The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 24, 1939 · Page 4
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

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Tuesday, October 24, 1939
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PAGE FOUR I./ THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Trademark Registered U. 8. Patent Office With which is consolidated the Mason County Enterprise of Scottville, Mich. mt e ? er 2. e *? nlng i, sa J e §. u ? da5 i at The Dall 7 News Building, Rath Ave. f * ,£*"!* «., Lttdlnrton, Mich. Entered as second class matter at post office, Laamgton, Mich., under act of March 3, 1897. A »«* lat «<l Pf*ss Is exclusively entitled to the use for rcpubllcation of all dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published therein. AH right for republlcatlon of special dispatches and local new* items herein are also reserved. NEW MILK ORDINANCE TUESDAY, OCT. 24, 1939. WRITTEN FOR AND RELEASED BY CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION The city commission in Lmlington is again considering' the question of a new milk ordinance, the original draft of a proposed new ordinance being now in process of revision before being submitted tor final consideration. The question, it will be recalled, has been up for discussion many times in fhe past. Right now is the tinie to settle it, for once and for all. Either Ludington's existing milk ordinance is adequate as a means of protecting the city's milk supply, or it is not. If it is not. obviously something should be done. It. is not a question of "hurting" anyone. It is certainly not a question of imposing hardships on milk pro-- ducers, dealers or anyone else. The only issue is the one of adequate, common-sense protection, according to generally accepted standards, of the city's milk supply. For years we have been told, unofficially, that the present ordinance covering the question is unsatisfactory, out- of-date and insufficient. If thai is true, necessary changes should be determined and made at once in the interests of safeguarding public health. Proper procedure, it would seem to us. would be to obtain sample "model ordinances" from the state department of health and from other cities, many of which, including Muskegon, have recently been through the same question. ....... If reasonable and modern safeguards already exist, and are satisfactorily enforced, there is no issue. If they do not exMst, certainly no one can object seriously, with i anything resembling a clear conscience, to such precautions ! as" are normal in any progressive community. I Tliei-e may be some conflict of interests, it is true, but the conflict is nothing in comparison to the major interest of public health. The ordinance should serve that purpose, and that purpose aloue. If a new ordinance is needed and if the proposed new measure is written and enforced solely to protect the public in a reasonable, modern way, there can lie no justifiable complaint from anyone. Ludington for too many years has discussed, and sidetracked, the so-called milk ordinance question. Either there is real need for revision of the present statute, or there isn't. Let's find out now, and settle the matter in a sensible stra i/rli t f orwa rd way. .With the question again before the commission, let's be certain, once and for all. that the city's provisions governing its milk supply are. in the opinion of competent and impartial experts, thoroughly adequate and in keeping with modern health standards. The only point in having a milk ordinance is to possess one tjiat effectively protects the public milk supply. If it does this job rightly, it will serve as a protection both to reliable producers and dealers and to the public. Guests at Hill House, a New Englanc Bummer resort, are amazed when Dr Fau, Rutherford tells them his mothe has been poisoned by a small drink o .1,1.1,.... u. .u,_... waa lntended fo are Sally Gordon Paul's sister. Pauline Bruce Orton. Joseph Barry and Dr. Nea) Peake and Josie Feake, children of Mrs. Peake, tli< proprietor. Not long after Josie <J covers that someone has ransacked L room, she confides to Sally that she is worried and tells her all about "the •pite fence," erected near Hill House by Miss Ivy Newcomb. estranged sister of Mrs Peake. Josie is friendly with Alan Murray, who lives at Miss Ivy's, and that infuriates her brother Neal. He likes Coral Easton. for whom Josie has no use. A dense fog settles around Hill House as some of the guests discuss the poisoning of Mrs Rutherford. When no one can find Mrs, Peake, several start looking for her Suddenly the Peake's dog gives a piercing howl. A woman's scream follows and the guests at Hill House frantically begin to search the grounds in the beavy fog to find the cause. SsDseose of Civilization By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. A GREAT DEAL of progress has been made in 'dealing with the chronic infection of the nose known as sinus disease. This condition is BO common in temperate bat rapidly variable climates, it has been estimated that four out of every five of us suffer from sinus disease at Borne time during our lives. Sinus disease increases in frequency directly in proportion to the degree of modernness of the civil- Dr. Clendening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. tzation we are living in. The more crowding, the more machines to churn up dust and the more smoke to obscure sunshine, the more sinus disease. Lowered immunity doe to a coddled form of existence also plays a part in promoting nasal and para- nasal infection. Our overheated houses dry out the lining of the nose and prevent ita natural germ- Idlllng functions. Refined foods lacking in natural- vitamin qualities ftdd to the unfavorable conditions. The occurrence of sinus disease is inversely proportional to the ftfoount of sunshine. Since four- is of the people have some sinus ible mine of the time, and since •0 infectious disease, the mul- lc|iy of human contacts is an factor. greatest "Enemies" )rjrne8B and,dust are the great leu" of the sinus sufferer. head has four pairs of air , called sinuses. Each opens Elft nose cavity, and the lining of these cavities it con- I vith that of the nose. A "l»*;p*4 roll of thin bone cov- mucous membrane, called |t* body, guardu the orifice on the nasal eide y t cold, dusty and polluted nfy turbinate, rich in warm? and filters the _ be a free of air in the nose, •well due to th«r block H In- interfered with, and subacute or chronic infection is inevitable. The first function of the siauses is to furnish lightness to the skull. If the skull were solid bone, the muscular strength of the neck and shoulder muscles would have to b« tremendous to hold it up. The other alternative would be to diminish the size of the skull, which would mean diminishing the size of the brain. If we had no sinuses, we would never look or, else, never be the same. The sinuses are the result of a good engineering job on the part of Nature. Their other function is to furnish a resonator for the voice. The commonest type of sinus disease is that which complicates a head cold" and makes it hang on. The chronic types are infectious, allergic and vasomotor. In treating the infectious type, infested lym- pboid masses in the back of the no« can be destroyed by electro- surgery. Establishment of drainage is required. Deep penetrating heat, by means of long or short wave diathermy, is efficacious after drainage is established. A simple apparatus for circulating hot water through rubber tubes high in the nose is also helpful. Marked improvement occurs by using a diet rich m fresh foods. Allergic sinusitis is relieved by removing the offending substance in food or dust. Vasomotor sinusitis is best treated by repeated shrinking of the mucous membrane. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS E. 0.: "I have been informed that * corselet or any tight girdle worn about the body will cause the insides to become weak and flabby. Is that Answer—Naturally, any artificial support will tend to cause the muscles to get weak, but this is less true ot a corset than any other form of support. Many people need an abdominal support, such as a corselet. The old traditions abwt the harm of corsets are great exaggerations. KBITOR'S NOTE: Dr. CUndenln, bu MV*U pamphlet* wblob can be obtained by reader*. Each pamphlet iclli for 10 eenU . "i" f* WHwM* desired, ,, n d 10 eenU In coin, and a »eU-addressed envelop* •tamped with a three-centiump" u, D? Lo"» Clendeninu, in care of thi. IBMVte.1^*. •*•£ •**»»»-- - - «« . T . CHAPTER SIXTEEN I STOPPED short when I saw that flickering light ahead. "Who's there?" I called. "Paul Rutherford," came back through the fog. So he had had the aame idea I did! Then I heard a sharp exclamation. The light was focussed downward on what, as I came closer, I saw to be a huddled body. Paul dropped to his knees. "Hold this," he said curtly, forting the flashlight into my hands. I was shaking so that I could hardly hold it, but I gritted my teeth and flashed the ray downward. No one could for one moment mistake that form. My heart stood •till with horror and distress. Gently Paul turned the figure over. Where the flashlight focussed was a great dark blotch. A blotch I intuitively knew to be blood. He reached up and moved the light until its ray rested on the head. Mrs. Peake, with white face and sightless staring eyes, lay before us. "I can't do anything," he said regretfully. "She is dead. Who could have done such a beastly thing? Poor Neal!" "And poor Josie," I half sobbed. "And poor Josie," he gravely repeated. Then, crisply: "Are you afraid to find Neal—and tell him? He mustn't come here without being prepared." "Duncan Abbott is with me," I said brokenly. "He'll tell him." I pursed ray lips and tried to whistle, but not a sound came from my quivering lips. "Whistle, Dr. Paul," I muttered. "That is our signal." Before the words had fairly left my lips, his loud clear whistle cut through the air. I jumped when I heard it, and almost dropped the flashlight. Instantly Dr. Paul's strong hands steadied me. "I'm sorry you had to be the one to see this," he said in a low, sympathetic voice. I thought of this walk and meant to search it myself, before anyone else came this way." "I did, too," I gulped. "Oh, it's awful! Why would anyone want to kill her?" "I can't imagine. She was the kindest, gentlest soul Imaginable." He sighed heavily. "It must be mixed up with the rest of the things which have happened here: mother's prowler, the poisoned whiskey which she got instead of me, and now—Mrs. Peake. Ah, here he is," as Duncan loomed out of the fog. "My God," Dune cried as he saw the distorted form at our feet. "What does this mean?" "Heaven only knows," answered Dr. Paul. "Dune, you'll have to find Neal and tell him. I'll stay here. Sally, you go to the house and telephone to the police. Use the telephone in the office if Josie and Rhoda are in the lounge. Do it as quickly as possible. Every moment counts. We can't let the brute who did this escape." I passed him the flashlight and turned to ask Dune to walk back to the house with me before he went to find Neal, but Dune wasn't there. Evidently he had hurried away while I was listening to Dr. Paul's instructions. I was ashamed to tell Dr. Paul that I was afraid to go back to the house alone. I knew no reason why anyone should kill me, but the thought that a murderer might be lurking in that shrubbery was ter- Menus of the Day News From Mason County's Second Largest City, Agricultural and Dairying Center MRS. FRANK BARCLAY, Correspondent (Telephone: Office, No. 1; Horn* 126-F-14.) cousins of Oran Cutler, came Sunday morning and enjoyed the day fishing. ' They had a fine catch and on Monday Mr and Mrs. Cutler entertained with a fish dinner, having as their guests Mr. and Mrs. William Rigel, Mr. and Mrs, Don Rigel and the out-of-town folks. The Messers Curtiss returned to their homes Monday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. F. I. Smart of Clare are spending a few days —..with Scottville friends. They by Keenan, '''Indian Boy" by are houseguests at the Andrew Prothingham and "You and 11 Falconer home. Waltz" by Clarabelle—Georgia Mr ' and Mrs - w - J - Padelford Gianackos. spent Sunday with relatives in Mrs. N. I. Johnson gave a. very interesting recital of her younger piano students Friday The following pro- "Morning Prayer" by Streab- boy— Gloria Hoosier. "Fur ElLse" by Beethoven— Rochelle Rohrmoser. "Minuet in G" by Beethoven and "The Busy Sawmill" by Bilbro— Margaret Ann Johnson. "Blue Danube" by Strauss and "In the Meadow" by Lachner LaVonne Dumas. afternoon. gram was presented: "Sailboats"—Wayne Cutler. ••— ---""5 ".>• ivctimuiu, Little Navajo" by Litoff and' "Serenade" by Schubert and hrt TZ7>i* v . nM trru^ T .*.._.] :« « J "Rnl fpp"ipf~.f.n htr I3i^J-, T sMtioa "The Woman "Who"Lived""in a' "Solfegietto Shoe" by McGrath—Bobby O'- I Damkoehler. TT—. . I I( D »*r> l-\ M^ o* by Bach—Louise Hearn. ' 'Up'in a Swing" by Litoff and ! "Tarantella" Pirate Caves" by Viole—Milda' Jane Brail 'Brahms' Cradle Song" and by Beaumont— Phillips. "Good Little Eva" by Robyn Doris Brandenburg. Taps" by Von Haupt—Wayne Cutler. Ithaca and Perrington. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Robinson of Grand Rapids were Sunday guests at the W. H. Robinson home. They also visited their sister, Mrs. Jay Hazard of Amber. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Sheldon and daughter of Ludington were Sunday guests at the Floyd Wood home in South Custer. Mrs. Mable Berry returned Saturday from Detroit where she has spent several weeks with her mother and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. accompanied by Lester Good Eileen and Clayton Alway, spent the weekend at the W. G. Alway home, iris Brandenburg. ^ T . — . . 'Good Little Topsy" bv Robyn liTOUD TO AtTPIm ! returning to Kalamasoo Sunday d "Up in a Swing" by Robyn— : *^ -n.i,i,ciiu eviilng. Mrs. Good is a cousin f rs Alwa y Mr. Good is a and ''Up in a Swin Dollie Ann Urka. "Land of Nod" by Aliene McVicker. Robyn— ;: . -., Tonvpntinn in Flint ^UIIVCIIUUII 111 mill . teacher in the Kalamazoo high school. A number of local people, a- Dr. and Mrs. Neil Johnson "Spinning Song" by Elmen- A number of local people, a- Dr. and Mrs. Neil Johnson reich—Ivar Johnson ; mong them Mr. and Mrs. I. J.jleft Monday for Detroit where "Princess Charming" by Eck- i ? dd y-_ Mrs - Ralph Reeds and j Dr. _ Johnson will spend tho stein—Donna Mae Lohner. "In Hanging Gardens" Davies—Lois Lee Cutler. . „„ . . "Indian Drum" by Davies and »nd church school workers, i Physicians and Surgeons. He "Waltz of Flower Fairies" bv Tnis 1S bem S held at Flint on ' P>l an ^ * to .pPend some time at . ****•*-" s ^«7.XT<-.»r1n^..Jr* i I. rl O TlO r frtl T ri»*t Vmnn*Jl.« \—,»,._!*._ 1 . . . . - Mrs - Ralph Reeds and: Dr. Johnson will spend tho i Mrs - J - Legault, are planning to I week attending the 41st annual attend the state convention of convention of the Michigan association of religious education Association of Orthopedic -"-' -" ' ' ' workers. Physicians and Surgeons. Crosby—Vera Jane NeTlsen ~" i Nov - *• 2 an3 3. I"} 6 Detroit Orthopedic hospital. "Thrumming and Humming" L Mr , s - Edith Walvoord, chil- ! They.plan to return so that B u numiniiib i dren - s wor ker, will have C h ar ge iDr. Johnson may be in his of- j of the children's department and fic . e . on Monday, Oct. 30. 1 - Mr. and Mrs. Fred Larsen Charles, and daughter, Mrs. Ed' Floren, of Chicago, were Sun- U* f* •*- X^*«**«^*A\_tiO *-*^}Jl*Al,llll_lll r -«AllU Indiana, is now stationed at sfi e will' discuss "Creative Re- Midland. Miss Griffith is the Hgious Drama" as used in connection with the work. J. W. I was shaking so I could hardly hold the flashlight. rifying. Gathering up what little courage I possessed, I started for the house. I was dripping wet, cold, shaking, and my breath was coming in >ainful gasps when my feet stum- )led against the terrace flagstones. : gripped the door knob with both hands and, by main force, compelled myself to stand there until my panting breaths subsided to nearly normal. I couldn't appear before Josie like that. What I had o tell her was bad enough, and low I was going to tell her I didn't know. As it turned out, I didn't have to ell her anything. I opened the terrace door, Josie and Rhoda were sitting on a davenport. Josie was crying softly and Rhoda, her arms around the piteous figure, was try- ng to soothe her fears. They looked up as I stepped inside and stood blinking at the ights. Josie sprang to her feet. For a long moment she stared at me; hen a distressed moan broke from her lips. 'She's dead, isn't she?" she cried vildly. "Mother's dead." I could only silently nod my head. Words simply would not come. She dropped back on the davenport and Buried her face in the pillows. "Look after her," I said to *hoda. 'Keep her here. I'll be right back." Josie\ f stricken face drove all bought of fear or distaste from my mind. Straight through the ounge to the office I went. An mergeney call put me quickly in ouch with the police, and I poured >ut my story as rapidly as possi- ile. "Who is speaking?" demanded he authoritative voice at the other nd of the wire. I told him and he shot his in- tructions back in curt words. "I'll be there as quickly as possible. Don't let anyone touch the body mtil I come." Bang! The receiver went back on the hook, with a rash which almost took my ear off. I knew that Dr. Paul would stay with Mrs. Peake until the police arrived. And I judged that he, a hysician, would know as well vhat to do as if I tore back and old him what the police officer lad said. My duty was to Josie. Maybe it was specious reasoning. In my heart I knew that nothing n earth could force me to take hat walk alone again. Cold chills rept up and down my spine at tne are thought "You're a coward, lally Gordon," I snarled at myself, nd the imp which lives in my mind ose up and chortled loudly at my iscomforture. But even that humil-1 IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO iation couldn't force bravery Into my poltroon soul. Back in the lounge I found Josi« still prone against the pillows, with Rliodi hovering over her. She spread he: hand wide, an impotent gesture, as I entered. I understood what she meant. She didn't feel any more helpless than I did. I walked over to the davenport and, as I came to a stop beside it, Josie slowly raised herself and looked at me. Her face was white with great ghastly rings circling her brown eyes. Her lips were trembling, but she forced them to do her bidding. "Where did you find her?" she asked. Before her honesty compelling gaze, I could only answer as bluntly as she asked. "On the grass walk beside the spite fence." "That spite fence!" Remembering what she had told me about her feeling for it, I could understand the depth of her piteous exclamation. "Somebody killed her, didn't they?" She didn't wait for me to reply, but went on in a hopeless, dreary tone: "Just as they tried to poison Mrs. Rutherford or Paul or whomever they meant to kill. And now they can't bring her home, can they? She'll be taken down to that police station—because—she was murdered." Her voice trailed off vaguely. I looked sharply at her. I couldn't tell if she were striving to realize all that it meant in a rational way or if she had gone completely whacky. "But I must see her again, once more. I must." She struggled to her feet and stood trembling, as I sprang to grasp her arm. She looked pleadingly at me. "Tell them that, Sally. You see, I'm sure just how things will be. I've read too many detective stories not to know. But you tell them I have to see b*r once more. 1 have to." She turned to Rhoda and scrutinized her long and searchingly; then she turned back to me. "Sally, Tin leaving everything in ycrar hands. Whatever you do will be right with me and with Neal, too. I must lie down for a while." She swayed as she spoke. "I must. Will you come with me, Rhoda?" I nodded approval of this to Rhoda, who slipped her arm around Josle's slender waist, and they went from the room together. Then I heard the thunderous roar of motor cars braked to sudden silence outside. / (To Be Continued), FREESOIL Mrs. Alice Cole and Mrs. Ce- ,— • . * 'lia Hagstrom spent Friday with ' the United Mrs. Buell Shelley«of Meade w . °' Carlscm idaughter of Mr. and. Mrs. T. J. neciion wun tne work. J. w. *"'"" V 'Griffith of US-31. i McCracken has the youth de- hnm P in A partment; Percy Hayward has | Mrs T T BMH * , . the United Christian Youth tt ,J^ s -fr h J u 0 ,. Ec L dy ?P ent J ast ..„. _..,-„, „„„„«,. , movement: Rev. O. H. Hood will ,* he in A Iln Arhnr ^^ BeU " Mrs. Edward Rasmussen of i lead the adult department, while n Detroit Thiir£i.iv Cedar and daughter, Evelyn, Mrs. John E. Masters will address > day where Jlss Eddv were callers Saturday at the L. the group on the United. Chris-! the Teacher? lA^' L. Stanley home. Mr. and tian Adult movement. j Mrs Eddv• JuttPriI *? n?« Harry Rasmussen and The main speaker of the con- Mr and Mrs Gprniri daughter returned with vention will be Dr. Paul Harris' O f Petoskev came iwPP^Pnri t0 Spend the ofArabia and his topic is to be j and spent the iweeK-ena. "The Supreme Challenge of the i Mr and Mr<; R Brandt and son of Lud- " _.,... & >_"• " IIU ivii; >- n.. Genevieve Oleniczak of Man " Mrs Sehfa ~ thS MEETING POSTPONED j Mr. and Mrs. Ira Granger, i Mrs. Celia Hagstrom, Mrs. Alice | Cole and Robert McManus en- ' Members of the Methodist joyed an evening of pinochle , Ladies' Aid society are asked I " -J-i ** " (rf«»«v^ A t*<_ i i-iiAUtVju 4 14 VI OV^,l\-l,V UlC CLOfVCvl iat the Marian Seitz home Fri- !to note that the meeting sched- I day. Mrs. L. L. Stanley was uled for Wednesday afternoon iHn o v o n i M er oollox of + V* A o«i«-» v»rt^ v» *..«« *. — - s _ *. i» All church school workers are, ^.v..vo. WJl . aim mrs A invited to attend the .series of i E. Orth, returned to Petos'kev meetings at the convention and' with Mr. and Mrs. Burtch, aft- planning ! er spending a few days visltine here. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Coughlin of Detroit were guests over the week-end of Miss Cora Gallaugher and her mother Mrs Mae Gallaugher. They called sa ----- • •.••v.j \» t* 11 m t on other friends, among them Mrs. Bertha Bickford of St. an evening caller at the Seitz has been postponed until Mary's lake. Mrs Couehlln n °" ie - 'Thursday afternoon at 2 o'- was formerly Ada Smith her Grant Selgel of Detroit, a clock, because of of the funeral 1 parents, Mr. and Mrs Isair graduate of the Frees/il high ' services for Mrs. Eva Reader i Smith, having been residents school, spent last week-end Van Rensse'.aer, which are be- ; for a number of years in Scott- with friends here. J ing held Wednesday afternoon vllle. Mrs. Mary LaBree. Miss ' at 2:30. Annabel Hagstrom and friend ' • of Midland were week-end! TO MEET THURSDAY guests of Mrs. Celia Hasstrom. ' Arthur Stephens of Detroit Samuel Shunk Post of the spent the week-end with his American Legion and Ladies' mother. Mrs. E. M. Stenhens ! Auxiliary are holding their and his sister, Mrs ^ . - . . Hunt. Darr School PT-A to Meet Friday DARR DISTRICT—The next — .. _._ —_... 0 w..v,.. regular meeting of Darr Par Frank ! regular October meeting Thurs- j ent-Teacher association will DP I day evening at 8 o'clock at held Friday eveninu O^t 97 I r-nrvirvmtilf,, V, n 11 »^_H-._ ._•?.! llu| 7!_ V* 1 "' ^ ' • Mrs. E M. Stephens returned I Community hall. Sunday with her son, Arthur! There will be light refresh- sented by 17 A" Larseri oTMan" Stephens of Detroit, to spend jments. ''-'•-- ^rsen O r Man- two weeks t — Mr. and Mrs. John Eckland j PARTY IS ENJOYED of Ludington were callers at the „, i Music and readings will be home of Mrs. Nora Black Sunday _, f la , ns , , are under way for a I given between reels afternoon. delightful party to be given Motion pictures will be pre- snted by L. A. Larsen of Manistee. manager in this area of Michigan Bell Telephone jcotn- afternoon. Mrs. Iviarian aeitz accompanied by the local Odd Fellow lodge on Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs Herman Hansen of j Cards and" dancing" will be Fountain tr'Detroit Monday, enjoyed and the general public Mrs. G. A. Canfield of Sher-|j s invited man township is substituting in j — the telephone office during Mrs. Scottville Locals Seitz's absence. | Leon Curtiss of Benton Har- Freesoil friends are sorry to' bor and Jay Curtiss of Coloma, hear that Henry Hilden is ill. i Mr. and Mrs. Al Hilden and son. i Gerald, visited him Sunday' * * afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Eddy have purchased a new car. , Mr. and Mrs. Loyal_Bagley and'i I I * I -#—* •- •*—#—#_.}(.-..* I if' Card Party and Dance | By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE (Associated Press Staff Writer) Chicken-Rice Souffle 3 tablespoons butter 5 tablespoons flour l',i cups milk or chicken stock ',2 teaspoon Bait !i teaspoon paprika ',4 teaspoon celery (salt 2 teaspoons flnely-mlncsd parsley 2 tablespoons minced pimlentos 4 egg yolks 1 cup diced cooked chicken ?•! cup cooked rice 4 egg whites, beaten «nd Galninv", the flour. When mixed pour in the milk and seasonings. Cook slowly and stir constantly until a thick sauce forms. Beat well. Add the rest of the ingredients and mix lightly. Pour into a buttered baking pan. Bake 30 miiiutes in a pan of hot water in a moderate oven. Let stand for rive minutes in the water, after the pan is Removed from the oven. Carefully unmold and «ur- found with any green vegetables which has been cooked and seasoned—or broiled tomatoes Mr. and Mrs. William Hall of Hamlin motored to Flint to visit relatives before going to Arizona where they planned to spend the winter. 15 Years Aero Mrs. F. B. Olney left for South Bend to spend a few days in visiting relatives. 10 Years Ago Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Slyfleld, E. Rasmussen, attended "The Vagabond King" at Grand Rapids. 5 Years Ago Mrs. J. E. Cady motored to Crown Point, Ind., to visit with friends. People in Hong Kong are more closely packed together than in any other listed area in the world. The density of population in that area is 2,187 persons to the square mile. i William zvowalcik, whose I large barn and all its contents, including a horse, chickens and |doves, burned to the ground a month ago during an electric storm, has had a quantity of cement, gravel, sand, and Slumber hauled and has started ;to rebuild. Foundations were in and some frame work was up on Thursday. Approximately 50 school and pre-school children were check- 'ed aft the health clinic held at the Freesoil school Friday by Dr. Lars W. Switzer and Miss Olive Conely, county nurse. Of this number 10 were of preschool age and 18 were from twonship districts. There were three toxoids and eight vaccinations given. Another clinic will toe held later at a point farther west in the county. Freesoil friends were sorry to learn Friday that Mrs. Bolek was very seriously ill. Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Roach of Mlllerton called on. Freesoil friends Friday. Friends will be pleased to learn that Miss Stella Griffith, H. N., who has been in family of Lincoln River were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Tobey, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Lydic have moved to the rooms over the home of Mrs. Celia Hagstom. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cole and son of Riverton visited Mr. Cole's mother Sunday afternoon. Mr and Mrs. Jack E. Bennett Mrs. Clifford Tubbs and Mrs. Emma Tripp of Freesoil attended an all-day meeting of the Latter Day Saints church at Marian Sunday. Clifford Tubbs purchased a horse from Charles Reinke Monday. Mrs. Sarah Shelly, daughter, Dorothy, and son, Edward, visited Mr. and Mrs. James Kirkpatrick in Fountain Sunday. Mrs. Sarah Shelly visited Mrs. Celia Hagstrom Sunday evening. Miss Josephine Piazza has returned to Chicago after spending the summer here. Rev. J. H. Rayle, Mr. and Mrs. George Rayle and family, James and Wayne Crofoot, Dorothy Edwards, Eileen Hunt, Vera Lucker, Warren and Dorothy Heuer and Geraldine Zeikert 'were among those from Freesoil who attended the Young People's rally at Scottville Sunday evening. Rev. J. H. Rayle was the speaker of the evening. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Lucker arid daughter, Vera, and James Crofoot visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Nell Smith of Victory Thursday evening, Oct. 19. Mr. and Mrs. George LaGuire and daughter, Francine and Miss Germaine Blacker ofi,Ludington were Sunday dinner/igeusts of Mr. and Mrs. Fay LaGuire. Mr. and Mrs. William Tubbs were recent visitors at the E, V. Isenbarger home at Gunn Jake. Wednesday evening, * Oct. 25,1. O. O. F. Hall * Scottville '* Sponsored by Scottville * I. O. O. F. Park Store Cider Mill Will Do Custom Grinding Each Tuesday and Thursday Through the Balance of the Season. Price: 3c per gallon. *—*—*—#-# #—#—x— *—* SCOTTVILLE ^ WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY DOUBLE FEATURE PROGRAM Different Hit! CHARLIE CHAN AT TREASURE , ISLAND rSIDNEY TOLER | (ISM ROMERO • MUUK MOOR! SIN YUNG • OOUGIAS FOWIIY JUHt GAL! • DOUGUS DUMMUf JAILY HANI • IIILII SIWARD WAUYVnMOM-OOHAUMMMM . A 20th Ctntury.Fox Plctur* A COLUMBIA PICTURE Attractions— Filming Nature's Wonders" and News Serial Starts Thursday Evening Shows 6:45-9:15. Admission 25c-10c Last Times Tonight—Spencer Tracy in "STANLEY & LIVINGSTONE" Added—3 Stooges Comedy-Cartoon-News Shows 7:00-9:15. Admission 25c-10c SI I "4,

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