The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 5, 1939 · Page 4
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

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Thursday, October 5, 1939
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PAGE FOUR THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. THURSDAY, OCT. 5, 1939. THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Trademark Registered U. S. Patent Office with which is consolidated the Mason County Enterprise of Scottville, Mich. Pabllfhed every evening, save Sunday, at The Daily News Building. Rath Ave. fct Court St., Ludington, Mich. Entered as second class matter at post office. Lttdlngton, Mich., under act of March 3, 1897. The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all new* dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the Weal news published therein. All right for republic.-]tion of special dispatches and local news Items herein are also reserved. THE ISSUE IS THE SAME Debate on the-ovpr-lipnUvl mMilmlitv issue be.s'an in (lie by OPEN ARNOLD TOR AMD C2LEA8ED BY CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION guests Thursday evening, Sept. day evening, Oct. 2. CHAPTER FORTY-EIGHT SHERIFF LON McDANIELS Of Cochise county, who had been sent tor soon after noon, was on hand kt the Brazee home when the t'hantom horsemen returned with special session of Congress Monday and i( lias been inm-as- Luis Escobar George Brazee had wanted the sheriff there - keep the I kgal technicalities in hand. The return'nt cavalcade looked next ingly evident", in succeeding ilnys. Hint repeal of ihe go amendment is quite certain of passage within the two weeks or so. much less important than it actual- No ]>erson ran doubt the sincerity of thoso opposed to ; ly was There was no hmt of melo . any change in the law. Persons who favor relent ion of the j drama, nothing spectacular, about present arms embargo are just as anxious, naturally, as a.re ! °*(! way the twenty-odd weary men !, . . . , -1 ,1 , ,, T- •„. i en , ' i , ' rode back at eight-thirty that their opponents to see to it that the I nited Stales does not ; night. They had returned most of enter a foreign war i tne 8tolen Phantom cows to their ' •"' ' proper range. They felt that the Nor is it evident that polities has much to do with the | troubles with thieving foreigners situation; the question has cut slmi-ply across party lines and both sides ni'e motivated by 'the honest conviction that their stand is for the l>est interests of the country. had come to an end. ! Lorena marveled at the casual I manner in which the details were | settled there in the dark. Escobar •was handcuffed in a car. Sheriff It lias been, and is, our view that theflct would better ' McDanieis shook hands with The ci tithe per- insure our neutrality, insofar as mere legislation can ever do that, if changes such as now recommended to the Senate by its foreign relations committee were adopted. Of these changes two are especially important, first is that which would prohibit American ships and 7/ens from, traveling in combat areas designated by president—would bar from national protection thoso sons or ships who saw fit to travel or maintain residence in those areas. The second is that which would allow sale of all goods. both war equipment and other supplies, both raw materials and manufactured articles, to any belligerent nation which would pay cash, take title to the goods here and remove them on other than American ships. Those who dislike this second provision—who favor retention of the present anus embargo amendment—are refusing to face the fact, we feel, that under the present amendment vast quantities of shipments, many of them intended for war purposes, are even now headed for Europe— and on American vessels at that. While not in possession of facts to support our guess, we'll wager that plenty of actual munitions are likewise flowing to Europe from the United States oven at present. consigned perhaps to neutral nations or others for transfer by some devious route to one or another of the belligerents. So why not have the procedure on an above-board basis, in which American ships and poisons are not involved in combat areas? To keep all shipments on a simple come- and-get-it basis, in our opinion, would set up a policy that could be followed clearly. Nothing is more likely to lead to our ultimate entanglement in the conflict than continuing to send our ships and citizens into danger zones, as the present law permits. If all the velps that come out of anv finance drive could i arm ' "Midnight!" be. sold at a cent a pound, the goal would be reached. ' "Shot's entitled to the thousand dollars put up by the county for a reward," the sheriff mentioned. "He'll git it. And didn't you match that, George?" "I did. He'll have my check tonight." "Well, uh, now you men just stand ready to testify that Escobar was took on American soil," the sheriff said, significantly "You all know us border folk have to sort of take technicalities in our own hands, in the name of justice. Shot, I want to see you in town, son." And with that the sheriff and his prisoner drove away. But his departure did not end the talking. In fact, the speculation and explaining and re-telling of the recent episodes lasted there until past midnight again. Everybody was tired, but not too tired to be interested and happy in the main. Every man, woman and child of the ranch personnel was present, except Jerry Dale and the Mexican cook, Concha Gonzales and her children. "It seems to me," said George Brazee, thinking over the exciting events, "that the luckiest thing was when you taught Lorena how to make Indian smoke signals. Shot. I reckon some good does come of courtin' after all!" Everybody laughed. And then little black Midnight popped up to say something. "I c'n make talk signals," he declared. "I been makin' 'em a heap. Me. I can signal with white cloths, Miz Gonzales she pay me reg'lar to climb up on the high cliff there and sig- j nal her folk." ! They all looked at him, not understanding. All, that is, except ! Shot Rogers and Lorena. These two { looked significantly at each other, then Shot grabbed the black boy's How Team Candidate Can Learn to Excel By Rigid Training By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D.' "TRAINING," in the athletic sense, implies that by special and directed efforts and practice you cap improve those functions of the body that are required for skill in playing a certain game. And from the standpoint of the physiologist this is sound doctrine. The ambitious football player in grade school or high school can depend upon it, that if he will begin to trajn himself, he will become more arid more adept, up to the limit of hia powers. Whether he will become Dr. Clendening will answer /questions of general interest only, and then only through "his column. a star or not is something that is on the laps of the Gods, or, rather, on the laps of his ancestors. Stars are born, but they are also made. All stars have trained, probably more thto the dub. .The football player needs strength, endurance, speed and accuracy. Strength and endurance are partly born in the body, but will always W developed as any kind of training "Continues. Basic training — run- jogging, hiking, throwing, .. ing — all develop speed and id, which is the mainspring of urance. Learn to Be Fast 'be football candidate can learn f«ili" 4 by practicing speed in iff to run. Practice concentra- fou have to be thinking about »t»rt, Practice breathing— »lr to run. fake a big L befojre starting and then hold • the •tart. TbU gives your body 10 that you can move at the pi of the map. l atari from the crouch. Start before you straighten up. until you can do it as u begin to riie. Keep l* running training for football dging, feinting and mtlon. At full speed )ifW low obstacles • "t|;differ«nt track events. On •tart from one posi- ,ion; in football from any numbei of positions. The good football play- r runs with short, quick, choppy steps. He has no rhythm. A friend of mine used to attend vaudeville with me in the old days when there was vaudeville, and whenever we watched acrobats he used to say, "I don't see those fel- ows up there in nice clean tights and spangles. I see a couple of dirty, shabby guys in an attic or a oft or a gymnasium endlessly dong over and over again what they are doing so smoothly now." That s true of any star performance from piano playing to football. It is ;he hard and eternal practice all by yourself with no contest, no crowd applaud, going over the same thing again and again, that is "training." Question of Senses Accuracy is a question of the senses and the finer adjustments of the nervous system. You must train your marginal vision, train hand and eye to work in unison. The eye must follow the ball into the hand in catching. It must be on the exact objective in passing. The hands are the hardest of all to train. I have seen two football players sit for hours three yards apart and end lessly pass the ball from one to the he demanded, Intently. "Are you serious ? Tell me you went—Concha paid you to go up on the cliff and signal someone? When? How? Tell me!" "Yassuh, Mistuh Shot, she sho' does. I gits a quarter every now an' then from her. I has to climh up there over the house—way up there, see?" The lad pointed to the great cliff that loomed behind them almost frighteningly in the night "It's a heap of fun. I waves a olci white sheet lak she tell me to, an at night I builds a fire and waves a blanket in front of it. But I don't rightly make no puffs lak what you and Miss Lorena tell about. Ef you :ould show me how you all—" Lorena interrupted him. "But whom did you signal, Mid- IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO .&»». <&[* 28, of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Green. Mrs. Orval Sanders and daughter, Martha, of Spring Lake, were the guests of relatives at Custer last week-end. David, Sime and Hime Fisher were at Walkerville Sunday, Oct. 1, where they were guests at the Caplon home. Philip Wines, who has been : ill, arrived in Custer Monday to I spend some time at his home [ here. I Mr. and Mrs. Emil Kreitlow and grandson, Bobby, called at Lorena exhaled deeply, then moved In very close to him. What messages did you night? send?" "I nevuh asked nobody, ma'am. Miz Gonzalez, she nevuh say." "Concha's gone!" Sally Brazee exclaimed. "She left right after Shot came in with the news, I declare! She took her children. She wasn't here to help at supper and I couldn't find her anywhere!" The' deductions were obvious. Midnight's chance revelation opened the discussion anew, excited interesting talk on every side. It became plain to all of them that Concha, the cook, was one of Escobar's hirelings, the ranch spy who had confounded the American fighting men. By her simple act of climbing to the cliff top and signaling to Escobar's outposts on distant observation points, or of having Midnight do it, she could keep Escobar informed reasonably well of the ranch men's movements. Perhaps, too, she had other means of sending messages to the bandit leader's camp. Everybody had a speculation about it, it seemed. "I declare," said Sally Brazee, tremulously, when it all became clear to her, "I've got to go inside and have a good cry! Lorena, you want to come in now?" Lorena did not answer. A few peopl~ looked around, but Lorena wasn't in sight, and presently a cowboy explained, "Her and Shot, they walked up towards the windmill, Miss Sally." The men all smiled, and Sally went inside, and George Brazee said: "Well, boys, I reckon we'll have to arrange another dance celebration since you finally caught Escobar, so let's get some sleep in now." But young Midnight, the black boy, slipped off into the shadow of night. Only the black orphan, therefore, sa%v or heard the highly personal little drama there where the pumped water ran. And he didn't understand most of it. "—and so we just couldn't help suspecting him, Shot!" Lorena was saying. "But for Uncle George and Aunt Sally's sake, as well as his own, I'm glad Jerry was innocent. Let's never mention it." "I reckon I owe him an apology for thinking he might be a spy," Shot murmured. "No. You had every right to sus- seal. pect him. Yo- and I. But we didn't tell him so. Jerry's just conceited. And lucky—it was his luck that enabled him to see Escobar's men raiding at the Hump. Conchi- did some expert spying for Escobar that time, too." "I brought you Escobar's sword, Lorena. For a souvenir." "I'll love if And Shot—Jerry proposed to me today!" "Good lordy!" exclaimed Shot, turning quickly to face her. "Why, I—why, Lorena, I been planning to do that myself!" "So?" "Why, yes, ma'am! Honest to gosh, Lorena, I—" the young man swallowed hard. "Say, you told him •no,' didn't you,? You didn't encourage him none—any?" He had grasped Lorena's shoulders and was shaking them a little now in the stress he felt. Lorena wished she could see his face. Shot blushed so easily! "I told him I wasn't ready to be married yet," she said. "Why, Lorena—Lorena! I—why, honey girl! I had been hoping—I— honestly—oh, lord, Lorena, I love you so much I'm about crazy! I've loved you since you got off the train in Blanco, so help me I have! You—we've been through a lot of things out here, but—Lorenla, I ain't—I mean I'm not worth a hang, really. I haven't got anything to speak of. But I'll get $2,000 rewa:«l money—it's rightly yours—can't you figure maybe—?" "Shot, you are hurting my shoulders!" "—maj'be you didn't mean what you told Dale? I aim to settle down. Honest I do! You—we— there's some good ranch land to be had cheap now—look, Lorena, I'll be good to you—I promise! I'll break my back working. I'll—%vhy, honey girl—!" The earnest young man was trembling a little, Lorena exhaled deeply, then moved in very close to him and rested her hlad on his breast and reached one slender arm around him to pat hii on the shoulder. Shot kissed her hungrily, and was exalted by the ardor witii which she kissed him back. "Whoc-weeeee!" breathed Mttle black Midnight, from the shadows beside the windmill. (The End) the Elmer Smith home Tuesday, Oct. 3. The Kreitlows were residents of Custer for several years. Mr. and Mrs. William Schreck spent Tuesday evening, Oct. 3, with Mr. and Mrs. H. Smedberg. Mrs. Elizabeth Popp, Mrs. Harold Buckles and son, Dale, of Ludmgton, and Miss Lila Brandenburg were dinner guests Sunday, Oct. 1, at the James McMaster home. • Mr. and Mrs. Fred Smith were guests Sunday, Oct. 1, of the Robert Rader family at Carr l Settlement. I Mrs. B. Neilan and Mrs. Wil- ! , liam Schreck called on Mrs. Herman Seidler Thursday afternoon, Sept. 28. The Roy Cable family of South Custer and Mr. and Mrs. i Roy Mero and baby of Amber were guests Sunday evening, Oct. 1, at the John Cable home in North Eden. Mrs. Walter Fox of Ludington was a guest Saturday afternoon, Sept. 30, of Mrs. George Turner | at her home in South Custer. Mrs. Robert Martin spent Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. Turner. The Floyd Shaffer home in the south part of town was wired for electricity this week. Claude Norton and Arthur Adcock were the electricians doing the work. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Saxton, William Saxton Sr. and Mrs. William Duggan and daughter, Joyce, motored to Gladwin Sun- I day, Oct. 1, where they spent ! the day at the J. Trowbridge i home. Mrs. R. A. Saxton and Mrs. Trowbridge are'Sisters. Mrs. Lenna Murphy, who has spent the past several weeks in j Hastings and Woodland visiting ; friends, returned Friday, Sept.' j 29, to the home of her sister, j j Mrs. C. Lehman, in South Cus- i ! ter, where she.makes her home. i Mr. and Mrs. Charles Glamzi [ and son, Roger, of Muskegon, ; spent last week-end with the , South ! Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Beaune visited Friday evening, Sept. 29, at the William Mallory home. Nordhouse Parent-Teacher association will hold its first meeting of the year at the Hamlin townhall on Oct. 20. Election of officers will take place at this meeting. Mrs. Violet Cox and mother, Mrs. John Munson, visited at the Frank Beaune home Tuesday eVening, Oct. 3. Many from this district attended the Harvest Home festival at Scottville last week. •wvwwvwv ROUND 01 or Sirloin, W I ^1 STEAK Llf Ib. PORK LIVER Ib. Special sliced Bacon, \'z Ib. pkg. SMOKED Sugar cured PICNICS Ib. PURE LARD Ib. BEEF ROASTS chuck cuts, Ib. Seminole TISSUE roll Cotton Soft, 1,000 sheets, Regular 4 for 25c value. Oscar Odean family Custer. in | Upper Hamlin j Miss Roselyn Sladick was a guest of Miss Anna Heer of Hart I the week of Sept. 25. Richard Nelson of Ludington , has bought the Carlson farm in i Hamlin and he and his family are now living here, his four children making the number of 32 pupils in Nordhouse school. Mr. and Mrs. George Rogan of Point Sauble lighthouse visited at the Frank Beaune home Mon- Old Freesoil James- and Edwin Backing called on the Keson boys Sunday afternoon, Oct. 1. Lawrence Mortensen of the Ayres district called at the Backing and Bittel homes Sunday, Oct. 1. Walter Gorley and Steven Newman helped the Backing brothers fill silo Monday, Oct. 2. There was no school Monday, Oct. 2, due to Miss Griffith, the teacher, being ill: CHICKENS, fresh dressed Ib. 19c BACON SQUARES, Ib. lOc FRESH SIDE PORK, lean Ib. 12'/ 2 c YEARLING LAMB , SHOULDER, Ib. 12c LEG OF YEARLING LAMB Ib. 18c SHOULDER PORK STEAK Ib. 15c BOSTON BUTT STEAK, Ib. 19c VEAL STEAK Ib. 21c PURE GRAPE JAM, 2 Ib. jar 23c WHEAT TEMPTIES, 2 giant pkgs. 17c WHEAT FLAKES, 2 boxes 19c (Candy sucker free) PEANUT BUTTER, 2 Ib. jar 21c BABY FOODS, all varieties, 3 cans 20c "M.ost complete line of canning supplies in Mason County." ARMOUR'S STAR CORNED BEEF, 2 cans 35c BORDEN'S CHEESE, . . 2 half-pound pkgs. 27c BULK FARINA, 3 Ibs. 17c SUGAR 10 Ibs. Glc VIKING COFFEE, 3 Ibs. 39c POWDERED SUGAR, .. -. 3 Ibs. 25c CATSUP, 3 Ige. bttls. 25c SHURFINE FLOUR, 24';, Ibs. 79c STALEY'S STARCH DEAL, 2 pkgs. & dishcloth isc«; 2 bars Palmolive soap free »J with 1 large pkg. SUPER > SUDS 2 for 39c FELS NAPTHA SOAP, 10 bars 41c 1 Potatoes U.S. No. 1, 15 Ib. peck MARKET BASKET Cor. Wash. & Dowland St. Plenty of Parking Space. "Just look at that!" Sally cried Lyric theater presented Colleen Moore in "Little" Orphan Annie." minutes. 15 Years Ago Savory Carrots 4 tablespoons \\ teaspoon bacon fat paprika 3 cups cubed \k teaspoon carrots mace or cloves 1 tablespoon (powdered) parsley Heat the fat. Add the rest of the ingredients. Let simmer 10 Stir frequently with a HAPPY RELIEF FROM PAINFUL BACKACHE 1 Many of those Knawing, nastirinK, painful I backachea people blame on colds or utraiin I .ire ofU-n caused by tired kidneys—and may be relipvfd when treated in the ri«ht way. > ThekidneysareNature'schicfwayof Uiklnfc i i excess acids and poisonous waste out of the | i blood. They help most people pass about '•'• I i pints a day. i If the 15 miles of kidney tubes and filter! . don't work well, poisonous wast* matter stay, in the blood. These poisons may start nastfinfi backachea, rheumatic pains, loss of pep anil enei-Ky, Kcttins up nishts. swelling, pufflnext , under the eyes, headaches and dizziness. I Frequent or scanty passages with smarting j and burning sometimes shows there is something wrong with your kidneys or bladder. : Don't wait! Ask your druggist for Doan's Pills, used successfully by millions for over 40 years. They give happy relief and will help th« Helen Brandenburg, over last week-end. Mrs. Uri Miller, Mrs. Eric Hoffman and William and PharlPS Wppk<5 WPre PruestS Of '"' miles of kidney tubes flash out polsonoun y^^Ho i« r£o^ nollHc Qim I waste from yourblood. Get Doan's Pills today friends m Grand Rapids bun- and Bak for new mone y. 8 aving Family size, day, Oct. 1. ' i Mr. and Mrs. Harl Ray were Test Ad No - other to train touch and feeling. J son. Tenseness must be overcome. Hands must be flexible. The "Apostles of Pep" and i their adviser, Miss Katherine | Newberg, enjoyed a hike and ! supper at Cartier's park. 10 Years Agx> Mrs. W. H. Gillespie Jr. returned to her home at 321 North Ferry street after spending two weeks in vi.siting relatives in Decatur and Centralia, 111. 5 Years Ago The Northeast division of First Methodist church honored Mrs. H. E. Waites, a charter member, at the regular meeting held at i the home of Mrs. W. N. Faulker- Blueberry-Meringue Pie (Fresh or Canned Berries) 1 baked pie .shell grated lemon 3 cups blueberries 1 cup granulated sugar '.4 teaspoon cinnamon 1 tablespoon lemon juice teaspoon rind 'o teaspoon salt j 3 tablespoons ! flour j 3 egg yolks | 3 egg whites, 1 beaten | ',i cup confec- i tloner's sugar i Mix the berries with the sugar, j i cinnamon, juice, rind, salt and i flour. Cook 15 minutes in a cov- , ered double boiler. Stir frequent- i ! ly. Pour in the yolks. Fill the j 'pie shell. Beat the whites until : .stiff. Add confectioner's sugar j and beat until creamy. Roughly j spread over berries. Bake 15 j minutes in slow oven. | QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS M. A. P.: "Can a tuberculous patient take too much soda bicarbonate? Are two teaspoons in two full glasses of water during the day toe much ? I have tried many remedies, but nothing gives the prompt relief for burning in the throat and stomach that soda does." Answer: I do not think that soda in the amount you name'can do any harm. In the Sippy treatment for peptic ulcer 12 teaspoonsful of soda a day are given. EDITOR'S NOTE: Dr. Clendenln* hu •even pamphlet* which can be obtained by r«*der». Each pamphlet fella for 10 cents. For »ny one pamphlet desired, send 10 cent* ID coin, and a nelf-addreaseij envelop* •tamped with a three-cent »Ump, to Dr. Logan deadening, in care of thl» paper. The pamphleU are: "Three Weeks' Reduc- Inf Diet", "IndiKectlpn and Constipation", •JUduclng and Gaining", "Infant Keed- IM'L "Instructions for the Treatment of DUbetct". "Feminine Hygiene" and "Th« C»r« of tbf Hair Mid SUu". Menus of the Day By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE (Associated Press Staff Writer) Fall Meat Relish (Goes Well Any Season) 1 cup chopped '/ii cup lemon green peppers Juice 1 cup chopped ','3 cup vinegar sweet red 2 tablespoons peppers grated lemon 1 cup chopped rind onions 2 Uaspoons salt 4 cups chopped 2 cups granu- apples lated sugar Mix all the ingredients. Slowly bring to a boil. Boil quickly for x Sept. 29. 30 minutes—or until the relish Vivian Stewart thickens. Pour into jars and was a guest of Custer ! Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Branden- ' burg and daughters, Doris and Donna Jean, and Leetta Hack- muth motored to Brethren Sunday, Oct. 1. where they were guests at the Lyman Brandenburg home. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wing and daughter, Sally, were guests Sunday, Oct. 1, at the Maurice Barrett home near Fern. Mr. and Mrs. O. O.,Barnhart and son, -Keith, of Walhalla, were guests Sunday afternoon, Oct. 1, at the Jess Smith home. Mr. and Mrs. William Schreck spent Sunday afternoon, Oct. 1, at the Henry Schreck home at Walhalla. Mr. and Mrs. John Brennan and family of Pentwater were supper guests at the Charles Green home Friday evening, of Bachelor her cousin, THE CORNERSTONE OF COMFORT You get real quality and comfort in every ton when you order CAVALIER COAL Mined from one of the finest seams—trade named for your protection. It's a comfortable feeling to have your home protected by genuine Cavalier Coal. -for sale by- Dan Soli and Co. PHONE South end of Washington Ave. bridge. PHONE 721 "Once Coaled by us—Never Cold Again" 721 Prelude to Murder? Yesterday—an attempted poisoning. Today —a ransacked room. Tomorrow? Sally Gordon, who had picked dreamy old Hill House for a quiet vacation, never dreamed of the blood-chilling excitement ahead, never knew that she wa» facing the greatest adventure of her young life. Watch for this Serial"" SHADOW OVER HILL HOUSE Begins Friday, Oct. 6, in This Paper

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