The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 20, 1939 · Page 4
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

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Wednesday, September 20, 1939
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THE DAILY NEWS-LUD1NGTON, MICHIGAN. WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 20, 1939. THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Trademark Reel stereo U. S. Patent Office fifth which is consolidated the Mason County • i Enterprise ot Scottville, Mich. ''- f -. f ' -— : -g i ' ' __ --- -.-ji.i-- - . .- - „.,.-. - t . *f*^? a 5f d 'if w J7 erenln i> *»'* Sunday, at The Daily News Building, Rath Ave. t Court St., Lndington, Mich. Entered as seeond class matter at post office, Mljeh., under act of March 3, 1897. TOR AND RELEASED BY CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION Stevens homes over the weekend were Mr. and Mrs. J. Todd of Detroit and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Adams and Mr. and Mrs. George Carr, all of Pontiac. The weekend party Is an annual event, the members of the group being schoolday and friends of earlier TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION City of I.udlneton: By carrier ISc p?r week. Paid in advance: $7.50 per year, 7 '£ r jf*. m6 » lns - f? M a» : Jn trading territory, paid in advance, $3.00 per »Z.OO for^cix months; $1.00 for three months; 35c for one month. Outside territory paid in advance: $4.00 per year; $2.50 for six months; $1.25 for i i; 50c " --- -*- — •" " — •-- ---- raonthi; for one month. Canada and foreign, $6.00 per year. INSANITY PLEA Michi|nn in n few days \viU join the ranks of states which haw made an enlightened revision of the statute on insanity pleas in criminal cases. Under the state's new law, effective late this month, notice must lie given before the opening of a criminal (Hal if insanity is to he the defense. Wlieiv*snch notice is given, the accused will go before an officinK insanity commission composed of physicians. The commission's findings may be presented at the trial by either defense or prosecution. If the*.jury in its turn decides from the testimony thai the defendant is insane and (herefore guiltless of deliberate crime, then the judge must send the defendant to a hospital for the inshne. The nHv Michigan statute should end the travesty which, unfortunately, is still possible in so many slates when "expWts" called by opposing lawyers give endless and directly opposite testimony about a prisoner's mental Condition. CHAPTER THIRTY-FIVE "LORENA, how scared are you? I mean are you afraid to lay oui here In hiding while I slip across there and see what I can learn?' "I am not afraid, Shot. But J want to go with you." "No, no! You don't understand Look—those Mexican rustlers have driven Phantom cows up the dry stream bed and then ,jut water into the dry oed somehow. It's plain as day. but I've got to Know how they did it. I think I can cut across at an angl here—since we are already on the high altitude—and come out on the upper reaches of the stream somewhere. See? I can learn Just what happens. I probably can see the cattle trail up there, too; where the stock came out of the stream bed." "But Shot, we started out together!" "My lordy, Lorena, you—" "My lordy, nothing. I am not a— a setting hen! If there's no danger for you, '.her. there's none for me. Besides that, I'm as curious as you are." They argued some more ana he couldn't convince- her. Then he told her, in some heat, that she was as hard-headed as a mule. She did not get angry; ground. she just stoo' her ; BEST SEASON OF THE YEAR The days—'thus far—have belied the fact. Rut the nights bear witness more plainly that in another day or so it will be fall, officially. Fall, to us, is the most beautiful season of the year. Already the stage is being set rapidly for the gorgeous riot of color which makes the autumns of this region the high spot in the year for the nature lovei-. It takes only a little imagination to call up in one's mind a picture of what the next six weeks will bring. It hasibeen a beautiful summ»r, one of the longest, most temperate of recent years. A pei-son has only to look around, for example, still to see green grass everywhere and leaves t that are only slightly turning. A few bold strokes one of these chilly nights, however. will make a world of difference. From then on things will happen fast. Changing seasons have a way of following a similar pattern. Almost imperceptible shifts at first, a slow paviirg of the way. In the. daily routine, they nearly go unnoticed. Then^pver-night it seems, nature adds a few bolder Sweeps and"we caJch up with a new season. So today we are on the threshold of fall—windy, sunny, wild, sjjmrrying leaves, fleecy days of mysterious calm. It is a season of weather excitement, and preparation for winter. R^ch day is an experience in itself, tied together by the thiif blue veil of fall days and nights. Fall infiy be only a preparation for winter but. as such, it is the belt sea.son of the year. | "If you start off without me, I ; shall follow." she said, demurely "I won't be left behind! I won't!" "Then come on." he growled at last, in resignation "You certainly are contrary. My gosh. I would sure hate to be your husband!' "Nobody asked you to be my husband, Mr. Shot Rogers! Besides. I would never marry a man. I intend never to marry. Men are to bossy. But I wouldn't act this wa- to my husband because I would love him. No, I mean yes I would, because I would want to be with him and share his—" "You better stop," he interrupted. "You are talking all mixec' up. You talk too much." "You scow' too much, so there!" "I don't" "You do! You are scowling now At me." "Oh. come on, let's get going." He forced a grin as he strapped on his pack. "It's twilight, but we could still be seen. And you'll get hungry, and tired, and mad, and wish you were home, and—" "I won't" "You will, toe You'll see, missy." He started off at a quiet but rather fast walk, screening himself behind rocks and shrubs as much as possible and heading in a direction which he esimated would brinp him to the headwaters of the river forks. He guessed it might be four or five miles, at least. He wished he had a horse. Two horses. He didn't say anything to her for more than half an hour, just peering back occasionally to see that she was near. It was almost dark by this time. When they halted for a brief rest, she spoke to him. "Shot, are you really angry with me? Or were you just pretending?" "Yeah," he said. "Yeah, what?" "I'm really mad. I ought to dust yore—I ought to have made you mind me." She giggled a little at him, hap- piiy. "I've changed my mind." she said. "I'll go back now, if you want me too." "Hunh?" "I will. Do you want me to go back now?" "You better come on, now you've started. You'd get lost." She laughed again, a girlish, comradely laugh Shot pretended to remain stern, but he couldn't entirely conceal his feelings. The tone of his voice, hir slightest mannerisms, spoke more than ,iis words to her. She started humming a little, very low. "Cut out ah that noise.' he growled. "Goodness!" "Yeah, you'll get us killed." Truth lurked in his statement, and he knew it He felt that she realized their danger, too. an-J he wondered why she appeared so unconcerned about it, so ocidly happy. Well, women are strange animals; lie reckoned other men had found that out. too. He liked having her near him. She was grand, really. She wa. beautiful, and dainty, and spunky as a year-old mare. Bui he didn't understand her much. Their trek was a Iiard one, made larder by the fact of darkness and the necessity of grave caution. Shot worried lest Lorena's feet and ankles would tire. He even thought of trying to carry her, but realized at once that such an idea was ridiculous. He glanced back at her often; she was moving as smooth~.y as he. His hunch had been correct By watching known landmarks, especially distant and dominating Crown mountain, ne was able to orient himself even in the dark, and he knew when he had come to the 'dry" stream bed. He .vhispered cautiously to Lorena there. "There's been water in it—the •sand's wet vpt—hut thprp's nr> wa- ter now. Come on, let'a slip upstream a ways. You ought to be home in bed." "Hush," she commanded. They walked less than a quarter mile further when they heard water running. Alert to every sight and sound now. Shot moved slowly, with the girl at his heels. They saw no other living thing, and they remained in the "dry" stream bed which had become quite narrow between rock walls. The land around them was extremely rough, and walking was easier In the damp sand than elsewhere. .They noted that the stream bed curved rapidly, too. In a few minutes the sound of water had grown stronger, and presently Shot whispered: "ThJs dry bed has swung over right near one of the branches that's fed with springs. You see?" Lorena nodded. "Look up there, too, Lorena. There's a huge rock, bigger than a courthouse, by George! It breaks this dry gully right off. In fact, that's doubtless why this one is dry; the rock diverts most of the drainage water and all the spring water into the other two channels. Fifty feet from them, though, they came onto a cut-off—a cross channel from the watered stream bed to the dry one. This cross channel had been dug partly by artificial means, a crude canal about five feet deep anc six or eight wide. Shot stooped to finger the dir' there. "It's wet!" he whispered in dls- jdays in Scottville and later, as young married friends in troit. the year and the routine work of preparation for the year. The second Jesson will be "The Making of Bedspreads." Scottville Locals Dr. and Mrs. Ivan L. Hunt and son, John, left this morning, Mrs. Women's Study Club to Meet on Monday Hunt and son to go to Ann Ar- De- b° r and Detroit and Dr. Hunt to Grand Rapids where he will attend clinics today and Thursday. John Hunt enters the University of Michigan this week and Mrs. Hunt will spend a few days with her sister, planning to return to Scottville Sunday. The Misses Frances, Harding channel was only 50 covery. The CPOSS or 60 yaids in length. And at the other end of it Shot and Lorena found the answer to their big question, that which had disturbed the Phantom ranch now for weeks. The man and the girl looked at it carefully, crawling around It, Inspecting it while keeping a sharp lookout, too. "It's as slick as a whistle!" Shot admitted, in genuine awe. "A gate, made of heavy rough planks, Lorena: 'xx)k. the wet channel U narrow as heck here. They could drop this gate in it to make a temporary 'lam. turning the water into the cross channel and uown the dry stream. Then a couple of men with lariat ropes on horses could lift the gate again, and let the water go on down its natural course. Escobar's men have been doinp this all along! Stealing Phantom cattle and then washing out the trail!" fTn R* The first meeting of the Scotti ville Women's Study club will be held Monday, Aug. 25, at the home of Mrs. Earl Gordon on North Main street. This will be a potluck 1 o'clock luncheon with Mrs. Harriett j Meads and Mrs. Earl Gordon in charge. I Because of a great deal of im- i portant business, every member is urged to attend the meeting. Each one is asked to bring her j table service. Program Planned for Wilson PT-A The Wilson school Parent- Teacher association will have its first meeting; of the year Friday, Sept. 22, at 8 p. m. A program is being prepared ! with the following numbers: i Exercise, "Hats" — Junior I Knowles, Joyce Tompkins, Jesse Filbrun, Lois Andersen and Lloyd Andersen. Vocal number—'Mrs. George Chilberg and Mrs. Roy Chilberg. Tap dance—Cleola Knudsen. Recitation—Charles Mattox. Music—Mrs. H. Wilson. Mr. Wittbecker will give a talk. A potluck lunch will be served following the meeting and program. and Jessie Quinn returned Monday from West Allis, Wis., where they spent the week-end as guests of Mrs: Walter Mitchell. Mr. anci Mrs. Paul Listing of North Riverton are announcing the birth of an eight pound daughter, Tuesday morning, Sept. 19. She has been named Janet. Miss Leona Lake of Belding is visiting her grandmother, Mrs. Mary Sims. Miss Mary White was an overnight guest of Miss Martha White at Custer recently. (Please turn to Page 11, Column 4) STAR SCOTTVILLE ^^^^^ ^^B^BP «aio rT»vr»iTtrvNn?.n" "AIR CONDITIONED" THURSDAY-FRIDAY TEMPI QAMO EVILS c^RID ClttLE —Special Added Attractions— FIRST CHAPTER "OVERLAND WITH KIT CARSON" Lessons Are Held The Rejcord of Recent Medical Progress — SCOTTVILLE News Froiii Mason County's Second Largest City, Agricultural and Dairying Center MRS. FRANK BARCLAY, Correspondent (Telephone: Office, No. 1; Home, 126-F-14.) Important Advances >• In Nerve Disorders noon. Other guests who spent the week-end at the Pullman and The first Extension lesson of ! the year was held Tuesday and j today, with leaders coming I from the various clubs for the j • lesson, which was given by Miss j ' Jessie Marion, home furnish- i j ings specialist of Michigan State [ ! College Extension department. ! j The first lesson of the series i j was on "Color, the Master Key j ' to Beauty." Miss Marion ex! plained the use of the color chart i in determining color and its i ! uses in the home decorations, i I She displayed various drapes,! i showing pleasing color combina- > I tions. i I The morning period was spent | i in organization of the groups for j —Also Along the Road To Romance & Cartoon Shows 6:45-9:15. Admission 25c-10c LAST TIMES TONIGHT—FRED ASTAIRE GINGER ROGERS in "STORY OF VERNON AND IRENE CASTLE." —Added— Menlone Comedy "Nautical Knights." Oddity and MGM News Shows 7:00-9:15. Admission 25c-10c Coming Saturday Only—GEORGE O'BRIEN in "TIMBER STAMPEDE" and "MR. MOTO TAKES A VACATION." Matinee Saturday 2:00 p. m. Children 5c-AduIts 15c Cominc SUNDAY-MONDAY—SONJA HEN IE- TYRONE POWER-RUDY VALLEE Matinee Sunday 2:30 p. m. TUESDAY—WEDNESDAY Sept. 26-27th •DAUGHTERS COURAGEOUS" With The Lane Sisters VV%V%rV.V^ PLAN NOW TO ATTEND •^VU'VNrtJVW.'WVVWVWWtfVWVU Funeral services for Zerah G. Ashcraft were held from the Floyd Slaughter and William Evans. During the services Mrs. G. V. Felt and Mrs. Regina Taylor sang "I Need Thee Every Hour" and "Jesus, Savior, pilot Me." Interment was made in Brookside cemetery beside the father and mother whom he cared for so tenderly during their last years, and beside the brother who SCOTTVILLE'S HARVEST HOME FESTIVAL THURSDAY AND FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28 29 Stephens funeral home Tuesday ' passed away last year. By LOGAN-CLENDENING, M. D. IN A REPOKT on Medical Progress in the New England Medical Journal, Professor Ayer, of Harvard, picks 'the following as the most important advances in diseases of the nervous system. (1) The record of brain waves. It ia possible now by delicate electrical machinery to detlct and record differences in' electrical potential as the brain thinks, and these brain waves are coming to have some sig- Dr, Clendening will answer questions ; pf general interest only, and^then only through his column. nificance in studying human brain disorders. have long utilized electrical wayea through the heart, and now tht even more delicate electrical disturbances of the brain can be measured. There are two kinds of waves that Appear, one being the alpha waves, of ten second" intervals, that are a constant product of the brain which May be influenced by many slight cbangt*—chejnical, thermal, physical, physiological. For instance, they are slightly different when a person is lying down Khan when he is stand- lag up. i Delta Waves The other brain waves are called delta waves; [hey are the product of a dtorderedjbrain cortex. In epilepsy » disoriered rate of production of W»v0f is recognized. There if the (njectiqp of spikes in the rec- ;prd, and in a Jpubtful case these are ; rally regarded as conclusive the dlaglostic standpoint. Bas- «ooclusiobs on this study, epi- can be iefined as a "paroxys- 'dlsordowp rhythm." *>, ,, Jrnln turn**, in many instances. -ft localized by this irsonalities have oif- ives. Phlegmatic and illtles dhow dlffer- l. The brain waves i are found to re- closely. f in the treatment UMy £al d f epilepsy, dilemtin. Most encour- tging results have been reported r'om it. Within modern times the drug, luminal, has largely replaced .he use of bromides in epilepsy. Dilantin belongs to the same group. The barbiturates have a hypnotic quality and induce sleep. Dilantin s poor in its sleep-producing quali- ies, but it controls convulsions very effectively. Controlled Convulsions Three hundred and thirty patients ivith epilepsy have been treated with this medicine. In 79 per cent it con- rolled convulsions better than any other form of treatment. The pa- ients tolerated the drug very well and felt better with it than on any other form of treatment. (3) The treatment of vertigo due to nerve disease — Meniere's disease — augmented by the use of a diet ow in salt and high in ammonium chloride. The theory is that in tfeniere's disease there is a disor- lered sodium nutrition. However, .his finding has been disputed and as against it a series of patients did well when the salt in the diet was let alone but potassium chloride given. As time goes on, however, more evidence accumulates that the best way of treating Meniere's disease is ay surgery. The operation as now performed does not cause deafness as formerly. (4) Neuritis. It used to be thought that there were two forms of neuritis, one caused by poisons taken in through the mouth, such as lead, alcohol, arsenic, etc., and the second caused by poisons secreted in the body in diabetes, infections, etc. Now it |s believed that they are all due to vitamin B deficiency. As soon as more than one-third of the mobile B stock of the liver is exhausted, nervous symptoms appear. BDITOR'8 NOTE: Dr. Cl«ndenln« hw •evtn pamphlet! which can be obtained b» rndor.. &ch pamphlet .elli for 10 cenU .end 10 afternoon. Beautiful flowers j covered the casket and sur- i rounded it and Rev. R. R. King i brought his message of comfort 1 and .sympathy as he compared , death to the fall. As the leaves ! proving after turn a beautiful color then which made it The sympathy of the community goes out to the sisters, Mrs. Antoine LaPointe and Mrs. Alta Garvey. Mrs. LaPointe is slowly im- the accident, impossible to j gently fall and die, so life, lived care for her brother during the i to its fullest, goes on to its fruita- las t weeks, but he was tenderly I tion, then answers the call. But ; cared for by friends at Luding- as with the trees and flowers. . ton , where he was taken when the spring again awakens them i ni s condition became .serious and to life, so death is not the end. i where Mrs. Garvey and Mr. Labut only the transformation Pointe were with him to the end. which will bring eternal life , • Pallbearers were neighbors, ENTERTAIN GUESTS Frank Harnett, Freeman Gen- | . son, Frank Barclay, Orve Pittard, i •tatnpec I » envelop. a three-cent «Unjp, to Dr In car. of ffili "'' Menus of the Day ' By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE , f Associated Press Staff Writer) \ m S to their Penoche-Nut Frosting 1 cup dark 1 cup water brown sugar "a teaspoon I 1 cup granu- vanilla ! lated Kugar \ 2 cup nuts. i 2 tablespoons broken butter VB t;aspoon Bait . Boil gently, stirring frequent- j ly. the sugars, butter and water. | When soft ball forms when por- ! , tion of hot frosting is tested in j — cold water, remove pan from stove. Let stand for 20 minutes. Beat until creamy. Add remaining ingredients and frost the cake. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Borton and mother, Mrs. J. Bumstrum of ] Detroit, have oeen visiting friends in and about Scottville for a few days. They have been houseguests of Mr. and Mrs. V. Pullman and at the Stevens homes near Baldwin. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Carroll of Pontiac have also been guests at Baldwin and have called on friends and relatives here. They are all return- homes this, after- MORNING 10 a. m.—Displays opening. 12 Noon — Basket Dinner at Community Hall — Free Tables. Form your own Potluck Group and enjoy this with your friends and neighbors. FREE COFFEE, CREAM and SUGAR. AFTERNOON 1:00 p. m.—Concessions Open —Kiddie Rides, Merry-Go- Round, Ferris Wheel and Rides. Band concert by Scottville High School Band. Continuous FREE SHOW 1 to 6 at the Star Theater. Change of program each day. 1:30—Community exhibits at Community hall. Crop show at Weippert's Garage — One block South of tracks. 1:30—Men's Corn-H u s k i n g contest. Women's Nail Driving Contest. Women's Rolling-Pin Contest. 2:15—Scottville City Band in Concert. 2:30—"Native Costume Contest Elimination." 3:00—Entertainment by Vaudeville artists. Comedy, Acrobatics, Thrills, Stunts, Music. 4:00—First $100 in Free Prizes given away. 4:30—Comic Band. EVENING 7:30—Band Concert, Scottville Band. 8:00—Entertainment by Vaudeville artists. Comedy, Acrobatics, Thrills, Stunts, Music. 9:30-12:30 — Free Old Time Dancing. Good old-time music. 10:00—Modern Dancing in the Community Hall. Music by Popular Orchestra. : IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO Mrs. Edward Barthell, who had | £ JL spent the summer at Epworth , J J. Heights, returned to her home • / f Banana-Fruit Chiffon Pie at Evanston, 111. 15 Years Ago 1 cup mashed bananas 2 tablespoons lemon juice ',-i cup orange Juice \'t teaspoon grated lemon \' 2 cup granulated sugar 3 eisg yolks 1 tablespoon granulated gt-latln \' a cup cold water 3 egg whites, beaten 1 baked pie shell i teaspoon grated orange rind !-i teaspoon nalt Mix together the bananas, juices, rinds, salt, sugar and yolks. Cook in a double boiler until hot. Stir in the gelatin which has been soaked for five minutes in the cold water and stir until it dissolves. Cool. Add the whites and pour into pie shell. Chill until firm. Marchido school organized a i L . I Parent-Teacher associationj£]£ with Mrs. C. J. Peterson as president. 10 Years Ago MLss Eunice Taggart left for LaFayette, Ind., to visit friends. 5 Years Ago Capt. and Mrs. Nels Palmer were in Chicago to attend A Century of Progress. They were accompanied by Mrs. Fred Snow and daughter, Dmna, and niece, Miss Eleanor Hackert. MORNING 10:30 a. m.—Displays Open. 12:00 Noon—Basket Dinner at the Community Hall. FREE COFFEE, CREAM and SUGAR. AFTERNOON 12:30 p. m.—Band Concert. Scottville High School Band. 1:00—Judging and awarding of prizes on Community Exhibits and Crop Show Exhibits. 1:00—Free Show starts, continuous to 6 p. m. at the Star Theater. FRIDAY 1:00—Contests on the stage. Men's Hog-Calling Contest. Boys' Pie-Eating Contest. Bicycle Race. Penny Scramble. Greased Pole. 3-Legged Race. Girls' Sack Race. Running Race. Prize to the largest family, and oldest couple. 2:30—Parade of rural schools and floats. Cash prizes to be awarded to first, second and third. Immediately followed by Children's Pet Parade and High School Band in parade. 3:30—Jack Town Entertainers on the stage. Vaudeville Artists, Thrills, Comedy, Music. 4:00—Last $100 in prizes to be given away. EVENING 7:30—Scottville City Band. 8:00—Jack Town Entertainers. 9:30 to 12:30—FREE Old Time Dancing. Good Music. 10:00—Modern Dancing in the Community Hall, music by Popular Orchestra. Bring Your LUNCH And We Will Give You FREE COFFEE, SUGAR and CREAM! COME ONE—COME ALL! It's Heaps of Fun. RIDES — BANDS — PARADES — CONCESSIONS FREE PICTURE SHOWS! FOOD DISPLAYS. Register Now at the Community Hall for Free Prizes Each Day,

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