The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 10, 1939 · Page 4
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 10, 1939
Page 4
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SBE'FOUR THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN TUESDAY, OCT. 10, 1939. THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS trademark Registered U. S. Patent Office ' With which Js consolidated the Mason County Enterprise of Scottville, Mich. «*enlng, save Sunday, at The Dally News Building, Rath Ave. WttjMi, Mich. Entered as second class matter at post office, h., tinder act of March 3, 1897. v^ u Press is exclusively entitled to the use for rcpublicatlon of all "•^'l!?. I 1 *?"?' 1 to I* W "ft otherwise credfted In this paper and also the i ki^. J PJ"" 1 *"*" therein. All right for republication of special dispatches and i new* Items herein are also reserved. MEMBER OF Associated Press Audit Bureau of Circulation Inland Daily Press Association If paper is not received by 6:30 p. m., telephone 4321 and prompt delivery will be made by messenger Citvofi,,H, , TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION S for six minfi« n: n By «J a ,7' cr 15c per wcck - Pald ln advance: $7.50 per year, tor WAIT TILL WE'RE ASKED The incurable American itch to solve other people's problems is even now in the act of causing a great many thousands of words to be written and spoken on this side of the Atlantic concerning Adolph Hitler's latest "peace of - fer"— the peace offer, as he implies, to end all peace offers or, as othei-s put it, the peace that passeth understanding. There will be speculation on Mr. Hitler's assurance that Germany has no further territorial claims in Europe, recalling that he said the same thing after he annexed Austria, again after he invaded the Sudeten area and again after the absorption of Bohemia and Slovakia. And there will, of course, be contrary arguments that a peace now even under humiliating terms would be better than war long continued at tremendous sacrifice of the blood and wealth of a continent. But it would seem to be healthier and wiser for Americans to'leave the speculating and recalling and arguing and deciding to the peoples of Europe — to remember that it is not our war and that if peace should come under present circumstances it cannot and will not be a peace of our making. It must be one of their own making. Hitler's proposition was not made to us, but to Britain and France. Neither side asked our advice when they started the war; neither has asked our advice as to when to stop it. So far it has been a clever stop-ami -go war in which Mr. Hitler grabs quickly and then, equally quickly, assumes the sorrowful role of a person who is grievously "picked on", who must have relief and assistance and sympathy of the world — 'Whose enemies are big'ogres, AFTER he has taken what he wants. Th<*re is little reason to believe his present peace offer is, as far as actual peace in Europe is concerned. more than just another breathing spell. There may come a time, it is true, when both sides will ask the good offices of the United States in arranging an armistice. When and if that time comes, we should be ready to sei-ve. We can best prepare for that prospect by keeping out now. To cure 4ier husbaw-hof-tlne drink habit a St.'Louts, Mo., woman tapped him over the head with a baseball bat. She still has the bat but not the husband. Belittling Dangers of the Teething Age By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. MOTHERS have instilled in their minds the idea that there is a so-called teethitfg age for babies. This goes with a belief that the erupting of teeth is the cause of many baby ailments. Fifty years or more ago the doctors turned over the care of the baby from the time it was born to the grandmother or some female in the neighborhood who had p a reputation for being good with babies. Dr. Clendening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. These excellent ladies were efficacious but not very scientific, anS the teething age idea was one of their, most cherished beliefs. The interest in children from the medical standpoint is of quite recent development. The first book on diseases of children which had any scientific standing was published during the present century. Interest in children and all their problems has grown rapidly ever lince. Know More Now We know, in consequence of thifc knowledge, far more about the teething age than we used to. We kn.ow that it is not dangerous, and that it causes the child little discomfort. The important thing is to •ee that the child's nutrition is oared for during the eruption of teeth. , A digestive upset, such as vomit, ing or diarrhea, and other things, aa lever and convulsions, they happen to occur during ^eething age, are ascribed to ; phenomenon of the erupting of apt then Booth yourself -with t>i<lea that during the teething everything that the baby may |:\the matter with it is due to totirely. The baby that Br 1 during the period of pting of teeth may be hav- "' i or diphtheria. So have id thorough examina- the baby who is sick > teething age, just the other time. L to epwpt between nth months; at .half the first lapjpeared. The ^ of the two earae in the age of »ix or seven months; the two upper teeth at about the fifth to eighth month, and the lateral teeth from the seventh to the tenth month. This order, however, is not invariably followed, for teeth may prematurely erupt so that they are even seen at birth. But cases of retarded eruption are much more common than those of premature eruption due to weakness, debility or disease. During the eruption of the teeth the entire face and head change. There is a gradual elongation and prolongation of the teeth, and a consequent adjustment of the bony structures which hold them. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS R. E. P.: "Please tell me the best treatment for nasal catarrh. As I dp quite a bit of singing, this condition becomes quite annoying at times and prevents me from getting the proper resonance for my voice." Answer — Nasal catarrh is an old- fashioned term and has no real meaning. Catarrh is the desquamation of the superficial cells of a mucous membrane. In the case of the nose this would mean a secretion and a discharge. It has been found by wide and long-continued clinical observation that such conditions are due not to chronic catarrhal inflammation of the inside of the nose, but to sinus infection or turbinate infection, or to a number of factors. Excessive smoking undoubtedly aggravates nasal infections once they are established. Occupation that involves very dusty or dry or hot surroundings is another. In discussing the treatment in his work on "Diseases of the Nose, Throat and Ear" Dr. Wallace Morrison says: "The underlying causes must be discovered and remedied if possible. This may require a complete study of the body. The. local treatment, which can be carried out by the patient, consists in washing out the secretion by snuffing warm saline solution into the nose." Polyps must be removed, the deviated septum must be straightened and sinuses drained. EDITOR'S NOTE: Dr. Cl«nd«n!nK hm« MVTO pamphlet* which c*n be obtained by md«n., E«ch pamphlet eelU (or 10 centa. Kor B-ny one pamphlet deiired, tend 10 cent* la coin, and a lelf-addreued envelop* •tamped with a three-cent •tamp, to DrT Logan Clendenlnu, In care of thU paper. " WRITTEN FOR AND RELEASED BY CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION WWOPSIB Sally Cordon Is at Hill House for » vacation, at the instigation of her friend. Rhoda. At Hill House Sally meets Mrs. Peake, the proprietor, her •son, Neal, and Rhoda. At dinner Sally meets the others: Mrs. Peake's daughter, Josle; Coral Boston, In love with Neal; Mrs. Rutherford: her daughter, Pauline, also in love with Neal, and her son. Dr. Paul Rutherford. Mrs. Rutherford tells of a prowler she heard the night before. CHAPTER FOUA "YOU ALWAYS brag that when you once go to sleejk you never wake up until morning. What were you doing up at a quarter of three?" persisted Dune, as Rhoda seemed to hesitate before answer- Ing. "That's why it seemed so odd to me, to wake up in what I thought was the middle of the night," she flung at him. "I don't know what waked me, but now that Mrs. Rutherford has told about those footsteps, I think I must have heard them, too. I woke up, I knew I had heard something, but I didn't know what I listened. Everything was quiet. I even got up and went to the window. That Is how I know it was dark. As I couldn't hear or see anything, I went back to sleep. You know, Mrs. Peake," Rhoda turned to her, "if a person ran from the Rutherford cottage toward the road he would go^-right by my window." "That would be the easiest and quickest way," Mrs. Peake agreed. "But I can't imagine why anyone wanted to prowl around here. We never have sneak thieves except in the winter, and then they only go through the big wealthy estates." "You forget the jewel thieves, mother," Josie suggested. "They were here last summer and the summer before." "But the police are positive that was a gang which was in cahoots with some of the servants in the houses entered." Neal spoke briskly. "I'll tell you what I'll do. After everyone is In at night, I'll turn Tinker loose. No prowler will get by him." I was thoroughly In accord with Neal's last remark. Tinker is a huge German Shepherd dog. Rhoda had told me of him long ago, and, as I looked from my window before dinner, I saw the gigantic creature sedately pacing back and forth in his run. It would need more courage than the average prowler possesses to face him at any hour of the day or night. "Oh, Neal," wailed Coral, "don't do that. You know I often get up and sit on my porch at night when I can't sleep, and I'm simply terrified of Tinker." "You needn't be," Neal said decisively^ "You could sit on ^our porch all night and he would never trouble you. But, if it's going to worry you, I'll think of something else." "Tinker would be the best bet," asserted Bruce Orton, the man who gave me my conversational lead. "But, if you decide not to use him, why not shift the Rutherfords into another cottage on the other side and I'll sit up with you in the cottage by the spite fence for a few nights. If anyone was prowling with a definite object in view they'll be back." •That's not a bad idea," Dr. Paul approved. "I'll be glad to take my turn with you." "And I," Duncan quickly proffered. "And I." The last speaker was the dark man who sat -by Coral Easton. His name is Joseph Barry, and It appears that he, too, Is fascinated by Coral's striking appearance. "Let's discuss It after dinner, shall we?" Neal looked at the men with an earnest smile. I think he feared to arouse the apprehensions of us women. "Agreed." Bruce Orton gave him an understanding glar-.c. in return and the others nodded agreement. Bruce Orton is a blond, with thick light hair and pale blue eyes. His face is long and his chin struck me as denoting ruthlessness and determination. Every time I glancrl his way, he was looking at Josie, and the way he hurried to her side when we rose from the table convinced me that she was his reason for being in Winnetaumet. Aa we sauntered from the dining room, Mrs. Peake called Neal to her aide and Joseph Barry se.zed the opportunity to urge Coral to As the light's rays streamed across the bushes, the two figures move* quickly away. Menus of the Day i.i «"« Diet", "Indigwtfon and Con»Upatl«m" 'Reducing and Gaining", "Infant Feed fefft, ^Sl 8 * 1 ? 1 ? for "" Tr DUbrto." "Feminine Hygiene" Cw» of UM Hair aod Bkto". By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE (Associated Press Staff Writer) 1 pound slice brown sugar ham (two- 1 teaspoon thirds of an cinnamon Inch thick) \'- 2 teaspoon 1 cup peaches cloves (fresh or \' 2 cup vinegar canned) ',-( cup water or 2 / 3 cup dark peach Juice Peach-Glazed Ham Slice Discard the rind from ham. Heat a large frying pan. When "smoking" add and quickly brown the ham on both sides. Spread ham with the peaches which have been mixed with the rest of the ingredients. Cover with a lid and lower the heat. Cook until tender. Fruit-Filled Cookies "/a cup fat vanilla 1','a cups granu- 2 tablespoons lated sugar cream 3 eggs, beaten "'4 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon 4 cups Hour nutmeg 2 teaspoons 1 teaspoon baking powder Cream the fat and the sugar Add the eggs and beat two min- Htes. Lightly mix in the rest of the ingredients. Shape into a some course with which she disagreed. "I will not," I heard her say as I walked out behind them. "If'you don't like it—" She left her sentence dangling in mid-air and turned to Neal hastening toward her. Her tone held a petulant note. "Hurry, Neal," she cried. "I don't want to be all night getting to the club." "Sorry, Coral. I won't be able to go tonight." I thought Neal's voice sounded strained, taut with some hidden emotion. His young face showed lines of anxiety and distress. "You won't take me to the club tonight!" The astonishment in her voice was mirrored on her face. "I'm awfully sorry, but I can't." Neal's voice was curt. "I'll see you later." He hurried from the dining room, leaving her staring after him. It was evident that Neal's defection was both surprising and displeasing to Coral, but she did not allow it to trouble her long. With a haughty offended air, she turned to Barry, who-still lingered near. "Then you may take me," she said with the air of a queen bestowing an accolade. A self-satisfied smirk appeared on Barry's handsome face. He really is the finest-looking man at Hill House. Tall, of magnificent physique, dark, with perfect features, he is the answer to a maiden's prayer. But, somehow, watching him go out with Coral, he didn't go down with me. Usually I like men better than I do women, but Dr. Paul Rutherford, Bruce Orton and Joseph Barry leave me cold. I haven't said much about Dr. Paul. He is, so Rhoda told me, Neal Peake's closest friend. They shared rooms in college and medical school and, after leaving the hospital, intend going into practice together. He and Pauline look as much alike as Neal and Josie. The Rutherfords have a great deal of money, and I suppose being with Dr. Paul will be a great financial boost to Neal. But, from the close watch which Pauline and the doctor keep on Neal and Coral, my own Idea is that the partnership will not materialize unless Pauline becomes Mrs. Neal Peake. For a few moments there was general conversation in the lounge; then the group broke up and drifted away. Rhoda and Duncan urged me to go for a ride down to the beach with them, but I refused. I really was tired and I didn't intend starting In playing gooseberry. After they drove awav. bewaillne two-inch roll or press into a greased loaf pan. Chill for several hours—or over night. Cut off thin slices and lay them on a floured surface. Spread half with the filling. Cover with the remainder of the cookies. Press edges together. Prick tops. Bake on greased baking sheets. my refusal to accompany them, 1 walked out onto the terrace at the side of the house by the spite fence. Mrs. Peake has hidden as much of it as possible behind high mivssed SCOTTVILLE News *Prom Mason County's Second Largest City, /Agricultural and Dairying Center MRS. FRANK BARCLAY, Correspondent (Telephone: Office, No. 1; Horn* 126-F-14.) second and Mrs. Erlck Thorne, consolation. At the close of the evening the hostess served refreshments. The November meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. E. O. Dumas. PARTY FOBSmilES Honoring Miss Sylvia Knowles, whose marriage will St. Helena Society to Sponsor Dinner The St. Helena society of St. Jerome's church decided at their meeting last week to sponsor the annual chicken dinner, held each fall. The meeting, held at the home of Mrs. Jack MacArthur be an event of the fall, a de- i Thursday evening, Oct. 5, was lightful shower was held Thurs- attended by 18 members. Most day evening, Oct. 5, at the of the business hour was spent Leonard Mattox home, with Miss in making plans for the chick- Vera Miller and Miss Hazel! en supper, with committees being named to solicit, prepare the dinner and arrange tables. The dinner will be held Sunday, Oct. 22, at the Scottville Community hall, and serving will begin at Mattox as hostesses. The evening was spent in visiting, and during this time the honor guest was presented with a box of .lovely gifts for her new home. i At the close of the evening! the hostesses served refresh- i ments. | Those present were Mesdames ! A. Tallquist, T. Lapenas, O. Al- , lison, C. Kissell, Frank Miller,; Floyd Wood, Dallas Lehman,! Herman Wilson, James Baker' M. Gray, Harry Barre, G. Olson, I F. Tallquist, L. T. Knowles, J.! Pleiness, A. Bidwell, Burdick, Leonard Matiov and the Misses Helen Soneral, Doris Thompson, the honoree, Miss Knowles, and the hostesses. A number of others, who were unable to be present, sent gifts. Program Features Meeting of Lodge! noon, continuing throughout the afternoon. Following the business session, games were played withis Mrs. J. T. O'Hearn winningof Scottville Locals Among the Mason County Normal students who were home for the week-end, were MJss Elna Hansen, Bob 'Marsh and George Greenway. Miss Lenora Bach, who has spent the summer at her home here, left today for Detroit, where she will be employed. .Mrs. Mary Sims fell Sunday evening at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Joe Blundell, injuring her hip quite badly. A doctor was called at once and it was found that no bones were broken, but that ligaments were torn and the side bruised, and she is confined to her bed. Mrs. Sims celebrated her 80th birthday anniversary recently. In some eastern countries the colors in carpets have special significance. Black signifies trouble, white and green joy, red and purple hpnor and distinction. The biggest ocean liner ever to sail through the Panama canal was the Bremen, which 940 feet long, has a beam 101 feet, and a loaded draft first, Mrs. Bernard Murphy.of 33 feet lO'/a inches. STAR SCOTTVILLE W& ** • ^ Jft V^ TONIGHT AND WEDNESDAY TONIGHT AND WEDNESDAY DOUBLE FEATURE PROGRAM The party given Friday eve- ! ning by Felix Lodge, Independ- ' ent Order of Odd Fellows of Scottville, was a decided success. . b t*^t f JWO^IUF*^ UW11111U Illtfjl IIIIU33CU it 1 J . . ^^ shrubs and a long rose arbor. The i the lad ge was held in the early < odor of fragrant blooms came p , art °{. the evening and at its ; strongly to my nostrils and I sank I £l lo ,? e », the I 2 em ,^ ers ° f lthe Re ' ' down into a basket chair which i bekj f h ;> and °<; her S uest s were stood near to enjoy the moonlight | lnvlte d .m and a pleasing pro- ; quiet, and balmy air before going """ 8 ™ 1111 " 11 " direction to bed. I wondered what decision the Leslie Bragg and daughter, j A »» wm_j t i tu w HO, L UUUiSlUII UlC T ' — * . . men would come to regarding the Lois gave .several very pleasing possible prowlers of the night be- sel ^ ct i? n f. on Hawaiian guitars fore and lust what mi.rhth.mnpn and - A1 Ssscp presented, a song fore and just what might happen if the unknown returned and encountered Tinker. The suggestion that the prowler was interested in the spite fence was just as unbelievable. Neither solution was the correct one, I was sure. There had seemed to me to be a current of unrest at the dining table. Rhoda and Duncan were the only ones seemingly unaffected. Neal's absorption in Coral Easton, which yet was not strong enough to take him from some duty at Hill House tonight; Joseph Barry lingering by her side with evident intention to shoulder Neal aside whenever possible; Dr. Paul and Pauline watching every word and act of Neal's and Coral's; Mrs. Peake's apprehensive expression when- Mrs. Rutherford told her story and Rhoda corroborated it; Bruce Orton eying Tosie, who, in turn, wistfully gazed a', her moth- i Manv firrmr»c er and brother; what did it all j •"•"•any VTrOUpS mean? . As I pondered over the situation into which I had stepped, I saw the glowing ends of two lighted ciga- rets appear in the dense shade cast by the shrubbery. Distinctly 1 heard a woman's voice, a voice 1 number with Forest Pinkerton as accompanist. A vocal num- . ber by Sam Hjortholm with Mrs.: N. Bellamy as accompanist fol- ! lowed and Charles Pratt and Earl Dickey gave several nuni- ' bers Mr. Pratt playing violin and Mr. Dickey, guitar. A number was enacted by a group to the tune of the popular "Beer-barrel Polka" with Al Sisco " and Harry Bortell singing the vocal part, Forrest Pinkerton playing the piano accompaniment and Alpha Sanders and Doris Klopfenstein dancing as the boys sang. After the program cider and doughnuts were served by the committee and the evening closed with dancing, with Charles Pratt playing, Earl Dicker assisting. A DELIGHTFUL PEEK INTO A TYPICAL AMERICAM HOME THAT COULD BE YOUR OWN! —Added— MGM News and "Inside of Baseball" Shows 6:45-9:15. Admission 25c-10c Color Tour Drives! In addition to the conducted color tour Sunday, a number of groups enjoyed trips about the country. Mr. and Mrs. Milton , , u , . , . - .Price and Mr. and Mrs. J. F. had heard before but could not Pinkerton enjoyed a colorful trip nar "° through the north, going to Cad- j iliac, Luther and name. "You're not going to do It tonight!" A deeper voice answered. A man's, I felt sure, though I didn't recognize it as one I had heard at the .dinner table. "Yes, tonight." A light switched on somewhere above me and as its rays streamed out across the bushes the two figures moved quickly away. Their action was so rapid that all I could be sure of noting was two Indistinct forms. But there was a furtiveness about their movements REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE STATE SAVINGS BANK of Scottville in the State of Michigan at the close of business on Oct. 2, 15)39. Published in accordance with a call made by the Commissioner of the Banking Department pursuant to the provisions of Section 82 of the Michigan financial institutions act. ASSETS Dollars Cta. 1. Loans and discounts (Including §263.55 overdrafts) $647,602.11 2.United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed . .• 151,721.50 3. Obligations of States and political subdivisions ... 6,800.00 4. Other bonds, notes and debentures 1,040.00 6. Cash, balances with other banks, including reserve balances and cash items in process of collection .. 155,456.54 7. Bank premises owned $20,580.59, furniture and fixtures $1,000 21,580.59 12. other points north. "• Mr. and Mrs. William Rohr- moser and daughter drove along the shore south to the lower part of the county, then north through the park and other points. A very interesting trip was taken by Dr. and Mrs. H. G. Holmes, Mrs. Frank Claveau and daughter, Jeanne, of Scottville, Mr. and Mrs. Forest Johnson of Covert and their friends, Mr. and Mrs. A-shley Groft of South Havon. They placed their boat which made me wonder who they on the Pere Marquette river oast were and what was to take place tonight. Even aa I thought this I heard the man's voice again, lower, but still understandable: "It has to be done, and the sooner the better." (To Be Continued) ford to visit relatives. . 10 Years Ago Miss Edith VanDyke left for Columbia, S. C., to join the Red Path Chatauqua company, after spending the summer in Ludington. Fruit Filling Vx cup chopped 3 tablespoons butter ',i cup orange juice 1 tablespoon lemon Juice dried apricots Vz cup raisins li cup granulated sugar 2 tablespoons flour 5 Years Ago Mr. and Mrs. O. Sivertson re- where li teaspoon salt Mix the ingredients. Let simmer until thick. Stir frequently. Cool. IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO Mrs. B. H. Jury, North Lakeshore drive, returned to her home after spending several days in visiting relatives and friends in Milwaukee 15 Years Ago Mrs. Leon Dove left for Mil- j turned from Elk Rapids ; they spent a few days. Eagle School Received Honor Dr. and Mrs. Simon E. Fagerstrom were callers at the William Peterson home, Eagle school j district Saturday. Dr Fager- j strom is professor of Social ', Science at Michigan State Normal college, Ypsilanti. The professor told Mr. arid Mrs. Peterson of the honor conferred upon their daughter, Lorraine Recently, when she was made president of the Euthhalia, a Junior organization on the campus. Miss Peterson is a Junior and member of the Phi Delta Theta sorority. Immense areas of Utah and Walhalla hour trip down the river. Frank Claveau Jr. and Bernard Barnett accompanied them, making the trip in a canoe. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson and their friends came Saturday, returning to their homes Sunday evening with the exception of Mrs. Johnson, who is spending the week with friends here. This trip was a delightful one, for in adition to the gorgeous scenery along the river, they had the pleasure of the winding water way, with its unexpected turns and twists. Mr. and Mrs. Avery Benedict Sr. and Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Robinson were other Scottville folks who enjoyed a northern trip Sunday, driving nearly 400 miles among the beauties of the northern woods. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Padelford also enjoyed a delightful trip through the northern and eastern part of the county and into Manistee county. GIVES BIRTHDAY DINNER Mrs. Myron Gordon entertained at their home on the Quick farm east of Custer, Sunday, honoring the birthday an'-* niversary of her father. A delightful dinner was served, including a lovely birthday cake made by another daughter, Mrs. Gordon Gilmore. Mr. Potter received a number of nice gifts. Those present included Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Potter and son, Elmer, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Gilmore of Ludington, James Gordon, and Mr. and Nevada were covered by lakes in ' Mrs. Myron Gordon and chil- the Pleistocene period, dren. TOTAL ASSETS $984,200.74 LIABILITIES 13. Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships and corporations 326,299.94 11. Time deposits of individuals, partnerships and corporations 558,953.17 17. Deposits of banks 2,985.98 19. TOTAL DEPOSITS $888,239.09 24. TOTAL LIABILITIES ( not including subordinated obligations shown below) $888,239.09 CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 25. Capital* 50,000.00 26. Surplus 16,000.00 27. Undivided profits 29,961.65 29. 30. TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 95,961.65 TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS $984,200.74 *This bank's capital consists of common stock with total par value of $50,000. MEMORANDA 31. Pledge assets (and securities loaned) (book value): (a) U. S. Government obligations, direct and guaranteed, pledged to secure deposits and other liabilities 20,000.00 20,000.00 (e) TOTAL * 32. Secured and preferred liabilities: (a) Deposits secured by pledged assets pursuant to requirements of law j 10,000.00 IISL • ' • < —« (e) TOTAL 10,000.00 34. (a) On date of report the required legal reserve against deposits of this bank was 106,588.69 (b) Assets reported above whichr were eligible as legal reserve amounted to $287,178.04 I, J. T. O'Hearn, Cashier, of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true, and that it fully and correctly represents the true state of the several matters herein contained and set forth, to the best of my knowledge and belief. J. T. O'HEARN. Correct.—Attest: FRED J. READER JR., L. MATTIX, t N. V. MC PHERSON, ' Directors. 'State of Michigan, County of .Mason, ss: Sworn to and subscribed before me this 9th day of October, 1939, and I hereby certify that I am not an officer or director of this bank. E. S. CHISHOXM, Notary Public. My commission expires April 13, 194Si Maspn County, MicUigan. ~\ ^'

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