The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 30, 1939 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 30, 1939
Page 4
Start Free Trial

THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON. MICHIGAN. SATURDAY, SEPT. 30,1939. f {• ; ; /THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS - l ' *-j*«. -.Si?. 116 .? 1 *" 1 "W«te»*« fa. ». Patent Office ... t ,«Hth ,*hJ<ih is consolidated the Mason County _ . ItotenirlB* or bcbttville, Mich. titor'ai Xk. *i -i - a-r—i' *l T he Dmil T N * wi Bunding, Rath A»e. Itch. Entered al> tewmd clan matter at post office, t,of March S, 1897. • . . . ; • - *• r - - ..••-• .. .. , • • .to nelpolTOlv eautiwj to the u»e for repnblleatlon of all *? " «',"«» otherwise credited In thii paper and also the ~i. All-right for repubUcaUan of ipeclai dispatches and Blso,< reserved. ...."• CHILDREN'S CLINIC The several pterso/ns and groups who co-operated splendidly to put on a district crippled children's clinic at Com- lUtinity churchliouse in • Ludington. Friday deserve the praise of this community for a job well done. In all, approximately 100 crippled children were examined by experts Jn n medical survey of crippled children's needs in this area. Much has been "said of the seriously restricted funds now available f;or ( his .work. As a result of greatly curtailed state appropriations, so serious was the problem that Mason county jbpard of supervisors met recently to work out a tentative solution for our own region. Obviously,' however," the' first step in any real solution is to know, a>c|nrately and at first hand, the needs of these cases. .rUnjtif^^p-ti^date'^e-exaininaition. and summary of eases.i&rfe made^HO oneawis in position. <to do more than guess at the .extent of; 'crippled children's needs in this region. ' •- ;. "" "",; '•;.,;.; \. ••.;••:•. aritynged 'to provide such a pi-elimi- •"' :.'\%:. '.'"•' I'' . "'-.'.' : The resuJts will .Tbe tabulated" in the near future and'lo- cal QfjflQlals Avill then, have exax>t information on which to base, : a ; n. effective program— effective both for the children an ,d*fw 't'H.e wisest use Of such coimfy and state funds as are or In-ill ^aya.Uiftb : le'/6r.that'pnnK)se. •'••.. i . i^ '-.'.' -'• '. - •"*' 1 '*•',• ' ; Ava« an eye-opener to many of those who ^ ^s' these xJi|Wi6 :arriv'e •;tfu 1 oli-lit s these xJi|Wi^6 :arrive^ •;tfu 1 olig-lj0]it the day; it wa^'igraphlc '^ence'^nheijhportanceo'f crippled chUdi-en's \vork. ^ThelcJIiiiic was an JacHpn'-group hai-- nessed to real coniinuhity usefulness. - Its accorn-plishments speak loudly iii 'its praise. ,. ;. :"•."' / " .' AND tSJEASED BY CWTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION !; " 6HA1TER FORTY-FOU JERRY DALE'S mounting ange •rtd Indignation were impressive tc. those around him, as any big man I* likely to be impressive when he i» mad. In addition, of course, the absence of Shot and Lorena was enough to alarm everybody. Jerry had hurried in to Blanco and proved that the missing ones were not there and had not been there. Then he had hurried oack to the ranch with the distuibing news. Even so, Mr. Brazee and the other men present had been prone to keep calm. "I tell you, Shot Rogers is a dependable man!" Mr. Brazee rumbled, in his deep voice. The middle- aged rancher showed grave concern on his countenance, but he was nol one to be stampeded into action ever. "It looks like it, doesn't It?" Jerry was sarcastic. "They were here 48 hours ago. They supposedly left for Blanco, but didn't. With all the killings around here of late even Lorena herself being kidnaped —I should think you'd—" Old Jasper Peters Interrupted. "Young man, you are riled up because you are scared crazy Shot's tuk yore gal, is all." Jasper emitted an amazing stream of tobacco juice. "The hell with that!" snapped. Jerry PROTECTING A PROUD EMBLEM A stop to any possible commercialization of 4-H club activities through \inauthomed use of the .club emblem is the intent and purpose of a law passed at the last regular session of Congress. In other words, it is now unlawful for any person, falsely and with intent to defraud, to pretend he is a representative of the 4-H clubs 'Of to wear or display the 4-H emblem to induce the belief he is a 4-H club member. • :."''• . "' v •'.., .'.."., . • . As the general public knows, the emblem is designed in the shape of a green four-leaf clover with stem, awl a white or gold "H" in each leaf. These "H's". represent Head, Heart, Hands and .Health, Signifying the four-fold development for-which club members strive in their projects and meetings. ' -. . This official action by Congress gives further recognition to the 74,000'4'H clubs of '.America > with their more than 1,250,000 members. " '••"' It don't do no good to git mad— you git mad too easy, by hank.! You jest snorted around here showing off yore muscles, whilst Shot he up and made love to th' gal in a more conv'jicin' way. I'll bet five dollars they've run off som'ers and wed!" Jasper's speculation in the matter seemed logical, the others agreed, all but Jerry and Mrs. Brazee. Sally Brazee shook her head. "Lorena had no cause to elope even if she loved Shot, which I doubt,'- Sally declared. "No, It's rnore'n that, Jasper. I'm worried to distraction, George." "I'm afraid you got the situation better-n Jasper, Sally," her husband admitted. "I don't understand It, but I don't see why she wanted to elope, since she was grown and could have had him openly " "That's -" snapped. any such blather right "now7 She doesnt care a damn fcr Rogers. She—well, the truth Is, I was goine to marry her myself." They all looked at him. all poppycock," Jerry I might as well correct Wabit "Why-" George looked his stir- prise. "Son, Fm so happy about It!" Sally went on. "But I can certainly see how you feel about them, now. Why hadn't she—why hadn't you ay told us? Had you set the wedding date? "That's not a public matter." The 5 SS n ^ m , an Was flushed with anger ».tm. "The business at hand is locating her and Rogers, and being sure they are safe: And you can be By ILOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. COLITIS is a term >th»t is employed more by the layman than the physician. .To the latter it means something quite specific, an inflammation of "the large bowel:' To the layman 4t means any .vague feeling of discomfort below the Mason and Dixon line. What-the layman calls Dr. Clendening will answer questions of general interest .bi|ly t and then. only through his. column. "colitis" usually is, basically, constipation and a nervous constitution, working on a mind that is not sale plated to deal with either. Catarrhal colitis is as near as the physician can get to putting an exact .name on the layman's colitis. In Inquiring into a series of cases of "colitis," as termed by patients, a clinic found the following conditions: : (1) Use of phenolphthalein as a cathartic for six months or more —156. (2) Use of othrr cathartic drugs —40. (8) Small intestinal parasites, which probably had nothing to do ' le situation*—78. '" ' Lack of, stomach secretion * ' > Business or family worries . r t . - t in easier to describe than opfc* 'How one is going to emotional wor- know. uid enema habit, *|**fcBoned,out of a ,of a cathartic is il idea when dis- n is present. e bowel is is only the insie of the ous catbar- makes t*ln the inside enema ad- ;amaU colitis by the enemas arid the only treatment is to fitop' them.' , MuepiuB CoIiUr Mucous, colitis -belongs to the same: dan, and has long been considered a 'very .intractable:malady. The : patient passesJk>ng strings of mucous, accompanied by spasm. There is always a nervous background for the condition, and as it seem? very serious to the patient, the nervous condition is kept up and a vicious circle established. Vicious circles, indeed, are characteristic of all forms of colitis and constipation. Treatment consists of the correction of bad habits, such as the use of water enemas, laxative and purgative drugs. The diet must be smooth,' free from roughage. It should, however, be ample and contain nourishing foods, such as tomato juice, fruit juices in general. Lately a great deal of success has come from the use of apple juice. Patients should be made to understand the true nature of the condition—that it is a functional, not an organic or dangerous disease! QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS M. M.: "My husband contracted malaria while in the army and every year lie seem.s to have a recurrence of it. Please tell me the best way to-treat or prevent it.' f - -™ n^ R °eers'H.answer to me. • well, I hope they're all right," Mr. Brazee declared, "but I want you to .control that temper of yours Jerry. Whatever turns up, you can't reasonably go off half-cocked, for Ixvena's sake if for nobody else's Rogers may be at fault. But wait tlll-you are sure. If she's to respect you as a husband, you must — " "Nuts. I'm going to get a horse •nd start searching. If the rest of you so-called ranch men have got got* enough to .go with me, all For more than an hour Jerry alternately rode and walked. right, but if you don't, then I'm going in to the county seat and round up a posse on my own." That was eight o'clock at night, and it took George Brazee another half hour to convince Jerry that nothing could be accomplished at night. If they knew positively that Shot and Lorena were in trouble or even in danger, then the ranch folk would be justified in launching emergency efforts. But just to hunt blindly at night, over a range as vast and rugged and wild as the Phantom, was veritable folly. "You'd have no idea where to go, where to start," George explained. 'Would you try east or west, north or south ? It's likely they'll show up in the morning by themselves." "But in the name sense, Mr. Brazee!' of common Jerry exclaimed at last. "Wouldn't Lorena herself, or even Rogers, know that we'd be worrying about them? If they had—uh—eloped, as old Jas suggested, or just gone off to Tucson or somewhere, wouldn't they have notified us by now?" "Yes. You're right there. Still, there's no telephone out here, and youth forgets, son. "ou would yourself. But the main thing is, it ust don't make sense that she went off into the hills with him." "I'm riding out at dawn," Jerry declared. "I'll go to the forks of the Ghost river—it's where most of :he cows have been stolen—all of them, come to think of It. They never have stolen any from the east range, have they?" "No. No, the stock has all been slipped out by way of the stream, and nobody has found out how yet." "That's where Rogers fell down. When I find Lprena, you let me take charge of that." Jerry did not wait until dawn to ride out alone. He aroused the men who had ridden with Rogers, and who were ullenly refusing to ride under Jerry's command, and . told them what he planned to do. They prom- sed to follow if Shot hadn't re- urned by breakfast time. By breakfast time Jerry was our miles from the ranch home and in a little while he was wading up the middle branch of the Ghost. He realized he was taking consid- irable risk riding out alone like his, especially outhward and when he moved doubtless crossed, IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO KThe experience i,' quite Mrs. G. O. Switzer left fqr Chicago to spend a short time in visiting. 15 Years Ago Lisle Thaxton entered Nashotah college at Nashotah, Wis., in preparation for clerical orders j in the Episcopal church. 10 Years Ago Mrs. E. T. Morrison was hostess to her pinochle club at her home. 5 Years Ago Miss Betty Read gave the first Hallowe'en party of the season. Banner school Miss Esther Moberg, who teaches at Spring Lake, spent the week-end of Sept. 23-24, with her parents. Mr.,and Mrs. W. A. Moberg. Mr, arid-Mrs: Archie Walters and daughter, Judith, were Sunday dinner guests at the Mo- 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.) r Increased Taxes Makes War Costly <for English • *»iinr ;'-=« F °i the international line into Mexico. "The confounded border ought to be marked, or fenced. And patrolled." He growled it half aloud as his horse climbed. He had to lead his mount around the rocky rapids. For more than an hour he alternately rode and walked, boosting the horse up sharp inclines with a long switch. Fury was still latent with him, and It did him good just to be exerting himself. He kept a constant lookout for signs, but saw nothing encouraging, no hint of another horse or of a human being, nothing, in fact, but some wild game. Then without any warning whatsoever, he saw Lorena In U.e distance—coming toward him and waving! "My god—Lorena!" he spoke aloud, even though too far away for her to hear. When he came to her and leaped down, she was sobbing. Instantly he took her in his arms, folding her close, patting her and comforting her as best he could. He saw no evidence of injury, and he was too moved by emotion to talk -t first. "What—whatever happened, darling?" he whispered excitedly then. "Where is Shot?" she sobbed, moving out of his arms. "J-Jerry! Is Shot—is—h-have ->u found him?" "Darling, I'm so happy to find you I can think of nothing else. I'm taking you home at once." He stooped to lift her, but she resisted. "Where is he? Where is Shot?" "Forget him, sweetheart. It's you that I—" Jerry spoke very tenderly to her. And Lorena misinterpreted him. She thought he was trying to soften tragic news. She had been walking for long hours in a frenzy of worry and fear, lost in the rugged mountains; she felt that Jerry was doubtless one of a posse that had been combing the hills all night. "Tell me, Jerry! Is—is Shot- dead" She grasped both his arms and shook him hysterically. "Poor little kid! Poor little kid! I'm terribly sorry, Lorena, but Escobar's thieves have killed men before this. Rogers knew what to expect. What I can't understand 'a why he brought you out here with him." (To Be Continued) hi \ With the announcement by Sir Jolin Simon, inset. chancellor of the exchequer, of sweeping increases in taxation to meet Britain's $8,000,000,000 war budget for the first year of conflict, life has become much more expensive for the English above. Not only must lie now pay a minimum income tax of $1.40 5ut of every $4 earned but taxes on liquor, beer and tobacco have been greatly increased along with increases on commodities such as sujrar. Time Schedules Mail, Rail, Boat and Bus Pcrc Marquette Passenger Trains Westbound, arrive 11:10 a. m Eastbound, leave 12:50 p. m Dally, except Sundays Perc Marquette Carferrles Leave for Milwaukee, Wls 3 a. m., 11 a. m., 7 p. m Arrive from ! Milwaukee 2:30 a. m., 9:30 a. m., 6 p. m. ! Leave for Manitowoc, ] Wls 4 p. m., 3:30 a. m. 1 Arrive from Manitowoc 3:30 a. m., 2:30 p. m. Leave for Kewaunce, Wls 8 a. m. | Dolly, Sundays Included J Call dock office for dally information. < All boats carry automobiles. I Bus Lines i l Leave for Muskegon. I etc. ..8:30 a. m.. 12:30 p. m.. 4:15 p. m. ' I Arrive from Muskegon, I etc. . .10:50 a. m., 4:05 p. m., 735 p. m. Leave for Traverse City, etc 11 a. m., 7 p. m. Arrive from Traverse City, etc 11:59 a. m.. 6 p. m. Daily, Sundays included Leave for Baldwin 5:30 p. m. Outgoing Mail Weekdays Southbound mall (mall truck) closes 9:30 a. m. Eastbound mall (train) connecting with north and south trains, closes 11:30 a. m. Southbound (mall bus) closes 2:30 p. m. Eastbound (bufi) connecting with, north and south trains. clases 4:30 p. m. Outgoing mall Sundays (mail truck) closes 5 p. m. Incoming Mail Weekdays From south (mail truck) 7:30 a. in. From east (train) 11:10 a. m. From south (mail bus) 10:45 a. m. From cast (bus) 9:40 p. m. Incoming mall, Sundays (mall truck) 8 30 a. m. FROM SCOTTVILLE Pcre Marquette Passenger Trains From east, arrive 10:59 a. m. Eastbound, leave 1:02 p Bus Lines Leave for Traverse City. etc 11:15 a. m. Arrive from Traverse City. etc 11:45 a. m. Leave for Ludington 11:45 a. m., Arrive from Ludington ..11:15 a. m.. 5:45 p. m Leave for Baldwin 5:45 p. m. Arrive from Baldwin 9 p. m. Outgoing Mall Northbound mail (mall truck) I closes 7:30 a. m. I Southbound mall (mall truck) , closes 9:15 a. m. I Westbound (train) closes ..10:40 a. m. ! Eastbound (train), connecting witn ! north and south trains, j closes 12:40 p. m. | Eastbound (bus), connecting with ! spent a week with their children, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Saxton, Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Blocher and Miss Katie Saxton. The Misses Florence Clemenson and Marian Beach of Ludington were guests Wednesday evening, Sept. 27, of Miss Catherine Reinoehl. Mr. and Mrs. Myron Gordon in the John Lcedy house in East River ton, moved this week to the Allen Quick farm east of Custer. and family, who have been living! barrel. The 'gas liberated by the cartridge in the new United States army rifle is used to reload the chamber. The gas is not used until the cartridge leaves the STAR SCOTTVILLE ^^ — •fc^^ SUNDAY-MONDAY Never Before Such Fan on the Screen! ,. ** <$* Embarrassing moments for tlw shopgirl who took In a doorstep baby.. a laugh at life, a look at love, a heart- deep romantic thrill for you! ROGERS DAVID NIVEN CHARLES COBURH FRANK ALBERTSOH E. E. CLIVE and Rosemary LEAGUE MEETS flT E,F. The Young Peoples' League Lorna Dumas. All joined in the fun of play- 1 ing games, "prizes being a- 1 warded. Doris Graber assisted in supervising the games. . The group also enjoyed sing! ing songs they had learned at Sunday school and group pictures were taken. A lunch was served and pretty of the Evangelical church met at favors were placed at each place. STUDY CLUB TO MEET The Scottville Woman's Study the home of Rev. E. F. Rhoades Monday evening for its monthly business session and for the election of officers. m. . 7:15 p. m. , 5:15 p. m. 5:45 p. m. , 7:15 p. m. RKO RADIO Picture FANDKO S BKMAN IN CHANGE Of rTOOUCTION Dir»c(ed by GAWON KANIN Produced by B G 0« SUVA Screen flay bf Mormon Krojno Story by F«lr« Jociioe —Special Added Attractions— March of Time No. 13 "Metropolis' 1 Mcrrie Melody "Dangerous Dan McFoo" and FOX MOVIETONE News MATINEE SUNDAY 2:30. Admission 20c-10c EVENINGS 7:00-9:15. Admission 25c-10c "Man From Texas" north and south trains, closes 5:30 p. m. Westbound (bus) clones 6 p. in. Incoming .Meal From south (mall truck) ....7:45 a. m. Arrives from east (train) 10:59 n. m. Arrives from west (train) ....1:02 p. m. Arrives from west (bus) 6:00 p. m. Last Times Tonight—Double Feature Program TEX HITTER in | STUART ERWIN IN "It Could Happen to You" —Added— Oddity, Cartoon and Kit Carson Serial No. 2 Shows 6:45-9:15 Admission 25c-10c 'Cardinal Stitchers' Begin Activities CUSTER.—The girls of the grammer room have begun their 4-H activities by holding a meeting for re-organization of the "Cardinal Stichers." Mrs. John Wagner, who so ably led the girls j < last year, has consented to be their leader for this year. Officers elected are: Presi- den, Jean Chadwick; vice president, June Roberts; .secretary, Peggy Wagner and treasurer, tiohal quinine should be given by mouth for several months. d A. M.: "Will you please tell in your column what causes the popping of my knees?" Answer —The knee joints, like any other joint, may pop or crack due to loose or dry ligaments. In the knees especially, cartilages may become loose and cause the same symptoms. If not associated with pain, it is probably of no consequence. In elderly people it is normal. Mr. and-Mrs. Floyd McVicker and daughters, Eileen and Gloria, of Scottville, spent Sunday afternoon, Sept. 24, with Mrs. McVicker's mother, Mrs. G. Swan- json. The Trinity Lutheran Ladies' Aid society of Victory entertained the Ladies' Aid of the Victory Methodist church at Community hall/Wednesday afternoon. There was a large attendance. Refresh- t NOTE: Dr. ClradeninK has Mven pamphlet* which can pe obtain*! by reader*. Each pamphlet tell* tor 10 cent*. For'anr one pamphlet deaired, le nd 10 eenta In coin, and a •elf-addrewed envelop* •tamped with, a threveent stamp, to Dr. Logan OkendvnlnB, ' ' "' The pamcbl«U are t , , In* Diet", "Indirection mnd Constipation . •'Reducing and Gaining;", "Infant Feed!"*'.'• "»B»«*ucUon. 'or.U>« Treatment of ments were served by the hostesses. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Swanson had as supper guests Sunday, Sept. 24, Miss Myrtle Matson, Mrs. Genevieve Outcault and son, Herman, and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Brown and children. Robert Ruby attended a get- together supper of the J. C. Penney Company employes at Hobby Crest Tuesday evening when ,......_-._. the Ludington group enter- e&SRLSS£ftSi$Br?*' " d '""* toln wl the employes of the Pen- UM* 01 »e nair »na aim . j ney store of Manistee. , in e*r« of tbli paper. i "Thr** Week.' Reduc- Aliene and treasurer, and Mrs. Dale Conklin, councilor. Games were enjoyed, spon- ' Falconer and sored by La Von Rhoades and' O j a y L. G. Morehouse, after which a luncheon was served. The next meeting will be held on Monday evening, Oct. 30, at the Conklin home on North Main street. An invitation is extended to any young person who wishes to attend the Sunday evening meetings at Grace Evangelical church from 7:15 to 8 o'clock. club wiU meet at 2 °' clock Mon - '' Roslmary Nelson. day afternoon at the home of I Members of this year's class ! Mrs " Willlam • Wa 8 er - ' Travel talks wil1 be 'P^e^d by Mrs. w G Alway and Mfs Q v p u Hostesses will toe Mrs. David Mrs. Frank Bar- Chamber School Aliene McVicker Is Hostess to Group Miss Aliene McVicker entertained the members of her Sunday school class at her home Saturday, Sept. 23. The group •will soon graduate into another class and the party was given in their honor. Those present were Barbara Barton, Xema Blundell, Donald Listing, Tola, Buddy and Betty tqne to its owner—but only if Durham, Marilyn Listing and the stone was a gift. Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Brown, who have been visiting at the George Beale home, have returned to their home in Chicago. Miss Clara Gustafson, who teaches in Mt. Clemens, spent last week-end with her mother, Mrs. Lottie Gustafson. Mrs. Bertha Peterson, Earl Lexaw and Ruth McClellan spent Sunday, Sept. 24, with Mr. and Mrs. Floyd McDonald of Hart. Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Breen of Scottville recently visited at the Anderson-Timpy home. Mr. and Mrs. Sergeman of Ludington were recent visitors at the Dahlquist-Gustafson home. Ancient Arabians and Persians believed the diamond had the power to bring a great good for- are: First year, Dolores Littell, Lois Chadwick, Rita Wagner, Mary Roberts and Rosemary Nelson; second year, Dorothy Sommerfeldt, Inez Beadle and Rosemary Roche; third year, Doris Brandenburg; fourth year, Helen Brandenburg, June Roberts and Peggy Wagner and fifth year, Jean Chadwick. Miss Iva Standish, graduate of Custer high school with the 1938 class and of Mason County Normal last year, was a recent week-end guest at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Standish in North Eden. Miss Iva is teacher of the Pigeon Creeks school at West Olivet. Mrs. J. H. Reinoehl and Mrs. R. A. Barton accompanied Mrs. O. J. Saxton and Mrs. J. B. Leedy to Ludington Thursday afternoon, Sept. 28, where they attended a shower at the home of Mrs, Edwin Moline given in honor of her sister,' Miss Margaret Conklin, whose marriage to Lawrence Godin will be an event of Oct. 11. Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Saxton returned Tuesday evening, Sept. 26, from Detroit where they had AUCTION SALE Wednesday, Oct. 4 at 1:00 O'clock Location: At my farm, 8 miles South and 1 mile West of Scottville near St. Mary's Lake school or "l mile North and 2 miles East of Buck's Store. Am leaving the farm because of poor health, and will sell the following: PRODUCE 18 Tons Hay. 70 Bushels Oats. ::<* IMPLEMENTS Ideal DeerinK Mower. Hay Rake. Iowa Down Wagon, nearly new. Hay Rack, nearly new. ' > • Cutaway Disc. 11 Disc Superia Grain Drill. " / Banner Plow. 1£> Siting Tooth Harrow! No. 1 Clipper Fanning Mill. 500 Lb. Platform Scales. Endgale Fertilizer and Lime Spreader. No. 15 Delaval Cream Separator. Double Set Work Harness. Brooder Stove. Incubator in good condition and numerous other small articles. HOUSEHOLD GOODS Solid Walnut Organ. Bed Springs and Mattresses. Barrel Churn, and m#ny other smaller articles. Terms: Sums of $10.00 and under, Cash. Over that '' amount up to 6 months' time an notes approved by , ', clerk of sale. If you expect to give a note please arrange with clerk before bidding. No property to be removed until settled for on day of sale. JOHN EPPINGER, L. MATTIX, Auctioneer. SMITH & EDDY, Clerks. Prop. !7 k ^r-- / -*\<\ ., ..itUtti.. i. j«... . . i-I

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free