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Belding banner. (Belding, Mich.) 1889-1918, July 05, 1916, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96076641/1916-07-05/ed-1/seq-3/

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Vi:i)Ni:SI)AY, JULY 5. 1916
PAGE
Local Items
U About Our Town And It Peoola
1 1 'IP trrirrr pJ
M. J. Dtitz went to Lakeview Sat
urday. Mrs. Ed. Jackson went to Cadillac
Friday.
Mrs. Mary Coodroe is visiting in
Bay City. '
Mrs. Ben Turks was in Lansing vis
iting over Sunday.
Miss Esther Carleson is in Cadillac
for a few weeks.
Mrs. S E. Morgan returned to
Muskegon Thursday. - ' ... -
Miss Emma Rasmussen is spending
a few days in Coral.
Alderman Fred McCue-was in Ionia
on business Saturday.
Miss Clara Shanahan is spending a
few days in Lake City.
W. 1). Summer and wife visited in
Sheridan over Sunday.
Fred Piper and family are spend
ing the week in Sumner.
Charles C. Briggs and family mot
ored to Portland Sunday.
James Griffin made a business trip
to Grand Ripids Friday.
Mrs. Tina Wright left Saturday to
make a visit in Freeport. ;
Miss Myrtle Goyt left Saturday for
Chicago to visit relatives.
Miss Lulu Dearinger. left for ' Me
sick for a ten days' vacation.
Stephen McCleary of Alma was in
the city on business Thursday.
Miss Josephine Heidley returned
home to Bear Lake Thursday.
Mr, and Mrs. A. V. Fleck spent the
day in Grand Rapids Thursday.
Mrs. Nellie Childs went to Shiloh
Saturday for a few days' visit.
Mrs. Ray McConnell is visiting her
people in Lakeview this week.
Clyde Kayser went to Howard City
Monday for a few days' visit.
Mrs. Ellen Raymond left Friday
for a few weeks' visit in Detroit.
Clarence Green is home from Bay
City to spend the Fourth of July.
Mrs.' Grace Van Buren of Lyons has
been the guest of Mrs. John Shekell.
Miss Margery Patterson went to
Romeo for a few days' visit Friday.
Mrs. Ed. King has been in Muske
gon visiting Mr. and Mrs. A. Olsen.
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Francisco and
baby are visiting her people in Leroy.
Miss Sophia Gabel is spending the
Fourth of July vacation in Reed City.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Bradshaw
spent the Fourth of July in Gowan.
Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Minier are
spending the week in Grand Rapids.
Miss Josie Beardsley went to
Cedar Springs Friday for a couple of
weeks
Mrs. L. C. Conly of Vassar is the
guest of Mrs. H. C. Freidly this
week.
Laurence Donovan is home from
Big Rapids to spend the Fourth of
. July.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Granger were
visiting in Coral a few days last
week.
The Misses Florence and Ida Son
tag are visiting relatives in Millers
burg. Mr. and Mrs. Willis Wood have
been in Lansing visiting relatives for
a week.
Mrs. Harry Thorne went to Sagi
naw Saturday to remain over the
Fourth.
Mrs. Frank Phillips of Ionia was
in the city Monday and visited at Bert
Wood's.
The Misses Lottie and Olive Hein
were in Grand Rapids Thursday and
Friday.
Miss Grace Doolittle is in Belana
for a few days' visit. She went there
Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Warren went to
Howard City Monday to remain over
the Fourth. d
Mrs. Jennie Thomas and daughter,
Bessie, went to Lansing Friday for a
week's visit.
Mrs. George Kingsbury went to
Petoskey Monday to visit her brother
a few days.
Miss Leona Bauman went to Grand
Rapids Friday to remain a few days
visiting friends.
Mrs. Frank West and Mrs. Leon
ard Irish were in Greenville for the
day, Thursday.
Mrs. Z. Sovereen is in Lansing this
week visiting her daughter, Mrs.
Frank Minier.
Miss Sophia Grolig is on a two
weeks' visit to relatives and friends
in Milwaukee.
Mrs. Jack Miller and baby Miller
went to Petoskey for a four weeks'
visit Monday.
George Elmendorf and family have
been visiting relatives and friend in
Grand Rapids.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Souders are
spending the week in Grand Rapids
and Kalamazoo.
Harry Holmes, who is home from
Ann Arbor to visit his mother, went
to Lansing Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Phillips and
children went to Sand Lake to visit
at her old home.
Mrs. Gertrude Brimmer and broth
er, George Swarthout, went to Grand
Rapids Saturday.
Chas. Smith and Alvin Guild and
their wives went to Lansing Saturday
for a few days' visit.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Ll Cusser have
been entertaining Mrs. Frank Smith
of Harbor Springs.
Mr. and Mrsv Clarence Kennedy
have been visiting in Ionia. They
went there Saturday.
Mrs. A. V. Bcckwith has returned
from Stanwood, where she has been
visiting Mrs. Logan.
Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Totten were in
Milwaukee to spend the Fourth. They
went there Saturday.
Mrs. Ruth Worth went to Flint
Saturday to join her husband and
they will reside there.
Mrs. W. T. Carver is visiting
relatives and friends in Reed City.
She went' there Friday.
Mrs. Charles Hammond left Satur
day for a few weeks' visit with her
brother in Findley, Ohio.
Mrs. Matilda Stout went to Grand
Rapids Saturday, to a isit her son over
the Fourth of July.
MK and Mrs. Joseph Stout and chil
dren were visiiting relatives in Mont
calm county over Sunday.
The Misses Martha and Rose Rit
terstorff left Monday for Traverse
City for a few days' visit.
The great war has not interfered
with the sale of Parisian Sage for the
hair, as it is now made in this country
from the original formula. Cures
dandruff and stops falling hair. Wort
ley & "Trench guarantee it. adv.
Mrs. Emily Ford left Friday for
Flint to visit her brother. Henry Clay
Scrafford, a few weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Steele and
daughter, Vivian, were in Crystal vis
iting old friends recently.
Francis L. Bailey was in the city
Saturday on his way to Ann Arbor to
attend the summer normal.
Mrs. S. S. Stacey left Friday for
Riverdale to make relatives and old
friends a few weeks visit. .
Ed. Sovereen of Detroit was in the
city Friday. He came to visit his
mother, Mrs. Z. Sovereen.
The Misses Tillie and Elnora Miske
are in Grand Rapids visiting friends
there and in the country.
Mrs. John Antcliff and daughter,
Miss Olive Holcomb, left for a week's
visit at Alger Dean's in Lansing.
Mrs. George Strope and Mrs. John
Dale of Greenville were in the city
Friday to visit Elmer Hawley.
The Misses Margaret, Erma and
Clara McBain are spending a couple
of weeks at their home in McBain. -
Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Benedict of
Pontiac have been guests of relatives
and friends in the city a few days.
Mrs. Charles Brown is spending a
few weeks at her old home and with
old-time friends in Beloit, Wisconsin.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Simons and
baby Simons of Lansing have been
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Simons.
Mrs. Eliza Hanks has returned
from McBride, where she had been
for a few weeks visiting her sister.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Finch--of
Greenville were the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. , Ed. Driese Saturday and Sun
Mrs. Laura demons is in Lansing
visiting her daughter, Mrs. N. W.
Chase. She went there last Thurs
day. Mr. andv Mrs. M. J, Green, who
were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
King, returned home to Lakeview
Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Belding are on a
trip to Pontiac and Detroit, where
they wijl visit relatives and friend at
both places'.
. Mr. and M . Ben Hall returned
home to Lonr Lake Saturday. They
h.i.' been at ;he hall fruit fa.--i near
Fr'?port.
Clarence and Virgil Altenburg are
in Detroit, guests of their brother,
George Altenburg. They went last
Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Loyler and fam
ily spent a few days in Holland. They
went there Saturday, remaining over
the Fourth.
Mrs. Marion Sixbury of Greenville
was in the city Friday to see Mrs.
Ed. Sixbury, called here by the lat
ter's sickness.
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Weirman and
sons, Kinney and James Weirman,
went to Breckenridge Friday for a
few days' visit.
MrsW. H. Eckler and mother, Mrs.
Warren Shepard and Miss Bessie
Shepard are in Boyne Falls for a two
or three weeks' visit.
Rev. and Mrs. Hudnutt, Allan Staf
fer and Wilbur Wood went to Lowell
Saturday to attend the F. M. camp
meeting being held there.
Miss Lena Thompson left Saturday
for Albion, where she will visit a few
days with Miss Daisy Mount and then
goes to Ithaca, New York.
Mrs. Frank Allen of Shiloh and her
daughter. Miss Alma Allen of this
city left Thursday for Buckly, Illinois,
to visit relatives and friends.
Mr. and Mrs.. Arthur Foss have
moved to Battle Creek. He has ac
cepted a position there ' with the
American Steam Pump Works.
Donald Pilkinton has been inter
taining his friend, John Jordan, of
Pittsburg, Pa. He and Mr. Pilkinton
are college chums at Ann Arbor.
Miss Iva Bunnell returned to
Wyandotte Friday. Her father Nich
olas Runnell, accompanied her and
went to Detroit on business.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Liskum went .to
Kingsley Thursday to visit her rel
atives. They expect also to go to
East Jordan before returning.
Dr. Harry Greiner, who has been
making Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Stanton
an extended visit, returned home to
Fremont, Wisconsin, Thursday.
W. L. Shipman was called to
Muskegon to see his sister, Mrs. Hat
tie Beach, who is quite sick. Her
husband died several weeks ago.
C. A. Rowley, the city treasurer, is
giving notice in this issue of the Ban
ner that the city tax is now due and
he will receive them at any time.
Clarence E. Pelter, who taught in
the Grattan schools last year, has had
his goods shipped to Saginaw . to
which place he has 'gone to reside.
Mrs. A. Aelick left Friday for a
visit with relatives in Kalamazoo. Shi
is the mother of J. D. Aelick and has
been his guest here for several weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Austin Slayton have
been in Detroit a few days visiting
their son and other relatives. Kenneth
Youngman returned home with them
Miss Naomi Gooding, who is home
from her school work in Forsythe,
Montana, left Saturday to visit her
brother, Ernest Gooding, in Middle
ville. The Misses Eva and Leefa Giles
have gone home to Edmore for a cou
ple of weeks. Miss Leefa visited in
Carson City a few days before going
there.
Mr. and Mrs. Erwin V. Essex of
Grand Rapids were the guests of his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. 'Essex
this woeje. He is taking a four weeks'
vacation.
Miss Zora Rich, who has been the
guest at Lon Conrad's, returned to
Howard City Friday. Her sister,
Miss Ethel Rich, remained for a long
er visit.
Robert Z. Lawrence and wife were
in the city Monday on business. He
is still with the Worden Grocery Co.,
in Grand Rapids, where he has been
for the past five years.
Mr. and Mrs. Matt Lafler and the
children left Thursday for Amherst
burg, Ont Mr. Lanier will return
soon, but Mrs. Lafler expects to re
main for several weeks.
Mrs. E. DcGraw of Howard City
was the guest of her mother, Mrs.
A. VV Powers Thursday and the lat
ter returned home with her daugh
ter for a few days' vjs.it.
Robert Reeves went to Ann Arbor
to take a summer course in the uni
versity Saturday. During the vaca
tion he and his people will take an
automobile trip to New York.
Ira Stevens returned to Ionia
Thursday. Recently while returning
from Greenville he found a ladies'
gold watch in the road, which proved
to belong to Miss Mabel Brown of
Shiloh, who was much pleased to re
cover it.
r- m r-N - m " T " -
. Change on Saturday
Howard City. On Satui Jay, July
1, Postmaster Haskins turned over the
keys of his oice to his successor, Sid
ney Reynolds, recently confirmed. Mr,
Haskins has held the office four years
to a day, taking it at the beginning
of the fiscal year July 1, 1912 and
leaving it exactly four years later
due to the new administration. The
fostoffice will remain in its present
ocation at the corner .of Edgerton
and White streets and Postmaster
elect Reynolds announces that the
present clerks, Mrs. Flora B. Perry
and Miss Vera Rice will be retained.
The transfer7 will be made in the best
spirit and the affairs of the office are
in good shape.
Man and Wife Off for China
Grand Rapids. Ralph. W. Powell
and his wife, an Ionia girl, gradu
ates of M. A. C, left Friday for New
York to satil for. China, where they
will spend six years. Mr. Powell is
a graduate of the engineering depart
ment, taught two years here and two
years in the engineering department
at Yale.
Another Mad Dog Killed
Ithaca. Last Monday night a small
black-and-white dog, muzzled, was
seen by Mrs. O. J. Simmons trying to
enter the basement of her home. Be
ing unable to get in it ran across the
street to Ceo. McMullen's, biting and
frothing, and disappeared. Mrs. Mc
Mullen, who was in bed heard the
dog snarling in the basement and no
tified George, who came down with
the nightwatch and several others and
found the dog in a paralyzed condition
lying in a box of sand and put him
out of his misery.
Collecting of Relics
Lansing. The collection of Indian
and pioneer relics which Edwin O.
Wood of Flint has been gathering for
many years, and regarded as one of
the largest and most complete collec
tions in the country, has been pre
sented to the museum at Mackinac
Island park. It .will hereafter be
treasured by the state under the title
of "The Edwin O. Wood Collection."
Superintendent Kenyon of Mackinac
personally supervised the packing and
shipping of the collection.
Realized Her Desire
Three Rivers. With her one hope
that she would live to see her son,
Paul, graduate from the high school
realized, Mrs. Harriet Tompkins, of
this place, rapidly declined until she
died. She was buriedat the old fam
ily home in Quincy. Mrs. Tompkins
had been in ill health for many years.
Recenlty she realized that the end
was near and as commencement day
approached she told her friends that
her only desire was to live to see her
son finish high school. The boy was
the only relative to accompany thp
body from this place to the grave.
Has Nurse in Red Cross
Ypsilanti. Twelve Red Cross nur
ses in Ann Arbor and one in Ypsilanti
are available for service in Mexico
should the present crisis demand it.
The Red Cross chapter has its head
ouarters in Ann Arbor. In all, a
total of 32 nurses in Allegan. Barry,
Calhoun, Eaton, Ingham. Jackson,
Kalamazoo, Livingston, Van Buren
and Washtenaw counties are available
and 13 of them are in Washtenaw.
Miss Emma' Cross, 415 Perrin street,
is the Ypsilanti representative.
Traction Engine Wrecks Bridge
Pewamo. Monday afternoon a
threshing outfit belonging to a man
named Henthorn, east of the Liberty
Hill school house, and when attempt
ing to cross 'Long Creek, broke
through the bridge, wrecking the lat
ter and completely blocking the high
way. .
Fortunately those with the thresh
ing outfit escaped without injury, but
much trouble is being experienced in
rescuing the traction engine, which
was drawing the outfit, as it went
down into the creek and a new road
will have to be constructed in order
to get it out.
Auto Turns Turtle
Charlotte. Charles Youngs of
Charlotte met with a serious automo
bile accident while driving his car
from Charlotte to Eaton Rapids
Thursday. It is stated he was driv
ing at a good rate of speed and
struck some bad road about five miles
from town, when the machine became
unmanageable and turned turtle. The
auto was badly damaged, but Mr.
Youngs escaped with slight bruises. -Eaton
Rapids Review.
Rattan From Hong Kong
Ionia. Six carloads of rattan from
Hong Kong. China, were inspected by
the Grand Rapids customs office Fri
day. The shipment valued at about
$25,000 was destined for the Ypsilan
ti Reed Furniture company of Ionia.
The cutting of the rattan is likely in
the near future-to give employment to
400 or 500 people at the Ionia factory.
There are now a dozen or more Ionia
made machines installed and cutting
the rattan from its natural state into
various sizes and shapes used in the
local manufacture of reed furniture.
The cane that is taken off the outside
is much of it resold to firms through
out the country, Ionia being a large
importer of the product.
Was Detailed As Cook
Ernest Geddie, one of the boys who
was called to Grayling from this city
to join the militia, was detailed at
once to go to battalion headquarters
as battalion cook.
NOTICe1)F SCHOOL MEETING
The annual school meeting for
School District No. 9 of the City of
Bclding, will be held on Monday even
ing, July 10th, for the purpose of vot
ing on the question of bonding the
district for $25,000.00 to be used t
erect and equip four rooms on each
end of the present High school build
ing, the polls will be open from six
o'clock to nine o'clock p. m., as usual.
There will be three members to elect
on the board, two members for the
regular term, and one member to fill
the uiexpired term made vacant by
the removal from the city of T. W.
Peck. The regular report will be
submitted and any other business that
may regularly come before the meet
ing will be transacted.
Dated July 3rd, 1916.
Fred L. Warner, Director.
Koiv to llcnj the Flaa
Now that the Stars and Stripes float
from hundreds of residences and the
patriotic citizens are making a dis-
?lay every day of the flag which
ormerly was floated to the ' breeze
only on national holidays and special
events many persons are asking for
information regarding the correct
way to hang the flag, particularly
when it is used as a banner and de
tached from the staff.
The right way to hang the flag as
a banner, according to Mrs. L. Victor
Seydel, who has consulted the best
authorities in response to many in
quiries received, is this:
"When the flag is used as a banner
the union (stars) should fly to the
north in streets running east , and
west or to the east in streets run
ning north and south."
An inverted flajr when hung from
the staff as a banner, is a distress
signal and always interpreted such in
the army and navy, therefore unless
the correct position is known one may
unconsciously be flying a distress sig
nal. The flag hung as a banner sus
pended between trees on the lawns af
fords an effective decoration as well
as a patriotic symbol. Press.
It is a trite saying that thrift nec
essitates self-denial and that the pos
session of a savings account imposes
the obligation to surrender many
things that are desired. But the pos
session of a savings account is mere
ly one form in which thrift expresses
itself. Thrift means preparedness. It
means'adherence to orderly processes
of thought and action. It means calm
calculation of the relation of income
to outgo and the discernment of the
necessity and the advantages in every
penny that is spent.
The thrifty man or woman does not
buy what is not needed. He takes ac
count of the future. He measures the
uncertainities of human existence. He
realizes that sickness and unemploy
ment are among the inevitable ac
companiments of existence. He makes
provision against the day of want and
looks forward to the condition in
which those who are dependent on
him will be when he dies.
. The thrifty man also takes account
of the larger matter of citizenship
and his relation to society. He is in
a position to insist on the economical
conduct of the affairs of government
if he conducts his own affairs in an
economical way. He has a sense of
responsibility as a contributor to in
dustrial progress that makes him a
better citizen and if, in the end, he
prefers to use the savings bank as a
convenient place in which to accumu
late funds and then to invest them as
his own judgment directs, he becomes
aven more a participant in the indus
trial advance o fthe nation and as
sumes directly the control of the cap
ital he produces.
Superficially it may not seem a cor
rect conclusion to assert that thrift
finds its first demonstration in the
possession of a savings account, but
it does. Such a possession is the first
step toward the goal of real achieve
ment and it leads to independence and
a belief in the ability to conduct one's
own affairs.
"One of the worst things to fatten
on is envy. Jn our opinion, it is as
difficult for a grudging man to raise
a double chin as it is for a bankrupt
to raise a loan. Plumpness comes
not from roast beef but from a good
heart and a cheerful disposition."
After Six Years
Belding Testimony Remain Unshaken
Time is the best test of truth.
Here is a Belding story that has
stood the test of time. It is a story
with a point which will come straight
home to many of us.
M. Y. Gephart, proprietor of con
fectionery store 416 South Broas
St., Belding, says: "Some years ago
I suffered from sharp, cutting pains
in my back and loins. It was as hard
for me to stoop or lift. I finally us
ed Doan's Kidney Pills and in a short
time, they rid me of the ailments."
(Statement given November 7, 1906.)
MORE THAN SIX YEARS LAT
ER, Mr. Gephart said: "My former
recommendation of Doan's Kidney
Pills still holds good. They are the
best of kidney medicines."
Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Tills the same, that
Mr. Gephart has twice publicly re
commended. Foster-Milburn Co.
Props., Buffalo, N. Y. adv.
;: Talks on Thrift
They're Easy to Clean
Handsome
Washable
Sanitary JJ
HERE are the rugs that have
taken the "weep" out of "sweep
The rugs that make cleaning
day a Joy. Hut, this is only one
advantage of Congoleura Hugs, a
full line of which we are display
ing this week. Come in and sec
them.
UER G MMS
V & U M J KJJ La La v) U
Hrinton F. Hall, President
Frank R. Chase, Vice -
MAKE"
A Bank Account
With Us
s THE
Stepping Stone-
to
Peoples Savings Bank
Belding, Michigan
CAPITAL-$40,000.00 SURPLUS and UNDIVIDED PROFITS $10,000
Krank R. Chase
II. L. Page
Fred Underwood
There wouldn't be any fun in it if
everybody could do just as he pleases.
An ignorant man is usually ignor
ant of the fact that he is ignorant.
In the Trenches
you want good tools
and you must, have
good trousers, strong
and durable.
fimirousezs
are made with lots of
room in the seat and
hips -7- pockets are
heavy' and serged
bound hip pockets
do not sag but keep
their shape.
Put on a pair today and
know what real trouaert
re , . .
Longest wear, with, no.re;
For Every
AXlVJUI 111
Q g Your Home
Our stock of the new Congoleum
Art-Rugs will be a treat for your
eyes. Such marvelous, patterns
in a low-priced rug have never be
fore been possible. You will find
here just what you want for ev
ery room In your home. Call
around and solve your floor cov
ering problems today
RJnniTUCl GO.
-OFFICERS :-
President
VV. L.
In Union
There Is Strength
And
So It IsUith Dollars
The Few Are Weak
The Many Stronger
-"
BEST HURRY
. EVGN ONC DOLLAR
. DIRECTORS:
Brinton F. Hall Chas. Eddy
Geo. W. Moulton
John Hessler
y. m;c. a. notes
Fred L. Warner, chairman of the
county athletic committee of the Y.
M.. A. C, and Secretary C. F. Angell,
went to Woodard lake Friday to make
final arrangements for the ' coming
summer camp. The date of the meet
ing is July 2U to August 4, inclusive.
A. E. Roberts of New York, inter
national secretary of the county Y.
M. C. A. department, spoke at Ionia
Chautauqua Thursday evening and
also at a com plimentary banquet at
the Brown-Williston hotel attended
by the members "Y", the county com
mittee and invited guests.
D. C. Vandercook, county secretary
of Barry county, leaves next month
for New York to become associate
editor cf the Y. M. C. A. publication
"Association Men."
The "state "Y" is sending three sec
retaries to Grayling to establish a Y.
M .C. A. a mong the boys in training
there. They will accompany the men
to whatever point they may be sent.
F. A. Washburn was riding about
the city Friday in the new automobile
belonging to the Y. M. C. A. purchas
ed bv a few men in the county. Mr.
Washburn's gift was the initial one
of the automobile fund.
ireus SjggQsf in the I7ir0dl
WILL EXHIBIT AT
Ionia, Fri., July 14 Grconvillo, Sat.s July 15
6k
&DF"iooi
yOUMhT AERIAL ENCL05URB and 0Nn-QUARTF3Y
MILB HIPPODROME TRACK.
Jt ii The ordinal Carl Hagenbeck Trained Wild
' "VsT An ml Shniv rniil thi
ljY7y Tho Greatest Circus In
7200 Acts and Featnres -
i 400 Arenic Stars.
3 Railroad Trains
.Performances 2 & 8
CIRCUS
A CIRCUS,
mi
1
1
Cusser, Cashier
Ambrose Spencer, Asst. Cashier
YOUR
BANK
ACCOUNT
ALONG
W. L. Cusser
Frank L. Moon
Geo. Hoppough
A Perfect Match
"Was her second marriage a good
match?"
"Splendid. He could even wear
her first husband's clothes."
Never tell a middle aged woman
that she reminds you of an old friend.
QiO
-'HHiirr iMiirl:
HOLLAND-GRAND RAPIDS DIVISION
(In Effect on and After Mar 10
To and from Grand Rapids in connection with
the Michigan Railway Electric cara. Steam
boat etpreaa leavea daily every evening mak
ing clone connectiona with ateamer. FARKi
$2.75 One Way; 15.25 Round Trip.
ST. JOSEPH-BENTON HARBOR DIVISION.
Steamer leavea Daily. FARE: 11.00 One
Way; $1.75 Round Trip.
The Michigan Trust Co.. Receiver for'
GRAHAM &M0RT0N LINE
Chicago Dock, Foot of Wabash Avenue.
All steamers equipped with wireless and fitted
out complying with the new Seaman's Law.
Schedule aubject to change without notice.
tun
wit lunmvA
IJC2CK-VALLACE
u.t. -
M
ninfiii?rsc
woNnpnsv!;
f!pn W.II.. rt...
the Earth's Elstcry.
200. 50 Clowns-50.
100 Trained Animals.
400 Horses-400.
P.M. Pai
J0A.il.
THAT
IS.
V
L

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