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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, May 16, 1912, AFTERNOON EDITION, Supplement of The Detroit Times, Image 22

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IjSUr i. a. »■ «a#
R' Michigan farmer*
have been attacked
by the germ of un
rest. Evidence of
|t Is sees In the
multitudes of ad
vert lsemeuts for
auctions In ovary
community. How
fnany times do we
potto# this: "Hav
ing sold my farm
and decided to go
to California" or
"having decided to
retire from farm
ing. I will sell at
public auction, etc.,
etc." It may not
mean muoh to the
easual observer but
to one who Is In
the habit es mek-
. Inc a study of w. s. COI.TOS.
I nan's novain«nta of whatever nature,
this la a si*n of a decadence of agrl
oulturu which la moat sincerely de
plored. There la a suggestion In ail
i this: A man believes he can better
himself financially In some other place
He may live comfortably—yea, even
Itutarlously on hla farm and If that
germ of unrest gets in lta work an au
tlon Is aura to follow. It la the feel
?*ng a man has got to have more, no
matter how much he has, that prompts
this feeling es unrest and In almost
•every case we will venture to state
that the change made Is not successful
or does not have the alluring features
It had when the man had hla good
The MJohlgan farmer occupies a
unique and enviable position. No where
on earth eould a farmer go where he
would be more favored by nature. We
may take the agricultural experimental
reports and Che etatistloe laeued by all
!>r E Hookies. In the Howard
Ottr Record.
Didst thou hear j
I that Joyous refrain
I Michigan aowspe -
.spare are now en-
Uhusl as 11 e a 1 1 y 1
loh an ting. "Remall
In Michigan r It
suroly sounds good
to the ear.
Ho mere are
western states and
west sr n pubhea
ttons to bans a mo
Inopolr on hoqae
booenfng enterprise.
No more are looel
newspapers going
:to encourage the
preaching of false
doctrine. "Come to
Canada." No more
will the lure es the
greedy foreign land '
marks be able to lessee B. Hssklas.
ply tkaftr trad* with eueh surprising
success. "No more quoth the raven.
“Mr more" Is the public to be alone
par, & JuraLissssa. “ 4
Remain In Michigan Is a text that
should be from the ho use
tone and from the VU-tope as well
It should be dinned Into the ears of
every loyal Michigan eon and daugh
ter until he or she can repeat It back
wards at the time they ear their
prayera It Is about time that the
people of these fair peninsulas should
look about them and begin to reeaise
the many blessings Michigan state can
give them that cannot be equalled or
excelled la any other commonwealth.
* his Is e kingdom or rather an em
pire of Ood’s promise. And It Is not
Br T. A. Dalltjr, to tkc Adrian Tima.
Idleness tlwtyi |«a«rttw dtooootent.
iMk of active employment itlaaUUa
that Ut«at restlessness whioh to oo
otortottriiU* of Improvident Antriton
Ilf*. With the 01000 of the MMon'a
work and the setting la of winter ben
dy ode of forme re, artisans and wore
earn ere, dissatisfied with their ooadl-
UM and prospects, find time to oen
otdor o #angs of loootAon with the
hope that It will bring wider opportu
nltloo of ouooooa. To move, or not to
■PM that to the q use ties, and many
attempt tag answer It In the affirmative.
Same men are so conetltutod that to
move to a pleasure. I create# e mental
ox cite meet whioh la a stimulus to am
bition. Thoy belong to the crest
brotherhood known as “the-get-rich -
quick*' fraternity, who ordinarily weete
their enercloa.ln chaelnc rainbow* An
appeal to thorn to stay oa the farm or
In the factory Is wholly wasted Their
ohlof dolicht la life Is to move, to try
something different. They road all the
Candy daeerlptlons of near farms and
homos sent out and paid for by orafty
land scents, and rarely atop to dls
oOTor the self-evident m Laity of those
extra vacant statements. with eager
vision search lne beyond the horlson,
amah man tea ore the cold benoath their
Other men more cautious and pru
dent. while Just as oacor to better their
oondltlor and get-rtch-qulck, If pos
sible, take more time to think, to an
alyse advertlslnc literature, because
they realise that a mistake would
prfcve disastrous. They aim to bo sure
that a otaanc* would Improve their
prospects. Thoy lack the gambling In
stlnot. They hesitate at leaving the
old homo. They fear to take ohancee.
This brief argsmast Is addressed to
Bourses of Wealth.
Wealth from the soli depends upon
two essentials, and they are axfllomatle
—Work and Opportunity That man
who to able and willing to work will
And hto boot present opportunity right
hero In Mlohfgan. That Is s broad
preposition. Is It susceptible of proof?
Lot us see.
Mature has been especially partial to
Michigan. Its peographleal position Is
admirable. Us latitude and loncltud#
are near the lines of the world's great
est progress Its two peninsulas He In
the oonter of the most prominent aotiv-
Ittaa oa this globe. Surrounded by
groat navigable lakea. Its climate Is
moderate. The cold* winds of winter
and the hot blasts of summer are tem
parod and softened by the serene
depths of those vast water bastna. ThU
same Influence regulates the rainfall,
giving moisture to the parched earth
when most needed and renders the
whole state Immune from destructive
cyclones, ouch as sweep Irregularly
across the great prairie states, leav
ing death and disaster la their wake.
This security is a valuable cash asset
of Michigan Moreover, every crop of
the nortn temperate tone Is grown
easily and abundantly In this favored
section If Michigan wore walltd In,
Its people could still live well on the
products of Its soli. Nothing essential
Is lacking. It has ooal and wood In
abundance for fuel. It has every oereal
and anlnyil food needed to sustain life
Us myriad lakes teem with fish and its
forasts with wild gams. In Its thriv
ing ottiee busy factories produce all
kinds of wares. In wood Iron, steel,
cotton, wool, paper, silk and flax.
Fruits of all kinds and the sugar to
preserve them are produced In con
stantly Increasing profusion, which
rapid transit by rati and water Is rush
lag daily to supply the greediest mar
kets on this globe
OfjsrlssHy foe Farmers aad Oardea
•usy factories In dearly every city
and village In Michigan build almost
W»*T machine known la the arts aad
* snBHHi
! I
(Hp ; J
\Jr * I
*v V
. u
■ I
1 I
(the state governments end compare
them Item by item and prove to our
own satisfaction that Michigan Is nat
! urally the richest state In the union,
i Apples, beans, cattle, dairy, eggs, fruit
t grain, hay sre the fanners' stock In
I trade and wo could almost go down
, the line of the alphabet citing for each
letter an article that he can raise and
sell to a reasonable profit In Michigan.
There Is no reason for a poor or dis
satisfied farmer In Michigan, and Vet
we have them leaving their farm* and
trying to be happy at something else-
What life on earth Is more free and
Independent than the farmer? What
farm la more productive of gold and
diamonds than the Michigan farm?
There la no Joy greater than the plant
ing of Seed, watching it grow, giving
it the help that science has prescribed
and to come later Into the profits of
the ripened grain.
Men otter specious reasons for leav
ing the farm. For the most part It Is
to try life and fortune In another part
am) ejouioad sdvojmvh XJiunoo aqi jo
unrest by publishing glowing adver
tisements of the great agricultural ad
vantages of the northwest or else
where. The result of taking the rail
road company's advice Is generally con
fined In one short, comprehenslv# word
Here la one case where It Is far bet
ter to let well enough elone and stay
on the farm. You can control the
prices of the necessities of life You
can put. your thumb to your nose to
the whole world. You are master,
king, dictator, and your subjects ore
the arrogant railroad magnate, the
pompous merchant prince, the opulent
banker and the blooming arlatocrat-
SVhat more do you want?
Tou are situated In a modern Eden-
True Is the motto of our great state:
"You seek a beautiful Peninsula, look
around you H .
The pot of gold may not ba found
at the end of the rainbow, but It may
be found on the farm if the right
means are taken to loek far It
ell promise either, as the bountiful
harvests eloquently prove and pro
Michigan's lake-bound coasts amply
protect It from the withering frosts
that kill the ambitious hopes of other
peoples; her equable climate and even
temperature were made for her fruit
belt, almost elone In excellence, her
splendid shipping and her wonderful
commercial advantages are fully
abreast of the times and constantly
developing. Her situation as a state
within a few miles from the very
heart of Inland commerce, Chicago,
•■►nutantly -'rotecte her best Interest*
In the endless battle of supply and
demand; her undeveloped acrefe can be
made to blossom like a garden with
out the expensive adoption of the de
vice of artificial irrigation.
The valuation of her farms has in
creased 76 per cent In Che last 16
years, according to the new census.
What has done It? Development.
The newspapers of Michigan have
long been alive to the needs of the
state end that is—a definite and fixed
policy of publicity. Every western
state has Its state department devoted
to Immigration. a commissioner of
agriculture and a department devoted
to *the cause of the average farmer and
fruit-grower. Out there they do not
count taxes In pennies—they rather
compute profits in RESULTS. We
might as well admit It. Michigan has
been a laggard but the populaoe Is
waking up!
No one single agency has been more
pow'erful In this transformation—this
turning from the delusions and the
snares—than the Western Michigan
Development bureau, the great mis
sionary of home enterprise. It has
shown SDore actual results dollar for
dollar than any other one Institution
with progressive prthclples ever at
work In Michigan. The whole state
should rally to the battle cry. "Re
main In Michigan, and oarry the
watohword round the world.
floats on water, thus affording well
paid work for thousands of men and
women and they In turn create a con
stantly growing demand for every pro
duct of the soil, which cheap transpor
tation and ready communication brings
quickly to their doors. Burrounded by
great cities like Chicago, Milwaukee
etrolt and Toledo, the vegetable and
fruit grower, the poultry raiser, the
dairyman and the email farmer have
sn insatiable market for their pro
ducts. At all seasons the demand for
fresh vegetables, milk, butter, a ream,
eggs and fruits exceeds ths supply. If
ths Michigan farmer raises young oat
tle, lambs or pigs, chickens or
the market Is always eager and tae
profits are sure.
Lying along the west side of Michi
gan are millions of Idls acras awaiting
tbs fruit-grower to clear the surface
and plant the trees er vines. Peachss,
pears, ohsrrles. apples, grapes and ber
ries of all kinds thrivs better aad re
turn surer yields than elsewhare In all
America. Those millions of idle sores
may be bought at a very small pries, in
some cases less than |6 an acre, and
the land may be cheaply converted Lota
orchards and farms with no need af Ir
rigation or fertilizing to insure a orop,
for which there Is always s good mar
ket at profitable prices Cheap trans
portation by water brings Aha fruit of
West Michigan Into Chicago within a
day after It is gathered. Mo other fruit
country In America has such a near
and accessible market. Whlla ths or
chards ars growing the soli will pro
duce crops sufficient to pay living ex
penses At |lO. or less, an acre no
other land whether In Canada, Mon
tana. Oregon. California. Alabama or
Florida can compare In value and
profits with the lands of western Mich
igan. Why then should our young men,
who have their fortunes yst to maks.
fly awsy from the certainty so near at
home to risk the hazard of finding
cheap western lands on which to build
a n«w civilization at fabulous cost and
of doubtful v^lusT
Heritage of Civilisation.
Few homeseekera appreciate the
value of their heritage of clvlllsaton.
wrought out through years of constsnt
accretion, all of which they are throw
ing away and abandoning. Michigan
now excels In social advantages ams
has reached the Highest degree of clv
lltxaUon. where seventy-five years ago
all was a wilderness. Its colleges and
schools sre far-famed. Its free school
system Is firmly established and »o
abundantly endowed that many dll
tdlcts have more schqol money than
they can use. It required an Immense
investment to produce this result
Almost every form of religious faith
Is strongly represented in Michigan,
with churches In the greatest abund
ance and organizations financially
strong It required large outlays of
money end labor to oreate this Inher
itance for the coming generations.
Kvery county In the state Is rich in
public buildings and the cities have
made splendid contributions of wealth
to public pleasure, offering every lux
ury known to modern taste or need.
Most of those costly civic aids to pub
lic convenience sre paid for and thus
become the property of future genera
tions. They ars yours and mine. We
own a share In every utility or luxury
rear* and at public expanse, besides much
that we Inherit from private bensfao
flops. Those accumulations of a cen
tury are Inherited by this generation,
without a penny to pay, by all those
who make their homes In Michigan. For
the farmer's use are countless roads,
bridges, drains, court houses, eobocts,
churches, etc. ths gift of a former gen
eration. and constantly growing In
value as our contribution to the fu
Then why rush away to new lands
where every convenience of civilisation
must be devised and built at enormous
cost? The call of the west Is sn ''lgnis
fatuua It lures young man to hard
ship. -poorly requited labor, burden
gome taxation, and often to absolute
nsla. while here U beautiful
near home, ere millions of fertile
acres awaiting the willing worker and
assuring him better return* for his in
vestment with greeter comforts, smell
By Use. H. I'oed, of the HI. t lelr
Itr |»iiMl<-mn.
tti Quaeris Peulnsulsm Atnoenem Clr
cumspue "If thou seekeat a beauti
ful Peninsula, look around you." Tbo»e
were words, the truth of which were
so uppsrunt to ths earliest pioneers of
our statu, that they were placed In the
Great Seal of Michigan us it* motto. At
'that time the land ws* In all of it*
primeval glory. Great forests of pine,
grand old auks, majestic maple*, whose
gigantic tops towering heavenward
were the only spires, and the red man
the only inhabitant. But those words
sre as true of tlue laud today as they
were the day they were written, and
will appeal with more force. For al
though the greed of man, together with
the advancing strides of civilization,
have swept sway the great forests, and
the red man has disappeared, and the
resounding of the pioneers' sxs Is
heard no more, yet the land has been
made a land of delight, for upon Its
surface have arisen beautiful hofPSS
and fauns that are a Joy to its people.
This ha* Indeed been a land of promise,
and of fulfillment. Cities, villages and
hamlets now dot this land, railroads
connect them with each other; the old
stage coach has been replaced by the
palace car. the buckboerd by the auto
mobile. Good roads are stretching out
to the farthermost farms, which In
early days, everywhere, are the one
thing desired by the pioneer. With the
lapse of years has come all sorts of
advantages as the result of the work
of our pioneers and the advancement
of the people, keeping step with tits
onward march of civilisation.
Soil that could produce great for
ests, must have the qualities that pro
duce great crops, and It Is a pleasing
thing to look back over the past and
not* how Michigan always responded
to demands, and always took Its place
In the front ranks, ss the result of the
labor and brain work expended by our
fathers When the nation depended
upon these now middle western states
for food, Michigan came to the front
as the greatest of the grain raising and
live stock producing states. When a
demand was made upon these same
states for the raw materials with which
to clothe her people warmly. Michi
gan’s wool product headed the list;
and right now, when the sugar pro
ducing nations of the world fail to pro
duce enough sugar to supply our de
mands. again this glorious peninsular
state steps to the front and heads the
list of all the states. And all of this
time Michigan has been furnishing
more lumber with which to build the
cities, villages and homes of the na
tion. than any other state, until r«-
cenUy. She furnishes more Iron for
the great steel factories, more copper
for the demands of commerce than any
other state with one exception. She
has sliver mines, end coal mines; pro
duces more salt than any other stats,
and the list might be stretched out In
Michigan fruit Is famed the country
over. At one time her apples were
sought In London, England, in prefer
ence to those grown elsewhere, and no
other state can produce apples today
with the same delicious flavor. What
Is true of apples Is quite as true of
peaches. plums, pears and small
fruits, without Michigan’s output of
which the cities of Chicago, Detroit,
and even New York, would be sadly In
In the blood of this American people
there seems to be Implanted a tinge of
restlessness. The same spirit that In
duced our fathers to come .here and
make this wilderness bloom, causes our
young people to long for new lands,
new scenes and new homes; they too
have the pioneer spirit. But today the
western lands ere fer different from
the lands their fathers came to. Here
Mother Nature provides everything,
soil, climate, rains and snowa Out on
the arid lands, (the only ones left
now), much has to be supplied artifi
cially. Great dams have to be con
structed and waters carried long dis
tances to supply the moisture without
which there can be no farms or homes,
and this Is fraught with much expense
and much trouble and vexation of
spirit. The young people who go west
today to build for themselves e horns
end till the soil, must hevs great
strength end endurance, for It takes
both. In an unusual degree, to win et*o
ossb from those arid lands.
Thero are thousands of acres of good
Michlgae lend yet untllled. and thou
sands of acres more but partially
tilled. The young man who goes west
from Michigan, leaves diamonds In his
own dooryerd.
Here the farmer Is a prince. He has
his dally newspaper end dally mall de
livered -at his door. He has the tele
phone, which annihilates space, end In
stantly responds to a neighbor's oell
or puts him In communication with ths
man In the city to whom he has con
signed hts products for sale. He can
have electric lights, a water system
for hts house and his bams, and ths
steam and eleotrto roads take his pro
ducts to the markets while they are
fresh and In prime condition, and
freights do not eat up all of hts profits.
He oan have bis automobile, and oau
go and oome when he pleases. Instead
of being thoneends of miles from hie
market, he is next door to It.
All there Is In life Is wtiat ws get
out of it If our young men end young
women remain here In Miohigan they
can reap the benefits their fathers and
mothers have tolled so many years to
seoure. If they go west they oan travel
the same hart roads their parents did.
and live the same laborious Ilfs, and
when they have s#our*d a heme and
comforts they are ready to lay down
and die.
There Is not a grander state In this
great union es states than Michigan. It
What the Man in the Store Said
“I see some human nature straight,
today all right, all right,** said the
Man by the stove who had Just driven
up lr a mud-splashed runabout.
•'How was that?" aaksd the Store
Keeper, spearing a pleoe of oheeae with
his knife aad laying It aeroee a buttar
"Oh, it’a over here on a farm wbero
I bean putting In elsotrlolty. The mag
there bought a Meager Eleotrlo Light
ing Outfit and ths whole family's tick
led to death with It. The man'a a
pushing sort of a fallow, knows It's a
good thing, but hs done it mostly to
please his wife And I don't believe
she ever asked for It. either. Osol
she’s a qussn! One of those born
pleasant woman: sings at hsr work aad
■peaks gently, but very decided, to her
children. And she’s got six.**
"It certainly was a pleasure to me
today to turn them lights on and see
how the little lamps lighted up In her
eyes at the same time."
"Married man?" asked the Store
Keeper, weighing out some damp
brown sugar for a small boy with one
suspender and a sore toe.
"You bet I am.” said ths Man by ths
Stove, "and that's ths reason I know
ths real article. This woman made you
think of your mother and her children,
and ell the nice smells there used to be
In the kitchen when you were a kid. I
don't know how old she Is. but she'll
never be very old "
"Well, as I said, the hull of them
wore tickled to death and they made
a real celebration of It. Ose! but I
ate a dinner! and he spat exactly and
easily In the middle of the recsptacle
provided (a sawdust box).
"Just after the dinner work was
clears*! sway. In cornea a neighbor wo
man to iew carpet raga and throw a
damper on the high spirits of this
foolish young family Oee! but sbe'a
a frost! She was a little drled-up old
ish woman with eyes like a ferret and
face that would sour a pan of milk
She sat down In a ohalr and tucked
her skirts round her and hsr feet on a
rung of another chair, as If the floor
was wet and as If an electric ourrent
would atop up oa bar.
*r expenses, end the benefits of en in
heritance accrued from nearly e cen
tury of clvlU*atlos. Young man. don’t
go west or south
, has soil, climate, and all of ths lux-
I urles of the day. It can produce any*
| mins that any statu In Its latitude can
produce, ami has a school system that
is so perfect that most of the middle
and a estei n states have taken it for a
model, and this one thing ought to
weigh greatly In the balance, when de
le iditig where one will make his homo.
There are few If any good reasons
why our young people should seek
homes elsewhere there sre many rua
eens why they should remain In Mich
SI quaerls penlnsulsm amoenam efr
cumspice. should be changed to read:
I "If you seek a home. Remain in Mich
Reducing the Retailers
Many municipalities throughout the
land are establishing city markets
in an effort to do away with the or
dinary retailer and middleman, by
bringing producer and consumer face
to face. It means very largely that
the consumer pays cash and delivers
to himself what he buys and there Is
undoubtedly possibility of a reduction
in the cost of living thereby.
Rut to meet this movement retail
ers at several points in the far west,
particularly are revolutionizing their
business by going Into a cash basis,
doing away with their delivery rigs
and lowering their prices. They claim
that with such heavy drags as bad ac
counts and delivery expense cut oat,
they can sell at much lower prices
and still reach the old profits.
It Is very likely that this experiment
of the retailers will tend to reduce
tbs high cost of living In many In
stances. The credit system and the
telephone have had a whole lot to
do with boosting household bills.
Many a housewife gets things she
wouldn’t get If she did not have credit
at the store, and It Is so easy to run
to the telephone and order things that
one would get along without If one
had to go after them and then carry
them home.
Half and Half
Ralph A. Cameron, who was defeat
ed for election to the United States
senate from Arlsona not long ago,
onoe had an office boy whose duty
It was every morning to fill with fresh
water a big cooler In the anteroom.
Cameron was very particular that
this water should be fresh every day.
One morning he V>ok a drink from
the cooler and then glared at the of
fice hoy.
"Willie," he demanded, atemly, "Is
this water fresh?"
"Yea, sir." answered the boy, with
out meeting Cameron’s glance.
"WlUle," Insisted the hose, "are
you sure this water la trash?"
•'Well, sir," qualified WlUle, “part
of It la."—Popular Magazine.
Tally one for New York city. Her,
authorities refuse to permit moving
pictures of the Titanic disaster to he
shown, and there would be barrels ol
mans? fta it, too.
Tramp—l hope yer won’t be angry
when I tell you I’m going ter buy link
er wld dis dime.
Kind Lady—Not at all. You'D find my
husband’s saloon around the comer.
"Don’t It make you oorvoue to have
all thorn wires around the house?" aha
said to Mra Martin.'
"Bless you. no," says Mra Martin. “It
wouldn't hurt my baby If ho grabbod
a wire”
"This gan tie man hoars (I was work
ing In the room) gays It's—and she
looked at me for the words.
"Low voltage, mam." I says. "There
Isn't o mfto of danger."
*1 know that's what they say,"
snapped the other woman. 'Td bate to
risk ft "
Mra Martin didn't say anything, but
sbs looked at ms a little apolegstto.
"Who's going to take cars of ths en
glner* says ths visiting lady. “It must
be awful dirty, greaay work.”
“I don’t ever expect to touch the en
gine," says Mrs Martin, "but I wouldn't
care If I did. Cleaning lamps Isn't very
clean work. I wouldn’t get as much
oil on my hands In three months, tak
ing care of this engine as I did filling
one lamp once."
"Pshaw!” said ths sour-faced one.
"What was good enough for my moth
er Is good enough for me! I wonder
what your father would aay If he
should step In I guess It would hurt
him some to see the money go."
“I don't see how that little Mra
Martin hung on to harself. But ghe
did flay. If I had any way to loose a
few thunder bolts then, I*d hare done
"But I was through then and I pick
ed up my tools and started out of the
house. Just as I was cranking the
machine, she oomes out on the aide
porch flhe looked the least mite ruf
fled "
"Mrs. Martin." I says, when ths en
gine started. Don't you let nobody
spoil your husband's present to you. If
ever I seen sour grapes." says I. "she's
s whole grape arbor.
"Yes. sir." said the Man by the stove,
as he buttoned up his fur-llned coat.
"Electricity Is coming on the farma,
as sure as shooting and It's what's go
ing to take the lonesome edge off coun
try Ufa It won't be many years before
you see porch lights burning at every
house that can afford a telephono. So
long: rve It miles to tear off."
The Complete Life
It Is aald of Dr. Pearson, the Chi
cago millionaire who hua just died,
after giving away bin fortune, that bla
was the complete life. He had the
Joy of the lighter for great wealth,
and at 80 years of age enjoyed the dis
tribution of his $7,000,000 In way* that
seemed to him to promise the most
Old Robin Hood must have enjoyed
the complete life, too. According to
the tale, Robin Hood, backed up by
his merry men, would put the point of
his crossbow up against the nose of
the innocent traveler, appropriate his
mcney, although already possessing
more money than the law aaul high
sheriff would let him spend, and later
on distribute the traveler’s property
in ways that seemed to him U> prom
ise the most good.
11l becomes It of us to say aught
to discourage millionaires in quest of
good locations for the placing of s7.*
000,000, but we cannot help wonder-
We have kcca
Shrubs, Plants, Vines
Roses, Etc.
We are not the largest nursery in
ths country, but why should you
ordsr from ths largest nurssry?
At ths big nurssry everything Is
dons by men who are hired. Here
one of tba firm gives personal at
tention to all orders; in no other
way oan we expect to "get big
ouraelvea Still, we have not done
so badly. Look us up In Dun's or
Ws ha vs excellent trees, grown
on new land that has never been
tread before, and our prloas will
suroly Interest you.
"McCormick's Tree Talk" and our
new Illustrated catalogue Is yours
for the asking, and we want you to
Specialties: Bins Cherry» October
Purple PI uos | Baby Rambler*
Cwhlte), etc., and the best of the
European Importations.
Satisfied customers are our most
valuable asset.
85 Bias-st., Ussrss, Mich.
10.000 Acres logged off Maple Lund
ready for market In the best agricul
tural belt in Michigan.
Best Railroad facilities —Best Mar
kets— Best Schools and Church Privi
leges. Prices $7 to sl6 per acre.
Terms SI.OO per acre cash; balance to
suit purchaser, at 6 per cent Interest.
Correspondence Invited.
mßUßivauv MICH.
ABO acres lagtsac count 7.
1000 seres Arenac county.
1000 seres Clsre county.
5000 seres losco county.
0000 sores A Icons county.
2000 seres Ogasaw county.
8000 seres Hoscosanaos county.
10000 seres Otsego cennty.
5000 seres Montnaorensy county.
Michigan Land & Title Cos.
THERE’S one way to be sure you’re right in this
engine-buying game, and that’s to buy an Olds Engine
in the first place—or the second place—or whenever
you buy one; whether it’s your first engine or your tenth one.
You won’t find a better engine than the Olds anywhere at any
price; we know it; you ought to.
If you'll write and tell us that you’re interested, we'll send you. free, "A Guide to
Engine Buying" and our 1912 catalogue, and tell you where you can buy Olds Engines
right near you.
Seager Engine Works,
105 Walnut Street, Lansing, Michigan. Makers of Olds Engines
Let us tell you, too, about O’ds Cream Separators, Olds Feed Mills, Olds Tractors,
Olds Power Sprayers, Watts Corn Shelters, Adams Corn Huskers, Olds WVer Supply
Systems, Seager Electric Light S/tterns; all Olds Quality products.
la# If there aver was s case in which
restitution was full guarantee of
slther Justice or salvation.
FRANCIS L. YORK, M. A., Director
Fall Term Opens Becond Monday In Ssptsmbsr.
The oldest, largest and best equipped conservatory In Michigan.
Complete course of study; certificates given for work com
Every branch taught. Occupies a foremost position among
American Institutions. The faculty Includes the following well
known artists and teacherj: Francis L. York, Mr. Marshall Psass t
Mr. L. L. Renwlck, Herbert A. Mllllken, Miss Elizabeth Johnson.
Mrs. Chao. H. Clements, Mrs. Alice Bpencer Dennis, Miss Oleane
Doty, Mrs. Katherine C. Margah, and a corps of 50 expert in
James H. Bell, Secretary
530 Woodward Ave.
LAW LIBRARY. Ona of tba largest law libraries In the United States,
containing over 17/000 volumna Efficient librarians assist students In the
use of law hooka. “Tba Tools of tba Profession.** Open frbm 8:S0 a. m. to
10 p. in.
TWO DISTINCT SCHOOLS. Three-year course may be taken at (1)
Afternoon session, commencing at 3:10 or (I) Evening session or <S) com
bined day and evening session. The hours in neither session prsolude
oourt attendance, or work In a law office, or services of practicing attor
neys as Instructors.
BUREAU or SELF-HELP. Self-supporting students are assisted In
obtaining employment by a carefully organized Bureau for that purpose.
Por further Information and 1910-1011 catalog, address
* Established 1801. I
Take a course of training In Hairdressing, Marcel Waving, Manicuring.
Face and Scalp Treatment, Electro-Dermatology.' Pupils earn money while
learning. Tuition reasonable.
Madame Butler School of Beautifying Arts
Both Pbssea |
Investigate our methods; it will pay you, as ours are the best, surest,
safest All Isttsrs answered.
Established in 1883.
Factory Sites Ground Leases
JtHouse Rentals and Insurances*.
1 McGraw Bldg. Phone Main 815
Griswold and Lafayette. Detroit, Mich.
A developing oountry of general agriculture. ato ok. fruit and pres.
tlcally everything.
Buokley’e potato shipments average about 200,000 bushele annually.
Boat improved landa, equaling In orop production the fllO and ISM
landa of Ohio, Indiana and Illinois, for 980 to 979 par acre
Cut-over hardwood landa, 916 to 998 per acre.
Good markets, fine shipping faculties, excellent roads, sohoolo and
churohes; telephones and rural free deliveries unsurpassed. Investi
gate to your liking, but before you locate see this Buokley-Weaefave
Write for descriptive matter.
Berlon Iron worker, named Wllleok
got a week In Jail for laughing at •
fat policeman chpae * rioter.
Get an
Olds engine
and be sure
you’re right

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