The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 22, 1939 · Page 4
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, September 22, 1939
Page 4
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PACE. FOUR THE DAILY N£WS-LUDINGTON. MICHIGAN. FRIDAY, SEPT. 22,1939. THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Trademark Rcglstprrd U. ft. Talent Office With which is consolidated the Mason County Enterprise ot bcottville, Mich. Pnbllfthcd every evening, save Sunday, at The Dally News Building, Rath Ave. M Court St., Ladlngton, Mich. Entered as second class matter at post office, tvtUnftoa, Mich., under act of March 3, 1897. The AdBOtlated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for repunllcatlon of all j ttewf dlspalchefi credited to it or not otherwise credited In this paper and also the ' I*C«I new* published therein. All rlRht for rcpubllcation of special dispatches and local news Items herein are a'so reserved. *1HTTEN FOR AND RELEASED BY CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION by OPEN ARNOLD TERMS OF SUBSCRD7TION City of Ludlnglon: By carrier 15c per week. Paid in advance: $7.50 per year, 9J.T5 for tbc months. By Mail: In trading territory, paid in advance, $3.00 per y**r: $2.00 for six months; $1.00 for-three months; 35c for one month. Outside trading tirritory |>»ld in advance: $4.00 per year; $2.50 for six months; $1.25 for tnree months; 50c for one month. Canada and foreign, $6.00 per year. TWO AT A TIME Our irlon of n \v»r is ono ilmf would he conducted like a prize figlif, like the Louis-Pastor fio-hi Wednesday ni^lil. In other wrrds, Aval-ring nations liave a lot to learn from prize fight fans. In a \var, everybody fights; everybody is involve<l. In a prize fighl, we say "let's YOU and II131' fight," and we accept the verdict, realising it is all a crazy business any- wny. Seldom do the fans become involved, at least not at the expense of their own hides and those of their friends ' below. They must, surely, leave'a and families. Too bad it cannot be that way in war. Let the partisan camps he as partisan as (hey wish, with speeches at appropriate intervals about .sport.sinanship. Let those who aspire to pugilistic championship go to it—two at a time. CHAPTER THIRTY-SEVEN SHOT ROGERS found that the Jry stream bed was not as badly eroded as the other two beds had been. More water went down them, tearing out the soil, sculpturing the rocks or rolling *hem, making rapids and water falls and generally doing havoc over the centuries. This dry bed was compara- • Lively smooth and that was a i blessing to his walking. | Water diverted into it temporarily, of course, had erased any cat! tie tracks in the bed itself, but he i was stooping to scan both banks to see where the stock had been I turned out. He knew there .vould j likely be a regular path that Esco, bar's men had used several times, | for several herds had been mys- ! teriously driven out of the valleys But keep the fans, especially the women and children, of the arena. AUTO OWNERSHIP The democratic and widespread nature of motoring is attested strikingly in a recent U. S. bureau of public roads report showing that all but -J.3:! percent of the l2.">,:{()0,<)<)<) passenger automobiles in this country are owned by f'ami- •lies with incomes of considerably less than JjM.OOO a year. In a few decades the automobile has passed from the luxury to the necessity stage. Some persons, it is true, are inclined to limit sharply the practical necessity of automobile ownership and oporation in many instances, particularly when the family income is very small. As long as persons regard cars as necessities, however, attendant practical conditions must conform. Unfortunately, however, the political tendency is still to classify automobiles as luxuries, this trend being most pronounced, of course, in the field of taxation. Thus it might be well for tax experts to study (his new government report of auto ownership. It shows conclusively that the days are gone when automobiles and gasoline can be soaked e.xlra fees on the excuse that they are luxuries, that people who own cars can also afford to pay more taxes. That was once true, but no more. Economy of openition is also of vital importance to .more and more persons. Aside from improved mechanical factors, the government' report, referring to the average car, points out that "steady driving on concrete pavements at -JO miles an hour means gasoline consumption at the' rate of .0575 gallon per mile. At 00 miles per hour it is .OSJ —nearly half again as high. The ^0 miles difference in s'^eed means an increase of one-fourth cent a mile for gasoline alone.' 1 When Your Stomach Blushes Too Easily well-marked trail. He found it. Not more than half a mile from the plank diversion dam, where he had discussed it with Lorena, Shot came onto a definite trail some 50 feet wide. There cattle and horses had come out of the dry bed. There they had out turned up a steep incline, circled in a wide arc and headed directly south. Shot knew the trail led further into Sonoro, Mexico. Doubtless it would lead directly to Luis Escobar's main camp. His first thought was to go back to Lorena. Then he realized that the hour couldn't be more than midnight, if that By being careful to keep an eye on landmarks so as not to become lost, he could follow the trail a long ways, perhaps learn something of value, and still get back to Lorena before morning. They would have to sit in concealment all day, he knew, and hasten back home the next night. So, now while he could, he'd best follow the cattle trail and learn where to lead his mounted fighters when he could get back to them with the important news. Being afoot. Shot necessarily moved slowly, but he had no difficulty following so plain a trail even at night. He could deduce, just from looking at the contour of the land, which way the cattle had been driven most of the time, so that he did walk reasonably fast. This was all unknown country to him. Doubtless in Mexico, it had not been visited by many American folk, certainly not by many cowboys. The Phantom cattle were kept down on the grassy flat: below. The canyons and cliffs made natural fences in most places there so that a few cowboys could handle a lot of cows. Things had gone smoothly until Escobar started raiding. Shot decided he would be safe enough at night. If necessary he could have his pistol out and shooting before anybody could do him harm, he felt. He figured the cattle thieves would all be asleep. Maybe he could creep up within sight of their camp and learn exactly the lay of the land. He walked on In some ip-r>atience, elated at having diF so much of importance th.. ind the preceding day, elau .. at having had Lorena Hamilton share the discoveries with him. Perhaps it was his thinking of Lorena which caused him to become incautious. Or perhaps it was just the careless confidence of youth. He abruptly topped a low ridge without creeping up to peer carefully over it first, and when he did so he suddenly saw more than a dozen lights. In that instant, too, a man's voice addressed him. "Manos arriba!" it said harshly (the Spanish command for hands up). "Quien es aqui?" * * * Lorena Hamilton awoke with a start. Without knowing why, she felt her heart suddenly pounding. Light was on her face, bright light from Dazed a full minute to orient herself, then re- the open sky. She sat up. and frightened, she took membered quickly that she was on a mountain side and that Shot Rogers had hidden her. Her concealment was effected by rocks as big as bath tubs, and by buck brush, mountain laurel and assorted shrubs which grew among them. Her bed itself had been miraculously soft, due to grasses which formed a natural mattress for her one blanket, finitely rested, but She felt in- immediately she was concerned about the man who had placed her there. "He said he'd be back before dawn," she murmured. Perhaps it was he that had awakened her and set her heart pounding, she thought. Maybe he would be teasing, having fun trying to scare her. But no, that didn't make sense, not here, with danger all around them. Shot had gone off before midnight to try to follow a cattle trail. Her wrist watch told her it was now almost six of a new day, and he hadn't returned. The thought worried her. She ate some more jerked meat and drank a cup or so of water from her canteen while she waited. When she felt she had waited several hours, her watch proclaimed 20 minutes of eight. That was early, or it was late, depending on the point of view. It meant that Shot had been gone nine or ten hours. Having promised to com<£ her young friend. back not later than dawn, he must surely have encounter** trouble, Lorena reasoned. But she could think of nothing to do. Anyhow, he had told her to wait for him. She couldn't sit still. Shu tried studying the scenery. Ordinarily she loved the mountains and cliffs and the cloud-mountains that loomed above the real ones against their inconceivably blue sky. Ordinarily she could have been content just to sit or lie in such an idyllic setting and day dream. She tried to force that mood now, without success. Time drags impossibly under circumstances 01 mental stress, and Lorena was rested and full ol energy again. Long before noon she felt that she just had to take some sort of action or she'd go crazy. Even though it was daytime, when 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.) The Amber-Missionary society held its first meeting of the fall Thursday afternoon at Amber hall. Mrs. G. V. Felt, president of the society, conducted the business .session and it was decided she stood an excellent chance of i to hold a baked goods sale on being seen, she had to move, had to do something. Shot had told her he would go down the il:y stream, try to pick up the trail of the stolen cattle and follow that a ways. "Perhaps he fell and crippled himself!" she whispered, in mounting alarm. She envisioned him suffering, helpless. "He wouldn't dare to call out, or shoot his gun In signal. He would be trusting me to help him, send help or come to him or something, surely." Saturday, Oct. 21. The committee in charge includes Mesdames Roy Chilberg, M. W. Chinnery, 'Bad Example' Is Sermon Topic The subject of the sermon at the 10 o'clock Mass at St. Jerome's Catholic church this Sunday, Sept. 24, will be "Bad Example." The general public is cordially invited to attend this service. Scottvillc Locals Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Gilmore and son, Kenneth, and Mr. and Mrs. Don McFarland spent the week-end with the Joe Cartel- family at Coleman. Mrs. Joe Pym of Seattle, Wash., arrived Thursday to spend some Paul Weinert and Charles John-1 time with her brother, Chesley son to solicit baked goods, while! McFarland, and also to visit Mesdames C. E. Hubbell, Jay'other relatives. Mrs. Pym was Cooper and George Chilberg willj formerly Gladys McFarland and make the arrangements for the it is about 25 years since she left sale. i Scottville. This is her first trip Mrs. Elmer Peterson had I back. | charge of the devotional hour Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Barich with the song, responsive and uf Staten Island, N. Y.. arc visit- Scripture reading and prayer, ine their parents. Mr. and Mrs. P. A short memorial was held iniL. Pcdersen, south of town. Mr. Hcckman, Rex Hllden. Lloyd Ttibbs, Clare Tyler, Corlls La- Guire, Monroe Nash, James Crofoot, Tony Piazza, Josephine Piazza, Glen Cole and Maxine, Eileen and Carol Hunt. Robert Jeltema was unable to be present. Mrs. Jeltema had come from Grand Rapids for her little son, Garth, and the party and shower were a complete surprise. She returned to Grand Rapids Tuesday. Melon, tomato and peach season is closing. All three crops have been excellent this season. The first Parent-Teacher association meeting of the Frcesoil school year will be hold on the first Monday evening in October. Mrs. Rhoda Howard, who is spending a vacation at her home here, visited at the home of her brother, Arthur Martin, of Manistee, Tuesday night. Mrs. Arthur Martin, who is a former Freesoil resident, is very ill. Mrs. Selina Martin accompanied Mrs. Howard. Now she knew she absolutely j memory of Mrs. D. K. Prettyman, | r.nd Mrs. George Hanscn of must move. She gathered the more j W ith Mrs. Louis Grassa in charge. I Perth Amboy, N. J., will arrive essential items in his pack and strapped them on her own back, then walked as carefully as she could to the makeshift dam. There she stooped to look carefully at the sand, inspecting it minutely as she walked back and forth. This sand was dry this morning as if it had felt no water for weeks, but it was clamp enough underneath to be crunchy and hold any track form. Shot surely should have left his tracks, she reasoned. Within a few minutes she found them. She knew instantly that they were his because she had often walked with him and knew exactly the kind of imprints his boots left. And anyway, these were a lone man's. Thev could be nobody else's. She felt her pulse speeding there in a nameless fear. The greenery, the rocks, the high blue sky tinted in turquoise toward the north, all connoted peace and tranquility. Why should she be afraid ? She held a gun. Slie was just imagining a lot of things! L,ike a—like— like an old setting hen! The thought wasn't funny now. She was not good at self-delusion. Nervous, and realizing that she moved directly toward an enemy, Lororm nevertheless set out determinedly to follow the tracks of Mrs. Grassa read a poem Mrs. Frank Barclay and G V. Felt gave short talks. i The topic of the program was "Places of Interest," with Mesdames Louis Grassa, M. W. Chinnery and Frank Barclay in charge. A group song opened the program, followed by talks by Mrs. G. V. Felt, Mrs. M. W. Chinnery and Mrs. G. W. Alway. Mrs. Felt told of places of interest which one should visit in and ! Sunday at the Pedersen homo. Mrs. | Mr. Hanscn is a nephew of Mrs. i Pedersen. Miss Helen Bennett Hostess FREESOIL.—A surprise miscellaneous shower, honoring Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jeltema. was' making a trip to the west coast.; Riven trip this evening at the Monday . giving" personal experiences of ! Piazza home south of trie village. i visits' in the various states they: T h<? party was sponsored by Mrs ' Helen Bennett. Chinese checkers, pinochle. 500 in- ; and rummic were played durhu went through on their summer. Mrs. Chinnery told of an ... teresting side trip which she took the evemnq and dancing was while in the west last year, the mioyed Fred Bacon provided trip being to one of dams in the Mrs.. Alway, who AT DARON'S MARKET 505 S. James Street ROLLED BONELESS BEEF RIB ROAST Ib. ib. loC < the large' the music. A delicious collective luncheon recently re-: was served. turned from atrip to the "New i Mrs. JeHoma, assisted by York World's fair, gave a most'Lloyd Tubbs, opened and cits-; interesting account of that trip. Played her many, lovely and ».sc- She told of the interesting tbuvs ful Rifts for which she expresed to be found on the trip to New sincere thanks. (To Be Continued) Menus of the Day By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. THE STOMACH is a good chemical factory. The chemicals it secretes are designed to reduce foods to a state where they can be absorbed. Besides the response to food, the stomach secretion varies with the emotions of the body. Fatigue, rage, fear, excitement can stop or set loose the stomach juice. "Just as sensitive persons blanch and blush Dr. Clendening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. Externally," writes Dr. W. C. Alvarez, "so also they may blanch and blush internally." Perhaps your stomach "blushes" too easily and you call it indigestion. The stomach is the grievance committee of the body. When anything is wrong anywhere, the stomach is likely to be upset. One of the constituents of the stomach secretions is hydrochloric acid. It helps in the digestion of meats and proteins. When, for any Treason, there is an increase in this stomach secretion, we have the picture of acid dyspepsia. Its Symptoms The symptoms of acid dyspepsia are discomfort, burning, feeling of a lump in the stomach, cramping, ono or more hours after eating. The discomfort is located in the pit of the stomach. "Heartburn" is a common complaint; it consists of the regurgitation of acid food up the esophagus and into the mouth. The fluid may set the teeth on edge Headache is a regular development It may be present on waking, anc may nag the patient through the .tment of acid dyspepsia is it satisfactory. The diet shouh ated. Sources of worry must inated. Fresh air, sunshine ,tion cannot be emphasized too •ally, .among the medicine " i take first place. Milk of and bicarbonate of soda ________ ty used among these inagnesia is magnesium It come* in two forms— Ugh is no real choic< neutralizes thi aUmach and it alac * aodlum bicarbo- ate, baking soda, is the standby of he acid dyspeptic everywhere. It may be taken in almost unlimited uantities. It is said to have sec- ndary irritating qualities and to ause alkalosis, but I have seldom bserved those effects. It causes burping" because in uniting with he hydrochloric acid it produces alt and water and carbon dioxide gas. The gas dilates the stomach ike a balloon, finally forcing escape —the "burp." Other Alkalis Other, and probably better, alka- is are calcium carbonate and bismuth. Tobacco and alcohol should be ex- iluded from the acid dyspeptic's routine. The diet for acid dyspepsia should >e mild and non-stimulating. Thor- mgh and slow chewing and mastica- ion of food is a habit to be learned. Avoid all fried, greasy and highly- seasoned food. Select three meals from the fol- owing articles: Water, milk, cream, >utter, egg malted milk (unsweetened), strained milk soups, gelatin (with cream), custard (not sweet), soft-boiled eggs, plain toast, properly-cooked grits, mush, wheat germ :ereals or cream of wheat (with butter or with cream and a small amount of sugar), mashed potatoes (beaten up light with milk). Use very little salt or sugar and no condiments. Later this diet can be amplified. lit of, nagn By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE j (Associated Press Staff Writer) j Broiled Sausages i (For Two or Three) ' 5 link Knusagcs minced !8 teaspoon parsley pepper 1 tablespoon I '.) teaspoon boiling \v:iter | Prick .the .sausages .several Prick the sausages several ; them from bursting. Arrange in a shallow pan and broil 10 minutes—or until well-browned. ' Turn .several times with a fork. Add the rest of the ingredients and, after one minute, .serve around eggs placed on a heated platter. THE OPEN FORUM Readers arc Invited to use this column to express their Ideas upon piiinu ,|ii Nii..-f ;uid IOJHC-, of Kdieral interest, letters printed under Diis headijiR will he understood in represent the opinion of the individual writer r.iliicr than that of The News. Letters involving racial or rcliglou? controversies or p rsonal attacks will'not he accepted. All communication? SHOULD NOT F.XCKED 20U WORDS and must be signed by the nam. ani rddress of the writer. i SEES NO GAIN ' EDITOR, THE NEWS: ; Well, what I, plan? I judge i "cents." I doubt very much if we can have a la-sting increase the Townsend : in buying p^wer without an in- from the re- crease in wealth, and wealth is j cake with whipped York. speak'._ especially ot wtu- kin'.s Glenn, wiiich she described vividlv. She brought cut many rfrier points of interest, giving pleasing personal reaction to the . tuiuus points. Her description of the various parts cf the fair she had visited gave her audience a nice understanding of the magnitude and the beauty of the fair and the various exhibits. She Uld -of the many exhibits which women! especially are interested in. The! Belgian lace, lovely as frost on i the windowpane, and the gor-; RCOOS tapestries; the pathe-j tic meagernes.s of the Czecho-1 slovakian building; glimpses of! the Russian. Italian and other! buildings were given with keen \ appreciation. At the close of the program' the ladies were invited to the' dining room -where the Me.s-l dames Nels, George and Roy' Chilberg served peach short-! cream, cof- i The shower was enjoyed by Mrs. R'-brrt Jeltema. honoriM>"; Theodore John c on of Ludinptin.' Helen Bennett, sponsor; Mrs. Marian Seitz. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Cole, Mr. and Mr.s. Cecil ; Lydic, Mr. and Mrs. D3ugla:>' BEEF KETTLE OR CHUCK ROAST ... BOSTON BUTT PORK ROAST, lean and very little bone, Ib. REGULAR SLAB BACON, , , by the piece Ib. VEAL SHOULDER . Ib. SALT SIDE PORK. streak of lean and streak of fat, Ib. FHKSII | Kg* SIDE PORK. 2 Ibs. JLO^ 25c i 20C SPRINGERS, fresh dressed, VFAL CHOPS, Ib. SHORT RIBS OF BEEF. lean and ' 191 incatv .... Ib. PHONE 413 plies of Messrs. Brunke and only produced by labor. It fee and butter rolls. Beautiful Young that anyone who ques- : seems pitiful that people old: flower.s from the Chilberg gar- tian.s the plan in any way is ; enough to know thosei things by ' J -- ' plainly ignorant or prejudiced.i stern experience should be both. Which covers one-half misled in their declining years Spaghetti Imperial (Uses Up Leftovers) 3 tablespoons ',4 cup diced bacon fat celery 2 tablespoons I'/a cups cooked minced onions spaghetti I 2 tablespoons (or macaroni) minced 1 cup tomatoes I peppers ! Heat fat in a frying pan. Add i and brown onions, peppers and j celery. Add rest of ingredients ' and cook slowly for ten minutes. Stir frequently. of all the argument that ha.> ever been advanced in favor of the plan—the other half bein^ that the doubter Ls a tool cf Wall street. Mr. Brunke says something in this, "The Townsend plan will put a 2 percent tax on monetary transactions and this money will come right into our neighborhood to be spent with our merchants, farmers and professional men, which cannot be .said of any other tax." Any deal except a straight out "swap" i> probably a "monetary transaction." Then this "transaction tax" is simply a sales tax, and worse. And are not a number by a "will-o-the-wisp" which docs not now. and probably never will, benefit any but a very few. An old idea with a new name. ROB'T F. WITTBECKEB Scottville. dens decorated the tables the main room. and' Scottville Churches Chamber School • Mr. and Mrs. Richard Sadosty and son, Walter Lee; Ossie Harrell, Miss Louise Goodrich, Miss Inger Jensen and George Beale snent Sunday evening at the Nels Jensen home. John Goodrich, who recently underwent a major operation at NOTICE! We Are Now Open for Business and Are Buying Cider Apples Scottville Apple Products Co. Freesoil Mrs. Alice Cole and Mrs. Albert Cole are preparing the Minnie Hagstrom residence for occupancy. They will soon ! ing to"pay it? move to the Hagstrom home. I „ .. . , , , The Freesoil Extension club; Ifn thev . sfhou J2 payr !h s ™!L C , i ? i urace uoieman ana cnnaren 011 „ will meet Tuesday afternoon ? a ° 0x " e3 mto . thev , c T^,:Luclington wer- entertained at I 8 with Mrs. E. V. Isenbarger atM ust how much ahead is your- * - her Gunn lake home community? If they do not pay as much a.s comes in, some other poorer. ST. JEROME'S CATHOLIC AND MISSIONS (Rev. Gordon Grant, rector) Riverton: Mass—8 a. m. Scottville f Mass—10 a. m. METHODIST (Rev. R. R. King, minister) Sunday school—10 a. m. Morning worship—11 a. m. Epworth league—6:30 p. m. Scottville. Phone 63-J. Mar 'ne hospital in Detroit, from your own community 0-3-: returned home Saturday, Sept. • j 1C. Mrs. Ida Coleman and Mrs. Grace Coleman and children of Mary Jane and Joan Dzolek and Bobby Bennett are begin- community must ners in the Primary depart- j Is tnat J ust ? i supper at the Dahlquist-Gustafson home recently. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Close ment of the Freesoil school this year. The proposition of a public speaking class and a de&atin: Here Ls a little game that ought to go well ac Townsend meetings—or perhaps it had better bs tried in private first. team is being discribed among ; Very embarrassing to have a TTyaaf r»i 1 V»i ii\i t-nV^nr^ ,,«-., ,-J ,„ 4 r . i * •', . _v i e i i good trick miss fire before the QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS K. E. B.: "Please explain the cause and treatment of scabies." Answer: Scabies, or itch, is caused by a small mite which burrows into the delicate skin between the fingers. Along its burrow is a scab of blood, hence the name. Itch is the result of uncleanliness, because the mite stays in clothes and bedclothes. Treatment is by rubbing in sulphur ointment for two or three nights. The sulphur treatment should not be kept up too long because sulphur irritates the skin. EDITOR'S NOTE: Dr. Clendening has ••ven pamphlet* which can b« obtained by reader*. Each pamphlet Belli for 10 cents. For any one pamphlet deiired, tend 10 cent* in coin, and a lelf-addresmid envelop* •tamped with a three-cent stamp, to Dr. Login Clendening, in care of thin paper. Th« pamphlet, are: "Three Week«' Reduc- far Diet", "Indigestion and Constipation". "Reducing and Gaining", "Infant Feed* !?. l C > J' I ii 5tr S. ctio , M for th « Treatment of OtabttM". ••Femlnin. Hygiene" ami "Th« Cur* el tb* Hair and Skin". Freesoil high school students j and will be organized if a suf- and son, Richard, of Muskegon, spent last veek-end at the S. Kolberg home. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Gallic of Ludin^ton spent Sunday at the Ole Thompson home. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Thompson 'and Mr. and Mrs. Ole i Bernard Tubbs, who i spending 1 his vacation with his : parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford ; Tubbs, returned to Michigan State college at East Lansing i Wednesday. Mrs. Bernard •Tubbs, Carol Hunt and Lloyd j Tubbs accompanied him, re- i turning Wednesday evening. Betty Granger was a dinner ,.,,„,. , public. Put any even number of Thompson and son, Freeman, 01 btuatnts are cents m your left hand pocket. were entertained at the Dahl- Then occasionally transfer them I q )U ist-Gustafson home Tuesday I to another pocket, two at a time, | evening. I until first packet is empty. Then —— ....... . ' . .' u — 1 count cents in second pocket. — • — —— i What, just the same number?, j Must be because they were both | j your pockets. Let's start over, i Call pocket No. 1 a community j pocket—state, nation etc.,—and I again transfer them two at a FREE METHODIST (Rev. Ray Calkins, minister) Sunday school—10 a. m. Morning worship—11 a. m Evening service—7:30 p. m. Prayer service—Thursday at p. m. South Custer: Sunday school—2 p. m. Preaching service—3 p. m. Prayer service—Wednesday at 8 p. m. STAR sconviLLE 9*J ^^ * ^^k^ifc » A1R CONDITIONED" SATURDAY ONLY—Double Feature Program GRACE EVANGELICAL (Rev E. F. Rhoadcs, minister) Sunday school—10 a. m. Morning worship—11 a. m. Young People's service—7:15 p. m. Evening service—8 p. m. Wednesda V KING of the roaring range! Lady-shy and4 gun-fast.. battling! phoney'homesteaders and timber gangsters! guest "at the"home"*of "Mr."and ! titne - (You see that>s the 2 p f r " Mrs. Frank Hunt Tuesday. I cent tax other folks are paying Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ira i f °r your benefit.) Now count j Granger Tuesday evening were I Mr. and Mrs. David Smith. I Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Tubbs, (Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Lydic and I Mrs. Douglas Heckman were i guests Tuesday evening of Mr. j and Mrs. Arthur Maynard. I Mrs. Robert Jeltema came | from Grand Rapids Monday and returned Tuesday. Her lit- I tie son, Garth, returned to the Rapids With her. them again. Unless -you now have more cents than you started with, it must be that your community has not increased its purchasing power a bit by the transfer. How dumb of me. We must rename that first pocket. Call it Wall street. Now you said something. Start all over with th,e',gam'e and maybe, some day, there will be an increase in Attention Stock Growers! ( NEXT AUCTION SALE WILL BE HELD Tuesday, Sept. 26th Bring in your cattle, you always get the top market prices. Sale Starts at 1 P. M. :,-,,- ' / JOHN FILBRUN , SCOTTVILLE HIS STRANGEST CRIME ADVENTURE! 5, V 5? PETER tORRE MR.MOTO JW&A VACATION ostPH SCHIIDKRAUT LIONEL ATWILl VIRGINIA FIELD JOHN KING IVA STEWART A 20lh C»nlurY-Fox Picture —AcMcd— CHILL WILLS MARJORIE REYNOLDS by DAVID HOWABD. Pioduc*d by BERT OltROY Sontn Pl»y bf Morton C!r»nt —And A New Serial- Chapter No. 1 "Doomed Men" of OVERLAND WITH KIT CARSON Also Cartoon "The Little Goldfish" SHOWS.6:45-9:15. Admission 25c-10c MATINEE SATURDAY 2:00 p. m. Children 5c—Adults 15c LAST TIMES ^ONIGHT—SHIRLEY , TEMPLE- Randolph Scott in "SUSANNAH OF THE MOUNTIES" ("Golden West" a Romance of the Road) and Serials Shows 6:45-9:15. Admission 25e-10c Coming Sunday-Monday Sonja Henie- Tyrone Power-Rudy Vallee in "SECOND FIDDLE" ' Matinee Sunday 2:30 p. m. . f. *} "•" ' ' ],>'•'',^..: A*- .VA-.a^fr-L 1 '

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