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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, July 15, 1912, AFTERNOON EDITION, Image 3

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Fierce Gale Ripa Grandstand
in Bull Park and Hurla
Piecea Into Market
Financial Loss as of Tor
nado is Estimated at
Hrruttril M«'t urth>, ht-iul nod body lu-
Jurnl, In crltl.Ml con«lltt»»n.
Aruwl.l litlif, ulm tit i«l«*li mu i* at ball
park, vauabt unilar ilebrla, coadltlou
vrlt trill,
.>«(!!« Wlvrania, ll\**r» uu llrl*lue-»t.,
tlir iu n f rum iiuiiiin In uiurlirt Mail ter*
ribly rut | may illr.
Ororitr Wiilfaril, \\ alkrr tunualilp,
Ira lirokrn,
M 111 In ii» llrmitra, li*a brwkvn and In
ti- run 11 y hurt.
Alhrrt l-'.lili'm» rlil, li'K lirokrn.
l'rtrr Koala, lii-ud tiuil lai-r lajurrd.
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., July 13 —
A cyclone visited Grant! Ivai>itis at i
I o’clock this morning sind swept over
I tlio city from the southwest to the
I northeast. The terrific wind and rain
I tore tno roof lrtiiu the local babchail
park and carried It -00 feet inio the
j midst of the earl) morning traders In
the city market, causing u panic.
Forty persons were Injured, seven
si nously.
Win communication with the out
side is h id. i ipiod Eyt ry pait ot
the city buffered. The loss to prop
erty is estimated at s.*»<),uou.
'i'he market wa» crowded with farm-
I ers with iheir teams, as trailing had
I just begun As the storm struck the
I roof ot the ball park, the grandstand
Li was lifted and hurled to pieces, bo-
I tug scattered all over the market.
I A wild panic followed. Horses ran
I away and persons fled in terror.
I Horses were killed and a great many
I persons were hint, some *>o badly
I they had to he sent to the hospital.
I The police reserves and tire depart-
I m. nt were called out
| The storm then, swept across town,
I striking the best residence district.
Gr* at tre« s Mere uprooted and great
-damage was done.
'lie path of the storm was probably
half r mile wide anu covered a cir
cuitous route, not at all times keep
ing to the ground, which, in all prob
ability, prevented the destruction of
man) thousands of dollars' worth of
property in the residence district.
On the east side, where the great
est force of the storm was spent after
It had wrecked the market, an 11-
room dwelling w,m blown down.
There Were five cr sjx sleeping in
mates, but none of them is reported
injured. The roof was ripped clear
and carried far, but before the bony
of the structure gave way and oil
' those Inside had escaped in their
night clothing.
Most of those injured received their
I hurts on the market, some being
I struck with flying boards ripped from
I the roof.
While Percy Urdus of No. iss Glov
er-st . slumbered peacefully on the
city hall steps. Krniay afternoon, two
men helped themselves to his diamond
stick pin and gold watch, without
waking Him.
Thieves who were evidently sup
plied v irh a trip k, broke into a
freight car on the Wabash tracks
near Art ill* ry-nve. f some time Fri
iday, and stole p.tifj pounds of sheet
brass contained in 17 barrels, and
valued at sll 4.Mi.
Alice Henry, 17 years old, could not
■ resist tin glitter of two diamond tings
which had been outclcssiy left on h
dresser in Hu home of her employer,
Mrs Scyel, of Gary, lud . so the young
domestic helped herself to the two
rings, valued at S2OO, and also to a
fur muff, with which she fled to her
own home in Michigan City, lnd., FH
day afternoon, and thence to Detroit.
C'lie was arrested in the Michigan
Central depot here early Saturday
morning, by Detectives Golden and
"Speaking ns «n individual, I am In
favor of merging the Home Telephone
Cos., with the Michigan State Tele
phone Cos., if there is some way of
controlling the rates." said Corpora
tlon Counsel Dawson, Saturday, "My
personal . consideration. however,
would make no difference if the coun
cil should take an opposite view and
request me to present their view to
the State Railroad commission.”
Joseph* T. Vocelle, No. 4U7 Hen*
dricks-st., filed notice of his candidacy
for alderman of the Thirteenth ward.
Saturday, on the Republican ticket.
The police report that no arrests
ba\<* as yet been made in connection
with the brutal treatment of Mrs.
Tekla Flice, who was found hound und
gagged, and considerably bruised in
her son's home, Friday noon. The
detectives are satisfied that the son
was responsible, but as the aged wo
man shields him, and will fell noth
ing of what happened they have prac
tically dropped the case.
City Assessor Marx returned Satur
day from a vacation trip in the An
Sable district. Marx said he was still
unprepared to Issue a formal state
ment on his candidacy for the Repub
lican nomination for mayor The
board of assessors will not meet to
corganlze the office force until Mon
Assessor Nagel will go to Cleveland
next week to study the system of tax
assessing In practice in that city.
Judge* Ilosmer and Codd granted
♦be following divorces. Saturday
Irtori ing Alva vs. Charles Bradley;
‘Kdua Lr—vu. Henry Ward law; Nettie
vs. Clarence P (’oust; Ida vs. Daniel
Fox: Anna vs liert Johnson; Zoa vs.
George J Haggart; Ida vs. Charles
Pennell; Alex, vs Susie Mlskolcxl;
Rebecca vs. Benjav'n
Char.es J. vs. Maggie ffkeffington;
Kdna vs Frank Kllair; Carrie vs.
Herman Stress; Texlo vs Charles W.
Conner; Maud B vs. Wm. Slatter;
Lllnore vs Myron Wiles.
By Finance
HU (allure of the case against Prof. Samuels, the man who lias
Hmadu a fortune out of soiling a mixture of salt, sugar, and water
to your sick pooplu, in the recorder's court Friday, emphasizes
the uood of u more stringent law for th*» prevention of quackory
thuu the present medical practice law.
It Is, of course, a very difficult mutter to pass a law which cannot lie
evuded by a man who has the ingenuity or the money to hire it, but some
acta are broad enough to enable a prosecutor to accomplish something
even with slippery people like ‘'Prof.*' Samuels, who admits that he has
been let off six times although the facts in his case are self-evident.
The New York advertising law Is rather broad, but even under that
there has been some dlfllculty In proving up u rase In a way that will
impress the average Judge and Jury, though everybody with ordinary
horse-sense knows perfectly well thut there are plenty of cases of dis
honest advertising that would come wlthlh the law if the evidence re
quired could be properly gotten together.
Tin* experiences of the various organizutious that hav** been formed
to clean up quacks und fakirs when all simmered down gets light hack
to the public. The ouly effective remedy against th • schemes of the get
rleh-qulck, and cure-all crowd Is publicity, education that shows them up.
It seems unbelievable that the old games still work at all when so
much has been said about them, hut there Is u bit of satisfaction and en
louragement iu knowing thut the games do not work so well, that the get
rich-quick crowd have to go to people who live further and further away
from the stream of affairs to be successful, and that it is growing more
dangerous for a congressman or a clergyman to give a testimonial for a
price to a patent medicine quack.
Book Offered By Times Tills
How All Departments Are
Every four years, when the presi
dential election takes place, there is
renewed interest in the working* of
the government, as the dihi rent par
ties, in their platforms declare their
principles as affecting various mat
t. rs of great interest to all the in
habitants of the United States. Many
of these subjects are unfamiliar to
many people and there Is a demand
for knowledge.
I ’p to the time Frederic J. Haskiu's
book, "The American Government,’
was printed, there was no publica
tion that gave to the voter In und* r
standable language the knowledge iie
was seeking. But Haskins book does
so and the voter who reads it care
fully, will know more of the work
ings of Uncle Sam than he ever knew
The Times has distributed thou
sands of these books at the mere cost
of manufacture and handling. It uas
exhausted the original allotment for
Detroit, but a second supply, not large
in numbers has been secured. If you
want to bo sure of getting a copy
start saving coupons now. You will
find one on page two that will give
you all necessary information,
Meeting in Cooler Weather
Planned With Candidates as
the Attraction
IK-mocratlc City Chairman John C.
Nagel received a telegram from Gov.
Woodrow Wilson Saturday indicating
that tliere is a good chance of having
! the Democratic candidate for presi
: dent attend the ratification meeting
to be held under the auspices of the
1 local Democratic committee at a date
. to be fixed later. Chairman Nagel and
some of the leaders thought that if
Gov. Wilson went to Chicago to attun°
the approaching meeting of the na
tional committee, it might be prac
ticable for him to stop over in Detroit
in making a western trip fur the coin-
I mittoe meeting. It this could have
' been arranged the'date of the ratlfiea,
| tion meeting would have been prompt
. ly fixed to suit the convenience of the
presidential nominee.
But while it developed that Gov.
Wilson is not going to ottend the Chi
cago meeting, his telegram Mr.
Nagel Indicated that it might b*e pos
sible for him to visit Detroit later and
the arrangements for the local ratifi
cation , meeting will be held in abey
ance until It Is definitely known
whether Gov. Wilson can come.
Efforts are also being made to have
Gov. Marshall, of Indlana*the Demo
cratic nominee for vice-president, at
tend the Detroit ratification meeting
State Chairman Edmund C. Shields,
!is in communication with Gov. Mar
' shall In regard to the matter, and It
is possible that the meeting may he
deferred until the hot weather Is over
and that both the nominees for presi
dent and vice-president may attend.
The council iußy not grant a fran
!chite to the D. U. R. for the extension
jof the Kercheval ave. line from its
| present terminus to the city limits, a
distance of two and a hair miles, un
less the company agrees to build the
foundation for Its tracks. The peo
ple of the east end petitioned for the
extension and the council committee
seemed Inclined to grant the 2ight to
tthe I). U. R., the terms to be the same
as those of the existing franchise. Aid.
John Harpfer took notice, Saturday,
I ( ,f the fact that if the terms of the
| present Kercheval-ave. franchise are
made to apply to the extension, the
city would at once be bound to pay
the cost of foundation and paving He
will see the corporation counsel on
the matter.
The barge C. G. King was sunk. Fri
day night, In the ship canal at the
Flats by striking the lower end of
'the pier when she sheered too far out
:of her course in allowing another up
bound vessel to pass The King was
being towed by the Robert Thompsot*
and was loaded with coal for Port
Huron. A big hole was tom in her
bow. but none of her crew was' in
Rn«lßr«*-lllif Printing. No fun .and
no feather■ The plain, neat kind that
toeKs right. Tlbim Printing Cos., IS
John R.-st Ph. Main 1498 or City W«J
That Much Certain, He Says,
After Visit to Roosevelt—
Won’t Help Taft
The progressive Republicans will
put up candidates for nomination
for the important offices, If It is de
cided not to put a third party ticket
In the field, according to t 'y*. Clerk
Nichols, Satin flay, who returned
from a visit with Col. Roosevelt.
"This much is certain, we will
have Roosevelt electors on the bal
lot." he continued. "Now, if the
local committee attempts to assess
all Republican candidates and use
that money for lighting for Taft
there is going to be a great deal of
trouble. Tlie progressive candidates
for city offices do not propose to be
used in any way to further Taft's
chance.,. We intend to find out about
this muttet in the next week and if
we'.are not perfectly satisfied we will
put a third ticket in the field.”
That is a point the local Roose
velt workers had not thought of be
fore when they dropped the third
ticket idea and Col. Roosevelt evi
dently warned Nichols against let
ting the Taft leaders pi iv him and
otlfcer Roosevelt bankers in Detroit,
who have interests in local olfices,
play them for the goat.”
W indsor people pirn bed themselves,
Friday, to* see whether they were liv
ing under the Union Jack or the
Stars and Stripes. For, on Ouellette
ave.. just beyond the ferry bill, they
read on a big streamer, stretched
a< toss the street from the interna*
• ional hotel to a building on the op
posite side. “Beechler for Congress.”
Now. they don't have congressmen* in
< amide, and the Windsorites thought
it curious that an office-seeker of that
sort should be boosting himself in
King George’s domain. Dater. they
learned that the candidate, Ezra P.
Beechler. of Detroit, was making a
bid for the votes of Detroiters who
will visit Windsor during the races.
Chines? Leader Coming to U. S.
YOKOHAMA. July 13.-Dun Tien
Yui, one of the most trusted advisers
of President Yuan Shi Kai. of China,
sailed from here for the United
S'aWs on the steamship Siberia, to
day. it is believed he is commission
ed to urge speedy recognition of the
new republic. Dr. Eiiot, of Harvard,
is a passenger on the same steam
Children Cry
FMK. |
m ce, I
dffi-filti, 9
ot ail fcUnUs iiijilo unU
LaWßßiowai rcp»lr«*.l anu »nm pnoecL
T«ir»buD* Mala 4NII
Detroit. July 12. 1y 12
Scaled proposals will be received at
the office of the I’epartmsnt of i'ublt.t
Works, Detroit. Mich., until Wednes
day. Jul> 18. 15*12, at 10 o'clock u m.
standard time ut which time and
place the> will I(• opened, for fur
pishing all the labor and material,
for the following work vl*.: l’«int
•ng. calsomlnl rig, etc.. AsseSors' and
Department of Public Works office'
In th* City Mali, In accordance with
specifications on file In the office of
the Department of I’ublic Works.
Bidders are required to file a cerlt
flesi hank check in the sum of J2OU
with the Department of Public Work*
before the proposals are opened, con
ditioned that should they be found to
be th« loavekl Mddyi*. they will, with
in five* days sf’er being awarded the
'Contract, furnish n surety company
I bond In the full amount of cont**a< t
| One* **>■ and proposals to bo placed
:ir separate envelopes
The right «o reject any br all pro
posals Is expressly reserved.
, (411*21 J J HAAItEIt.
(16) C ommisstuner.
The Late Manager of the John Hop
kins’ Theater In Louisville, Ky„
Which Lost Over $30,000 Last Year,
Has a Few Words to Say About
New Theatre Building and Stock
Propositions by the public.
Manager W. A. Kinney Points Out
Allurements of What He Calls
Biggest “Sucker Game.”
Theater owners all over the coun
try hav** Just passed a season that put
a dent In the profits of several good,
years, and yet In a field already over
crowded, we hear of projects for
more play-houses,” Such is the state
ment of W. A. Kinney, formerly man
ager of the John Hopkins' theater in
Louisville, Ky. Continuing Mr. Kinney
said: "In running a theater In lajuls
ville which seats 3.000 people, we
have lost in about 14 months, $30,000
in popular-priced vaudeville, booked
by one of the big vaudeville agencies.
Everything looked very rosy at first,
myself and some associates were
Induced to go Into the business, but
it lias been a sad experience. The,
trouble with amusement enterprises
is that everything Is so alluring, it is
easy for promoters to interest people
with money to invest. The promoter
can make a very rosy picture of prof
its on paper; ho can present figures
.that are convincing to those who view
aiatters only from the outside. The
j "angel " is shown a house full of peo
i pie, and as it is cash business, he gets
! the ideu that it is all profit. He does
not stop to consider that he is seeing
1 thingß at their best, nor does he take
; into account the expense of running
a theater. There are days, too, when
ou account of weather, attendance is
small, but expenses go on Just the
"I am not speaking simply of local
Louisville conditions; the same is
true almost everywhere. Take In
j dianapolis, where there are now two
1 theaters on the market, seeding new
; lessees, Cincinnati has three or four
for rent, and I venture to say there is
hardly a big city In the country where
such a condition does not exist.
"But to return to Louisville. There
1 are four theaters in which vaudeville
> has been tried and found a losing ven-
I ture. The Hopkins is tiie latest of
; these experiments. The house is now
lon the market for rent. And yet wo
I hear of projected new theaters. These
new* promoters need not go to the ex
pense of building for tliere are plenty
of opportunities to rent. This is the
situation as we in the business know
"A business man before he puts
money into the dry goods business, a
! grocery, or In fact any commercial en*
terprise, will do some figuring on the
assets and the chance of success, but
in the theatrical business "hot air"
’utements are accepted as facts. It's
1 the biggest game there is and failures
do not s« eyi to deter others from tak
ing a chan o. So the promoters have
easy picking*, going Dorn place to
place with their alluring scheme*.
"I have mentioned vaudeville enter
prises, but see how the picture shows
have multiplied under the popular im
pression that they are all "gold
mines.” Well —see what the result has j
been with them. The patronage has
been so split up and divided that to
day there is little or no profit in the
business. In New York City alone
over .100 picture shows were advertis
ed for sale In one newspaper recently.
Tin* simple fact is the whole amuse
ment business has been overdone and
l marvel that there should be talk of
new enterprises.
"I notice by an advertisement in
the papers within the past few days
that certain parties are trying to raise
capital in Detroit for a theatrical en
terprise in Louisville. It would seem
plausible in turning to Detroit for aid,
that Louisville had practically turned
down the proposition so far as buying
stock is concerned.
“The Cleveland Hippodrome public
stock proposition was a great lesson
to so-called theater Investors. Over
$2,000,000 collected, most of this hav
ing been subscribed by the public, and
up to the present time, the theater
having been built over five years ago,
the stockholders have never realized
a cent on their Investment.
"Men who know the show business
don't need the public's money and
men who don't know this business
should not be allowed the privilege
of handling the public’s money. I and
my associates are very much wiser
regarding the theatrical business now
than before we lost $30,000.
iu WUIIUI u cllml llne . at
'Nr iff rxtea. sold at HIKsCHKKI.U
Dilo*).' TICKET ornefc, TI unit.
wdui-9'l'. (KatniM* ui. l.nraH-M.I
”' r he River 3t. Lawrence Trip”
Through the beautiful I.oUlLlsland*
and down the Rapids of the St. Law
rence to lh** old historical cities of
Montreal and Quebec and the world
famous Saguenay River, is an ,ld*'al
summer outing offered by the Rich**-
liu Jt Ontario Navigation Cos. Fur
Illustrated b'>oklet, “.Niagara to the
Sea.” and 6 cents postage to H. Fo*-
i ter Chaffee, A. G. P. A., Toronto, OnL
Attractive and Enjoyable Vacation Trips
Jj Take the Water Way Home^WPCp^
Visitors to Detroit should avail themselves of a do
t ltghtful and refreshing lake trip on D. &C. Line steamers, -
/ which have all tile qualities of speed, safety and comfort. Jj
Tho Interruption of a railroad trip with a boat ride is a wel-MWWKK wjp
- come relief from many of the uncomfortable features of summer
7 travel, for over the Inland seas of America lies the route of great^BffiM^
pleasure and maximum of comfort. xf/jjKS
«*xty dreamy, delightful hours aud all it cost* is $lO one way. By KAhT
\» «V leaving Detroit on D. A C. steamer Mondays, Wednesdays or Friday* jnjw
*7n 9:30 “ m dln ' ct conection* at Mackinac island with boats for Chicago. W
).*' Stop OVt,r P rlvll, *» ?ee *Uow«4 at Mackinac Island and Grand TraverVe F Bay porta. '
• aT.p»ssff On payment of $5.00 your railroad ticket will be honored for transportation.
/ * *&« $ * 2.50 Sault Ste Marie and Duluth and the Copper
/ • . *'&i Return, $12.50 Country
t • * *****'
Ticket Offices—Majestic Hid*., 137 Weed ward Ave.—-174 Griswold ftt.—Wayee St. Wktvf
n n. MeMlllau. Pres. A. A. ftehauta, Oenl. Mgr. L. o. Lewfa, O. p. x.
Largralii.SXv In the World
OVER 400 M 1,210,000
J Atlantic \
i Service \
M London—Paris— ‘ M
m Hamburg cl
I’reo. Lincoln... .July Ift, 3 A M. ■
( levelmill July 11, 9 A. M ■
Kala'n 4u*. \lc.Auk I*ll AM. I
(’resident (irant Auk. ft, 1 - noon R
TWO IDEAL cruises I
A.\D ftini: TRll’ft
13 Days in Japan
18 Days in India
From From
>rM lurk ftnn Frnnelaco
OCT. 19,1912 FEB. 6. 18131
j f,r. S. S. CLEVELAND &V.V |
J seen AND L n .i'r.kr? U.'fi
V IID uenses aboard E3
■ UUU U« ~,,, uhort, I
■ railway, hot*-!, shore excursions, H
J carriages, guides, fees, etc. H
I Write for booklet of any cruise U
Wl LINE. ft!
41-4.% Dr«n«l»va.», New York*' M*
% lir Fred Gueuther, 20ft-
200 Hammond lllda., Jr
Detroit, or Lo, /Jr
1,000 Island House
Jefferson County. New York
In tho most enchanting; j*ot »n nil
America, Where nature's charm* are
rarest, all the delights of modern
civilization are added In the 1.000
Inland House No hotel of tho Mi
tropolls provide* greater living f»-
cilitlea or such luxurious eomf.rt--
rea! home comfort- aw do* t thl pa
latial Summer retreat. An amuse
ment for every hour, or quiet, «-<>m
plete rest, la the choice of every
All Drinking Water used in
the House is Mitered.
Send two 2c stamp* for Illustrated
O. (J, STAPFKJ4. Proprietor.
HA KitY I'KAKHON, Chief Clerk
1 ally Set Vice.
< }*i It 1 pl<l * S tea If ho* t
IjltTl I tO.il |. * fit i *.*
Lv. Detroit 7:45 am 4:45 pm
Ar. Pontiac 8:37 “ 5:40
•* Dirand 9:35 “ 6:35 M
** Owosso 9:52 " 6:59 “
» St. John* 10:18 •• 7a27 “
*• lonia 10:54 “ 8:03 “
“ Gd. Rapids 11:55 “ 9:00 M
" Grand Haven 1C M
•* Milwaukee Steamer 6.00 am
M Chicago Steamer 6:00 **
Kail vl* V.
( btenao ftp. solid trnln. I*>• 11 > IO p.
m. llm% Service except <*umtny. mm
City Ticket Offic«, 118 Woodward
Phonea *’d. 39 and 5320
Trains To
Four trains a day over the Lake Shore Ry.
Lv. Detroit, Brush St Sta. 7.02 a.m. 2.45 p.m. 5.15 p.m. 9.00 p.m’
Lv. Detroit, Woodward Ave. 7.20 a.m. 3.03 p.m. 5.33 p.m. 9.18 p.m*
Ar. Cleveland . . . 11.25 a.m. 7.30 p.m. 10.15 p.m. 1.55 a.m*
Parlor Cars, Detroit to Cleveland on 7.02 a.m., 2.45 p. m. and
5.15 p. m. trains—Dining service on 7.02 a. m. and 2.45 p. m.,
and to occupants of Parlor Car on 5.15 p. m. train. Coach
service on all trains.
Electric Lighted Steel Sleeping Car
Detroit to Pittsburgh
Lv. Detroit. Brush St. Station. Bally 9.M t.m. lv. Betrelt. Woodward Aw. 1.11 ml
hr. rttlsborgh 6.30 ml
NewYork(ktal Lines
Lake Shore Ry. in connection with Erie, ana
Pittsburgh <£ Lake Erie Roads.
Columbia Moonlilht Tiiph. & Kri* 8.30
» Ste. Claire “ tWd. Thu r.&Sat. 8.30
Sunday Kve. Lako Hide A* Concert 35c
Ste*Claire touoh-i.o cd.« I hnr* Ac Sat** li3o
No liquors permitteef All trip* lr«nn foot of Hates St.
T|m rifht lo rrfusp any imrsoo iHmi*•ion to boats and pork is
nrTRoiT rivi:r steamers
Week Uit»*. Si 1.1 n. m . itml .*< p. in.
Fx trn Str inner Sun. Wed. Timr. »nd Snt.
I i.{(> p. in., Sun. Hi Isl it. in., I i.'tO ami ,'t
p. in. Dtnuiß Hall. I’i»re .'t.%e.. Child 2Sr.
MOOM.KiIITS ( tin n rin A) on Tue.,
Wed., Tliur., Fri. mid Sal, Fire. Si.'tO.
Colurnliia I.nbe Itide. Sun. Fra. S..'tO.
No iiuiiora permitted Bate, bt IXkU FVe rnjlit
to ietu»r any ,erw>n atimiane >n to boattur p<uk nrnetved
For < let •* lii it it, Pittsburgh nml nil
point* south and runt, I' .ivc daily 10 ii
p. in Fun tu Cleveland, $2. Pittsburgh,
j i.:',i , upper In i th. sl. lower bertn,
|f; ci, wlt'ilo tuom, $2.50.
II wo lloNla between lletrolt nud
I leveldinl every aaturuuy and Hand y
night, 10 1* ami ll p. in. during July
iui.*J August
For Alpenn. Mackinac nnd why port*,
! Motel,* > h and Saturday*. 5 p. tn.,NVed*
ihts.iay* uml Fridays. 'J..SU a m.
Special MeMtnrr lo Mackinac—Nlwi
*i j ,■ .*i • m Thui sdaya I p m No
tt* tiiutc except Onllft p'h, Out
! Every Friday upbound and Saturday
huM nbound
l or llitllnlo ninl nil polnta nut dully
iat ft p in. 1 ,- ure tu lldff.ilo, $11.50 one
wu>. *•'- it) r und trip
It eat• Fnd excursion every Hafnrdny
—.lJufTalu, sl, Cleveland, $3 50 roun I
i Ticket offlers' VVayne-at dock, Mi*
jjestlc bldg.. 133 \Vood#ard-ave., 174
1 1 1 r I wt'ld-st.
U lari,
prf-is.il.il l \ : b ptxxi
CleHelnnd l»> l.’a.illnlit
C'ednr l*w|nt, Hnniliiaky
NeW stf-am*r "lut-ln-Ha y’ leaves at
I 30 ,». nt . home at 8 <5 p. ni. Steamer
‘ “Fmnk K Kirby" leave* at k p. nt.
: l- are* - - I’ut-ln* Kay. round trip mid** > ny.
r,i*i>, week days; 7T*e Sundays. Cleveland,
one way. II.XIi Sandusky, on* way. gli
rrutvl trip same and «y. Cedar
jFoim Carry fat* afetta, vno way. •$.
51.25 !?.*,
fclVUltl HAY
Steamer l’ut-ln-Bay leaves First
Street at 8 80 a. rn., connecting with T.
A C Steamt-rs at Put-ln-Uay. Arrlv*
In Cleveland at 7 p m
1-or l lut», I aniimoo Park, Fort Hu
ron. SUatuiin leave every weekday * *0
a. in.. 2 30 p. m. and 4:uo p. m.. Sundays
SOO a in. and 2.30 p. m.; returning or*
rive weekday* 8 to a. m., 11:30 a. m.
and $ 5u p rn. Sundays 12 15 and S:SO
fm. For Toledo nnd Point* South.
.eave Wee kdays s li n. m and 4:30 p.
m Sundays s3O a. tn. and 5.00 p ir
Keturr.ink arrive weekdays 1:00 p.__ rn.
and 7:15 p m , Sundays 1:45 and 7:1 f
p. m. For xiiiter laland Park. I*r»vi
every w« * k l.iy 8:15 a tn. and 4:SO p.
m : every.S.unlay 8:30 a. rn. 8 30 a. tn..
145 p. rn ands, no p m : returning ar
r'vi* weekdays 1:00 p. m and 7 15 p. m.
Sunday-< 1? ■' p m.. 1 45 t in. 7:15 l»
m ,nd Sb» p rn Sugar Island M»»t*
tight* ntnl Panelag every Wednesday
and v**hir*tqi. 111 p, m !I5 cent*.
* itm
I’vrry TinifMtefi
Krf«4ii>. nmtutimy -
Fare. 50c- Sundays, 75<^
Al’* n * ll* Ined Or* r* rlr i Hiturtltv
,n.t SiinJiY Heat leaves Ramlolph-su
u*. k" s ,u* a «»•:T7T« *rn- p ni
! JtIHN STkV USSUS. Agent.
— » ■ —?
} Jo i, PrlMtlaa He** Mlah*. liases
I’rlnl lua Itk *3 ioh* H -*».
Page Three

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