The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4Click to view larger version
January 2, 1943

The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

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The Ludington Daily News i
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Ludington, Michigan
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Saturday, January 2, 1943
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PAGE FOUR THE DAILY NEWS--LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. SATURDAY, JAN. 2, 1943. THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS TraaemarK Registered U. S. Patent Office with which is consolidated the Mason County F-nterprise of Scottville, Mich, Published every evening, save Sunday, at The Daily News Building. Rath Avc. mt Court St., Ludington, Mich. Entered as second class matter at post office, LudiBtton, Mich., under act of March 3, 1897. The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use or republlcatlon of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and ais« the local new? published therein. AH right for republicatlon of special dispatches and local news Items herein arc also reserved. _^____^ TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION Cities of Ludington and Scottvillc: By carrier ISc per week. Paid In advance 17.50 per year, $3.75 for six months. By Mail: In trading territory, paid In advance 13.00 per year; $2.00 for six months; $1.00 for three months; 35c for one month. Outside trading territory, (Michigan) $4.00 per year: $2.50 for six months; $1.2} for three months; 50c for one month. Outside of Michigan, $6.00 per year; $3.i' for six months; $1.75 for three months; 75c for one month. THE POST-WAR FUTURE A recent adveHisomont ol' the Austin coiiipiiny in ji national ina^a/inc ronlains a f\\o-|>!ig(> map of flic world showing, as one illusfmf ion, Jiow Hliina can I urn (o rapid industrialization in the posl-war period, stressing that China is only one such nation. Coal and iron, transportation, agriculture, minerals and industry—sill crying to l>e developed to briii^ a hig'her standard of living and a fairer, more secure world. "America lias caught up wilh (lie idea I ha I I his is a global war/' says the construction company's message. '•We are fi^htinf-- it that way. Can't we see that the peace must actually be world-wide, too? Thai there is no peace, without the hope of prosperity becoming a living, breathing tiling in every longitude, and latitude? That now, as never before in the memory of man, industrial brains and business vision are face to face wilh world-wide opportunity? "The world is waiting for constructive industrial leadership, wait ing wit h resources, manpower and markets, Availing and hoping not for exploitation but, for co-operation. "We of Austin see (his (he more clearly because, as world-wide engineers and builders before the war, we handled contracts in IS foreign countries. There are potential IMftsburghs, Hell-oils, Schcnectadys, 1'or! NewarUs waiting all over the world for industrial vision to bring them into Iwing." It cannot be otherwise-, for (he march is begun. Instead of being exploited for others, (he people of China and all I he others will see (o it (hat (heir nations are developed as is their right. That is our job, too, since it is the only real insurance of anything resembling real peace. Those who worry about (he post-war future will do well (o soak irp a little of (he Austin vision. JOHN CFLEMING TOO MUCH INDECISION A news story earlier this week quotes a prominent educator as advising college students (o go back to school and stay there until actually called into military service. We know two college students who failed to go back to their schools last fall because they were wailing for the draff. Jlany others, including all indie male category, tussled with (.lie same problem. The two in question didn't see any sense in continuing their schooling under such uncertain circumstances so (hey holed in wailing for something to happen. 'The semester is about closed, or in some instances already closed, and the two are still wailing for something to happen, wondering now why (hey didn't gel in thai extra semester. This is a great time for uncertainly, and it isn't confined to college students. It is impossible in any pursuit to see very far down (he road and that goes for every business and other activity. Many are wondering what is Hie best thing to do and these persons, whoever and wherever they are, .can at least take comfort in (he fact, 'they have much company. Nothing is worse than a stale of endless indecision. If everything can't be decided clearly, which it can't, the thing to do is stick by some course of action, heave away at that and minimi/e the useless wear and tear that comes from too much mental floundering. CHAPTER FORTY-EIGHT DURING mid-afternoon a storm broke over the ocean. Gray, angry water rose in hissing waves to meet the torrents of rain. Lightning flashed from a black sky, and the thunder that followed seemed to rock the boat with its fury. AH night they fought to keep the boat afloat and on its course. Link was hollowed-cyed, his face drawn with fatigue, and cursing in five tongues. He yelled once at Mary, who had come up in the early morning to watch the furious sea. "Get below, you ! You've got t.o be able to talk if we ever get ..here! Make us some more coffee!" Mary fought her trembling way back down the swaying stairway. As she struggled to make coffee in the pitching cabin, she thought with cold fear, "So this is why I'm still alive—to tell what I know to someone. But who? Where?" Sud : denly she stopped, tense with thought. They had passed Pedro, Laguna, San Diego. They were going south then, toward Mexico. Danver's words came back to her —that morning In his office, he had said, 'We are concerned with breaking the sabotage ring of one of the cleverest, most ruthless Nazi organizers. We learned he was hiding in Mexico several months ago when one of his famous marked maps was picked up at the border. There was no doubt of It. Link was reporting to his superior—the notorious Von Zach, for whom every Allied country was search- Ing. And she was going to some isolated Mexican stronghold as a prisoner, to be tortured probably into revealing her knowledge of the F. B. I. She tilted the dipper of coffee into the pot and poured on the boiling water, with a desperate attempt at Fran's insouciance. "Well, it's to be a short life, but I'll meet such interesting people!" The thought of Fran brought tears to her eyes. This was to have been Fran's wedding day. Burke would go off to the Navy now without the wedding. What a shadow she had cast over their lives! And Ken. Good, dear old Ken. He would suffer over her misfortune, but be proud of her—as he carried on his job. She tried to push the flooding memories of Bruce from her but failed. He was innocent, she thought. Link's story had cleared him as It cleared Toinette. . . . Toinette, the "dumb," but Toinette, her heart added in painful justice, the beautiful. A short lull in the afternoon brought in its wake another furious storm. At the height of it, Link stumbled down the stairs and lurched across the cabin for more coffee. He laughed with derision a? Mary's transparently white face and tear-dimmed eyes. "Soared of the storm, eh?" Mary pushed his coffee across the pitching table. "No," she smiled wanly. "Why should 1 be afraid of anything-" now?" Then as he drank, she gripped the edge of the table and said hesitantly. "There's one thing I'd like to know. Just a—silly thing, guess. He shrugged, "Shoot." "What day next week are Toinette and Bruce getting married?" He selected an imported biscuit from its tin box, then gave her a thin-lipped smile. "You were carrying a torch for him, weren't you? Sure, I'll tell you. No clay." "No day?" puzzled Mary. "That newspaper article was my idea," he said sardonically. "I wanted him tied up to her so I could hold Uncle Albert In Berlin over his head, too. He was getting too independent. But the gag didn't work. He wouldn't marry her." As Mary stared at him, his cruel, sharp face seemed lighted with kindness, the lunching cabin a place of beauty. "He—wouldn't—marry her!" she whispered. She sat on the bench opposite Link, peace flooding through her in a glorious tide. He loved her then. Bruce loved her. She would never see him again. But he loved her! The knowledge would go with her through her coming trials like a triumphal paean. Nothing—even death—could change this! Link and the boatman took turns snatching naps during that wretched afternoon. Toward evening the rain changed to a whipping gale. Link came up to Mary, standing by the rail wrapped in an oilskin coat, her hair blowing about the small white oval of her face. "See that light over on the shoreline?" She nodded. She had been watching it for some time. "We land about five miles below." His voice was high pitched, rapid again. "Nasty storm, but it may have saved us from some nosey Coast Guardsman." Mary's heart chilled in fresh apprehension. She asked through stiff lips. "What if I won't—talk?" He laughed sharply. "You'll talk, sfster. I've never seen anybody that guy couldn't make talk—yienty." He moved back then to take over the wheel, and the boat swung in toward the gray shoreline. Their small, powerful searchlight found the private landing pier. They moved slowly in beside it. The wind almost blew them off their feet as Link pulled Mary up onto the dock. "Fasten it good!" he called back to the boatman. Then he reached for Mary. But Mary had taken to her heels. She was running across the white arc of sand, using every ounce of strength in a desperate attempt at escape. She heard his sharp, taunting laugh as he came after her. His shouted command, "Come back here, you little fool!" The sand clutched at her feet, her breath tore through her lungs in hot, ragged gasps as she pushed herself on through the whipping wind. If she could only get away— get word to Danver! She raised her Iceiu! once and paused with a gasp of dismay. Just ahead of her the low outlines of an enormous hacienda sprawled in a tree-darkened cove. And the figure of a man was running from it toward her. She veered off to the left and made (or the shelter of the trees. But her Hesitation proved fatal. Link's steely fingers closed on her arm, yanked her to a stop. He stood there panting, his grin sadistic. "You— little— demon!" He raised his hand, struck her across the face, then turned to the man from the house. "Take her to the guardhouse and keep an eye on her," he ordered. "I will." At the words, Mary and Link whirled together to face the newcomer. "Bruce!" Mary had only time to step back before the battle was on. She leaned against a tree for support as her knees threatened to buckle under her. This was a dream — seeing Bruce here — hearing the brutal thud of driving blows — the gasps and grunts of the two locked in desperate, rolling struggle here In the dark shadowed cove — of Von Zach's headquarters! And then it was over. Somehow she was in Bruce's arms and he was crying, "Mary! Are you all right, Mary?" "Yes, yes," she gasped, "but Bruce, there's Von Zach! Link was coming here to see him! That house Month-to-Month News Review of 1942 Shows Year Was Busy One in Ludington ! Begun in Thursday's issue, i Gavigan named secretary-!Magnesium plant. The News today continues a j treasurer of state association Four Hart boys killed when month-by-month summary of of probate judges at convention; train hit their car south of principal news developments in,in Cadillac. {Ludington Ludington in 1942. Four hundred forfcy six 18 _ | Dow trailer camp opened With initial rationing adjust- to-20-year-old youths register-! Sgt. James R. Rusc.hkewicz finis. business switch-overs e d in county. killed in training accident in July Ludington CCC headquarters converted ments, business switch-overs and all the rest, it was a busy year, as these added highlights of June through December will reveal: British Isles. District William J. Blackburn, mem- into her pf Flying Tigers, returned subdistriet supply base with to his Buttersville home. June Peter KozaU in charge. | George E. Dorrell re-elected Bernard Betka resigned as, Majjon county convalescent |chairman of Mason county Remember of police department'home opened. j publican committee Position in plant protection department of Magnesium corporation. Dow Co ,_ w _ ^ Muller _ CQm _ Miss Helen J. Bennett elected mandant of Ludington CCC | District, transferred to regular chairman of Mason county Democratic committee. Mason county supervisors H. F. King chosen city com- ; Army duty. missioner-at-large to succeed, Dr N w comodn received Approved sale of former county Nels Johnson, who had re-; notlc ' e g rant jnghim a captain's IR ' P T^™ d J nf "mavy to Charles signed. I commission in Armv n-.Priip.nl Bi_etschneider of Amber. O. A. Wurl elected chairman j corps. of retail division of Luding- in Army medical ton Chamber of Commerce. Ninety-foot fire tower constructed on newey Kintner farm south of Custer. Lt. Gerard Dawson, U. S. must be his headquarters!" She was bewildered when he laughed and rumpled h^ hair tenderly. "What a little fighter you turned out to be! But relax, redhead," he said with a grin. "You're not No. 1 agent for the F. B. I. any longer. I undermined you! Von Zach is In the Caliente jail. You'll only get second honors with your prisoner!" She stared at him, completely bewildered. "You caught Von Zach!" He stooped to pick up a handful of white sand from the ground beside them, letting it trickle slowly through his fingers. "This is the stuff that caught him," he said. "It's the whitest and finest sand on the west coast. A mechanic in the Caliente garage remembered brushing it out of my car each time after Link had borrowed it." "And you came down here with the F. B. I." thrilled Mary, to capture the powerful Von Zach?" "That was Incidental," grinned Bruce. "I came down to find you. Been waiting here for two hours. Thought you'd never come. He kissed her again, then ted her through the trees to a landing field, where several Mexican officers waited beside an American pursuit plane. Mary's heart beat with pride as he called to them to bring in the unconscious Link. His slouching, Army Air corps, killed in accident in Panama Canal Zone, first Mason coimty casualty of war. Rubber colle 1 ..^n drive held. Rental bureau disbanded. County library opened in Ludington public library building. Dr. H. B. Hoffman left Lud- Miss Helen J. Bennett elect- \ C o?nmhs S Ton or™* SerViC6> WUh ed first vice president of Mich- ingan County Treasurers' association. Bookmobile added to equipment of Mason county library. Medical defense council organized at Ludington with Dr. L. J. Goulet as emergency chief. Masonic tcmnle building sold K L A«hbank,r at state tri= Three hundred tons of scrap metal received in Ludington drive. Thirty-five mile hour driving went into effect. Rent registration started in Ludington with Peter R. Von- Sprecken rent director. Board of supervisors con- land sale. Mrs. H. P. Furstenau. A. W. City commission adopted $6.- Peterson and Robert Matthews 797,900 budget. elected trustees of Ludington ' rds il Newbo - -' - non.s to scrap drive. Pere Marquette carferry fleet made marine college for coast Mrs. Crystal Anderson sen- school board. Emil Newborn tenced to serve from five to 15 years in Detroit house of correction for death of Ora Bunton in Long lake cottage. Paul Gordon Bissell, petty chosen president of board. Armed coast guards stationed aboard each Pern Marquette carferry. Pere Marquette terminal at A. E. Stewart resigned as chairman of Mason county defense council. First blackout in Ludington held in territory covered by officer, gunner's "mate, third | Ludington received Minute class, survivor of aircraft car- .Man Hag for oiilstandmp rec- rier Lexineton visited Ludin'-- ' ord in purchase ol war bonds ton relattveV !and stamps. Post Na 3 p ,. J °. ^ , appointed November T. J. Barber actino- city manager at Ludington with Ward Baillargeon as commander. George L. Colyer resigned as sheriff to accept position with plant protection department of Dow Magnesium corporation. Ed J. Anderson, deputy, became sheriff. Health unit moved offices to Coast guard flotilla No. 74. 'Plant protection forces of | in **»™f r ° rf ™^ rles nflW of Chicago district organized i Dow Magnesium corporation JJ; £• ™ a " t B «« <J insertion sworn in as part of military m m.inne inspection of City hall. Probate Judge Owen Pointe's team and wagon used in the hauling. Coupons Won't Hit Restaurant Eaters were United ' ODen0(:l in Ludington. ! K. B. Matthews chosen chairman of council to create corn- coach and 'athletic- i"» nit 'V center here, if Ludington public Ludington schools opened ; hour later because of darkness in morning. Trial backout held in Fourth word. Gasoline registration held. Mason county official WPB received by county sal- police auxiliaries of States Army. Bernard McNutt signe.d contract schools. August House-to-house scrap metal drive held in Ludington. j Tag day earned $820 for ! Paulina Stearns hospital. Construction begun of waste' scrap pemvmt disposal pipe line to point Charles Spullcr, north of Big Point Sable as'. vagf chairman. part of Dow Magnesium do-' Rationing of coffee went into 1'ense project. i el feet. Dr. D. A. .Swift, local den- 1 P vt - David Benson killed in Itist, closed office and left for 'action at G'mdnlr-mal. , irAr , TTTT - —r—„ , ldutv with N:1V V dental corps' December WASHINGTON—(XI 3 )—The res-j a t Navy hospital P-irris Island ! G:i.sollnc rationing became uiuuiiauiuua wn K n,s sioucmng, taurant habitue at least for some g c arrogant walk had given way to an I time to come won't have to T>O, effective. ,.,,,.. , ; ^o^ drive held in Mason I Rev. Karl H. Reefer namerl plane beside the pi.ot's seat and $£$ ab ° Ut ratl ° n C ° UP ° nS ^ \™™^ brln S in « in tot:a " " r .. X FloT^ ° CD chalnna " aert stride. He put her into the time to come won't have to I iWn leaned forward to give her H flashing smile. "Fran and Burke came along tc Caliente," he said. "They want to get married tonight, have a honeymoon tomorrow, so Burke can go into the Navy on Monday. Fran said she was willing to make it a double wedding." Mary smiled tremulously, and nodded. "So we can go back to Nor- dex Monday," she whispered. (The End) The Office of Price Adminis- ! j $5.250.95. Johnson executive tration made that clear today, saying that at least at the beginning of the canned foods ra- Attacks of Rheumatic Fever Likely To Prevail in Winter By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. WE ARE coming into the time of year when acute rheumatic fever, or acute inflammatory rheumatism, is likely to prevail. How mvich climate has to do with this infection is debatable. Some ob- Dr. Clendening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. servers think that it is distributed pretty well over the entire world, irrespective of climate, and that in temperate and warmer climates it is milder and of a slightly different form from that which occurs in cold and wet climates. It is certain, however, that along the Atlantic Seaboard and the Northern States and in Canada there are more severe cases of rheumatic fever than in the Southern States and those parts of the country with temperate climates. The infection is particularly likely to afflict children and while it is called acute rheumatism, .which would indicate that it causes inflammation of the joints, many cases do not show any pain, redness or swelling in the joints at all) but simply come down with a generalized fever. The disease may run its course in this way and the child may appear to re- eover within a week or ten days without having had any joint •welling. The thing that makes jjheumatic fever so dangerous is that it affects the heart and may leave damage which will not appear to have done any harm until many years have passed. Dietary Deficiencies (Some physicians are of the opinion that dietary deficiency -predisposes to rheumatic fever infection. A study of a group of patients who had acute rheumatic fever compared with a group c r normal school children showeo that the dietaries of the rheumatic fever patients were very low in foods that supply vitamins A and D, and th« minerals—especially calcium, phosphorus and iron. There was also some deficiency in proteins and an excess of starches — especially refined sugars. Their diets showed a restricted use of eggs and a long-, continued DM of butter subati-' tutes. Another factor is exposure to the sun. This would be a secondary climatic factor, but evidence goes to show that in those groups with a high percentage of rheumatic fever, daily exposure to th« sun has been at a minimum. These lessons are very important for all parents and guardians of school children. They should see to it, very carefully, that during this particular period in the year the children are kept warm and are not left with wet feet 01 damp clothing after exposure to storms, and that they get a good supply of nutritious foods and aa much sunshine as possible. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS E. C.:—I have a friend who has a large brown mole on the side of her face. She woujd like to have it taken off. Would you advise her to go to a medical doctor or to a surgeon? Answer: I would advise her to go to a dermatologist or to an x-ray man. EDITOB.'S NOTE: Dr. Clendenlng hut ueven pamphlets which can be obtained by readent. Each pamphk-t solla for 10 cents. For any one pamphlet desired, tend 10 cents in coin, and u sclf-bddreuued envelope stamped with a three-cent stamp, to Dr. Logun Clendcnintf. in care of thU paper. The pamphlets are: "Three Weeka' Reducing Diet", "IndigcHtlon and Constipation", "ileduclng and GalniuK", "Infant Feed- IIIK", "Instructions for the Treatment of Diabetes", "Feminine lly«ieu»" and '"l'li» Cora of tU H»ir and Skin." IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO ; chopped pickles, 1-4 cup sliced also a guest. i radishes (optional), 1 teaspoon Mr. and Mrs. Eli Tyndall and muy-ed -onion, -salad dressing. 4 tablespoons : familv Mr. and tioning program, sometime in February, there would be no, T ...... . .. coupons for meals ! Last fair lor duration But, the OPA pointed out, the ?•' Western Michigan public eating places would be • grounds, limited in their supplies to certain percentages of tiiose re- Sahlmark's drug store sold secretary, to H. B. Johnston. i Communitv center at Gray Army took over LiK!in°tnn. hall officially opened. CCC subdistrict supply base 1 Successful city wide test ceived last year, as they are now large for sugar and coffee. IIEAVIEST^SNOWFALL MARQUETTE — (/P) — The; in ' Medical weather bureau here reports ; Grant, 111. blackout held. held! Eighteen-year-old boys regis- fair : tercel for draft. j Administration building of i Dow Magnesium plant occupied Co. r;ot for first time. lor c<imp;i;:.; Navv .started training aboard cases for Army. Pere Marquette carferry City Dr. R. A. Ostrander left Lud- \ of Midland 41. ington to be first lieutenant A. E. Kristoffersen, com" corps at Camp manding officer of Ludington 1 coast guard station, promoted Star September Watch Case war order December, 1942, snowfall" in i " Ensign R. F. Grubcr arrived | to lieutenant (j. g.) as the seventh t,o be commanding officer of; Four thousand dollars in war Henry Ford bought lumbering operations of Stearns & Culver Lumber Co. in Baraga and Houghton counties for $2,000,000. 15 Years Ago Floyd. T. Walker, leased wire operator at The News, left for Saginaw. 10 Years Ago Mr. and Mrs. K. B. Mathews entertained 20 friends at a buffet supper. 5 Years Ago Dr. and Mrs. I. L. Hunt and son, John of Scottville returned from Boynton, Texas, where they had spent Christinas witb Gerald Hunt. 1 Year Ago Ludington was in the toils ot one of the severest storms of years. . Mrs. Otis Marquette (Weaver and sons, Mr. and Mrs. j heaviest in 75 years of record- captain of the port detail here., bonds and stamps sold as result Mix ingredients and serve in ' Fl ' ecl Taylor and children and ; ed weather history. The fall,! Equipment arrived for con- , of concert given by Ludington bowl lined with crisp salad i Mr - and Mrs - Deward Beadle , 38.6 inches, was the heaviest stmction of a dock at Dow high school band at Oriole hall. 'were Christmas day guests of | since that of December. 1917. ' _ _______________ _ — - — I Mr. and Mrs. Perry Tyndall. ' — ' — — — — — — — ~ Holiday Dessert Streamlined Mr. and Mrs. C. McGueen I Miss Norma Thume spent j the week-end at the home of Menus of the Day Turkey Pie (Using Leftovers) (Jiffy Dish) nvTccnents—2-3 cups turkev stuffing or bread crumbs, I'/a cups diced cooked turkey (or olhor fowl,) '- cup sravy or milk, 1-3 cup diced celery (cooked), 1 tablespoon chopped onions, 1-8 teaspoon salt, 1 cup mushed wiHti.c.s (wliito or sweet), 2 tablespoons hot cream, 1 teaspoon minced parsley. Mix together stuffing, turkey, milk, celery onions and .salt. Place in buttered pie dish. Mix rest of ingredients and boat until fluffy. Swirl around edste of turkey mixture. Leave center uncovered. Bake 20 minutes in moderately hot oven. Vegetable Jumble Salad Itu'redients -2-3 cup cooked t'.reen beans 1--2 cup diced couked or raw carrots, 1 cup chopped cabbage, 2 tablespoons Ineredients 6 rnlvps onn-! and daughter, Shirley, of Trav- nec Dea" (o7 frelh) "P CUD erse City ' spent Sunday, Dec. IILU ptaib voi iieMi), ,z cup 20 at the Clvde Wann home sugar, Va cup pear syrup, 3' ' ^iyue wumi nomt. tablespoons light corn syrup,! Mr - and Mrs - Elton Johnson V-, teaspoon mint extract, green j a «d children of Muskegon .colours. 1 cup —bed canberry: spent Christmas day with ! sauce or jelly. | their father, Nels Johnson. ! Simmer 5 minutes sugar,! Mr - ana Mrs - Herman Bog- pear, syrup, corn syrup, minti ner ancl Miss Helena Bogner and enough coloring to give a, 01 Muskegon spent Christmas : light green tint. Add pears I at tne William Bogner home. ; and chill. Arrange pears in i glass cups, top with sauce, , ,, T , „ ,, I and garnish -viUi cranberry I Mr - an d Mrs. Love of Scott- sause. ville. . Mr. aviti Mrs. Herman Bog- There is a. good crop of' ner and Miss Plelena Bogner American nuts available in our spent Christmas with their stores. Walnuts, pecans, al- parents, Mr. and Mrs. William monds, hickory and filberts Bogner. can step up nutrition in foods Miss Norma Thume spent as well as increase eating in- i the week-end at the home of terest i Mr. and Mrs. Love of Scott| ville. —! Mr. and Mrs. Searle Barnett j entertained the family group Christmas day. They were: Mr and Mrs. George Tyndall, Mr. Mrs. John Underwood is , and Mrs. John Tyndall and spending some time at the baby, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard home of her daughter-in-law; Newman jrnd^Mr. and Mrs. and son, Mr. and Mrs. David underwood and family of Hart. , , Mr. and Mrs. Antone La- js home on iurlough. He is in of Scottville were training at the Great Lakes Carr Settlement DISTRICT NEWS IT'S A Russell Tyndall and sons, Garth and Dick Tyndall who Christmas day guests of their son and daughter-in-kiw, Mr. and Mrs. Leo LaPointe and family. Mr. and Mrs. John Thume and daughter, Norma, Arlene ond Anita, joined P. family •Withering at the A. C. Misteli home in Baldwin. Christmas day. : Mrs. P. Vasieck had as her guests Christmas day Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brown and tarnilv. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Vasieck and family and Mrs. Nels Peterson and sons Lester, Mike anCharle , r . 1 , Wilbur Masten mime on Great Lakes. was also from the Others at the Bryon Masten home were Mrs. Gertie Howe, Bert Masten and Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Tyndall and babies. Carry Farm bureau is sponsor'"••• n d;>ncimy warty at Carrs Community hall Saturday night, Jan. ^,. Kveryone is invited to nt.t.pnd. Music will be furnished younger folks. Committee in charge of this party is Mr. and '• tn ,d Louis- 'Mrs."Leonard Newman and Leo Mr and Mrs Charles Franks LaPointe. Lunch fill be sold by entertained (their itam,ily on the sup p L > r committee. Christmas day. Guests were: The Lake school is in progress Mr. and Mrs. Fred ^Wilson and j uiis week. The patrons feel that it is their patriotic duty to hold ;on, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Hubber and daughter and Mr. and Mrs. Lester Franks and son. Mr. and Mrs. Victory Miller and sons, Arthur and Curtis. ;pent Christmas day at the Raymond McCumber home at Ludington. Henry Miller was school this week so he children will get out earlier in the spring to work on the farms. This same school has tried to help lick the Japs by selling 41,720 pounds of scrap. CryslerSk Lockes and ' Mohler's trucks and Leo La- New Year OF New Endeavors New Successes NEW REVERSES (WHICH WE EXPECT BUT OPTIMISTICALLY DISMISS) New Hopes New Friends AND New Heating Satisfaction WHEN YOU START BURNING Mayflower Coal AND New Taxes FOR A New World 1 Abrahamscw-Nerheim Co EVERYTHING TO BUILD AHTTHlNGi! PHONE 130 i; W-.%^Af.VV%^VV.VV^VV-V% u .%VV^^^