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

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Wednesday, October 4, 1939
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PttbifohM! every evening, rave Sunday, at The Dally News Building, Rath Ave ft Court St., LuainKlon) Mich. Entered as second class matter at post office, LttdJngton, Mich., under act of March 3, 1897. THE DAILY NEWS-LUDiNGTON, MICHIGAN. THE MJDINGTON DAILY NEWS ff*d«m*ric Registered V. S. Patent Office With which is consolidated the Mason County Enterprise of Scottville, Mich. TheAnoclated Press is exclusively entitled to the use lot republlcatlon of all new* afty*tchr* credited to it or not otherwise credited In this paper and also the JOCal news published therein. All right for republicatlon of special dispatches and local new* Items herein are also- reserved. MEMBER OF Associated Press Audit Bureau of. Circulation Inland Daily Press Association „,. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION City of Ludlngton: By carrier ISc per week. Paid tn advance: $7.50 per year, «*,. mtfaZt mo . nths - By Mall: In trading territory, paid In advance, $3.00 per £..*{... t. LJK r months; $1.00 for three months; 3Sc for one month. Outside muling territory paid In advance: J4.00 per year; $z.50 for six months; $1.25 for tnree months; spc for one month. Canada and foreign, $6.00 per year. OUR TIMELY DUTY In an article on propaganda and American isolation, we came upon these-three paragraphs: "The question for thoughtful Americans to decide is not whether or not we are being subjected to propaganda by the various nations which would like our favor or dread our ojjposition. We know this is the case. Our task as Americans is to examine critically just how far our national interests coincide with the lines suggested by this or that particular foreign propaganda and how far they differ. "In doing this we might be helped by having certain standards pfj judgment.: (1) Is the propagandist's advocacy of his cause op6n and above-board? (2) Are his facts accurate? (€3)Does he attempt to suppress, distort or conceal any facts relevant to the argument? (4) Does he distinguish^ betvpeen sfateinents of'fact .capable of proof and expressions of opinion 1 ? "With these standards and devices in mind, the thoughtful Citizen would do well to scrutinize critically all propaganda, both for and against isolation, and to figure out for himself how much of it is grounded in reason and sound principle, how much is out-and-out falsification, how much; consists of purely emotional appeals to prejudice, hate and fear." - ' The writer maps a big and continuing mental task for the average citizen. But no one can deny, we think, that the task is also a timely duty. Rarely have greater issues forced themselves upon the people of the United States for their study and debate from the point of view of calm, intelligent self-interest. Thev cannot leave the thinking to their representatives. The latter must have behind them public opinion that is real and considered opinion. This test of American brain power—the essence of real neutrality—is going to be a high and grave one, outside as well as inside of Congress. py OPEN ARNOLD AND B3LBA8ED BT CENTBAL PUSS ASSOCIATION WEDNESDAY, OCT. 4, 1939. attend today's sessions. Mesdames Alway and O'Hearn are representing the Scottville Woman's club, while the other ladles are representing the Scottville Literary club. New War Slogan MR. FARLEY'S WEEK This week, by decree of Postmaster Farley, is National Letter Writing week, the idea being that if everybody will write plenty of letters the'country will have a good time and post office business will boom. It is probably true that many a congressman, snowed under by huge piles of mail from constituents telling ' him how to vote on the neutrality issue, might prefer to have this week known as National Don't Write- : a-Letter week. At any rate, it won't matter much because the next two weeks in Manon county 'are officially designated as How- About-the Hospital weeks. • CHAPTER FORT*-SEVEN "QUICKEST way," Shot Rogers , WM addressing his scouts after the excitement of his return was over, "Is to ride right up the dry fork of the Ghost, where we ought to have looked days ago and didn't. You'll cee where the cattle were turned out of it and headed south. Their trail leads right to Escobar's camp." "I'm rirting with them, Shot," George Brazee stated. "How far from the forks would you say It is?" "Ten, maybe eight miles. Awful rough part way, too. Better take some extra horses for fresh mounts. Mr. Brazee, your stock'll be scattered now. But so will Escobar's soldiers, and you won't likely face any resistance from them. They're all scum. Criminals, thugs, anything Escobar could gather In his bandit army. They would have made a few raids try- Ing to start a revolution pretty soon, like many other insurrectos have done in Mexico. They'd have raided a few banks, town treasuries, stores and such; stolen a lot of cowa and horses, and women. It's not new over there. But you can round up your stock and bring them home, I think." "Shot, the Mexican government'!! thank you for breaking up Escobar's band," George Brazee declared. "It's a good deed from their vie%vpoint, too." "They'll have to thank Lorena." "Urn. What about Escobar himself? You say you left him tied to a tree? Where's that at?" "You couldn't find him If you hunted a week." Shot managed a grin In spite of his extreme weariness. "Let me wrap myself around some of Miss Sally's grub and get about a half hour of sleep. I'll ride after you and meet you over there somewhere—you stick with the cattle trail—and we'll call on friend Escobar socially, so to speak." The mounted men departed then without another word save a few "so longs." Shot's ten men, all picked scouts, were there, and in addition, every cowboy who claimed the Phantom for his home was in the cavalcade, Including crippled and aging old Jasper Peters. Shot watched them go with longing-eyes. "Shot, you come in here now and eat and He down," Mrs. Brazee commanded. "No need of a body killing themself! You can ride later. You're as exhausted as Lorena, and she's already been put to bed." Shot protested at being "babied," but his hostess made him behave. She informer, him, with considerable truth, that he looked like lie had been through a long siege in an Indian war. His clothing was torn, his hair disheveled, his eyes bloodshot from lack of sleep, an: his whiskers bristly. He did manage to wash his face, but they wouldn't let him shave and bathe until after he had slept. Lorena had expected to , sleep through the remainder of that day and all night as well, but she awoke at the end of about four hours. So much of Interest and excitement was going on that she had to get up. She wanted to be on hand when Uncle George and the riders returned. She wanted to see Shot. Being young, she had recuperated rapidly and felt good now, so that she didn't want to miss anything. She wondered if Shot were awake by now, too. She came out to learn that Shot had slept two hours, then gotten up and ridden off to join the other men as promised. But Jerry Dale was still there. He greeted her in the big Brazee living room, alone, when she started to go out of the house. "I brought you something," Jerry announced, smiling. "No thanks." She tried to walk on by him. "Hey, don't act like that! The trouble's all over now, kid. Look! When I went in to Blanco I shot the works. Here!" He forced her to take a large package, but she just stood there holding it and looking at him. She did not smile. Some of the suffering that she had undergone back in the hills with him still showed .n her eyes. "I'd rather not open it," she said. 1 don't believe I want it at all. [—I'm not In the mood. Please, I just want to be let alone." "Aw nuts, Lorena! You don't lave to be sore at me. What have [ done to make you mad? Look, kid, I'm crazy about you—that's what I'm trying to tell you! Look!" He took the package and opened ,t for her, and she had no recourse but to stand there. She wished Aunt Sally or somebody would come in to give her an excuse for snding the interview with Jerry, but she was stuck. Inside the large package were :hree smaller ones. He opened the argest of the three first It con- :alned a gorgeously colored Indian acket, a woolen thing hand-woven by squaws and of fine workmanship. He held it up to her shoulders! Obviously it would be <z per- 'ect fit or very nearly so. kis. had fuaged her size well. "It's for outdoor wear," he said. 'You'd look like a million In it Say on a honeymoon!" She looked at it disinterestedly. 'It is quite pretty," she admitted. "Walt!" He opened a second >ackage, much smaller. Embedded :here in white tissue and cotton were four sliver bracelets, also Indian made. Two of them were studded with the finest cut turquoise stones that could well b* imagined, exquisite mountings don* by Navaho silversmiths. The othet two were similarly ornamented with polished petrified wood. In spite of herself Lorena had to admire them. "Wait!" said he then with boy. ish enthusiasm. He opened the third package and took out a belt. It was made of tan leather pieces about the size of her hand, perhaps a bit narrower, linked together with two Strong green leather thongs. Each of the pieces had a silver concho, hand tooled, mounted in Its center, and around that were burned numerous ranch brands. The two pieces that would be In front showed prominently the Phantom brand of George Brazee —the storied skull and cross-bones which Lorena had seen lately on all the Phantom horses and cows, on the Phantom automobiles, saddles, gate posts, barn doors, etched in rock over the Brazee living room fireplace, painted even on the Phantom windmill. "There's no denying they are beautiful, Jerry," Lorena admitted. "But as I told you—" "Lorena, I've got something else, too! I told you a while back I had a big chance to make .noney. Well, it's better than ever now!" He had begun to whisper confidentially, excitedly. 'I've been testing new cattle feed formulas here on the ranch for two years. I've got one that's revolutionary! It's so good that the university scientists are all hopped up over it. It'll mean millions to the cattle industry and I'm going to patent it in my own name. I can sell the rlgh'.a everywhere for big dough!" She looked up at his face, which was flushed with eagerness now. The hurt still shone in her blue eyes. "But Jerry—wouldn't it be— public property? I thought—your people, and Uncle George and the university folk—had made your experiments possible at a good salary, for whatever good you could do for all the cattlemen of the west. That's what Uncle George said. He's very loyal to you. He backs you heartily, I know, and—" "Nuts to that! I can sell this formula for $10,000! I've already shown the certified feeding records to a big manufacturer in Denver, and got an offer from them. I'd get a royalty in addition to that! "But Jerry!" "No buts, Lorena! You and I are going to set ourselves up with that dough. You're a sweet piece, kid, and you and I are heading out of lere at once for Los Angeles on a rip-roaring honeymoon! I've got one more package and it's a diamond ring!" (To Be Continued) III SEME Diet, But More Of It By LOGAN CLENDENING. M. D. THE TEAINING table of the football squad is a diet scientifically arranged for the prima donnas of the athletic world. They need give no thought to St. But the fellow who is on one of the minor teams and eats at home might like to know some of the dark secrets by which it is arranged. So here are' the scientific principles of a training diet. I let you in first on the ground floor by telling you that a training diet is absolutely no different from Dr. Clendening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. ftny other balanced, wholesome diet, except that there is more of it. 'Plenty of water, plenty of proteins — meat, eggs, milk, cheese — •nd plenty of the protective substances — vegetables, fruits, leafy vegetables (green and yellow), tomato juice, and roughage in the form of vegetables, whole wheat— this is all there is to the secret of tbf training diet. Eating Habits Habits of eating are important. Do hot eat right after strenuous exercise or before it. Do not eat when excited or worked up by the prospect of a game. Do not eat When exhausted. Take plenty of time to your meals. The stomach. it a temperamental animal and digestion will not go on when the nerves ar« excited, , or when the body U tired. v Eating between meals is bad practice'. Usually the things that ', $0inpt u* between meals are indi- •tlble—peanuts and such. Train" i not Uk« their proteges to eat ftyf Sweet*. There IB a great to do so because, these tances furnish quick eri- lt) they are cloying and spoil 'itHtrfor .more wholesome ,ndy contain* Ww'ol the »ctlv« substances, »l«o dislike tb« use of foods, pickled |ti for the »thl*t* should ° * *«ir parts of every >ne's breakfast—fruit, cereal, eggs, iacon or ham,' milk and toast. Breakfasts for football players, as arranged by dietetic experts, may contain nearly 1,000 calories — stewed fruit, banana, whole orange, grapefruit or cahteloupe, 100 calories; oatmeal or other cereal with IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO Miss Esther Blumenstock of j New York City spent a few days in visiting her family in Ludington. 15 Years Ago i Mrs. A. Ivan Pelter was hostess I to the ladies of the Woman's Foreign Missionary society of First Methodist church. 10 Years Ago Mr. and Mrs. Edward Carlson left for Chicago to attend the World Series. 5 Years Ago 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.) Messages have 'been received telling of the death of Miss Dora Schumacher at Seattle, Wash., on Sept. 30 at the home of her sister, Mrs. Charles Bailey, where she had been living for some time. Miss Schumacher, daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Christian Schumacher, was born on the farm just north of Scottville, now the James Falconer farm. Her parents were pioneer residents of the city. She was born on June 3, 1878, and was at the time of her death 61 years of age. Death came very suddenly following a stroke from which she never regained consciousness. Miss Schumacher attended school in Scottville and graduated from here. Later she taught in the rural schools and in the Scottville school. For some years she assisted in the Kobe store. About seven years ago she went west and most of the time she had made her home with her sister, Marie Mrs. Charles Bailey. Besides Mrs. Bailey, she is survived by one sister, Mrs. Fred Clawson, of Grand Rapids, a former resident of Freesoil. Besides her parents, she was preceded in death by one brother, William Schumacher, and one sister, Mrs. J. E. Jones. The family was among the most well-known residents of the city and were active in church and social work in the city. Miss Schumacher had many friends here who will be sorry to hear of her passing. Scottville Locals . Mrs. Mattie Ager returned i Sept. 27 from Melvile, N. 1 Dak., where she has spent the i past three years with her sis- i ter, Mrs. Caroline McElroy. Mrs. Ager is the mother of Stanley ! Ager and Mrs. Allen Quick of I this city and Mrs. W. J. French of Evart. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Pritchard I of Pontiac and Mrs. W. J. French of Evart spent the week-end at the Allen Quick home. Mrs. Pritchard is a niece of Mrs. Allen Quick and she was formerly Miss Ruth French of Summit. Mrs. Pritchard also called on her aunt, Miss Florence French, who is quite ill. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Snyder came recently from Pennsyl- I vania to spend some time with their mother, Mrs Jesse Adams, and with the Ellsworth Dumas family, before going south for the winter. They have Just visited the World's fair at New York, where they spent a week. Another Scottville family who visited the World's fair at New York recently were Mr. and Mrs. | Fritz Pappe "and daughter, Don' na Jean, who enjoyed the trip to the fair, then drove down to Washington, D. C., and visited many other points in the east, spending two weeks in a most enjoyable trip. King Is taking another Broun of jinembers of. the local Worn* an's Foreign Missionary mehU bers Friday to attend the sessions of the last day of the convention. Mrs. Harriett Meads, who is in Detroit for the week-end, plans to meet the Scottville ladles and attend the convention. The Ladies' Auxiliary O f Samuel Shunk post of the American Legion will hold a special meeting at the Community hall at 8 o'clock Thursday evening, Oct. 5. Officers are requested to bring their badges and all members are urged to be present. -From News oi the Day nevtsreel The grim slogan, "Death or Glory" has been chalked on the side of this British army truck "somewhere in England" by British soldiers en route to the battlefields of France. to their old home in Branch, are enjoying their return to i their former home and sur! foundings very much. Both jhave been in poor health for i the past year, but the return i to the quiet country life seems 'to have helped them greatly. | They are enjoying the woods j and the beauties of nature and : their many friends in Scottville |hope they may find real com- jfort there. i Mr. and Mrs. Karl Keene of i Traverse City were among the i out-of-town guests at the Har- I vest Home festival last week. j Mr. and Mrs. Keene were for- imer Scottville residents, when i Mr. Keene was manager oj the Scottville Lumber company. j TO ATTEND CONVENTION I The Mesdames J. Jay Cox, F. J. Reader Sr., and Rupert Stephens left this morning for j Grand Rapids where they will attend the Branch Missionary convention, taking in the •. states of Michigan. Illinois. ; Wisconsin and Indiana. i Mrs. Cox ROCS as the local •delegate and it is expected i that more than 1,000 delegates will take part in the convention, besides the other iruests who will attend. Mrs. R. R. Walther League Has Meeting Wednesday NORTH RIVER-TON _ The i Walther League of Bethlehem Lutheran church held its 1 monthly business meeting at the parish hall Wednesday eve- 1 ning, Sept. 27. Owing to the absence of the president, Max Rahn, and the vice president, Richard Thurow Laurence Brauer was appointed to take charge of the meeting and lead the devotionals It was decided to hold meetings twice a month during the winter season, 'beginning the now I schedule with the meeting Wednesday evening, Oct. 11 Earl Pleiness and ' brother Re lis, are new members enrolled. i. Following the meeting, rc- ! iresnments were served by , Laurence Brauer and Miss Ncl- I he Mae Bedker. I Mr. and Mrs. Max Rahn and son. Max Jr., entertained at din- .ner and supper Sunday. Sept 24, for Mrs. Rahn's parents. Mr' and Mrs. Homer Shirley of Freesoil and Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Wicklund and daughters Phyllis. Dona, Marie and Leno-' i na and l-nrraine Ashley, all of Mr. and Mrs. Leroy DeHoff n n - d , , cnildren and Dolores ,Brockhaus, all of Ludlngton i were Sunday guests, Oct. 1 of the Frank Benz family. After: noon visitors included Mrs Heriman Brockhaus and daughters ; Miss Freda, Mrs. Joseph Gadziemski, Mrs. Allen Kucij and i their children. Bruce and Sharleen Kay Kucij and Rose Mary Gadziemski; Gus Benz and i daughter. Miss Emma, all of iLudington: Brice Vandling of ! Chicago and Russel Downy of | Muskegon. I The first subway, one block : Ions, was built in New York in j the 1860's. The fare was 25 i cents. STAR SCOTTVILLE JO.WAGMER THURSDAY ONLY— Double Feature Program LOLA LANE cries; toast and butter, 200 to 300 calories; glass of -milk, 100 calories; eggs and bacon, 200 calories. Lunch should be light, especially if there is a game in the afternoon. Lie down for half an hour before iunch and take slowly a glass of hot water before lunch. Stewed fruit, whole wheat bread and butter, a glass of milk, maybe a small piece of meat. If tempted by a sweet, brown sugar and honey are preferred by trainers to sugar 01 candy or ice cream. Dinner can be generous. The day before a game or a meet, eat sufficiently of standard wholesome food. Do not gorge. On the day of the game eat a good breakfast and little else until it is all over. Trainers do not like athletes to take milk on the day of the game. where they accompanied Miss . Marian Bailey, a student at the University of Chicago. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS R. L. A.: "Do you think cigarette smoking is in any way injurious to one who has tuberculosis?" Answer: Not as much as was one* supposed. Tobacco in any form may upset the appetite or the heart, which is particularly bad for a tuberculosis patient. Menus of the Day M. W.: "What are melanins, anc in what foods are they found?" Answer: There must be some confusion back of this question. Melanin is a dark pigment, mostly made of sulphur and found normally in the eye, occasionally in abnormal growths. No ordinary food contains it. EDITOR'S NOTE: Dr. Clendening ha* •even pamphtote which can be obUlned by raaden. Each pamphlet ulli for 10 cent*. Far any one pamphlet tJeelred, tend 10 cent* In coin, and a Mlf-addreued envelope •tamped with a three-cent ftamp, to Dr. Logan dandftiinc, in ear* of thU paper. ThejwinphleU are:"Thm Weeks' Reduc- ItiB Diet", "lndi«e»tlon and Conitlpatlon". "Reduclnjf and Calnlnc", "Infant Feed- Ing", "Initructloni for the Treatment •( DtabetM". "Feminine Hygiene" and "Th« Cwre of the Hair and Bklu". By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE (Associated Press Staff Writer) Stuffed Beef Roll 1 Hank beef paprika steak 3 tablespoons ',4 cup flour fat ','2 teaspoon salt ',2 cup boiling \'A teaspoon . water Pound the steak well on both sides. Sprinkle with the flour and seasonings;. Spread with the stuffing. Roll up and tie in place with white cord. Fit into a baking pan. Spread with the fat and add the water. Bake 15 minutes. Cover and bake one and one-third hours in a moderate oven. Baste often. Corn Stuffing '/a cup chopped 2 tablespoons salt pork minced parsley >/4 cup chopped 1 cup soft bread onions l'/ a cups cooked ',3 cup chopped com (canned green peppers or cut from 14 cup minced cob) celery i e gg yolk Heat the pork in a frying pan. Add and brown the onions, peppers and celery. Pour in the rest of the ingredients and mix with a fork. Cool slightly. Spread on meat. Jellied Vegetable Salad 1 package 2 cups chopped lemon-fla- cabbage vored gelatin ><, cup diced 1% cups boll- cucumbers Ing water >/ 2 cup chopped 2 tablespoons plmlentos vinegar 2 tablespoons 1 tablespoon salad dressing granulated >' 3 teaspoon salt sugar Dissolve the gelatin in the water. Add the vinegar and sugar. Cool. Mix in the re- Scottville - Rotary Club to Sponsor Tour Beginning at MacPhail Park At a meeting of the Scottville Rotary club Monday evening plans were completed for the "color tour," to be sponsored by the club next Sunday, Oct. 8. Arnold Carlson and A. J. Smith are making the arrangements, with Mr. Iverson of the National Forestry department assisting. Mr. Iverson will map out the itinerary and it will be announced later. The tour is open to the general public and any one having room in their car for extra guests, is asked to notify the committee. Also any one wishing to make the trip and not having transportation may list their names. The tour will start from MacPhail park Sunday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock and all are asked to bring lunch baskets. Coffee, sugar and cream will be provided by the Rotary club. The final stop will be at the Sherudan park, neSr Round lake, where there are 36 tables and four fireplaces to provide acommodations for a large crowd. Avery Benedict Sr., was guest speaker at the club Monday evening and he kept the crowd amused with a group of the "tall" stories for which he is famous. Every 'one enjoyed the jolly hour. The excellent supper was served by the finance committee of the Scottville Parent- Teacher association. GLEANERS TO MEET Valor Arbor of Gleaners will meet Friday evening at the Chris Kissell home. The district manager, E. R. Haan of Grand Rapids, will be present at this meeting. Every member is urged to be present. maining ingredients,. Chill. Serve on lettuce. I Meeting Held By i Jr. Farm Bureau at G. V. Felt Home Mason County Junior Farm bureau met Monday evening, Oct. 2, at the home of Budd Felt. Resolutions to be presented at the state convention at Lansing | on Nov. 10 were discussed. Holly ' Wilson and Burrell Lydic were ; elected as delegates to the con- 1 vention. : A report was given by the com- j mittee on the .stand at the Hari vest Home festival. It was an! nounced that a nice sum was i added to the treasury. ; The Junior Farm bureau de- icided to join the Senior Farm 1 bureau in the membership drive ! to be conducted the last week in ! October. The date of the next meeting has been announced as Oct. 24, i pending the ability of Ben Hen- I nink, state junior director, to be present at that time. If any | change is necessary, members will be notified. The meeting will be held at the home of Holly Wilson in Eden township. Candy and apples were served by Mrs. Felt, after which several lively games were played, led by William Hasenbank. GuesCs piresent were Ruth Peterson, Ann Hamilton, Catherine Reinoehl, Myrtle Prowant, Laura Beebe, John Reinoehl and Herbert Beyers. Members present were Holly, Don and Mary Wilson, Ray Pappe, Carl and Wayne Chilberg, George Soneral, Nona Rasmussen Arbutus Letteau, Agnes Fredricks, Edna and Doris Eschels, William Hasenbank, Roger Kinney, Burrell Lydic, Myrtle Cox. Merle Wood and the host, Budd Felt. ATTEND DISTRICT MEETING Mrs. W. G. Alway and Mrs. J. T. O'Hearn left Tuesday morning for Traverse City to attend the district meeting of the Northwestern District of Federated Clubs. Mesdames Emmett Briggs. S. Myers, Arnold Carlson, Max Jenks, Woodrow Briggs and Elon Morton are planning to Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Prettyman of Muskegon came Friday land were guests until Sunday at the J. Jay Cox home. Miss Marion Ranger and Miss Velma .Arthur spent the weekend at their homes, Miss Ranger at Detroit and Miss Arthur at Paw Paw. Miss Charlotte Taylor of Saginaw visited her mother, Mrs. Regina Taylor, and other relatives and friends over the week-end. Mrs. Mabel Berry is spending the week with relatives in Detroit. She accompanied her sons, Mr. and Mrs. James Berry, and Robert Berry, who were here for the week-end. Mrs. Sophia Quick has received word from her granddaughter, Miss Doris Burpee, of Owosso, that she has entered nurses' training at Saginaw hospital, Saginaw. Mr. and Mrs. Chesley McFarland and their guest,, Mrs. J. Pym, and Mr. and Mrs. Don McFarland drove to Allegan Sunday, spending the day at the Myron Seebright home. On their return, Mrs. Pym stopped at Montague where she will visit for a few days at her girlhood home.' She will return here before leaving for her home in the west. Last Wednesday evening Mr. and Mrs. Chesley McFarland and Mrs. Pym and Mr. and Mrs. Harry McFarland and family of Fountain were entertained at dinner at the Don McFarland home. Mr. and Mrs. Noah Bellamy returned Sunday evening from a few days' visit with Mr, Bellamy's twin brother, Norrls Bellamy, and wife, at Hillsdale. They also visited nephews there. On 'iheir return trip they visited friends at "Coldwater. ' Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Breen are moving this week to the rooms jover the Breen funeral''home. Mr. and Mrs. F. Graham have rented the Breen home on East State street and will move there at once. The Graham family have 'been living north of Scottville on US-31. Mr. and Mrs. Alan Lidke, who have I been occupying the apartments over the funeral home, have moved to their own home on First street, recently purchased from Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Young. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Young, who moved early in September LETS PRETEND WERE ••"-• SWEETHEART! IRENE WARE LAWRENCE CHANDLER GEORGE MEEKER —Also— Cartoon Added— "OVERLAND WITH KIT CARSON —Shows— 6:45-9:15 Admission 25c-IOc Coming Friday-Saturday—JANE WITHERS in "CHICKEN WAGON FAMILY" and "KONGA THE WILD STALLION" S^*S*^**~*iS*S~*S**S*^*iS<^^*^*S*tS^S*i**~'****iS^^S*^^^ Last Times Tonight—"GOOD GIRLS GO TO PARIS" With Joan BlondclI-IYIelvyn Douglas —ADDED— Comedy- Adventure & News Shows 7:00-9:15. Admission 25c-10c CHICAGO'S NEWEST HOTEL OFFERS —Tub Bath or Shower in Every Room —Free Radio Loud Speaker —Circulating Ice Water GARAGE—With Direct Entrance to Hotel RATES from $3.OO Double $2.OO Single 400 Kooms—Fireproof HARRISON HOTEL HARRISON STRKUT (Just off Michigan Boulevard) ANDREW C. WEIBBURG, Pros. Edward W. Jackr, Mgr. Illustrated booklet sent upon request Under Same Management Los Altos Apt. Hotel—Los Angeles. Cal.

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