1936-10-08; Saline Observer
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Ki HOME NEWSPAPER FOR 54 YEARS DEVOTED TO THE •BEST' DJTERfePS'OF THIS SECTION VOLUME 56 SALINE, WASHTENAW COUNTY, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1936 feSiS* «■?.-, NUMBER 1 iHii.iimiiiiiiiii)44-iiigMmiiiiiiiii.)jiiiiattiiiii)iiiTTiniiTwmimnimBnniTiiiii»tiii,tiiiiiiii'litiiiiii The Directors oi this bank constantly emphasize tlrat "Courtesy" must be maintained to a degree of 100%. "We await the opportunity to be of service to you, since it is the best way to make known to you our methods. A FRIENDLY BANK The Saline Bank The One Story Bank On the 'Corner "The Farm-Proved Plan" is the title of a new booklet .giving precise feeding directions for all Larro feeds, :Let us put your name on our mailing list. No obligations. When you start experimenting with lower priced feeds it's pretty hard to know just where you're going to get -off. You can be sure of one thing, however. If a feed costs less it is worth less—for the final measuring stick of all feed is feeding value. The best way is to play safe. The most profit over feed cost—"That's Larro Feeds." Yes, we have Binder Twine, Timothy Seed, Fertilizer, Meat Scraps, Tankage, Oyster Shell, Bone Meal, Cottonseed Meal, Linseed Oil Meal, etc. Cole's Feed Store Close Attention Frid To Fielding H. Yost Who Spoke at Meeting of the Rotary Club Last Thursday; Assets Developed in Athletics. PHONE 47 SALINE A Bunch o! Deep Secrets Dear Patrons: Next week will be filled cram-full of secrets at this J. B. B Store. In the window will be a big pile of packages, all sizes and descriptions, wrapped so no one can tell just what's inside. But each package contains a 'big bargain surprise ! Goods worth much more than the price of the package are in each one of them—snd to top that off and make everybody happy, each -one ccontains BIG J. B. B. Coupons! Packages will be just two prices— Don't fail to get yonr share of^these packages! You can depend upon us to have just isftxat you want in Greeting Cards and Gfts at all times! Keveling's Drug Store The Rotary fall program, was ushered in last week Thursday in -a very fine manner by Dr. Wallace, chairman of the program committee, toy having Athletic Director Fielding H. Yost of Ann Arbor as the guest -speaker. Coach Yost probably .has -influenced as many lives of young men as any man living today. So therefore he was in a fine .position 'to talk to the local football boys who were guests of the Rotary Club for the meeting. In his remarks Jie said that every school should liave a definite athletic program, because through such so many wonderful :assets <<3an be developed, and many things which cannot be bought with :money. The training which a fellow gets in _plain words is living -clean, -nctt only .physically but morally and every other way. For it is through athletics that such assets as character, health, endurance, truth, honor, courage and honesty are developed. And what -the boy develops along this line is really his, no one else's. He is not satisfied either toy just getting by,~-5or that fellow always cheats himself more than any <other. One of the main things a fellow should do is to budget his time so that he can have time for the things which he likes. But there will be no Sun in Uoritball if -the fellow expects something like what he expects from a -show. IHe can get friendships and develop -a fine spirit of loyalties. Finally, he asked the boys what kind of a game in life they expected tojplay. 3f they wish merely to get 'by, or'fail to train, they can expect little .^satisfaction. First choose what is liked and then proceed. No bird dog will ever make a good fox hound. He .cited a. saying of Elbert Hubbard's which was, "If you don't love ;your .job, don't worry about it." Folks are not necessarily interested in what you know, but what you do, and how you do it. Every boy should love his chosen game, every boy should love his school, and every boy should love his' group. The fellow who -is not loyal to his school or group is not worth much. In his final remarks he stressed the fact that to be a good player one must learn the game, play it until it 'becomes second nature, in other words let "old man habit" work for 'you. Further, as strange as it may I sound, every play in football is a I trick play, you are trying to deceive Ithe defense, and the fellow who can I outsmart the rest or rather who is ! the one who plays "heads-up" ball | all the time is the one who will make the goal in time. j 'The boys as guests as well as the | Rotary members and other business jmen as guests gave tlie closest atten- | tion to Coach Yost while he was talking, and no doubt every man in the room was sorry when tlie time was up. That surely is a good sign of the attention and respect that was given the speaker. As members of Rotary and as citizens of this community the club felt highly honored ! to .have Mr. Yost as guest speaker. | Local men, guests at the meeting, 'were ~Rev. Bert Ede, Dr. Roy Bixby, [Ralph"McHenry, Max Fosdick, Dr. G. "J. Trout, D. E. Rock, Harry Holmes, J. W. Cole and Alfred Schmid; Mr. Yost and Walter Staebler of Ann Ar- ibor\were.the out-of-town guests. Today the guest speaker will be IDirector William Foy of the Ypsilanti club, who wil take for bis subject "The Attitude of the Community Toward/Athletic Sports. Paul 'Mann and Theron Klager, as members of the Saline football squad, attended the meeting of the Rotary Omb at Saline last Thursday. HOWDY A friendly column witn something to inspire and help yow; tq interest you, or to amuse you, c&ntributed as much as possible by your friends and neighbors. . ^ A Light in the Window WHEN YOTJ WORK .WITH A SMILE ' ■ ' ' By Eleanor Hammond What's the use of grumbling - When you liave to work? It's the busy folks are happy And not the folks who shirk. There's hardly any job That you can't turn into play; When you face it with a smile The work just melts away. You're never bored or lonesome, You're happy all the while BRIDGEWATER Glowing Prospects FARMERS PRODUCE COMPANY £_«, Q«||i||p Hlffll The Farmers Produce Company at; | Bridgewater is a busy place indeed. !_,„.,„, tt j n „*. v««i. Here trucks are constantly coming and'FootbaU Team' Under ^^ Bock» ; going as farmers arrive for coal, feed, j Fast Coming to the Front as I seeds, fertilizer and other farm needs, i i This company was organized in! ' 1920, with George Klager as presi- ] dent and Charles Scheurer as man- Worthy Warriors. By Bob Dieterle -no,, T-. -»»- «. i Saline journey to Chelsea to see ager. In 1927 Eugene Mann, ^e, ^ QE ^rtpne.. bad planned present manager, assumed.office,and---^— of ^ iWple and White. \ has served ever since. Coming from n ^ t ^ elected to • a nearby farm, Mr. Mann is thoroughly familiar with the needs of the community; coupled with a friendly manner he is said to fill his position as a hand fits a glove. Here farmers find a ready market MRS CAROLINE A. HOFFMAN for their crops, also fertilizer and When you have a task worth doing seed for their next planting, coal for And you do it with a smile." fuel, and thus the Farmers Produce Contributed by Miss Fannie Friis.: Company fills a large place in the "The gods we worship write their community. names in our faces." ' *• "If you want to put the world BRIDGEWATER LOCALS right,"start with yourself." j "For the finer spirits of the world j Paul Harvey has begun to harvest there are two dweling places; our fatherland and that other city of God. Of the one we are the guests, of the other the builders." —Romain Rolland. For your party, serve ice cream in meringue shells. Here are two his onion crop. Herman Meyer and Charles Brenion have each had a new well drilled on their farms. Theodore Stimpson, cashier of the local bank, is the new president of Saline Gun and Rifle Club. Theodore Weller and the Brown FARMERS PRODUCE COMPANY PLANT AT BRIDGEWATER recipes. The first we have proven satisfactory through years of use: 4 egg whites. _: teaspoon of vanilla. 1% cups of powdered sugar or 1 cup of granulated sugar. Beat the egg whites until very stiff, add % of the sugar and beat, receive. On four down the ball was brought up to the fifty yard line and receive. On four downs the ball was a very evenly contested affair with neither team showing any superiority. Saline opened the second quarter with a strong drive that took the ball down to Chelsea's twenty-five yard line only to lose the ball on a fumble. Chelsea then started up the field and made two first downs by rushing. Two consecutive passes brought the ball to Saline's ten yard line. On the next play Chelsea crashed through for a touchdown. The attempted kick after was uncussessful. The score was 6 to 0 in favor of Chelsea. The opening of the second half saw Saline kicking off and soon after that regained the ball on downs. Saline then put on a determined drive that looked as if it could result in nothing short of a touchdown. Saline advanced the ball to the one yard line and in four downs failed to put the pigskin across the goal line. Before the game ended Saline repeated this feat four times and failed to find the necessary punch which was needed to put the ball across the goal for a touchdown. The game ended with the score 6 to 0. Saline next meets Roosevelt, which will be a good contest. The boys, under Coach Rock, are trying hard to produce a strong and winning football team. It is hoped the public will turn out this year and give the boys the kind of support that a fighting eleven deserves. Everyone cannot win as everybody knows. But it takes a fighting heart to lose and come back just as strong the next time and give the opposition all you have. So come on out and YELL! Funeral services for Mrs. Caroline A. Hoffman were held in Grand Rapids Saturday afternoon following services at 7:30 p. m. Friday in the Haley Undertaking Co. chapel, 16073 Hamilton avenue, Detroit. Mrs. Hoffman died Thursday at the age of 87. She was the widow of the Rev. William H. Hoffman, former hospital pastor for the Detroit Council of Churches, and had lived in Detroit 15 years. She "was born in Belleville, N. J. Before moving to Detroit Rev. and Mrs. Hoffman resided in Saline for a number of years during- which time he was the beloved pastor of the Presbyterian church. After Mr. Hoffman's death in 1923 Mrs. Hoffman made her home with her daughter, Mrs. F. W. Hutchings, 9014 LaSalle Blvd., who with three grandchildren survive. Her body was interred in the family burial plot in Grand Rapids beside her devoted husband and little daughter who died in early childhood. ALONG "TRAILS" WITH THJS ROVING REPORTER brothers have each purchased new potato diggers. They were shipped from Indiana. Luther Klager was in town a short time on Saturday, leaving to take in the football game at Ann Arbor in the afternoon. ., .. . , .. ,.__-■ The lack of news this week indi- add the rest of the sugar and the j e^g a heaithy community and all vanilla. Drop by spoonfuls on a. going well otherwise we would hear board covered with wet paper and of amenta and sickness, bake in a slow oven. Remove from 1 The.dance which was held in Boett- , the paper at once and scrape | ner hall Saturday evening was well!hls driveway by filling the low places out any soft part that may be I attended. The musicians were from'with fresn gravel as the reporter i in the center. Place two meringue • Chelsea. If the public patronizes ! stoPPed there. The well kept lawn shells on edge on opposite sides of j these dances they will continue. |and Say flowers made a most attractive dish and fill the space between Clarke Gordon called the turn last! ^ve Picture. Gene Heusel has just them with ice cream. week when he predicted ^at Michi- j finished roofing his barn with a new Number two is a new one, said to gajl state would trim the U of M I coat of shingles. Mrs. Frank Tucker footballers by a wide margin' Saturl ]was Planning a few days visit with day afternoon. • ner sister but stopped to chat a few __. • moments when the Reporter appeared it j Ered JGillen Rescues ! there The Roving Reporter wishes it were possible to paint such a vivid word picture of the beauty observed through the country as she passed by on her "get-aquainted" tour that the readers could make those same places real to them. The view of the Saline valley looking down on Edward Alber's mill from the hilltop of the town-line is as beautiful as an artist could find anywhere. Clarence Johnson was improving AUCTION SALE When Winter Comes WILL YOU BE PREPARED Order your STORM SASH now and save much fuel during the winter months as well as enjoy a more even temperature in your home. Storm windows and storm doors will save 10 to 15 per cent of your fuel bill. That's quite an item, isn't it? Better come in and see us about some. SHOTGUN SHELLS Saline Mercantile Co. EYERYTHING IN BUILDING SUPPLD3S The -undersigned will sell at public auetion on the W. L. Rundel farm, 1 _. miles north of Saline on Maple avenue, alt '£hs .'Stone Ifaouse, on Thursday, October 15, 1936, commencing at 1:00 p. m. sharp, 33 head of T.. B. 'tested, and all Southern Michigan (cattle: HOLSTEINS 6-yr.-old, fresh 4 weeks; 9-yr.-old, fresh 5 -weeks; 8-yr.-old, fresh two weeks, calf -by :sifle; 4-yr.-old, fresh, calf by side; 5-yr..-o'ld, fresh, calf by side; Holstein-Guernsey, 3 yrs. old, calf by side; 4-yr..-old, due 4 weeks; Holstein-Guernsey, 5 yrs. old, due April 1; 8-yr.Told, -due TTov. _; 8-yr.- old, calf by side; 3-yr. old, calf by side; 4-yr.-old, due Nov 10. DURHAMS 8-yr .old, due Nov. 15; 4-^r,-old. calf by side; Brown Swiss 4 yrs. old. fresh in April, due Feb. 1st. JERSEYS 6-yr.-old, due soon; 6-yr.-old, due soon; 5-yr.-old, fresh, calf by side; 7-yr.-old, freshen soon; 3-yr.-old, fresh soon; 5-yr.-old, fresh soon; 6-yr.- old, fresh, calf by side; 3-yr .-old, due soon; e-yr.-old, fresh, calf by side; 6-yr.-old, fresh, calf by side; 4-yr.-old, fresh, calf by side; 3-yr.-old, due Jan. 1st; 5-yr.-old, pasture bred; 6- yr.-old, fresh 10 weeks; 4-yr.-old, due Nov". 1st. GUERNSEYS 9-yr.-old, fresh, calf by side; 6-yr.- old, due Nov. 1st; 7-yr.-old, fresh soon. Terms: Cash. W. L. RUNDEL and EDW. HEININGER. JIM FINNELL, Auctioneer. be very good 2 cups of sugar. % cup of water. 5 egg whites. Cook sugar and water until forms a soft ball in cold water. Beat egg whites. Beat in syrup, cover and set aside for 15 minutes. Drop on a wet board and bake one hour in a moderate oven. This Neighborhood,' Long Ago The first land entry-in York, was made by Friend Whitlock on Sec. 6, Aug. 11, 1824. The first sawmill was built in Mooreville by Isaac Hathaway in 1832. The first school house was built in 1831 on Sec. 18. The first store was opened at Milan by Elijah Ellis in 1835. "We couldn't get along -without our An Exhausted Pip;eon ^me paper (The Observer) and would & Vdrop any other paper we take before When Rested and Released It Found \ f^P^S *»~ one," said Mrs. Thomas ■.a. „, . Zahn as she paused from her ironing Its Way Home, to Surprise j and noted the score of the World of the Owner. j series coming over the radio. All the farm buildings at the Arthur Lutz A few weeks ago, following the pigeon flight at Adrian, Freddie Gillen \was : standing in the yard and was surprised to see one of the homers alight near the barn. Picking up the .exhausted bird he discovered it was ibanded, so he carefully placed home were noticed particularly as they were well painted and the place having a general appearance of good care. The spacious yard filled with waving green grass and the large old-fashioned brick homestead at the W. A. Smith place made one long to THE OBSERVER LTNERS Classified Advertising 6c per line first Insertion. *c per line each subsequent insertion. MINIMUM CHARGE, 25 CENTS New fall shades Women's Hosiery, 69c at Parsons'. Silk For Sale—Breeding ewes and feeding lambs. C. R. Parsons. 50tf Use Good Luck Laying Saline Mercantile Company. Mash. To Rent—Furnished or unfurnished apartment. 119 West McKay St. 2 For long service buy Ball Band Rubbers. Sold by G. L. Parsons. W. E. Dietiker, licensed embalmer and undertaker. Phone 175-F2. Dr. Hess' Stock and. Poultry Tonic now on sale by Saline Mercantile Co. For Sale—Fine wool rams, cheap; also beagle hound. Herman Kohler, phone 142-F3. 2 New supply of typewriter and adding machine ribbons just received at The Observer ofiice. 10 Fords and Chevrolets priced below $100.00. They are real bargains. Wiedman Auto Co., Saline, Mich. LIST YOUR FARM PROPERTY WHERE FARMS ARE SOLD Write A. C. Gaston, Ann Arbor, Mich, Coal and Coke. All kinds. Now is the time to place your order before the prices advance. E. J. Muir. For your linoleum: Linex, Rogers Svnthcote, Johnston's Glo-Coat, Old English Wax, B. P. S. Varnish. E. J. Muir. Ford Dealers National Clearance Sale. Prices slashed on large assortment of used cars. Wiedman Auto Company. WOOD FOR SALE A little fire these mornings keeps the cook in better humor. Cole's Feed Store. Repairs ordered for all makes of furnaces, stoves and ranges. AH kinds of tin and furnace work promptly done. E. J. Muir. it under cover and when sufficiently sit in the shade and enjoy the fresh rested released it with a note attached one ileg. In due course of time The editor of The Observer in 1880 ;he received the folowing letter: tells of seeing a typewriter in a St. Thomas, Ont., Sept; 22, '36. county ofiice in Ann Arbor; tells us that buffalo hides bring $40 a dozen in Montana Territory, and that Edison feels confident that his electric lamps are a success, and that a stock company has been' organized, Mr. Fred '.Gillen, Saline, Mich. Dear Sir: My ibird same home with the note on its leg, and thanks for your sportsmanship. It was sent to Brit- with a capital of $100,000 to take,ton, Mich., on Sept. 12. They were hold of the matter. J released on Sunday and they hit a "If the students of the University .rain, and a Tieayy head wind. There want -a gymnasium they will have to j was not a. bird in that day and I did build it themselves, as the Legislature j not expect this 'bird; but its parents doesn't propose to appropriate $10,-j flew the 400 miles and won the old 000 of the people's money for that jbird average. This has been a bad purpose." .year for flyingrpigeons as there have been a number lost. Thanking you GEMS FOR YOUR SCRAPBOOK Lions live chiefly in sandy plains and rocky places. They are entirely jungle inhabitants. "Debt" "There are but two ways of paying debt—increase of industry in raising income, increase of thrift in laying out."—Carlyle. "A debt and gratitude are different things."—Cicero. again I remain, William McCarthy. 34 Maple Street, St. Thomas. Sec. St. Thomas Pigeon Club. LEGION AUXILIARY .OFFICERS air. Mrs. V. C. Schneider, in her friendly way, described their trip into the upper peninsula this summer; her amaryllis and cactus plants caught the eye and brought us back from the north woods onto their front porch, exchanging plant lore like old acquaintances. Joseph Kyte, 87 years old but walking as spry as one twenty years younger, stopped for a few words of greeting. At the Bernard Burgar home a line of snowy-white clothes were swinging in the sunshine in the back yard. Preparations were being made to entertain Mr. and Mrs. Larry "DeShays and two .children from Mt. Clemens for the week end. Mrs. Frank Harwood has a beautiful bed of old-fashioned flowers in the front yard which attract the attention of the passer-by and recall visions of similar blossoms in our mother's door yard. The Finch home is well pro 1928 CHEVROLET ROADSTER 1D30 CHEVROLET PICKUP COOK MOTOR SALES Authorized Chevrolet Dealers 10-20 tractor, several rebuilt Fordson tractors, tractor plows, 1931 Chevrolet 1 %-ton truck, International l^-ton truck. Herman Heininger, phone 33. Faulty eyesight results in nervousness, headaches, fatigue. Have your eyes examined regularly. Dr. L. O. Gibson, U. of M. graduate, oculist, 45 years in practice. 549 Packard St., Ann Arbor. "While no offering can liquidate one's debt of gratitude to God, the j banks, fervent heart and willing hand are j Secretary- not unknown to nor unrewarded by Him."—Mary Baker Eddy. The Legion Auxiliary officers installed Thursday evening at the liome of Mrs. Lloyd Fairbanks were: President—Mrs. Don Burkhart. Vice President—Mrs. .Lloyd Fair- "Debt is a prolific mother of folly and of crime."—Disraeli. "Be not thou one of them that strike hands, or of them that are | sureties for debts."—Proverbs 22:26. j -Mrs. Walter D. Cook. Treasurer—Mrs. Carl Moehn. Chaplain—Mrs. T. M. Clay. Historian—Mrs. Amanda Hartman.- Sergeant at Arms—Mrs. Charles Alber. , - Mrs. Max Fosdick was the installing officer. 1935 PJ PLYMOUTH This late model car has a smooth running motor, hydraulic brakes, good tires, excellent finish. The price is unusually low. COOK MOTOR SALES Authorized Chevrolet Dealers Let Art fix your radio. Guaranteed repairs on all makes. Tung-Sol tubes. Parts for all sets. Day and night service. Shell Station, Saline-Ann Arbor-Pleasant Lake Roads. Saline phone 181-F13. Your neighborhood dealer, Grunow, Philco. Tubes tested IMPORTANT NOTICE "A trifling debt makes a man your \ Blank nominating petitions can be debtor, a large one makes him. your j obtained of the city clerk, for placing, enemyy—Seneca. tected by a vicious watch-dog;- which almost bit the Reporter but made I free" Art Klager Proprietor. friends later. Harry Finch arid family have returned to the old homestead • after living in Lodi a year. Mrs. Pieson praised the glorious fall weather which we are enjoying. Mrs. Fank Daniels had a bed of many' colored petunias lining the walk which were not only attractive but fragrant as well. These trips are a pleasure to the Reporter and the people a delight. For your friendliness and kindness the Reporter thanks you one and all. HAYDEN'S "1900" FLOUR is a quality product. You'll bake np many loaves per sack of white bread, with fine texture, having a delicious flavor. It doesn't keep well,—it is so good the family won't let it alone. Exchange your wheat for this good flour at the HAYDEN MILLS, TECUMSEH, MICHIGAN. ALVIN T. BOND WATER DUES ARE DUE I will be at the Savings Bank Sat- i election, urday afternoon and evening, Oct. j Each petition mnust be signed "by 10; Citzens Bank Thursday, Oct.-15,130. or more registered voters and must at 9 a. m., to receive water dues. ! be in 20 days before said election. Frank Camburn, Treasurer. ' LOTTIE WALLACE, City Clerk. in nominattion five or more council- j terment in Oakwood cemetery, men, one constable,' to appear ori j Deceased was born October 16, the city ballot at the November 2] 1874, and lived here for some time. Two daughters survive, Mrs. Viola PIANO BUYERS—Always remember if you are interested in the purchase of an upright or grand piano ' you can do better at the Big House , of Kimball. Every purchase is backed The remains of Alvin T. Bond, who , by 79 years of integrity In piano died at his home in Fort Wayne, Ind.,. building. Every purchase made is were brought here last week for in- backed by the approval of over a million Kimball Piano users. Liter and Mrs. Martha Yoho, both of Battle Creek-. Rev. Bert Ede conducted a short 'prayer service at the grave. We also have used uprights taken in exchange on Kimballs $19,50, players $27.50, Grands $175 and up. We extend a cordial invitation to visit our warerooms in Detroit at 15. E. Grand River. Cady & Bourke, Kimball Piano Distributors.
|Title||1936-10-08; Saline Observer|
|Publisher||LeBaron & Nissly|
|Description||An issue of the Saline, Michigan newspaper. Published weekly. Began publication in 1880. No longer published.|
|Subject/Keywords||Saline (Mich.) - Newspapers; Washtenaw County (Mich.) - Newspapers;|
|Copyright Permission||This material is in the public domain.|
|Title||1936-10-08; Saline Observer|
|Publisher||LeBaron & Nissly|
|Subject/Keywords||Saline (Mich.) - Newspapers; Washtenaw County (Mich.) - Newspapers;|
|Copyright Permission||This material is in the public domain.|
FOR 54 YEARS
DEVOTED TO THE
SALINE, WASHTENAW COUNTY, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1936
The Directors oi this bank constantly emphasize tlrat
"Courtesy" must be maintained to a degree
"We await the opportunity to be of service to you,
since it is the best way to make known to
you our methods.
A FRIENDLY BANK
The One Story Bank On the 'Corner
"The Farm-Proved Plan"
is the title of a new booklet .giving precise feeding
directions for all Larro feeds, :Let us put your name
on our mailing list. No obligations.
When you start experimenting with lower priced
feeds it's pretty hard to know just where you're going
to get -off. You can be sure of one thing, however.
If a feed costs less it is worth less—for the final
measuring stick of all feed is feeding value. The
best way is to play safe. The most profit over feed
cost—"That's Larro Feeds."
Yes, we have Binder Twine, Timothy Seed, Fertilizer, Meat Scraps, Tankage, Oyster Shell, Bone
Meal, Cottonseed Meal, Linseed Oil Meal, etc.
Cole's Feed Store
Close Attention Frid
To Fielding H. Yost
Who Spoke at Meeting of the Rotary
Club Last Thursday; Assets
Developed in Athletics.
A Bunch o! Deep Secrets
Next week will be filled cram-full of secrets at
this J. B. B Store. In the window will be a big pile
of packages, all sizes and descriptions, wrapped so no
one can tell just what's inside.
But each package contains a 'big bargain surprise ! Goods worth much more than the price of the
package are in each one of them—snd to top that off
and make everybody happy, each -one ccontains BIG J.
B. B. Coupons! Packages will be just two prices—
Don't fail to get yonr share of^these packages!
You can depend upon us to have just isftxat you want
in Greeting Cards and Gfts at all times!
Keveling's Drug Store
The Rotary fall program, was ushered in last week Thursday in -a very
fine manner by Dr. Wallace, chairman
of the program committee, toy having
Athletic Director Fielding H. Yost of
Ann Arbor as the guest -speaker.
Coach Yost probably .has -influenced
as many lives of young men as any
man living today. So therefore he
was in a fine .position 'to talk to the
local football boys who were guests
of the Rotary Club for the meeting.
In his remarks Jie said that every
school should liave a definite athletic
program, because through such so
many wonderful :assets <<3an be developed, and many things which cannot
be bought with :money. The training
which a fellow gets in _plain words is
living -clean, -nctt only .physically but
morally and every other way. For it
is through athletics that such assets
as character, health, endurance,
truth, honor, courage and honesty are
developed. And what -the boy develops along this line is really his, no
one else's. He is not satisfied either
toy just getting by,~-5or that fellow
always cheats himself more than any