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WEDNESDAY. JUNE 12. 1918.
, the d2ldu:g danneiuiuVs . :rS Local Items ll About Our Town And Its Popl IU. , M i -JtH ' Mrs. Frank Rogers went to Amble Friday to visit a week at the home of her daughter. Mrs. .Ed. King went to Morley on Friday to vist a week with relatives. Jason Rich of Charleston, W, Va.. arrived Friday to visit a few days at the home of his son, Elmer Rich. - Miss Gladys Nevey of Pierson re turned homo Friday' after visiting three weeks at the home of her sis ter, Mrs. S. M. Shannon. Mrs. Shan non and two children accompanied her home for a week's visit. Mrs. .R. II. Hale of Greenville vis ited at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Alfred Moore, last Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hamilton of Grand Rapids left for their home af ter visiting with their brother and sister, Mr, and Mrs. Earle Richardson and their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fed Louchs of Ellis avenue. Miss Nellie Warner, who is work ing in Greenville, spent Sunday at the home of her mother, Mrs." Fred Olger. Clement Dexter of Chicago came here last Saturday for a visit at the homo of his brother, C. A. Dexter. Mrs. Mary Martin went to Green ville Monday to visit a few days with relatives. Jas. Cramer was in Ionia Satur day on business.. ' Mr. and Mrs. Hans Bunderson of Ionia visited at John Cartridge's of Eureka last week. Mrs. P. F. McComb of Vickery ville visited at the home of her sis ter, Mrs. T. H. Steere, over Sunday. Mrs. L. H. Stono and Mrs. P. F. Curtis left Saturday for a visit with Mrs. Warren Smith in Ionia and with Mrs. Ora Condon and Mrs. Inez Hall at Nashville. Edwin Dorr and granddaughter, .Miss Inez Dorr of Haymarsh, came Saturday to visit a few days at the home of his son A. E. Dorr. Mrs. W. H. Price spent Saturday and Sunday with, her daughter, Hazel, in Grand Rapids. Mrs. Alton Elliott and son, Donald, spent Saturday and Sunday with her husband, who is working in Flint. Miss Alice Waterman spent Satur day and Sunday with friends in Grand Rapids. James Wright and family of Or leans spent Sunday with John Cart ridge and family of Eureka. Mrs. L. E. Currie went to Coldwa ter, Saturday, called. there by the ill ness of her daughter, Mrs. E. A. Pickhaver. Miss Lillian Noble spent Satur day and Sunday with friends in Grand Rapids. Miss Florence Chapman went to Grand Rapids Saturday to visit three weeks with relatives. Mrs. D. F. Baty went to Grand Rapids Saturday to visit a few days with relatives. Mrs. Ira Westcott went to Grand Rapids Saturday to visit a few days with friends. From there she will pro to Ludington where she will spend the coming summer at the home of her son. Homer Westcott. Mrs. Chas. Jensen and two children were Lowell visiters Saturday. Mrs. Chas- Davis went to Grand Rapids Thursday to visit a few days with relatives. I "Before going to bed, I always rub a little Parisian Sage into my scalp," says a woman whose luxurious hair is greatly admired. This cures dandruff, stops itching scalp and keeps the hair from falling out. Guaranteed by Wortley & French. adv. W. H. Comstock and daughter, Cecil, of Bushnell, were guests at the home of Fred Smith last Friday night. They were on their way to North Yakima, Wash where they will visit with relatives. Mrs. Mary Frances Sisson, who has been stopping with Mrs. Gerald Kimberly for some time past, went to Detroit Saturday, her former res idence, where she will take up gov ernment work. Mrs. Lottie Patterson of Brink re turned home Saturday from a month's v sit with relatives and friends at Blanchard and Stanton. Mrs. Rachael Robinson and husband and neice, Mrs. Philip Walker and! husband and little son, motored from Lansing and took dinner with her brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Shipman of Pleasant street last Sunday. Mrs. Lewis Cartridge of Cook's Corners and Mrs. Alice Bunderson of Ionia spent last Monday at James Wrights in Orleans. Mrs. Wm. Greger and daughter, Mrs. Dan Fuller of Ionia visited at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Claude Bigsby over Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Goddard and son, Roscoe of Ionia visited Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Fox over Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Mowatt of Ionia visited at the home of the lat ter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John E. Stevens over Sunday. Homer Eckert visited Ionia rela tives last Friday and Saturday. Mrs. Robert Conkell and Mrs. Re becca Wompo were Ionia visitors on Friday. ' Mrs. 'II. A. Loewe left Friday for n visjt with her daughter, Norma, iij Lansing, and with her son, Hugo, in Detroit. Hugo has enlisted in the U. S. navy and leaves this week for Great Lakes training school in Illi nois. Jas. Feeney of Toledo, O., visited his brother, Thos. Feeney. Friday. Mrs. Hatie Lasky left Friday for Accotink, Va., where she will visit rel atives. Miss Elsie Cooley of Mason City, la., left Friday on her return home after visiting a month at the home of her father, Jay Cooley. Mr. and Mrs! W. F. Bricker were Grand Rapids visitors Friday. Mrs. Mary J. Clark went to Grand Rapids Friday to visit a week with relativei. Miss Katherine Cichy of Manistee returned home Friday after visiting a few days with her brother, A. L. Cichy. Mrs. E. L. Sagendorf and Mrs. C. W. Brigham were Grand Rapids vis itors Friday. Mrs. Estella Griswold of Fair plains went to Evart last Friday, where she will spend the coming sum mer. Mr. and Mrs. II. J. Connell and daughter, Dede, and Mrs. Frank J. Luick were Grand Rapids visitors on Thursday. Mrs. A. V. Powers went to Gowen Thursday to visit at the home of her brother. Mrs. H. R. Dickinson and son Car rol of Carson City were the guests of Mrs. Frank Granger Wednesday night. Willie's Medicine. 10 Hun soldiers standing in a line; Sammy took a shot at them, Then there were 9. 9 Hun soldiers figured on a slate; Sammy cut a figure, too. Then there were 8. 8 Hun soldiers, all lost to heaven; Sammy's rifle spoke again, Then there were 7. 7 Hun soldiers in an awful fix; Some one cheered the Stars and Stripes, Then there were 6. 6 Hun soldiers in a fearful drive; Sammy peeped across his sights, Then there were 5. 5 Hun soldiers feeling very sore; Sammy didn't hesitate, Then there were four. 4 Hun soldiers tried to climb a tree, Sammy saw them do the tricg, Then there were 3. 3 Hun soldiers what could three Huns do? Sammy blazed away again, Then there were 2. 2 Hun soldiers Hindenburg was gone! Sammy only blew his breath, Then there was 1. 1 Hun soldier that one the kaiser! A colored Sammy shouted: "Fotch dat razor!" James McManis. THE IONIA STATE HOSPITAL REQUIRES THE SERVICES OF ABLE BODIED SINGLE MEN OF GOOD CHARACTER OUTSIDE THE DRAFT AGE AS ATTENDANTS. WAGES START AT $40.00 PER MONTH, WJTH BOARD. ROOM, LAUNDRY, ETC., FURNISHED, WITH RAPID INCREASES UP TO $05.00. GOOD OPPORTUNITY AND YEAR-ROUND WORK FOR ACTIVE MEN OF MIDDLE AGE. PERSONAL APPLICATION PRE FERRED. BOX 494. IONIA, MICH. "The Service Flag." Dear little flag in the window there. Hung with a tear and a woman's prayer; Child of Old Glory, born with a star Oh. what a wonderful flag you are! Blue is your star in its field of white Dipped in the red that was born of fight; Born of the blood that our forebears shed. To raise your mother, The Flag, o'er head. And now you've come in this frenzied day to speak from a window to speak ana say: ''I am the voice of a soldier son Goqe to be gone till the victory won. I am the flag of the Service, sir; the flag of his mother I speak for her Who stands by my window and waits and fears, but hides from the oth ers her unwept tears. I am the flag of the wives who wait for the safe return of a mar tial mate a mate gone forth where the war-god thrives to save from sacrifice other men's wives. "I am the flag of the sweethearts true: The often unthought of sisters, too. I am the flacr of a mother s son That won't come down until the vic tory's won!" Dear little flag in the window there. Hung with a tear and a woman s prayer; Child of Old Glory, born with a star Oh, what a wonderful flag you are! The paper money of the United States is a promise to pay. It is the agreement of the United States to "pay to bearer' a cer tain sum. V. S. S. are also a promise to pay. War Savings Stamps Are as Good as Money and Pay You 4 Compounded Quarterly Both the money and the stamps are guaranteed by the richest nation in the world. Suppose we were to lose the war? What good would money be? None at all. It would be a mere me mento of the past. And if we bought our freedom back, by indemnity, it would be at a price so colossal as to wipe out our savings and mortgage our earnings for generations. The safest place for all your money is in War Savings Stamps, because the money saved and raised by War Savings Stamps will win the war, and thus insure the preser vation and solvency of our Government and the cafety of our homes v 7TTK?(rz rc I and families forever. Typographical Errors. There were a number of errors in the list of names of persons living in Otisco township and surrounding vicinity, who were given as Red Cross contributors in the last issue of the Banner-News. The names and errors are as follows: B F. Bowen should have been B. F. Tower; Joseph Shean should have been Jo seph Shear; Nelson St., should have been Nelson Sturgeon; Chas. S. Paronne should have been Chas. S. Byrne and Glen Sower should have appeared as Glen Tower. We are glad to correct the errors. It's "IV' Slayton Now. Friends of Earl Slayton and wife are congratulating them over the ar rival at their home west of Smyrna. Sunday afternoon, of a fine six pound daughter. Earl felt so big over the event that when he came into the office to tell us about it his chest stuck out so far that it hit the door before his hands could reach the knob and it was only by the editor's assistance that he was able to crowd through the door and inform us about the big little lady, Marian Loyola Slayton. pending the adoption of a new char ter, which may be passed, granting more extensive power and authority to the board of trustees of said 1. brary, than is given by present char ter, the said board of trustees is here, by authorized and empowered to en ter into contracts for the hiring of a librarian and a janitor and for the purchase of fuel for heating and make contract for lights and water, and shall have the authority to make such repairs as they shall deem ne cessary in and about said. library and to purchase such incidentals as may be required, also, they are hereby authorized and empowered to pur chase, from the library fund for the fiscal year ending May 1, 1919, books for said library, not exceeding $500 that a list of such books, so purchas ed, shall be prepared and submitted to and approved by the superintend ent of public schols and the board of education of the city of , Belding, which approval is required under the charter of said city. Moved by Aid. Shawley, seconded by Aid. Purdy that the resolution be adopted as read. Motion prevailed. Yeas Aid. Arnold, Shawley, Hoi lenbeck, Purdy, Driese, McCue -6. Nays 0. . . Moved by Ald. Drieso, frfconded by Aid. Shawley that the druggist bond of Wortley & French as prin cipal and II. J. Leonard and 1. L. Hubbell as sureties be accepted. Mo tion prevailed. Yeas Aid. Arnold, Shawley, Hollenbeck, Purdy, Driese, McCue G; m Nays V, Reports of clerk, treasurer and health officer were submitted. Mov ed by Aid. McCue. seconded by Aid. Hollenbeck that the reports be ac cepted, published and placed on file in the clerk's office. Motion pre vailed. Yeas Aid. French, Shaw ley, Hollenbeck, Purdy, Driese, Mc ,Cue G. Nays 0. . Resolution: At a library board meeting held in April, 1918,' it was unanimously voted to engage the services of Mrs. Barnes as librarian for the Alvah N. Belding library, for the ensuing year, from May 1, 1918 at a salary of $45 fer month It was also unanimous y voted to engage the services of Mr. Pond as janitor lor tne ensuing year, from May 1, 1918, at a salary of $45 per month. We respectively petition the Hon. Common Council of the City of Beld ing, Mich., that the resolution above passed on by the library board be confirmed. Signed: " . W. P. Hethenngton, Sec'y. , Moved by Aid. McCue, seconded by Aid. Driese that the resolution of the library trustees be confirmed. Mo tion prevailed. Yeas Aid. Arnold, Shawley, Purdy, Driese. McCue 5. Nays 1, Aid. Hollenbeck. We, the undersigned, do hereby, pe tition the common council of the city of Belding for a cement sidewalk to be built on the north side of Masonic avenue, between Prospect and Dem orest streets. Signed by M. K. Case and five others. Mayor referred petition to the street commissioners. We, the undersigned, do petition you for a little work at the south end of Alderman street, as it is impos sible for children to go to school in the spring without getting wet feet. Signed by H. G. Evans and seven others. Mayor referred same to street com missioners. Moved by Aid. McCue, seconded by Aid. Hollenbeck that James Megin ley's salary be raised from eighty ($80.00) dollars a month to ninety ($90.00) dollars per month to com mence with the first of June. Mo tion prevailed. Yeas Aid. Arn old, Shawley, Hollenbeck, Purdy, Driese, McCue G. Nays 0. Auditing city bills. Warner Let $ 8.40 Royal Riker 3.00 E. W. Miller ... ... 7.05 Arnold Rich 30.00 Pat Johnson 40.50 E. E. Fales 1.25 L. L. Jenks 45.60 James Caverly 30.60 Joe Tower 48.60 Ralph. Johnson ... ..26.10 Geo. Antcliff .. 33.60 Lewis Taylor .. 15.00 Floyd King ... ... 21.00 Jason Scott 91.20 Joe Shindorf ... 22.50 Frank Antcliff ....... 95.70 9.12 10.50 3.50 1.40 2.96 4.75 61.25 XT-TTTZD CTJL773 ' deiedcs; nsnDEn c:.:?acv Everything in Duildins Material Phons 8 COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS (Official.) Council Chambers, June 7, 1918. Council called to order by Mayor Fales. x Roll call. Present: Aid. Arnold, Shawley, Hollenbeck, Purdy, Driese, McCue 6. Absent 0. Minutes of both special nnd regu lar meetings read and approved. Moved by Aid. Arnold, seconded by Aid. Hollenleck that the city do nate $200 to the band organizat:on payable $50 per month providing they given one concert each week for four months, to-wit: June, July, Au gust ami" September. Motion pre vailed. Yeas Aid. Arnold, Shaw ley Hollenbeck. Purdy, Driese, Mc Cue 6. Nays 0. Moved by Aid. McCue, seconded by Aid. Driese that the deed of land for street purposes on South Bridge street from Eli Hanks and wife to the city of Belding for the sum of $25 be accepted. Motion prevailed. Yeas Aid. Arnold, Shawley, Hollen beck, Purdy, Driese, McCue G. Nays 0. The following resolution was read: Whereas, the City of Belding by its Common Council of March 21, 1917, passed the following rfesoju tion, to-wit: Whereas, Mr. Alvah N. Belding has expressed the desire to build and give to our city, which bears his name, and was the home of his childhood, a public library, such . as will be a credit to our city and an honor to 'his name; and Whereas, Under the city charter we have the right and power to tax in the sum of one-half of one mill in each year for the purpose of estab lishing and maintaining a public li brary, now Therifore, We hereby accept- in the name of the city of Belding this most magnanimous rift, and agree that said library shall be maintained and cared for at the expense of the city. Carried unanimously. And whereas, A beautiful library has since above date been construct ed and presented to ohr city by the said Alvah N. Belding, now Therefore, be it resolved, That Leo Shindorf 0.20 Frank Lyons 81.00 E. E. Chappie & Co ... 84.30 Belding Coal & Ice Co., 300 bbls. cement ... 71.70 Murray & Co., gas and drives 11.87 Wise a Cobb, labor and supplies 4.02 Eli Hanks and Martha Hanks, parcel of land 25.00 Belding Hardware Co., supplies 15.24 Belding Lumber Co.. supplies ' 15.97 F. 'W. Arnold, supplies 14.99 Dermatological Research Lab oratories, by health officer . . 6.30 J. M. Langston, notice 1.25 E. E. Fales, draying 3.40 E. E. Cook, flowers for city hall 11.50 Spencer Electric Light & Pow er Co.. city hall and street. . .356.20 W. IL Kennedy, labor in park 65.00 Wm. Smith, cemetery work . . . 22.50 Wm. Smith, cemetery work . . Thos. A. Dawes, labor at li brary Mrs. Elmer Cook, library ser vices . . ... . . . . . Belding Hardware Co., city li brary supplies ... ... ... Spencer Electric Light & Pow er Co., city, library ... E. E. Fales, city library mov ing ... Belding Lumber Co., city li brary supplies ... Moved by Aid. Driosi, Mynded by Aid. Purdy that the city bills be allowed and the clerk authorized to draw orders for same. Motion pre vailed. Yeas Aid Arnold, Shaw ley, Hollenbeck, Purdy, Driese, Mc Cue 6. Nays 0. Auditincrwater works bills. Belding Coal & Ice Co. cement $ 1.30 Wortley & French, supplies . . 1.55 Belding Hardware Co., supplies 20.07 Eaton-Clark Co., supplies ... 10.54 Standard Oil Co., suplies . . . 5.00 Detroit Lead Pipe Works, sup plies ... I P. A. Frederick, supplies .., Spencer Electric Light & Pow er Co . . Ames & linger, gas and sup plies ... E. E. Fales, draying 7.00 Belding Lumber Co., supplies . . 6.00 Moved by Aid. Driese, seconded by Aid. Shawley, that the water works bills be allowed and the clerk author. ized to draw orders for same. Mo tion prevailed. Teas Aid. Arnold, Shawley, Hojlenbeck, Purdy, Driese, McCue 6. Nays 0. Moved by Aid. Shawley, seconded by Aid. Driese that the Common Council do now adjourn- Motion firevailed. Yeas Aid. Arnold, Shaw ey, Hollenbeck, Purdy, Driese, Mc Cue 6. Nays 0. F. E. Conant, City Clerk. Monthly report of health officer to the common council of the city of Belding for the month of May, 1918: Classification of nuisance com plaints: Filthy barns, 1; filthy prem ises, 5; garbage receptacles, 6; well condemned. 1. ' . . Number of cases of contagious dis ease reported: Mumps, 19; measles, 3; pneumonia. 1. Number of calls made, city poor, 2; number office calls, city poor, 5. E. W. Litle, Health Officer. 1.50 3.90 4.89 20.95 Monthly report of the city treasur er for the month of 'May, 1918: Paid clerk's orders: Contingent fund ... ... ..$ 744.87 Street fund 802.55 Operating water works fund 707.54 Extension water works fund 47.07 Fire fund ... ... ... 24.75 Street lighting fund 359.72 Park fund ... 119.75 Public library fund 248.76 School library fund ....... 2.58 River Ridge cemetery fund . 13.50 Sinking fund 562.50 Cement walk fund 13.53 Balance 4,013.39 ' $7,660.51 Balance May 1 $7,142.75 Contingent fund 103.54 Street fund 5.40 Operating water works fund 192.22 Street lighting fund ' 5.50 Public library fund 17.39 School library fund 14.00 River Ridtre cemetery fund 112.50 Sinking fund interest ... . 52.42 Delinauent tax 14.79 $7,660.51 Balance June 1 ..$4,013.39 Kespectruiiy submitted, Wm. E. Fisher. City Treasurer. Monthly report of the City Clerk for the months of April and May: Contingent Fund, Balance on hand April 1. 1918 $3,306.94 Received for licenses and weighing (2 months) 125.00 Received for del. taxes and supplies (2 months) ... 21.09 Paid orders No. 11268 to No. 11373.... 2,091.46 Balance on hand June 1, 1918 1,361.57 Street Fund Balance on hand April 1, 1918 1,131.52 Received for supplies 5.40 Paid orders No. 0993 to No. 7017. 1,478.05 Balance on hand June 1, 1918 ... 341.13 x Cement Walk Balance on hand April 1, 1918 '80.11 Pa:d orders No. 314 to No. 315 13.53 Balance on hand June 1, 1918 ... ..... ... ... ... 66.58 . Operating Water Works Balance on hand April 1,1918 (overdrawn) ... 1,439.27 v Received for water rent ...... " ... .... 1,377.58 Paid orders No. 6403 to No. 6148 (2 months) 3,005.2t . June 1, 1918 (overdrawn) 2,066.90 Wattr Works Extension Balance on hand April 1, 1918 - 1,434.99 Paid orders No. 1481 to No. 1482 ... ... 65.46 Balance on hand June. 1, 1918 ........ ......... 1,369.53 Street Light Balance on hand April 1, 1918 ....... ... ... ... 1,316.99 Received for lamp shade ... ... ..... ... ... ... 5.50 Paid orders No. 217 to No. 248 (2 months) ... ... 752.92 Balance oa hand June 1, 1918 ... ... ... 569.57 Fire Fund. Balance on hand April 1, 1918 ... " 353.64 Paid orders No. 390 to No. 391 ;. 9.50 Balance on hand June 1, 1918 ... ' 344.14 Park Fund Balance on hand April 1. 1918 ...... 86.23 Paid orders . No. 333 to No.340 (2 months) 121.25- June 1, 1918 (overdrawn) ... ... ... 35.02 Sinking Fund Balance on hand April 1, 1918 6,889.01 Received for interest on C of D ..... ... 83.07 Paid order No. 11 ...... 562.50 Balance on hand June L 1918 ... ..... ... ... ... 6,409.58 General Sewer Fund Balance on hand April 1, 1918 ......... . ... 722.88 Balance on hand June 7, 1918 . 722.83 Hirer Ridge Cemetery Fund ' Balance on hand April 1, 1918 .. 14.11 Received for lots (2 months) 157.50 Paid order No. 34 ... .;. ... ... .. .... 158.11 School Library Funds Balance on hand April 1, 1918 ...... 163.53 Received for dog tax .'. ... ... 14.00 Paid order No. 11345 , 2.58 Balance on hand June 1, 1918 ........ 179.85 ' Pcilk , Ubrtry FurJ Balance on hand April 1, 1918 561.46 Received for rebate on insurance 17,39 Paid orders No. 133 to No. 143 (2 xnonoths) ... .., . 277.92 Balance on hand June 1, 1918 300.93 Pcnvcr.a Gixr.-e Ptstpcned. Ionia County Pomona Grange has been postponed one week anw will meet with Berlin Center grange on Thursday, June 27, 1918. Business sess on at 11 o clock. Dinner at 12. Visitors are expected to bring one eatable. A fine program for after noon jmd evening. N. P. Hull of Lansing will give an address in the afternoon. In the evening. Dr. Wm. Forbes Emery will speak on "Amer ican Citizenship.". Readinsrs: doners and music will be features. Three dollars cash prize to the Grange hav ing vthe Laj;est delegation: second prize, a pennant. Kemember tne date, June 27. Mary E. IL Coville, Pomona Reporter. Manv are elvincr their lives: you are asked only to loan your money. Indian Wants to Fight. Boston, June 12. Mohawkus Win nisquam, a Passamaquoddy Indian of Swokhegan, Me., was equipped for ac tion when he applied here for enlist ment in the Marine corps, despite the fact that he did not carry a gas mask, rifle or trench knife. Bostonians were startled as he whooped along in native garb, mocca sins, feathers and all. To the Ma rines he displayed a business-looking and well-honed tomahawk. He ex pressed a desire to experiment in new styles of hair cut for the kaiser. Mohawkus d d not doubt that the scalping party would be a success for tucked through his belt was a long stemmed pipe which he intend ed to offer the German people while peace terms were discussed. Comemn& livery uomr THE war has put the nation on a new footing. We must econo mize. And economy in car operation means proper care less wear less breakage and longer life. Besides that we must begin to do more of the things for ourselves that we have lately been hiring someone else to do. Lumber is still more than reasonable in price compared to other things. And we can sell you a Oarage, for little money, that will make the care of your own car a pleasure. Our yards contain an excellent stock of "Good Old White Pine" ready to deliver to you on a minute's notice. For all outside uses it's the most satisfactory and economical wood. And the difference in cost between it and the cheapest wood for that purpose is negli gible. Phone us and we'll send you our book of Garage plans, to gether with our estimates of the, cost. Buying locally is a patriotic duty these days. The Nation's trans portation facilities are already overtaxed. Besides it saves you delays and dollars too. V nr n n n mm ye Everything in Building Material Save 100 Per Cent TD A TTiVTOO A IPC are 100 per cent cheaper now than they will be in the near future. The Government has taken over all; the raw material in the rubber line. I can furnish Raincoats for the whole fanvly for a short t me at the old prices. Order now if you want one. You may not get ft later; 65 styles; every coat fits; every coat js warranted. J.P.PRESLEY Phor.c No. 53 410 S. Bridge St. IT THE UNIVERSAL CAR ' The Ford Sedan, -with its excedingly com fortable and refined furnishings, its neat appearance and every-day-in-the-year utility, is an especially attractive motor car for women, meeting so fully all the de mands of social and family life a delight to women who drive because of theeasy, safe control. ' Summer and winter it is always ready never a doubt about that nor never any fears for trouble on the way. Then the cc$t of operation and upkeep is very small. Sedan, $695 f. o. b. Detroit. WISE & COBB Phone 114 vBeldinr, Michigan.