The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 28, 1939 · Page 4
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

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Thursday, September 28, 1939
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PAGE FOUR THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Trademark Rejlsten-a U. s. Patent Office With which is consolidated the Mason County Enterprise ot bcottville. Mich. THE DAILY NEWS-LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. THURSDAY, SEPT. 28, 1939. '* S ? ve 5 unrtay ' at Thc Da "y News Building, Rath Ave. class matter at post offlce - I BRITTEN TOR AND H5LEASED BY CENTRAL PBESS ASSOCIATION by OR EN ARNOLD MEMBER OF Associated Press Audit Bureau of Circulation Inland Daily Press Association citv •S.7S for six " i , rti . TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION « n 'nv y M a n r ' cr T 15c pcr wcck - Paid in advance: ' J7.50 per year, $3.00 PEACE AND IMPARTIALITY 1-cf.s continue to Hiink |x>nre and inipartiulity i-calix- iii|? Mint, whilo it's i-nlled n "world" war, I IIP ] ,],ra.si' is inaccurate and, in fart, .serves as subtle \\- ;l i- propaganda in if. self. //•' ' ••;;•,!' It will never be n "\vorl<l" war until we get in and. conversely, if we rlon't set in it just can't and won't )>,. a "world" war. Implying at Die start that the present conflict is alremly a "world" war is one fast way to got thinking into the trendies without even realizing it our CHANGE IN EXPRESSION Onp cannot help wondering wlmt is heliin.(l (lie present attitude of Japan toward (lie United Stales. The sj)pp(l with wliif-li JajMin abandoned dermany. al least for the moment, when Hitler tied up with Stalin was to be expected; the eagerness with which they grabbed at a truce with the Soviet Union was more impressive, and (he suddenness with which they stiffen their attitude toward the United States is most impressive. When Hitler and Russia joined hands, the Japs turned broad smiles on Uncle Sam and said that all differences should be buried; when firing ceased on the Russo-Japan border, their smiles turned to scowls. Such conformity to style is not in the best Japanese manner. By the rules the United States has the least to fear from Japan when she frowns, most to fear when she smilingly says, "So sorry." The rules, however, are being changed so rapidly by others that Japan may merely be taking a turn at the new big-league game herself. At any rate, it is another example of the beautiful international situation into which the world lias fallen—a situation which no nation trusts anv other. in If what we don't know about the war won't then to date we're pretty safe. hurt us. What challengers of Joe Louis need is a either glove. ball bat in Europe doesn't know what America will do. Neither does America. . . Monday was the day a French prophet set for the end of the world to come. There were a lot of indications that way, it is true, but nothing definite. At any rate, this Thursday. s ' Confidential information reveals that the football season is here. CHAWER FORTY-TWC SHOT'S FOOLISH hope of having a chance to kill Luis Escobar with an axe fortunately did not materialize. For one thing, Escobar did not atoop to address the prisoner again directly. He was a commander of an army, however disreputable the army might be, and as such he not only was very busy, but he had a definite dignity to maintain. He' contrived to be rather pompous when he walked across the camp grounds with orderlies at his heel?. He could not waste time seeing one hapless prisoner. Escobar's camp cooks saw to It that Shot kept busy, and neglected to mention when, where and what he himself was to eat when meal time came. H» had had no breakfast. He slaved all morning preparing food for other people. When it was cooked, its savor was more powerful than the urge in him to kill Luis Escobar. "I'm too weals to do any fighting: anyhow, now," he reasoned, "truthfully. "I got to scrape up some grub." He almost literally hnd to scrape it up, too. He dared .lot try to eat any of the -beef that had been prepared for the three or four hundred men he saw about the place, r.cr any of the hard flat tortilla bread that had been cooked, nor any of the steaming- peppery stew. *His principal aim was to give satisfaction in his present status so that he would not be tied hand and foot and locked up again. Free of bonds this way, he just might be able to grab a chance to run or fight or accomplish something. So he ignored the food he helped prepare until the main cooks themselves s-at down to eat. Then he picked u-i t!:c smelly cowhide he had skinned off that morning-. Flie.^swar.».ed away, but lie saw that strips of lean meat clung to it. and numerous bits of tallow. Unobtrusively he pulled oiV j a handful of the leaner pieces and laid them on a rock near his fire. In ten minutes they hnd cooked to an edible state, and he devoured them with as much relish ss lie had ever shown,.for any meal in all his life. He felt much better, stronger. after that, and so rather boldly gave thought to coffee that had been prepared in great tubs. When they had been emptied, he saw a quart or so of loose grounds in one tub. Under the guise of washing it. he managed to heat a small bit of water in those old grounds and boil out some of the stimulant for himself. He could not maneuver any bread, nor stew, but he didn't need it. The beef and the stolen coffee made a Hew man of him. He began Studying the camp with minute care, looking for any possibility of escaping, however remote. All day horsemen had been going and coming. Overhearing conversation and crisp military orders, he knew that most of thev soldiers j F ,. trn a lldge not too far awa were either drilling or having tar i rcrh:-.s two or three miles, smoke get practice a mile away. He ' V .T.S moving upward in short brok- lucky stars that h; \ en pufrr. as if somebody had blotted 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.) CHESTERTON STUDY Shot Hopped the wet hide over his fire. to himself, but he Immediately '<& make his try for freedom. Doubt less they would plan to tie him o lock him up for the night. Just be fore they did so, he'd make his break, win or lose. He had man aged to conceal a butcher knife under his shirt. At the last momen he would snatch a gun if possible or rely on his wood axe. Or better— just dash tr a saddled horse, laj low on the saddle, and trust to th Mexicans' poor aim. Twilight woulc be the best hour for sue'ii an effort be poor, yet a horse coulu still see to run. Late in the afternoon he was squatting by the fire, poking at ii to increase its heat for the supper hour, and perfecting his plans in his mind, when he again studiec the surrounding landscape care- fullv to determine a direction for flight. He would have to head foe rough country with plenty of rocks and brush, hoping to out-run his pursuers and then lose them. He wanted, if possible, to head back north toward the United States and toward Lorena. The more he thought of Lorena, the more gloom settled upon him. Whatever had happened to h"-, he wondered. He had promised to come back to her before dawn, and here was another sunset at hand; All at once, squatting ..here poking the fire. Shot's alert eyes caught something on the horizon. he moved aside and saw that it was at a ciistar Frcm a thanked his Mellow autumn is just outside the door; there is calm where abundance has been taken from the fields; out yonder the way to happiness is through quiet paths— except in<»that human beings, in their infinite wisdom, don't enough to take advantage of it, nc Indians used in the warfare days rf 60 years ago. He glanced around. "Just Plain Nervousness" No. 1 Cause of Headache By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. SEVERAL years ago I conducted •n investigation of all the headaches that entered a large medical clinic. Naturally, most of them were chronic or recurrent. The single acute headache is a very simple affair. If the patient is not subject to headaches, it invariably may be put down as the result «£ some form of toxicity—to a poison—either the poison of a begin- Dr. Clendening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. ning fever, something absorbed in the blood from the stomach or intestines, or the hangover headache from alcoholic excess. The cure is equally easy—time, rest and aspirin. In examining these 600 or more people who fell into this classification—it took me nearly two years— I was struck with the absence of or- fftnic disease. The medical student U always reminded that brain tumor U frequently ushered in with a headache. Yet, I detected not one tingle case of brain tumor in my Undoubtedly the nature of B>y material accounted for this. The in tumor headache makes a tty eick patient, who is spotted put under medical care before his to «it around a clinic. But it .curious that I did not get a single Eyettrain Common vBlfh blood pressure and kidney »Uo,undoubteclfy cause head- it I got very ,f*w of these. '-?£M fairly common. Some proved to bo, duo to focal W« prov«d H h*c*use the v d|mPpmWKJ J|,ftf>r wd re* fowl infection. oon>mon«*t C«UM of * l WM Just plain id my conclusions report read at the British Medical Association meeting at Aberdeen this summer. One conclusion was that unwanted visitors cause headaches more often than physical disorders. Other causes listed were loud voices, the prospect of unwelcome tasks, dislike of other people, worry, insomnia and insults. My colleague, Mr. Runyan, whose medical writings I greatly admire, says that this list is incomplete because nothing was said about "seconds." "Seconds" are race horses that come in second when you expected them to come in first. I hope the impression will not gain ground that this is intended to be flippant or facetious. On the contrary, it is intended to be helpful and to show these people what is really the matter with them. In most instances their headaches are very mysterious to them, and they never understand that they are a purely nervous reflex. In Conynon Speech Yet, the connection is one that should be understood, for it has passed into common speech. A "second" horse, as we say, is a "headache." A person with a loud voice is a "headache." So is a business that is going bad, or an unwanted visitor, or an unwelcome task. The nervous headache is likely to be described as a "pressure," or like a cap pressing down on the head, a steel band, etc. In treatment the important thing is not to waste money on non-essentials—the teeth being elaborately fixed, or eyeglasses, etc. EDITOR'S NOTE; Dr. Clendenln« hu §«v«n pamphlet* which can be obtained by re»d«n. Each pamphlet tells for 10 cents For any one pamphlet desired, tend 10 spoke Spanish fluently, even though • out sections of a steady column he had tried to pre.end ignorance, "S'-nals. by lordy!" Shot mur- of the language. j mured. "Smoke signals!" Immediately after noon his duty ; Ke wondered what the Mexicans again was to butcher steers, for it could be doin? with signals like the would take a crew of men six ha hours to prepare th* night meal. aaying nothing when the cooks suited him and barked orders at him. Since he also had to keep the outdoor fire going—it was useci .-nainly for heating water with which dishes were washed—he wa.= able to cook himself still more hi is of food. Some of these he ate. Others he quietly stuffed in his pockets for possible emergency use. and a handful or two he hid in the wooc! pile. He had made up liis mind by four or five that evening to wori: obediently until nightfall, then everyone of the soldiers, including Escobar, had come back into camp, he observed. If th» signals were meant for this camp he could see no recognition of them, nobody "Sa-a-a-ny!" Shot murmured then, working there alone. Suddenly his heart went pounding. He remembered another day wlien he and Lorena had been keeping ccm-.any and talking ebout all manner of things. "My lorrly, I .vonder if she—if she—!" Ke hardly dared phrase It even looked around to see some means of answering. He would need a blanket, an old sack, some green brush or—there, the wet cowhides! Bloody and pliilble, they could serve as a blanket t8 muffle the fire. He controlled himself so as not to act suspiciously, but got one of the green, hairy hides he had skinned off that afternoon and with it pretended to fan a contrary blaze. He put on some more twigs and fuel to mislead anyone who might be watching. H glanced hastily around. N'obody seemed to be paying any attention. This was the" busiest hour in the long cook tent. Others wore preparing for the meal elsewhere. Shot flopped the wet hide over his fire. His sn;oke column stopped, cut off abruptly. Quickly he jerked the hide off. A black puff floated up. He flopped the hide on—off anc on—off and on—off and on—and off. Perfect "dots" went upward, drifting just a little in the gentle evening air. He waited two or three minutes and repeated the maneuver, his h^art pounding lest he be detected at it. While waiting- he tried to appear as busy as possible, swinging his axe at kindling wood. Whoever made the other signal? caught his answer immediately, he soon knew. For that horizon flre showed further puffs or "dots," too, a sure recognition. Then It faded out entirely. "She's put out her flre to keep from being seen!" Shot guessed. That's Lorena! Bound to be. She saw me. She must have the field glasses. She'? up there sending me encouragement—by lordy, what E girl!" He wished to goodness he and Lorena had practiced their Indian smoke signals still more that day a week or two ago, so that they might have exchanged definite messages. But no matter. A grand lation had swelled, within him. ^orena—what a girl! Maybe she had help lurking in the hills, or maybe she didn't. No matter. He elt that all the bandit soldiers in Christendom couldn't keep him rom her now. He didn't know how le could escape, but he would cer- ainly show Senor Escobar some <ind of excitement before this light was over. (To Be Continued) The Gilbert K. Chesterton I Study club of St. Jerome's | church met Tuesday evening at j the rectory with Miss Florence I Grant as hostess. j Fourteen members were pres- I ent and Miss Margaret Duncan I of Manistee, president of the I Catholic Study group of the ! Diocese of Grand Rapids, was j a guest. Miss Duncan ex- | plained the purposes and objectives of the study groups and of the work of the National Council of Catholic Women of America and she also assisted the local group in beginning their year's work. The Chesterton club will make a study of the Old Testament of the Bible in story (form, in class room style, l Their text book was written by I the Right Reverend Richard ! Gilmoure, former Bishop of Cleveland. Following the organization for the year, election of officers was held with Mrs. William Wagar being elected pres- i ident; Mrs. Glenn Genung, vice j president; Mrs. Joseph Zagars, secretary and Mrs. J.' T. lO'Hearn. treasurer. i A half-hour of visiting fol- ! lowed the work of the evening ! and Miss Grant, as hostess. | served ice cream and assorted ' cakes. Baskets of lovelv fall i flowers decorated the rooms. i The next meeting will be I held at the home of Mrs. Wil- jliam Kilpatrick. i Joseph Stovin Sells i Property to Murphys j .Joseph Stovin, who for the! I past 11 years has maintained his' | home in Scottville. has sold his; I prooerty on North Thomas street i ; to Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Murphy ' and on Oct. 8 he will go to Detroit to make his home. Mr. Stovin lived for manv j years on a farm in Summit! township, moving to Scottville when it became impossible for him to carry on his work there. For a number of years he has made his home during winters with his ton. Merton Stovin, and family in Detroit, and has always been welcomed back to Scottville when spring comes. He plans now to remain in De- • troit, corning back only on visits.; His son is expected here a week from Saturday and Mr. Stovin i will go back to Detroit with him. Mr. and Mr.s. Murphy and i family, who have been living on: South Rineberg avenue, will move immediately to the Stovin' house. 'Evil Thoughts' Is Subject of Sermon The subject of the sermon at the 8:30 o'clock Mass at St Jerome's church this Sunday, Oct. 1, will be "Evil Thoughts." Rev. Gordon Grant, rector, will base his subject on the following text from the Gospel of the day: "Why think ve evil thought in your heart." The general public is always cordially welcomed at St. Jerome's church. This Sunday will note the cnanee from the summer schedule to the winter schedule in that Masses begin one- half hour later, beginning now at 8:30 and at 10:30 a. ni". Scottville Locals Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Smith were in Scottville Wednesday for a short stay. This is Mr. Smith's first trip here in several weeks. He has been confined to his home with illness and Ls now recovering nicely. Custer Takes Over Warehouse Charles Allison, who recently took over the warehouse in Custer, formerly known as the Brunke warehouse, is having a bean room built where pickers will be installed to take care o' the new crop of beans which will soon be harvested by the farmers of the community. Already 10 ladies are employed at this beanery which promises to bo one of the largest and best- equipped in the country. Mr. Allison, besides conducting the beanery, will buy other farm produce at it comes in season, and also handle several kinds of coal. Mr. and Mrs. William Mclntosh and son, Junior, were callers Thursday evening, Sept. 21, at the Jess Smith home. The home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Powers in South Custer has been wired for electricity. Arthur Barclay is employed at the cider factory hi Scottville. Recent guests at the Dan Sanders home in South Custer were Mr. and Mrs. Ed Smith of Detroit. Mrs. Smith is a sister of Mrs. Sanders. Mr. and Mrs. Doddington, who have been in Custer for the past several weeks while working for an aluminum company, plan to return to their home in Muskegon this week. While in Custer they lived at the W J Emerson home. Ralph Bowman, who is em-A ployed in Chicago, spent last week-end with his family at their home in North Eden WELCOME TO THE FESTIVAL" STAR SCOTTVILLE ^^ ^fc^^ -AIR CONDITIONED" TONIGHT & FRIDAY—Double Feature Program \A POPUUR TOONS SIM...KTUWS ?no 3WS , IS M;\1>1< ' PRESTON FOSTER-LYNN 8ARI —Added- WAYDWH SOUTH' wltS ALAN MOWBRAV CLARENCE MUSE RALPH MORGAN STEFFI DUNA CONDEMNED] TO DIE' . V ••• "" wiuw win in ctiso* ' A COtUMtU OUTT1I 1AV .' I Also Cartoon Shows 6:45-9:30 Admission 25c-10c SATURDAY ONLY—Double Feature Program Stuart Erwin in i ,\nd "It Could Happen to ! Tvx Ritter «n You" i "Man Prom Texas" MATINEE SATURDAY 2:00 p. m. Admission Children 5c—Adults 15c _______ Nights Admission 25c-lfio IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO and serve in a bowl of lettuce. R. L. Stearns returned to his home in Ludington after spending two weeks visiting in Grand Rapids. 15 Years Ago Miss Angeline Dutch returned after spending a week with relatives and friends in Chicago. 10 Years Ago , Guests of Wilfrid Hocking jwere Mr. and Mrs. Stanley j Hocking of Saginaw. ! 5 Years Ago | Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Soli, ac- jcompanied by their son, Edmund, motored to Grand Baked Carrots 6 peeled carrots 2 tablespoons 'a teaspoon Jry butter ginger '•:, teaspoon salt '•• cup boiling '„ teaspoon water paprika Mix the carrots with ginger and water. Pour into .small baking dish. Cover and bake 35 minutes in a moderate oven—or until tender when tested with a fork. Add the rest of the ingredients and cook for five minutes, uncovered. ! BIRTHDAY PARTY | FETES C. QUINN: I EAST RIVERTON.—An enjoy- I iable surprise party was given re- • I c f "Hy f o r Charles Quinn in honor i I of his birthday anniversary. ! A pleasant evening was en- ' i Joyed in a social way. Later a ! I lunch was enjoyed featuring a ! I decorated birthday cake, ice i l cream and coffee. j I Those enjoying the evening I i were Mr .and Mrs. John Quinn i of Ludington, Mr. and Mrs Carl Quinn, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Cooper ! Mrs. Coral Wilson and Ear! ! home. Cooper, all of Scottville, and Wil- was taken j ham Quinn and Mr and Mrs suddenly ill at'his home recent- ' Charles Quinn ly and was rushed to Paulina 1 „,.... Stearns hospital where he is re- I ,,, WlJllam Quinn and Mrs. Coral ceiving medical treatment. All' Wl . 1; J on motored to Cheboygan his friends and neighbors hope ^ ridav . Sept. 22, to spend several * ' da ys at the John Milmine home. ATTENTION! Harvest Festival VISITORS STOCK UP WHILE IN TOWN WITH MEATS AND GROCERIES. PRICES ARE DEFINITELY ADVANCING BUT OUR PRICES ARE STILL LOW. the Frank Beaune | Walter Garaska Edmund was Rap- to en- 1 Apricot-Rice Pudding ' 1 package lemon- >/ 4 cup granu- j flavored gelatin I 1 cup apricot I juice, boiling I 1 tablespoon ] ' lernon juice '.4 teaspoon i grated lemon i rind j Dissolve the gelatin in the : apricot juice. Let thicken slightly and add the remaining inpre- dients. Pour into a mold. Chill until firm. for a speedy recovery. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Roblnette j ... —•--- -- -.w..~ visited at the Frank Beaune : £'• ¥ lss Helen Wagner of West home Friday evening Sent 22 | Klv e™n were Sunday afternoon Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schmock ! I^f'l S ^" ll ~ at the A - J - L *ng- of Ludington and Mr. and Wallace Beaune of Lower lin lake visited Saturday ning, Sept. 23, at the Beaune home. La Verne Cooper of Rockford ! home. Mrs. J. L. Young eve- i™ their K uest s last week Mr. and Oliver ^ rs ' Ward Wood of Grand Rap- uuver ;ds and Artnur Baumgartel, Har- lated sugar ',-! cup bollr-d rice '•'.-i cup diced apricots IB teaspoon salt !a cup orange juice -.ciuiiu IJUJJlt;. i i»r »—fc~w--»o w * wl -*» ***** Mrs. Violet^Cox and children, £unS°n°g d and **• Hal1 - •* of Mrs. Louis Fortier and daugh- Suzann and Robert, and Mrs! John Munson left Wednesday f 0 >. T ~ ~ ~™,~~ sept. 20, on a W p. WhlFelX JStfS?i?8S SfSlSS ,- t • -- -- JT-- • » •»»» w ^ VS11V they visited friends at Big Rap- Mr, and Mrs. Oliver Beaune daughter, Mrs. Fred of Ludington, drove to Camp Morrison Sunday. An average of 125 cars of A number from this vicinity attended funeral services for | Hugh Hannah Friday, Sept. 22. Sincere syn "'" ' ' ' ~ ' the family. -* * to IO Experimentation in the United States has proved the ad- ido, Tex. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Schmidt of Detroit spent the week of Sept. 17 at the home of Mrs i Schmidt's parents, Mr. and Mrs.! Hans Larsen. t Mrs. Frank G. Smiggen, Mrs. I Ed Cushman and Mrs. Nina' Mathes, all of Ypsilanti, and' __ i Mrs. Henry Larmee of Ann Ar- j By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE bor spent last week-end at a! (Associated Press Staff Writer) cotta ge at Beaune's resort. Mrs.: FI^.., ___o~l_-i»- •_ ! Q-rM \rrrmv\ in <•» •?.-.«•>» „._ • _t _ _ A'-' » late plant growth. Menus of the Day Logan Clendening, In car* of this paper. P'-wyp 1 ? rV 1 "*'." Thre ; Week<> R*O>»C- Ing Dirt", "Indigestion and Constipation", •foduolng and Gaining". "Infant Feed: Ing", "Instructions for the Treatment of -------Tuna Salad Imperial 1 cup tuna, cubed 2 ard ' oki<l 2 tablespoons peas a ,3 cup diced 0 2 teaspoons lemon juice Mix and chill the Ingredients ; Smiggen is a former resident of iHamlin and while here she vis-! jited her aunt, Mrs. Hans Lar-i sen, and called on old neighbors and friends. John VanDam and Agnes 1 Murphy of Muskegon and Er-1 I nest Peck and Bernice Pratt of j week-end at ^^^•••••^•^••^•^•^•^•^••••iMBVB^^HHiMMHHNBHBHHBiHHHHHBVieH Saturday Special MEN'S Duck, Corduroy, Reversible to Red, Hunters' CAPS 49- Block Plaid Rose, Blue, Peach, Green, Orchid, 70"x80" BLANKET Kenow's Department Store SCOTTVILLE Flour Pillsbury or Gold Medal, 24 Y> Ib. sack 90 GOOCH'S Best Flour 85c LARD 31bs.,29c Dates Pitied, 2 Ibs. While they last. CRISCO or SPRY....31b.can49c FLY SWATIER ...... (rubber) 5c JELLO ............ (Any Flavor) 5c Pork & Beans " r -» an CHEESE— Loaf ........ (2 Ibs.) 49c FREE 2 Bars Palmolive Soap Free with Each Pack, age of Super Suds 2O Low Prices in Our Meat Department. Schoenberger's Market Scottville, Mich. Phone 67

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