The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 27, 1939 · Page 4
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

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Friday, October 27, 1939
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. * T THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN FRIDAY, OCT. 27, 1939. THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Trademark Registered U. S. Patent Office With which is consolidated the Mason Connty Enterprise of Scottville, Mich. loeal _^ . „ «verye»enlng, save Sunday, at The Dally News Building, Rath Ave. SK£ t J lt a.. L H dln * t011 ' Mlch - Entered as second class matter at post office, Button, Mich., under act of March 3, 1897. Thy Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for republlcation of all rs dlspatchn credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the news published therein. All right for republlcation of special dispatches and news Items herein are also restived. WRITTEN FOR AND RELEASED BY CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION MEMBER OF Associated Press Audit Bureau of Circulation Inland Daily Press Association I i If paper is not received by 6:30 p. m., telephone 4321 and prompt delivery will be made by messenger TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION SLt LMdln ft° n: _ B y-S*" 1 " 1 15c per week. Paid in advance: »7.50 per year, l «' n?h y M «'i, } n ll ? ding territor y- P^d In advance" Js.OO per «'il? l j tl "i 111 - 00 for . three months; 35c for one month Outside %i d n adva " ce : W.OO per year; $2.50 for six months; $".25 for for one month. Canada and foreign, $6.00 per year. ENFORCEMENT JOB "When a man joins Hie army, he is presumably not averse to a fighf. So Col. Philip Fleming: cannot complain if he quic-Hy finds, now that he has taken over the wage- hour division in Washing!on, that he has a wildcat bv the tail. We wish him well in his taming operations but we suspect, that, before the job is done, he will have a few scars to show! for it. His predecessor, Elmer Andrews, was criticized for enforcing the act too li f erally—and for not enforcing it enough. He was accused of letting industry committees set wages too high, and too Jow. He was, in brief, in the middle., So Mr. Andrews was sent to the showers, or maybe went of his own accord. Col. Fleming of the army inherits all tiie old problems and a lot of new ones, too. For last- week, under the wage-hour act, the 25 cents an hour minimum wage that has prevailed for the last year became a 30- cent minimum and the 44-hour maximum week became a 42-hour maximum. A great many more employes—nearly 2,000,000 in all, it, is estimated—were affected by the new standards than were unsolved in the original standards of a year ago. That means an enormous enforcement problem. If violators are not biought to account, they can undercut their law-abiding competitors and, if such undercutting persists, defiance of the act will inevitably spread. SYNOPSIS Mr*. Peake. proprietor of Bill Bouse. Mew England summer resort, la found murdered by the "spite fence" erected near her property by her estranged Bister, Miss Ivy Newcomb. Previous to the murder the guests had been concerned about the poisoning of one of their number, Mrs. Rutherford, who recovers; strange sounds of a prowler on the property, and the ransacking of one of the rooms. Those at Hill House besides Dr. Neal and Josie Peake, children of the dead woman, are (felly Gordon, spending her first vacation there; her close friends, Rhoda and her nance Duncan: Dr. Paul and Pauline Rutherford, children of Mrs. Rutherford; Coral Easton. Bruce Orton •nd Joseph Barry. Josie Is friendly with Alan Murray, who lives at Miss Ivy's, and that infuriates her brother, i Neal. He likes Coral Easton, for whom Josie has no use. The police begin their Investigation. The police chief enlists the aid of Miss Gordon then introduces Captain Lancy. well-known detective, who has been called in to take charge of the case. fun age A LIFE OF FUN It is probably true that few men have had more than Zane Grey, the novelist who died Monday at the of 64. He had fun writing, which for him was no chore. He bad great facility—rattled off his output without letting it worry him too much, then left the job of revising to his wife. After he got rich writing novels, he had time and the means to do what he wanted. Then he had fun fishing in all the oceans of the world, hanging; up records for size among many species of game fish. Following this, in turn, he had fun writing about the fun he had fishing, thereby enjoying it twice himself. ^He was one of the most prolific and one of the most successful novelists of his day. The sale of his novels, which were of the western type, easily converted into "saga movies?'- for the screen, exceeded 17,000,000 copies. • I Yes, Lading-ton's "City of Flint," Pere Marquette oar- i fei-ry;32 ? is operating as usual. It is not in Murmansk. Riissiia, nor does it expect to be. Its ocean-going namesake, however, is having quite a cruise. Anrvermg Your Queries Regarding: Effect of Liquor, Tobacco on Eyes CHAPTER NINETEEN CLEAR IN my mind was a plc- We I had seen of Captain Lancy. It was frequently seen, for he was the idol of the newspapers. Young, 'fine looking, highly educated, jwealthy, he had gone into detective w$rk because he liked it and believed in its ideals. Not yet had he failed to solve a case laid in his hands. Such success was almost unbelievable. Some individuals attributed it all to Lady Luck, but whatever the reason the newspapers kept his name before the public in a continual panegyric. ; Of the man, himself, and his methods I had read much. Now as I looked at him, I was forced to agree that those who raved over his personal appearance were not wrong. He was tall, deceptively slender In physique, with immobile features, iron gray hair, holding a slight wave, and steel gray eyes. I had read and heard so much about him that I couldn't remember half. But one thing I knew I would never forget. Whenever Captain, Lancy*s pictured face appeared in a paper, under it was sure to be the caption "The Man and His Creed." And it was the words of his creed which I could never forget. "The Innocent must be protected, the guilty must be punished." This was the man who now surveyed us all in a questioning silence. , "There is no neea of my going Into a detailed speech," he said gravely. "You all know why we are gathered here. I wan tea ch one of you to tell me where and when you saw Mn,. Peake after dinner last night." 1 No one spoke. He looked from one to the other with piercing gaze. "Surely someone must have seen her at some time," he said. A note of impatience was in his voice. "Please speak up." i "I saw her." It was Rhoda's voice, weak and trembling, which answered. "Yes?" Captain Lancy smiled encouragingly at her. "Where and at what time did you see her?" "Right here. Duncan Abbott and Sally Gordon were with me. but they were back to her, they didn't jsee her. It must have been about iten minutes of nine. She came either from the stairway or from |the door at the back, I didn't no- ;tlce which, and went out the ter•race door." ! "And how do you know it was ten minutes of nine? Did you look at the clock?" "No, I didn't, Rhoda confessed, "but in about ten minutes Josie came In. She said it was 9 o'clock. That ia what makes me say I saw Mrs. Peake at about ten minutes to nine." "Very good. Do you others corroborate her story?" Dune, Josie and I nodded, and Josie said: "I was hunting for mother then." "And how long was It before you found her?" We looked from one to the other. In that confused period, who stopped to think of time, I thought rebelliously. But Dr. Paul's smooth voice answered: "I looked at my watch after Miss Gordon left me to come back to the house. It was exactly 10 o'clock. I think it was about five minutes earlier that we found her. I have told you how everything was slowed up by the fog." "Right." Lancy spoke crisply. "It was seven minuted past ten when your call came through. Did anyone else see Mrs. Peake after dinner?" No one spoke. Remembering what Chloe had told me, I looked at Coral Easton. She was twisting her handkerchief into a rag, but her face was noncommittal and bland. My blood boiled. Why didn't she speak out? She couldn't have forgotten something which took place such a short time ago. A vague suspicion that Coral Easton was in some unexplainable way connected with the mysterious happenings of Hill House sprang to life in my brain. Yet I couldn't believe she had killed Mrs. Peake. No girl who cared for a man would bring trouble and anguish upon him by killing his mother. But—did she lovo Neal? I didn't believe she did, so that was washed out. Yet what would she gain by killing Mrs. Peake, and could she have done such a deed and sit there as nonchalantly as she was doing? Her maudlin pleas to leave Hill House I believed to be just a form of exhibitionism. I had sized her up as a person who would take any means to make herself the center of any gathering. But, with all my dislike and criticism of her, I still couldn't believe she was a murderer. I drew a long sigh of relief. Thank heaven, the solving of the mystery lay in brighter brains and cleverer hands than mine. Captain Lancy was speaking again. "Do any of you know anything, or have any idea, which you think may help us solve tonight's tragedy?" "I have some knowledge which may be of use to you," Dr. Paul said gravely "But I would prefer to speak with you alone." The detective keenly eyed him. "Very well. I'll see you later. Has anyone else anything to say?" Neal raised his ravaged face. "Captain Lancy." His voice shook. "I shall always believe thai the death of my mother had something to do with—the spite fence." "The spike fence!" The detective repeated the words in a bewildered tone. "Not spike, spite," Neal repeated. Then as Captain Lancy's face still bore a puzzled air, he spelled the word aloud. "S-p-i-t-e, spite." "A SPITE ftnce." The other uttered the word as though fumbling for the meaning which lay behind it. "Do you mean that that tall wooden fence was built for SPITE?" In his interest Lancy was leaning forward, his alert gray eyes fixed on Neal's face. "I do." A prolonged "hu-um" Issued from the detective's lips. "I'll confess that's a new one on me," he admitted. "I've read of spite fences, but I never came across one before. I didn't know they existed in this age." "That one is about te/i years old, Neal said, with a wry grimace. "It was built by my mother's sister, who lives in the cottage on the other side. It is a long story and, like Paul, I prefer to tell it in private." Captain Lancy nodded understandingly and conferred in an undertone with Chief Forrest. When he turned back to us, his face wore a ^till graver expression. "Is your information connected with the spite fence, Dr. Rutherford?" he asked. His question seemed to surprise Dr. Paul. "Not at all," he said decidedly. "I know nothing about that." "And •you, Dr. Peake, have you any absolutely knowledge that your mother's death is due to the spite fence?" "No, I can't say that I have any definite knowledge," returned, Neal. "You will have to hear what I have to say to understand why I ft-', as I do." "Then," the detective went on, "I think v»e should be sure that r.o one here can give us any information before we separate for the night. I wish an explanation of each one of you as to exactly why you are here at this particular time. "Dr. Rutherford, I understand your mother and sister are here with you. What is your reason for being here?" "Dr. Peake and I have been close friends for years. This is the second summer we have spent our vacation here." "Your name, please, and reason?" taptain Lancy pointed to Bruce Orton, who hesitated and turned red over his explanation, though he gave his name readily enough. "I met Miss Peake last winter," he finally blurred out. "So came here for my vacation." Lancy nodded: "And you,?" "Coral Easton." Her voice was altogether too chipper for anyone whj such a short titne ago was making such a hullabaloo. "I am engaged to Dr. Peake." She'smirked 4!ntil I wanted to slap her. "I am spending the summer here." A gasp O'. surprise came from Joseph Barry, and there was fury in the glance he turned Qpcji her. while a strangled moan came from Pauline Rutherford's white lips. Captain Lancy looked from one to the other. I believe he sized up the situation as completely as though he had known the persors before him for months. "And you?" "Joseph Barry." His bi«ows were drawn together in an angry frown. "I am an old friend of Misa Easton's. Naturally, when she came here, I came, too." "Even though you didn't Jtnow of her engagement?" asked Lancy suavely. Before Barry could answer, a sharp rapping was heard on the front door. A police officer, at a' nod from Captain Lancy, sprang to open it. Against the background of the fog stood two figures—Miss Ivy Newcomb and Alan Murray. (To Be Continued) BUCK SCHOOL. — Funeral services for Charles Strong, long-time resident of this district, will be held Saturday, Oct. 28, at 1 p. m. at the Brokering chapei at Hart. Mr. Strong, who had been ailing and confined to his home most of the time for the past summer, passed away early Thursday morning at the Oceana hospital where he had been a patient for the past 10 days. Charles Strong was a kind friend and a good neighbor and had made hosts of friends here and at various places where he. had lived. He had followed various trades and conducted stores and restaurants at several towns in Michigan. He had traveled a great deal through the east and central states and for several years had cared for John Moran and with him spent several winters in Florida. While able, Mr. Strong was a regular attendant and assisted with all activities of the Buck School Patrons' club. He was also interested in the Homecom- ihg at Buck school and had always attended, until prevented this year by illness. He will be sadly missed by all homecomers. Mr. Strong was born Aug. 2, 1860, in Calhoun county, Mich. Only distant relatives are left to mourn his passing. A nephew, Lee Davidson, had been with him during the past year. Interment will be made in North Weare cemetery. Services will be conducted by B. S. Shaw of Pentwater. Rural Church Announcements ST. JOHN'S EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN (Pelton's Corners) (Rev. Lynion E. Jones, pastor) Sunday, Oct. 29: German services—10 a. m. Sunday school—10 a. m. A Mission collection will be taken following the services. BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN (North Riverton) (Rev. William Opitz, pastor) Sunday school—10 a. m. One-half hour Catechism— 7:30 p. m. English services—8 p. m. A special "Reformation Period" sermon will be conducted. Scottville. The Evangelistic services will continue through next week with services each, evening beginning at 8 p. in. GRACE EVANGELICAL (Summit) (Rev. L. A. Rcugseggcr and Rev.) Oliver Drake, co-pastors) Morning worship—10 a. m. Sermon by Rev. Drake. Union Sunday school—11 a. m. John Houk, superintendent. There will be no league devotional nor evening service during the services at the Zion Evangelical church in West Riverton. There will be no cottage prayer services Wednesday evening until the services at West Riverton have closed. Evangelistic Services Will Be Continued WEST RiVERTON. — There is a growing interest and there are more people in attendance each evening as the Evangelistic services progress at the Zion Evangelical church in West Riverton. The song service is in charge of the pastor, Rev. L. A. Ruegsegger, and begins promptlv at 8 o'clock each evening. Those attending are enjoying the singing of old and new hymns and also are learning new Gospel choruses. Rev. E. F. Rhoades of Scottville is endearing himself to his audiences by the way in which he presents the Gospel messag- Ics. ! Sunday evening, Oct. 29, Rev. 'Phoades wi\ give an object les- i son for the children and parents | are urged to bring their children. , Services Sunday are at 11 a. m. and 7:45 p. m. and each eve| ning during next week at 8 o'clock. Everyone is invited to attend these interesting services. Fountain Board Makes Request The Sherman township board is requesting the return of | siiveral dishes, wMch might i have been taken by mistake, jor by some one with food to 'take home from the Commun- I ity hall. Several large gath- lerings are scheduled to take I place in the hall during the PENTWATER THEATRE TONIGHT-AND SATURDAY The Jones Family Jed Prouty, Spring Byington, Ken Howcll-June Carlson-G e o r g e Ernest Florence Roberts-BHlie Mahan. 'QUICK MILLIONS' —Also— William Lundigan and Dbnnie Dunagan In "FORGOTTEN WOMAN" Sunday-Monday-Tuesday Oct. 29-30-31 2 Sunday Matinees 3 and 5 days and they will be .next 10 'needed. Missing are 14 sauce dishes, four meat platters, one 'vege- i table bowl and four cups, j These dishes are white and I plainly lettered in gilt "Sher- Jman Community Hall." I The dishes may be left at Adams' store. ST. PAUL EVANGELICAL (Center Riverton) (Rev. L. A. Ruegsegger, pastor) Morning worship—10 a. m. Sunday school—11 a. m. Elmer Harley, superintendent. There will be no prayer meet- Carr Settlement To Give Lesson Miss Hutchins will be present at the Lake townhall on Thursday. Nov. 2. to present .1 lesson on "Child Development." There will be four lessons during the winter and everyone interested is invited to attend. Vhe Community hall was packed to the doors at the minstrel Saturday night, Oct. 21, and the following prizes were award- in-, on Tuesday evening. Every- id . M r - -., Rnhisnn Rnf7pr <. one is urged to attend the special; u vf , r ^'. ^'' RobLson ' "ogers services being held at the "'— "'"' vtl * cl - IVIKV Evangelical church. Zion : Deacon blanket; Clarence Robison. large turkey; Mrs. G. Bar- BAPTIST (Victory) (Rev. R. E. Omark, pastor) Sunday school—2:30 p. m. Gospel service—Tuesday at 8 p. m. By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. Does tobacco or does spirituout liquor affect eyesight? Yes. The commonest form is called toxic amblyopia. The sensation is of a veil, mist, fog or haziness of vision. It is in the direct vision and occurs most frequently in the morning. It usually affects one eye and is most alarming to the victim. Not only tobacco and alcohol, but many drugs produce it—75 are listed. The optic nerve is affected in most instances. Abstinence from the use of Dr. Clendening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. the drug—alcohol or tobacco in most cases — results in a prompt cure. Cheap whiskey and cheap cigarettes are njost likely to produce it. Chain- smokers, especially women, are f$e- quently affected. In treatment, besides discontinuance of the habit, the use of concentrated vitamin B is valuable. , Wfat i» the ketogtnic diet, and for? '• Tb« ketogenic diet is a diet high in ffttfc It ia used mostly in epilepsy. It IB not universally successful. The »VW«g* results are 25 per cent good, ercftbt improved, 40 per cent -"*VlHMi In the rest the patients stay on the dl*t. But it is worth trying in spite of the itage of successes. * MO used in migraine, . w, asthma, infections of and to protect the liver, pfeal 447*1 «etogeni<? diet is test i tonu^o.Juice, H cup: bjrfttt muffin, H muffin; fried , u J«iJ»t bacon (crisp), 7 fwBri. *««**• * *wf u Hfcf cream {mlUpnin ttfi t «<M*«i(noiugV), 2 ounces; "3%" vegetable, % cup cooked spinach, head lettuce; mayonnaise dressing, 1 tablespoonf ul; soybean-bran niuffin, % mufi>n ; butter, use on muffin, steak and sftn- ach; cream (v&ipping), V» cup; cocoa, use 50 gm. of the cream, sweeten with % grain of saccharin. Dinner: cream (whipping), % cup; tomato, make cream of tomato soup by using 50 gin. c^eam and adding seasoning; boned ham (fat), 2 slices; "3%" vegetable, % cup cabbage; mayonnaise dressing, 1 tablespoonful; soybean-bran muffin, % muffin; butter, 1 ounce; coffee, sweeten with saccharin. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS M. D. E.: "Will you please tell me some suggestions to combat sleeplessness?" Answer—I have a book in which a number of eminent as well as ordinary human beings have given their own methods of inducing sleep. The methods vary widely from the old sheep counting system to composing a poem. The sheep counting and poetry reciting depend upon inducing sleep by a sort of hypnosis by repetition of the same visual or intellectual image. The common bar to sleeplessness is the dread of it. The body is naturally adapted to sleep and in my experience, if one will lie back and relax the muscles all over it will come without any artificial aid. A. P.: "Does a cancerous lump In the breast grow larger all the time, or does it stay the same size?" Answer — Grows larger all the time. EDITOR'S NOTE i Or. Clendenln» hi* MYin pamphlet* which can tw obtained by randen. Etch pamphlet ulb for 10 cent*. For «ny one pamphlet dolred, tend 10 cent* ID e/oin. and a »alf>addreued envelope •tamped with a three cent itarop, to Dr. ;{£e;an GUndtnlnv, in care of thU paper. Tht pamphleUare: 'Three Week*' ftedue. log Diet", "Indigestion and ConitlpatloD". !'Reducln« and Gaining". "Infant Feed- "IprtWtlOM tor the Treatment of i", "Feminine Hygiene" and "The tM Hair as* 8kln". Menus of the Day By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE i (Associated Press Staff Writer) Chocolate Doughnuts 3',i cups flour cinnamon 4 teaspoons 2 eggs, beaten baking powder 2 tablespoons 1U cups granu- fat, melted lated sugar l\' t cups milk '/a cup cocoa (approxl- 1 teaspoon salt mattly) '/4 teaspoon Mix together the flour, baking powder, sugar, cocoa, salt and cinnamon. Add the eggs and fat. Slowly pour in the milk. (The exact amount can not always be determined.) When a soft dough forms, roll it out until it is a quarter of an inch thick. Cut out doughnuts and fry in deep hot fat. THE OPEN FORUM Readers are invited to use this column to express their Ideas upon public question* and topics of general interest. Letters printed under this heading will be understood to represent £he opinion of the individual writer rather than that of The News. Letters involving racial or rellgioui controversies or personal attacks will not be accepted. All communication! SHOULD NOT EXCEED 200 WORDS and must be signed by the nanv, am address of the writer. Chiffon Pumpkin Tarts 8 baked tart ginger cases (deep) \' a teaspoon 1 tablespoon nutmeg granulated 1 teaspoon salt gelatin ;•> cup brown 3 tablespoons sugar cold water 2 egg yolks l'/a cups cooked 1 cup milk pumpkin 2 fgB whites, I'/i teaspoons beaten cinnamon 3 tablespoons '/ 3 teaspoon granulated .cloves sugar l-i teaspoon Soak the gelatin for five minutes in the cold water. Mix the j pumpkin with the spices, salt, brown sugar, yolks and milk. Cook in double boiler until "smoking." Add the gelatin and stir until dissolved. Let cool Fold in whites into which sugar has been beaten. Pour into tart cases. Chill. TAKE EXCEPTION EDITOR, THE NEWS: We the undersigned members of the Branch township board highly resent the criticism in the local liquor controversy. Our action in this matter has been highly commended it in Port Huron, Saginaw and Richmond. 15 Years Ago Week-end guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Abrahamson in Ludington were Mr. and Mrs. Peter Lunde of Manistee. 10 Years Ago Mr. and Mrs. Amos Nordman of Grand Rapids were the week-end guests of Miss Louise , except by a mere handful of I of narrow-minded people who i are not acquainted with the real facts in this matter. RUDOLPH SINDELAR, ' VALERIE McKENZIE, j ROBERT HUNTER. .Walhalla. C. Meers. 5 Years Ago Mrs. S. Tondu entertained the members of the St. Rose circle of St. Simon's church. Hot dogs outsell all low-priced | viands in the eastern part of i the United States; ham sand! wiches are most popular in the j west, and the hamburger reigns 1 supreme in the south. IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO Mr. and Mrs. George Liebe- Itreu and two children returned I to their home in Ludington | after spending an extended vis- r/ More COAL! Less MONEY! Better HEAT! Your best heating buy is Ludington Fruit Exchange coal! You'll find that our prices are low—that you actually get MORE coal for your money. And you'll get better heat because you'll get the type of coal suited to your plant. Telephone today for a winter's supply. Phone 279 for Your Order Prompt Courteous Service! Ludington Fruit Exchange AUTHORIZED FARM BUREAU' DEALERS "We Have Everything The Farmer Needs" nett. goose, and Rev. William Veisnoraitis. bushel of vegetables. Herman Ohse and son. John, of Flint, accompanied Emil Peterson home for the week-end. They .spent Saturday night, Oct. 21, at the NeLs Peterson home, returning to Flint Sunday night with Emil Peterson, who is employed in Flint. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Johnson ZION EVANGELICAL (West Riverton) (Rev. L. A. Ruegsegger, pastor) Sunday school—10 a. m. Edi- '< have been enjoying a visit from son Brown, .superintendent. Mrs. Johnson's sister of Saginaw Morning Evangelistic service— for the past week. 11 a. m. Sermon by the pastor. • — Evening service—7:45 p mJ Vitamin G is now made arti- Sermon by Rev. E. F Rhoades of f'cially leaving only one vitamin which cannot be so produced. "GOT YOUR FREE 100-WATT LAMP BULBS, YET?" asks Reddy Kilowatt "HERE'S ALL YOU HAVE TO DO TO GET THEM: "Buy a handy assortment of six lamp bulbs and we'll give you a 100 watt bulb absolutely free, during October. And if you want more than one, yon can have aa many free 100 watt bulbs as you buy assortments." Telephone us your order or give it to one of our employees. MICHIGAN PUBLIC SERVICE CO. SElZNICK INTERNATIONAL presents LESLIE HOWARD in INTERMEZZO A Love Story |NTIOO»CIH« JNGRID BERGMAN Produced by DAVID O SEl/NlCK Directed by Gregory Boioll A.1IOOOH Producer lelNe MonOrd hleoMd ihry UNHID ARTISTS NEW 1940 DUO-THERM "THRIFT •99 "THRIFT" ia a perfect name for this new Duo-Therm fuel oil heater I It's one of the greatest heat values we've ever offeredl Dial l*(i oil I Has the patented Bias-Baffle Burner—the most efficient burner made! Mor« heat p*r dollar! Has a special Waste-Stopper that lets less heat scoot up the chimney, sends more into the room I Radiant door gives a quick flood of warmth I Handy front heat control. See it today! This handsome model heats one to six rooms. $79 THERMOSTATIC CONTROL d»/? r A «pD.JU Extra H. SMEDBERG and SON CUSTER '"

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