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UTTLE STORIES FOR BEDTIME By THORNTON W, BVROBBB. Bobby (oon Finda a Home at U»t tCosrrlgbt. IIH »y T. w. »ur«M. ■ When Buitor B««r started to chase Peter Rabbit It gave "ohby (oon a chance he *»• not slow la accepting Buster hed given Pnbby a terrible shaking up In the top of that young" tree, bu. in eplte of that he had hla tin about hint. He i»'<ed ed them, and he knew be n«ed rd them do the very Instant Hue tfr Bear started titer ePter Kao hit, down from the tree scrambled Bobby Coon Never In all his life had he scrambled down A tree fr.ster. He knew that Buster would not follow Peter tar, and *< be, l’obby, had no ttn.e to lose lli would get Just an far from that «>'»«•• at: lie could before Barter should re tam. bo. while Peter Ua‘ bit wa.i run King, Ilpperty lipperty lip. In one di ii-Ctlon as last a« ever he cuuH, Lobby Coon was running in th" op- I oeite direction, and hit, black I’eei were moving oMonlrhtngly fas' He didst know where he was going, tui he wes on bis w.a> sm.ewbete. anywhere, to gei ou. of the neigh It-hood of Huster Bear. Bo Lobby took little heed of where he was go ing, but r.t 1 until hr was too tired ti run snv more. His wa« br-ating * ihumpity • thump • thump, tuumplty-tbuinpthunip, snd be woe 1> athtng so hard that every o-eatb \ a gasp and hurt. He just had to atop, lie couldn't mo another step. As he puffed and puffed, trying to grt air enough Into bis poor lungs, lie listened for sounds cf Buster Lear. Bobpy'a e»r» are very ken, tut keen as they a*e they cannot luar what doesn't eriet, and so fV»> fold Bobby nothing whatever of pur rult by Buster Pear L>f courts* not. You remember Buster didn’t e try to follow Ro'ibv He didn't even know in w’lleh direction Bobbv had gone. Bo tbo he listened and listen eti Bobby didn't hear so math a* the rustle of a leaf It was very, very quiet there in the Green For»*«t After a while Boult's heart >top- T»d going ihumpi’y •hurrnttv-th in p. snd he once more breathed easily He knew that he had esrsned He was safe He »ighe4, and <ha* sigh was a hapoy little :igh. Then h« grinned lie was thinking of how hard he had tried to get a ehan-e to sleep thst day and now ev»ry »!i*e he though' he had feund a bed he had been turned out < f It alroc<: as ioon as b» had closed his i >«. Bobby ba< a sense cf fun. and uow fce saw th # t funny ride of all his ♦ jperlenoes "There is one think; sure, and that t« being without a home is .1 more aeriou* matter than I theuubt It was,** said fce "I thought It would be easy enough *u find a place to Sleep when I wan'**vl ft*. hut I*v» bar Bobby Coon’s Nearest Neighbor. In hi* new home .n »h« IlMl* 1 cave In the ledge of rock* deep n the Green Forest h« had fuund by accident. Bobby Corn Hf lent rlept peacefully. There wm no one to disturb him, and ro he made up for all the time h» bad loet. He slept all the reel of that day and when he awoke jolly, round, red Mr. fun had gjne to r.ed behind the Purple Hlll a and Mldtree* Moon tmi taken hla place io the *|ty At first Bobbv oouMn’t think where fcr was. He rubbed his ey-?* and lUrtd bar! at the atone walla of hU bedroom ami wondered where tr waa and how he came to be there. Then little ty little he remembered all that had happened —bow he had made a mistake In *htnkmg he rould take Unc* Hilly PoeMim * home away from hlut; how he had planned tj take posaeanion of n certain hollow tree only to And that It hud b* *u cut do*a. how he had heedlessly crept lute Prick* / Porky a house fm a nsp. only to be driven out by Prickly Porky himself; bow he had fruud a splendid hollow stump, but had been Olßtovered there by Blacky the Crow and afterward bv Buster Bear, how Buster Bear had chased blni and given him a terribl • shaking in the top of a slender young tree; how Burter had slopped to (base peter Babbit, ho* be. B>M»y. had taken this chance to run until be could run •o mo. e and found himself in a' ■trance part of the Green Forest, |n» be had look, and in vain for a hol low tree In which to make anew home, and lastly bow he had found this little cave In the ledge of rock Little by little all this came hark to Bobby as be lay it retching r.snl pawning. At last bo scrambled to his feet and began to examine his new house more carefully than be had when he flist enterwl The uore he studied l» the better he liked It. Having no cne else to taifc tu he talked to hint ■elf. "The first and most Important thing to look for In a hr use is «afe ty,*' Raid he. **l uied to think a good, stout, hollow tree was tb» vaf Ht place In the world, but 1 wia mla* ‘MOTHU SOCSITT HAVE TO CALL IIS TWICt SINCC WK STABTID TO HAVI POST TOASTIES ssunasr f actonea; Tostum Cer*Al Company. Ha'tle Creak Mi.-h'aee. i'ontnm r*r»*| «'•», Ltd.. Windaof. Ontario In this ’edge of rock Bobby dis covered a crock big enough for him to aqueexa into. gun to think that It Is stmut the hardest thing to do Ive ever irted. Hero 1 an# in a strange part of the Green Forest and homeless. There's no use In going bock where 1 used tt live, so 1 may as well look around I ‘<r< and ace what I can find Per haps there la an on pty house some where here Meat an>tbtng will do for awhile.** Bo Bobby began to look about for an empty houae. Now. of course, he had In mind a hollow tree or log lie always had lived In a hollow tree, and »o he preferred one now. But h« soon found that hollow tr*es were few and far between in that part of the Green Forest, and those he did find didn't have hollows big enough for him. The same thing was true of hollow logs. He was getting die cour»ge«l when he came to a ledge of rock which was the foundation of a little bill deep in tbe Green For est. In this ledge of rock llobby dta covered a crack big enough for him to equeese into. Just out of curio* ity he did squeeze into It, and then he discovered that after a llttje it grew wider and formed the snug gest little cave he ever had seen It was very dry and rointortable In there. ATI in a flash ll came to Bobby that all that was qecd< and to make this the snuggest kind of a house was a bed of dry leaves, «pe these were easy to get bobby's •>es danced ''l've found mv new boms,'' he de clared out loud. “It ran t be cut down ** my old home \rm Busier Bear isn't tear it <>pe* with his great claws. No one blgge r than I can get into it. It's <b* safest sod oest house in all the Green Forest, snd I'm going to stay right here." And right then and there Bobby Coon curled up for that sleep he ao math needed - * • * ftw ir •«* M l think,** said he,* that I'll fellow thia ledge ar.d act if there are any n ore cavea like mine M taken Men can cut hollow trees down That Is what happened to my cal ho ise But It can t happen here No. sir, it can’t possibly happen here N*ither can Buster Bear tear It open with his great claws And the rn trance is so narrow that no one of whom I ne rd be as-aid ran possibly g» t In here. This Is the saie»t place I’ve ever .u*-n. “The net* most important thing is dryness A damp bou*e is ba-J. very bad. It Is uncomfortable and it Is laid fer the health. This place is jerfectly dry. If will be warm in winter and cool to summer. I mg’l imagine a more comfortable boose The only thing lacking is a good bed and that I’ll soon make. On the whole, I gu’re the finding of thin low house is wonh all I went through. Njw I thirk I'll go out and get arqualn’ed with the neghber- Lr>od end tee If I hate got any mar nr Ighhore.” 8«i Bobby went jut through tho narrow entrance and began ?•* look about to se-? what he could discover. “I think,’* said be, “tbit I’ll ft,Hon Ibis ledge and see If there ere snv more caves like mine. I might find n belter one. though I doubt It * He shuffled along light of heart uud bhmn lag over w ib etchenienl end curiosity You kaow. (T elWHys la great fun to etplore a strung, place. lle bed goo* but a little way when he came to a hoit of big open cave In the rock Bobbv stopped and jeered in. Almost the first thing he iuw was a bed. It was a hlg bed and was made of dry leaven Had lit tle branches of hemlock It wss e tery good bed. end it was clear that mnie one had b»» n sleeping |j it very recently. Hobby's eyes grew very round Then he sniffed That one >nHT wa« enough h.*bb» turned and ran ha* k to hln arw house ee fast as his |egn mould take h.ui All the pleasure he had taken in Ms new r.ome wan He had discovered tnet bin nearest neighbor was none other th*n Buster Bear I unself: One Woman's Story BY CAROLYN BBICHIft. Chapter UV. It waa a glorious morning. I bad a marvelous feeling of energy that bed I not quarreled slightly with Robert before he left for the ofli<o. would have made me aflame with the test of being alive. I determined to drop everything and go for a brisk walk, then per haps call on Mra. Mulhany. I had almost reached the enframe to a small park toward which I had walked unthinkingly when I heard a step behind me. I walked quit k ly along, and juat ass turned from the main walk into a bypath. Har per (arleton caught up with me *'! thought It was you," he said “May I Join you?*' His eyes sought mine. I thought eagerly. He was tall and strong Many would have called him bard some. But ! could not help but compare him. as I did every one. with Robert. He always made eveey other man seem plain to me. 1 real ly wanted to walk by myself, our I had no excuse ready, ao nodded assent. "I shall be glad to have you lelr me.” I told him, "altho my walk Is nearly over " t "Prolong It a little for my sake I want to talk to you it Is a won derful morning, and It will do you good .** "I am not a very cheerful per son." I said. "I was tired of my self. of the house, of everything hut this glorious out doors, so ran oft by myself." Then I thought I had been un gracious, so I added. “But I can't be tired of you. as I haven't seen you for some time" "No. not since the night vre brought I.enore Dorian to call Slu was mo«t enthusiastic ai*out your voice as well as your playing." “Bhe was charming.’’ I replied, "I shall be glad to meet her again." "You will have the opportunity Mrs. Carleton Is going to give a muslcale and she will sing '* "That will be lovely:" "I was sure you two would hit it off. Temperament e»c , you know The Confessions of a Wife Ciray Hairs Show Life’s (.ares. As I named Dick and Malcolm Stuart to each other, lft;'e booh. there was a quick look of appraisal tn each man’s eyes as he Apparently took in the other's proportions, men lal and‘physical. X Both men were in tbe first flush of mafarlty and mltho both were j>ver tbe average in height :<nd build. Dfck was slightly the smaller of the two. I suppose it was because Dick bad been working so veYy bard looked older than Malcolm —in real Ity Matcolm Stuart was a few years older than Dick. Dick was growing a little gray at the temples and there was the beginning of a crow’s foot or two at the corner of his ev«‘» His lips were firmer and bis jaws squarer than Malcolm's. "Why. Dick, poor Dick. Is begin ning to look old.** 1 said *o myself wonderlngly. For the first time It came to me that the last year snd a half might hive been as hard on Dick as it had been on me Buffer Ing and responsibility, however, had brought to Dirk's face something which made him better looking than be had been In hie carefree youth Today his clothes were mussed nnd wrinkled. They showed unmis takable signs of his hot.^hire-ome journey. He wore sn un com forts hie looking derby bat. altho it was late August, and I remembered that he had worn that hat sii summer "He has been too busy even to think of a siraw- hat,” I st>d to my self, and somehow that fcolisb little bit of what I know must have been great discomfort to him made me •nrrter for him than the big worries I knew had beset him. asking and sleeping Strange Dn t It. little eook. that sometimes a silly little unnoyam-e will make us appreciate for the first Paint Those Shabby Walls You can secure a lustreless oil wood, wall Iroard. and any surface on painted finish on your walls and ceil- w hich paint can he used. It is an ideal infra using Acme Quality No-Lustre wall coatinfr —more durable than kal- Finish.—forms an artistic, dull finish somine, more artistic than paint or surface that combines the durability enamel and more sanitary than wall of enamel or oil paint with the , - coverings that are stuck on restful tones and velvety beau- with germ breeding pastes, ty of fresco. f Any dealer in Acme Quality Acme Quality No-Lustre 1 J Faints and Finishes will l>c Finish can be applied over ' glad to show you color samples plastered walls, metal, canvas, and estimate amount required. Aflk your dealer for a copy of the Acme Quality Painting Guide Book. It will help you to decide how to flolib iibabby aurfare* about tba home. Soma Datroit Oaalara Wha Sail Acma Quality Paints and Ptnlahaa: Jm Cairpau ISSt F>ank Kvolleakl joi < 'in.inu II riST AiUhefij* ft ig •l ask I K»rrh* *l. nt- nhslll a Pels. K#r» naval. ir« -w R .Veerl*. Va. k. Mb v eta r* lld • • Cos. Mark lit* India* villa»a Md»a I’a Mi, t i its Me* k A*S IM*. Cos. Mark, its *>•(< Vans ala net a Mark. !'• r»* de-teh K. B'H. Mark ir* ''awlal Hf*t *'a Ml-hittn C* Knehle* HP* Kr«*. Ml hi« i. •■C»« V Wa'<:.a»h Mirhltat. r e 111** k lee* IM*« <"• Mm kt|as IMI-ltrraiae Whi Central Paint and Varnish Company, City Distributors, 36 Cadillac Square. DETROIT TIMES But t didn't want to talk to you shout Ignore Dorian, but of your self, Mrt. Drayton. I want to help you. be your friend It burta me to sec you unhappy. Let me make life less lonely for you " Ha spoka very low, but also very eat neatly . I Immediately thought of th« speech I had made the night the* called snent my music making tne lees lonely when Robert waa away tt en of other aimllar things Harper had heard me ssy. It waa my own fuult that he had made tbia over ture to me; I could not be angry with him. It surprised me to And that I did not want to bo, that his sympathy and underatandlng was soothing to my vanity. “We can’t have too many friend*, 1 replied after a moment. "But I don't want to be placed tu that general category.” he returned "I want a little niche all my own I stammered, then tried to change the subject by making an inane re mark about the weather. Aa I looked at him I saw a pecnliii expression cross his face. Unco*’ sr.ousl* I turned and saw what tad ci used it. In a taxi going poet eery slowly jyere Phyllis I.awson and Robert, evidently completely en grossed in each other. Neither aaw us and without again glancing i* the direction the taxi had taken I commenced to laugh and talk Al most hyatertcally with Harper Carleton Why shouldn't I accept tbia man's friendship, so eagerly proffered* Robert lived a life from which 1 was shut out almost entirely, why couldn't I live my life regardless of him* My face flushed and my b«art beat fast as I thought I would show Robert that some people ad mired m>\ liked to spend their time with me. even If be did not. 1 have, nr excuse to offer for this reason ing. There is none. But at the time it seemed very plausible tc me. very Just. 'Come, you haven t answered nr qi estion." Harper said after a little won't be put off this way. IV>n't Mine s he great hurts that have been borne by those about us? Lost was Ihe ready smile that used to play about Dick's lips, that crooked little smile that I loved to coax out with all sorts of childish play. "Why." I said to myself tn a kind of wonder, "we have grown up. Dick and I. tbe playtime la over. inch's besutirul gray eyes have grown dark and somber, and today, whether from sou) or body wear! neai, they are ao tired he hardly lifts the heavy lids. A wav# or sorrow passed over roe hs I noticed this. Dick's eyes that used to look upon the world wide epen and full of laughter were now heavy looking and dulled with rare As I write all this, little book. It t-opnds as tho I had takeu a long lime to study the faces of the men who at this critical moment of my life and theirs were meeting for the first, time. In reality all I have written was photographed on my brain aa a flash of lightning sigtags across a hitherto darkened skv. I saw, too. that Malcolm S'u.iri met Dick squarely face to face and the little smile that I had often watched begin at bis eyes snd drop down to his thin lipped mouth -the smile that transformed hi* whole countenance—was Illuminating ho whole face a# he held out hia hand lo Dick. And I. little book, stood between —the woman whom presumably each man loved, the woman each man thought lot ed him, the woman who. married to one yet had listened t * an invitation to go awsv with tne other. It was a horrible situation and yet ve three stood there in* -rchsnging liitle social commorolueeji as thi we were the veriest str»nr*r« Was any other woman ever pl*c« and in such a position? MM-*auliae • Frank Alt*# W firm Tit— R. T.. Neaeen. mi. riiiott. v. oh.—tea. ahar#*, Mftle K«. tSa H. J. Ku'rtll 'toalanA M* '>rri«rat Itrl** • mm W ar*l lend M*»w* « • ki««ra i*?— r»* i.a*era« .*> Ituuell. tit* Max U4«* re. R i*»*ll. rm Wm A. r. '.mit* -• AuM« w J II n«rai* A 'lM*> HR A Ira * Mlfh —The Qu» —, Viere. The.l MR- t. (> )l,:i>ennrt rhi-R. in i * o--iev Tlreni***. i» Tir»mn Hi** (A think ! am not aware of wabt’s so tng on, and that I would h*lp you If I could But the only way 1 can help you la by being the very go«Ml ft tend I want to me, and so k**-p you from the lonallneaa that la yours." Mad I bean older I should ha\c perhaps understood his speclou * si auments. But I *as youna. sore a’>d suspicious. Jealous and mlsera ble. 80 I listened And when a woman listens under like circum stances. she Is either »holly, or In part convinced. “I shall be very glad to have you for a friend.” I finally answered slowly. "You have seen that I need one.” The last bitterly. "I ha>e Known that you needed one for a lona time.” and In that short senten< e Harper Carleton did more to aln me t< him than an; protestation of friendship or lov.» could possibly have done. He waa aorry for me, and if he. why not others? 1 had always boon Intensely proud Thai people should pity me was unbearable Bo I lauabed and aave h'm my hand. “Here’s to frlendahtp;” I cried as he drew me toward him and then as 1 pulled away, biased my hand “To our friendship. ’’ he repcatm Chapter LV. The next day shea Robert came home he remarked: “I Just met Dr Adler, and he says Mr* Carlton Is very 111, pneu monia He Is doubtful as to her re eovery " I was shocked. Hsd Harper Carleton realised his wife was so 111 when we were stalking in th - * park ? "How long has ahe been sick?” I asked, then waited breathlessly tjT the answer “Did the doctor tell you?” "Yes, not seriously until todav Hhe has had a hard cold, and hasn’t taken proper rare of her- elf. Th»--o' suddenly severe cases are hard to handle.” All day I was restless. I Mt guilty, tho I could not have ex plained why. I looked at the even ir.g paper the moment It was thrown on the stoop. I had hern watching for It To my relief ther-' wss no mention of Mrs. Carleton. Wb*n Robert came home f ask'd If be hsd heard anything further of Mrs. Carleton. “No.” he answered, and I thought he seemed surprised at the Interest I bad shown *’l Imagine she must hr getting along all right.” But she wasn t. for the very next irorning the first thing when I opened the paper 1 saw an nr. nouncement of her death. I bad Intended to call up Immediately after breakfast and Inquire for her; Instead I now called up a florist and left an order for tome flowers. Bo now Harper Carleton. the man who wanted to be my friend, waa x widower. I found myself thinking often of him and what the loss of his wife would mean to that friend ship. Robert and I both went to the services; the interment was in a distant city I can truly say that there was nothing at this time with which to condemn myself In my feeling fur Harper Carleton I had no faintest Idea of ever being more to him thnn I now waa. nor of bis being mote ts me. Yet be occupied my thoughts more constantly than perhaps I realized, entered more Into mv scheme of things then I was aware A short time afterward in th* shining lateness of the afternoon I returned from a call on Mrs. Mul hany. A great friendship h?d grown up between u». and Robert mas delighted of It. I started up the steps Just as a man turned to come down. I paused startled. The dark eyes of Harper Carleton gated down at me I made the rest of my way uj surprised, and a little bit frighten' 1 at the wave of gladness that rush' and over me “When did you return? Horn do ASK FOR and GET Horlick’s The Original Malted Milk SubctltutM Cost YOU Sam* Price. T»#lfih |UA~r. H Wurr r.ventl .**urth. Th»« T*rtkl W" *•* >• » n in. | *ire •<| Rl'er F O. I H 1«». r*. W oodearO. :• W atkln* A Rad-l|Te Wacdeera. lil* •to,.# Area Ilia,. Cr. «<W4-*ai-d we* W**ed , 'a'4 WIR \rr ** on* A It#..-*' k'«H*ir| *i» M Mailer 1 ltd,. *% Oo*R.. a-d an) : MU* Hnad - llrn-a Hl**. *'♦. W.RMdet-e. Mh h r I t.arel* W’> an dot *• Mifh hir„ t Be anakl. you dor I asked inanely, an I took It's outstretched hood *T came bock about a week ago '* lie made no apology for coming to see me so soon ! was glad that he did not “Won*t you come in*” I hsd opened the door with my latch key. “No, thank you. It Is late. I called once before, earlier in the afternoon I will call soon, how ever. If I uiay" When I went in Matilda inet n.e with a box of orchids •’Mr Carleton left them ma'am Bhall I arrange them?" "No. I will attend to them mv self," I answered, taking the box from her. I went direitly to my room A- I lifted the delicate blooms from the box I thought bitterly of how long It had been slr.ee Robert h.*d biought me any flowers. And as I arranged them I wondered what he would think of my accepting them from Harper Carleton But I mtghi have saved myself the trouble, tor shout an hour afterward a nv*s •eager boy came with a note from him saying that he was railed awsv or business and might be away it day or two. He asked me to pack bis bag and give It to the boy. With a heart full of blttemes* ! put the necessary articles tn his bag. As I laid them In one after another I thought of the curt note Not one word of regret at leaving me and the children, no word of fe rewell. Just a rote he might have written to Matilda instead of to me. I wondered If the business which was taking him away bad anythin* to do with Phyllis was so in hls mind that it excluded all thought of me and the children I tormented myself with the thought that perhaps she waa going with him. I had become obsessed with the Idea that she was to prore my nemesis—and perhaps Robert's. The orchids had faded still I k»p* th‘-ni in a vase on the living room table, when the second day after Robert sent away Harper Carleton axain called Here at least was one man who appreciated me. This knowledge was a balm to my wounded pride, my lonely soul. He at once noticed the faded flowers and laughingly said that if I didn t throw them out he would. "The freshest flowers should al ways be for you." he told me, and the tone not the words drew tears to my eyea. "Don't* Don’t do that"’ be said, hls voice husky with feeling. "Its nothing." I smiled up at him. “nothing but silliness. But 1 do so love flowers, and to be—re membered." Then, realizing that once more I had made an unwise remark to this roan. I added, "the day is so gloomy I guess It baa given me the blues.** "But you should not remain here alone such a dark day. It Is enough to give any one the blues." *1 bad thought of going out and called up Myrtle Caldwell, but she was not at home, so I rave It up." 1 replied. Harper remained with me about an hour. He talked well and was unusually entertaining When be I* ft the world looked a little bright er. and I felt that perhaps after all my doll wasn’t stuffed with saw dust. Miss Beatrice Floyd Is home from Knox school, Tarrytown-on-’he Hud son. for the Kas»er holiday?. For Utmost Satisfaction in Your Choice of a Piano —See All the Best Makes Together - Test them-- compare them side by side —learn just which one suits most fully your preference in tone; in action; in design; in finish. At no other house in the State will you find the following celebrated Pianos —nowhere else under one roof can they be seen together: Steinway, Knabe, Grinnell Bros, (own make), Sohmer, Vose, Sterling, Shonintrer, Smith & Barnes, Huntinglon, Mendelssohn, etc. And Unrivaled “Pianola" Player-Piano Line Here in highest quality, and the opportunity to gratify every requirement of your Piano selection. Take advantage of our great stock; our values and our service— and in the Piano you select to grace your home. FIND FFLLEST MEASCRE OF Ml SIC Ah EN JOYMENT AND SATISFACTION, ALWAYS. Piano Tuning, Repairing, Rebuilding Our men are experts. We stand back es their work. Very prompt service. Reasonable rates Come In or 'phone ue (Cherry 3600>. Free eetimate of any work gladly given Don't Neglect Your Piano! ((xrifffieM BrdS-. 21 Stores. Headquarters, 245-247 Woodward Art. Mr 9. B rod he ad Ur gee AH Loyal American* To Dieplay the Flag Mrs. John T. Brodhead of No. 39? Jt ff» r«on-ave.. mother of R. Thornton Brodhead. senior lleutea ant in the Naval reserve, has Issued a call to home-ownera along tb* city's residence streets to unfurl the flag An American banner flutter* from her (i» n house, but she declare* that the Jefferson-sve. residents of her neighborhood are apathetic about displaying th* colors. “Every one should hang out a flag now " she declares "Theri* ar# altogether too few of them la evidence along the streets. It la the patriotic duty of every loyal cltlsu-n ** Mrs Brodhead is chairman of and committee of the National league for Women’s Bervice. and active ui the work of the Red Cross and the Daughters of the American Revolu tion. The annual meeting, election of officers and banquet of Michigan so ciety. Bom- of the American Revo lution. will take place FYida> even ing April 20. at « 30 o'clock, In the Motel Statler Elmer M Wentworth, president general of the national so ciety. will be guest of honor and speaker. CMrS MS HjAA bJHj —when you’ve worked too hard and want something to take a way that “fagged out” feeling. When You Visit a Dentist, Lit It Bilim, Bea Dr. Mams’ Dentist- I v »<-»• grsrtuM’' hM -• r «•* «-d <l-r.tle»M 'her ar< ;n ruan' instHn< *•* -*;>•■' lalt*' -and. In all Is- HHH stances they are •■xp<-riHn * 'l. and all arc prac tiring dentist rv in strict accordance with th® mate laws of Michigan Naturally you expect good work from such dentists snd you surely g- • H and at a very small coat. Dr. thaw «. Adsaaa. MsklUkftf •»»» 10 rears. PalaleH Kalrartlaa Oaaraateed. Mr aat at Saa •* Vitalised dir. Alas by as a*fllraMaa • • gaaa. Oat-«Ma«a Pattest• ahowld elite far as**lalaest ati bare aark daae saaae day they rase, last la iaaat Ta -o®y If yaa slab—far KRKK emaadwattaa aad estlaaats. O trier He are— Uall. fraaa K a. a. ta • *. a. OH. C. W Sender a aad belldays. la.a.lt 4* a. lady ADAM* attendant* at alt time*. DR. AL AMS’ DENTISTS terser SICMItItV aad GNtawOl.D. Katraaee l«l (.HtMVOin. Seeaad dear ever Kln«el’» drag Mere. Take •fair* ar e lev a ter. Pbaee Mala MS. l eak far alaa e»er daatmny. m - C 'm ( M ; •CAT J. MILAN. VIOLINIST AT GRINNELL’S TUESMI This well-known Detroit riotlatot will play st the Free Recital at Qrtn nell Brow* Vtctrola Recital Hall, t4t -347 Woodsard-sv®., Tu«®dsy after noon at 3:30. Liebesliatf- “L«vs‘n Borrow", by Kreialw; Mcneutt in O. No 2." by B««thoven: Roa dlno” on a Them* by Beethoven, by Kreisler; "The Broken Melody* by Van Rtene are among th* besutlM selections In which Mr. Milan will be beard All music lovers are cordially i invited.—Adv. Gimplexion! cktrMwtk RgginolSoap II your complexion ie rough, red Ml pimply, don't try to cover up the defectel It deceives no one and only mak®o bad matters won*. Begin today to cleat your skin with Retinol Soap. Just wash your face with ResinolSsgJ snd hot water, dry and apply gently a little Resmol Ointment. Let this ataq on for ten minutes, then wash od wW more Resinol Soap. In a very ahoe time you will usually find your akin be coming beautifully aoft,clear and vehregj g«*tn«i S«ss and SashM 04n»aw«*afaaaldb*aUdr«| A Trr «t>*« aad aaahsi m thsyara aaa—bfk th« »*m but to tha hafe m 1 7 IR |l jgJjSa. IHHa Pianos. Vlctroiat. Etc. On Very Easy Payments PAGE 5