The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 3, 1939 · Page 4
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

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Friday, November 3, 1939
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THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN FRIDAY,-NOV. 3, 1939. THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Trademark fteglstered V. 8. Patent Office With which Is consolidated the Mason County Enterprise of Scottville, Mich. ;;. JNtbllchetf every evening, tare Sunday, at The Daily New* Building, Rath Ave. T «t CWltt St., tudlngtoh, Mleh. Entered as Mcond dan matter at pott office, ., under act of March 3, I»7. 1 Attoclated Prws Is exclturtrely entitled to the use for republicatlon of all am dltpatchet credited to It or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the weal Hew* published therein. All right for republicatlon of special dispatches and feeal, newt Items herein are also reset red. 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 j and prompt delivery will be made by messenger I ' TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION j City of Ludington: By carrier 15c per week. Paid in advance: 17.50 per year, . 5 & r «S lx . mo " ths - ?y >**»: In trading territory, paid in advance, 93.00 pel ; L |2 V°°JS r ^ ""on""! II-OO for three months; 35c for one month. Outside r£li n £ te J - J? to S- p , aid ia advance: W.OO per year; $2.50 for six months; $1.25 for ' three months; 50c for one month. Canada and foreign, $6.00 per year. TOO MUCH FUSS? ! From tlie size of the headlines a person might think' that Germany is an international outlaw in detaining the j City of Hint, now presumably enroute to one of her home ports. But ..seizure of the ship—if you get below the emotions of the surface—was apparently perfectly legal according to standards of the much-touted international law by which we abide. If so, the question must arise why little or no publicity has been given to the. fact that England, also acting within her rights, lias seized and taken to her "ports a dozen ships flying the American flag, and has already confiscated some hundreds of thousands of tons of cargo 5 supposedly shipped frpni the United States for German ports. A neutral ship-may, according to international law, be searched for contraband cargo on the high seas or it may 1>e taken into a port of the nation making the seizure for the purpose of examination. If it is taken to another port, however—that of another neutral nation—this can be done legally only for repairs or refueling and in such case the ship must leave the neutral port as soon as possible. , Tn other words, the case of the City of Flint is an ex- j cellent example of the sob-sister possibilities of so-called neutral shipping in war-time. There could be no better example of what is bound to happen when neutral ships mix up in war zones. Neutrals have a perfect right under international law to ship contraband to belligerents if they can do so. But'it is a sort of football game in "which the shippers run the risk of losing the ball on an intercepted forward pass As long as our ships are in belligerent seas we will have such incidents and they will always lead to the likelihood of misinterpretation.' What'-we must especially guard against these days is a distortion.of foreign news of a type likely to create the sort of resentments that quickly involve a nation in the fever for declar : ng war. Before leaping to any wild state of emotion over the acts of some belligerent, a good test these days'is to ask first I'OAV many times rhe other side has done the same things. Most of us in this country actually know so .little of war that being reduced to an egg a week would be a horror. Our worst suffering to date has conic from neutrality speeches : If it \vere true-.that the world just happened, as some believe, the people in it would be accidents. Admittedly a lot of us look and act the part. • I • usness Back Into Fashion By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. AS CAREFUL investigations are made more frequently in obscure digestive, disturbances, and all parts and organs of the digestive system can be tested for their functional efficiency, the role that bile plays is receiving more attention and the old-time "biliousness" is coming back into fashion. An eminent London consultant, Dr. A. F. Hurst, reports that in at- taclci of migraine there seems to be R deiuvtp disturbance of the bile, and goes on to say that if a duo- Dr. Clendening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. denal tflbe is passed into the intestines during an attack of migraine, and the gall bladder emptied, it will , prevent attacks for several months to come. The bile is stored in the gall bladder. The function. of the gall bladder is to keep the bile until it is ; needed. When a meal, especially a I meal Containing fat; appears in the > upper Intestine, the gall bladder al,- lows a free flow of bile into that re. It mingles with the food and Ips fat digestion by saponifying the fats. Ignition Bile The fat accumulated in the gall bladder between meals is called ig- ' nition bile, because it ignites the processes of digestion as soon as food is swallowed, >l once attended an eminent sur~»n, after ha nad an operation on l gall bladder. For a while his bile »--'™I» stopped up; there was ii}» in his intestines. . He ex' r § profound melancholy. fnp interest in food, and his t was most depressing. ar forg«t the delight he ...„ , when thing* got to t'nroperly ag»tn, and he bens to enjoy his favorite b»d in d«y« of health. of fat digestion oe of foods and «lu* ,W luck of fall* «at« 0»n be supplied artificially very easily. Practical results, especially in operated patients, such as my surgeon friend, are'excellent with this mode of treatment Along with it a diet low in fats, until fat digestion is once more normal, is advocated. Such a diet is as follows: Meo.lt: Lean roast beef, chicken, lamb chops, roast lamb and steaks. Veal may be permitted. Roasting, grilling, boiling «r baking is preferable to frying. Many of the common fish are allowed. No Restriction Vegetables: There is practically no restriction on vegetables, except that they should be well cooked and at times may need to be pureed. Desserts: These may include any citrus fruit and jerries, pears, apricots, peaches, pineapples, apples and cherries. Pastries are better omitted. A gelatin dessert is very well tolerated. A suggested breakfast includes: one serving fresh fruit, one slice brigad, one cup coffee, tea with skim milk, no sugar. For luncheon and/or dinner: one serving cup (clear meat soup without fat, Vegetable soup .or tomato soup without cream or butter), one • large serving lean meat or fish, two servings vegetables, one serving dessert, coffee or tea, if desired. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS J. D. G.: "Would acidophilus milk help ulcer of the stomach?" Answer: The rule is not to eat anything beginning with the letter S—Sweet, Sour and Spice—if you have ulcer of the stomach. Acidophilus milk comes under the second category. It has no healing properties for the ulcer and whole milk is preferable. EDITOR'S NOTE: Dr. Clendening h u t*T*n punphlctt which cmn be obtained by reader*. Bach pamphlet telli for to cent*. For any one pamphlet desired, tend 10 cent* in coin, and a lelf-addreued envelope •tamped with a three-cent itamp. to Dr. Logan Clendening, In care of thU paper The pamphlet! are i "Three Weeki* Bedue. Ing Diet". "IndlgeitloD and Conitlpation", "Reducing and Gaining". "Infant Feed- log". "Initructtoat for the Treatment of DtabctM". "Feminine Hygiene" and "The Oat* of the Hair and Uklu". CHAPTER TvVENTjr-FIVB . THAT INTERVIEW with the chief was what I had been awaiting with mingled anticipation and •read. Josie cast me a beseeching fiance as she went out. 1 didn't know whether she meant me to hurry and Join her or it she wished to stay through my interview. I was ready to do the first, but while here I wanted to be able to say Just what I pleased without being hampered by her presence. "I'll be with you in a few moments," was my only reply. When the door closed behind them, Chief Forrest turned to me. ["Now, Miss Gordon," he said crisply, "I shall be more than pleased to hear anything which will help us." All the time that Captain Lancy talked with Neal and Josie, the chief had sat' silent Only his alert eyes studying each speaker be- (trayed the fact of his keen inter- jest Now it seemed that he intend- d to take the lead. "I am not sure that I can help _'ou," I retorted, "but there are '•some things I think you should Iknow. But, first, I want to ask one buestion. How did you know I was ten miles' beyond Winnetaumet yesterday?" ' "The trooper who directed you is here and recognized you." With a twinkle in his eye, Lancy gave me Jhe information. Thanks." I knew now why that fotfrth man seemed familiar. ; I began my story with my arrival at Hill House and told the jvarious things which I had witnessed or overhead. The Wvo men listened witftout comment until I finished. Then Lancy, his gray eyes boring into mine, asked: '. "Just why are you telling us these things, Miss Gordon?" "Because I believe in a murderer paying the penalty for his crime," I replied. "And also because I like Josie and want to help her." ; "And," asked the chief, "Just what is your opinion of what you have told us?" I '*! didn't know I was expected to have an opinion," I snapped. "I thought if I told you these things you would be able to put them together and get some place. I can't do it. I'm no detective." I Lancy and the chief laughed together. "All right, Miss Gordon, you win," the detective said heartily. "We Just wanted to find out if you are a type we often meet. The type .which dreams wild dreams, propounds a fantastic solution to a |case, and is righteously indignant because we do not fall on his or her neck with Joy. Now let us get down to business. You are suspicious of Coral Easton, are you not?" ) "I didn't say so." "No, you didn't, but am I not right?" "Yes, you are. Yet I haven't any right to suspect her of anything which had happened here. In my opinion she is despicable, but that is because she is so nasty to Josie." "Right I'm glad you are truthful and fair. It makes our Job easier. Now, Miss Gordon, we do appreciate what you have told us and we want you to work with us from now on." "That's right," said Chief For- IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO rest, cm I stared open mouthed at them. "You are in a position to see and hear more than we are. You are observant, keen-eyed, not eager to crucify a person simply because you do not like him and, best of all, you do not jump to conclusions. Just go on the way you are doing and keep us posted. That will be the best way for you to help Josie. Now for some questions. You ask them, Lancy. You're better at it than I am." "Who do you think were the two persons in the shrubbery Sunday night?" "I don't know." "But you have an idea, haven't you?" I hesitated. "Out with it!" Chief Forrest enforced Lancy's question with a curt order. "I mustn't," I flung at them. "I don't know. I'm only guessing. And if I told you it wouldn't help Josie." Those gray eyes of Lancy's were looking me up and down. "Why do you think it was Josie?" he asked so quietly that I started to answer only to realize that I had betrayed myself. "That was a mean trick," I cried. But it didn't faze him. "Continue," he ordered curtly and, meekly, I obeyed. I felt utterly ashamed of myself to thus betray Josie; yet if I didn't tell my reason the men might think it more incriminating than it really was. "The only reason I thought it was she, is this," I unwillingly began. "I walked across the lawn, down to the end of the spite fence and back. My shoes and the hem of my dress were soaking wet. Josie was in the lounge when I came in. Her dress and shoes were as wet as mine." "And who do you think was with her?" persisted Lancy. Chief Forrest didn't speak, but he scowled so ferociously that I was sure he wished I hadn't fallen into Lancy's trap. "I don't know!" I made my answer this time with more decision. Lancy was not going to trap me again. "We'll ask her later," was his cool reply. "We'll drop that for the time. You say you were knocked down by a running man before you met Orton. Do you know where you were?" "I think I was about halfway by the rose arbor. I nearly ran into it when I came to it That's how I know." "And was there anything at all by which you could recognize the person?" "I don't see how I could. The fog was so thick I didn't even see him until he lunged into me, and he didn't say one word." "Didn't even grunt or utter an exclamation of any kind?" Lancy persisted. I went back over the scene. To my surprise, I seemed to have a dim remembrance of a startled "Uum" as we bumped and a strong hand threw me to one side. There was something else, too, but what it was I couldn't quite recall. I told them of my impression and of the fleeting memory which I couldn't quite grasp. "Don't worry about it. It will return to your mind when you least expect it," Lancy advised. "Now, salad dressing. Hallowe'en Celebrated at Fountain School Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Peterson I purchased a modern bungalow at the corner of Court and Robert streets. 15 Years Ago iMiss Jennie Saputo entertained a group of her friends at a merry masquerade party. 10 Years Ago Mrs. G. O. Switzer and daughter, Miss Lois Switzer, R. N., returned to tjieir home in Ludington after spending two months in a scenic tour of the west. 5 Years Ago Misses Anna and Ella Mendelsohn left for St. Petersburg, Fla., to spenc} the winter. Menus of the Day Moist Drop Cakes | (Bananas In Them) \ ','3 cup fat lemon extract 1 cup light >« teaspoon salt brown sugar % cup mashed 1 egg bananas 2 tablespoons I'-i cups pastry sour cream flour 1 teaspoon ','2 teaspoon soda vanilla 1 teaspoon bak- \'a teaspoon ing powder Cream the fat and sugar. Add the rest of the ingredients and beat for two minutes. Half-fill greased muffin pans and bake 15 minutes in a moderate o"°n. By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE (Associated Press Staff Writer) Deviled Pork Chops 4 thick pork paprika chops 1/4 cup chili 4 tablespoons sauce Hour 2 tablespoons >/< teaspoon salt boiling water ','4 teaspoon Heat a frying pan. When very hot add the chops and brown them quickly on both sides. Sprinkle with the flour and seasonings. Spread with the sauce. Add the water and cover with a lid. Let simmer 20 minutes—until tender. Jellied Prune Salad 1 package >/ 4 cup cubed Jemon-fla- pineapple vored gelatin «/z cup diced 1 cup boiling cooked prunes water !i cup diced >,a cup prune celery Juice '/a teaspoon salt Dissolve the gelatin in the water. Cool and mix in the rest of the ingredients. Pour into a mold and chill until firm. Cut into cubes and arrange several per portion on crisp lettuce. Pass Ouster Miss Donna Smith and Miss Lila Brandenburg, both graduates of Custer high school with the 1938 class, have secured permanent positions, Miss Smith at the Chalmers Beauty shop in Scottville and Miss Brandenburg at a beauty shop in Muskegon. Miss Smith received her training at the Vanity Shop in Muskegon. and Miss Brandenburg at the LaMar Beauty school in Battle Creek. The Holy Name Society for Men held a rally in Ludington Sunday, Oct. 29, with the following from Custer in attendance: John and Frank Coyne, Tony Paulites, Charles Donnora, A. Isgan and Joseph Howard. Ralph Bowman, who is employed at Chicago, was a last week-end guest of Mrs. Bowman and family at their home in South Custer. Mrs. Claude Bishop, daughter, Joyce, and son, Wilbur; Miss Esther Trese and Ralph Bishop of Flint .spent last week-end at the Clinton Lehman home in South Custer. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Hedrick attended the Teachers' Institute held in Grand Rapids last Thursday and Friday, Oct. 26 and 27 On the way home they drove to Breckenridge where they spent the week-end with Mr. Hedrick's mother, Mrs. Louise Hedrick. Dinner guests at the Oscar Odean home in South Custer ! Sunday, Oct. 29, were Mr. and I Mrs. Clinton Lehman, Mrs. Len- I na Murphy, Mr. and Mrs. Dallas ! Lehman and daughter, Arlene, all of South Custer; Mrs. Claude Bishop, daughter, Joyce, and son. Wilbur; Miss Esther Trese and Ralph Bishop of Flint and the Odean family. Mr. and Mrs. Orson Glover and i son, Laurence, and Mr. and Mrs. do you think you met Orton t>eyon4 the rose arbor?" "I couldn't say. I didn't dare run any more, but U seems to me I walked a long way before I saw a figure and called out." "We'll check up on that in the morning and see what Orton has to say. Is that all you have to teU us, Miss Gordon?" "I don't know," I confessed. They certainly must have been sick of hearing me say that. "It seems to me that there was something else I planned to tell Chief Forrest, but I can't remember it now. I don't know what ails me," I dejectedly went on. "I rarely forget anything, but tonight I can't seem to remember at all. I wouldn't hold my job long if I couldn't do better than this!" ' "What is your work, Miss Gordon?" asked Lancy. "I'm secretary to a lawyer in Albany," I replied. "Secretary! Do you mean you do shorthand?" "Certainly—and typing and keep my boss' accounts. In fact, I'm a typical Faith Baldwin office wife," I retorted, "though I haven't given a very good example of my usual intelligence tonight." "And that's where you're wrong," Lancy came back at me. "You've done splendidly and the things which have slipped your mind tonight will come back, perhaps at the very time we need them most. Will you take notes at times, if I need your help?" "I'll be glad to do so," I said firmly. "I'll do anything I can v o help out." "Then I'll send for you if I need you. Chief, have you anything else to ask Miss Gordon?" "Not a thing. Go to bed and to sleep, if you can, my dear." Chief Forrest's fatherly words were comforting. "We'll see you hi the morning," Lancy said, adding an: "Oh, where am I to sleep?" "Next to Miss East6n In the wingj I'll show you," I said dryly. Lancy gave me a sharp look. "I believe you put me next to her for a reason." He smiled quizzically as he spoke. "I did," firmly. "I think she'll i bear watching." "I'll watch her," he promised, and after I showed him his room I went upstairs to Josie. I was only too glad to do so, for I was literally dead on my feet. ~~ After Josie and I exchanged a j few words I knew no more until i morning. Not even a dream dis- ' turbed my slumber, and I awoke to i clear bright sunshine. Josie was i still asleep, so I slipped quietly out j of bed and over to the window. j From the second story the view j was even more beautiful than from : the room below, yet in the distance a dim haze warned that the fog might roll in again. Tired with gazing out to sea, I dropped my eyes to the Hill House grounds. j Neal was the only person in ! sight. He was in Tinker's yard, the j big dog standing beside him. As I watched, he bent and picked up something I thought to be meat. As he glanced around I caught a glimpse of his face. It waa absolutely convulsed with fury. (To Be Continued) Harry Switzer of Shelby were guests Sunday afternoon, Oct. 29, at the Eugene Chadwick home. Mrs. Alfred Wicklund was a caller at the home. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Rose and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Rose of Detroit were guests over last week-end at the Fred Stahelin home in South Custer, returning to their home Sunday afternoon accompanied by Elmer Stahelin, who will spend some time in Detroit. Mrs. Russell Littell and daughter, Dolores, and her mother, Mrs. W. J. Emerson, motored to Kaleva where they spent last week-end with Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Hoffman. While there they also called on several other relatives. Frank Lange and L. Leuten- berger of Detroit were last weekend guests at the J. H. Reinoehl home in South Custer. John McKenzie returned to Kalamazoo Sunday evening, Oct. 29, with the Frank Bosworth family of Scottville after spending the week-end at his home in Custer. Miss Audrey Allison accompanied by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Allison, and Dick Wicklund motored to Grand Rapids Wednesday, Oct. 25, where Miss Allison and Mr. Wicklund attended the Teachers' Institute and Mr. and Mrs. Allison visited Mrs. Allison's sister, Mrs. Raymond Larr and hus- | band, and also with Mr. and Mrs. I Charles Resseguie, former resi- ; dents of South Custer. They re' turned to their home Sunday, coming by Sand Lake where they were guests of the Henry Matejovitz family. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Lasley and daughter, Judith, visited Friday evening, Oct. 27, at the J. H. Reinoehl home in South Custer. Guests at the Ivan Roberts and Guy Sanders homes over last week-end were Mr. and Mrs. Janowiak and daughter, Dorothy, of Manistee. Mrs. Janowiak has recently returned from a hospital at Battle Creek where she was a patient for some time and is greatly improved in health. Jay Whittaker of Muskegon and Mr. and Mrs. William Smith of Crystal Valley were guests Sunday, Oct. 29, at the David Beadle home. Miss Doris Blanchette is the guest of friends in Ann Arbor for a few days. FOUNTAIN.—Hallowe'en was celebrated in the school, beginning In the afternoon Tuesday, Oct. 31, with a party In the primary department. The little folks came in costume and comics, animals and many foreign lands were represented. First prize was awarded to Lillian Goff as a foreign ruler, second to Jimmy Mclntosh as a monkey and third to Jack McFarland, who came as a little boy from China. Many lively games were played under the supervision of their teacher, Miss Catherine Wilson. Those winning prizes were Marcellin Dufon, Junior Riffle and Jack McFarland. Four little guests were present, Dolores Becker, Marian Dufon Shirley Williams and Rela Stewart. me pupils of the Third grade were hosts and hostesses for the party. The hostesses who served the lunch of orangeade and fried cakes and Hallowe'en candies were Lillian Goff, Ruth Ogilvie, Beverly Brandt, Phyllis McFarland and Raya Eyer. Previous lessons on "good manners at a party" were remembered by all the little folks aside from all the fun they enjoyed. The students of the intermediate grades and the high school had their party in the Community hall Tuesday evening. All came masked in hard time costumes. Games, including volley ball, were played and as a climax, before lunch was served, was a trip through the "Chamber of Horrors" which was ' located in the basement. Mrs. Mary Neilsen, Misses Therese Hemmer and Ella Schoenherr, composing the re*"""' l committee, served pumpkin pie and freshment doughnuts, cider. Principal Group Entertained at Birthday Dinner BENNETT SCHOOL. — Mrs. Julia Jagmien, who is employed at the Charles Jacobson home, entertained a large number of friends with a sumptuous dinner in honor of her birthday anniversary Sunday, Oct. 22. Those enjoying the affair were Charles Jacobson and sons, Harold and Robert; Mr. and Mrs. Fordyce Boyson and children, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Karas and family, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mastaj and Mr. and Mrs. Steve Newman and family of Manistee, Mrs. Agatha Gajeski and son, George, and Mrs. Rose Gancarz and son, Frank. Mrs. Jagmien was the recipient of many lovely and useful gifts for the occasion. Feted at Surprise A number of relatives surprised Fordyce Boyson Sunday, Oct. 29, to remind him of his birthday anniversary. The afternoon was spent in visiting. Mrs. Boyson served a chili con carne dinner to Mr. and Mrs. Edward Karas and family, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mastaj and Mr. and Mrs. Steve Newman and family. Frank Tarczon has gone to Milwaukee where he has employment. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Strzelec have started moving their produce to their home recently purchased in Victory township. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Karas have returned from Grand Rapids and Muskegon after spending a few days as guests of Rev. Joseph Karas and the Stanley Karas homes in Grand Rapids and the Adam Poliski home in Muskegon. They were accompanied from Muskegon by Mrs. Fordyce Boyson. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gajeski and daughter, Barbara, of Manistee, were Monday evening guests of Mr. Gajeski's mother, Mrs. Agatha Gajeski, and family. Mr. and Mrs. Johh Wahr and Mrs. Joseph Klyczynski of Manistee visited her sister, Mrs. George Jados and family, Sunday, Oct. 29. Mr. and Mrs. Loyal Bagley and children of Lincoln River and Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Thurston of Freeman district visited at the Edward Karas home Thursday, Oct. 26. Edward Karas was In Cadillac Friday, Oct. 27, where a meeting was held in connection with the 1940 soils program. Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Pieczynski have been' assisting her mother, Mrs. Jankowlak, of Fountain, the past week. Reek School Mesdames W. Renwick and John Hemmer were in Ludington Thursday afternoon, Oct. 26. Mrs. Frank Owen called on Mrs. John Hemmer Wednesday afternoon, Oct. 25. Mr. and Mrs. John Hemmer and children, Teresa, Catherine and Walter, attended church in Ludington Sunday, Oct. 29, and were dinner guests at the Louis Mottl home. Floyd Kaminski and Ed Wesh- ielski of Grand Rapids spent last week-end at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Jankoviak. Mr. and Mrs. Leon C. Borucki and sons, Arthur and Leon Jr., of Grand Rapids visited Sunday, Oct. 29, at the Jankoviak home. John Budzynski was a Saturday caller. Brazil's gigantic coffee industry sprang out of plants that were brought 300 years ago from Arabia. r 3 OUT OF 5-i MOTHERS relieve misery I of colds externally with I —WICKS ' •UPITON JJ VAPORUB "° DOSIH « Harry — ---- j McFarland and the high school boys »werc Jn charge of the games. The high school girls composed the clean-up squad for the auditorium and Phyllis VanSickle, Mildred Goff, Patricia Heise, Charles Budzynski and Billy Wahr for the basemeent kitchen. Miss Catherine Wilson the primary teacher, was a guest. Mrs. J. H. Boehm and Mrs Lloyd VanSickle left Sunday Oct. 29, for Berrien county where they will visit relatives this week Mrs. Boehm will visit Mr and ' Mrs. Frank j. Boehm in Benton ! Harbor and in Michigan City Mrs. VanSickle will spend the time with her father, George! Merrill and with other relatives 1 m Benton Harbor. j Mis-s Kathleen Gregory of I Muskegon Heights and Miss Phoebe VanAllsburg of Hart were last week-end guests of Miss Gregory's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Gregroy. Mrs. D. c. Mercer returned home Tuesday, Oct. 31, af ter ; spending several days visiting her daughter, Mrs. Lawrence Heise. Charles Hansen has been call- ea back to his -work in Muskegon ! after being home for the past! few months. I E. p. Harnden of Lake county was in town Monday, Oct 30 on business. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Brandt and children of Saginaw were ™ week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Brandt. GLITTER scnter >ce of death «u ^ a fed eral court in the United States was passed in S Bern, N.C., in 1793, when four sailors were hanged for mutiny at Ocracoke Island, N.C. mmmssmmsamsaam \ Dresses with Sequins Beading . . . Jewelry Priced of Only 3*8 Be glamorous with gleaming sequins, bright beading, chunky gold jewelry! Here are copies of far more expensive dresses, with feminine details...tucked and pleated to give you a tiny waist! Rayons in black, colors! Sizes from 12 to 20. Other styles —sizes from 38 to 44. UM Word* CoownM Tim* PoymciW Haul N«w FoMom R«c»iW fv»ry W»»t MONTGOMERY WARD Catalog Order Servlca savvi you money on thouiondi of other Iterrul U»« Word* MontliU Paym-H Plan on ony purchotoi ol $10 or morol 103-109 E. Ludincton Avc. Telephone l. r >8 ////> Be Nipped in the Budget! $25 to $30 Per Month Makes Home Payment Instead Rent Payment! You, too, can buy or build a fine, modern home by using the easy-pay, long-term Abraham- son-Nerhelm plan of home- ownership. Under this plan Abrahamson j Nerheim finances, plans and builds your home with only a 10% down payment as the sole requirement. Repayment of the balance may be extended over a term of 5 to 20 years, as you' prefer. Installments may be paid monthly, like rent! . . . Also long-term on remodeling. financing We Open the Door to Home Ownership! Phone 130. Abraliunisoii-Nerheim Co. EVERYTHING TO BUILD ANYTHING ! *

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