The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 21, 1939 · Page 4
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

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Thursday, September 21, 1939
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f^CEFOUR THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON. MICHIGAN. THURSDAY, SEPT. 21. 1939. THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Trademark ftefi«t*re* u. ». Patent Office > with Which is consolidated the Mason County Enterprise of hcottvillc, Mich. J AtetT evening \ save Sunday, at The Daily News Bnildlni, Bath Are. at Court tit., Lndlnrton, Mich. Entered as seeond class matter at post office, ndiniton, Mich., under act of March 3, 1897. The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for repubUeatlon of all Hew* dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published therein. All right for republication of special dispatches and local news Items herein are also reserved. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION City of Lading-ton: By carrier 15c per week. Paid in advance: $7.50 per year, $1.75 for six months. By Mall: In trading territory, paid in advance, $3.00 per year; 12.00 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; $1.25 for three months; 50c for one month. Canada and foreign, $6.00 per year. MEMBER OF Associated Press Audit Bureau of Circulation Inland Daily Press Association CASH-AND-CARRY Congress assembled in special session this afternoon to deal with neutrality legislation. AK for us, we'don't consider any single piece of legislation, in itself, half so important as the attitude of the leaders and public toward it ; f. No mere law in itself is effective. It is the attitude of tijjb enforcing agents in putting it into effect, and the attitude of the public in having it put into effect, which really giy« backbone to a law. Thus it will necpssarily be with neutrality. If our leaders want neutrality, and feel they know how to get it, ami it the public backs up a strictly neutral stand, then neut<rulify it will be. regardless of exact wording of the legislative act governing the question. * v ^Neutrality is an attitude, a desire—not so manv words f • •••. *' . • on paper. The most that legislation can do is set up curbs to those international transactions that have shown them- &jjjjves in the past, in war-time, to prejudice neutrality and embarrass any neutral position, no matter how sincere. That, specifically, is why we do not regard the present neutrality legislation as adequate. By its ternis American ships are. permitted to carry through war zones to belligerent lint ions certain classes of goods, including many used in the manufacture of munitions and armaments. The only restriction is on actual armaments themselves. But the point is that, under the present law, American ships can carry anything except armaments and can carry these cargoes through war zones to belligerent nations. Quite plainly, warring nations are not always going to agree with us as to what is and what is not contraband in these cargoes. ' The mere fact that the cargoes comply with our laws will not l>e sufficient. For example, Germany could scarcely be expected to feel placid about a cargo of cotton from the United States to England for probable munitions purposes. Yet it would be an approved shipment as far as our rirles are concerned. That is why we favor the cash-and-carry principle. Let all parties buy from us as they wish, paying cash and taking title at our docks. What happens from then on out is;lheir. business, not ours. v We all .know the flare-up that would occur if half a doxen American ships were sunk while trading with coun- tfieS at war and if American lives were lost in such incidents. This is what.the present law makes possible. It is what the;proposed cash : and-carry amendment would go far to. prevent. - . : . Recent Progress In Blood Diseases By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. f« IN A REPORT on Medical Progress in the New England Journal of Medicine, Professor Dameshek, of Bostbn's Tufts Medical School, picks the following as the most important advances in diseases of the blood. ' (1) Examination of the bone marrow. The blood is very much easiep- to study than most other organs, because all you have to do is to make a pin prick in the end of the finger Dr. Clendening will answer ,•' questions of general interest •f only, and then only through .J his column., , or the lobe of the ear, draw a drop of blood out on the slide, stain it and look at it under a microscope. That is what diagnosticians have been doing for 40 or 50 years. And they have learned a lot. ' But the circulating blood, which is what you study that way, is conditioned by the bone marrow, because it is in the bone marrow that the circulating blood cells originate. A few yea: Waed by w ago a method was de- Ich some bone marrow can be obtained for microscopical Htudy. The bone selected is the Breast bone. A small cut is made in ie skin and a special needle goes the bone plate and whips ough I ii ra- out » jilecq of. marrow for inspection. The operation does not hurt l&y teore or a» much as the drilling if a tooth and is perfectly harmless. f Firmly Established *5 It has become firmly established » method «f studying blood dis- ptacjj jnore 4Mcact idea of Imp'on CAR b> gained from i Mgeneriiting or degen is chronic anemia, due to the state of chronic iron deficiency. Iron is needed in definite quantity in the diet to stimulate the bone marrow in the production of healthy blood cells. If iron is deficient, the marrow in the production of healthy the product is inferior. The red blood cells are smaller than normally, and do not contain the proper amount of oxygen-carrying hemoglobin. This leads to impaired nutrition, with flattened finger-nails, graying hair, wrinkled facial skin and sores at the corners of the mouth. Usually in Women The condition appears moat usually in women, and in women of the lower income groups. The diet of this group tends to be deficient in iron and. repeated pregnancies further deplete the body iron, leading to the condition of chronic anemia. A definite practical warning concerns women of the higher income groups who manage to get themselves in this condition by going on freak diets. The last victim of this kind I saw had fervently embraced the separate carbohydrate and protein nonsense, and thought she felt fine and was in gyod health until it was found that her blood cells contained about half the iron she needed. The only treatment is to increase the iron in the diet, by the direct use 1*1>M involved. -^ to suck >W- out, ,te rests Bit forma of iron in the form of medicine, if necessary. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS 9. M.: "What is your opinion in connection with radium to shrink an enlarged thymus gland?" Answer: I have never heard of radium being used for this purpose. Under x-ray the thymus disappears, but I doubt if radium rays would penetrate that far. EDITOR'S NOTE: Dr. Clendenlng hu •even pamphlets which cut b* obuinid by readers. Each ptmphltt telli for 10 cent*. For anr one Mmphlet daired, iwnd 10 tWitf extract py OPEN ARNOLD WRITTEN FOR AND RELEASED BY CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION CHAPTER THIRTY-SIX IT WAS about ten that night When Shot and Lorena had finished their inspection of the clever water diversion gate, there at the headwaters of Ghost river. By the simple expedient of dropping a board dam in a narrow gorge, icy mountain water could be thrown as desired from one channel to another. It would flow on down the "dry" channel into the main water course far below. Then It would be changed back again, and within a few hours the "dry" channel would be literally dry again. In this arid region, top sand would show dry In two or three hours of evaporation, just as wet cloth^3 when hung on a line in Arizona will dry in 15 minutes to half an hour. Shot knew that this solved the mystery of George Brazee's disappearing cows. Small herds of them had been stolen repeatedly. They had been traced to the river water, but no tracks had ever been shown where they came oxi* again. True, nobody had ever ridden far up the dry bed to look for tracks, because no tracks showed where the dry bed joined the main stream; there the dry bed was in effect just a part of the river bank itself. "Well, little girl," Shot whispered to Lorena there in the dark, "I'll be doggoned if you aren't the gamest thing in Arizona, to come this far. But you see what we found. Now, you must be frizzled eut." "Yes, Shot," she admitted. "I am very tired now. But I can go on." "Nope. No, we argued a lot back yonder, but I put it up to you now, Lorena. We must be well over into Mexico, across the line. You couldn't make it walking all the way back home tonight, and I couldn't carry you that far, I guess, so—" "No, indeed, Shot." "So, I say let's hide you up nere somewhere while I scout around a little more. As you know, we're pretty close to Escobar's men now. Somewhere down below here, not far I'd guess, he took cows out of the dry bed, then came up here to turn water into it We're taking a chance being here, but since he just passed by this afternoon, turned his water dam on and then off, I imagine his whole force is in eamp. But the camp won't be far away." "That makes sense," she admitted. "It's like—like a war, Isn't it?" "Darned If It's not! Well, now, listen—I got to finish what I started. I'll help you find a place to hide and I'll be back as soon as I can. Say by daylight, anyhow. Right now, though, I'll edge downstream and see if I can pick up the spot where the cows left the dry bed, and see how far I can trail them by night. There's a fair moon, and stars." "Shot, it will be extremely dangerous!" "I've got a six-shooter on. So have you." "But that's only — goodness, S*/ot! Glor-reee!" "I'll watch out, never fear. You •tay hidden yourself. And be thinking up a good story to tell when we get back home—when!" They moved with great caution to a spot some 300 yards away and he made Lorena comfortable under the open sky. She had a blanket. And some candy which she had carried, and some jerked beef—dry, hard,, stringy meat—which Shot had carried. The jerky was Alone for the first time, Lorena was rather badly confused. strangely appetizing now, she discovered. Shot ate some of it for his own nourishment, too, but left the candy for her. They had belt canteens. " He was gone and out of sight before she fully realized it. Alone now for the first time since leaving the Brazee household, Lorena Hamilton had figuratively to pinch herself. She was rather badly confused, wondering why in the world she had ever been so anxious to trek away back into this wilderness, wondering indeed whatever kind of fate had dictated such a summer of adventure for her to date. Danger threatened a., around her. She had endured hardships, and certainly faced still more. And yet—t.iere was a lightness in her heart, a strange spiritual glow which spelled no less than happiness. Danger? . . . What of it? . . . Hardship? . . . What of that, too? Lorena was not afraid. Not afraid. She was just anxious for the moment at dawn when Shot Rogers should return. She was thinking of him—never dreaming that she could sleep a wink—when her physical Deing took charge and she went to sleep there on the high, cool ground. • • • "I guess," said Sally Brazee, "that they just decided to stay in town over night. It's quite a trip in, George, and if Lorena was having trouble with her teeth she'd want to have the dentist job all done before she come back out." "Yep, that's so," her husband agreed. "I do wish she wouldn't Just dash off such a way, though. I declare, if she ain't my own niece! We used to act that way, in Kentucky. Papa raised us girls to look out for ourselves, and we—" "And yo*. done so, Sally," George Brazee put in, admiringly. ''Now you take Lorena. She enabled us to size her up the first day she come here." "You mean—?" "Shore! Didn't a bunch of Mexican thieves lasso her and try to kidnap her? They could have claimed fat ransom. And, by lordy, didn't she give them the slip herself? Spunkiest piece of business I ever heard of! I been '.riling it. Every man I meet has to talk about it now. It's all over the coun- IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO in the milk. Add to the rest of the ingredients and freeze until stiff. Repack and let "ripen" two hours. Cocoanut Wafers Mrs. H. K. Hansen and son, Walter, returned to their home j at Ludington after visiting for several days with relatives at Waukegan, 111. , 15 Years Ago \ Miss Helen Koudelka left for Kalamazoo to begin her studies i at the State normal college. ! I 10 Years Ago ! Miss Grace Thorne and her sis,ter, Miss Isabel Thorne, planned to spend the week-end in Fermville on a business trip. 5 Years Ago j Rosemary Kazmerski was I honored at a gay party in cele-j bration of the anniversary of I of her birthday. 'i cup butter 1 cup granulated sugar 2 eggs, beaten 1 teaspoon vanilla '.'4 teaspoon almond extract 1 teaspoon grated lemon rind ',» teaspoon Halt 2 tablespoons cream >i cup cocoanm 2'i cups pastry flour 1 ttaspoon cream of tartar. Cream the butter and sugar. Add the eggs and beat well. Add the rest of the ingredients and mix lightly. Drop portions 'from the tip of a spoon onto greased baking sheets. Flatten. Bake. According to recent estimates. j the total number of Jews in the 1 world is a little over 15,000.000. The world population is ap- i proximately two billion. try, I expect. Every man I know Is in love with her." "Well—" "You take young Shot Rogers. You notice he's acting altogether different from what he used to. He don't hardly ever say such things as 'ain't' any more, Sally. He keops his face shaved, and his hair slicked down, and the manure off his boots and chaps when he rides. He picked flowers for Lorena and had to whip half the bunk house with his fists to make them stop razzing him." "George, I want her to take up with Jerry, though. Wouldn't you?" George Brazee turned to look at his wife. He sat in their bedroom, his shoes off and his shirt on?, and .his long nightgown hanging conveniently on another chair. It was after 9:30 and he was about to go to bed. 1 "Why, Sally gal, It's not for me to say. Not for us. Lorena's grown. She's able to take care of herself. I—well, Jerry's got big good points. But that young buck's got a lot to learn, let me tell you. I doubt Lo- rena'll be willing to teach him. Or jable." i "You think she prefers Shot?" "She's prob'ly got a sweetheart In Kentucky. Back home." Sally Brazee pondered that. She was taking down her hair—long, •thick, brown hair with considerable "trimmings" in gray, as George expressed it. She would pjvisently have it done up in a comfortable ^cnot for the night. She was al- jeady tn a rather voluminom night gown of her own. "I suppose so, George. But Jerry is so handsome! And he's been to college; he knows a lot of things. A girl ought to love an educated man." George answered that from Inside hL gown, his hands fumbling comically for the sleeves. Through the cloth he spoke to her. "Miz Brazee, ma'am, you didn't 'marry no college man. No educated man." "Why, yes, that's so. And I don't regret it." "Um. You let yore niece alone. She ain't going to pay you no mind anyway. , She knows what she'i doing." In ten minutes George Braze* was snoring. (To Be Continued) i Freesnit ! Sunday guests of Mr. and j JMrs. L. L. Stanley were Mr. jand Mrs. Earl Callendar and baby and their sister, all of Benton Harbor, and Mr. and ;. Mrs. Harry Rasmussen. ' Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Stanley I land family were Sunday guests , ! of Mr. and Mrs. James Bennett I 'of Sherman. i Harry Rasmussen went to Benton Harbor Sunday after- ; i noon for a brief visit. i ; Vera Lucker, who graduated , i from the Freesoil high school i with the class of 1939, is tak- | I ing post-graduate work in the > I school this year. ; i • —— i ; Mississippi had more farms, j i according to the 1930 census. . 'than California, Oregon and i Washington combined. Menus of the Day By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE (Associated Press Staff Writer) Chicken Salad Molds 3 cups diced >/ 4 teaspoon salt cooked chicken >/4 teaspoon 2 cups dlcc-d paprika 1 celery ; . 1 pup stiff '/4 cup chopped mayonnaise pimlentos 2 tablespoons >,i cup shredded lemon Juice almonds Mix the juice and mayonnaise.! Add half of the combination to ! the rest of the ingredients Fill j buttered cups and chill. Unmold carefully onto crisp lettuce or I cress. Garnish with pimientos strips. Top with rest of dressing. Peppermint-Stick Ice Cream Vg cup crushed 1 cup granu- peppermlnt lated sugar candy '{, t.-aspoon salt 1 cup milk 2 teaspoons 1 quart thin vanilla cream Soak the candy for 10 minutes 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.OO Single 400 Rooms—Fireproof .,. ; HARRISON HOTEL HARRISON STREET (Just off Michigan Boulevard) ANDREW C. WEISBURG, Pres. Edward W. Jack*, Mgr. 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Flaky. Healthful Wesco Soda CRACKERS 2 12c Eatrnore NUT OLEO * 9ic Choice Hand Picked — Michigan Navy Beans u>. 5c Mott's Jellies ^MOc Apple. Gropo, Raspberry, Strawberry, Orange Marmalade Embassy Peanut Butter 2 £ 219 Fould's Macaroni or Spaghetti 2 ?*«•• 15c 6ct 13.50 Vital Feels'* Ctekct fir S2.M lid Two WriMer* fnm Asr Fwld't Product*. FANCY COUNTRY CLUB rAT^HD • Urg " Iflr V/\ I ^Vr '44'ofbotttw I vv HEAD LETTUCE EXTRA LARGE JUMBO SIZE BRUSSELS SPROUTS Weolthies — All Purpose Wolf Rivet - For Baking 10 ">• Mclntosh — All Purpose Apples. 8 Ibs. 19c CRANBERRIES EARLY BLACKS For That Cranberry Sauce FANCY TOKAY (Fancy Michigan Grapes, basket 15c) 19c 19c 19c .. "' POTATOES MICHIGAN - U. S. No. 1 SWEET POTATOES 15 6 19c CHICKENS Fancy Roasting Frying or Stewing 23c Macaroni or Genuine FilUts oi Potato Salad * 15c Haddock ">• 15c Armour's Star - Sliced Hormel't Spiced Ham *. 29c Spam uo..oa» 25c Long Cut '' Country Club Saiier Kraut » 5c Thuringer if "> 23c HERRUD'S ROASTED PORK SAUSAGE ». 35c LAMB ROAST SSSS& »• 1 3 Vic Yearling Lamb SUw, lb. 7o - Yearling Lamb Rib Chops, Ib. 15e LAMB LEG ROAST YEARLING ib. 1 9c Alaska Chum SALMON Tall can lie Fancy Green Giant Peas Carnation oi 15c Pet Milk cans 258 Seaside Fancy Tomato Soup Lima Beans 3 ^ 25c Campbell's 4 °^. 27c MAXWELLS 25c Rich Red Tomato Catsup^:7V 2 c Royal Gelatin Desserts or Jello 3 pka.. 14c Wheatles p»« 10c CRISCO Beechnut Coffee & 27c Del Monte Coffee Swansdown Coke Flour 24e 21 e 3 w 47c KROGER ACCIFV THIS AMAZING OUiAKANTII BUY any KfOf.r Hun. LIKE It u will or b*tt*r, potllon In otlglml conulntr . . " tb'« unu Ittin, r«t OR f«turn uaiuf 4 >ll| (tplKnlt FREE wife [Mdltiiwi prlc*. /•*^?<i

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