The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 14, 1939 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 14, 1939
Page 4
Start Free Trial

FOUR THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN SATURDAY, OCT. 14, 1939. THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Trademark Registered V. S. Patent Office with which is consolidated the Mason County Enterprise of Scottville, Mich. > fS-~S"Si «t er i. e1 " nlll «' ** ve Svn **y> «t The Dally Newp Building, Bath Ave. ft Court St., Ludtntton. Mich. Entered as second class matter at post office, IrfKHttfton, Mich., under act of March 3, 1897. r M i Tilt Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republlcation of all B*W» dllpatchei credited to It or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published therein. All right for republlcation of special dispatches and local news Items herein are also reserved. MEMBER OF Associated Press Audit Bureau of Circulation Inland Daily Press Association WRITTEN FOR AND RELEASED BY CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION If paper is not received by 6:30 p. m., telephone 4321 and prompt delivery will be made by messenger TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION Outside ?<? fnr ^mttolte'tUMmnSZcJ^tti^X;^^,™ COLUMBUS Thursday WHS Columbus day and the person \vho started the most, fuss over it was the publicity-wisp professor in the east who announced, on Oct. 12, that Columbus was not so much of au explorer after all. Hi« theory was that Columbus ou his fourth voyage overlooked plain clues that would have led him to the incredible wealth of the Mayan empire. So what? It is tme Columbus died without realizing his great ambition of finding a western sea route to the JEast Indies. Instead, he skirted the fringes of two great new continents and, in place of Par East wealth, he merely uncovered-.North and Soivth America. It is true he didn't make himself rich and he never knew exactly what he had found;'but he found it. At any rate, the people of North and South America probably won't, worn- much at this late date about what Columbus didn't do.' What he did do was plenty. Indeed, as we contemplate the resources and relative security of our continents, we have i-eason to feel more grateful to Columbus on the occasion of Columbus day this week than .we have ever'felt before. If it were not for Columbus, many if not most of us might have been born in Europe, and still be there, in frontline trenches or on torpedoed battleships. PULASKI The other historic anniversary of the week was that of Wednesday, Oct. 11, marking the IfiOth observance of the death of Cnsimir Pulaski, a Polish refugee who fought gallantly at Washing-ton's side in the war for American independence. This anniversary found the government of Poland driven to Paris, but still a going concern maintaining diplomatic relations with most of the nations of the world and waiting, hope against hope, for a day when it could return to its own land. •President Roosevelt's proclamation went to the root of 'the reason for observing Pulaski day: "We do honor to ourselves and our nation in honoring those sons of foreign nations who assisted in the establishment of the United WFWOPSIS Guests at Hill House, a New Ens land summer resort, are amazed whe Dr. Paul Rutherford tells them tha his mother has been poisoned by •mall drink of whiskey he thinks intended for him. Among them ar Bally Gordon, spending her first vaca tion there; her close friends. Rhod and her fiance, Duncan; Dr. Paul's sis ter, Pauline; Coral Easton. Bruc Orton, Joseph Barry and Dr. Nea Penke and Josie Peake, children o Mrs. Peake, the proprietor. There ha been some talk about "the spit fence," erected by Mrs. Peake'a es tranged sister. Miss Ivy Newcomb near Hill House. »«d a recent prowle heard by some of the guests. Dr. Pau and Dr. Neal try to discover who pol soned the whiskey. Meanwhile. Just a: she retires. Sally hears furtive foot •top* overhead. CHAPTER EIGHT AT EACH step above me th floor boards groaned agonizingly I didn't know who had the room over me. The presence above might j be perfectly legitimate, but that dismal creaking rasped my nerves How long I listened I do not know I Back and forth with long pauses between went those furtive sounds Juat when I thought I couldn't bear those eerie sounds any longer, I heard the door close softly and all waa still. I made up my mind to ask Josie in the morning who slept above me; then I went back to sleep. Now don't get the wrong impres- §ion and think this is the beginning of an exposition of bravery as evinced by Sally Gordon. It isn't. I'm not brave—far from it. I'm the biggest scared-cat in existence, but whatever monkey business was being pulled off at Hill House didn'l concern me. I didn't know anyone there but Rhoda and Duncan, and it just wasn't possible that anyone from one meeting at a dinner table could have developed a killing grudge against me. I couldn't ignore the poisoned whiskey, but Neal's explanation last night impressed me as supremely sensible. Dr. Paul didn't appear the type who would make murderous enemies. He was strictly i the professional man, with keen i eyes which se"med ever striving to I read one's thoughts. Joseph Barry was, to my mind, exactly the sort who would make enemies, and plenty of them. He was the clothing-add model in real Ufe; too handsome to be trusted by men; too smooth to merit the confidence of women. I believe the poison was meant for him. With that in mind, there was no reason why I should lose my sleep. In the morning I woke to a gray world. The foghorn still moaned every few seconds. Moisture c,. . „ , . „ . . i dripped from the trees, and a {stales ot America. Casimir Pulaski was one of the Teat- ' blanket of thick vapor lay over est of this select group/' fie said in part. ° \ %%^?Z^^™™ Pulaski was a real hero of the American Revolution ! less oran se disc which seemed to- and his name is written deep into the history of the adopted \ ***% curiou^^Sfflng^nois^ w£ nation for which he died. A slight token of this esteem is \ z°i ng _,™ outside my window, i found in the fact counties in seven American states - beai his -name. In football, when a game ends contrary if'g forecast, it is an upset. to some ev- WHAT^ Sex-Linked Diseases and Musical Talent By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. DISCTJSSING further the book called YOU AND HEREDITY, by Amram Scheinfeld and Dr. Morton D. Schweitzer (Frederick A. Stokes Co., New York), there is a special element called the X chromosome, which enters into the development of any animal, including the human animal. The female adds two of these X chromosomes, the male only one. There is another peculiar chromosome called the Y, which is present only in the male element. The Y is much smaller than the X, and in some diseases the male X chromosome carries diseases which are called, for this reason, sexMinked. Dr. Clendening • will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. These diseases occur almost exclusively in men because in women the extra X chromosome blocks the Other one. The Y chromosome is BMJch shorter and does not block the X chromosome carries the One of these diseases is color aftother is the bleeding which carried 08 the young prince of Russia, and the son king; of Spain. H is a sex-linked, inherited istic, occurring exclusive- Complete baldness in aost never seen, thr** 'special forms of uidnftM patterns: (1) which is over the whole top } if « man of this kind .herU U from both aide* i) E «ll of his sons will be The baldneu starting at 1«| and moving backward* »rth«»ar*{lti»leM htrwdiUry. (8) The BPWRJ'W^B , w* Ww the crown ; this Is an inherited baldness pattern, but it may not be so likely to produce baldness in tha children. Musical talent is particularly likely to be inherited. Among 36 outstanding instrumental musicians of the world, the average age at which talent was expressed was under five. Their professional debuts were made at tha average age of 13. Among their families, half the mothers were reported as having unusual musical talent, and three-quarters of tha fathers were musical or professional musicians; several, sueh as the father of Damrosch, were of outstanding musical talent. Half the brothers and sisters had musical talent and were concert artists of note. Of 86 Metropolitan Opera sing- era, the average age at which training was begun was eight. The aga of the professional debut is somewhat later in these than in the instrumentalists on account of the vocal changes that occur at puberty ; it was 16V4 for the women and 17V4 for the men. As in the case of the instrumentalists, a large number of mothers and fathers of the opera singers rose, drew on my robe and went to look out. Tinker, larger than ever at' close view, was sniffing the ground outside. His lips were curled back from -gleaming white teeth and every hair on his back stook upright He would be an ugly customer to tackle. I love dogs and never yet has one refused to make friends with me. I, determined to see what Tinker would do. I pushed up the screen and leaned out over the window sill. "Good morning. Tinker," I said in my most winning tone. "What are you doing this morning?" The great dog raised his head and looked at me. A low, ominous rumbling rose in his throat. I continued to look at him. Slowly his hackle lowered. A friendlier gleam came into his eyes. "Come see me. Tinker, good dog," I said softly. I stretched my hand, back up, toward him. He eyed me for a long time; then, step by step, he came toward the window. As he came to a stop just below me, his tall began to wag. "Why, you're nothing but a big bluff," I cried, laughing. "Stand up here and speak to «ne." I patted the sill enticingly. Slowly the great flog rose on his feet until he could «miff at my outstretched hand. Out came his long red tongue and softly licked my fingers. That waa aU the encouragement I needed. 1 turned mv hand SCOTTVILLE News From Mason County's Second Largest City, Agricultural and Dairying Center MRS. FRANK BARCLAY, Correspondent (Telephone: Office, No. 1; Horn* 126-F-14.) VOWS TakPIl TTprA ments. Mrs. W. J. Cook will T VTTO xciiYCll J.J.CIC the report of the state g hv MonicfOA Poit« chapter meeting, held at Grand Uy lYldlUMee 1 dlL Rapids last week. took Ralph Reeds Feted Birthday Part Arranged^ by Wife Mrs. Ralph Reeds planned a very happy little surprise party A very pretty wedding place Thursday evening at the; «4- TiirtVirla-ir Pav+Tr R. C. Orth home on East State ; at -BirtHday .faity street when Miss Hattie Gurwen ] and Rollin Kinney of Manistee, i close friends of Mr. and Mrs.! marriage. the birthday anniversary of Mr. Reed. Guests Included Mr. and Mrs. Charles Killer, Mr. and Mrs. Milo Wilson, Mrs. Floyd Wever and Mrs. M. P. I Murphy. The evening was ! spent in a pleasant way, and j the hostess served reiresh- ,ments. A collective gift was presented Mr. Reeds by the guests. Women's Study Club to Meet Monday The Scottville Women's Study club will meet Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. Aleinik with Mrs. Glenn Genung and Mrs. Clare Martin as co-hostesses. Program chairmen are Mesdames M. H. Coburn and S. E. Breen. Scottville Locals Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brown Muskegon were recent guests "-- Max Jenks home. with Rev. R. R. King, reading the service. Pink and white arches with baskets of gladioli and white chrysanthemums formed the background, before which the voung people took their places. Mr. and Mrs. Orth served as their attendants. Present also were Mrs. Kinney Sr. and Mrs. Gurwen Sr., mothers of both bride and groom. Following the ceremony a wedding supper was served by Mrs. Orth, a bouquet of carnations forming the centerpiece! on the table. | After the supper Mr. and Mrs. MASON - OCEANA Cow Testing Report "Look at the papers! Somebody's ransacked my study." >ver hroat. He rested his front feet against he shingles and whined with de- ight while I stroked and petted lim. "Well, I'll be darned!" said a oice. I looked around. Tinker dropped o the ground and dashed to meet who stood at the corner star- ng at us. "Are you a magician?" he demanded. "I am not," I retorted. "Just a edheaded freckle-face. But I love ogs and they know it." "I maintain you're a magician," e laughingly insisted. "I've owned inker five years and I npver saw im make friends like that before. Jut I'd trust his judgment before would my own, so consider your- elf elected into the bosom of the eake family, Miss Gordon." His oice had subtly changed. "Sally to you, Neal," I said as ippantly as possible as I eyed him losely. He wasn't fooling. He real- y meant what he said. By making riends with Tinker I had made a riend of Neal. He dropped down on a lawn chair 'hich stood near and pursued the ubject after a smiling: "Thank ou." "Mother and I raised Tinker rom a five-week-old puppy," he •ent on. "We love him. Josie was way at school then, and he was so ig he scared the dickens out of er the first time she saw him. She kes him all right, but you couldn't ire her to come out and fool round him unless I am close by. ven Paul, who's been here dozens f times, can't make friends with im. Come out and see him, Sally, lonest, he's a peach." I needed no second invitation. I ew into my clothes and in less han no time I was out the front oor. Neal and Tinker were waiting lere. They advanced together, Deal's eyes on the dog. Tinker did not hesitate. He came traight to me and rubbed his real shining head against my side. couldn't resist that invitation. I ropped to my knees, put my arms round him and buried my face in is neck, while he wriggled and whimpered playfully. "Well, I'll be darned!" said Neal gain. "Sally, you've mada a friend or life. He'd kill for you, die for ou or anything else you desire." "I want him to live for me," I aid emphatically. "I'm crazy about im. He's a perfect darling." That was a glorious half hour be- ore the breakfast gong rang. Neal, 'Inker and I walked over every nch of the grounds. It was a beau- By BURRELL LYDIC (Official Tester) Klnnev drovo "' to Pnnkfnrt '• f oll °wing is a report of Mason-Oceana Dairy Herd Improve- riinnev drove to Frankfort, ment association for the month of September 1939° 1 '" """• PRODUCTION SUMMARY No. herds tested, 26; total cows, 378; cows dry, 49; percent dry 13; ass'n av. milk per cow, 619.4; ass'n av. fat per cow, 27 97- No of 50 Ib. cows. 26; percent of 50 Ib. cows, 7; separators used 19' No tested, 19; No. over .05 percent, 3; loss in dollars, 3.84; No weigh-' ing milk, 6; market price 100 Ibs. milk, $1.20 for 3 r ; ; $1 60 for 4<V : market price 1 Ib. B. F., 26c and 30c. i SIRE INFORMATION , No. bulls purchased, 1; breed, Reg. Guernsey; No bulls sold 2 FEED INFORMATION Grain ration balance. 20; No. pasturing alfalfa 12- No nas- ncr curin» 3. j^o. feeding grain on — _ . i where they will make their j home. Mr. Kinney has the Ford j agency at Frankfort. | Return from State of Stars Mr. and Mrs. Harry Barnett, Mrs. Avery Benedict and Mrs. John Garey returned Friday evening from Grand Rapids and gently scratched his tiful spot, and the Peakes had done , where they attended the Grand ton: C & C meal. $20 to"$22;"co'rnmea'l $24To' Ma"VVP' Order ^^o- ,-.««•!-. *no. o n ^ »* ^o« » -.,« „ '-. . * uo * *.?*-> wonders with it. To the original old house of eight rooms and bath, they had added two wings of four rooms each and six semi-attached cottages. I got better acquainted with Dr. Neal Peake that morning than I would have in a week of ordinary meeting. I like him just as well as I had expected I would. In fact— well, that's my secret and I'm not telling it yet. When the gong rang we returned Tinker to his run and went in together. Only Mrs. Peake, Joaie, i Rhoda. Duncan, Neal and I were j present at that hour. And to my i considerable embarrassment Neal i insisted on telling how I made \ friends with Tinker. j "I wouldn't do that for a thou- i sand dollars," declared Rhoda. | "And I wouldn't let you." retort- ' ed Neal. "Only one miracle happens | in a lifetime." "Weren't you terrified of him, Chapter meeting of the of Eastern Star of the state, i Mrs. W. J. Cook attended as! delegate from the local Chapter and Mrs. Charles Reader of the! Scottville Chapter served as Assistant marshal. R. J. Smith was elected grand sentinel of the mt *' S HERD INFORMATION 41<~, $33. barley DWey, heifers, 2; calves vealeci. bulls, 7. COW REMOVAL SUMMARY Low production. 4; udder trouble. 2: sterility, r other purposes. 1; total. 8; No. pure bred. 1; No grade 7 P state. Mr. Smith has served as TWO HIGHEST COWS IN EACH"CLASS-BUTTERFAT BASIS t O 6 f?n/?a**T'tiwA*kV A*. —„ or- worthy patron both of Scottville and the Baldwin ganizations. The regular meeting of the Scottville chapter will be held Tuesday evening. The Past Matrons' club will serve refresh- Meeting Is Held at C. Tubbs Home Sally?" asked Josie. "No. I think he's a grand dog. I knew I was safe inside the window, and if he hadn't wanted to make friends with me, I shouldn't have bothered him again. Now, for goodness sake, let's talk of something else." ' DARR DISTRICT. — Sauble j River Community Farm bu- i reau was entertained Tuesday ! evening at the home of land Mrs. Clifford Tubbs. i The organization made the • first contribution from Free- isoil township toward the hos- 1 pital fund now being solicited. ' The two dollar contribution , was immediately given to Mrs. Under Three Years Owner of cow Breed Lbs milk Parker Bros R.J. 834 Geo. Felt & Son G.G. 924 . Under Four Years Claire Nelson P.B H. 2193 Carl Schwass G.G. H7o Under Five Years Chas. Hansen & Sons 1275 Chas. Kraus & Sons R.J. 533 „ , Mature Class Over Five Years Parker Bros o.J. 1131 Floyd Wood & Sons .... GO 1290 TWO HIGH HERDS. EACH GROUP—BUTTERFAT' BASIS Small Herd, Eight Cows or Less M, , STISS •*>:.«-! Br " d L " S Aver " 8e Pet. fat 6.4 5.3 2.5 4.4 4.6 8.8 5.9 5.1 Lbs fat 53.4 49.0 54 8* 51 5 58.7 55.7 66.7 65.8 "How is Mrs. Rutherford, this | Ira Granger, township chair- morning?" asked Rhoda. iman. Neal repeated what he had al- , Tne Business meeting con- j "^"T 1 "' LWW ready told me. She was resting ducted by the retiring presi- ! £. ark ? r . Bros. • comfortably and Dr. Paul was cer- I dent, Miss Alma Benson in- ' Flovcl Wood & A. J. Willemen 7 RH. Medium Herd. 9-16 Cows Floyd Wood & Son 10 R. & G G W. J. Thurow & Son 11 R'Q Large Herd, 17 or More Cows Parker Bros 34 R. & G J Claire Nelson 21 R & G H 50 POUND COWS 624.5 719.6 728.1 670.0 810.1 1173.0 Lbs. fat 29.09 25.40 38.39 31.37 40.02 37.03* Owner of cow Name of cow Breed Lbs. Milk Pet. fat Lbs. fat tain there would be no lasting ill effects from their seizure. "Paul wants her to stay In bed and rest today and tomorrow at : eluded the annual election of [officers as follows: President, Fred Benson; vice president, David Smith; secretary-treas- least," Neal finished. "Who wants j urer, Mrs. David Smith; dis- to go bathing?" he added, as we rose from the table. "It'll be fun in the fog." A. chorus of "I do" the table. "Are you coming today, Mummie," asked Josie. "No. I must help Chloe a bit this morning. I'll try to go tomorrow," Mrs. Peake said smilingly, and I had an instant's wonder if a tidal ' impOi£ance for wave would be the result. "Be ready at 10:30." Neal warned. "I'll have the old bus at the door at that time." Rhoda and I settled down In two Son Isa Floyd Wood & Son Ha Claire Nelson Babs Carl Hansen Carrie Carl Hansen Romalne David K. Smith Betsy Chas. Kraus & Sons iris Parker Bros Rose Neils Hansen & Sons ... Rose Claire Nelson Daisy Carl Hansen star W. J. Thurow & Son Pet Parker Bros Sadie Carl Hansen Stella F. F. Durham BOSS Cjiiestions of i Parker Bros Betty the coming ! Claire Nelson Princess year. A short discussion on ; Richard Schober Owl ; "parity" followed. It wa.s , Carl Schwass Mitzie 'Shown that each member of Parker Bros. ... ' Mattie jthe organization has a defin- Claire Nelson ... '" Queen <"- responsibility in planning ! Ne i] s Hansen & Sons" Tulip cussion chairman, H. L. Darr; program chairman. Mrs. Wil! liam Hasenbank; publicity, arose around >Mrs. H. L. Darr; county direct\ or, Fred Benson; state delegate, H. L. Darr and alternate, William The bureau voted to obtain a charter and Mrs. David Smith presented George Felt & Son Parker Bros Jeannette * Denotes 3 Times Milker Menus of the Day j from leftover egg yolks. By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE (Associated Press Staff Writer) Horseradish Sauce l /x cup whipped granulated cream sugar 2 tablespoons >/4 teaspoon chopped pars- paprika ley ','4 teaspoon 2 tableBpoons celery salt horseradish 14 teaspoon Bait " teaspoon IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO comfortable chairs on the terrace | "^ P^L^L^fe £? I ^ W °° d '& Son '..'.'... K?t until it should be time to get ready for the beach. A moment later Joaie called from upstairs: "Rhoda; Sally, will you come up here, please?" "Just look at that," she cried, as we reached her. Her voice sounded as though she were next door to tears. "Look at the papers! Somebody's ransacked my study." (To Be Continued) Mrs. Joseph Buck to Speakfor PT-A PENTWATER. — Mrs. Joseph F. Buck of Ludington has been .secured as speaker at the regular October meeting of the Pentwater Parent-Teacher associa- program adopted and that the organization must be ready to deal with continually arising emergencies. Among the questions it is necessary to consider this year is the ever recurring school prdblem that of deciding whether the state-aid plan adopted recently by the legislature is proving satisfactory locally. Another concerns the program for protection of dairy farmers and consumers against the increasing use of butter substitutes and whether further legislation is necessary regarding the manner of conducting livestock auctions and local stock G.J. G.G. G.G. R.H. O.G. G.G. G.G. R.J. G.J. G.H . P.B.H. G.G. R.G. R.J. G.G. P.BJ. G.J. G.H. R.J. G.G. G.J. G.H. G.H. G.G. G.G. R.J. 1131 1290 810 1866 1275 1434 1074 633 1209 1248 2193 1425 963 834 1314 750 981 1575 1014 1170 903 1500 1800 930 1197 1068 5.9 3.1 7.7 3.2 4.6 4.0 52 88 4.6 4.4 2.5 3.8 5.0 6.4 4.0 7.0 5.3 3.3 5.1 4.4 5.7 3.4 2.8 5.4 4.2 4.7 66.7 65.8 62.4 59.7* 58.V 57.4 55.8 55.7 55.6 54.9 54.8* 54.2 53.8 53.4 52.6 52.5 52.0 52.0* 51.7 51.5 51.4 51.0* 50.6 50.2 50.2 50.2 A discussion of the bureau's Attitude regarding the weed menace both on highways and private property was also held. STAR SCOTTVILLE ^^^^ ^^fc^^ Sunday-Monday-Tuesdav MANLESS... The question of whether members desire legislation re- .+,.Mix ^.. ^ . cni11 tne ingredients were decidedly talented in music, j and serve in a small dish. many of them professionally. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS M. V. G.: "If a woman suffering from a case of infectious arthritis should have a baby, will this condition affect the child?" Answer: No. EDITOR'S NOTE; Dr. Cl*ndenln> hu ?SS P^hlrt. which «n bi obUln'd ^ (Worn. Bach ptmphlH tell* for 10 erati. .*<"' <! M P"»l>i>l«t dolrcd. trad 10 *" >riM-c*nt itamp, to Dr. In CAT* of thU Lemon-Fruit Sponge Pudding i tion which will be held at the Dr. L. J. Goulet left to attend [.schoolhouse Tuesday evening, _ .. - - --= -~ a medical convention at St. i Oct. 17, at 8 o'clock. Mrs. Buck .prdmR compulsory fire fight- Paul, Minn. will talk on the subject of "Chil- i" g equipment on farm thresh- dren's Books" and will have on ?™-*°L g .^ u . nd - rubber tlred display a number of books es- 15 Years Ago Raymond Subora of Flint ar- Pecially adapted to young read- rived to spend two weeks at the ! ers home of his parents, Mrs. Alex Subora. Mr. and 2 tablespoons granulated gelatin \'a cup cold water 1 cup boiling water !1i cup lemon juice % cup pineapple Juice '/<i cup orange Juice 1 cup granulated sugar \'-t teaspoon grated lemon rind '.'4 teaspoon salt 2 egg whites, beaten i». Soak the gelatin for five minutes in the cold water and dissolve in the boiling water. Add fruit juices, sugar, rind and salt. Cool and let chill until slightly thick. Beat until frothy and fold in the egg whites. Pour into a i witm«ut of i mold and chill until firm. Un" awl -Th* mold and surround with whipped cream or a custard sauce made 10 Years Ago P. R. Howard arrived from Detroit to spend the week-end at his home at 321 North William street, 5 Years Ago Mr. and Mrs. C. Leonard Pell returned to their home after visiting for some time in Grand Rapids and Anderson, Ind. The Weather; Snow SACRAMENTO, Calif.— (ff>) — First snow of the season fell on the nearby Sierras Sept. 13 this year, a month ahead of normal and fche earnest. Plan Cantata Plans are going rapidly for- tractors used in machinery was driving such brought up. The latter question was discussed at length by H. L. Darr who told of discussions at district conventions of fire inward for the Community! surance agents. He told also Christmas cantata which will' be presented this year by a group of local singers during the week of Dec. 18. This will constitute the community celebration of the Christmastide. First practice of the cantatata is scheduled for Wednesday e\>J- ning, Oc. 18, at the Pentwater school and all singers who have not already made arrangements to take part are urged to get in touch with Adrian Nieboer, director, before this time. The largest grain market in ~ — --—— *~ty^nvu. AXC uuiu aloU of his recommendation at a recent convention of promoting an interest in township owned fire fighting equipment for farmer protection. The meeting delicious lunch hostess. The oganization will meet on November 8 with Fred Benson when Mrs. H. L. Darr will lead the discussion on "The Co-operative Way." closed with a served by the Women of the Igorrote tribe of the Philippine islands, carry cigarets, money and the world is at Liverpool, Eng- cigarets, money and cosmetics land, \&i^ ufe In .pockety in,their bats. ^'H /UHERRERjURHUiFORD RUSSEU M-G-M PICTURE Mary BOLAND * Paillette GODDARD Phyllis POVAH * Joan FONTAINE —Special Added Attractions- Ray Whitley in "Sagebrush Serenade" Merrie Melody Cartoon "Old Glory" and FOX MOVIETONE News MATINEE SUNDAY 2:30 p. m. Admission 20c-10c EVENINGS 6:45-9:15 Admission 25c--10c Last Times Tonight—Double Feature Program Anne Shirley in Charles Starrett in "Sorority House" "Western Caravans" —Added— Colored Cartoon, Passing Parade and Chapter No. 4 Overland With. Kit Carson Shows 6:45-0:15, Aqmission 25c-10c

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free