Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on December 1, 1909 · Page 8
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 8

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Wednesday, December 1, 1909
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1 THE DETROIT FREE PRESS: WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1909. 1 ' i Makes the most nutritious food and the most dainty and delicious BaKintf Powder No fretting over the biscuit making. Royal is nrst aid to cook s DOMINION ASSESSMENT HALF MILLION LARGER Increase Will Cause Half Mill Reduction in Windsor Tax Rate Next Year. Windsor's assessment, as it stands after the final sitting: of the court of revision yesterday, is still more than half a million dollars in excess of the figures for the preceding' year, an increase larse enough to provide for a reduction of at least half a mill in the tax rate for next year. unless unusually largo expenditures are undertaken by (he incoming council. Nearly 400 cases were dealt with hy the court of revision in appeals put in by 104 property owners, and the total reduction made in the M-sessment figures amounts to about ?V."i.00fl. The largest nppeal was by Ambrose Applet on against the assessment of the Manning house m-operty. which was increased from ?4T."00 to $19,000. The appeal was soitled by striking off $1,000. ARRESTED IN WINDSOR Man Who Fought Local Detectives is Deported. l-'ollowing his release from Central station in Detroit yesterday afternoon. Samuel Spencer, alias James Wilson, was rearrested by ihe Windsor police, who received word that he was being denorted nnd were waiting at the dock. According to his own story Spencer left Central prison. Toronto, six months ago as a ticket-of-loave man and broke his parole by coming to Detroit without reporting, lie pleaded to he given his liberty, promising he would take passage for Europe at once, but he will be held until the police hear from Toronto. BORDER BREVITIES. The cost of the recent bye-e lection In North Essex to the treasury of the dominion was $1,054. Directors of the Windsor and Sandwich horticultural society have undertaken the project of holding a flower and fruit show in Windsor next fall. Samuel Stewart and Norman Welsh pleaded guilty in Windsor police court yesterday to charges of arson and were remanded until this morning for sentence. Before an audience tha t packed Currv hall. Windsor, to the doors, the Royal Welsh Ladies choir gave a. pleasing concert last night. The choir will repeat its concert in the same hall tonight. Imposing ceremonies in which all the Catholic societies will take part, will mark the opening of the new court of TUniou St. Joseph at Our Lady of the Lake church in Walk-ervillc next Sunday. Fire supposed to have originated The Sleepless Nights I experienced Before giving up Coffee for Postum, I did not Understand to be Directly due To coffee until afterwards. POSTUM told, and "There's a Reason" j Postum Cereal Co., Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich. many a success from a peanut roaster stored in the basement of the store occupied by Joseph Peters, damaged the Med-bury block in "Windsor to the extent of about $800 early yesterday morning. Kichard Kraft was taken to To-ron to b v Pro v i no ial Bail iff J. J. Rvan vesterday to serve his term of 2;i months. Clem Calahan, sentenced for night-riding, and Chester Edwards, who drew a year for earrving concealed weapons, also acco'mpanied the bailiff. SHIPPERS WORRY OYER NEW RULES Demurrage System Proposed by Kailroads That Will Mean Thousands to Detroiters. Changes in the demurrage rules now being considered by the railroads operating in .Michigan formed the principal topic of discussion by members of the Detroit Traffic association at its first meeting, held in iiie board of commerce rooms last night. While the chancres have not been announced, enough has gotten out to cause anxietv on the part of the 11:1 large shippers represent the association. Heretofore demurrage hns been charged after a car had heen on the tracks two days, but shippers were allowed to balance against the debts so incurred any credits-earned by unloading in less than the time allowed.- The balance was struck at the close of lie mom!.. It is understood thai the future system will be to charge up all demurrage, collecting the uross sum at the end of eacii month Claims of credits will be made out by tiic shippers ami be forced to go through the regular claims department, tying up the money for considerable time, credits t" t,e limited to the amount of debit- With some Uetrolt lirms. the debits and credits amount t srveral thousand dollars a month. The committee on demurrage ten instructed to confer with tin- railroad authorities at once to protect the interests of the shippers. OFFICERS ARE INSTALLED Charter Closes January 1 for Loyal Order of Moose. John II. Kisbeck of Pittsburg, national organizer for the Loyal Order of Moose, linished his work here last night by installing these officers in Detroit lodge, Xo. 160: Fast dictator. Charles H. May; dictator, R. K. Johnson; vice-dictator. W. H Cavanaugh; prelate, Gus L,. Markey; secretary, Cliarles 11. Buell; treasurer. D. S. Carnegie; sergeant at arms. L. S. Harris; inside guard, H. F. Bruechert; outside guard, Edward II. Maag; trustees, Harry N'ie-ol, Dr. G. G. Harris, Frank P. Baton-elor. The lodge starts with 443 members and 1.000 are hoped for before the charter closes. January 1. The building at 1S5 Grlswold street has heen leased tor eight and one-half years as headquarters and will Immediately be remodeleu. GOOD CHANGE Coffee to Postum. The large army of persons who have found relief from many chronic ailments by changing from coffee to Tostum as a daily beverage, is growing each day. It Is only a simple question of trying it for oneself in order to know the joy of returning health as realized by an Ills, young lady. She writes: "I had been a coffee drinker nearly all my life and it affected my stomach eiuiscd Jnnonmia and I was seldom without a headache. I had heard about Postum and how beneficial it was. so concluded to quit coffee and try it. "I was delighted with the change. I enn now alecp well and seldom ever have headache. My stomach has gotreu strong and I can eat without suffering afterwards. I think my whole system greatly benefited by Postum. "Mv brother also suffered from stomach trouble while he drank coffee, but now. since using Postum he feels so much better he would not eo back to coffee for anything. Read "The Road to WeUville." in pkgs. Ever read the above letterf A new one appears from time to time. They are isenulnc, true, and full of human interest. YERNOK CASHIER IN HOSPITAL HERE Ned Sergeant Suffering f From Wounds Robbers Inflicted, So He Declares. HOTEL CLERKS DID NOT KNOW HE HAD BEEN HURT Supposed Assault Not Reported to Police Says He'll Return When He Recovers. Ned Sergeant, cashier of the defunct Vernon bank, is in Grace hospital fufferlng from injuries which he declares were inflicted by robbers who waylaid him Sunday night, struck him down and stole $20 from him. Sergeant stated last night that he knew nothing of the crash at the bank. The voting banker was taken to the hospital from the Franklin house. He had a long cut on his arm which he said was made by u knife in the hands of one of the robbers. Employes at the hotel assert they failed to notice that he was injured when he returned to his room riun-day night. 'I didn't know anything was wrong until .he called me to his room," said the clerk last night. The police are not working on the alleged robbery and assault, and Sergeant ha3 not reported it to them. Sergeant's wife and his brother-in-law, C. R. Paine, of Vernon, arrived in Detroit yesterday afternoon and spent several hours at the bedside of the cashier. Sergeant has been missing from Vernon since Thanksgiving day. His bank is In the hands of an examiner and it is estimated that there is a shortage of $6,000 in the funds. Sergeant has expressed his intention of returning to Vernon when' he becomes strong enough. It was reported at the hospital last night that he was rapidly recovering. "He just came down to Detroit for Thanksgiving," said Paine. "He didn't know a thing about the shortage until today. This talk about his leaving the work in the bank to a clerk is untrue. He had no assistants, and did it himself. It was just a case of overdrafts by the depositors." Sargennl's Story Doubted In Vernon. Vernon, Mich'.. November 30. He-cciver McLaughlin of the closed Exchange bank has furnished a bond of $15,000, which was fixed on an approximate condition of the bank as shown by a preliminary examination of the books. This places the assets at about $14.000,. largely in realty. The liabilities are estimated at S1S.000, but it is believed they will exceed this amount. Some i of the largest depositors arc farmers, one having $2,300 in the bank. The local lodge of Maccabees and other societies are among the depositors. Manv people hero are inclined to doubt "the story of Ned Sargcant, tho proprietor of the hank, found in a Detroit hospital injured as the result of an encounter with holdup men. as he claims. SUBURBAN BRIDGE PROJECT NOT DISCUSSED I 'Trenton Residents Think Munici-! pal Structure Plan Now Losing Ground. 'i last nUM. Jts -t' I-iHtpioMtinu 'i b.'niU for a muni .-.(,! I III " I ' I ' Tnstad i;, th-' w-.-l I'liauncl i i. ::'..!! witii andottc. . vpi-i ..il mi'- : lug was ;ni-ntll ..tl II d.i . Jourt.e'l The im-i-miB of Tn-nton residents was bebl "V. r . wi i k iiii. and it is now thought the municipal bridge idea is losing ground. The fenv over the west .hannol of the Detroit river from Trenum lo Crosse lie will go out of commission for the season .Sunday night and for the rest of the winter, people desiring to cross to (irosse lie will be obliged to use rowboats or the rialroad bridge below Trenton. WANT DETROIT CAPITAL Pittsburg' Men Offer to Locate Plant in Wyandotte. If the capitalists of Detroit and vlcinitv can be persuaded to .purchase $1,000,000 worth of stock, a steel plant for the manufacture of auto accessories Is a possibility for a down river location. Pittsburg men, it is said, are ready to put $300,000 into the concern, but think that Detroit capital should supply the rest. They now hold an option on about 40 acres of land along the river front in the salt marshes of Keorso and have looked over the long river front of Zug island as a probable location. Convinces Police He's Innocent. Bert Stark, a Springwells brickyard workman, was locked up in the Delray station yesterday afternoon on suspicion of having stolen $00 from the clothes of Norman Thayer, a Warren avenue farm hand, l.aie yesterday afternoon Thayer found his money in the pocket of his shirl. where he had placed it for safe keeping tile night before. Sl'Bl'RBAX SIKTI.VtiS. Fifteen families of gypsies have settled on the irnyder Brick Co.'s land, in Springwells, for the winter. Wyandotte's indoor baseball team will open the season at Arbeiter hall Saturday night with a Detroit team. "Wild Bill" Donovan will umpire the game. Three Wyandotte saloonkeepers charged with violating the provisions of the Warner-Cramton law-will be examined by a Wyandotte justice today. Justice Christian Thicde of Wyandotte has announced himself as a candidate on the Republican city ticket to succeed himself. A. W. Kdwards and llobert T. Millon are also mentioned as candidates. Justice Randolph's court room in Highland Park now contains 22 slot machines that have been found and confiscated in various places. Yesterday Constable Hebert visited River Ko"uge and secured nine slot machines. Next summer there will be a continuous pavement along the two Jefferson avenues from Fairview on the east, to the southern limits of Wvandotte, a distance of about 17 miles, as Ford yesterday, hy a vote of 184 to 40, decided to issue $71,-000 in bonds for the paving of West Jefferson avenue from Hcorso creek to Wyandotte's pavement! Bert Pearl, of Wayne, was arrested by Constable Dick Furgason. of Springwells. yesterday charged with stealing a horse and buggy LAKE MARINE IS EXTENDED TO MIDNIGHT, DEC. 8 Insurance on Sailings From Dec. 8 to 10 Will Be Considered Later. Special to The Free Press. Cleveland, November 30. At a meeting of the advisory committee of the Great Lakes Protective association and New York representatives of the underwriters held here today it was decided to grant extensions on insurance to midnight, December 8. Sailings from December 8 to December 10 will not be considered until December 6, when another meeting will be held. The rate from December 5 to December S was fixed at 1 per cent, and that means that steamers that sail after the regular insurance expires will have to get fancy freight rates. The extra insurance will cost 0,000 and 10,000-ton ships from $3,500 to $3,800. That means an advance o 40 cents a ton on coal and a cent a bushel on wheat. Few Boats Will Run After Dec. 5; Rate of 1 Per Cent Prohibits Few if any lake vessels of any considerable capacity will leave port after midnight of December 5, when the regular Insurance of the season will expire. There is a good reason why they will not do so. The rate of 1 per cent on the value of the hull into which the cargo is to be loaded is really a prohibitive one for all practical purposes, as a little ciphering will show. For instance, the value of a steel vessel capable of moving 0,000 tons is about 350,000 or $360,000. This is equivalent to 40 cents a ton on 9,000 tons of coal. When the insurance alone on one trip mounts up near the freight on the cargo carried, the owner anxious for the freights from one more trip will quickly lose the incentive for the trip. The underwriters, to put It bluntly, have determined to take an active part in the closing of navigation December l, as far as the taking of new cargoes is concerned; and thev seem to have the whip-hand. For no wise owner or manager cares to operate so valuable a piece of property as a modern steel freighter without protection against storm or collision or other mishap. "This rate fixed by the Insurance companies means that vessels will not start out after December 5 midnight," said President .Livingstone of the Lake Carriers. The whirlwind finish that was expected in the freight market has failed to materialize, and there 13 considerable disappointment in marine circles. Vesselmen of experience looked for a coal rate of 75 cents a ton to the head of the lakes, but 60 or 65 cents seems to be about the maximum that will be reached, except in possibly a few sporadic cases. Owners are at a loss to account for the quiet close in freights, and say that there must be more coal at the head of the lakes than has been stated. "Indications now are that everything that can turn a wheel will be busy in 1010." said President Livingstone. "The demand for ore In the iron and steel trade promises to he very strong, and the rate for carrying it will doubtless be 75 cents at the beginning of the season. "This rale did not go Into effect this war in time to prove of much gain "to the smaller carriers. The Increase was made early in November, while the increased wage schedule was put In effect in October, adding to the cost of operation. The larger carriers, that were able to make moderate profits under lhe US-cent rate, of course were the gainers in large measure when the rate was raised to 7d cents." i VESSEL PASSAGES. Detroit. Prtniit. November 30. Up: Abyssinia. 10 Monday night; Neptune, 10:31: Nottingham. IliMirv H. Smith. Westmount, 1:20 Tues-lov morning Nettleton, Wolf (steel). Oll-hTt, I'ronteiiac (wood). Juiltl. 5:20; W. C. Khntlos, !)::: Dundee, t:20: Orinoco, S- Mapleton, S.S0: Wyandotte, 9:25; A lie Steams. 9:30; Japan, 10:00: Oglebay, 11:20: llurllngton. 11:23; Huron, 12:50 p. in.: Kendall. 1:20: Berry. 1:50: Hartwell. 1"5- I'annee, Orton, Edwards, 3; Cal-rterla. Noble, 2:30; Livingstone. 3; A. I.. Hopkins. 3:2."; Standard Oil barge Nos. 2 and ;.7. 4:13; German. 5:20: Amazonas. Paisley. 6. Down: Maytham. Tyrone, 3 Monday night- Major. 12:20 Tuesday morning: Carnegie. 12:)- Slrathcoua, 1.10 Boland, 3:40: Coffinb-irv. Hlonm, 4:20: Frank Gilchrist, 4:30: Itea'm, S; L. C. Smith, S: Bunsen. 9:10; Algonquin. 10; Delaware. 11; James rjrown, 11:10; Poe, noon- Maricopa. 12:10 p in.- Huron Oily. Spademan. 1; M. (.'. Smith. Sonoma, 1:20; V. Ci. Mather. 1:30; M"Louth. 1:3": Waldo, 2:10; Dunn. 3; Morrow. 3:23: Viking. 3:30; Lycoming. Sweetheart. 4:10; Silt Lake City, 4. 45; C. H. Green, Our Son, Genoa, 6; Yuma. 640; Murphy. 7:03. The Soo. Sault Sle. Marie. Mich.. November 30. fp- Acadia. Christopher. 0:30 Monday Might: England. Steel King. 10; Walsh. 1O-30- Corrigan, 11: Penobscot, midnight; frotu Wavno Sunday, and guilty of disorderly rondwt in throwlns a brink through a plate ulass window. Pearl and l-'ursason struggled in the road for half an hour before 1' urga-son could subdue his prisoner. If Charles Anderson, a negro, remains awav from Hamtramck 90 dnvs he will not he punished for stealing a coat and pocketbook from the- home of George Mt-l'herson. Anderson, who has Just been liberated after serving HO doys in lhe house of correction for entering the home or ilrK. Klizaheth llackett and; stealing jewelry in June, pleaded guilty. MAY BUILD AIRSHIPS (S00N New Company is Formed With Capital of $150,000. rticles of association were filed yesterday by the Templeton-DuBrie Car company, capital stock $l,ri0,000. The incorporators are John D. Tem-plototi, IT. J. Bocrtli and Stanley It bu Brie. The articles provide for the manufacture of automobiles, airships and motor boats. H J. Boerth refused to discuss the probability of the concern going into the' airship business immediately. , Former Detrolter Dies. Michael J. Guerin. well known as a plumber in Detroit, more than a score of years ago, when he was wilh Lane Brothers', and other old-time linns, died this week in Kansas City. Jlo.. from asthma. Mr. Guerin left Detroit about -0 years ago, going to St. Louis and removing later to Kansas City. He was formerly a member of Holy Trinity Catholic church. Two sisters. Miss Hannah C. Guerin and Mrs. John T. Shanahan, survive him. Mr. Guerin was 55 years old. The funeral will take place from the Union depot here at 11:50 o'clock tliis morning. Interment will be in Mt. Elliott. By permission of Rt. Rev. John S. Foley, bishop of the Roman Catholic diocese of Detroit, the Sunshine society will collect pennies in the parochial schools of this city Friday. NOTED WRECKER BURNS AND GOES TO BOTTOM OF LAKE SUPERIOR WRECKING Port Huron, Mich., November 30. Two hours after the tug Ottawa, owned by the Keid Wrecking company, of this city, had released the steamer Hoyt, from Its perilous position on Outer Island, Lake Superior, a blaze broke out in the tug, and despite the heroic efforts of the crew to suppress it, the boat was totally destroyed, her hull sinking in six fathoms of water In Lake Superior. After releasing the Hoyt, the Ottawa proceeded with her to Red-cliff, Wis., which Is about six miles from Bayfield. Capt. J. 13. Cooper of this city, and who is master of the Ottawa, went ashore to get orders where the Hoyt was to be taken, and it was just a short time after his return that tho blaze was discovered. When they realized that their efforts were of no avail, the crew abandoned the vessel, and had no trouble In reaching shore safely. The Ottawa had been In possession Riddle. 1 Tuesday morning; Smith Thompson. Rrower. 2; Week. 3:20; D. O. Mills. 4; Fail-mount, 3; Coneatosa. Troy. 6; Black, Joshua Rhodes, 7:30; Beatty, 'J Eels, 10:::it; Alberta, 11; Agawa. Haddington, Mary Hoyce. 3; Scottish Hero, New York, -J:3i); Wodr'ord, Wafraga, 5:30; Juniata, Robhins, 7. Down: Nevada, S:30 Monday night; Ma-taafa. D:30; Rickerdike, midnight; William Kerr, 2:30 Tuesday morning; Hlnos, Case Ashland, 5:30; Gates. ; Admiral, fi:30; Pioneer, Chattanooga, Choctaw. 7; Wissu-hlckon. 8; Goodyear. S:30; Ionia. 11:30; Bartow, 1 p. m.; Cuddy, Blxby. 2:30; Manitoba, Iroquois. Bufflngton. Vulcan, 4; Winona. 5; John McWilUanw. Josepli Gilchrist, 6; Hurluut Smith. 7:30; Shcadle, Ma-saba, S:30. SI. C'lnlr Kiver. Tort Huron, Mich., November 30. Down: Boland, 9:50 p. m.; Frank W. Gilchrist. 11; Ream, 11:30; L. C. Smith, 1:10; Algonquin, 3:40; Bunsen. 4:30; J. J. H. Brown, 5:40; Delaware, G; Poo, 6:10; Mc-I,outh, 6:20; Mark-opa. (5:50; Monroe, C. Smith, 7:",0; William Mather. S: Waido, 3; Lycoming, consort, 0:10; Viking, 9:l!0; Dunn, 9:30: C. H. Green, barge, 0:40; Joo Morrow, 10; Salt Lake City. 11:20; Al-eonna, consort, 12:10; Murphy, 1:20: Arizona, barge, 1:50; Lewiaton. -2:10; Genoa. 2;30; Walnwright. 2:50; William Gratwiuk, 3; Queen City, 3:30; Lynn. 3:40; Mary Blphicke, 4:40; Sam Morse. 5:10; Naples, G:20; Roman, McGcan, 6:30; Cornell, tl:40; Omaha, li;iiQ; Andrew. Upson, 7:10. The Straits. Mackinaw City, Mich.. November 30. Up: Lehigh, 12:30 a. rn.; Haskell. 12:50; Colgate. 1:30; Iron King. 2:30 a. m.; Marshall, large steamer, 4; Mataafa, Hemlock, S; Chemung, Brazil. 9; Walter Scranton. 10; Commodore. 1:':20 p. m.; Pope, 1:30; Raleigh, consort, 3; Fayette Brown, Tus-carora, 3:30; L. C. Hanna, 7:30; Stafford, consort, S; Down: J. W. Rhodes, 9:30 last night; Wilkosbarre, 3:50 a. in. ; Kagan, 5; Syracuse, 3:20; Upson, 5:40; America, C; St, Paul, 7:30; Rlbbins. S:40; Ramapo, 10; Wade, 5 p. m.; Neff, 6. Wind northwest, light; sky clear. TIIK TONNAGE MARKET. Cleveland, November HO. Coal j (nnnage ijj In good demand and alt kinds of rates are being offered j at Buffalo. The local shippers. , however, have not paid any further : advance, but they arc not getting ! any tonnage. To Racine and Mani- jowou 7j cents was paid at Buffalo today. For boats to load after December n a dollar was offered to the lead- ! injy Lake Michigan ports. The i market for other linos Is quiet. I VESSEL MOVEMENTS, Cleveland, Xovcmher 30. Arrived: Pathfinder, S. Eddy, Argo, Carnegie. Repub-lle. Sicken, Teutonic, Chester Jones, War-riner. Cleared. Labelle. Sandusky, November 30. Cleared: Schuck. Lorain, November 30. Cleared: Berry. Munro. Kairport, November 30. Arrived: Saxona, Mariposa. Cleared: I.a Salle. Toledo, November So. Arrived: Cranase. Ashtabula. November 30. Arrived: He-bard, Durston, French. Princeton. Eads, Constitution, William Hawsood. Cleared: Livingstone, Corona, German, Saxon, Mili-nokett. Buffato. November 30. Arrived: J. 15. Marshall: Robert h. Fryer, Louis Woodruff. Cleared: Rutland. Mohawk, Charles II. Warner, Robert L. Fryer, City of Bangor. Edwin N. Uhl. Milwaukee, November 30. Arrived: Pow- SONS OF ST. ANDREW AT ANNUAL BANQUET Escorted by pipers playing "Cock o' the North," the haggis, chieftain of Scotch puddings, made a. triumphal entry at tho annual banquet of St. Andrew's society at its hall on East Congress street last night. It was a' in a' a bra' Scotch farin', wi' rosttit beef, chauplt tatties, tattle scones, short breed, oat cakes an' kebbuck, and Aberncthy biscuits, alang- wi' some o' thae Ither dishes, like ice cream, celery an' olives, that the younkers mus' hae. Jock Sinclair an' Habbio Jftall were there wi' the pipes, an' thae that coiildna speak t lie mother tongue gie It til them In guid United States. The speakers were: President Robert W. Gerric, Alexander Watson. Rev. J. Ure Stewart, Director Griffith. Dr. K. B. Smith, Rev. A. C. Manson. Dr. G. R. Cruickshank. the chief o' the Windsor Scots, D. S. Sutherland, Rev. Alexander Urqu-liart and K. H. Lansing, and the music was by R. H. Murray, Donald Cuthill. W. G. C.ilmore, Sirs. W. K Haystead. John Donaldson, Robert Rankin, Donald Stuart. Peter Grant, the piper, and the company, with Miss Editli Gerrie at the piano. Past President Richard Linusay installed the new officers. Man Killed by Snitch Engine. While working in the M. C. R. R. yards Fred Williams. 52 years old, 2SS Thirty-first street, was run down by a switch engine carrying IS heavily laden freight cars, at -7:30 o'clock last night and instantly killed. His body was almost cut in two. Williams had been employed by the M. C. R. R. as a switch tender for a number of years. Last night he had thrown a switch near the Fort street bridge and started to walk down the track when he was struck. NEWS TUG OTTAWA. of the Relds for a number of years, and was formerly the tuer Boscobel. She was considered one of the best tugs on the great lakes, and only a few years ago was practically rebuilt by her owners. The sum of $115,000 insurance was carried on the tug, which will only partially cover the loss. The Reids received something like $15,000 for releasing the Hoyt, which was considered one of the most difficult wrecking jobs of the season. The burning of the Ottawa, noted ill yesterday's Free Press. Is a distinct loss to Capt. Reld, who has had a most successful season. The wrecking outfit carried by the Ottawa is valued at several thousand dollars, but it is believed that thl in large part was aboard the steamer Hoyt. and is safe. The Boscobel (or Ottawa) wa-purchased bv Capt. Reld from Hen jamln Boutell, of Bay City. The ( tawa was a powerful boat, havlmt heen designed for tqwjng lumber -laden barges in Lake Michigan. rll. Stackhousc, Italia, C. A. Eddy. Ofif-lln. Cleared: Maryland, Grlfrin, C. W. Klphicke. Italia. Soper. Marquette. November 39. Arrived ; rhil-lip Armour.. Albert Mitchell. Curtis, whalv back. Cleared: Sheadle. Planklnton, Pon-tlac. Green Bay, November 30. Arrived: R. P. Fitzgerald. Chicago. November 30. Arrived: J. J. Sullivan. Linden. Elba. Cleared: Thomas Cranage. Duluth: November 30. Arrived: Livingstone, Sultana. O. Kerr, .Sierra, Denmark, Sonora. Tnmilson. Phillip Mfnch. "has. Hubbard. G. F. Baker. J. C. Morrell. '. W. Perkins, Wm. F. Mack. Umbrla. Anna C. Mfnch. Arthur H. Hawgood, Alva, Cororus. Departed: John Mitchell, M. A. Hanna, John Stanton. Gratwick, Mallcta, Mooney, Siemens. Mather, T. F Cole. W. V. Snyder. Sell wood. Degraff, William U. Mack, Yosemite, Panay. MARINE NOTES. The steamer E. L. Wallace has tied up here for the winter. She is holding 2f5,0W bushels of grain for the Commercial Milling Co. Membership of tho welfare plan of the Lake (.'arriers at the close of last week was 9,6iiC. It is not expected to reach lO.'.O before the close, which Is so near at hand. The Utile steamer Rhoda Emily was the tost steamer qf the season to leave Al-Boma, Ont. "Capt." George Johnson, last surviving member of tile "Four Cronies" club of Chicago, Is dead in Evanston. Other members were Capt. JameH Comstork. Capt. James Hall and Capt. Martin Blackburn. nlclzel lock Claws. Sault Ste. Marie, Mich.. November 30.-Wictsel lock will be closed for this season tonight. All preparations have been made lo pump out tomorrow. This cloalng is later than last year, when It was shut down .Vnvemher -0. The upper (fates will be replaced hy new ones during the winter. (ICKAX STKAMKRJI. SlI'Kltn CHUMS BV S.S.MOLTKE. (i:.:.oi tons) I largest S. H. ever sent to the I WEST INDIES 1 3 CRUISES FROM NEW YORK l.n 99 Cah 97 Mir 71 wm Jan. t isn. "i " Duration 16 & 28 Days $85 aid $150 tip r.iiun? at all principal points of Interest wen. fvninixi tn Orient ana 'if write" for beautifully Illus- fKote our advt. in S. S. Column ' Hamburg-American Line C. I.eldlch. 174 Griawola st Wm. M. Klein, t Opera Rloek: Fred Guen- J ither', 1 and 2 Pen. Bankll Bldg. j" SOUTH AMERICA CRUISE 81 DATS '35 OP Visiting at! the interestine countries to the Straits of Magellan. Superb Sceaery MagBificea! Cities Splendidly arranged erase by the S.S. ffluecher(12,500torg) Leaving New York, Jan. 22d HAMBURG AMERICAN 1910. . T. C. Leldich, 174 Griswoid St.. Wm. M. Klein, 1 Opera House Block: Fred Guenther. 1 ajtd 2 Pen. Bank Bldg. BURN Qoalettes THE 1DEAI, FIJEI. More Heat Less Dirt PHONES: Walnut 100U, City 1009. DETROIT COAUTTE FUEL CO. Seventeenth and Hancock. DETROIT, MICH. ' jURHAMj- Does npt cut you (J Does not scrape you (lik It shaves you! "vHAT is why it is the best razor for you. The Durham-Duplex is t:..-only razor in the world that enables y.-.i to shave correctly and with perfect safei , the only razor that combines the safe!) guard with the correct diagonal stroke. It does not matter whether you have tried to shave yourself with other razor:; and failed you can shave yourself with the Durham-Duplex, easily, quickly and comfortably. In handsome leather case, with six rlou'nlc-edge blades, price complete, $5.00. Sold ;u all the better stores. Extra blades, six for 50c. DURHAM DUPLEX RAZOR CO. mv mo$ m&m Sit sJJ Ham on Sale in Detroit t the Stores of Crowley, Mitntr A Co. Wm. W. Fiero The J. L. Hud ton Co. The T. B. Ryl Co. "Odd Things Xot Seen Elanrlf L. B. KING & ANNOUNCEMENT Having OI.OSKI) OUT AT AUCTION all of ov in .! are now able to OI'EX UP the many casks M'.'A which we had to make room. WHATEVER earnest effort and oxponr-n. t-the latest and best has heen done, and wo .ir -efforts will (jive pleasure and satisfaction. .-vlte your attention to our HOLIDAY STOCK i ': t'.m:: A Revelation in Pleasing and Appropriate Gifts I A visit to our store will change the perp!" what to buy into the slrhplcr one of whirl, i and valuable suggestions will be made to you I calves SHOP Ktlll.V. T1nl.nn And RnokwOOd Pottery. lirtlftM oveilir. Vmnlcoru' Set. Odd Pieces of China In all lhe f.-mi nin nnd Rock Crystal. Onon stock Uinnprtvnrr, l.i .iri, !iimp. Etc. 103 WOODWARD AVENUE Importers. ' OCEAN STEAMERS. By the WHITE Alternate Sailing from II 'A I . New York-Boston by the. Sixth CRUSE 1 EGYPT of 4D tDin To MADEIRA, SPAIN MEDITERRANEAN PORTS PALESTINE AND EGYPT North German L,loyd Larec, Fast nnd Luxurious Twln-Scrt Express and Passenger steamships. Equipped with Wireless aud gubniarint Signals. 1'LI.MOOTH-CHISKUOIJKG-BREMKN Express Sailings Tuesdays t 10 a. m. Cecilia Dec. 14 Pr. Ft. Wllh.Jan. 18 K. Wm. II. ...Jan. 4 K'prinz Wm.. Jan.25 BBEMEN D1KKCT. Twin-Screw Sailings Thursdays at 10 m. m. Bhetn Dec. 91 P. Irene Dec. 30 Neckar Pec. 16 ;aemaltz ....Jan. Gibraltar Maple Uenoa Algiers Mediterranean Sailings Saturdays at 11 a.m. Berlln(new)..Dec. HI 'Berlin (new) Jan. 29 Barbarossa Jan. S. Albert. Feb. 12 Omits Algiers. Independent Around the World Toars. Travelers' Checks good all over the world. Apply OELK1CHS CO.. General Agents, t Broadway, New York, or Fred Guenther. 40 Fort St.; Wm. II. Klein. Union Ticket Office; C. Leldlch, 174 Oris-wold at; George Watson. 120 Woodward ave.; B. R. Ziegler & Son, 1060 Michigan ave; Grand Trunk Office. Go To Bermuda By Twin Screw Line Largest and fastest Steamers S. S. Oceana, 8,000 Tons S. S. Bernmdian, 5,530 Tons Wireless on both Steamers; - also Bilge keels. Forty hours from frost to flowers. Sailings every Wednesday and Saturday from New York in the season. WEST INDIES New S. S. "Guiana" and other steamers fortnlKhtly for St. Thomas. St. Croix. St. Kltts, Antigua, Guadaloupc, Dominica. jMHrillllHUV, ov. Abulia, JJ.i i uauura Demerara. For illustrated pamphlets with full Information apply to A. K. OUTERBBIDGE & CO., General Anti-Quebec S. 8. Co., Ltd., '.'9 Broadway, New York; E. W. Pyle & Son, 223 Hammond Bids.; C. Leidlcli, 174 Grlswold St.; or any ticket agent, or ARTHUR AHEItN. Sec'y. Quebec. SWITZERLAND IN WINTER. Outdoor sports, fetes and carnivals on Ice and snow, in brilliant sunshine, and air like champagne In its exhilarating qualities. Full particulars and "WINTER IN SWITZERLAND" a handsome illustrated 64 p. book, with other Interesting lierature. Including 222 p. book, "The Hotels of Swltjerland." free on personal application, or by mall for cost of postage, 10c, from SWISS FEDERAL RAILROAD 141 Fifth Ave. New Tork. Tht Free Press Liners Are Certain to Bring IW 1 t j ! y. "- i si IFTH AVF.NUF. NEW YORK Gray & Worcos : -Geo. M. SchiUlc Standard Drug C The Henry C. W "Cedne" D M i i! v.-o:avi 1, IT. -- llee. HHIi '! Christmas vacatici: nam Sallinc '' , Cunal, Hnrli: Cointolta:,:- Island Li' j,ine Or.:.--' JAMAICA-COLO1 Oruba "' '' ,! Muicdalcnu I"'' 'tours "t 1'-' '". ' Cruise J ' WES V 18 to ."' Royal Mail f Saudeihoii ,v ". ; St.. '. V. f. ' ' CLARK'S 12-n Feb. '-j ' T i iB0 OuiJ " ' ili-v.-. BV S. Seventy-"""; - tryi to iviiai' "- IIU, iUC.utl..ii s- xAjLtiU.oi Algiers. " ftbiUtf, til- Sllp UVr '" ifuiu v;t- i'lne itr.t IoUl. $2; ,p.eae pacuj;- iKA-Sb. -. i i Xora. LKi-r.-... troik' CANADIAN FACi WEEKLY SA!l..V TREAU 3Li.nr-;; ; Nothing betjf-Empresses. V'r' C. LE '-' A. . icuiiuni:. Resu SW ox ' TO W UrpstKnsw'aiSitmn ani SOMAS tea wi NEW VOI JAM -a 20111,11 AH-.: ffV lor the at SJ0 and V wiOTERfc:,: 3$erm& "v.- L. U .

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