PAGE FOUR THE DAILY NEWS—LUDlNGTON, MICHIGAN. TUESDAY, OCT. 3, 1939. THE LUDlNGTON DAILY NEWS Trademark Register**! V. ft. Patent Office with which is consolidated the Mason County Enterprise of jscottville, Mich. Pnbllshed every evening, save Sunday, at The Daily New* Building, Rath Are. ft Court St., Ludfngton, Mich. Entered as second class matter at post office, Lvtfltttton, Mich., under act of March 3, 1897. The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for republicatlon of all **W§ dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited In this paper and also the local news published therein. All right for republicatlon of special dispatches and I local news Items herein are also reserved. by OPEN ARNOLD tntiTTEN ron AND D&EASED BY CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION MEMBER OF Associated Press Audit Bureau of Circulation Inland Daily Press Association CHAPTER FORTY-SIX SHOT ROGERS never quite knew what governed him that night during the Mexicans' horse stampede. He had seen his opportunity to escape during the confusion, and as quickly as possible he had set out to grasp It But he came near to Luis Escobar, who waa futilly, if raucously, bawling commands and running back and forth In a frenzy not unlike that of the animals. Shot stopped tn his tracks, half crouched as if for a fight He had a butcher knife in his bosom, but he forgot that. He saw Escobar's sword flopping at the man's left side and remembered his plan to snatch it if he had the chance. But he ignored that now and suddenly ran at the man. With no weapon whatsoever save that which nature had provided, he struck Luis Escobar full on the chin. He heard a faint "unh-h-h!" DEATH AND TAXES To an American who may be inclined to want to fight, there is the sobering influence of the new tax rates established last week by Great Britain for her residents—wnr- time taxes. The Englishman knows it is his war. He knows it by everything that is happening, including taxes. He knows by higher prices he is paying for necessities such as sugar and higher prices for luxuries, such as IS cents for a bottle of beer, 28 cents for a package of cigarettes. Next year the taxes on estates will be from 10 to 20 percent higher, and, as one member of Parliament observed, "There'll be plenty of deaths." If there are still some American business men foolish enough to think that profits can be made by getting into that war, they will find an antidote for greed in reflecting that ijritish businesses are going to pay a 00 percent tax on excess profits—in addition to the so-called standard income tax, whk'h in turn is being stepped tip to 371/4 ]>ercent. I But the biggestjpilt of all is jn the taxes on the incomes of individuals. Hefvejare a few comparisons: An American married .couple, with no children and an income of $1,000 payiib fed'eftl incoftie tax. Corresponding British family will;pay|29.r:|f tlie income is fi',000: American ooupley.no tax; Britis'h\coupie, |246; $4,000 income: Americans, $44 tax; British^STl. $6,000 income: In United States, $110; iir En^and, fl^DG. $8,000 income: guess was lucky, it "did lead "on American couple, $24S-; English couple, $2;240. $12,000 in- | ^oothSing^ot'S **** come: American couple, $002; British couple, $4,020. And so on. The taxes are highly remote in these brackets from most of us, but (lie comparison is interesting. In the still higher brackets, the margin narrows. In the top bracket, for example, Britain's new tax is about the same as ours—'taking about four-fifths of the income. Yet these taxes will enable Britain to finance only half the cost of the war on a cash basis: the other half will come from borrowing. Britain, unfortunately, is starting this war with a debt larger than it was when she ended the last The same would be true of us. The old saying that bar folded—first to his knees, then a flop backward, prone. Still not reasoning why, Shot lifted the man's inert form, stooped under him and stood up with him <*s he would carry a bale of hay. fhen he started walking off into the night. He aimed vaguely with his burden toward a dark splotch in the landscape -which he knew would be a canyon. He hoped it wouldn't be a dead end, as so many canyons turn out to be. He thought this was one he had spotted in daylight as a probable open pass, maybe even a water course in rainy season. His Avar. nothing is certain except death and taxes was never more grimly true than in the case of war. ing mightily—Escobar was a heavy man. Behind him was still a confusion of shouting and running and yell- Ing. The camp had been poorly lighted by a few fires and a dozen or so weak lanterns. These latter Uad been knocked from their posts. One had exploded and oil was burning a puny flame on the ground around it even now, and the fires had been scattered by the madly rushing horses and men. Shot knew that dawn must come before any semblance of order was restored there. He was even sure that any •entries up this way would have rushed In, hence he could walk without the necessity of extreme caution. He leaned Escobar's form against a boulder once to rest, then lugged him on. The noises behind him began to recede. Minutes passed, and Shot knew he had come three or Escobar NEUTRALITY FOOTNOTE As the argument now stands: If we lift the amis em bargo, they say, we shall surely get into war; if we don't lift rour nundred yardg whe Egcobar the arms embargo, they say. we certainly cannot keep out 1 began to groar and show signs of war. And lastly, we might add on our own, regardless Za^S^^^^S pf what we do or don't do on neutrality legislation, there is "Lie still, general," shot mut- abgolutely no point, from present evidences, in our wantin" te ^ ed §? iml y. "or I may have to ,,.,,, , ' ° cut off your rank." to get into the war on any basis. By sight and feeling he learned that he could quickly unlace Escobar's high boots, thereby getting some stout rawhide strings. With one string he tied first the man's feet together, crossing the ankles and making the knot as tight as he could. Next he crossed Escobar's wrists behind him and tied them together, then picked up his burden and trudged on. He had to rest frequently now, for the canyon began to climb and the rocks and shrubbery were a hindrance. He would carry the man 50 yards—60 yards —maybe a hundred or more—and put him down to blow. Escobar began to mutter and talk. "^omo," he rumbled once. "Donde va? Quien es el hombre—" "Shut up!" Shot commanded. Then he lapsed into Spanish, too. •Keep your mouth shut, Escobar, W m crack you another one on the Pedestrians who face traffic from opposite directions should also adopt a policy of strict neutrality. Football Brings Greatest Number Of Knee Injuries 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.) Premium List Announced for Harvest Home Festival He secured Escobar to a small tree. chin. And don't try any fancy wriggling." Escobar kept his mouth shut. By LOGAN CLENDENINi?; M. D. T&E CONSTRUCTION'of' : the kneie joint is the most faulty if* the body. Any good carpenter could make a better hinge than the knee. It is not locked like the elbow, nor embedded in a socket like the hip, .nor buttressed like the shoulder. Yet, in even ordinary locomotion it must •tand a great deal of strain. No wonder that In strenuous' x «port it is the most often injured of any joint. Football is responsible for the greatest number of knee Dr. deadening injuries, 47 per cent. Soccer causes 12 per cent, basketball and gymnasium activities eight per cent, five per,cent, wrestling five Dr. Clendening will answer questions of general interest <only, and then only through 'bis column. pfr cent, baseball and lacrosse three Pfr cent, and various activities— ; not oeceisarily sport—the rest. '••*' Three common Injuries occur: (I) Bruising of the joint surface '——"-T, with inflammation of the •urface—traumatic synovitis. >;tt ustialty *n effusion, domes^'known M "water oh the , hi,. IU Treatment j,,,™.^ recommended is by r Render bandage, and the use l tr in the form of whirlpool ,„ ponw massage after the tftdainmation has subsided; »;tl»« extent'of crutches, as I'nwstssary.' In actual prac- - " T to 21 days, UK. Time lost ,d> from three ' with an aver- r once out of 20 IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO the cases was it necessary to remove ' the fluid by aspiration. j " By these methods over 90 per cent j of results were perfect. There were no poor results. ! (2)" Sprain of the lateral liga- J ment. One of the weak points of the . joint is that the upper and lower! leg bones are held together by a ' sheet of weak ligaments. There is ' no bony buttress. j The local chapter of Sprain of these ligaments is com-1 Delphian society made plans mon. Treatment by Ace bandages,. for the presenting of a musical massage, water applications, heat' program at the following reg- and crutches has resulted in good ular meeting of their org'aniza- results in about 80 per cent of cases, tion. Average time of recovery is nine weeks. The knee afterwards is al- 15 Years Ago ways apt to be weak. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Tiede(3) Dislocation of a cartilage, nian left for Milwaukee and The weakest feature of the knee is Wild Rose, Wis., to visit with that the joint has no bony socket, j friends and relatives. The end of the thigh bone (femur) ! sets on the bone of the lower leg j 10 Years Ago (tibia), guided into place only by a ! Miss Vera Sahlfnark was ring of disc-shaped cartilages that' elected president of the Lud- are attached to the tibia very inse- ! ington high school Home Eco- curely. A sudden wrench may bieak nomics club, advised by Miss one of them from its moorings^so | Helen Koudelka. 5 Years Ago Mr. and Mrs. Anton Nielsen The symptoms are, first, that the ' i e ^ l or Chicago to spend a knee is locked. Then it may slip f ew da , ys L in attending A Cen- back into place.' Always afterward tury of Progress. there is a possibility that the carti-1 " "~~" lage may get loose and the knee ! lock, completely disabling the leg. i The surgeon confronted with such a condition has the choice of two methods of procedure: (1) con- j servative treatment, consisting ol : rest, bandaging, whirlpool bathe i and massage, even immobilization in ! a plaster cast; and (2) operativt ' removal of the loose cartilage. .Operative removal obtains gooi results in 96 per cent of cases. EDITOR'S NOTE: Dr. CUndenln* hu Mven pamphlet* which can be obtained by render*. Each pamphlet cell* for 10 centa. For any ou« pamphlet desired; tend 10 cent* In coin, and a Mlf-addreeaed envelop* (tamped with a three-cent stamp, to Dr, Logan Clendenlne, In care of this paper. The pamphlet* are: "Three Weeks' Reduc. ing Diet", "Indigestion and Constipation", ••Reducing and Gaining", "Infant Peed- Ing", "Instructions for the Treatment of Diabetes", "Feminine Hygiene" and "The Cart ot the Hair and Skin". Evidently he came slowly to his senses, for his sundry groanings indicated as much, but he did not heed Shot's command to ride quietly. He began twisting and wriggling and writhing. Shot had to carry him In what must have been extremely uncomfortable positions — so that their progress was still further slowed down. Nevertheless, the camp noise had about ceased by now. Shot estimated he was half a mile, maybe three-quarters, from the camp. The horses had naturally scattered in a general downhill direction, which would take them the other way from him and his prisoner, and the dead or wounded in camp would occupy any soldiers who came back in. In short, the stampede was as effective as a surprise battle would have been. Shot wondered for a moment whatever could have caused the stampede, and he hoped Lorena saw the rout of the camp and so started on back homeward. That latter thought caused him to make a decision in another half hour or so. He had lugged Escobar more than a mile, maybe two, he couldn't be sure; it felt like 10 miles, so weary was he. So he got the butcher knife from his bosom, cut strips of Escobar's clothing, securely tied him to a small tree, gagged him with cloth stuffed into his mouth, and then set out alone. Escobar protested volubly, first furiously, then pleading and even praying. He thought Shot meant to slay him with the knife. Shot only slapped him to make him open his mouth so the gag would go in. "If you behave yourself for a day or two, I might come back after you," Shot promised. "If I forget where I hid you, though, don't be surprised. I'd ought to, at that." Free of his burden. Shot could walk with infinite ease now. It was like swinging four baseball bats and then batting with one, or lassoing grown steers all day, then roping a baby calf. He was able to orient himself by landmarks he had already observed — high peaks, skyline saddles that dipped in peculiar manner. The moon and stars told him where north was, too, even though the moon was only a sliver of yellow tonight He walked fast, wondering if he dared call out trying to locate Lorena. He decided not to risk calling. "Onlv sensible thine for her have done," he reasoned, "was to start back home for help after she saw where I was and signaled me. She'd know she couldn't do anything—anything on her own. She just sent me smoke signals to let The premium list for Scottville's Eighth Annual Harvest Home festival, which was held last week, is as follows: Farm organization exhibit: First, Fountain Grange; second, Amber Grange. Apples—Greening: First, Dallas Lehman; JonJathan: First, Dallas Lehman; Northern Spy: First, Dallas Lehman; Wealthy: First, J. B. Leedy; Wagener: First, George Sterns; See-No-Farther: First, Dallas Lehman; Wolf" River: First, Lawrence Darke. Corn-Ten ears yellow: First, Charles Hubbell; second, Lawrence Darke. Ten years white cap: First, Thys Talsma. Ten years pop corn: First. Ed Blocker; second, Lawrence Darke. Best 10 stalks yellow corn with ears: First, Peter Peterson; second, Lawrence Darke. Best 10 stalks silo corn: First, Frank Barclay; second, Dave Harmon. Small Grains Small Grains—One peck white m f, kn ° w she saw me, then high- , winte r wheat: Frrst. William tailed it back. I better head direct p hmips . se cond, Dave Harmon. £ r ^ h ?-, n y er agam ;,Tv a f. S 5l! e Way i One peck rye: First, Mrs. Harry she d likely go, and that s the way ! - - •• - J any help'd come." But there was still a lot of walking ahead of him and he wore cowboy boots which were meant principally for saddle use. There is B legend which says cowboys nevei walk. This isn't true, but still there is some basis for the legend; his boots have high heels for another purpose, and they interfere some on rocks and sand. Shot tried taking his boots off. but promptly put them back on because the rocks cut his feet unbearably, he prowled He spent ,_ _. ,, Barr. Small June clover Harry Barr. , seeds — One quart seed: First, Mrs. Four quarts winter vetch: First, Mrs. Harry Ban- One peck red kidney beans: First, Lawrence Darke; One peck navy beans: First. Lawrence Darke. One peck cranberry beans: First, Lawrence Darke; second, , William Phillips. Potatoes— Chippewa: First, Dallas Lehman; second, Ed Blocker. Any ° Ue variety: First, Don C. Matthews; second. Mrs. "I might've known that," j £• ^"^ws; second. Mrs. K d. | Parker. Any other early variety : The Scottville Women's Study club held its second meeting of the year on Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. William Wagar. The topic of the day was Travel Talks" and these were given by who told Mrs. W. of their G. Alway, trip east, SOCIETYJTO MEET •» • The Ladies' Aid society of Grace! Evangelical church will meet Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. R. P. Graber. Scottville Locals ' Floyd Wever returned to Ionia Monday after spending the week- eijid here. He is enjoying his new work at Ionia very much. Mrs. John Rozell is returning the first of the week from Battle Creek where she has spent the past few days with her sister-in- law. Her son, Andrew Rozell of Lansing, is returning with her to spend the week here. St. Mary's Lake including the New York World's fair and Mrs. G. V. Felt, who told of their trip west. Both ladies gave very vivid and interesting accounts of trips, telling of those which any one would enjoy seeing if they were making these trips, counts and The personal ac- reactions to the Society Has Meeting The Bethel Ladies' Aid society held its regular meeting on Sept. 20 with Mrs. Jess Petersen. The afternoon was spent sewing for the aid and a lunch was served after the business meeting. Present were Mesdames Esther Birdsall, Maizie Magnusson, Susie Lambrix, Etta Eppinger, G. Pelton, Lena Beard, Martha Charland, Agnes Munson, Martha Munson, Mary Lundberg, C. Goossen, Irma Kass. Hannah Lundberg, Edith Westbrook, Emily Johnson, Edith Sorensen, Leone Sorensen, Hulda Smedberg, Beatrice Matson and the Misses Marguerite Magnusson, Emily Petersen. Harriett Sorensen and Zola Hogmire of Muskegon. , The next meeting will be held their i Wednesday, Oct. 11, with Mrs. places , Hattie Hogenson. It was postponed one week because of the Eppinger sale Oct. 4. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Kass received word Sunday, Oct. l.that their son, Gerald, who is cm- ployed in New York, had under. . .1 gone an operation for appendl- the business session ; citis. He will come home to re- J. T. O'Heam gave a j ciiperate after he is out of the account of the consorva- \ hospital. beauties and pleasures of j America's many lovely spots, ! found fine response in their | audience. . During Mrs some time on every high spot he came to, looking foi ix glimpse of Lorena. But he soon realized that was futile; she would do everything possible to keep out of sight, as he himself had warned her to do. So he might as well hasten on directly home. In another hour he was forced to rest. He hadn't realized how much nervous strain hj had been through that day. He had had nc sleep the night before that, and not much even two nights ago. He remembered yarns about "big strong he-man cowboys who never tire First. Ed Blocker; second, Ed ; Blocker. i Beets—Six roots Detroit dark ; red: First, Helge Johnson; sec| ond, Oscar Davison. Six roots i any other variety table beet: | First, Lawrence Darke. Cab- I bages—One drumhead, any variety: First. Mrs. Gerald Buffenbarger; second. Helge Johnson. One ballhead, any variety brief tion convention which she attended in Ludington last week. Mrs. W. G. Alway and Mrs. O'Hearn are attending the district convention at Traverse City this week. The society was glad to welcome three new members. Mrs. Leslie Bragg, Mrs. Milo Wilson and Mrs. F. J. Reader Jr.. also Mrs. S. E. Breen. who has been i ill for some time and unable to be out. 1 At the close of the afternoon ithe STAR Scottville TONIGHT AND WEDNESDAY n Wagar, and red cabbage: First, Helge Johnson One Chinese or celery: First, A. R. K i r k m a n; second, Lawrence Lovely lavender and the rooms. Hostesses day were Mrs. David Falconer Frank Barclay. AMEER STATION CIRCLE WILL MEET THURSDAY The Amber Station circle of ENTRANCING ROMANCING COMEDY HIT! , and wished they weren't just yarns. | Darke; second. Mrs. Gerald Buf- the Amber Missionary society will When he sat down he relaxed all j fenbarger. Cauliflower— three Thursday afternoon at the ] . — over, and when he tried to rise | heads, any variety First Hel^e ! home of Mrs Jay Cooper again he was consumed by sudden Johnson; second, Mrs. Gerald nausea. He had eaten nothing but some refuse meat, partially cooked surreptitiously over Escobar's camp fire. He had had only a pint of strong coffee, hours ago, for drink. In a little whil* he could come to water, he knew, but his "innards" rebelled nc • and he couldn't blame them. So that, all in all, he was a sorry Buffenbarger. Egg Plant Three specimens, any First, Helge Johnson; Mrs. Harry Barr. Melons—Three fruits Hearts of Gold muskmelon: First, De!l Members are asked to bring needles, thimbles and shears, as 1 variety there will be work provided sprnnri' second. _ Reed; second, Mclda" "Phillips" ! perancc The Women's Christian Tcm- ', Three fruits muskmelon- any other variety First Melda Phil- , nounced meeting, an- tn 's Monday, Oct. ,, ' Wl11 not be helcl unlil , ,. . -- - , lips; second Hel^e Johnson Monda y. Oct. 9, and will be held looking spec,men-and a much sor- I O ne watermelon First James iat thc home of Mrs - c - M. Fisher. feelings—when he trudged within sight of t Villu the Brazee ranch home, far along | jgt'y" into the next morning. The first person he recognized was the black boy, and Midnight was first to see him, too. Midnight started shouting at the white men behind him. "Whoo-wee, Mistuh George!" he pointed and shrieked excitedly. "Yonder come Mr. Shot his own- self, right now!" forms. Stir constantly. Add the e d the age of 75 years seasonings, . cheese and eggs, i • Cook slowly until very creamy. I The C. Gifford family Dell Reed. Parsnips —Six roots, any variety: First Mrs. Gerald Buffenbarger; second. John Wittbecker. Peppers—Six sweet peppers, any variety: First, Ed Blocker |< second, Mrs. Gerald Buffcnbar-jf ger. Twelve hot peppers, any «J variety: First, Lawrence Darke ! '• Pumpkins—One field pumpkin :'•,• First, William Evans. One pic I $ pumpkin: First. Oscar Davison; second, James Baker. Radish—Six roots, any winter variety: First, Helge Johnson; MIIAU IMIH.US urn III 0\III 11 A COLUMBIA PI CTUBE —Added— Musical Comedy., "Laughing at Fate and MG»l News Shows 7:00-9:15 Admission 2f>c-10c Thursday Only "Coast Guard" AND "Let's Pretend We're Sweethearts" The C. Gifford family of . _., 0 _ ._ „.. Add the parsley. Pour over the \ Muskegon were recent guests at j Salsify—Twelve roots", any var- rice. i the A. Gifford home. I iety: First, William Evans ! Mr. Bedker and p.unils en- I Squash joyed a half-day vacation Fri- | Squash—One Hubbard' day, Sept. 29, to enable them -- - the Harvest Home Buttermilk-Bran 1 cup bran U 1','z cups flour ',i cup dark brown sugar 1 teaspoon soda >,' 2 teaspoon bak- Muffins U toa.spoon salt 1 egg 3 tablespoons fat. melted *3 cup buttermilk the .nsremcnt, to attend festival at Scottville. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. were ir Sept. 23. Birdsall - First, Mrs. Christ Anderson: One any other variety: First, John Wittbecker; second, Robert Wittbecker. One summer, any varie- Wittbecker; AUCTION SALE Thursday, October 12 AT 1:00 O'CLOCK Location: At my farm, 2!/ 2 miles South and 1 mile East of Scoltville. THE FOLLOWING WILL BE SOLD: Implements—Livestock and Household Goods. LEONARD MATTOX, Prop. JOE SANDERS, Auctioneer and Clerk. Watch for our itemized bill of sale which will appear at a later date. that it is loose in the joint. The loose cartilage may also be fractured. Menus of the Day By MBS. ALEXANDER GEORGE (Associated Press Staff Writer) Hard Cooked Eggs, Swiss 4 tablespoons butter 4 tablespoons flour 2 cups milk ',i teaspoon salt '.4 teaspoon paprika ',4 teaspoon celrry salt Melt the butter and add the the flour. Pour in the milk and flour. Pour in the milk and cook slowly until a creamy sauce '2 cup grated or diced cheese 2 hard-cooked f-ggs, diced 1 teaspoon minced parsley 2 cups boiled rice or noodles oven. Frozen Fruit Salad '/z cup, mayon- pears nalse '/z cup reel ',2 cup whipped cherries cream ',3 cup broken '/i CU P sliced nuts peaches 2 tablespoons ','2 cup sliced lemon Juice Mix the ingredients and let freeze for four hours in a mechanical refrigerator—or pack in salt and ice. Unmold onto crisp lettuce. Top with additional mayonnaise. Mrs. Nels Petersen Dies at Manistee BUCK SCHOOL DISTRICT— Mr. and Mrs. Frank O". Petersen and sons, Donald and Norman, were in Manistee Tuesday, Sept. 26. where they attended funeral rites for Mr. Petersen's aged mother, Mrs. Nels Petersen. Mrs. Petersen, although ailing for many years, had maintained her own home until the past two months when she had lived with her daughter, Mrs. Carlson. Mrs. Petersen pnssed away Sept. 22 and funeral services and burial were held at Manistee on Sept. 26. The many friends of the Pe- •ersen family here sympathize with Mr. Petersen in the loss of his mother, who had attain- meeting at the Stafe "Farm bureau. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Marrison have greatly improved their residence by the addition of a basement and several rooms The Marrisons came here from Ludington this spring. Mr. Marrison drives to his work in the •city daily. St. Mary's Lake Grange will meet the evening of Oct". 7 at the home of J. H. Birdsall All members are urged to attend A splendid Rally day program was given at Bethel Methodist church Sunday eve"l"?',, 0 ^- L Lov ely bouquets of fall flowers were used effectively in decoration in the church. Lawrence Lundberg returned to his teaching duties at Holland Monday morning, Oct 2 Mr. and Mrs. H. Smedberg of Custer visited relatives in this vicinity Sunday afternoon, Oct. i. Victory Corners Victory Corners school will hold its first monthly meeting at the i-choolhou.se Friday evening, Oct. 6. Everyone is urged to attend. Miss Rhea Jensen of Summit called on Mrs. Harry Anderson. Mrs. Sam Hjortholm and Mrs. John Pehrson Saturday, Sept; 30. Mr. and Mrs. George Mazur were callers in Scottville Tues- gjr of fivp rpri nn« vnrintir SSiiSnf SJco^d o £5? ff ' Mr - s second, John Silvis. ,.;—Six roots, any variety; First, Helge Johnson; second Thys TaLsma. Rutabaga—Six roots, any variety: First, William Evans. Cucumbers Six «r- t ii" g ' any variet y: First, Mrs. William Phillips; second, Oscar Davison. Twelve pickling, any variety: First, Helge Johnson; second, Oscar Davison. Gourd—One specimen, any variety: First, Guy Huffman. day, Sept. 26. Mr and Mrs. Richard Castonia made a trip to Ann Arbor Sunday, Oct. 1. Guests at the Harry Anderson home Sunday, Oct. 1, were Mr. and Mrs. Roy Anderson and daughter, Beverly, of Ludington; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Anderson and children and James Ander- spn. Mr. and Mrs. John Roos have returned home from a motor trip where they visited friends in Alma and Muskegon. North Carolina has 60,000 miles of roads under state maintenance— more than any other state in the union. EN IN PIDS Aoo rooms with skewer, tub or Siwjk romns. . ThuJ>kroom$. $532 up „ Three Convenient Dininq RoomSt Main Diniaq , Grill, Cafeteria ll H.Jt <3>m*w< 'Kepi**'
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