Escanaba Daily Press (Newspaper) - April 1, 1926, Escanaba, Michigan
, APRIL 1, 1926.THE E S C A N A B A DAILY PRESS
^ist Thinks It iot Please fhirsty.
ill of Escanaba'B ^xpect to handle the jialt tonic” which fitted under a new prohibition depart-|ie of them expects W the product to be |;e.
lat it w'ill contain ireent malt solids unHuitable for bev-Is, one druggiHt said Ipite the 3.76 per [i which it will con-
ilegitimato medicin-a malt tonic,” this hired. "It was used jprohibition days by persons who never Id it did its work well for many per-Jy needed it.
Relieve that, even if Id on sale without »ns whatever, it ;ery husky demand h'ho are looking for It isn’t intended to Jlrlnk and isn’t suit-Jjrpose.”
n indication as to ] breweries, to whom Inufacture the tonic, [to make deliveries.
the plants are that Jn swamped with or-news leaked out litR have been issued, lieveral weeks before lave a chance to ^oduct’s palatability |8.
of the World.” a >n of Carl Van Vech-1‘The Tatooed Counshown at the Delft ^wlth Pola Negri in supported by an
In as a countess who where she has had [te love affair, and [aple Valle. low'a, sates a sensation, i peacock in a chick-you’ll understand |h her magnificent exotic beauty and liners rouses the to a frenzy of ex-iventures pile up rapidity—some in-litic. others delight-lus—and reach a when Pola publicly le local district at-Ivhom she Is in love, In untrue accusation The subsequent de->ncern the outcome romance.
Well, where are we going? Oh, nobody llnows. Just out in the open w'here everyone goes. A drivin’ the car full o’ kids is the thing that always occurs with the comin’ of spring.
There’s something about it that gets in the blood. The air’s full o’ pep—and the road full o’ mud. But, shucks, it’« real fiiii to be flirtin’ with luck, and trust to the fates that tlie car won’t get stuclc.
You see littlo byways where traffic is thin, and clatter along in yer bundle of tin. You’re driving the family, an’ oughta be glad— in spite .0f the fact that they're drivin’ you mad.
The wife tells you this, and the l<ids tell you that. No wonder you never know just where you’re at. Tiiey call you the driver— that's just a wlsu crack, ’cause really the driver is siltin’ in back.
The man at the w'heel has my sympathy, yea. Ho drives, but he has very little to say. It’s fun to i;o touring. It’s pleasant to roam. But, shucks, for tiie driver—it’s fun to get home.
• • •
Now that marble sea.son is on. even the kids are rolling their own.
• • *
** Tin* man will not
NUKKeNt to the iiiov- *’*'
""•.ioN fh«‘He dayH. Movììik i>li> turcs HUgKest house clean- •’*'
H * ♦ *
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The average man thinks that the duvunport is just Homethlng to fall back on.
« * •
‘‘'riio two or IIM,”« friend hubby said,
“i'nii live UN clieap hm one.”
Anti then they found that IIvIiir chcni»
Wa.s anything but fun.
* * *
'rhe person in mind is the one whonj everybody things never gets tired.
Her world, you might say. is the various monotonous w’ulls that make up the insidi; of the placo we call home.
Her main sideliick is a biooin, or a vacuum cleaner.
Her timu is her own — to do ’.vith as she likes—after she has used per cent of It doing thu things she HAS to do.
Flinging doorbells. F'lowing sink water. Clattering little feet that track mud. They are the songs of her existence.
Better than whom there is nary a soul—
Allow me to introduce the one your father married.
* * *
If your youngsters starts nial;-ing a lot of noise just when you’re trying to hear what station is coming in over llie radio—
they’re normal children.
• • •
HUSBAND — (Arriving home late)—Can't you Ku«H8 where I’ve been’/
WIFE—Sure I can—but go ahead and tell your story, anyway.
• • •
"Now I kno>v what makes the wheels go ’round,” said father, ai he paid the gaBoline bill,
• • •
When a man is too shy to get married—the only thing to do la step out and earn more.
FABLES JN FACT.
MOTHER WAS TRYING TO TKACH .SONNY BOTH ETIQUET AND HONEST Y PERIOD SOUNDS FINE COMMA BUT SOMETIMES THEY DO NOT GO WELL TOGETHER PERIOD FOR INSTANCE COMMA ONE DAY THEY WERE INVITED OUT TO DINNER COMMA AND W'HEN DESSERT WAS SERVED COMMA SONNY WAS ASKED IF HE) WOULD LIKE A THIRD PIECE OF CAKE PERIOD YOU CAN IMAGINE HOW PUZZLED THE POOR YOUNGSTER WAS PERIOD TO SAY COMMA QUOTATION MARK SURE QUOTATION MARK COMMA WOULD-
FR. SEIFERT IS DAGGEH MAYOR
Popular Clergyman to Take Office There Next Monday.
Rev. Fr. Frank A. Seifert, pastor of St. Frederick’s Catholic church at Daggett, has qualified for the office of preeident of the Daggett village board, after his almost unauimoun nomination and election to the post. Fr. Seifert was unoppoBed at the annual caucus and in the subsequent election, only two or three scattered votes w'ere cast against him.
He is probably the only clergy-
N’T BE ETIQUET COMMA AND TO-SAY COMMA QUOTATION MARK NO THANK YOU QUOTATION MARK COMMA WOULDN’T BE HONEST PERIOD
man liolding office of mayor, in Michigan. His term of office btf-gins next Monday when he will preside at his (Irst meeting of the village l)oard.
Fr. Seiieri is one of the i»Hst known and most popular clergymen in this region. He has had an extensive and varied experience as a prison chaplIn, nn army cliap-lin, an InveHtiKator for the government of military prisons, and a rural parish priest.
Recently he has attracted widespread attention among mail-order experts by financing a neM' fliurch building in Daggett largely by small contributions solicited through the mails from ail parts of the world.
He has many close personal friends in Escanaba, having been,
iie.'ird lior»' s*>vernl times in lectures iMiscd un ills ol)s**rva(tons while a prison official.
“April Fool” Issue of “Hi-Spots” Out
Tile special •’April Fool” issue of the Ksky High Spots will appear today. The high school staff has been working fov some time to make this issue a "humdinger,” as they call it. The paper consists of a number of feature« writeups as well an a real humor column.
'Pile next Issue of the High Spots will be put out by a special stalt picked li'om the sophomore class. This will be the second time thar a class will have charge of the tuition, the freshman calss having pul
())it tlie jjiHi isHue. The spccini sophouior(! staff will be announceil lulof.
T^ENTISTS wheaR« MU-COL «ill Ifll I 9 yo» iti» unnícMMry «o nuffer bad aftcr-ettru from tMth «itractioii. Emi» chronir and iilcfrntM cfiMlItions •ra beini rclicrnl.niid p«,, »«o, n»iv j,.
Iho u*« ef li.i- 1,;^;», honUnv. n.mihfr.Jt ii > >• l)oin« vootl ivt ;. l
A Rapid H^utir.r Ant'tvpti EfTcctivo »ntf s.^i\
CoMs leu «nd latt» lunitcít MillDruijists. 35c. 63r. V- íí :ir.
that you iiave everything in “Ship Shape” when you drive the old bus out for the fii’st time this Spring.
After standing: all wintcM- in the cold garage, it will be necessary to check over overy minute detail—^This is a job that you can rely on us to do to a perfection. Either drive your car in or call us and we will give it the thorough expert inspection that it deserves.
BEAL MOTOR SERVICE
“ACCENT ON THE SERVICE. ’
Opposite Ludington Hotel.
When April Showers and Melting Snow Sift Through the Eaves.
THAT’S when you need our service—expert Tin-smithing and Sheet Metal Work. Before the damage is irreparable, phone its. A little attention now may save many dollars* expense later on.
All Kinds of Sheet Metal Work.
We specialize in erecting and mending sheet metal jobs of all descriptions. Our service is the kind that makes you glad you called us.
I.«t us offer estimates.
MOERSCH & DEGNAN
PLUMBING, HEATING AND SHEET METAL WORK North 10th Street. Escanaba.
;le House,” starring >n, closes its engage* Strand theatre to-
^orful story of love, adventure laid in foodly portion of the Jplace in the danger-|les, a setting said to the first time in this
►son was never more ler supporting cast is Robert Lowing, John ||ilUam Black, Henry hhine Norman and
lie Hou.se” was [the screen by Cool-from the novel by iner. Harmon Weight
school honor roll that this paper yesicrduy Is made in tlx* ; ¡x lling |)f Marbcy i5o'*.s. Miss four li’.s.
iiiisk breezes blow litinues to fall, an un-|gn of spring appeared River this w'eek. Ac* Iresident there, ^ mea-Jis seen, the first re-is vicinity.
Lowest Trices at These Cars Were Ever Sold
WfUh Nothing Else toTay
ESSEX “6” COACH ’ HUDSON COACH
Hudson Brougham - -Hudson 7-Pass. Sedan -
Lasy and Convenient Ptarekaae Terms
[that lame, ly back!
i dragging around, day lay, with a dull, unceas-|e? Are you lame in the Itheredwith headaches, kd urinary diwrders? [irritable and diiomr*
I are comnumiigMof lew. Don't risk neg> your kidncya with I. Doan'e have helped fAre cndoned by home fow Mighbor!
302 N, 18th St., a»y»i got up fmlinii lame Mnd twck ami when 1 lifted ck W88 weifk and painful, were weak anil acted irreg» Doan'a Piiis from the We«t i*e and they put me in fine
INaivfle tm thm KUmay»
“Me and the boy friend”
You know Ihein, bles.s Ihcii* hem ls. A puir of young.sltM’.s, really, in spilt* of Ihcir .sell*-reliant aii- and Iheir fast-vanishinf? leen.s. The girl—.slim, clear-eyed, merry; Hie boy—flippant, a hit arrogant, l ull of* seeiet, eitrnest plans lor success.
They like each other. They go lo the movies together, dance, t|uarrel a bit. They don’l believe in early marriages. lUil her eyes shine when she speaks of him. “Me and the boy friend.”
One of the.se days, suddenly, they'll be grown up. Man and wile, those fearless youngsters. A home to plan, life to face. A budget, a savings account, economies.
They’ll make mistakes, but they’ll learn (|uickly. She’ll begin to be canny in the .•^pending of money—to ((uesUon prices and values. She’ll begin to lead about the things she plans to buy, to find oul all she can about them. Shell become a regular reader of adverlisements.
They’ll help her to become the capable, wise housewife she wants so much lo be. They’ll tell her whal clothes are best and what prices lo pay for them. 'Fhey’ll tell her about the foofis lo buy, the electric appliances, the linoleums and drapeines. They’ll help her, as the advertisements in this newspaper can help you.
And she’ll meet her responsibilities and fulfill her duties easily and well. She won’t become a tired, flustered, inefficient drudge. Hecause her home will be modern, atlraclive, well-run, she’ll keep young—through the speedy years .she’ll retain much of that shining-eyed, merry fre.shne.ss. She and the “boy friend.”
ADVKirnSKMI^NTS ARK WlSj- COl NSELOHS FOR HOUSEWIV ES, YOUNG AND Oi.D
All CarB NOW Equipped With
Front and Rear Bumpers, Electric Windshield Cleaner Rear View Mirror, Transmission Lock (built-in) Radiator'Shutters, MtVlo-Meter, Combination Stop and Tail Light
These are the actual prices of these famous cars delivered **At Your Door".
Don't be misled by “ F.O.B. Factory** or ** List** prices. TO SUCH PRICES MUST BE ADDED freight, tax, handling and sundry other charges ^hich greatly increase the actual cost.
Hudson-Essex prices were made lower than all comparable cars by increased factory production and economies. The “A.Y.D.” price eliminates numerous costs that buyers have had to pay.
They save from *25 to *50 on every car in this item alone.
The “At Your Door" Plan Saves Buyers from *25 to ^50 on Every Car
DeGrand Motor Co.
IMIONK 3:. I NOT ONLY SAI,KS, HUT SliRVICK
OUT OUR WAY
«••W av NM MMVICC. IMC