THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. TUESDAY, SEPT. 19,1939. THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Trademark tteguterea U. ft. Patent Office With which is consolidated the Mason County Enterprise of bcottville, Mich. ererr evening, save Sunday, at The Daily Newi Building, Rath Aye. St., Ludlngton, Mich. Entered as second class matter at post office, I, Mich., under act of March 3, 1897. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION r- City of Lndlncton: By carrier I5c per week. Paid in advance: $7.50 per year, ; B,7* for NX months. By Mail: In trading territory, paid in advance, 13.00 per tear; fZ.DO 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; $1.23 for tore* months; SOc for one month. Canada and foreign, $6.00 per year. NO GLAMOUR WAR One of the most hopeful signs that mankind may some day find a way to live in peace is seen in the fact that war has lost most of its glainour. It may hold an element of excitement, it is true, for persons, especially young persons, who are bored from sitting around with little or nothing to do. But that is a kind of negative glamour, merely a state of mind in which any excitement is better than none. If the thing that lias now seized the Avorld is a war hysteria, certainly it is not the kind which our fathers and their fathers before them remember. Xo bands are playing, there are no parades, and women and children do not line the streets with tiny flag's in their hands and brave smiles on their lips. ]S T ot even in Germany. It is now grim business. There is none of the bravado of 1914 and 1917. It is now done fatefully, as a tragedy that somehow tlie world, as yet cannot avoid. The men face the ugly task courageously, as a duty of last resort. These and other factoids of recent days, it is evident, have made the people of this nation all the more wary of participation in another war on foi-eign soil. Today it is more than ever "their" war. Things may change, it is true, but at the moment it would be harder than ever to sell us on the fact it is "our" war. Our "war", whether we know it or not, is putting our own unemployment house in order at home. oy OPEN ARNOLD WHITEN FOR AND RELEASED BY CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION CHAPTER THIRTY-FOUR "BUT SHOT, you must have! What you say is ridl—is obviously a mistake. You couldn't possibly have Inspected the dry stream bed thoroughly." Lorena was arguing with her companion there on the promontory. They had Just seen 60 odd head of Phantom steers movt out of sight, and Shot was excited. "They may be going up there today, but I tell you those other stolen herds couldn't have been taken up that way. I was there a few hours after more than a hundred cows disappeared. They'd be bound to leave heavy tracks. But there wasn't a sign of a trail. I rode up that dry bed for 200 yards or so myself, back and forth across it. Not a sign " "Well—there they are now, anyway, Shot I mean, there this herd goes. Whatever will we do?" "We've got—I've got to follow them. I'll take a gun and—no! No, gosh, I can't do that. I can't leave you here alone. But you couldn't go where I'd have to scramble; you couldn't stand It, and—" "But be sensible, Shot! 1 could stand It. I think. But suppose we did both go? Wouldn't it be extremely risky? We are just two. It is broad afternoon, daylight. We'd likely be seen. What could we accomplish ?" Shot pondered that, gripping his rifle stock. "Well—well, you're right, little ' MARQUETTE MEMORIAL The Pere Marquetle Memorial association of Lnding- ton is, as The News has noted in recent days, now making a nation-wide effort to raise sufficient funds by volunteer subscriptions so it may start work on the long-discussed permanent memorial to Fr. Marquette. i Letters are being sent to individuals of likely interest in every section of the country. To pel-sons of this immediate region, it should not be necessary to send special letters. It should be understood that volunteer contributions will be gladly received, in the spirit in which they are given regardless of amount. Mail them to Pere Marquette Memorial association, Ludington. One $4,000-check would take care of the project. So would four |l,000-checks. So would 800 $5-bills. And so forth. Without an organized money-raising campaign, the local association is endeavoring at present to see how much money will be forthcoming voluntarily. It realize the practical handicaps, from a hard-headed money-raising point of'fiew; of such a plan. It knows that, ordinarily, to get money, no matter how worthy the objective, you have to go after it hammer and tongs. But it feels many outside groups may be willing to contribute and, while soliciting these persons by letter, it asks the voluntary interest of those in this region. Pew persons realize the importance which the permanent memorial will, when erected, assume in this region. It is destined to be one of Michigan's most sought-out, most widely-recognised spots of historical interest. ; Pere Marquette Memorial association in its present drive for members deserves the co-operation of everyone who realizes, even faintly, this future importance. ADVMHE iw OF HIGH BLOOD PRESSURE girl, doggone it. You can out-think me. My way is to bust out and try to fight everybody. I guess—well, I guess the thing to do is squat right here In hiding, then try to trail those cows tonight. Or no, I'll slip back home with you and bring some help. On horseback we can get to the dry stream bed before midnight and I believe we can follow a trail as plain as that even under the stars. Yep—that's the ticket! We'll just lay low here and wait." They could talk, and they did talk, of a thousand things during the ensuing two hours. Shot was impatient to be up and going, but he restrained himself. He saw no mori; raiders, no further sign of life in the valleys below. The green along the river bank began to darken as the sun dipped behind its western hill, casting early shadows. The brightness of the mlrror^ig water turned to a metallic gray, still shiny with reflections of the sky in it, but not as gleam Ing as It had been in mid-day. "We can leave here in another couple of hours, maybe earlier," he told her. "I know you are anxious to start. But promise me. Shot—you will be careful tonight? After you leave the ranch again, I mean?" "Hunh ? Oh, sure. Why, certainly A man's got to be careful." "But I mean—very careful. You —don't you understand?" "Sure! I'll have to be, Lorena. 1 think this Is likely to be the showdown. For the first time we know which way Escobar's thieves went I can't figure how in the old nick we missed that trail before—1 stil don't believe they used that dry bed, daggone it! But I'll bet we don't miss any bets tonight. We aim to ride Escobar Jown If he takes us to South America! I'l have to be careful, won't I?" She only sighed. Men arc mind They talked of a thousand things during the ensuing two hour*. at times, she had heard. She looked at Shot. He had laid his hat aside and he loomed above her even :hough he was crouched on his tnees. He was a striking fellow. Vot extremely handsome; not as landsome In the accepted sense as —as Jerry Dale, for 'nstance. Not as quick to smile. Not as well- chiseled features. But then, there are other things. Subtler, drier things. Lorena liked his blond hair. And she liked the way he had of coloring noticeably whenever he said or did anything that could be called slightly embarrassing. SHe marveled that so boyish a man could be so strong ind stern at other times. As he had been doing for hours now, he lifted the glasses once more to his eyes, peering down at the landscape around the river. But he passed them to her at once, "I'm getting dizzy from looking, Lorena," he said, rather wearily. "You look, if you want to. Doggone if I'm not even seeing water in the dry stream bed now." She laughed at him, but took the glasses and lifted them to her own eyes. All at once she was Intent on something. She stared hard, not moving at all. "Shot! What did you say? What did you just say?" "Hunh?" "What did you Just tell me? Didn't you say—say you saw water In the east fork of the river? The fork that Is always dry ? That had been dry all day?" "Why. yes! Yes, I thought 1 did. Why?" "Well, I see it. too!" "What!" "Yes! I do! And Shot—It's moving! There's a lot of water coming down that dry channel. I tell you there is! Look! He stared at her, Incredulous, for a long moment as she passed the field glasses back. Automatically they both looked downward again then. They didn't need the glasses the distant silvery line, a growing snake-like ribbon coming down the bed that had been nothing but rocky sand all day long. Automatically, too, both of them glancecfat the heavens, looked back it the skies above and around them. Not a cloud was to be seen save a thin strep' or two in the far north. Certainly there had been no hint of rain this day, nor was ;here any promise of rain to come. "It's uncanny!" Lorena half whispered It, looking at Shot "It's —it's Ghost river in all truth!" Her companion swallowed. His face was pale, drawn. Here was something which defied him. Something he couldn't fight at all. "I'm bluffed right down," he admitted. "Ghost river Is right I sea its ghost." "How did—the river—get that name?" "I never heard. Just an old name. Lots of stories about It. Indian massacres and such up In here in the old days. Mining men lost All that. But—" "Ghost river! Phantom ranch 1" LCrenh was muttering It, enthralled. Then It was that young Shot Rogers sort of came to life. Hia lips suddenly tightened, and the boyish look of him disappeared. "Ghost nothing, Lorena! We— I'm sitting up here acting like a school kid! Nobody can pull this sort of stuff on me!" "But Shot—" "Yeah, I see. I see it clearly now, with the glasses. There's water there. Sudden, unexpected water, where therp wasn't any before. That east fork Is supposed to be dry except after the hardest winter floods. It never runs a stream in summer. Never has, the Phantom cowboys declare. There's something back of this!" "But whatever la ItT What, Shot?" "I don't know, but you can be» your last pair of sox, missy, that I'm doggone out!" With bare eyes they could both see sors and Mr. and Mrs. Aage camping at one of the lakes Christensen were sponsors for i east of here and drove Arlene Joyce Harrell. Following the service, Mrs. Christensen served a Danish supper to the members of the party with Mrs. Marie Christensen and Mrs. Anna White also as guests. On Sunday, Sept. 17, the Christensen home was again the scene of a haippy gathering when a group of birthday anniversaries were These included celebrated. Mrs. Arne Christensen and son, Jimmie, and Aage Christensen. An elaborate chicken dinner was served, with several birthday cakes as a part of the dinner. Present were Mr. and Mrs. Arne Christensen and family, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Yeck and son, Rodger; Clarence Matsen, Mr. and Mrs. Miss Mable in to Mrs. spend Thursday with Berry. Mr. and Mrs. Otis Morey announce the birth of a son, Allan Paul, Friday. Mrs. Morey and baby are at the home of Mrs. Morey's brother, Henry Englebrecht, on Crowley street. MES. Anna Mustard entertained her brother, Attorney H. S. Gray of Benton Harbor, Monday. He was on his way to the Soo. Party Is Enjoyed at Bonnie Belmont - More than 250 persons took part in the delightful party at Bonnie Belmont Thursdav evening when the W. R. Roach and company employes held Matsen, Gunnar and Raymond ( Christensen and the members of the Aage Christensen fami- 1 SUCCESSFUL by em- ployes and company, had arranged for a pleasant evening of dancing with the Bonnie Belmont orchestra providing the music. During the evening sandwiches, lemonade and soft drinks were served. The party proved so delightful that it is hoped to make it an annual affair. sure going to find (To Be Continued) IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO i — With the beginning of the second week of school, the marked smoothness of the school machinery is most noticeable. The various changes made in the seating arrangement and the various departmental changes have assisted in making the school management most easily cared for. Classes are running smoothly and students understand their part as well as if school had been in session several weeks, instead of days. This is most gratifying to Superintendent A. O. Carlson and members of the faculty, who put forth much effort to have everything in this order. Bus schedules are now regular and students seem to enjoy and appreciate this service. A number of students have been placed in homes in the city and Supt. Carlson has one more opening for a girl, so anyone interested should see him. Parents of all students and especially those who have just entered school, should make a special effort to attend the Parent-Teacher association meeting Thursday evening to meet the teachers. Anderson Family Reunion Enjoyed : Members of the Anderson family enjoyed a family reunion Sunday at the home of 'Mr. and Mrs. Walter Gowan jnear Crystal lake in Amber, in j celebration of six birthday an- j niversaries which occur this i month. Those having annl- j versaries are Miss Bessie Anderson. Walter Gowan Jr., Mr. '• and Mrs. Albert Tallquist, Mr.s. Dewey Kintner and Francis Tallquist. An elaborate birthday dinner was enjoyed and a happy day spent. Present were Mr. and Mrs. Albert Tallquist and family, Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Kintner and family, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Tallquist and baby, Mr. and Mrs. Waite All and baby, Mrs. Christene Hoffman. Miss Bessie Anderson and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Gowan and son, Walter Jr. REBEKAHS TO MEET Viola Rebekah lodge of Scottville will hold its first meeting Wednesday evening. Sept. 20. There will be a birthday party for members celebrating their birthdays during August and September and it will also be the lodge's anniversary meeting. Sutton School PT-A to Meet The regular Parent-Teacher association meeting of Sutton school will be held Friday evening, Sept. 22. An informal business meeting will be held and committees for the ensuing year will be named. William Hanna has returned; tc Sutton school for his second; year as teacher. There are two '. new pupils in the beginner's 1 class. Letteu and Robina! Hutchison. j The boys' 4-H handicraft and potato club had a nice exhibit at the Western Michigan fair. last week and both clubs won I prizes. Mrs. W. J. Martin returned Sunday evening from Iowa where she has spent the past seven weeks visiting. Mrs. Orville Bailey and son spent last week visiting at the Ralph Kendall home. Mr. Bailey joined them 1 for the week-end and they all attended the fair. Mrs. Kendall accompanied the Baileys to Freesoil Monday. St. Mary's Lake St. Mary's Lake Grange will meet Thursday evening, Sept. 21, with Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Randall Mr. and Mrs. Bert Fink and son, Billie, and Dick Brown of Detroit and Mr. and Mrs. William Tropp of Toledo, O., have returned to their homes after spending some time with Mrs. Anna Schultz. Mr. and Mrs. George Carr and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Carroll of Pontiac called at the Floyd Bickford home Saturday. Mrs. A. P. Carr drove to Baldwin with them to spend the -week-end with Mrs. Emmett Pullman. Miss Jane Lentz spent the past week with Mrs. Eugene Kass. John Squire went to Flint Friday to attend funeral services for his brother, Hugh Squire. William and Eugene Kass have finished painting their house. They also removed a front porch. Scottville school bus makes the rounds every morning picking up high school students. Attending from here are Carolyn and Joyce Peterson, Roy Shi- lander, Donald Hill, Lowell Poe. Frances, Jeanne and Chris Sorensen and Charles Bickford. Donald Sorensen. who teaches in Ottawa county, spent the week-end at his home here. Mrs. John Roberts and daughter, Ethel, of Flint, visited relatives here last week. Mr. and Mrs. William Hogenson, Mrs. John Johnson, Mrs. John Roberts and daughter, Ethel, called at the Charles BDwdcn home in Wcare recently. Mr. Bowden is at home, but expects to return to Ann Arbor .soon St. Mary's Lake ball team defeated Fern in a game played at Fern Thursdady The words of the song. "He's a Jolly Good Fellow" are modern, but the tune is said to be the world's oldest. STAR SCOTTVJLLE ^B^F ^^•'^W "Am rnvniTinNF.n" "AIR CONDITIONED" TONIGHT & WEDNESDAY By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. IN A REPORT on Medical Progress in the New England Medical Journal, Professor Fitz, of Boston University, picks certain events as of importance in our knowledge of kidney disease and high blood pressure. (1) Goldblatt's work on the production of high blood pressure experimentally by the progressive destruction of kidney tissue. Working in the wards of a hospital, the physician soon learns that 'there is an intimate relationship between high blood pressure and chronic kidney disease. Seldom does he find marked elevations of blood * f" 5 I I Dr. Clendening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. pressure without at the same time discovering impairment of the kidneys. Associated with this and caused by the increased pressure it has to work against, is always some degree of heart involvement. Which phase of the condition will be upper- Jitost depends on the individual case ','' "' Compared to Triangle The condition may be compared to a triangle; at one apex i» the v heart, at one the kidneys, and at a tne arteries. Which system form the symptom is not the in Smith as in Jones, but in case all three symptoms—bloof s, heart—are more I involved. , >;. question of .which comes firs Does the kidney destruction the Ugh blood pressure, o artorial degeneration in the ' cause them to fail T came along with some tal factfi By shutting off the kidneys grad to produce, in tb .,. igh blood pressure tient last week with an r'ght kidney and big * iurfrU»Uy, would be blood pressure fall? Such individuals may form a group in which ijgh blood pressure can be cured by single. direct surgical approach. (2) Decreasing enthusiasm for ther forms of surgery in high blood ressure, which are not getting the heer they received a few years ago. Adrenal Gland Surgery The adrenal glands, for instance, ecrete a substance — adrenalin — which, when injected into the veins, mmediately raises blood pressure. ?he idea was conceived a few years ago that if the adrenals could be removed, one cause of high blood pressure would be removed also. In clinics where this has been done, some enthusiastic reports fol- owed, but skepticism prevailed. i Ragoff and Marcus show by extensive experimental investiga- ion that prolonged increased secre- ;ion of the adrenals is incapable of producing prolonged high blood pressure, or of any change in the irteries even remotely resembling that which we see in high blood pressure. (3) The formation of kidney stones. Different stones are composed of different chemical salts. The diet to keep down the formation of the different stones should not be the same. For cystine and uric acid stones, there should be an alkaline reaction; for the phosphate and calcium stones, the urine should be kept acid with an acid-ash diet and ammonium chloride. It is interesting to realize how much more is known concerning kidney stones than was known a few years ago. Albright says that when a patient asks whether his kidney stone can be dissolved, the question cannot be dismissed too lightly. EDITOR'S NOTE: Dr. Clendenin* hu •even pamphlet* which can be obtained by reader*. Each pamphlet Bella for 10 cent*. For any one pamphlet deelred, lend 10 centa in coin, and a aelf-addreaaed envelope •tamped with a tbree>cent itemp, to Dr. Loitan Clendenlng, in care of thii paper. The pamphleu are: "Three Week. 1 Reducing Diet", "Indigestion and Constipation", "Reducing and Gaining", "Infant Feeding", "Instruction' for the Treatment W Piabetw". "feminine Hygiene" MM! 'The CM* oT tte Hair and Skin"; Mrs*' S. E. Breen moved to Island Falls, Me., to make her new home. Mr. Breen, who had accepted a position in that city, had been months. there for several 15 Years Ago Mr. and Mrs. William Winey returned to their home at 715 East Loomis street after spending a week on a business trip in Chicago and Milwaukee. SCOTTVILLE News From Mason County's Second Largest City, Agricultural and Dairying Center MRS. FRANK BARCLAY, Correspondent (Telephone: Office, No. 1; Home, 126-F-14.) Scottville Locals 10 Years Ago Mrs. J. B. Conrad returned from Grand Haven where she accompanied a guest who had visited at her home for weeks. IHGUE ELECTS OFFICERS be followed. At the close of the Sunday evening, an I party was held, honoring i Phyllis Biegalle and Marion I Ferris, both of whom' left Mon! day to enter college, Miss Bie- iiau i Seventeen members of the two i Epworth League of the Metho- 'dist church held their first parlors meeting at the church 5 Years Ago ! Sunday evening. Maurice Mummey, a student! Officers were elected for the at the Alba Academy of Beauty | coming year as follows: David Culture at Grand Rapids, spent j Blake, president; Eldonna Bosa few days in visiting in ington at his home. Lud- Menus of the Day worth, first vice president; Lqr- rain Ashley, second vice president; Phyllis Wicklund, third vice president; Jeanne Claveau, fourth vice president, and Glenn Bockstanz, secretary- treasurer. The meetings will be held on Sunday evenings at 6:30 o'clock as they were last year and the regular course of services will i By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE (Associated Press Staff Writer) Crab Souffl^ 4 tablespoons chopped butter 6 tablespoons flour teaspoon salt '/4 teaspoon paprika ',i teaspo«n dry mustard 1 tablespoon Melt the butter flour and seasonings. plmientos ','« teaspoon celery seed 2 cups milk 4 egg yolks l',i cups crabmeat 4 egg whites, beaten and add the Blend .carefully and add the milk. Cook slowly and stir constantly until a thick sauce forms. Add the yolks and crab. Cook two minutes. Beat three minutes and add the whites. Fill but- itered individual baking dishes itwo-thirds full and bake 25 Iminutes in a pan of hot water in a moderately slow oven. Serve, j gept 10. galle to Michigan State at East Lansing and Mr. Ferris to the University of Michigan at Ann Arbor. Refreshments were served and both received a gift in appreciation of the outstanding work they have done in the past several years. Sacrament Of Baptism Given Three Children Mrs. Aage Christensen entertained her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Hansen of Ludington, and her 'brother and sister-in- law, Mr. and Mrs. Everett Hansen, of Racine, Wis., on Sunday, ! Kenneth JeudeVinp left Sun- Iday morning for Detroit where j he expects to be employed this winter. Mr. and Mrs. William Miller and granddaughter, Liesse Miller, of Ludington, and Mr. and Mrs. Orvie Green of Watertown, N. Y., called at the W. H. Robinson home in Scottville and at the Hazard home in Amber Sunday. Mr. Green is a brother of Mrs. Miller and the family are old-time resi- meetmg; dents of Amber where they informal; owned the farm across from Miss i the Hazard farm. The two families are friends of many years. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Pinkerton of VEKNON and HUENEI CASTLE" —Added Attractions— Comedy., Romance and News Shows 7:00-9:15. Admission 25c-10c Peanut Butter Cookies Va cup lat 1 cup peanut butter 1 cup dark brown sugar 1 cup granulated sugar 2 eggs 1 teaspoon vanilla >/4 teaspoon salt 1 ten spoon soda 3 tablespoons warm water 2','2 cups flour | On Tuesday a lovely service was held at the Christensen home when their three children and little Arlene Joyce Harrell, daughter of Mrs. Arne Christensen, received the Holy Sacrament of Baptism'. Rev. AUCTION S/4LE Friday, S0p£ . 22 government butter until soft, and mix until Add the sugar very creamy. Cream the fat and peanut John Christensen of the Beth• ' any Lutheran church of Ludington read the service. The Lightly'inix in" the rest of the "in- ' children were Ralph Harold gredients. Drop portions of the Rockwell, with Mrs. H. P. Han- soft dough from the tip of a sen and Everett Hansen as spoon onto greased baking sponsors; Nedra Marie Chris- sheets Flatten each cooky with j tensen with Mrs. Robert Moran the broad side of a knife. Bake ! and Nels Christensen as spon- 10 minutes in a moderate oven. < sors; Audrey Florence Christen- Cool and store in tightly-covered sen with' Arne Christensen and jar. returned Sunday from Valparaiso, Ind., bringing their son, Forrest Pinkerton, who has just completed his course at the Dodge Radio Institute. Forrest received his diploma and also was the only one in the group of about ' 150 students who received the special recognition for outstanding ability as shown by examinations given under the new ruling for radio operators and engineers. Marion Ferris and Lawrence Falconer left Monday morning, Marion to enroll at the University of Michigan at Ann Arbor and Lawrence to enter Michigan State college at East Lansing as Freshmen. Guests at the Jake Pleiness home at Lost lake Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. William Jackson and children and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Rhodes and children. all of Leroy. and Mrs. Minnie Rhodes of Hersey and Mr. and Mrs. Sigurd Hansen and family of Fern. Some of the cousins had not met in 15 years. John Hunt returned last week from a trip to Texas, ac- companving his brother. Gerald. He also visited Mexico and other points in the south and west. Mrs. F. J. Reader Sr«, drove to Grand Ra>oids Monday afternoon for a few days stay. Mrs. Mabel Berry recently entertained her cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Ash of Columbus. O., and Mrs. Howard Holmes of Mrs. Everett Hansen as spon- Saglnaw. They have been At 1 :00 O'clock Location: At my farm, 3 miles East of Custer on US-10. The following will be sold: LIVESTOCK Bay Gelding, 13 years, wt. 1150 Ibs. Gray Mare, 12 years, wt. 1500 Ibs. Holstein Cow, to be fresh Feb. 1st. Holstein Cow, to be fresh Dec. 12th. Holstein Cow, to be fresh April 5lh. Jersey Cow, to be fresh Dec. 14lh. Red Durham Cow, to be fresh March 29th. All cattle T.B. and Bang's tested. FEED About 18 ton loose Alfalfa Hay in mow. Large Stack of Straw. 4 Acres of Standing Corn. IMPLEMENTS F-12 Farmall Tractor. Cultipacker. Oliver Tractor Plow, 2-10 Bottoms. McCormick-Deering Tractor Field Cultivator. Cultivator Attachment for Tractor. McCormick Grain Binder. Hay Rake. New McCormick-Deering Grain Drill with Seed and Fertilizer Attachment. 2 Section Spring-Tooth Drag. Brooder Stove. Double Harness. Cream Separator, nearly new. 10 Gal. Cream Can. Electric Washing Machine. Many Other Small Tools. * Terms: Sums of $10.00 and under, Cash. Over that amount up to 6 months' time on notes approved by clerk of sale. If you expect to give a note please arrange with clerk before bidding. No property to be removed until settled for on day of sale. : •. JOHN S. QUICK, Prop. ^ FILBRUN & SAXTON, Auctioneers. SMITH & EDDY, Clerks. '?
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