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THE BELDING, MICHIGAN, BANNER-NEWS . WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1921 BACK GIVES OUT Plenty of Relding Readers Have This Experience You tax the kidneys overwork them They can't keep up the continual strain. The back may give out it may ache and pain; Urinary troubles may set in. Don't wait longer take Doan's Kidney Tills. Belding people tell you how they act. Ask your neighbor. Mrs. E. (E. Rummler, 917 .S. Pleasant street, Beldinff, says: 'Some years ago I used Doan's Kidney Pills as I was troubled with a disorder of my kidneys and I found them very satisfactory and helpful. They prov ed just what I needed and were bene ficial in everyr espect. A dull sore ness in the small of my back, the main source of the complaint, was soon gotten rid of, after using Doan's Kidney Pills." Price GOc, at all dealers. -Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Mrs. Rummler had. Foster-Milburn Co.. Mfrs., Buffalo. N. Y. SMOKY ROW Henry Skellenger and wife visited at Wm. Sparks', Sunday. Frank Burnswels and family and Sam Seeley and family, of Lakeview visited at the Louis Seeley home, on Sunday. Social Band will meet at Emory Chickering's, October 1G. Let all members be present. Geo. Hotchkiss and family, visited at Edd Hotchkiss', Sunday. Lewis Seeley and wife and son, .R. C. Seeley and Miss Nellie Seeley visited near Lakeview, Wednesday. George Hotchkiss and son, Roy Hotchkiss and Edd Hotchkiss were callers in Keene, at N. E. Kiggins'. Mrs. Blanch Chickering visited the week end at the home with her people, Edd Hotchkiss and wife. Bob Perkins and w:fe, of Grand Rapids, visited over Sunday at Roy .Tillotson's. Miss Nellie Seelev callM on Mrs. Eli Witt and Mrs. Carl Taylor, on Thursday. . . , Elgin Condon and wife visited Will Rysda,le and Kvife, Sunday. Mrs. - Roy Powell was a caller there also. 'Mrs. Carl Taylor wishes to thank "Butter-Top Bread" takes the lead in all bread. Call for it and you will not want any other kind but Butter-Top. Trimble's Dandy Fried Cakes are our new production. Made to a process and receipt which can not be equalled. Put up in sanitary, dust proof cartons. Call for them at your grocers. CITY BAKERY L. E. TRIMBLE, Prop. PHONE 177 Bread is your BEST FOOD eat more of it Mrs. Louis Seeley for the lovely fresh raspberries and Mrs. Fred Ben ton for the fish. Mrs. Taylor's many friends wish that their things may make her well. . Mrs. Edd Hotchk'ss called on Mrs. Milo Town. Monday afternoon. Edd Hotchkiss and George Hotch kiss called on Eli Witt and wife. Mr. Louis Seeley and wife were in Lowell, Thursday." , Boy Lard Saturday r per C lb. Bring your pails, crocks and other containers. Never again in a long time will you be able to buy lard at this price'. Shindorf & Spicer Cash and Carry Market LONG LAKE Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Carpenter and daughter, Gertrude and Mr. and Mrs. John McNaughton and son, Morris, of Be!d np, were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Whitford, in their new cottaere. Harley llalsted and Mr. Kelly, of Lyons, were up to the "Rexall" cot tape, Sunday. Cleo SchulU was home last week from Detroit to attend the golden wedding anniversary of his grand parents. Mrs. Ed. Whitford, Mrs. J. E. Dodson and daughters, Marie and Ruth, were in Ueld'ngr, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Heth were up to their cottage, Sunday from Grand Rapids. Mr and Mrs. Jim Stedman closed up their store last week and went to their home in Palo for the winter. There will not be any school this week at the Chittle school as their teacher, Mrs. Esther Leach, went to Washington with her husband, Ernest Leach as he goes es delegate for the rural mail carriers. Theodore Whitford spent last week with Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Whitford. Mr. and Mrs. George Dewey, of Grand Rapids spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Den Hall. L. J. Whitford and ch'ldren, Mary; and Herman were in Ionia, Satur-j day. Miss Elizabeth Hall came frm Grand Rapids, Sunday to stay with j her grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ben ; Hall. " I Mr. and Mrs. Fred Baxter went to ' Palo, Tuesday to spend a week. Long lake has lost a long time res- ident, Mrs. M. Amphlett, passing' away at her home in Ionia, last week after a long illness which started , while she was staying in her cot-! tage. Mr. and Mrs." Amphlett owned j their cottage during camp meeting time and enioyed a good many years of camp life. I Mr. and Mrs. Charl'e Stein and Mr. and Mrs. More Michell spent the, week end in Linger Longer cottage, j Forty bull heads and twenty-five , perch were their fishing record. Mr. anil Mrs. J. E. Dodson and i daughters, Marie and Ruth, spent I last Thursday at their farm near Pa-; lo. I Mrs. Ida Gallaway went to Palo last week to visit friends for sev eral weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Watt enter ta'ned Mr. and Mrs. Jepson, of Ionia Mr. and Mrs. Merton Smith,. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Weter and Mr. and Mrs. George Crawford, of Belding, at a dinner party, last Sunday, in their cottage. Miss Helen Schultz is working in Belding. Mr. Frank Hall and son, Leslie, spent several days last week at their farm at Fruitport. Stanley Smith spent last Thurs day night at his cottage. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Dumond and childrfn spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Will Kidd. Mrs. Miles Merrett returned home Fridav after spending two weeks with friends and relatives in Ionia. Chauncey Antcliff and Mr. Shaffer! of Ionia, were out cn the lake one day lpst week and were stand:ng up ir their boat shooting ducks and they . must have seen seme at the bottom i of the lake for in some way the boat overturned and fortunately they were ! out in middle ground so they could 1 just touch bottom and after several j attempts thev succeeded in getting back into their boat. American Legionj The Bayem, first German liner to enter New York harbor in seven years, docked within 100 yards of the office of the American Legion's national commander there, but the Legion took no part in the official welcome which New York's mayor extended. It was reported that Herr Captain Oscar Schwamberger, of the Bayern, commanded a German U- boat during the war of 1914-18, but I t : a - ! board the ship to confirm the report met with no success. In the Missouri state convention of the Amercan LeHon, it was announc ed tint a resolution concerning Gro ver C. Bergdoll, draft deserter, was about to be :ntroductd. As a member rose to read it another shouted: "I move its adopt:on". A roar of ap proval came from the assembled del egates and it was unanimously adopt ed without having been read. The only, exservice man who can vote in the coming city election in Birmingham, Ala., are those who be came disabled from wounds or sick ness during the World war, provided they o not own $500 worth of tax able property. The state legislature recently passed a law exempt'ng ex service men, from payment of poll tax. Th? court held the measure un constitutional. . automatically disen franchising the former soldiers and sailors. The Amer'can Legion found a law, however, which enabled per manently disabled citizens to vote without payment of poll tax and ob tained a ruling that m nor physical defects will constitute the required ( disabilit;es. A man who lost his j finger can vote, it is held, wherf as a j soldier who came through with all , ten of his d;gits cannot. j Several thousand longshoresmcn who thruck and tied up shipping on ' the Hoboken, N. J waterfront, re- turned to work long enough to un load the army transport Wheaton, with 2,G24 soldier dead on board, al lowing American Legion posts to hold funeral services. The strikers, many of whom were ex-service men, de clared they would take care of the bodies of their dead comrades cesnite the wage controversy and added: "we'd o it free if necessary". The bodies of four unicenffied soldiers, one from each of the four prominent American cemeteries in France, will be assembled at Chalons-sur-Marne and a non-commissioned officer of the Amer'can army in Ger many will select one of them for re turn to the United States and inter ment in Arlington. An honoV guard, General Allen of the army of Occu pation, and a delegation from the Paris post of the American Legion, will accumpany the body to Harve, at which port it will be placed on the battleship Olympia. which sails Oct. 25 for the United States. "The teacher will be hanged, the books burned. Hurrah for vacation." Where!n the sentiments of school kids the world over are spoken by a French urchin, Marcel Sevel, who writes to his several hundred foster fathers, members of the Evanston, 111., post of the Amercan Legion. The boy, constant friend of the dough boys during their stay in France, was j adopted by them and now is support ed by the Leg;on post. Leo Hartley, Satanta, Kas., the tallest American in service during; the World war, will carry the colors) of his post at the national conven- j tion of the American Legion at Kan sas C ty this month. He stands 7 feet. 2 inches in his socks. He was in the air service. OIT1CERS Brinton F. Hall, President Frank R. Chase, V ce-President Ambrose Spencer, Cashier Sumner Wilson, Asit. Cashier DIRECTORS Frank R. Chase H. L. Page Fred Underwood Brinton F. Hall Charles Eddy Geo. W. Moulton John Hessler Ambrose Spencer mmmtrntman The Public Will Not Know Your Business. r -Jtj U t F'sL L'J .Ti M 1.1 From the very nature of the relation, "your banker is bound to know many things about your personal and private affairs. This bank has always regarded the relationship existing between itself and its depositor: as confidential. We would not think of divulging in formation in reference to one of our deposi tors. We regard the relation to be as strictly confidential as is the relation of attorney and client or physician and patient. You may come to this bank with the knowledge that the public will know nothing of your affairs. PEOPLES SAVINGS HANK "OfiejBant that does ifiings fbr$ou BELDING MICHIGAN rtrtTtrtni.-isiiiiisiiSiiiimmiiiiiiip nit::::;;; The Wright Battery Guaranteed 2 Years Reasons for the Guarantee 1. The plates will not buckle. 2. The grids are so constructed that the active ma terial will remain in them. 3. . The internal resistance of Wright Batteries is re duced to the minimum; therefore, the electrictiy being passed through them, does not have the burning effect on the separators. 4. Wright Batteries have been tested and in use long enough to assure the manufacturer that the guaran tee is safe. 5. Only the best grade of material is used. 6. Every part of the battery is carefully inspected before it is assembled. ' 7. The box is as near acid proof as it is possible to make wood. 8. Time and expense is not considered in forming plates the WRIGHT WAY. 9. Every battery is tested before it leaves the fac tory. 10. Should your battery become discharged, there is a Wright Service Station near you. Ford $25.00 Exchange OTHER SIZES IN PROPORTION Every battery sold this fall stored free of charge this winter Thompsons Battery Shop 22 1 W. Main St. Phone 201 No Urink Items This Week There are no Brink items in the paper this week. We know -that our many readers, l'vinjr in the Brink neighborhood and elsewhere, who have each week looked with interest for the items which our valued and long: time correspondent, Mrs. M. L. Howe gathered and sent in from the Brink neighborhood, w:ll be disap pointed because the items are not in, out it is all owing to the fact that Mrs. M. L. Howe recently contract ed a bad cold and is very sick at the home of her urand daughter, Mrs. Ernest Anderson,, 811 Pearl St. We all hope that Mrs. Howe will soon regain her health and be able to again send in her usual lot of very interesting items. ::::::::::::::::::::n::K::::n:::u:;:u::::t:::::u:nn::nn:::::::::::a YOUNG MEN OF ALL AGES! Here is a new departure in maga zines! Nothing like it is published in America. A sweeping statement but true nevertheless. Whether a man's just begnning to shave or whether he wears gray whiskers he's 17 or 70, if he has the spirit of youth, he'll enjoy THE OPEN ROAD A magazine for men, young and old, in whom burns the spirit of youth This magazine is establishing a remarkable reputation because of its high-grade gripping stories, the kind that overflow with the vigor and cleanliness of the great outdoors, and its absorbing articles on a wide variety of subjects, including ama teur sports, travel and exploration, science, "keeping fit", and business. It is beautifully printed and accom panied by an abundance of fine illus trations. THE OPEN ROAD is a monthly magazine toward which readers of all ages are turning today. Such men as Herbert Hoover, Cal vin CoolMge, General Wood and Dr. Charles W. Elliot recommended The Open Road in the highest terms. If you fail to get acquainted with it, you are missing something you owe to yourself to enjoy. Here is an opportunity to save money on your subscription: The OPEN ROAD and McCall's $3.05. THE OPEN ROAD and Pictorial Review, $4.00 THE OPEN ROAD and American Magaz'ne and Woman's Home Com panion, $5.75. Enter your subscription at this office. It will be forwarded immed iately to THE OPEN ROAD 248 Boylston St. Boston 17 Mas. Chas. Ray In "The Pinch Hitter" On October 19, motion pictures will be shown in the High school au ditorium, featuring Charles Ray in "The Pinch Hitter". The story deals with the struggle of Joel Parker, a farm lad to "make good" in college, of the various pranks played on him by the upper classmen, and of his final success in making the team and winning the championship for his college. The whole forms a theme of particular interest to all lovers of athletics and good sports manship. In addition, Gooc'rich Dirt will be shown in a s'de splitting comedy. Matinee at 3:30. Evening f at 7:30. The proceeds will be used in payment for the new uniforms purchased, this fall for the foot ball team. MICKIE SAYS V4 VNXSK ev'uN teSOE J "These Rat Wouldn't Eat My ' Best Grain," Says Fred Lamb "It's hard to keep rats out of a feed store. Tried for years. A neigh boring store sold me some RAT SNAP. It worked wonders. Gathered up dead rats every morning. Bought more RAT-SNAP. Haven't a rat now. They wouldn't eat my best grain when I threw RAT-SNAP around. Three sizes, 35c, f.5c, $1.25. Sold and guaranteed bv The Weter-WIse Co., The Corner Drug Store, II. J. Connell. Here Are Some Real Bargains For Saturday October 15th OFF r f (i: " V ' 10 On all Mackinaws, Duck Coats and Overcoats. 15 OFF On all Raincoats. SPECIAL: 3 flairs Leather Faced Gauntlet Gloves $1.00 SPECIAL: $1.25 Unionsuits $1.00 Our line of Suits Overcoats and furnishings is the most complete line shown in this county. Prices far below last years prices. Don't forget that these prices are also eood for JACQUET TICKETS. A. FRIEDMAN i?t mtmimii mi in nrrmrr Yomir Old. hoes to Us We can repair them so they will look like new and you will be saving money every day, for every day is BARGAIN DAY with the person who has their shoes repaired at the EJedbric Shoe Shop Ladies and Gents Shoe. Shining Parlor in Connection. A. Schmidt, Prop. 120 S. Bridge St.