The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 13, 1939 · Page 4
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

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Wednesday, September 13, 1939
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1*AGEF6UR THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 13, 1939. THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Trademark Registered V. 8. Patent Office with which is consolidated tbe Mason County _ Enterprise of bcottville, Mich. Publlihed every evening, save Sunday, at The Dally Newt Building, Rath Ave. •t Court St., Lndington, Mich. Entered as second class matter at post office, Lfldlntton, Mich., under act of March 3, 1897. . The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for republlcatlon of all Bews dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited In this paper and also the local news published therein. All right for republlcatlon of special dispatches and local news Items herein are also reserved. MEMBER OF Associated Press Audit Bureau of Circulation Inland Daily Press Association TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION _ Lndlngton: B*r carrier 15c per week. Paid In advance: $7.50 per year, fj.75 for six months. By Mail: In trading territory, paid In advance, $3.00 per tt»Ti tZ.OO for six months; $1.00 for three months; 35c for one month. Outside trading territory paid In advance: $4.00 per year; $2.50 for six months; $1.29 tor three months; SOc.for one month.. Canada and foreign, $6.00 per year. " PEACE OR PIECES Several of the better-known foreign correspondents have been going up tlie road to meet trouble—which is sometimes a good thing to do. The question is previous and ill-timed, they admit, but what would happen if Germany should be defeated? What would then be done with Germany? In other words, can anyone really win this war. or is it merely another of those wars in which both sides lose heavily and it is just a question of who shall lose the least heavily? If Germany were to be defeated, what kind of a government would be set up to rule its people? And how long would su^h a government .last? In other words, as tne makers of the Versailles treaty discovered;'it is one thing to impose even fairly mild tenns on a defeated nation and it is quite another thing to have those terms stand up as a means of enforcing and eliciting peace over any considerable post-war period. As a result of the artifices of the Versailles treaty, those of us who are 22 years old or older are having the "rare privilege" of/experiencing two world wars in one lifetime: The conditions that gare rise to the first war, far from being settled by that war, were only intensified by it to a point where it became necessary to fight another war J in 22 years over much the same issues in much the same circumstances. The point is, how to prevent this war merely breeding another war? That is the goal to which wise leaders, if any there be, must be devoting their brains. Kegardless of who/wins, what happens then? A lot of new artificial borders and rules enforced by temporary armed advantage will bring no permanent peace. So, posing the question one way, the commentators ask what will happen if Germany loses. Presumably. Mr. Hitler would be out. Then what? Who and what takes his place? Plainly it must be something in which the German j people themselves have faith or it will have little chance of long life. One of the most discouraging aspects of the present crisis4sM.he .teling-il^i the-existing war in -Europe, with its threat to the rest of the world, can so easily be but repetition of past stupidities and may in fact result in a peace that will be no more than another recess. OPEN ARNOLD WRITTEN TOR AND RELEASED BY CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION CHAPTER TWENTY-NINE NEITHER Shot nor Lorena repealed their suspicions in the night conference there; nor did Shot ever explain why he led his men to the east range, in contradiction of announced plans. Shot was in command. He held his talk. But privately both he and Lorena knew that Escobar's spies had performed well. The conference ended rather abruptly when George Brazee told everybody to go to bed and get some rest, then make future plans after breakfast. But Shot Rogers and his fighting men (who, embarrassingly, had as yet found no fighting to do) finished the conference in their own manner before ^retiring. There in their wing of the cowboy's sprawling bunk house ,they talked briefly while removing spurs and boots and clothing. Most of the men slept in their under- War; some kept their shirts on in addition. Shot himself blew out the oil lamp and added a anal word. ! "You mugs get some sleep," said he. "Jasper'll wake us early. We'll eat off him. No need wearing out our welcome at Mrs. Brazee's dining room. We'll head for the Hump sure enough, pick up Escobar's trail and run him down, come what may. It ain't been—it hasn't been raining this time; he's bound to have left a trail if he moved as many steers as Dale said." A young cowboy couldn't resist putting in a question at this juncture. He spoke through the darkness, and all the others were keen to hear the answer. "Say, Shot," the cowboy said, "how come you let that Dale sass you tonight? Right In front of yore—of Miss Lorefca, too. Why, that ain't like you! If you're gettin' skittish of Dale, we can—" "Go to hell," said Shot. "I am afraid, my friend, that ain't—isn't none of your business. But if you say any more about it, why I'll just naturally snatch you out of that bunk and make you holler calf rope all night long!" Somebody chuckled, but nobody else spoke. In 15 minutes the room was permeated with snorings, some not so gentle. Dawn found these same men mounted again and riding toward the Hump. They had taken only four hours of sleep, but they were accustomed to doing with little, as hi the east perhaps to arrange for more cosmic gloom, but the sun came forth and routed them, shooting them full of golden-red spears, melting them and dispelling them anci "crashing through them in the a i most magnificent pageantry that nature ever shows. "It's right purty behind us," one rider mentioned, In gross understatement. Dangers in Too Much Vitamin? By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. A WEEK or so ago we expressed the opinion that the use of concentrated vitamins was being carried too far. Not content to depend on the vi&mins that any well-balanced diet contains, we are urged, to take concentrated vitamin tablets and fortified foods. •..-.:, Processed food manufacturers, ,- fearing the criticism that their products would be de-vitamized, have made a great variety of forti- , Dr. Clendening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only'through *his column. :; ; V "They turned. "Yep," said Shot Rogers, equally Inadequate. Men who live by their muscles seldom are articulate about such things. They feel more deeply than they ever show. Indeed, such bounties as a sunset or a sunrise, or a buck drinking at a water hole, or a field made golden in spring by Arizona poppies, or a lithe young lioness slipping gracefully along a rocky ledge, are the rewards these men have for enduring long hours of sweat and toil with little sleep and even less money. Shot himself had frequently "figured all that out" to his own satisfaction. He had once faced a choice of going in to Phoenix and doing office work, maybe going to college first, or of staying out in the wild free country where real beauty is. He had postponed the decision—and just kept on postponing it while he stayed outdoors. "It's not the sun that concerns us, I reckon," he suggested now. "It's tracks. Now you men from the Phantom outfit have said that Escobar steals cows and leaves no trail. Well, that sounds ghostly, all right. Likely enough for Phantom ranch on Ghost river." Shot smiled at his friends. "But me, I don't believe much in ha'nts, especially cow ha'nts. Cows couldn't just evaporate." "We'll see," said a Phantom cowboy. It wasn't difficult to pick up the trail of the stolen cattle. In his heart Shot was a little surprised at first. He aad thought maybe Jerry Dale had been lying. Almost hoped he was, in fact. But here was proof. Men skilled at reading signs observing details in nature readily determined that 25 horsemen or so had driven off four times that many valuable steers. "Let's just trail along behind them, come," all the Shot way to ordered kingdom grimly. "They'll lead us right to Escobar's camp this time. The trailing was easy. No rain had interfered. It soon became apparent that the cows had been turned toward Ghost river and within two hours of riding the men were at the banks of the river itself. "All right," Shot Rogers said there, "here's where they went in. They've waded up stream toward Mexico. Forget about th^ international line this trip, men. I'll take the responsibility and we'll go right on following this trail if we have to ride to the Panama canty'! Now here—you six fellows git on the other bank and keep you- eyes peeled. We'll..ride this bank. HoUer when you see where the cattle were driven out." The river water was nowhere more than two feet deep, but it was yards wide. The had not beep, of more than 100 rain last week flood proportions, and water runoff in the hills is quick anyway. They rode on and on, sometimes having to wade their horses in the water because banks were sheer cliffs; but they saw no place where the stolen cattle had left the stream. After a while they came to the forks, where Ghost river split three ways. Shot waved his men together again. "Now we'll have to divide in two groups here," he said. "As you know, only two of the three forks have water in them. That third one is just a flood bed; it didn't hardly run much after the rain last week, and it hasn't any in 48 -hours at least. So we can see from here the cows didn't go that way. Escobar was smart enough no* to take them up a dry stream bed, of course." "That's right," somebody put in. "Okay, we'll go up the right fork, you fellows go on up She middle one, and forget the dry one at the left. We're likely to get into Mexico. But ride till you know cows couldn't go any farther, then come on back here. Don't follow the tracks too far if you find them. Come back for the rest of us first. Five or six men ain't—Isn't enough —aren't enough—to tackls Luis Escobar. We need all eleven of us for that. Just find where he took the cows out of the water, then high-tail it back. And we'll all go and ride him down. I think we're going to click t'lis time, men." Shot spoke confidently and felt that way, too. He rode with four companions, keeping very alert lest they be ambushed. He fully realized the danger they faced. The branch stream became narrower and rougher. After a mile of it the men had to swim their horses a time or so, but they realized that cattle could swim also, so *.hey pushed on. No cattle tracks left the stream anywhere, either side. More and more did the stream snake back up into canyon country now. Often the banks were rock walls and moving up the stream became not only difficult but hazardous as well. Finally they came to a spot where two mountains leaned over against each other with rock shoulders, creating a very narrow gorge GIANT TRI-MOTOR PLANE HERE Arriving in Ludington Thursday for a stay of two days, a large Boeing airplane will be stationed at the Mason county airport. The ship will be piloted while here by W. M. Carey, transport pilot. It can accommodate 28 passengers, has a wing spread of 90 feet and weighs 18,500 pounds. Three motors, totaling 1,725 horsepower, power the ship. Construction cost of the craft was said to be 5100,000. mussen and George Kribs of Ludington gave two numbers; Mrs. Reeds of Pentwater gave a j song number and played a dulcimer accompaniment; Mr. Updegraf of Baldwin gave a violin solo; Leonard Kelly and Fred Bradford of Baldwin played a saxophone and piano duet, and George Griswold of Scottville gave two readings. The nexv meeting will be a closed meeting and will be held at Fountain on Monday, Oct. 2. Following the work of the evening, a and dancing enjoyed. i the death of Miss Ruth Olive Milton Price of Scottville was | Hughes, daughter of Mr. and 12 o'clock Sunday afternoon, Sept. 110, at the Methodist church in Fountain with Rev. F. E. Stewart officiating and taking his text from John, 14th chapter. During the services Mrs. C. J. Peterson and Mrs. Earl Goff sang i the hymns, "The City Four i Square." "How Beautiful Heaven _ . ~ . .... . . i Must Be" and "Safe in the Arms Rev. Fred Stewart Officiates i of Jesus," with Mrs. Peterson playing the accompaniment. The church was filled with the > many friends and relatives of the "* family who came in respect to the young woman who had always Masses at Services Held for Young Woman at Fountain . _ . .. FOUNTAIN.—The entire com- . supper was served j munity was saddened to hear of j lived in the community. secretary-pro tern of the meeting. of beautiful flowers covered the casket and filled the rostrum of Mrs. David Hughes of Fountain,, the church and spoke mutely of the regard for Miss Hughes and the love of friends and relatives. which occurred at the sanitarium in Muskegon. Miss Hughes had been ill for the past six i Among the beautiful floral pieces. months and a patient at the hos- • flowers were sent from the grad- pital for two months. Believing ' uating class of the Scottville her condition improved when her ; high school of which Miss Hughes parents visited her Wednesday., was a member and from the de- Scottville Rotary club met I Monday evening for its regular ! session. Max Brail of Baldwin, former superintendent of schools here, was guest speaker of the evening. Mr. Brail spoke on "Community Planning)," explaining the new movement of community plan- Sept. 6, they returned to their home in Fountain, only to be called to her bedside the following morning when her condition became serious. Her parents were with her when she passed partment of the Sealed Power Plant where she had worked. Pallbearers were young friends of the deceased and included William and John Plekes, George and Harry Brankcrt, Fred W^lt, VV 1 111 1 Jl, i V* iiU 11 ill AV. |^*V^>.'V. V* i »• ' ----away at midnight on Sept. 8 at ! Baushke and Robert Sterling. f"n * waterfa11 more than 30 feet ining for the various interests of tall. They heard the cascade before i the community, such as a com- they saw it even, and when they Jmunitv band, community choirs, got there they reined in to stare ' " ... at the majesty and beauty of it. "Well," said Shot Rogers after a bit. "It's a cinch they didn't climb up there. At least we know which way they did go, though. All ve got to do is go back and team up with ! community dances, adult cduca- I tion and even for community i houses. He spoke of haying vis- I ited three such communities this j summer, one being near Marsh- jail. Mich., which has been Specially successful. the age of 24 years, eight months and 18 days. Born in 1914 Miss Hughes was born at Ford lake on Dec. 21. 1914, and she was a student at the Fountain and Scottville schools, graduating with the ckuss of 1934 from Scottville high school. For the past two years she had been employed in the Muskegon Sealed Power Plant and entered the sanitarium two months ago. Miss Hughes was, an active worker cs- <ind lover of her family and I friends. While in Muskegon she the other feUov»'s._ then folkiw Mr ,J- .The., club will not meet next i.made her home \vith_her sisters,! Emma .Morse, The body was brought from Muskegon to the Stephens funeral home at Scottville and later taken to the Hughes home at Fountain. Interment was made in the Fountain cemetery. Survivors Surviving Miss Hughes arc her parents. Mr. and Mrs. David Hughes: a brother. David Hughes Jr.. at home; four sisters, Mrs. Glen Morse and Mrs. lo Stark, both of Muskegon. Mrs. Viola Germany of Fountain and Miss Irene Hughes at home; four nieces. Gay Ellen and Doris Escobar to his camp. Make your arrangements, men. You can expect to do plenty of shootin' before you see another sun rise. Some of us may neve; see another one." (To Be Continued) Fayctta Dawn j i Monday evening as it will go to i Mrs. Glen Morse and Mrs. lo Germany and Janctte Lyenc' the Hart Country club next Wed- 'Stark. Miss Hu»hes had many Stank; a nephew. .Tamos William nesday for an afternoon and > friends in Muskepon, Ludinjtton.'; Mor.se; her grandparents, Mr. evening of entertainment. Lud- | Scottville, Fountain and Ford and Mrs. Charles Williams, and IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO fled products available — several kinds of vitamin D milk, canned and natural; vitamin A added to oleo. margarine, and so on. Now, while everyone agrees that ", vitamins are necessary to prevent deficiency diseases and for perfect health, nobody knows how much • vitamin there ought to be. And what I did not suggest the other day was that perhaps it is possible ' to get too much vitamin, just as it to possible to get too much of a drug. Support for View Protests coming from high authorities and presented before the Pacific Science .Congress recently would tend, to support such a view. ^fJaSjJ?ft«1 Gyory, at the Western ReMi9« School of Medicine, said that only a few vitamins were available in pure form. There may be hundreds of active vitamins we . do not know about. By fortifying . foods with the known vitamins, we may be .upsetting the whole vita[|x, ,t*nln equilibrium. To make an analogy, if we knew cttt sugar only among the three f un•. 4»menUl dietary principles, we I'V 'Oateht *dd,,it artificially to foods, it i» necessary, but this out down the proportion of y necessary proteins and , perhaps to dangerous levels. ViUmin D One Inclusion of too much vita- n School Speaker t ,. of Reed City es.t speaker at the 8:80 r1t "h r service Sunday, SIC Jphn's ,Evau" " " i* _ Ion min of one kind may actually activate deficiency diseases hitherto latent. Vitamin D, of all the vitamins, is the one that can probably be pushed too much. Vitamin D is definitely needed, at least by children, to prevent rickets. It is not present in large quantities in ordinary foods. In infant feeding cod-liver oil is used for its vitamin D content to supplement the ordinary diet. It can be manufactured by the human body on its own, by exposure to sunlight. The sunlight forms vitamin D hi the skin. This is all very well, and granted it is necessary, but Dr. Agduhr, of Upsala, Sweden, reports cases of children who had functional heart disturbances as a result of too much cod-liver oil. Kidney Stone When the diet contains too much vitamin D, exposure to sun may bring about conditions due to excess of the vitamin in the body. Thus, stone in the kidney has been ascribed to vitamin D. Kidney stone is known to occur in tropical countries, such as India, with much greater frequency than in less sunny climates. Dr. Russell Wilder, who represented the Council on Foods of the American Medical Association, felt that only limited fortification should be allowed. Processed flour can be given enough vitamin B to bring it back to the amount natural whole- wheat would have. Discriminating fortification of milk with vitamin D is under consideration. And fortification of oleomargarine with vitamin A, in order to make it Harys Abrahamson and C. E. Gunberg returned to Ludington after spending a few days on a business trip to Milwaukee. 15 Years Ago Raymond Path left for Grand Rapids to attend the first Michigan radio show. 10 Years Ago Miss Veronica Ignasiak, who was entering St. Mary's college, was complimented with a farewell party. 5 Years Ago Donald Quinn returned to his home in Ludington after spending two-weeks in Detroit as the 1 gue.st of his sister, Mrs. E. L. Johnson. SCOTTVILLE News From Mason County's Second Largest City, Agricultural and Dairying Center MRS. FRANK BARCLAY, Correspondent (Telephone: Office, No. 1; Home, 1Z6-F-14.) ington and Shelby, as well Scottville, will ta!"e part. George Slaggerc of Ludington was a guest at the meeting Mon- dav. as l*ke who will mourn her lass. , a number of aunts, uncles and Funeral services were held at i cousins. Menus of the Day Miss Delia Gray, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey Gray, and Victor Bidwell, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Bidwell, were united in marriage at high noon Saturday, Sept. 9. the marriape taking place at the Grace Evangelical rectory, with Rev. E. F. Rhoades reading the i service. i They were attended by Mi.s.-; .Doris Gray, sister of the bride, and Velmar Bidwell, brother of the groom. I The bride was lovely in a j street-length dress of royal blue transparent velvet with Dale; Sylvia and Willard Knowles, Laura Gray, Lottie Davidson, Robert Miller, Emery and Robert Morrell and the members of the bridal party. The bride is a graduate of the Scottville high school of the class of 1937. Both young, people are popular and highly esteemed members of the younger group in their home community. They left day on a short trip and on returning will make their Roach Canning Co. Plant Closes Sept. 9 The W. R. Roach Canning Co. plant at Scottville closed Saturday night after a successful run. The plant has operated very steadily the past weeks and this year only the day crew was used, no night crew being hired. Beans were good both in quality and quantity. Scottville Locals Mrs. Jack Rogers and daughter, Rita, accompanied Mrs. Nettie Burkhart and Mrs. James Me- ! Donald and son, Michael, to Mui- j kegon Monday afternoon. I Mr. and Mrs. William Marcel- j lus were dinner guests at the J. Rathbun home in Ludington Sunday, in the afternoon all en- Sun- joyed a drive to Hamlin lake. Recent guests at the Antoine STAR SCOTTVILLE 'AIR CONDITIONED" THURSDAY-FRIDAY CONQMES RICHARD GAIl PATRICK JOAN FONTAINE home ILaPointe home were Mrs. George on trie" farm in Riverton town- | Anderson and grandsons, Don ship. Meeting Is Enjoyed by 0-Ma-La-Ma Society —Added Attractions—Cartoon " Life of Sea Bivcuit" Oddity and The O-Ma-La-Ma society held its September meeting at Bv rats. ALEXANDER GEORGE irosp-beiKe'l^formlng'the^OD I Pentwater Monday evening. (Associated Press Staff Writer) i™^ !f s f th^bole™ "acket She % eor E e Griswold, president of lfv> " organization, equivalent to butter, ia also allowable. EDITOR'S NOTE: Dr. Olmdeninf hti icvcn pamphlet* which can be obtained br naden. Each pamphlet tell* for 10 centa. For any one pamphlet desired, tend 10 ccnti in coin, and a lelf-addreased enrelopa •tamped with a three-cent •tamp, to Dr. Logan Clendening, In care of thla paper. The pamphlet* are: "Three Week*' Reducing Diet", "Indigestion and Constipation", "Reducing and Gaining", "Infant Feed- Ing', "Itutructloiu for the Treatment of Dlabetce". "Feminine Hygiene" and "Th« Can of the Hair and Skin". anniversary. German services at 10 a. m •will 'be followed by a chicken dinner at noon in the dining hall and a 1 o'clock ball game. The public is cordially invited. Staff Cheese-Noodle Ring 3 cups cooked '__ teaspoon noodies celery salt 2 eggs or 4 1 cup milk yollj,s i/z oup sliced V z teaspoon salt cheese U teaBDoou 1 tablespoon paprika fHt. melted Mix the ingredients and pour into a buttered mold. Bake for 30 minutes in a pan of hot water in a moderately slow oven. (325 degrees.) Carefully unmold and surround with Eggs Bettina. Eggs Bettina wore black suede slippers. Her attendant was attired in a street-length dress of teal-colored rayon pebble crepe. Following the wedding, the bridal party drove to the home of the bride's parents, where a line called the 4 tablespoons butter 4 tablespoons flour 2>,i cups milk Vz teaspoon salt i,i teaspoon paprika Melt the butter teaspoon minced parsley la cup boiled rice 4 hard-cooked eggs, diced and add the flour. Mix well and pour in the milk. Cook slowly and stir constantly until a creamy sauce forms. Add the rest of the ingredients and cook until smoking. Cover and surround the ring. meeting to order. Roll call of lodges found the following representation: Baldwin 16, Scottville 4, Fountain 8, Custer 4, Ludington 25, Hart 12, Crystal Valley 6, Pentwater 14, Ferry 4 and Shelby 22. Following the business' ses- ision, the program committee Center Riverton Postpone PT-A Meeting On account of the Western Michigan fair being held this week, the Center Riverton Parent-Teacher association will delicious wedding dinner was served, a feature being a thrpe-tiered weddintr rakp hoir lslon > ine program committee InJ a miniature? bride and ltook charge and the f °»°wing Soon! The>£ke was made numbers werc given: Hans Ras- tesses by the bride's mother. A wedding reception was held between the hours of 4 and 8 p. m., with Mrs. Robert Davidson, Sylvia Knowles and Laura Gray serving ice cream and cake. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Whitaker of Muskegon, Mr. and Mrs. David Stalter, Mr. and Mrs. John Myres and Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Swan and family, all of Ludington; Mr. and Mrs. John Bidwell and son, Maynard; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Davidson, Mrs. Laura Gray, Mr. and Mrs. Myron Gray, Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Knowles and sons, Junior and Tellis; Mrs. Albert Tallquist, Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey Gray and sons, Donald and and Donald, of Pentwater, who werc supper guests Saturday evening. Sunday guests werc Mr. and Mrs. Leo LaPointc of Carr j Settlement and Mrs. Andy Laf- quist of Chicago, formerly Margaret Underwood. Raymond Pickett, who is cm- ployed at the Schoenbergcr market, is enjoying a week's vacation and i.s spending the time with friends in Saginaw. Freesoil I The annual business meeting will be held at the Freesoil Latter Day Saint church Wednesday evening, Sept. 20. The Ladies' auxiliary of the Latter Day Saint church will meet Thursday afternoon, Sept. 14, with Mrs. Celia Hagstrom, with Mrs. J. E. Bennett and Mrs. Walter Davis, assistant hos- —Shows— 6:45-9:15 Admission 25c-IOc LAST TIMES TONIGHT—"WUT1IERING HEIGHTS With Merle Obcrcn-David Nivcn Added Comedy., Sports & MGM News Shows 7:00-0:15. Admission 25c-10c church was Battige as a >n project. J . • ,_,,.. « .. -,•!•!.I'. vi««-i«;«ivi«.l aoou^itti/lUll Will w bulletin jjoard oiwth^l hold the .first meeting of the made by Wilbur i school year at the schoolhouse Walther League | Friday evening, Sept. 22. Mrs. Earl Hannah Is president and with Mrs. Ernest Schwass will ensemble a program. Mesdames Raymond Harmon and Martin Schwass will have charge pf the lunch, Fire, Life and Auto Insurance Don't Neglect Your Insurance! If You Are Not Fully Protected, Call or See Me at Once. INSUEANCE—ALL LINES Lowest Rates, Unexcelled Service with Prompt and Satisfactory Adjustments. Before renewing your present policy, get my rates. I may be able to save you considerable money. Automobile Insurance may be had on the Monthly Payment Plan. EMIL NEWBERG Abstract Bldg. Business Phone INSURANCE AGENCY 120 6. James Street Residence Phone 798 CHICAGO'S NEWEST HOTEL OFFERS —Tub Bath or Shower in Every Room —Free Radio Loud Speaker —Circulating Ice Water GARAGE—-With Direct Entrance to Hotel RATES from $3.OO Double $2.00 Single V ' '* ' ..-'_!. 400 Rooms—Fireproof HARRISON HOTEL HARRISON STREET (Just off Michigan Boulevard) ANDREW C. WEISBURG, Pres. Edward W. Jacks, Mgr. Illustrated booklet sent upon request Under Same Management Los Altos Apt. Hotel—Los Angeles, Cal, m m Pi i! ;f. mi S

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