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WEDNESDAY, JULY 17, 1918.
THE DELDING DAN NCR-NEWS
page nines
Local Items
All About Our Town And It PtopU
U .. Hi
'The Winning of Deatrice". featur
ing May Allison at the Eraprf ss thea
ter Saturday, July 20; also the new
Sunshine comedies. Don't miss this
extra good program.
Sunshine comedies are an added at
traction at the Empress theater on
Saturday, July 20. You will enjoy
them.
Mr. and Mrs. Lou Shroder of
Clarksville came up Thursday to visit
with Wm. Antclitf and family and
other relatives and friends for a few
days.
Ira Brown and son, Alger, left here
Thursday noon for Detroit where they
will remain indefinitely.
Edna Smith and brother, Earl, are
visiting at the home of their aunt,
Mrs. $ora Casner, near Rockford.
We overheard the following remark
on the street the other day: "If one
of our boys hesitated as long in go
ing over the top as some people do in
buying Liberty bonds or War Savings
Stamps, he would be courtmartialed
and shot for cowardice and if the
same punishment were meted out to
non-combatants for financial coward
ice, an awful lot of people would be
shot every morning at sunrise." Say,
there was something to that little re
mark that made us think and we
finally thought we'd put it in print
so if we have any financial slackers
here, it would get to them and maybe
wcrk in under their hides.
Miss -Essio Vanden Broeck from
near Moseley is visiting Alvah Dodds
and wife..
Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Bignell and
daughter, Ruth, of Grand Rapids were
Sunday guests of G. O. Bigneli and
family.
E. E. Hudson and family spent a
few days last week visiting relatives
at Riverside returning home the first
of this week.
Instead of neglecting your hair and
growing bald, use Parisian Sage daily
and see how quickly it stops the hair
falling out and cures dandruff and
itching scalp. Wortley . & French
guarantee it. Advertisement.
Long Lake Bus.
I will run a bus to Long Lake,
Heth's pavilion Saturday evenings,
taking passengers for the dance. Bus
will leave from P. M. depot at 8:00
o'clock p. m.
100-3-tf. Bert Riker.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Nash
near Cook'i Corners, a baby girl,
weighing 9 pounds, who answers to
the name of Maigaret Clara Nash.
Call for "Black Seal" cigars next
time you want a good smoke. Advtf
Mr. and Mrs. Will Carr and daugh
ter Marjorie, of Sparta, Mrs. A. M.
Whitney and Mrs. Emma Beckwith
of Grand Rapids and Lt. Kinney of
Camp Custer were the Sunday guests
of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Whitney.
Mrs. Grover Wilson of Blooming
ton, 111., has been the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Emery. She came
to make a visit before Mr. Emery
left for the service. He left this
week for Valparaiso where he will
take a course m a branch of the ser
vice before getting into active work
for the government.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Linsly and son
Joseph, of Caledonia, came up Thurs
day and were the over night guests
of their cousins, Mr. and Mrs. II. A.
Caldwell.
Harold Caldwell and Miss Agnes
Hall motored over to his cousins' in
Caledonia and on to Grand Rapids on
Tuesday.
Mrs. 11. G. Abbott of Howard City,
returned home Monday evening, after
having visited at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Reeves cf
Cook's Corners.
"Every person who has a relative
over there should see 'Pershing's Cru
saders". Detroit Free Press. This
film will be shown at the Empress on
Wednesday July 31.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Drake and two
children, Geraldine and Bilfti, of
Detroit are guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Will Case. Mrs. Drake will be re
membered by her many friends here
as Miss Esther Olson and formerly
lived in this city with Mr. and Mrs.
Case.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Coon and son,
Harold, were Grand Rapids visitors
Sunday, going in their car.
Allan Kimberly, writing from Van
couver, Wash., says he is now in the
nation's service and will write us a
letter just as soon as he gets signed
up. Allan is a son of L. J. Kimber
ly cf Cook's Corners.
All subscribers should be sure they
are paid in advance. It is only a
question of time when all papers will
be compelled to again increase their
subscription price if paper continues
to increase in price. It is a qnestion
of remaining in business or suspend
ing publication. If you are in ar
rears it will be a great favor to the
publisher if you call at the office and
pay up. It will also insure against
the loss of the local paper by suspension.
The Soldier's Chances.
Great as the danger and large as
the losses in the aggregate, the indi
vidual soldier has plenty of chances
of coming cut of the war unscathed,
or at least not badly injured.
Based on the mortality statistics of
the allied armies, a soldier's chances
are as follows:
Twenty-nine chances of coming
home to one chance of being killed.
Forty-nine chances of recovering
frcm wounds to one chance of dying
from them.
One chance in 60 of losing a limb.
Will live five years longer because
of physical training, is freer from dis
ease in the army than in civil life,
and has better medical care at the
front than at home.
In other wars from 10 to 15 men
died from disease to one from bullets;
in this war one man dies from disease
to every 10 from bullets.
For most of our fighting men who
do not escape scatheless, the govern
ment under the soldier and sailor in
surance laws gives protection to the
wounded and their dependents and to
the families and dependents of those
who make the supreme sacrifice for
their country. - - .
Celebrates 20th Anniversary.
Rev. Fr. H. D. McCarthy, of Ionia,
has been receiving Congratulations
on his attaining the 20th anniversary
of his ordination to the priesthood
and on last Wednesday the event was
fittingly celebrated. Fr, John A
Klich of this city was in attendance.
Fr. McCarthv has been pastor of SS.
Peter & Paul's church in Ionia for the
past 13 years and is dean of Ionia
county priests and clergymen. He
is also an orator of note and is fre
quently called upen to do speaking at
the numerous patriotic meetings so
common in these troubled days. We
nlcn ovfnnrl rnncratulntions to Fr.
McCarthy on his anniversary celebra
tion.
Lends Her Money to Uncle Sam. .
Miss Nova Bradish is one of the re
cent subscribers to Uncle Sam's War
Savings Stamp drive and became such
when she walked into the local post
office and planked down a roll of bills
amounting to $30 for seven of the
large green stamps. After paying
for them at the rate of $4.18 each,
she received back as change the sum
of 74 cents, the seven stamps having
cost her $29.2G. Miss Nova will still
be a young girl, when, .on Jan. 1,
1923 Uncle Sam will show his appre
ciation by returning her $35.00 for
the seven stamps. She intends to
purchase more in a short time.
illiHiiil I WW
filJilW! Hi I WW
0Mpmmm i LLtLLLIlJiJUU
The FOUR-WALLED RECTANGULAR IMPLEMENT SHED
Finished with Whits Pine Barn Boards and Battens
Putting Farming-On a War Basis
FEW of us realize the importance of good farm buildings to
farm production to bigger crops and more pork and eggs
and milk. Yet we all realize the necessity of increasing produc
tion to the very limit in order that the war may be brought to a
more rapid and a successful conclusion.
A good barn properly ventilated and insulated saves feed.
Feed which might otherwise go to produce animal heat goes to
produce beef and milk.
Hog houses can be so designed and constructed as to make it possible to
get two litters a year instead of one and bigger, more healthy pigs.
Implement sheds are war measures because they conserve the nation's
steel they prolong the life of farm machinery and by keeping the N
parts from rusting and weathering, they eliminate breakage and save
the time spent in repair for productive tasks.
Poultry houses can be so built as to double the production of eggs on a
farm. And poultry raising is war work because it turns the waste
materials of the farm into foodstuffs.
And with every thought of grain crops comes the consideration of proper
and safe grain storage buildings.
Lumber is not high in comparison wilh other things. A 250-pound hog
or a bushel of wheat buys nearly twice as much lumber as it did three
years ago.
Lumbcrpriccs later on may find their level with other commodities.
Plan your buildings now. And see our plans for farm buildings
cf various types.
White Pine is the most economical of all woods for the outside of farm
buildings. It always stays where you put it and holds tight joints. No
warping or splitting or rotting and the easiest wood of all to work. .
Put your farm on a business as well as a war basis by building
now. Let us help you. v
BELDING LUMMRie.
Every thins in Building Material
Phone 8
"SAr.V KANE HEADS
LIST OF LOCAL 21'ERS
i
(Continued from Page One.)
18G Irving N. Crissman, Belding.
120 Hussell E. Curtis, Ionia.
2 Earl liowen, Ionia.
150 Chas. ArlJrown. Ionia.'
94 Don M. Settle, Ionia.
148 ,Marshal Kin?, Belding.
156 Wm. II. liakeman, lielding.
G7 Wm. R. Peabody, Shiloh.
40 Leroy E. Francisco, Belding.
182 Mark P. Harwood. Ionia, Kt 6.
38 A. J. Chamberlain, Ionia.
7 Wm. K. Speckin, Ion. a.
27 Nathan S. Davis, Lake Odessa.
103 Ralph E. Hyatt, Lake Odessa.
17U Hubert Doty, lielding.
1 George F. Miller, Ionia.
52 Eugene Hoppough, Orleans.
G Fred i'ltchnau, Ionia. .
24 Harold K. Stebbins, Ionia.
14 Herbert A. Bozung, Saranac.
1C3 Harry M, Ho.mes. Belding.
71 Frank De Martini, Ionia.
178 Max Sprcut. Portland.
19 Lorenzo Laurence, Ionia.
18.r Delbert T.ft, lielding.
5l Iioy V. Winchell, Ionia.
37 Ernest L. Fox, Pewamo.
30 -Isadore L. Cook, Pewamo.
08 Harold W. Clements, Shiloii.
85 Alfred Trierweiler, Lyoin.
172 John H. Witzd, Ionia. ,
101 Frank It. Smith, Lyons.
S3 Howard , J. Crumcr, 1 SunlioM.
44 Chas. W. Hicks, Icnia.
116 Willis A. Grolf, Lake Odessa.
138 Hay Mann, Portland.
'J 2 Hiram Priest. Ionia.
101 Percy Middleton, Ionia.
181 Wiilard Carter, Lake Odessa.
140 Don M. McCormick, Sunfield.
128 Orville E. Sticler, Portland.
103 Alvin Crystler, Belding.
7i Lloyd E. Olds, Smyrna.
15 Leo J. Scheidt, Saranac.
141 Carlos Secse, Clarksville.
, 20 Earl Hay Dennis, Ionia.
110 Emerson W. Hixson, Grand
Ledge. ,
104 Fred R. Clark, Saranac. ,
157 George L. Hiiton, Belding.
31 Wm. Frost, Clarksville.
' UG Ivan W. Kennedy, Orleans.
124 Tony Slcsarski, Ionia.
53 Arden li. Youngs.
43 David Davis, Palo.
142 Dale Iiuttermore, Ionia.
106 Elliott S. Hodges, Ionia.
134 Ernest J. Moe, Lake Odessa.
80 Glen D. VaiValkenburg, Beld
ing. 127 Jas. W. Miller, Lake Odessa.
. 101 Louie A. Spitzley, Pewamo.
159 Claude J. Johnson, Belding.
v 170 Michael Kawalski, Ionia.
144 Jas. H. Johnston, Belding.
23 Alexander B. Scribner, Ionia.
22 Robt. M. McCord, Ionia.
21 Don J. Merithew. Muir.
180 Maxie M. Frost, Smyrna.
75 Wayne S. Dick, Muir.
v 50 Robert C. Tasker, Lake Odessa.
47 Harry- A. W. Kuger, Belding.
126 Ray Leece, Clarksville.
86 Steven Jimos, Ionia.
129 Forest O. Thurston, Portland.
183 Wm. Kooiman, Keene.
73 Merle H.' Sayer, Sunfield.
167 Lester Hudson, Belding.
1G9 William Shamp, Palo.
Ill Geo. A. Carey, Grand Ledge.
175 Leo B. Hinds, Ionia.
140 C.em Donald Edwards. Ionia.
9 iClemenes G. Warnke, Saranac.
20 Peter VanVleck, Palo.
100 Harry R. Carroll, Muir. '
115 Clayton Speicher
109 Wm. H. Evans, Belding.
5 Rudolph W. Johnson, Ionia.
1G0 H. Earl Wright, Palo.
117 Herbert Barnes. Portland.
139 Peter S. Randall, Ionia.
133 Francis II. Durkee, Portland.
105 Chas. H. Cook, Pewamo.
42 Claude M. Stout, Belding.
176 Avard Earle, Lake Odessa.
174 Glenn A. Chambers, Ionia.
121 Roy E. Townsend. Ionia.
162 Oliver M. Demaray, Lake
Odessa.
132 Ernest Gy Bever, Lake Odessa
lis ltoy Deiirort, Portland.
97 Gordon Hale, Saranac.
171 Lyle C. Beattie, Saranac
152 Milton D. Smith, Shiloh.
LONG LAKE
Five days are allowed for appeals
to the district board, and it is not
likely that the physical examinations
can be given for about two weeks.
The following men have appealed to
the district board:
CLASS I.
Ernest Pung, Portland.
George A. Carey, Grand Ledge.
Robert M. McCord, Ionia.
Ernest C. Bever, Lake Odessa.
Riley E. Keefer, Lyons.
Winthrop Kimball, Lyons.
Mayford J. Richardson. Clarksville
Ivan Wv Kennedy, Orleans.
Harry Young, Ionia.
Harry Myers, Ionia.
Carl Gierman, Lake Odessa.
Glen Moris, Orleans.
Ernest L. Fox, Pewamo.
Henry R. Carroll, Muir.
Harold T. McKendry. Ionia.
William Frost, Clarksville.
Harold K. Stebbins, Saranac
Clemenes A. Warnke, Saranac.
Charles II. Cook, Pewamo.
Leo Smith, Ionia.
Ray E. Townsend. Ionia.
Eddie L. Eldr dge, Lake Odessa.
Isadore L. Cook, Pewamo.
Emerson W. Hirson, Grand Ledge.
Foster Lake, Shiloh.
Ray M. Cross, Portland. ;
Harold W. Clements, Shilchl
A. J. Chamberlain, Ionia.
Denzel Snow, Belding. .
Leo J. Rittersdorf, Smyrna.
Alfred Trierweiler, Lyons.
Louie A, Spitzley, Pewamo.
James A. Lewis, Ilubbardston.
Chester V. Giddings. Lake Odessa.
Merle H. Sayer, Sunfield.
Lyle C. Beattie, Saranac
Wiilard Carter, Lake Odessa.
Clarence M. Tasker, Lake Odessa.
Samuel Tencate, Clarksville.
Clayton W. Speicher, Lake Odessa.
Herbert L. Avery, Portland.
Herman D. Hoyt, Belding.
Roy W. Clark, Lake Odessa.
William B. Peabody, Shiloh.
Ernest J. Moe, Lake Odessa.
Don M. McCormack,-. Sunfield.
Wm. Kooiman, Lowell.
Alexander B. Scribner. Ionia.
Maxie M. Frost, Smyrna.
Samuel A. Dagen, Clarksville.
Ben II. Briggs, Portland.
CLASS II. ,
Leo B. Hinds, Ion a.
CLASS III.
Vern Sturges, Ionia.
Floyd F. Bishop, Sunfield.
Wellington Gardner. Ionia.
Peter VanVleck, Palo.
Frank E. Smith, Lyons.
Gordon Hale, rSaanac.
Howard Townsend, Pewamo.
CLASS V.
Hark P. Harwood, Ionia.
Mr. and Mrs. Glen Pierce and chil
dren are spending several weeks in
the Burger cottage.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Baxter and
granddaughters, Helen and Kate Bax.
ter of Grand Rapids are staying in
the Baxter cottage.
Mrs. E. L. Haight and daughter,
Miss Essie and granddaughters, Hel
en, Dorothy and Greta Haight spent
several days last week in he Haight
cottage.
Miss Lillian Brown who has been
staying in her cottage cn the Branch
side, has returned to Kalamazoo.
Mr. and. Mrs. Walter Winchell and
children spent a week in their cottage
"Edgewood" and had as their guests
over Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Case.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lauster" and
daughter, Grace, their guest, Miss
Helen Lorch of Grand Rapids and
father, Geo. Lauster, sr., spent Sun
day m the Lauster cottage.
Ralph Smith and family and Ed.
Nowland and fam;ly are enjoying sev
eral days in the Ulrich cottage.
Several Ionia people occupied their
ccttages for over Sunday on the Beld-
ng side: Mayor Green, wife and Pe'-
gy, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Nichols, Will
Long and family and Fred Long and
lamuy.
Miss Luella Haberstumpf entertain
ed five tfirls at a house party over
Sunday a week ago in their cottage,
Dew-Drop Inn, in honor of her birth
day anniversary and last Sunday the
family had as heir gests, Miss Dor-
othy Quigg of ILllsdale and Miss Dor
othy Kapansky cf Grand Rapids.
Miss Helena bchultz spent bunday
with Minnie and Ruth Dodson.
Marie and Ruth Dodson entertained
19 girls and boys Thursday night at
a marshmallow roast.
Mrs. J. E. Dodson spent Friday in
Ionia.
Mrs. More and daughter. Margaret,
of Kansas City, spent several days at
Mrs. J. E. Dodson s.
A jolly bunch of young men frcm
Grand Rapids are spending a week
in "Kumoningin" cottage, the boys
are . Thos. Bolan, Louie DeWinJer,
Chas. Wilke, Geo. Gilmore, and Hub
Raynor.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Way and son,
Lawrence and Mrs. Carpenter return,
ed from their trip to Detroit and Ply
mouth last Tuesday and have had as
their guests the past week, Mr. and
Mrs. I). L. Harwood and son, Glen of
Plymouth and Mrs. Mertie Shepard
son of Oakland, California.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Clements and
family of Orleans and Mr. and Mrs.
Oscar Emery and family of Belding
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. P.
Hammond over Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. D. O. McVeigh and
Mrs. Floy Cilley spent Sunday with
Mr. and Mrs. Leon McVeigh in he
More cottage.
Mr. and Mrs. Jay Post, nephew,
Otto Lee and Mr. and Mrs. Will Hug
gins occupied the Clark cottage over
Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. James Alspaugh and
family, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Fleming
and Miss Ethel spent Sunday, in
"Turn-Bell Inn" cottage.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Lohrer and fam
ily of Joliet. 111., and Mrs. Leonard
Sheid of Ionia were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Bert Fleming last wtek.
Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Heath had as
their geusts for over Sunday, Mrs.
Henry Turner and Mrs. Morris Kirby
of Palo and Chas. Watkins of Ionia.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Schroder and
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Snell and little
daughter Doris spent Sunday in the
Snell cottage.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hartman, Mrs.
George Brown and daughter, Miss
Bess and Earl Davis spent several
days last week at the lake.
. Mr. and Mrs. M. McDowell and
children and Johm Peton sjient
Sunday in "Lookout" octtage and of
course brought in a few fish as usual.
Mac knows how tc eet them.
Miss Josephine Morton of Detroit
and Mrs. Ld. Olmsted of Orleans
spent the day with Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Hall one day last week.
Mrs. E. W. Merriett had as her
guests over Sunday in her cottage
Vean Sayles of Detroit, Lynn Crane
of Portland and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Oakland. A birthdav dinner was
served in honor of Mrs. Merriett's
birthday anniversary.
Grandpa Lambertscn had as his
guests last week, his daughter, Mrs.
A.. L. Benedict of Fl;nt and Mr. and
Mrs. B. J. Daugherty and son of
Tiffin, O., and on Sunday 25 of his
relatives came to spend the day with
him. Dinner and supper were served
in the park. '
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Howard have
purchased the Soule, cottage and will
spend all spare omments at the lake
in the future.
These long evenings are bringing
the hshing parties to the lake and
the fine strings of fish that go into
town must surely help Hoover save
cn beef and pork.
( Scared Burglars Away.
Thieves evidently planned on enter
ing the home of Mr. and Mrs. II. J.
Leonard last Thursday night and but
for the family watchdog and Night
watchman McPherson might have suc
ceeded. The officer heard the Leon
ard dog making considerable noise
and on going to the place saw a man
or men run around the corner of the
house and down Congress street to the
west. The Leonard family heard
noises and upon investigating found
men trying to get into the house by
prying up the window. They had
cradled up on top of the woodshed
and were attempting to gain entrance
through a window when discovered
and chased away.
Young man, if you would engrave
ycur name on a girl's heart use a
solitaire diamond.
There's one neculiaritv about wo
men the more a man knews about
them the more he has to learn.
It is easy for a woman, to look cut
for herself if there is a window in
the room she occupies.
f 4 y
Lloyd Burger
- Candidate For
Sheriff
on the Republican Ticket.
Your support will be appreciated
at Primary Election Aug. 27, 1918.
(Political Advertisement)
mm-
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Vr.v
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feshall Be preserved
ALONG WITH THE OTHER BANKS AND BANKERS IN THE
COUNTRY THIS BANK IS SOLIDLY BACK OF OUR GOVERNMENT
IN THIS WAR.
WE URGE EVERYONE TO PRACTICE ECONOMY AND TO
PUT ALL THE MONEY YOU CAN SPARE INTO OUR BANK. THEN
YOU WILL BE IN A POSITION TO BUY LIBERTY BONDS, HELP
OUR GOVERNMENT AND HELP YOURSELF.
THIS IS THE PRACTICAL WAY TO HELP BEGIN TODAY.
BELDING SAVINGS BANK
THE BANK ON THE CORNER
Capital, Surplus & Profits over $75,000
15 of all hauling
can be done by
Maxwell Truck
a
V - r, 1
9 -
VH ft fr 0 ft W-n-nfr
uli V-i P-i
JU
r Ft
3 A
There are now more than 6600 Maxwell trucks in
use. And we cannot find a single business that
Maxwell isn't adapted to.
Up to this time we have listed over 300 kinds of
businesses in which Maxwell trucks ars employed.
They will do everything a 5-ton truck will do
except haul 5-tons at one load. 5-ton trucks .
aren't better. They're merely bigger.
Big trucks spend more gas hauling themselves
than the Maxwell uses at peak load.
How well those Maxwells have done their work
is shown by a service record of 99.6 per cent per
fectthe greatest record ever made by a motor
driven vehicle.
$400 less than any other truck of similar capacity
in the world.
$1085, chassis only, f. o. b. Detaoit Electris lights
Electric generator. Worm drive. 10-foot loading
space. 2500 pounds.
Bo NoirMvi & Son
" TRUFANT, MICHIGAN.

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