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"Packard-Huron" street car on South Main, Ann Arbor, sometime before March, 1907.
This is from a real photo postcard. It had a blank space at the left for a message, which I have cropped off -- but its existence means that the card was made before implementation -- in March, 1907 -- of new postal regulations which permitted the back of a card to be divided, and a message inscribed there, beside the address. Michigan photo historian Dave Tinder bought the card in an eBay auction in March, 2008. No other copy is known to exist. It now goes into Dave's photographic collection, at the University of Michigan's Clements Library. The lawn in the foreground, with winding paths, is the front yard of the Arlington Hotel, which occupied a building that had been erected in the first half of the nineteenth century, as the home of businessman William S. Maynard, a land developer and three-time Mayor of Ann Arbor. Later in the 20th century, the old house became the Elks Lodge, and finally (a few years before its demolition), the headquarters of the Ann Arbor Civic Theater. Next door to the north in this photo is a house (which still exists), and beyond that, Mrs. Cosgrove's Millinery Shop, marked by a sign. Only one or two other photographs exist from this time that show the buildings on the opposite side of the street. The tall one in the middle was Frank W. Wilkinson's: he started business as a junk shop, but by the time this photo was made his high wall sign advertised "furniture" and "stoves" and "new and secondhand goods bought and sold." The business evolved into the Wilkinson Luggage Shop, which segued into a gift store and lasted at the Main Street location for nearly a hundred years. Just north of Wilkinson's was a combination newsagent and barbershop, and north of that was the Greek Revival home of businesswoman and philanthropist Bertha Muehlig, who in 1911 bought a drygoods store in which she had been a longtime employee, at the NW corner of Main and Washington. South of Wilkinson's was an automobile garage, with a huge roof sign advertising Goodrich Tires.Secret 24
It is not easy, but you have to be willing to make mistakes. And the earlier you make those mistakes, the better. We often discover what will do, by finding out what will not do; and probably he who never made a mistake never made a discovery. Secret 24: I never turn my phone off. The secret? I'm waiting for him to text or call to say that he made a mistake. "Waiting for your call, I'm sick, call I'm angry Call I'm desperate for your voice Listening to the song we used to sing In the car, do you remember Butterfly, Early Summer It's playing on repeat, Just like when we would meet Like when we would meet I was born to tell you I love you And I am torn to do what I have to, to make you mine Stay with me tonight Stripped and pollished, I am new, I am fresh I am feeling so ambitious, you and me, flesh to flesh Cause every breath that you will take When you are sitting next to me Will bring life into my deepest hopes, What's your fantasy? What's your, what's your... I was born to tell you I love you And I am torn to do what I have to, to make you mine Stay with me tonight And I'm tired of being all alone And this solitary moment makes me want to come back home [X4] (I know everything you wanted isn't anything you have) I was born to tell you I love you And I am torn to do what I have to I was born to tell you I love you And I am torn to do what I have to, to make you mine Stay with me tonight (I know everything you wanted isn't anything you have)..." ("Your Call" by Secondhand Serenade)
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