The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 29, 1939 · Page 4
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, September 29, 1939
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Trademark Registered u. s>. Patent Office With which is consolidated the Mason County Enterprise or fecottville, Mich. THE DAILY NEWS-LUDINGTON. MICHIGAN. FRIDAY, SEPT. 29, 1939. > ' Jll '- W at The Daily NPWS Building, Rath Ave. class ">»"" " P«» office, °y OPEN ARNOLD WRITTEN FOR AND -PLEASED BY CENTRAL PEESS ASSOCIATION HELD BY FOUNTAIN PT-fl MEMBER OF Associated Press Audit Bureau of Circulation Inland Daily Press Association $2.00 for six TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION " ?rt . paid in p " y " ar ' $3.00 per LECTURE AND AUDIENCE Thursday night's opening lecture at (Jra.v hall on flu- Rotary club four-week series was a refreshing experience in Ludington life—refreshing for two reasons. First, it brought-a man of high calibre. Dr. Allen 1). Albert, into our midst. As one of Ihe audience remarked. "It was a pleasure to hear a man who had sennet hing to say and knew how to say it." Dr. Albert is an informed man 'of orderly mind and capable expression. Well and good. AVlmf impressed us quite as much was the nature of the audience that listened to him. It seemed, for once, to represent a 'fair cross-section of the city.' Groups meet constantly, day after day and nijrlit after night. But usually it is this or that group or this" or that element. Seldom is there the feeling of many elements being represented. Thursday night's-group of about 500 persons brought together people of every walk of life. People bumped "elbows who possibly haven't been together in the same group for ninny years. The Rotary club, apparently, was thcMnost I surprised of the lot for, according to advance ticket sales, it I expected a small audience. Instead the first night of the ' four-week lecture series, arranged as an institute of international understanding, met with an excellent turn-out. It was a refreshing experiftnce of a kind that could bear being repeated in Ludington much oftener in the future. ON THE RUN—MAYBE Even though the percentage is small, it is pleasing- to aote that American motorists and pedestrians reduced'traf- fic fatalities G percent last month and established the lowest August death total since 1932. These statistics came today from the National Safety council, which reported there were 2.090 persons killed in traffic accidents last month. August was the fifth month of 1939 to record fewer deaths than the corresponding month of 19:18, the entire eight months presenting a decline of about 4 percent in fatal accidents. Translated into terms of human lives, this meant 700 actual lives saved. Two phases of the decreases were especially interesting. The first was that the saving 5,1 ]j V es came in the face of an increased volume of travel. The second was that rural highway deaths, big factor in the discouraging June and July increases, were again decreasing. Reduction of serious accidents, at times seemingly hopeless, may at last he in sight. The long campaign has been one of our major domestic crusades of recent' yeai-s. It has been a slow and frequently discouraging battle, but there are hopeful indications that the public is at last rapidly becoming tuned to such rules and enforcement as will really lick the problem. CHAPTER FORTY-THREE SHOT KNEW he would have tremendoun job of scrubbing pots and pans after supper there in Es cobar's camp, and so ./otild remain free of bonds. But after that he likely would be tied and locked in again. "That's my moment tt scram, 1 he decided. "I'll make a run for it somehow." He still had his concealed butcber knife. He still managed to keep his axe near at hand. He had spotted a long dagger-like meat skewer which would be a fine weapon, too Probably he would have to crack a cook's skull with that at the oru cial moment. Only thing that worried him was lack of a horse. The remuda, ht noticed, had many a fine horse in it. Probably most of them were stolen, but yonder a couple of hundred yards away were four or five nun dred horses. They were kept near the base of an overhanging cliff, a sheer rock wall several hundred feet high. This served as part of a natural fence and kept the horses near the soldiers so that any other ambitious thieves or, say, any federal soldiers, could not take the herd without having a fight right at their hands. It was a smart move on Escobar's part thus to guard his most valuable possessions—his cavalry horses; the "army's" whole career depended on horse flesh, Shot knew. Well, he would bide his time until the summer twilight became full darkness if possible, then he would have a chance to escape on foot. He i could stoop low and run, darting I behind rocks and shrubs. There I were sentries out, of course, but I they vfoulC not shoot so accurately ! in the dark. He'd have a chance. He'd run like a deer, cir_'e back and try to locate Lorena on the hilltop whence she had sent up her smoke signal. Maybe shj even had some of the Phantom meTi up there. The thought thrilled him! He'd give 10 years of his life to have his own picked riders at hand now to burst into Escobar's camp. But no. No, that would be foolish Anyway, he had to stop such conjecture, or he might not have an^ vean left. 3e would have to maneuver to es- i cape on his own, without help. He j was prepared to try it, and doubt-1 less would have tried, but conster- j nation suddenly struck Escobar's men and an opportunity faced Shot Rogers from an unexpected source His first knowledge of it came' when a horse screamed. ' A horse screams n terror in q very definite way. Tt is not ;• whinny, nor a playful squeal. Ii a nerve-tingling sound that alan men as well as other horses tho •elves. Knowing horses thoroughly.. Shot looked at once at Escobar's herd. "EEE-e-e-e-e-e-a-a-a-a—a-a!" The screaming had suddenly become a chorus. Horses were plunging. Animal bodies were striking each other. A man shouted, ther another. "HOAH! LOS CABALLOS! 1 Luis Encobar yelled, running from his headquarters tent. "QUIEN ES? HO! PRONTO!" In scarcely 30 seconds the screaming had become a frenzy. Shot could hear peo]-le running everywhere,.men calling, shouting, yelling orders and counter orders. A roaring of hoofs added to the crescendo now. Noise of shattering planks were heard—something had struck the light fence erected there. Somebody yelled that a tent was down. Two men were shrieking in pain. Quite unconsciously Bhot Rogers had started running with all the other mer toward the remuda. In a moment he found himself out of the light of campfire. The night now was almost full dark, save for starlight. He had run in the course taken by Luis Escobar himself— iiad just run, run from an instinctive urge of duty to help stop the stampeding horses, as any ranch man would have run. But all at once Shot halted. "My god—oh, my lordy!" he murmured. His chance nad come! He turned about and started unning in the opposite direction. Almost immediately a mass of renzied horses cut across his trail. Shot goaned in futility—if he could jut catch one, if he could only have his hands on a lariat rope! "Where is the bugler?" Luis Escobar was roaring in Spanish. "Call out the men. Blow r.ssembly. As- lembly, you fool! Where are you? . . Spread out everybody and try 0 gat th.'rn turning! Turning in a circle! Stop that shooting!" Shot could hear Escobar's voice above the wild melee. More horses were plunging from hi? ~-ght now, so Shot leaped on a convenient rock, then up to an- rther some eight-or ten feet high or pure self protection. Even in he darkness he could see four or five men who were less fortunate, hey were knocked down, tram)led, and, 01 course, horribly man- T Ied by the stampeding hoofs. The more the animals plunged and reared and screamed, the more frightened they became. It was a terrifying scene, and Shot could see the whole maddening force of It. Horses seemed to be running in every direction at once. A group if them plunged right into the iQng venue of tents that had been there 1 military array, stripping and iring down the can"as without halt. Several struck eots, ropes »r other obstructions and somer- saulted—thump and groan, roll and kick and scream, and up and on again. Shot moved from one edge of his rock to the other. It was a boulder the size of an automobile, affording him precious safety at the moment and a grand spectator's view; but he was striving now for a chance to leap down and ij^cape \vith the stampeding animals. Surely here was the break he needed! And yet he couldn't take advantage of it because the horses themselves hemmed him in. a milling sea of animals around him. Never In all his life had he been so close to so much confusion, not the leas\. of which now was the shrieking wounded and terribly frightened Mexican men. When Shot finally leaped, he hit running. He sa\v an opening In the melee and darted through it. From somewhere, though, a rope was snaking by. Caught probably In flying hoofs, a tent rope, or a lasso. It caught Shov.s high boot heel and tripped him. The young American struck the ground with an "Uhn- n-n-n-n!" and lay there in the dirt and darkness several seconds, stunned, before he could regain hii feet and start running again. He heard Luis Escobar shouting, and for no known reason he swerved toward that worthy. "LOS CABALLO-O-O-O-O-OS! HEY-HEY-YO-O-O!" Escobar's orders were unintelligible now, as confused and futile as the horses' plunging. Most of the animals had trampled and leaped and galloped on so that the camp irea was free of them and save '.or the several dead or wounded men the soldiers were in frantic pursuit. Escobar, the general, was almost hysterical, darting here and there, waving arms and shouting loarsely. Shot heard him, then saw him and stopped dead in his tracks. Escobar was not 20 feet away. And he was alone, on foot. Miracu- ously he had not been injured by the stampeding herd. Shot could still see his sword swing foolishly ,at his side. Swinging foolishly now. and yet it was a genuine sword. Shot remembered that a sword was a weapon. Also that Lui- Escobar had caused him and the folk he loved untold trouble of late. That Luis Escobar was a traitorous soldier, no more than a bandit whom the Mexican government itself had cause to fear. Also that three of his thieves once had kidnaped Lc- rena Hamilton. Impulsively young §hot Rogers made up his mind. He was In t. terrible hurry to escape, now that opportunity had presented, but here at hand was something even more tempting. (To Be Continued) 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.) Interested Crowd Attends Harvest Home Festival FOUNTAIN. — The Fountain Parent-Teacher association met I Tuesday evening, Sept. 26, in the , high school room for the first time this year. Tlie president, Mrs. Moran Chancellor, conducted the busi- ! ness meeting. i The meeting opened by every- l one singing "America, the Beau, tiful." also several other songs, j with Miss Catherine Wilson play• ing piano accompaniment. | Dr. Lars Switzer of the Manistee-Mason Health Unit gave a I short talk on "Communicable .Diseases." The speaker em- ..... ._ _„ „ ! phasized the method of sending 1 Thursday afternoon to enjoy the ; children home when any suspi- j stage acts and the general fun. j cious illness occurs in the school- i The program of entertainment : five-gallon crea'm" can-'Don Me" i loom because many serious cases j was carried out as announced, i Farland, two gallons motor oil 1 | may develop from one sick pupil with every one enjoying the, Patrick Murphy, car battery' ;in rooms where many children clever dog acts under the direc- .George Chilberg, footstool- J W I are m close contact with one | turn of Mr. and Mrs. Lamonde. ! Paxton. suit case-Gus VonQla'hn' , another. He said rheumatism, j The entertainment given by ; clothes basket on standard- Mrs' ! sometimes called "g r o w i n g • the Hunter Trio, three children | Walter Kietzmann, ham- 'Tony 'pains,' in children, should not,who have just returned from Madassa, tire- Frank 'Morse Good weather brought an in- Mrs. Perry Beebe, Mrs. Ida Peter- terested crowd to Scottville son, Mrs. Fred Stahelin, Mrs. Ted Lapenas and Mrs. Walter Gerbers; Kenneth Parker received a : be neglected as it has been found I San Francisco where they enter- that there are 65 crippled chil- i tained with their songs and ! tiren in Mason county. i music, was enjoyed and they j Mrs. Leo Bitely, program chair- ! gave freely of their pleasing i man, announced other numbers. • numbers, including a song "My Dream ! The Haylofters of Ludington I Daddy," by Thora and Laurene ; also entertained with a number charcoal grate and bag of charcoal; Mrs. Floyd Wood, bedspread; Mrs. Karen Sorenson, electric flat iron and Leslie McClellan, ironing board. Mr. Madassa, who received the tire, is the husband of the lady l_ - •- -- — i -•--»» » --v**i»w.* «... ^_ , tl3 v» **- * A L4»->l^ tl I 111 WJt L11<J iiXUY jHansen, who also responded to of pleasing songs and instrumen- who received the car at the Westan encore. ! Mrs. Marv Neilsen read ! article, "A National Emergency," i entertainment 'which stated there were many i and evening. | emergencies and the greatest Guests visited tal numbers Clean and bright lern'Mlcn'igaVfaVuiJsYear' an i vaudeville acts were a part of the I — ! ........ bo( . h afternoon i Temperatures at the equatorial zone of Mars fall rapidly in greatest I Guests visited the farm crops i the afternoon, dropping from 50 among them is the constantly I display at the Welppert building ' degrees at noon to freezing at rising traffic toll. From the Na- j throughout the day and evening, sunset, tional Safety Council comes this | The following residents of the quotation, "Help is needed, not; county received gifts at the money, nor time or services, just i drawing at the close of the after- a little common sense when you; noon: Grand prize, a set of 1 000- drive and walk." | pound platform scales went to Miss Therese Hemmer gave a jMrs. James Baker of Eden town- report on the activities and ac- Iship; Marshall Gulembo received <"Tnp!>shrnent.s of the 4-H club, ! a 100-pound bag of egg mash"The Junior Chefs," in food prep- : boxes of candy went 'to Albert aration which was taken this;Storm. Newton Goff, Mrs. Frank girls . The girls completed projects one and two which means the older girls finished two year's work and the younger ' ones one year's work. Each i project received first prize at the ! Western Michigan fair held in : Ludington this fall. The notebooks, posters and blue ribbons • have been placed in the display case in the school hall, which ; also displays the silver cup won j by a former Scout troop of Foun- , tain school. t The meetings of the associa- '' tion hereafter will be held the second Friday evening of each month in the school building. '• The present officers are: Mrs. ; Moran Chancellor, president; i Mrs. Lloyd VanSickle. vice presi- | dent; Mrs. John Boehm, secre- \ tary, and Mrs. S. D. Brandt treas- i urer. ' j The program committee for j the year includes Mrs. Leo Bitely, Mrs. Harry Merritt and Mrs. Jack Garforth. : Burgess, Mrs. William Standish Fay Jenks. Mrs. Naomi Harmon. Scottville Churches Menus of the Day Rural Church Announcements An- aft- How is it that nations, otherwise broke or badly bent, can always find money for war? By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE (Associated Press Staff Writer) Ham Loaf We exj)ect a few Ma^inot and Kief-Tried lines will also be in evidence on gridirons starting about Saturday. No Certain Relief For Sick Headache chopped celery 'a teaspoon salt U teaspoon paprika 2 eggs or 4 yolks 23 cup milk 2 tablespoons butter, melted By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. IN THE examination of several hundred clinic patients with chronic, recurrent headache, I found that two types of headache accounted for at least 75 per cent of all of them. These were, first, the nervous headache, and what is known as migraine, or sick headache. Some doctors believe that "migraine" is a myth. But I believe mi- Dr. Clendening will answer | questions of general interest only, and then only through • his column. grabie i» juat as definite a disease •ntity as typhoid fever. Ask the man who owns one. He is likely to call it "my headache." It -belongs to him, is individual to him. He knows when it is about to arrive. £U may have other headaches, just as anybody may, but those are not Jlke the ancient enemy. "My head- 'mche" is characteristic. "Sick Headache" .; {t ti often called sick headache because U is accompanied by diges- upsets-- nausea almost inva- ', vomiting often, but most a feeling of tightness as if l digestive organs had gone on k*. When the feeling of tight- 1 b the bowel region begins to t UP, th» headache is over. i jRtnons have the abdominal without the headache. »lt are subject to what ous •pflUi, which is just aame for them as any- U described the head only 1 1 have never prominent- cede the headache, so that the victim is aware of the approach of his "enemy." One friend of mine has a deep sleep and lovely dreams the night before his attack. The attacks begin usually in late childhood and come on about once a month, or once a fortnight, for 20 or 30 years, passing away at the time of the change of life. No Certain Relief As far as treatment is concerned, we are not able to say definitely that anything is certain for relief. Most patients try everything once, and then resign themselves to the inevitable and fight it with lying down in a dark room, with wet cloths on the forehead, and phenace- 2',2 cups chopped cooked ham 1 cup soft bread 2 tablespoons cnopp-d onions 2 tablespoons chopped pars- K-y 2 tablespoons Mix the ingredients and pour into a buttered baking dish. iBake 35 ir.inutes in a moderate !oven. Jellied Vegetable Meciiey Salad 1 package lemon- rots Havered gelatin 1 tablespoon I 2 ii cups boiling minctd onions water 1 tablespoon 2 tablespoons chopped green mayonnaise peppers \2 cup cooked U cup sliced beets radishes ',i cup cooked ';, teaspoon salt green heans '/ e teaspoon 1; i cup diced car- paprika Dissolve the gelatin in water. Cool and let thicken slightly, j Fold in all the rest of the ingre- ' dients. Pour into a mold which has been rinsed out in cold water. Chill until firm. Unmold on lettuce. ZION EVANGELICAL (West Riverton) (Rev. L. A. Ruegsegger, pastor) Sunday school—10 a. m. Edison Brown, superintendent. Morning worship—11:15 a. m. Cottage prayer meeting Sept. 24. at the home of Myrtle Kenney. | Mr. and Mrs. Joseph R. jderson of Ludington were fernoon and supper guests Sun- Iday, Sept. 24, at the H. Smedberg home. j Mrs. William Weis was a i guest Sunday, Sept. 24, of her ; mother, Mrs. Jerred, at her 'home in Clare. i __, ,— • n . . :<***>• mio. u. WC1C Kl i Thursday at 8 p. m., the place to .Sunday evening, Sept. 24 ,Vl/l OV»»1/-\T!Vtrt^\jJ ll-l*-*-v« lj_1__ •»» —i 3 " _ be announced later. League business meeting — Friday at 8 p. m. at the Clarence Rinebolt home. ST. PAUL EVANGELICAL (Center Riverton) (Rev. L. A. Ruegsegger, pastor) Morning worship—10 a. m. Sunday school—11 a. m. mer Harley, superintendent. Rally day program—2:30 p. m. Mid-week prayer service — Tuesday at 8 p. m. at the church. Mrs. Elizabeth Popp of Ludington was a guest last week at the home of her daughter, Mrs. James McMaster. Mr. and Mrs. William Schreck and Mrs. B. Neilan were guests at in Mr. and Mrs. Paul Shoenherr and family accompanied their Mrs. i daughter. Mis.s Mamie Schoenherr, to Mt. Pleasant Sunday, Sept. 24, where she enrolled at Central State Teachers' college. George Barney, who is employed in Battle Creek, came home Saturday, Sept. 25, to take his brother, Tony, to Houghtbn Sunday where he enters his Senior year in the College of Mines. i Their father, Anthony Barney, Schreck home Bran Muffins, Raisin-Topped (Serve Warm or Cold) 1 cup bran 1 >ii cups Hour 1 teaspoon socja '.a teaspoon salt 4 tablespoons dark brown sugar 1 egg Mix together sugar, 1 cup buttermilk (or ;;our milk) 3 tablespoons fat. melted \2 cup chopped raisins the bran, flour, and butter- . A , . tin if they can keep it down. Many '?' ; s V gar ' *& - and buttel> find that if, in the early stageVbJ ] milk Beat for one minute. Blend superhuman efforts, they can get W 11 e ' ' aspirin, j bake down several tablets of they will have a mild attack. The theory has got about lately that migraine is a form of allergy. I am afraid I see little sense to this, and as a warning against undue optimism I quote from Vaughn's fine book on allergy: "In the good re- suits as in the poor results of treatment, non-allergic factors were responsible for the individual attack with almost equal frequency (as allergic foods)." However, some cases of headache resembling migraine are found due to foods, so that it is worth trying to make a diagnosis of geS ' d m ' GRACE EVANGELICAL (Summit) (Rev. L. A. Ruegsegger and Rev. Oliver Drake, co-pastors) Morning worship—10 a. m. Union Sunday §»hool — 11 a. m. John Houk. superintendent. League devotionals — 7:30 p. m. Evening service—8 p. m. Cottage prayer meeting Wednesday at 8 p. m. at i home of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Fitch. ST. JOHN'S EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN (Pelton's Corners) the Henry Walhalla. Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Sprigg of Hart and Mr. and Mrs. Soren Bahr of Major school district were guests Sunday. Sept. 24, at the Harry Figgins home. Don Shultz of Grand'Rapids i was a last week-end guest at El- j the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. James McMaster. The Louis Abrahamson family of Ludington were callers Sunday afternoon, Sept. "24, at the Ben Johnson home. Mr. and Mrs. William Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Sunder Gustafson and Mr. and Mrs. A. Johnson of Ludington spent Tuesday evening, Sept. 26, at the William Schreck home. accompanied the boys. Lauren Blohm, who attends i Northern State Teachers' college at Marquette, .spent last i week-end with his parents, Mr. : and Mrs. Emil Blohm. ' Miss Dale Kirkpatrick will re- j sume her studies at Western ; State Teachers' college at Kal- j amazoo next week. ST. JEROME'S CATHOLIC AND MISSIONS (Rev. Gordon Grant, rector) Scottville: Mass—8:30 a m Victory: Mass—10:30 a. m. Services this Sunday will begin one-half hour later, on winter schedule time. METHODIST (Rev. R. R. King, minister) Sunday school—10 a. m. Morning worship—n a m. Epworth League—6:30 p. m. GRACE EVANGELICAL (Rev. E. F. Rhoades, minister? Sunday school—10 a. m. Morning worship—ll a. m. Young People's service—7:15 p. m. Evening service—8 p. m. Prayer service—Wednesday at 8 p. m. 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 8 p. m. South Custer: Sunday school—2 p. m. Preaching service—3 p. m. Direct From Farmer To Consumer ISc 16c 15c 17c 16c KOAST, lb. POLISH SAUSAGE .... lb. FRESH SIDE I'ORK . . Ib. SHANK LESS PICNICS lb. BEEF KOAST, lb. ROUND STEAK lb. SIRLOIN STEAK lb. RING BOLOGNA, no filler, . . 2 Ibs. LARGE BOLOGNA sliced Ib. LARD, finest, pure (3 pounds to customer) .... lb. PORK | 4^ SHANKS. . .. lb. J.J.C SPAnE1UBS 2, b ,25c SLICED PORK LIVER K).. LIVER SAUSAGE, Braunschweigcr style lb. VEAL SHOULDER ROAST, lb. Louie Eliasohn Phone 152 619 S. James "The Place Where Your Dollar Works Overtime." 25c 15c lOc 15c Banner Bcnool Mrs. Oscar Swanson was hostess Friday afternoon, Sept. 22, to Circle 3 of St. John's Lutheran church of Ludington. Mrs. William A. Moberg entertained Circle 2 of the Ladies' Aid ! of Emanuel Lutheran church of Ludington Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Charlotte Gustafson was co-hostess. Mrs. Gust Swanson, who has been confined to her bed for the past three months, is now able to be up for a short time each day. Attention Stock Growers! [ NEXT AUCTION SALE WILL BE HELD Tuesday, Oct. 3rd Bring in your cattle, you aJ get the top market prices. Sale Starts at 1 P. M. JOHN FILBRUN SCOTTVILLE I M THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO Sunday school—10 a. m. German services—10 a. m. Quarterly congregational meeting—2:30 p. m. BAPTIST (Victory) (Rev. R. E. Omark, pastor) Sunday school—2:30 p. m. STAR SCOTTVJLLE •^^ ^^ *^*^fc^P SATURDAY ONLY DOUBLE FEATURE PROGRAM Erndteman was com- n J? , a gl '°V P of friends | &t a dell & ht ful evening affair. 15 Years Ago Mrs. Peter Mulder entertained Gospel p. m. service—Tuesday at 8 Custer Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Reeds and sons, Clare and James, of i Ii II • *-w**^, A ^i/\>i AViUlVACi.' CI1 UUI UfcLlIlt^U ' "* iw * •Jv**»tj, *^*t**w ht«.#v» v w*B^WM) w* allergic response in any headache, the members of the Evangelical i Scottville, were callers Sunday iT.nHioi.-' AiH ! nft.prvinnn Ront. 94 nt. t.hfi Rpn EDITOR'S NOTEi Dr. Clondentng bu ttven pamphlet* which can be obtained bj rouUn. Each pamphlet tell* for 10 cent/. For tnr ont pamphlet denlrod. lend 10 cent* (n coin, and a tcU-addrmed envelop* itamped with a three-cent lUmp, to Dr Logan Clendening, in car* of thU paper. Tb* BMwhtoU «T*I 'Tor** W««k»' ftedue. Jnjrpi«t'V'lndlg**tlon and Conitipation", '&5uelng»nd Gaining". "Infant Feed{Mr" "lB»true«OM for the Treatment of ". "Feminine Hygiene" and "Tb* " I Ladies' Aid. ° i afternoon. Sept. 24. at the Ben I i Johnson home in Custer. I 10 Years Ago Martha Sanders of Spring . Miss Irene Danbom left Lud- Lake spent last week-end as a mgton to spend the week-end in ! guest of relatives in Custer. Reed City. , Mr. and Mrs. John Roach re- K .. . ceivcd word Sunday, Sept. 24, ?, rs go of the birt h of a lifc fc e daughter M^ la ^ arce , and Mlss to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Roach Maigaret Reynolds left to spend (of Flint lnAvi j ltin e Wends and j Mr. and Mrs. Orval Kenney in Anderson, Ind. of Beulah were callers Sunday, GET READY FOR THE COLD SEASON NOW! Make your home more livable this winter—both from the standpoint of appearance and comfort—by equipping it adequately with these minor items. They'll double your home's livability! Radiator Covers Soundly constructed of galvanized tin, with quality enamel fin- CO ish. Round or square vents, V** Radiator Pans 95c Register Covers 75c. Ackersville Hardware Co. "The Old Reliable Hardware Store" SEE IT.,.and you'll laugh for days afterwards! ONDEMNEO TO DIE' •OVERLAND WITH II! CMON * COIUMIU own» n*> SSS. — Also Cartoon and Oddity Shows 6:45-9:15 Admission 25c-lOc MATINEE SATURDAY 2:00 p. m. Admission 5c-15c LAST TIMES TONIGHT—Bobby Breen in "WAY DOWN SOUTH" and Preston Foster in "NEWS IS MADE AT NIGHT" Plus Cartoon and Serial Shows 6:45-9:15. Admission 25c-10c Coming Sunday-Monday. "The Laugh Sensation" of the vear Ginger Rogers-David Niven in "BACHLOR MOTHER" Matinee Sunday 2:30 p. m.

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