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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, August 16, 1916, EXTRA, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016689/1916-08-16/ed-2/seq-4/

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Is New Santa Claus; Wilt Quit a
.Is
i Hiy Mimw, th# bey Saot* Claw*. Me sister. Res'-!, fe- w * c~- *« bu t hi# *-*t doit house. and m$ latest ere-
Eyjffitn which has made such • Mt with toy dcaic-a they i-« mah nj him t ; c**e-».
m OBXOAOO, Aug. IS —Let us lntru
■jkn bey Qanta Class.
If *to MOM to Key Hansen. and be
Pli 18.
W IBs iscstor job to drMng s milk
Kptoigns Bat bo will soon quit tbe
Epflfc bsstsoos bocasso is him tbe
ISeiM has discovered a genius
U ' | Hb makes doll bouses and
Annette Kellermann Tells You How to
Prevent Drowning; Learn How to Rescue
If Tm Remember Her Inut ructions Accidents or Fatalities Will Re IMPOSSIBLE. Hold
Your Breath. Float and Remain As Still As Possible.
ARTICLE No. 13.
m % ANN IT ■ KELLERMANN
KpMdenetlonsl Record-holder and Star
.ETef the William Fox SI,OOOOOO
H Film “A Daughter of the
Bods.**
V t wtab to write today about how
He groreat dreaming. Therefore I
Igi Maytag replies I told you 1
HmM moire la this article.
[Britain Closes Free Trade
Door Against Manufactures
From America , Says Russell
frY CMAftLE* EDWARD RUSSELL
IllM Anwrloan Sociology, Tour,
iv leg Europo for The Time*.
UWOON, Bm, Aug I—(By
iIWL)~(f tar one moment you
SMmld get oat of your mint! the end
‘lstt beer era of thU business of
ffMfeodfcmlljr killing *0 mrny men a
v#kj, which la nil Mmr* la to modern i
Wrfnn. you could hnre more fun
tama • box of monkeys* just watch
t»g the aoletun elded genu that
Imagine peace will bring thing* back
Is where they were two year* ago
Tell them to target it Thing*
WrtD never be the aame again
* This buttered old ship. The World,
hna drifted n million mllea from the
Sid moorings, and will never
Smsad again anywhere near the
tamtfltar latitude*
Things are going to be ao differ
Sht on board it will eeeu like an
other ship.
For Instance, if there was an In
fltlfcatkm that eeemed to be fixed
Mnong human affairs it waa the
"§tm trade policy of Great Britain.
For a general lon prodigious efforts
had been made to move It and It
budged any more than Gib-
Well, It’s all off now. British free
Wade haa gone glimmering From
this time on Oreat Britain Is a pro
tSOtloniet country.
Not In name. It will be called
ffataeiblng el*e. of course, for the
. srt of modern aUieemanshtp la to
So one thing and call It by ib* asm*
St another. But the essence of th»
patent will be the protretire prln
tapis, now and henceforth
X am not saying whether this will
hi wine or foolish, good or had, for-
CSaate or disastrous. 1 am .net el y
SBOerdtrr the cold fact.
With 125.u00.000 or 110.000,000 a
4ay of war expenditure# Great Brit
ain was driven to a great Increase
Jh taxation. With the rest, import
taattas were exUaded and increased.
,1s extending them heed must he
to M tha equalising of trade bal
takgaawhich is tc say, keeping
Im tmports from countries where
'tavaat Britain was accumulating In-
There waa absolutely no choice
this. It had to he done And
■ms atament It wa« done the prtrtec
rtaSS camel got head, neck and fore
I gpgSrtere Inside the tent.
The rest es him lunged In w hen
n the name of this same “trade
■UmM*" aeceasltv the Nil-powerful
Hitanmnt fen to prohibiting aito
PMNt ssvttaa ttuee of import*
IMS called "keeping money
them so well toy dealers are beu*
log a pathway to hie door with big
offers He looks to be or. the ■*>
to a fortune, for be niaae# Ju«t The
kind of playhouse* dealers bav*-
been locking for
He is liable to become »o *aa.. u
-1d his line some day he will rot
hare to aot-ially mane 'he
I will first speak to the person
who la to be saved, for it t# he ’hat
can do more than his rescuer That
Is. If tbe drowning person keeps hi*
wits about him oi her and does not
go mad with fright.
1 am now talking to all of you j
There are over three-quarters of a
million members of this organization
who read my articles
consider this article and the cex*.
the most important of them all 1
at home where it is ne-ded ”
But in selecting the articles to
be excluded the gevernn ent never
overlooked the fact that British
n-anu/ar turer* w*re making the
same articles and would be er.oj
moualy benefited If foreign comp*
tition were choked off.
Among th® .articles prohibited
consider these;
Automobile' ar. i par* - ther«-of.
hardware and most manjfattur*“ of
metal lawn mowers, cotton >ar:. and
manufacturers of rot ton, o*rpe
vweepers, canned and preserved
fruits and vegstaUes no' conning
from a British ccdcny. woolen uad
Wior-ted goods, lum'ur*, hollow
wars. tobacco, not crmtr.g from s
British colony, wringers grama
phonos and pianolas, machine tools
leather except belting bool# and
gloves, moet kind* of AmericAn
woods and timbers and some kinds
of drugs.
Generally speakitg. th*«* are
line* in which BrTitb rranqfa''tur
era had been up again ■' severe
American compete :nn, r.t 5../b
they sre now ent'r*l> relieved
Naturally, they ar» prr.re*dlnr to
reap ib» benefits «jjU gr*a' 1 y 'x*"r.d
their tu*in*sse«
Will they evr-r fnn-*n» "> shov
<d b*« k to ’h* ol cor. ii’lor.t of
small factor •* jn«l r-nnaped
tlons?
Vot so long a* rror.cv i» mon®y
and can talk In puVlc affair*
One Sheffield mar. I kn w is \
melter on a *t*«>i nidi *l*. rlc fur
r.ace He ge's a«i jy >,r ,
hours and a bonus of ll cer. sf r
each for p'it through, equal *o
I2«l 50 a w«*k. so his total st>< l\
wage is now s4l 50 wh<re I? u h|
to be His is a topical r ( e
Do you Imagln® he and rJs pc
pie will ever coni* back to salt fl*f|
and jam. thin bread and tea, »g.
and rag** r.c.t your
soul think It'
They have had a tit,** of 'he fl*v
pot*, and you nuliln t drive rt n
away with a chib
Take nvte of tin work • gir «n.
will be boae of »ii«• -ituation af'*
the war.
But if they ar*- going o. k«-'- u|
anything Ilk* tlt*> waqe ur;d Itvliu
standards they are now becomim
need to, they wdll demand '< n’ln -•
protection »let ilh miv *.ir • ir.^t G*-;
man compelltloni, und they wii
rm It.
Always provld*< 4 th" profouni
agencler n >w at work In the Indus
trial and efinop’lc held* do »'*■
wish changes still greater
but Just design them •
This boy Santa Claus never took
lessons in drawing or marual tram
»r.g He Just works out his own
. ideas
His lat-*t ’ mansion" is a two
story buitdt's w.th sun parlor, ga
bie windows, real doors on real
hnos. and a shingled root.
want you all to read and rememb* r
them «o trat should you find your
“elves In a like position you will
know what to do
The reason why I attach so much
mportance to the person who i«
‘lrownlßg !< this. In nice cases
•ut of ten a person struggling In
•fie wat- * ran And does drag down
* a w *• rv grave h.s would he res
cuer. no matter how- good a swim
mer thf latter may be.
Now read carefully Should you
rind y urself ,n danger of drowning,
hi r for help, then close your
h and keep It closed Do not
1< • the fact that you are sinking
b low rhe surface of the war* 1 *
fr.gh'-n you. for you will come u;
again.
Watch your breathing and remain
.-nil. for ’b«»n you must Coat. Even
if you cannot swim you «till have a
good chaneo of being rescued. for
you will haie b*-«-r. sighted and help
will arrive shortly
Try hard no' to lose your nerv*
and do not Struggle. Remember
that aid cominv and your rescuer
mu-t b<* able *o approach you *A*ily
Lls’er. for his or her voice and re.
main still «nd your rescue will be
>< r.ly a rr.a’ter of time
Os course, the-* are a lot of you
who could not control your feelings
*r.d would **rugg> and shout to the
last breath To 'hc.ee I app**a. In
another manner. If you must “carry
on.* please try to control yourself
when your rescuer comes in sigh*.
Don't grab him or her as though
they were log* of wood.
The one rre%t secret of flowring
when you feel vourseif drowning Is
to remain a? still as possible In a
way this ar'kle covers what I have
• rated before in my floating article,
-till 'here are a great many to whom
this ar*trle should appeal.
If when yo; find yourself '.n so
unfortuna'e a position as drowning
do as I have just said
Don’t ’ry to s’rlk* out with the
ba’.d* Keep them ar your aide and
•ry hard to Just keep *he mouth and
no«e out of rhe *»•»*
Almost any person will be able
'o do this long enough to be res
cued. even If you cannot swim a
•♦roke
Allowed 10 Cents
a Week by Wife ,
He Asks Divorce
Although William Krurer drew a
A, ll “• r d pay <nve,r,pe st the Ford
: ant. gra-ping was his wife,
!*.ra Kruger that when he attempt
j t tr» wl'hht Id ' » cents, she abused
• tn roundly he alleges in a bill for
‘dl vor* e j}|s tsual weekly allow
I iflfe Wii s r«.n’a. he declares
Told t<i -tr.f, work by the Ford
r ■ ' :*><•< in m» wife turned him
A* iy r.yiu th* <l*»or on his return
hOhii > :j a tore it of ab<l*4, gc-
Icor ilng to hill, accusing aim «»f
| liani nth : IrkncMN a* an excuse to
j stop wrork
The famous Manchester f'nlty In
depend, nt Order of Oddfellow,
found In IMb, Is the largest friendly
society in tbe world
DETROIT TIMES
Italian Officers Lead Their
Men In Thickest ot the Battle;
Insist On Sharing Dangers
•y HERBERT COREV.
tC*s?rl|kl, lltl b| lUrksrt o»r*y)
WITH THS ITALIAN ARMY IN
THE TRENTIN’O, Aug 5. (By
Mail Rocky summit* are not uy
; referred habitat Naturw fitted me
* lUi a comfortable girth Instead ot
uiU-cilmbmg device# My breathing
is more boisterous than advisable
in an enemy country after the first
three or four thousand feet of
ascent. Bo that 1 viewed with a
somewhat malicious interest th*
Light limp General X displayed as
he led the way up a slope to which
I sometimes took my hand*. It
seemed to me iie could not keep the
pace.
"A bayonet wound. ‘ said bis aide
de-camp, in reply to my solicitous
observations "It Is hardly healed *
Because this story is about the of
ficers of lbs Italian army It is worth
etuis *aying a bit more about that
sayo net wound General X Is 34
tears old Dawn l* apt to find him
on a moan - air. top. to which he has
climbed In order to survey th* en
emy positions. He 1# on tbe move
all day long, and he necessarily
moves »n fool, because he has a
fancy for the firing *lne The firing
line can oniy be reached on foot
la these mount a. ns. as a rule. The
roads have been lef* far behind
"Our men were charging a month
or so ago." aaid the a:de-de camp,
"when the brigadier was struck ar.d
fell H!s men negan to falter, for
the fire was very heavy TNer. Gen
eral X seized a rifle and led the
charge himself It was there he re
ceived that bayonet wound In the
leg We took the position.'
That argue* a Spartan courage in
the general, but he has other qual-
Ideations for leadership He Is a
s f rateeist. for it was he who chart
ed the mill!arc roads through this
mou , ''aln district, which have been
• uch an Important feature in their
He i« as simply
tic as » boy tn his liking for this
game of war Hi* ey- s shine as be
•peaks of the fe«f* his n3<*r. have
ocQmplished. or when he outlines
>he moves by which the Austrians
v » ' • ep defea o-1 I* was because
h- n bed me t.> under*t*r 1 a par*
* ;Iji phrase rvf *he j< Mon then gf>-
on *bat he led the way up a ’au
: l.\ ’t *.ch to thefoo* of the nn.
• k thv cpr'. zrned the hlil The
Austrians were cn top of the rill
;• -r's (>ne hur<lr«d fee* of oTer
' nt if cliff protected is from the-r
••teution*
**He -hoijid not do it." said 'he
aid. d-H-amr shaken* h.s herd
' Kv.>ry ;r.' h of thi® trench is under
shell *r a He takes too man*
char.c. n '
R the ald«ede-camp's utterance
w-s purely offic al. lr. hl« h* ar* h •
rejofrH lr tj.it y.-> ral who tvk
chances ?o did *ll the rc«* of h •
men. The-. »howed me with d*T a'
a hole *orr In 'he stor.e side oft;.
h?M. not fire feet from 'he r i
■fi the lt"|e hut in which G* *r
X ma’/es h: * h* adquar'er- h-.
Vu ••'nan fi'' shell 'ha' : / fa •
here an hour befor*- 't'h-r s -I
► and 'slier, all OTer »h® lot Th
< -»a« littered with *teo fr
rr.-'r.ts
r-rera! X likes ft.” they affirm.
~ .v rnnvictloe “He r.ever stay
' ff headquarters where hr
n r'it .e comparatively safe Hi
id -ather be on the firing line with
us.”
If 'his were an Isolated case t f
. single off er who ”'ak«-e chan* e
;r would prove no'fcing But my oh
serration led me to believe that
f»ener» 1 X was the typical Italian
leader In his complete disregard ot
.oersor.al danger among his men.
The J'aiian army is not a democra
tic army in tbe *e»i*e that the
French army Is. The officers are, aA
% rule men of a gocl .-fw.al das*
Or.e doe*> not hear so ofer. of pro
rr.o'lons from tbe ranks as on* does
in France, because this first army
was a hurriedly formed organisation.
«nd men of Intelligence and educa
tion w*re necessarily selected for
commissioned rank The relation
of the offloer to his men is paternal
rather than brotherly They look
up to him with simple confidence
and affection.
"The spirit of th* officer la the
spirit of ’he men In our army,” an
officer of ano’her general's staff
•aid "Our men very quickly ap
praise th*lr leader. If the officer
is a good or.e 'h»y will follow hitr.
anywhere They cannot be driven
as th* Aua'rlans ar* If the officer
Is not a good one —well, he u drop
ped ”
That night at staff headquarters
sadn*«» fell upon the dinner 'able,
whU-h would ordinarily have been
1 vely the Austrian army
was In re'reat—a bitter and savage
and **ll fought retreat, but. still a
retreat Word has Just come tha'
a colonel who had dined with the
stuff 'he night before had >een «hf,*
through the head by an Aus’rlan
sniper.
"He was on his way around Ms
outposts,” they told me "|f* al
ways visited Me adtan<e,» •-.*r|es
In the evening '*
"Was not that an unw!»«- r' ■<
They seem* and a rprl*' and a' 'he
ques'lon
“Oh, no,” was th» reply “it was
hi* duty We All do
[t wsa the rest day tha' • story
cam*- of another r.Vn t ' Vi .’eq
Th.er«- had M'-n < llttu %ffaj r f , n jji*
regtmehtsl frop* nr v a r a*'**r «<f
taking s Segment >,• 1u trlan
trench The coloc*! led hit m*'n, as
the Italian o'fl"*r* al«sy- do and
w r«« bayor.cMcd s' tb• • r hi ail There
was no suggcvTi-, n ~f , in .
posure hy an* o* e 'raihl'on of
personal learjerth I : K wf r. trf.r cf
In the ItwlUii army. Asa matter
of course. It ie a very costly on#
la this th* Italians are at a disai
vantage a* regarding their foe The
Austrian officer habitually stays be
hind, act because of any failure la
personal courage, but because of
the policy of economising officers'
lives w hich prevails In the Teutonic
forces
If this Item of personal courage Is
the on* which first impress** the
observer, It Is not th* moat Impor
tant chaTACtsTletlc of the Italian of
fleer All officer* In all armiei are
presumed to be brave The Italian
1* something more He Is a well
trained eoidler. and he Is notably
carwful of his m«n The elder offi
cer* in th* Italian aruiy are ail
professional soldier* products of
the excellent military school* Italv
ba» maintained for a generation or
so The youngwr offioere have beou
mad** In some part since the be
ginning of the war. In this con
nection I was told a very remark
able thing
“Infni-.try officer* need a year In
the making " said one staff officer,
"but we find that good artillery and
engineer officer# can be turned out
In fiv* or six months”
Thai la distinctly contrary to the
ex per:* nee of France and Eng
land The artillery arm i» the pet
of the FTench army, and Its officers
are assuredly not made in five or
six month* The British artillery
hits bven one us the weak siota of
the new Rritlsh army, because It
waa necessary to build It from th*
ground up A year# training lias
been found none too generous ilm*
for rhe British officer of artillery
The Ilal'ana are llkewtae proud of
their artillery and it seenie-l Im
probable th*' they can turn out
officers m s-j.-h a hurry
select artillery ar.d engineer
officers from men of ln'*llj*enee
and special training." was the ex
p'anatf-n. 'The man who l« - rnc
t'.ca.ly and theoretically fvniliar
*i’h high jrad* m.'chln*’'' reeds
tm.* *o acquaint himself with
s ,:h a cemparw'ive'r ‘•-mple lot
of mcc v anl«'T»i as a big gun The
c:t»I engineer who ;aoc« corned to
ros- country ma'h- m 'l.l* is a;
r< .r J v ,»r engineer officer mo-* *han
he if raa if '*
S’.;! the explarat on did not con
t.n
i ~ • the offl-er of artillery w**
f reces.-ity a highly trained ao!d er
' 4, -l as an artilleryman." was
r - ' r statement “Nowulai
'1 • ft do-’.• most of the thinklri
He :« -old whwre 'O pla>
TANARUS" .rd h’s firirg llrecKo-.*
'■ cv< n him The observe * n*r .
h its. and h~ ha- but t< ct icg'
h Im of his »’jn In r rresM nd
Scene In My Office
Time: any from S to 9 Date: any day
Visitor entering office:—“l have a tooth that has
been troubling me and I thought I would come here as
my neighbor. Mrs. Blank, was telling me what wonder-
ful dental work you do, how you fixed up all her teeth
£ that had been bothering her so much and they haven’t
troubled her since. Is it true as she says, that your
prices are very low and that your work is painless?**
Udy Attendant—es, everything Mr*. Blank
said is true and we have hundreds of others who say
the same thing, and if >ou will step this way you will
say the same thing after your work is finished.**
Later—Visitor leaving office—“ Yes, everything
Mrs. Blank said is true and I am entirely satisfied with
my work and I will certainly tell my friends about it.**
All of which goes to prove, a satisfied customer is
the best advertisement
Painless McArthur
On the Point at
MICHIGAN AND LAFAYETTE
_ Hours, Evening till 9, Sunday*, 9-1
INStHANCE TALK NO. 7.
Know All Men By These Presents
That 1, b»lnf of sound mind and nard heart do hereby make, publish
and tteclar* thin my Will and Testament:
I laavn to mr wjfa one washboard, ona tub, ona wall worn
clothaa wringer and ona old eiothea llna, believing that aha will
And them uaaful a/tar I am gone.
To my frlanda I l»ava tha memory of mv Indifference and un
usual aaiArhnaas To the serious mtndad man who triad to Inaura
ma In a LIFE INRf'RA.Nt K COMPANY I laa>a recollection# of my
continued rafuaal
Tha ramalndar of my property, to-wit; Horn* dllapldatad fur
nltura. doctor's bills and sundry d'bta I leave my raiatlona. ahara
and share allka.
My faar of tha wrath of a Juat. God I cannot leave and thla I
taka with ma,
I leave to poaterlty thla apltaph; "Ha provided not for hla
own; not avan for those of hla own household."
Witness my hand, this day of. 111$.
YOU BHOULO LOOK INTO THI« V*RY VITAL
AND IMPORTANT MATTER—AND DO tT TODAY
fjy Tha Time# will upon ari-lt'-atlon, forward detail
ed. inter-•tins and Informative literature on any
phase of the Tnsuran'-* question Till out the cou
pon below and mall today
INM'RANCIC EDITOR TTMKK. ' Jl
11 Detroit. Mich./ I 1
I >ea r Hlr—Please send me booklet and other Informative <|
i 1 literature nn the subject of
i 1 tnsurenre TFp*'lfy hind)
|i Name •• •
Address
fm-f to their directions until he
finally ifitiatMV on the target."
It ml*ht hare brought comictlon.
except that a little later we aw* a
battery fraattcaiiy flogging It*
horse* down a steep hill — over a
road that tai mostly holaa and
boulders- -under a ahell lira aver/
uiluuba The commanding officer
had l>eeu told where to station ht«
suns. beyond question, but no on<
had told him how to tab a those
guns across country, through a bog
hole and up a stony bill. on which
no reetlge of road could be dleeov
ered Than, whan ha readied the
appointed place, the sheila ware
dropping all over It Thera was no
more cover than thera la on a derby
list
“Ha fought tn the open.** l was
told later, ‘’until ha oould move his
guns after dark to a batter place
ha had discovered daring the day
It was wall dona"
It would be the exceptional sup
erintendent of a machine shop who
could learn how to do that In five
months’ schooling. It appears to me
That the Italian artillery la of the
first order I had abundant oppor
tunity to observe. Us officers drag
ged big guns where goats had bare
ly been able to cltmb before, and.
while It was not possible to see the
actual damage tn the Austrian lines,
the firing was very obviously as ac
curate as that of the antagonist
This Is paying a very high coinpll
mcnt, for the Austrian artillery l«
of the first order of excellence The
light field gun of the Italian army
is of the pattern of the Trench aev
ent- fits, In which certain ch/vnge*'
hate been made. It seemed or. m
caslcn to be capable of as rapid fire
us the French gun Nothing more
can be said Os its accuracy I have
no know ledge.
It has been said that the Ita’lan
officer is careful of his mea This
la again stating a commonplace or
every good officer, except that It Is
possible that the men of the (fatten
army rely somewhat more upon
their officer* than do the men of
e'ther the French or the British
troops This again, may not be the
car* In the rrmy whlrh will come
Into the field next year, when mobil-
Ix.ition will have brotigh* into 'he
field a more diversified bodv of io|*
fliers. It seemed the private sol
dlor* of tod.iy are Urgey of the
peasant class, who rely as Implicitly
upon th* J idi -icnt of their officer
as rhrv <l<d in peace time upon the
owner of the vlm vard In which th*v
* >rk**d Tt I* retrain that the com
pov effl *ers j*e -r * illy examine r:
f< od an ! *»u>r s implies ar.d select
the ramping places
’ \V< ire re»pm*jh!e,'’ one *x‘'' |
to me. ’nor onlv *n the army bu*
tn our men They do wrhat we ;e|i
them If our care of them fallen
•hey would lose confidence in Ur
and that would never do**
More than f> hfi.non acres of lar !
are now available In New South
Wale* for retimed soldier^
i CAULDON 1
jj ON DISPLAY TODAY M
§g| A NEW PATTERN IN S
g GOLD AND WHITE OF
1 1 THIS CELEBRATED 4gg
g| I ENGLISH WARE. jj
LlfifEN SultS* DRY CLEAN THEM!
> * U|| A DYEING
Market 5907 ■■ ■ AND
OCR AUTOS III v CLEANING CO.
WII I CAI I r * 7 ' l9 HORTON WOODWARD
LA K I". AINU RIVfiN STBAIRHI LAHK AVI) RIVRH STKAWKRB.
p- ftETROIT RIVER STEAMERS Columbia
giF T " 808-LO
Wssk Days —0 a.m., li3U asd 3 p.aa. Bsadays-
R..10a.m..2A3p.a. Rat arm lag Arrive 2Jk 8 p.m. Baafera Tlas.
Danciag and Hatking. Fara (Except Hokisytj 35a Ckildrsa 25a
MOONLIGHT with Danrlag an Sir. CalaaMa ar Sta. Claire every
livening Kseept Sub. and Mob. SiSO—Fara 35c. (Except Hobdays*
Wt’NDAY FVK. Columbia Lake Hide aad Concert 35©.
M« lU**T« s*raltl*t Rsilsta Kuatart Tin.* All trie* tram Rata# Si.
Tk* rlSht ta ralaa ane aaraa atalaalai ta knala aat »ark la raaaread.
cMott* WEEKDAY a.
* y r„o<MtiS —»r Alt^r
*L i V 75.
Ifffg llaarlag t>a Ikt kaat. riaael't Sr ta,ll|kt. »**r» <«f.
g %w Oreke.tra Hat kina Sal A feawt# at •n. aa., Q 1
I Sec tke Bt.nee.on* ,Vrr, stnmmnii aat taar *env v I
■ i>. « (tr« at the Ha>. sir. Jut-lu-Ha> leaves at h a. m DaUf.
T *»r I rtnl. t: Kl.hr leases at • I* M. « eeh lla,*.
AIRI.RI X IM kTIN tfgtmi LIN B. Mr»t Street Wharf.
» iRa nCTROI. RIVI R STEAMERS
kagrinsft THuHS., AUG. 17th to 808-LO
wQjjP Yhe Great Scotch Picnic
STBS COLUMBIA, STE CLAIRE AND BRITANNIA
Leave Bates 9t.—9. 910 a. tr..—l:lo and 3:00 p. m.—FARE 3fic
The right to refuse any person admission to Boats and Park ta reserved.
FREE TICKETS TO 808-LO AKD
PUT-INBAY
ItOH-LO Moend Tr»e TtfNM*-
A Jells. 00 mar*"*l * end's. M ms
rens. Unsl *sr der *ir*»i Memo
rial Bay, 41 a »( July end UW>»
Day. PtT-lU-hAV Resnd Try
you
Queen Anne Soap Wrapper* Lent* Aeme Soap Coupon#
Queen Anne Soap Po**der Head* Laut* B'g Matter So»P Coupon#
Quean Anne Scour*r Heed* Lawta Naphtha 8o«p Coupons
Qeeer White 9oap Wrapper* Snow Boy Washing Powder Coupon#
Wra»pOO», Heeds end Teepees mmr hr ell «we kind ev eeeerted.
Cseyniu meet be esebeeaed fer flebMe at
QUEEN ANNE PREMIUM STORES
DOWH TOWY ITOIIR—IT* Jrfrsies-evs. M hear, let deer east at
Wbedward.
warr aIDIC eTORIb—d Per* Ptee-. eeretr Mlabl*ee-eve.
P.AIT IIIIE HTUBB —ttt Orallst-avs., Peeseltae Relldla*.
MOONLIGHT
on
BIG STEAMER
Put-in-Bay
DANCING IN BALLROOM
TtirttAtHT I pi ret Si rest
a NATtRDAY j Wksrl
Aitß p. m. I (HI f eels
1W LINE &&&11
FARE SI. 90 "IRS 1 I
tilt. WES. TWMWO, AM9 Off. J
0( Rll :.TK % M *lll P*>
CUN A R D
Raw YORK I.ItRNI'OOI
•TI Ri'ANtA BAT.At'O 11. NWN
*AT . At.’O JB A P M
PA It PA Till A hAT.hrf'T MN
•CA MlO It* *N f A RAT, HICPT '• X»K»N
r»nr<f;NA . RAT *r.PT IB A P M
•To Liverpool and Glasgow
RKW > IIIIK—MI.MIIt 1 I H—I.OMMIt
AI.At MA Mf'M.At'O it. WY»N
PANNONIA HAT.FELT 18. M'M
AVf* AV f A RAT.Rfrt It.l T M
• t Slate st . *ee» V or*, or LseSl Ayt*
ADVERTISE IN THE TIMES- IT PAYS
, AUGUST , lblo.
HrluUs—r.«***d mr ttor *i»*p( 1»»-
•Is r • «n<l It wi; >1- r « Adalte. TA ■ -*•*■
l»«rr .ii htld's. to eospits* l\->nad
Trip '1 <k«ts fur >nn4sr« aadflotl.
Japs irirrpl Jnt* 4|, Adnlla. I(M
coapeaet eaild's. Su eeayese.
Central Btawderd Tier
V*e Cl#*e<aed. ilrtshi* ( i. U <| #■
MsU .eetb MB seat Uhlr !*:«* a. *,
rare to C)s-r« lead. •».»#» A'litebeeab.
s*.ae.
UAt rail’s TO ( thmANB-dUb*
T nee day, Wederede/, Tbereder end lab
artle*. Bite a. ei.
e*W BPni end all aetata ML
AIL*. » B. a*. FARE MM, ewe *U|
id liotho rair
par Merbßaae I stead end way pee to
Header and dedarday, 4 y as., Wad.
Header and Friday. siM a. m.
aporlei iHeajnar te Mash I nor.—Maw
d*r>. Bite a. m.| Thursday*. I *. ss.
No stops Diets
WKI.E - KJIO F*« PllhBOH IVQn
B% 11IMIA V—liereßaad M M daaad
Trip Dr tfanspertatlen
Btaleroam A* i enun—iatteue t ypes
berth, ft i lewrr bene, 41*01 nee*
roeoe, Bl.'-O
lit nhi orrifltd—Third Are. Wharf,
fta*iTwSSl op*. and
b,«.irrn i ,isy. >or the Jr l.A'i b Hint
POUT Ml'lt* i.N way pori«. steamer
leaves I'M'olt dally fee funday>. I:4|
a m , 2 .10 p m., B p m.s Sunday*. t
a m end l lh t> m Sundays only. e*.
tra boat for Plata. Taahmoo and Al*
B'-naL' 2 p. m
FOft St Via It ISLAND, dally. I »* a
m . Sundays only. I 10 a m , I it a.
ri , I 111 p m and A j> m
rnft TnLßno. dally R *o am, I p
m . Sundaya, t It i m, II It p m
Whorf Toot of Griswold Ut
r ■ “ v
Advertisers —
Ret good company
and Rood revulta in
The Tim**’ Ruaran
tead column*.

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