended by h* r sister. Miss
Irene O’Brien, and I,eu I) H* aly wa*.
best ruan A rec* ptlon followed in
th family home Following a short
wedding trip. I .lent McGough will
await orders for overseas In New
York.
'I he annu.il dinn*M of the Society
of Arts and Crafts was given M ed
r.esdav evening, in the society's
charming home, No. 25 Watson *t
As usual with tlmse afTalrs there
was n uch original entertainment.
The dinner was confined wholly to
members of the s*>clcty. The re
cejxing committee for the evening
included Mr »n*l Mrs. Gustavus I*.
Pop*. Mr. and Mrs George*} Booth,
Mr. and Mrs. H W. Maxwell Grvll*.
Mr and Mr*. William B. Cady, Miss
Helen Plumb, Miss Alexandrine Mo
Flwen., Henry Ht*\«*ns and William
B. Stratton.
The Girl’s Job
By Jessie Roberts
Correspondence Kindergarten
"I>ear Mian Roberta 4'ould you
I lell me where fn write In reference
to taking a correspondence course In
kindergarten work - * p R S"
Write to the leading correspon
! dence achoola, and ace what courses
: thev offer In such work.
You will also find If good to get
I hold of Wme Montessoirs hooka on
I child teaching. These hooka are Pill
!of splendid Information that will
h*dp you In whatever work you tnai
!.> In *e.M ing younr cHidreft Ask
for tlm Monresaorl Method at your
hook dealer's. There is anew book
i out thin yr '.r, t bell* ve.
T* (I, and lonise M, are also re
j f» i red to *ht* answer.
Another writer wants to know
! 1i ! > vi’ that ns mod
c ourse ran be had bv correspondence
«* hv attending n school In person
i I do not The correspondence
schools are etceil* tit wh«*rn it is not
iMissiblo to get direct tuition. They
; nm not so good as an actual school
fur various reasons, hut perhapa the
j chief is that there 1* no competition.
no contact With Others who are do
’ Ing th • same work There j«s no nr
i tunl nc‘ce«sli\ to K* «>|> up. and to
avoid shirking the r< gu!«r hours nee
j • ,-arv for proper work With •onic
types of min i the- corre ipondenre
I courses pan out escellently, with
others thay don't arccnipllsh any
thing If you can attend i regular
school, do so If not, remember that
your sui ee.sa with the correspon
dence course is dependent on your
own grh and determination.
A food scientist states that one
pint and a half of milk with half a
pound of pea flour would supply nil
j the easential Ingredients for a whole
I day** food.
ARMY LESSONS FOR HOUSEKEEPERS
Armv Rations and Army Menus.
Army cooks and bakera have the
really big high < oat of living prob
lem to aolvH. The miracles they ac
com pi is b offer lessons in menu mak
ing by which housekeepers may pro
nt.
A ration Is the allowance for sub
slstence for one person for on** day
Ths average ration for a soldier
amounts to four pounds a day and
the government Ims estimated that
even at present prices, this can be
provided for a fraction more than
39 cent* a day.
In planning their menus, most
mess sergeants follow an outline
something like this;
Breakfast Fruit or breakfast
food; meat, In some form, with a
vegetable, hot bread with butter, or
hot cakes with syrup, coffee
Dinner Soup, meat, roasted, boil
ed or fried, or fish, two vegetabh s,
a vegetable or fruit salnd, dessert,
bread and butter coffee or tea.
Hupper Meat or fish, one vegeta
ble: hot rolls; stewed fruit or jam;
bread and coffee, tea or chocolate
Housekeepers should note the "or"
in this schedule. The menus lire
actually much shorter than th*\ «i>-
pear to be.
In some camps, however, they are
quite elaborate. At Camp I)tx, near
Wrtghtaville, N J., *he following
menus were served recently:
Breakfast Boiled gice and milk,
hot muffins, fri***l baron, fried pot a
foes, bread and butler, coffee.
1 dnner Puree of bean *<*up, roast
beef, stewed kidney beans, sweet po
tatoes. tapioca pudding, bread nnd
butter, coffee or milk.
biscuits, apple sauce, bread, butter,
coffee or milk,
And for Hutiday there was a li t
much for elaborate
Breakfast Scrambled «ge*,
French toast, bacon, cottage frl* and
potatoes, bread and Jiutter, coffee
Dinner -Vegetable soup, sof* roast
or b* es, mashed potatoes, creamed
vi get a hie, bread and butter, stewed
peaches, chocolate cake, coff**• or
milk
The*tc menu* are not quoted with
any expectation that housewives can
provide the sntne nriav of good
•hitics for tb** same money. They
.-■re print* and a line examples of well
* lane and ration* which can he used
, hatisfactorlly in the borne kitchen
r the army * fttnp
\- surely ;i« th** proof o? the pud
iing twin *trc eating F : Hie vror’h
of a did In its effect on the health
nf the dieters Nearly every Amer
I sit family Just now feels a particu
lar Interest In th** I’nited States
army ration because itt* s**n or
PLANT AT THANKSGIVING TIME
FOR CHRISTMAS BLOOMING
By BIDDY BYE,
Blooming flowers have become 'll
most as much a part of Christmas
decorations as the familiar holly
and mistletoe.
Most of us plan to have a bit of
living fragrance for our Fbristmns
dinner tables, and more and more
blooming pota and bowls nf flowers
become popular as gifts among
friends.
Plants or cut flowers from the
hot house* arc rather expensive, but
•here Is a satlsfsctorv and tnexpen
alve way of obtaining as many of
these flowery offerings as one and«
sires by the simple process nf plant
lng the bulbs In time for the full
miracle of bloom to unfold at Christ
mas
The time to plant your Christmas
bulb* is now or not later than
Thanksgiving day.
The beauties pictured here wer**
planted on Thanksgiving d«> last
year and photographed on Christ
mas dav They wer** planted and
tended by a man who has made
bulbs and seed* hi* business for 25
.year*. He has done much expert
mentlng In the growing of bulbs
and here. In hi* own words, is the
gist of his experience
”1 found that growing lily bulbs
burled in the water and gravel got
the best results After >on once
cover the bulbs with wrater you must
never let them he out of the water,
not even for a minute. If the wgter
THi* lovaly eluetgr of narelesu* bloogomed Christmas from bulb*
planted Thanksgiving da*.
DETROIT TIMES
What Makes An
Army Ration?
According to existing army r*v
ulations the standard ration f"
one man for one day consists of
Ouno"
B«ef. fr#*#h S"9
Flour 11 ki
Hm U it*g powder
ii«-M ns 2 40
Pc tatoes ?0 f»o
Prune* 12*
Coffee > Ilf
Mugsr •* 2<>
Milk, evaporated
Ounces
Vinegar fgUD ,H
Halt ® 4
Copper <0 4
cinnamon ,014
Ia rd
Butter
Hlrup <glll) ■?*
Flavoring extract (gi11)... .0.4
Allowance t* made for the sub
sMtuMon of equivalents.
brother, husband or nephew Is
proudly serving with the colors
and incidentally, eating off Unci*
Sam’s tin plute.
Many a maternal heart suffers
feara for the welfare of a son«
health under the dietetic mlnlstra
tlons of a mere government. !>>t
such mothers take comfort In the
facts. In the officers’ training camps
under the same diet used In tie*
present army cantonments the
average gain In weight in six weeks
was 15 pounds for each man!
Uncle Ham Is Just aa much con
corned In the proper feeding of his
sons in the army and navy as a
mother Is. in feeding her sons at th<«
family table and It is done with
all the care, cleanliness and scion
title skill that money and brains can
provide.
The menu Is so good that T>r
Harvey Wiley himself, high chief
diet expert of the nation, d** lares
that It could be reduced almost on*-
third not only with safety, hut wdth
actual benefit to the soldiers.
So wh« n soldier son writes home
"Plea* l © send me something good to
eat,” don’t waste a minute In worry
Just pack up a parcel of fudge* and
cake and send hitu- its only a bit of
luxurious sweetness he wants and
then ask him how much he weighs’
To Addreaa Salesmanship Club.
Jay Orinnell, salep manager of
Grinnell Bros'. Music House, will
addre-s the Salesmanship club, Frl
da\ * voning In the Hotel fftatler on
"The sal*---the third factor in the
selling process." T C Rlce-W rax
will pre.-**nt a practical sale* demon
.strat ion
*n »Ti#» bow 1 uet.s stagnant and has to
be changed yon must hold the bowl
und« r the faucet and wash the old
water out and the clean In so that
the roots will never he uncovered.
'"The bulbs ought to stay tn n
cool, dark place for a week or lb
days after planting and then be
brought to the light "
The bulbs which lend themselves
best to water culture are the large
flowering pap* ! whit* narcissus an !
the Chines* sacred lilies
For your Christmas posies it Is
best to place tbe narcissus bulbs,
from three to a dozen, according to
th“ Mize of the container in a grass
bow 1 and cover them with a quart
or less of pebbles for support The
hfiwl should then be filled with wa
ter and -<>t aw«ay in the dark.
Homan hyacinths, the sort with
th*- delicate fragrant white bells, are
also suited to house growth and are
easily forced for Christmas They
should be planted very < lose togeth
er in a shallow pot, a week or two
before Thanksgiving, If possible
Cnder the bulbs the sod should he
loose, a Mtrle leaf-loam Is good, but
the soil should be rather c1o«o1t
packed over the tops, only the cen
ter of each bulb being left out of
the ground F’lunge the pots up to
the rim* in water for 15 minutes
and set in the dark for two weeks,
watering thorolv once eaep week
They grow best tn a temperature of
60 degrees.
LITTLE STORIES FOR BEDTIME
by S /ZO/i -jV - . 1, Jt(Jbciß.
A I* inalinir Tuil.
fTopyrlght. in:, by T. w. Burgees t
I’*t©r R»M.jt wm thankful I•** ]
rtltln t kno \v to whom h* wa* thank* |
fill, h* wm Ju»i thanks ill, that wh
all W>h! Mr* For the tlmt t! *** I
had prompted him to seek «. f* tv f i j
th« tlriia tome m thl* hole between
tho root* of tna old aiunip matoa.l of .
trying to ko h«>m« to tho dear Oi«l j
Jtrlor Patch
"If I had triad to do that ho would !
-have no, - ward Peter to h.m j
*©tf as ho ahlvtrtd a* the very «‘»id J
of ll,«> holo way umb ? gioun.l ’\© j
aur# ns httl. Babb!'* Imp t ' -r M •
■ ■
Ainu «t ca ight ma as .t his 1 <Pdn t ;
*at haro n jump t o o ...n No. air, I
I didn't. Wlmt a dro l oful scream ha i
ha*’ It In worse than thut'of 11•» ty
tha Owl tt rnad* my hair »tan«l r.gi t
Oh and. Pctar, y<»u‘r* nnfa now, t> ; t I
you art a lotif way hmna V*<, I
air. you ara a lone way from hotna,
and how you ara e‘dt»M to eat hark I
that# in safety I don't know Mrs I
Peter hnn hnan forever warning ' i
that something lika r t■! •» would hap- j
pan If you persisted in gong •*> fur ,
away from th© d»'.ir • ">S• I Prlar I'atcli
N *v It has and I gue* it errve* you j
Just right."
I’••tar'a talk to himself wn« Intar
rupti and by ft nnl** Ht th© ©ntran e
to that hola It wm ft lone enl: v . f 1-
low«d by tha ecrut hlng of ah:« r i>
clawn on th© root* that guarded th*
•ntranCe, and than an nrijfrv a; M i
ml. J ;- t h a » : 'ttln* * urn!
Patar hod hattrd Mia' k Po m, tha >*
a» Farmer Brown*, maka whan rho
wan ' antfry and dieopp-dnt- I only
this sound wan rmi<’h loundt’r th.tn
Hla<‘k PVtngy aver m.ida Again tha
little chills chased as h <• t.har nil
over peti-r and ha n untied down aiitl
inada himself a* *n nil a* ju sthla
at tha *n<l • ( the hola
After flint for a I nv ! nf tlir.a
Pater heard no pound \ hatever (Irad*
ually' tha llttl© chilis s* pj,<d runnlnkr
over him lie was ,af. ..>,<i hi ki« w
it .lust as |on if «*• he retrained right
where ha was ha w in safe So, In a
little while he wns , ! • over hi*
fright and than cun *it> began to
tuke )e.j(se«sh nos him t!> t "Knn to
w !wti tiiat h« Could nee Yowler the
Hf h-cat Tha Klin [>«>• he had hHd as
h© raced for nHfef. hud siren merely
that us a b oundintr funn almoat at
hln heals Ha Wondered if Ynwli r
was sll i 1 waiting outside. lln w, n*
dared If it Would be * ifi. til Just pi ©k
out. i.o* inmr ha tli•.t *>f th.s the
more he wanted to try It Almost
without knowing it he crept a little
way i ward the intranet- Then hi
sat and listened Ho Jtft’e by llftl©
petei . rapt up t i th'- entrance whar<
he - uld l ~k out between the two
roots that t;Mard* and It.
1 ust ii it out waa a llttl© open
«!>■•« whar« th© moonlight lay Ha
didn’t dare p, a step farther, so for
a h ue- time h© sat lot king out (it.
this little open space and wondering
where Yowler was Suddenly, with
out a sound a form crossed that pin
space Ho silent,y and stenlthtly <1 I
It rr ve that it seemed t drift ncr *
In tha moonlight like a shadow. at
the f-wtL, r side It i null ! * and v- ,t ti
ba k to Ivi*r There • r» r .v- 1
without motion sav.- for one ti. nt. a
tall on which the mi mliirl.t f< M
that Peter could • it n.«t
tal! kept fwlti tilny. twit ‘:1m:, ttv .». h-
Iriß And such n tall m it was* It
vi i • a mere ©tump of a tall. For the
- *'• < f I** owner it wasn't mu< li m .re
of a ta 1 than Peter’s own. Petei «
e> es popped T'tfftlt out ns he watched
It ’witch and twitch. The r*ill fn«.
naied hln; Always ha had been Jn«t
a wr*« hit naham» I of Mi own funny
little tall, hut her* was someone e!»c
with not much more of a tad. Some
how Peter fait n al’uo and ’ • i.-n J'y
ten st In Yow ler the p.-h ■ it. i* he
wat* hed that f;vs' In.itlmi tall twitch
in*: in th- irmpnliaht.
The r.evr story: Peter Tfa« a G<"’d
look at Yowler.
(or^ssions
WiW
A Thanksgiving Proclamation
Y• llttl* l>n k. T cannot go to
sleep until, 1 hn\iulrd©d rnv tlnp*
liTi* nerves by mnkingr that Thanki-
Rlvina prodern ti. !, i want t put
on paper a kind of vow that I am
going to appoint not only some day
In November, but a part of each su>
©©©ding <!«>• c my iLf- m» a time »f
prnt.>i© and thanksgiving, and I duly
recommend (■ myself tlmt In a spirit
of < harity and love, ami with rny
heart full of cmtHuda for the Vilassiol
privilege of living in this beautiful
World, ands i the capacity of en
joying to the utmost all th»- spiritual
and mental gifts with which I am
endowed. I am truly thankful
I Will glV© praise; for the dm*
crowned with the wonderful raptm-*
of love, which have been mine m
greater and more blissful fullness
than I deserve:
I will give praise, for the hours
chastened b> sorrow, whl< h mihe me
more patient and sympathetl. wit)
others In trouble
I will k o', praise for tbe time
tilled with work of hands and brain
so arduous fli t I forget tha p«tt>
worries and nnnoyan< as that < n:,.K to
the idle and *©lf-c< ntered
I will glv* praise, for th© kn wl
»dge that 1 nm a pa it of th© gr©*t
plan, and for the ob nr vision c
has mnde me see hnu small a pl'o .
I All In t'<* scheme of creation
I will give pr.ilee, that tho mv
port t< small, t > act If «»ll l* not
only honor t.. tnj --' If, but to th*
about me ind t-. th •«> who . om*
nffor even to tli r mofit remota gen
eration*
I will give thanks, that 1 hs\»
bean al»l» to accept s rrow' wtth
bra\« * luanlmlty, ,-ttid ji>\ with sim
ple hum 1 Illy
I will give think* . f i all th*
*r> it experience > i hf< its grtet
which teaches nt” the value of ps
happiness, it s >di 1 w i k whi« h
makes rest s state of del vnt |** t> i
cares wfili-h make rue und- 'stand t‘«-
contentment to be found In small
pleasures.
I W|| give thank* f r t* * Jot * of
my friends and th* lute • f my en
emies. for both et'Mr me on t if.. »
tar and nobler «-’\ inca, that I r i
rsallm the Ideal of
me and prove fal-* tl *• n suinptb n
of the suspn |otis
I will give thank- fl at «*'h dn-.
T And something news r «i.i r
grateful am! th> i >w*m . f iindm
standing that this w rid ©n b© made
a paradise to n b>\ ng e
t’aftietlc heart.
There, llttl* book. tbat Is Just v •(
and m<>. but 1 think I 1 trv • r i I
It over every da
Again Ml rnv "p. l night "
(To h.. continued i
s
MEN!
While they last, sec
these tan, blftek and
distinctive two-tone.
• SHOES
t™: 1 : 0 ' 1 *6.50
■jprrrm ~ - «rr *•*
* -K'/f
W ; 7%
• •
J v\ v\ '
- L
Pater 1 rrpl Ip to tb- ICntranee
\V**.. r.- Ha I'i.aM l ook Out
v % Tottven tn
W ofk. +
Sorloty In Atnerici in Mkinu th-*
cue* of "ocjf’ty In Irondon ftiul I’.in
j and since th** nation is at wnr lm*
; gon** into n Boclal ■©ml-iuouinln"
! period in which nil forrn.tl • it' in
i ing lg Hbundoned -atid unu-ual fx
jM-nsut mid disi lay i.- frowned upon
I Many nocloty lH<iie.© pivn tlioir. flni'
' and moni'j lo It* and (’loss und .rtssiit- 1
( work, und tho only lari;o entprtnln
manta In favor lire baiaara, pa
j geanta nrd benefit ball? r.rriinged for
; war charltl*'?.
The social nrbtter? !n the I:»rp<
' citie? hu'.e come to a practical up
, written ogreeint nt a? to what i
good form in enti-rtiiinntent durltp
Hit* winter nn'l tur th.* peri ext of th
war. According to them the well
informed ho.Atet s will n©ith‘ t‘ enter
lain nor attend any rrK'lul function
nor included In th< pr* v rlbed lift
one n y attend or *'ntertain at :
] Dinners, followed b> music.
Ih Knitting l’)e*s, preceded b*
luncheon.
o. Informal teas for debutante?.
t. Dnnei for very young folk.
' Conct rta and morning mu
b. Opera.
7. Bridge.
S Skating and a T I thdonr ?pnri
**. Dancing at war relief an
home charity events.
1". lm nr lag at soldier*’ and- :
ori’ club'
tVomen who do not give at 1 ■
two day? etich week to patriotic M'r
v ir>' must, t-el decidedly out of If
The Rctlve worker ll?tk of the H*d
('ie<s and surgical dressing? clubs
:. t* - almost duplicate? of the nodal
rr gistt-r
I'ood conservation and war work
are «© good form as woman stiffi ige
and th ■ eu vice performed by weal
ths women who were once nhsoihed
in their personal pleasure* only, Is
ns beneficial to ihe workers us to
tin nation
** TL *• NvCiu «j ty Store ’
-thethought
-not the gift
Tt # tho -tl’onvhf f x
rminbranet of t*hrl#t
r? '/•* not alwny* th*
gift that r“»tii'tf*
An ®pprr*i>rlatoly ftt -
tinp rrmemi rmo
c!aU> thia. nf nil
ft n y #ta#ona, to pmpl
Engraved
Christmas
Cards
It 1 gtit now ,w© ar©
pr*-pa ©‘l t k l ' * < *
i l il att©ntlon t i <’t i • *
pi«.© or<l©r?. Ij»’f n* ■ '
\* mi rantplei) *• f tt©© ami
©XOIUMIVi* <!©.©( k’ ’i © ini
t.m-tiv© for j • mir p- *-
Honal u.*©.
All work flotio In
our own plant uml*>r th©
and
the cc*t I*
extremely reasonable.
KM.U ' \ IMlt
©r\tio\rn©
i*it is i » it©
IKlOk 111 Mil'll*
I on in: ii hm ii in:
A ©i i*i*t if©
nio>r. i it i it n \ itihi
THP
RICHMOND
& BACKUS
C OM PAN Y
Ml tf3 WOOOWARO AVt
(tMrt mtj
Ye Booterye
ROGERS SHOE CO.
T. J. Jackson, Mgr.
295 Woodward—ln th#
David Whitney Bldg.
I yoz// y kitchen is |
no c/osj/tci' than I
\ the? f 1
\ldt>ns3read\
~~pfents~~ /Ql
r V i
ii^i
ilfess
' iiii’i
Hero is why the Bond Bread bakeries could so
well coj»y the bread desij?ned by 4,873 house
wives of Detroit and vicinity:
The 4,873 home kitchens in which were made
the 4,873 loaves from which Bond Bread is
patterned are no whit cleaner, sunnier or
brighter than the plants where Bond Bread is
made.
The local domestic science experts who chose
the bread from which Bond Bread was born all
know tlio conscientious care with which the
Bond Bread Bakers have tried to make each
Bond Bread loaf the twin sister of the best of
those submitted by the army of housewives.
Remember—Every loaf is backed by the bond
of the
General Baking Cos.
._ —. li.'s.r**w i u .
57 X x TYf I TtT
r ItiEQRLmTfthQHOP I
| h Give Something
Tl JH| Unique
\fi The aim of every rhrlat- '"r
S ma nla,!, chopper l? to buy —■V
I iff something different at. a
'm I ice reasonable price. Japajieso
IV ■ >1 novelties will make Ideal
I ■ I || gifts which will give uni- »
v\ versa! satisfaction. Our j
* * ft trk line is so complete and
q W *ln varied that a good selec-
Make It Kk
J An Oriental Gift Vw X
Hand Painted China Ware, Old nS(L
Satsuma and Bronze Ware, Teak- A ' ‘ii'
•(' wood Stands. Lamps, Hand Em ifrwg • , w
rWJy broidered Silk and Cotton Crepe 'uJS*"■>>
Kimonos. Luncheon Sets, Bead SX *
Jl Ajs Trimmed Work Baskets. Lac
hDiS quered Ware, Hand Embroidered Cu'4
hH.; Knittmo Bags, Tnr.sel Beafelct— TT" jrfy
All Kinds of Novelties. ” • Wy
Japanese High Art Store
JV R. KANEKO CO. j
- \ 70 Washinffton Boulevard /
i O /
tfrotel IPontrtiaEtrain
Business Mens
Luncheon
SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS
(In the drill)
An innovation by the new management. \ i
FRANK W. HARRIMAN
Managing DJr^lor.
DINNER DANCE
4 to 8:30
SATURDAY ONLY
PAGE 5

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