The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 6, 1939 · Page 4
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

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Monday, November 6, 1939
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THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN MONDAY, NOV. 6, 1939. THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Trademark Registered V. S. Patent Office with which is consolidated the Mason County Enterprise of Scottville, Mich. Published every: evening, save Sunday, at The Dally News Building, Rath Ave. at Court Bt», Ludlngton, Mich. Entered as second class matter at post office, Ladlngton, Mich., under att of March 3, 1897. The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for rcpublication of all new* dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published therein. All right for republicatlon of special dispatches and local news Items herein are also restivcd. MEMBER OF Associated Press Audit Bureau of Circulation Inland Daily Press Association WRITTEN FOR AND RF.LEA.SED BY CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION If paper It not received by 6:30 p. m., telephone 4321 and prompt delivery will be made by messenger A SAFER ENTRY The United States public health service announced with justifiable pride that this country's maternal and infant mortality rates fell to new low marks in the first six months of this year. Only four mothers died for every 1;000 babies born alive, a decline of 23 percent in maternity deaths since 1937. Whereas, 15 years ago, 74 out of every 1,000 babies bora alive were doomed to die before they were a year old, today that rate has fallen to 50—a decline of almost exactly 50 percent. •Oertainly this is progress in the best sense. It has been reflected in Michigan as elsewhere, the figures for the state department of health showing atlecline in both infant and matevnal deaths for the first'half of this year. It' would seem, sardonic, however, to give babies and mothers a better chance to live, only to give them later a better chance to die in the turbulence of'war or poverty. One good stroke of progress deserves another. A safer entry-ill this wwld is fine, but not enough. The progress needs .to be extended.. ,,;... COMMERCIALIZED HATRED Our memory doesn't-quite cover the span, but news that New York state has banned an independently-made Hollywood film entitled-"Hitler—Beast of Berlin'' sounds very much like something that might have happened in 1917 or thereabouts. It sounds like an excellent start toward the same generalized, misguided "enemy-baiting" in which we indulged in those years. Those were veal's, we believe, when another guy was the ''Beast of Berlin'' and when films designed to increase hatred of him were shown with full approval of authorities. In at least one city, it is recorded, it was considered a patriotic duty to give special children's matinees at which the little ones might view and cheer such movies as "To Hell with the Kaiser." We don't need anv of that—simply for the reason, if no other, that it too quickly leads to the enthronement of pigheaded angers in place of such common sense as we might otherwise possess. It leads to the very thing which it so luridly accuses Mr. Hitler of fomenting. We don't need any commercialized hatred, for the-profit of movie producei"S or in subtle compliance with sofue propaganda program. One of the things this country does not need, just now. is artificial stimulation of hate for anybody. As to hate for Hitler, he can take care of that himself without the help of special American movies. Answers to Your Medical Puzzles By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. Smrn/faneous Immunization "In reading your discussion , of the inoculations to -produce immunity in school children, the question occurs, to' me' whether it would not be possible to give all the immuntza- tions at one dose." Not only possible, but very advantageous. The report of a public health officer says that he gave, in 1930, in a group of rural counties, 60,000 doses of, vaccine' Experience proved that a person could be'iih- mpnized against diphtheria, 'ty- Dr. Clendening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. pboid fever and smallpox at the •axne time without any more reaction than one gets from vaccines given for only one disease. Many schools have been inocu- la^ed 100 per cent with three simultaneous vaccinations. Many pupils were tested two years later with the gchick .test for diphtheria and found to be immune. Thq advantages are that parents Ttrill bring-children for three inoculations and then fail to show up for any others, Children develop a fluted dislike to being inoculated After three doses. Who blames them? During five years of exper'ence, •Aoording to ibis report, there were no fatalities, apd.no one was jiade "t«rl6u»ly ill.*":'". ;.* Troubles Body Disorders &? t"*tfi i i* 4 -" r i . TjftWfltttfoiw and tymp- emued by eye strain? ot functional disorders to eye itrain—ner- •• '" si, lariness, Indigestion, I and source and Institute .OXAminations of rd and listlesa ' *•* around; many bodily disorders th*i are obscure and uncomplaining may cause eye trouble. A prominent Chicago oculist says that a majority of those he examined were actually in need of other medical attention. His statement is based upon practical experience of many years, during which he examined and treated thousands of eye cases. A good oculist probably turns down more applicants than those he prescribes glasses for. Actions of Sauerkraut Juice Has there ever been any study made of the action of sauerkraut juice, or is what we hear abo^t it based just on opinion and guess work? Dr. Gehlen, of Erlangen, made a careful laboratory study of sauerkraut jui%? and found it to have quite complicated pharrr^cologic properties. Sauerkraut as a laxative depends mostly on its bulk. It is one of the best cathartics because it containi BO much roughage. But the juice itself is also laxative, probably largely on account of its lactic acid content. . . • . • Taking sauerkraut juice as a fresh product, it contains yeast and lactic acid bacilli. When pasteurized and filtered, it is clear with five per cent solid content and one and one-half per cent ash. Ten to 20 cc. of this regularly produced catharsis in cats and humans. Strips of intestinal muscle responded with rhythmic peristaltic action to application of neutralized juice; It can be proved pharmacologically that it has an action on the automatic nervous system. Sauerkraut juice is a good source of vitamin C and vitamin B. It also has an effect on the heart, producing slowing and increased output. EDITOR'S NOTE t Dr. Clandmtnr lu* Mvin pamphlet* which can lx obtained by reader*. Each pamphlet tell* for 10 cenU. For any one pamphlet deilred, aend 10 ee»ta In coin, and a felf-addreued envelop* •tamped with a three-cent ttamp, to Dr. Logan Clendenlnt, in care of thU paper. The pamphlet* are: "Three Week*' Reduo- Inx Diet", "IndlfMtion and Constipation", "Reduelnr and Gaining", "Infant Feed- for the Treatment of • CHAPTER TWENTY-SEVEN AS SHE saw Neal stride away from her without one backward glance, Coral's expression changed. "Neal, Neal," she called, starting to run after him. "Wait for me!" She continued to run and call until he stopped, half turned and waited for her to join him. I could easily imagine the coquettish face she would present to him, but I believed It would take more than an ordinary amount of persuasiveness to make him forget her unfeeling words. Captain Lancy and I, left alone, looked at each other in an understanding silence. As he said nothing, I thought it was up to me to speak first. "Shall we go In to breakfast?" I asked. "It must be ready by this time." "I shall be glad to do so," he re plied. "My work out here is finished for the time being, and I am beginning to realize that I am hungry. I'll speak to Scott and join you in a moment." He started toward the rear of the grounds and, to my surprise, I saw there another man slowly pacing by the end of the spite fence. He was scrutinizing the ground as closely as Neal and the detective had done. I started toward the house. Pauline came from her cottage and joined me and, as I had done with Coral, my first glance was at her feet. She, too, wore white gabardine sandals, but her heels were flat and broad. I was sure they would exactly fit the prints by Tinker's run. I didn't know what to think. Coral, by her attitude, took for granted that Neal was hers to do with as she wished. After her callous words, I could easily believe that she had thrown the poisoned meat into Tinker's run. If she hadn't done so, she was quite in sympathy with killing the dog But why would she do it? If it had been done to keep the dog quiet during Mrs. Peake's murder, it had failed of its object, and I still could not see Coral as a murderess. I hadn't liked Pauline the first time I saw her. 1 wasn't crazy about her now, but I couldn't believe that she killed Mrs. Peake The things which had happened since my arrival at Hill House summed up to a crazy nightmare which defied understanding. Why kill Mrs. Peake, anyway? There had to be a reason, but what it was was entirely beyond me. I was convinced that Pauline loved Neal. Her piteous cry when Coral announced their engagement w M proof W that. Ever since Mrs. Rutherford's attack Pauline seemed sober and frightened. I had not forgotten her outburst to me in the grounds before the murder. She was afraid, terribly afraid of something. Did she hold guilty knowledge? Or was it merely the, fact that her brother had insisted the poison was meant for him? I could not believe Pauline had thrown the poison to Tinker. In my estimation those footprints didn't mean a thing. waa a qulet meal did not leave her room, and Lancy's presence was enough to keep our labored conversation on trivial things. After the meal was ended, I took a tray up to Josie; then spent an hour with Chloe Ir the kitchen. I had just flnishec with her when Neal came to tel! me that Chief Forrest had returnee and wished me to join the others in the lounge. Chief Forrest was speaking when I entered. At a sound behind me, I turned. Chloe was tiptoeing along at my heels. I had not known that she was to be Included, but evidently everyone was to be present. Everyone but Mrs. Rutherford, I amended my thought after glanced around. "No one is to leave Hill House for any reason whatsoever without the permission of either Captain Lancy or myself," the chief said sternly. "The report of the autopsy has come in. Mrs. Peake was killed with a long slender knife or dagger. Has anyone seen such a weapon?" One after another we all denied knowledge of such a thing. Had we anything to add to our statements of last night, was the next question asked, and again the answer was no. He was starting to speak again when a trooper entered. He laid something hidden from our gaze by a loose paper wrapping on the table behind which the police officers sat. In a low tone they consulted briefly; then before our astonished eyes Captain Lancy held up a long slender-bladded knife. "Does anyone recognize this?" he asked. "Or this? Or this?" He held two more knives of similar style before us; then laid them on the table and said: "Surely someone must have seen these knives before?" To my astonishment Josie rose from her chair. She was as white as a drift of beach plum bloom and her fingers shook piteously as she clasped them together. Her voice faltered as she spoke. "I think one of them, the last, Is the paper cutter which I keep on the desk in my study." "You are correct, Miss Peake." Captain Lancy's voice was curt. "Can you tell me when you last saw it there?" "I am sure it was there yesterday afternoon when Miss Gordon helped me put the room in order." "Did you see it then, Miss Gordon?" I was ashamed to admit that I wasn't sure, but I had to do so. 'I don't know," I replied. "I have an impression that a paper cutter lay on the desk beside the pen tray, but I can't be sure." "Who else recognizes these knives?" "I do." Bruce Orion's deep voice cut the silence. "I think one of them came from the desk In our living room." Pauline's voice was forced and far "ouder than necessary. "I do." Joseph Barry, looking ike a whipped dog, mumbled the words. "Miss Rutherford, will you come :o the table, look at the two knives, and decide, if you can, which came "rom your cottage?" Her nervousness was apparent as she crossed the room an9 bent above the table. "I'm not sure," she said at last, "but I think this is the one. I seem to remember that it had some blue enamel on it. We never used the thing, but I've seen it lying there on the desk ever since we first came to Hill House." "Was it there last night?" Lancy leaned forward scanning her face with eager eyes. "I'm positive it was. I wrote two letters at the desk last night, and I know I saw it then." "Thank you. Mr. Barry, can you pick out the one which belongs in your cottage?" Barry examined them closely, then shook his head negatively. "Sorry, sir, but I can't. I've noticed the thing lying there, but I never touched it but once." "When was that?" Lancy snapped the question at him before Barry had scarcely spoken his last word. "Why, I don't know exactly. I remember picking it up and twirling it around while I was talking to Orton once, but I don't remember when it was. Perhaps he can tell you." "How about it, Orton?" Bruce left his chair and walked to the table. "I remember Barry's handling the thing and I've seen it lying on the desk ever since I've been in the cottage, but I'm hanged if I can tell which one of the three it is. It might be anyone of them as far as I'm concerned." "Can either of you remember when you saw it there last?" Both failed to place an exact time when the knife was last seen, and Lancy turned to Josie. "How do you open your letters, Miss Peake?" Josie blushed. "Usually with a hairpin," she confessed. fall party was definitely set at Nov. 17. DRAMA CLUB At the Wednesday afternoon, Nov. 1, meeting of the Drama club, Phyllis Johnson, newly- elected president, announced art Oriole Life Staff discussed the twccn William J. Hall nnd wife. Mary merits and de-merits of its last &,"?"' n8 - rirst pnrtles ' Bnd Fremont issue of the L.H.S. school paper, the "Oriole Life." Plans for some new and original columns were also discussed, with Miss Fitch, a staff adviser, relating what she had learned along the journalistic line at the recent teachers' convention in Grand Rapids. The date for the staff's as second parties, recorded In Liber 7 pf Miscellaneous Records, Page 487. In the office of the Register of Deeds for Mason County, Michigan, which contract was assigned and the premises described therein were conveyed by warranty deed dated July 18. 1925, running from said firsv parties to John W. Loppenthein nnd Emmavandrel Loppen- thtln. his wife, wuich deed appears of record In the office of the Register of Deeds aforesalu in Liber 89 of Deeds, page 310, said John W. Loppenthein having departed this life on October 10, 1936. leaving him surviving his said wife, Emmavandrel Loppenthelni Is In default by reason of the non-payment of the Instalments of principal and Interest due thereunuer, and by reason of the non-payment of taxes assessed against said premises which have been paid by said first parties and their successors and assignees; - - — -----You are hereby further notified that Plans for tWO practice plays this th c said Emmavandrei Loppenthein coming week. Participating in them will be Lois Holmstrom, Lois Brokstad, Elsa Mae Wrege, Gilbert Rogan, Margie Baltzer, Keith Phillips, Bert Petersen and Vernon Fitch. Drama club advisers are Miss Hannah Marsh and Dan Dewey. elects to declare and does hereby declare said land contract forfeited- and you are hereby further notified that you are to yield, surrender and deliver up possession of the premises In said land contract mentioned and of which you are now In possession under and bv virtue of the terms thereof. You are further notified that from and after the service of this notice you will be liable for double damage which the undersigned may suffer by reason of their continued possession of said prem- GIRLS' LEAGUE , , Meeting Wednesday morning, !Tth en oSi™"aws'of X"™ Nov. 1, the Girls' League enjoyed a "Kay Kyser" musical contest in which Barbara Brickley played the part of "Kay Kyser" and Lu,cille Hanson, Lois Johnson, Marva Mae Loken and Donna Shue were the contestants. No decision as to a winner was reached. Elsa Mae Wrege was judge Mona Gunberg tunes on the piano. Michigan for 1929. Said premises are described In said land contract as follows viz., Lot Two (2) of Block Thirteen (13) of Manufacturer's Addition to the City of Ludlng- ton. according to the recorded plat thereof, Mason County, Michigan Dated, Octooei 'a, 1939. EMMAVANDREI LOPPENTHEIN Oct. 23. 30, Nov. 6. ' HOME ROOM MEETINGS NOTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE Default having been made In the conditions of a certain mortgage made by Robert Petersen and Elizabeth Petersen his wife, who took title as Robert Peterson and Elizabeth Peterson, his wife, i mortgagors, to Ludlngton State Bank Wi^v,li^v,fi^rr +v,« T TJ o T. „ ! mortgagee, dated October 20th. 1925. rllgnilgming tne L.H.S. TUCS- I and recorded in the office of the regls- day morning, Oct. 31, home | ter of deeds for the county of Mason, room mpptlriDK; urni rho toll? on sta ' c of Michigan, on October 23rd. 1925. room meetings was tne tain on , n Llbcr 59 Ol MortgBgcs on pa ^ e 95 ' recently revised traffic laws Of which said mortgage was thereafter on interest to high school students j June ^ 1935 assigned by said Luding- civpn hv Mason Pnimrv <^ripriff ' t< ? n J statc Ban)c . mortgagee, to Trustees &ivt,u uj ivici^uii v^vjuiity oiiciui , of the Segregated Assets of the Lxidlng- George L. Colyer tO the joint . ton State Bank, as assignees, said as- audiences of home rooms 10 and ; f 18 ^ 1 "!! 11 ^™" lng , becfn rccorded on Oc- 12. of deeds of the county of Mason, state Chairman Of the committee of Michigan in Liber W of Mortgages on whifh spfiirpri rh*> cprvipps nf P"8 C 161. on which mortgage there Is TU. A ? c ^ ulcu "«* t>eivu,es> ui : claimed to be due at the date of this Mr. COlyer Was MiSS Mary Jane ; notice, for principal and interest, taxes Burch. and insurance premiums paid by said assignee of said mortgage. One Thou- and a copy thereof be served on aald attorney for Plaintiff within fifteen days after service on said defendant of a copy of said Bill and notice of this order; and that In default hereof Bald Bill be taken as confessed by said defendant. , And It Is further ordered, that within forty days the plaintiff cause a notice of this order to be published In Tha Ludlngton Dally News, n newspaper printed, published and circulated In tho said county, and that such publication be continued therein at least once lu each week for six weeks In succession, or that he cause a true copy of thla order to be served on said defendant either personally, or by registered mull with return receipt, at least twenty days before the time above prescribed for her appearance. Dated at Ludlngton, Michigan, thla 14th day of September. A. D. 1939. PETER R. VON SPRECKEN. Circuit Court Commissioner In and for Mason County, Michigan. EUGENE CHR1STMAN, Attorney for Plaintiff, Business Address: Ludlngton, Michigan. STATE OP MICHIGAN ) )ss. County of Mason ) I, Peter R. VonSpreckrn, Circuit Court Commissioner in and for Mason County, Michigan, do hereby certify that the foregoing Is a true and correct copy of an order for appearance on thla date filed In the above entitled cause. Dated: September 14, 1939. PETER R. VON SPRECKEN. Circuit Court Commissioner. (SEAL) Oct. 9. 16, 23, 30, Nov. 6, 13. HI-Y sand Forty-one and 49-100 ($1,041.49) ..,.,,,, ' Dollars, and statuory attorney fee, and At the Wednesday night, NOV. ' no suit or proceedings at law having 31, meeting Of the Hi-Y, Gordon ; becn 'jw«tu'<*l to recover the moneys Pleiss and Wallace Hamilton iSor : by sald m ° rl8 ° gc ' ° r Bny part "Not always?" queried Lancy I gave interesting talks on school Notice is hereby given, that by virtue ! _^ c !ll™ 0 ^^l e :_ gently. "No, not always. Sometimes I haven't one in my hair. Then I use a knife or scissors, whichever is handiest." spirit and the stake of foreign youth in this troubled world of today. Plans were completed for a NOTICE TO CREDITORS STATE OF MICHIGAN, The Probate Court for the County of Mason. At a session of said Court held at thn Probate Office In the City of Ludlngton In the said County, on the 16th day of October. A. D. 1939. Present, Hon. Owen J. Oavlgan, Judge of Probate. In the Matter of the Estate of Carrie R Peck. Deceased. It appearing to the court that the time for presentation of claims against said estate should be limited, and that a time and place be appointed to receive, examine and adjust nil claims nnd demands against said deceased by and before said court: It Is Ordered, That creditors of wild deceased are required to present their claims to said court at wild Probate Office on or before the 28th day of Docom- bcr A. D. 1939, at ten o'clock In tho forenoon. M»id time and place being hereby appointed for the examination and adjustment of all claims nnd demands against said deceased. It Is Further Ordered. That public notice thereof be given by publication of a copy of this order for throe successive? weeks previous to «al(i day of hrarlng. in The Ludlngton Dally News, o newspaper printed and circulated In bald county. OWEN J. OAVICIAN. Judge of Probaln A true copy: MYRTLE MATSON, ReKlsU-r of Probate. Oct. 23. 30. Nov. of the power of sale contained In nald mortgage, and the statute In such case ' made and provided, on Wednesday, the ! tenth (10th) day of January. A. D. 1940. j at ten o'clock In the forenoon, the un- i derslgned. by the sheriff of Mason ,, T _. . - ... _ i trip to Manistee today, NOV. 6, ' County^ Michigan, wiif.'at t~he north 9 M ^ ou ' Miss Ruther- I where the L.H.S. Hi-Y will hold i fron ' door of the courthouse buiidin ford? "I tear off the end of the envelope i with my fingers." Rhoda, Coral and Chloe said the same. I was the only one who habitually used a paper cutter. "If," I said tartly, "you had fifty letters to open at one time, you'd use a cutter, too." With the men a key wps the favored article. And that line of questioning died right there. The next move was a surprise to me. Fingerprints! "And now," said Captain Lancy, when the messiness was over, "I want to know where each one of you was last night between nine- thirty and five minutes of ten. "Miss Peake, Miss Dutton and Kiss Gordon were together during the entire 25 minutes. Mr. Abbott and Dr. Peake together during a part of the time, and Mr. Abbott was with the three girls on the en-ace when the scream sounded." His eyes rested on Paul's face. "Dr. Rutherford, where were you during that time?" *" (To Be Continued) IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO 2 ,:i cup granulated sugar \'t teaspoon salt 2\' 2 cups flour 3 teaspoons baking powder LudlnRton. Michigan, i the Circuit ! Court for the County of Mason Is held, I sell at public auction to the highest i bidder the following premises described I In said mortgage, or so much thereof as i may be necessary to pay the amount so as aforesaid due on bald mortgage, with seven percent Interest, and all legal costs, together with wild attorney " . to-wlt: The North Twenty (20) Feet, Five (5) Inches of the South Forty (40) feet ten (10) mono* 01 the Norui Eighty-four (84) fcot of Lots Six (6) and Seven (7) In Block Thirty-five (35i of the original plat of the VII- lago now City of Ludlnitton. Couu- ty ot Masou, Slate ot Michigan,. O. C. ZOOK. FRANK WARDEN »nd E. J. THOMPSON, Trustees of the S<"KTCi?ated AnscU of the Ludlngton State Bank, Assignees of wild mortgage. PETER R. VON SPRECKEN. Attorney for Assignees. Ludlngton. Mich. Oct. 9, IB, 23. 30. Nov. 6. 13. 20. 27. Dt-c. 4. 11. 18. 26. NOTICE TO CREDITORS STATE OK MICHIGAN, The Probate Court for the County of school to the limit, led by Cheer j Mason. IjPnrlprs Hplnn F Trvhina-m Tr»in ' At n session of said Court, hold at the ^taaeis neien \ &. jonn.son, Jean , Prohato orfl( .. m tnn CUy of Ludin B um Scnroeder, Ada Husted and ! m the wild county, on the mn day of BOOSTER CLUB The L.H.S. Booster club was called together Wednesday afternoon, Nov. 1, to discuss plans f , , * , • *Vb«i V.USVO, for a pep assembly program be- ifee. _tp-wit fore the Manistee-Ludington football game next Friday, Nov. 10. A program committee was appointed by the Boosters' president, Vernon Fitch, consisting of Peggy Parrott, chairman; Raynard Anderson; Jayne Anderson and Ida Marie Anderson. The officers automatically sit in on the committee meeting also. Marcia Mae Ely is vice president and Jacqueline Tiedemann is secretary. . Most of the Boosters attended the Traverse City-Oriole game last Friday and backed their j Mary Nell McMillen. meg 2 eggs, beaten (or 4 yolks) Hz cup chopped cranberries 1 cup cold water gpv- high Mrs. F. J. Loppenthien pur- i chased a cottage at the Middle! Bayou. i 15 Years Ago Dr. and Mrs. L. J. Goulet, 60-1 West Ludington avenue, returned from Rochester, N. Y., where Dr. Goulet attended a special clinic at Mayo Brothers hospital. 10 Years Ago Mr. and Mrs. George Sterns of south Pere Marquette left for Deland, Fla., to spend the winter. 5 Years Ago Mrs. Donald Crawford and daughter, Suzanne, returned to Ludington after spending 10 days in visiting relatives in Detroit. | highly successful student j ernment of Big Rapids ; school. ! Walter Arndt and Joe Larson dream "the fat and"sugar ""Add [save interesting descriptions of the rest of the ingredients. Half- : different phases of the Big Rap- fill a greased pudding mold , ids system. Charles Bashaw Cover tightly and Jet steam foi 'summed up the situation very two hours. Serve hot with lemon or any other sauce. Ludington High Highlights accurately and Phil Hartman, fruit-flavored '< dean of boys, was enthusiastic i about the success of the Big j Rapids system, and told the boys ! that the principal factors which ! make for this huge success are responsibility and a pride in > their system shown by the stu- LEGAL NOTICES 3KD ANNUAL ACCOUNT STATE OK MICHIGAN, The Probate Court for the County of Mason. At a session of said Court, held at the October. A. D. 1939. Present, Hon. Owen J. Oavlgan, Judge of Probate. In the Matter of the Estate of Emily A Shlnsky also written Emily Kovar Shlnsky. Deceased. It appearing to the court that the time for presentation of claims n«aln»t «ald estate should be limited, and that a time and place be appointed to receive, examine and adjust all claims and demands against said deceased by and before said court: It is Ordered. That creditors of nnld deceased are required to present their Probate Office in the City of Ludlngton ! claims to said court at said Probate Of- m said County, on the 30th day of Oc.o- ber A. D. 1939. flee on or before the 29th day of Dfcern- ber A. D. 1939, at ten o'clock In the fore- Present, Hon. Owen J. Gavlgan, Judge | noon, said time nnd place being hereby appointed for the examination and adjustment of all claims nmd demands ainst Bald deceased. It Is Further Ordered. That public notice thereof be given by publication of a copy of this older for three successive Menus of the Day (By VERNON FITCH) COMMERCIAL CLUB The L.H.S. Commercial club held its first official meeting Thursday night, Nov. 2, dents. i Big Rapids has visitors from I •*•• . £ •* r- A^WVCIIIWKI n, all parts of Michigan and even j tnt forenoon, at said Probate Office, be some from Other States, invest!- | anc j 1» M hereby appointed for examining gating their system. of Probate. In the Matter of the Estate of Warren A. Carticr, deceased. Morgan E. Cartler, having filed In said court his 3rd annual account as Administrator w.w.a.d.b.n. of said estate, and his petition praying for the allowance thereof. It Is Ordered, That the 27th day of November A. D. 1939, at ten o'clock L.H.S. student opinion seems to be gathering momentum in rnd allowing said account; It is Further Ordered. That public notice thereof be given by publication of a copy of this order, for three suc- weeks previous to In The Ludlngton more student participation in the running of the school shouldn't prove greatly successful and beneficial here as it has in Big Rapids. at favor of a similar system here in " „ ,_, , ..__, v*v | ^ * ^ ; ..^,... ..* & , in **»<; UUUillt£L4JIl iJUliy 11CWO, which time a lively business ses- our Lucungton high and there is j a newspaper printed and circulated in sion was held. Plans for future ; n 9 logical reason whatsoever i sald <-ounty. meetings were discussed and several committees were appointed. A Commercial club carnival in the near future was also planned. The club hopes to By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE (Associated Press Staff Writer) Apple Butter (With Cider) 12 pounds apples ground 6 quarts elder 1 tablespoon 2 cups water cloves, pow- 1 cups granu- dered lated sugar 1 teaspoon (5 pounds) nutmeg U cup cinnamon, 1 teaspoon salt Wash, quarter and weigh the apples. Do not peel them, but discard all soft places. Add the cider and water and cook covered, until the mixture is soft. Press through a sieve. Add the rest of the ingredients and boil gently until the butter is thick. It will require about an hour— perhaps more—cooking. Stir frequently with a long-handled wooden spoon. (It is advisable to use an asbestos mat under the cooking kettle as butters and jams scorch easily.) Pour the butter into jars and i when cool seal with melted par- affin. make this year's carnival an even bigger event than was last year's highly successful one. Following the business session the members, over a hundred i strong, congregated in Oriole i hall to enjoy a musical Prof.! Quiz, from which Kenneth Case| tne current question: "Resolved, emerged victorious with a box of That tne Federal Government chocolates in his possession. Should Own and Operate the A true copy: OWEN J. GAVIGAN, Judge of Probate. MYRTLE MATSON, Register of Probate. Nov. 6, 13. 20. PETITION TO SELL REAL ESTATE. STATE OF MICHIGAN, The Probate Court for the County of Mason. first negative L.H.S. teams. Upholding the affirmative of Best tune-goiesser of the girls was Doris Bashaw. Other contestants were Bob Parker, Ruphine Kotecki, Bob Greening, Doreen Gallie, Jack Christenson, Arlene Hanson, Theodora Dubrish and Vernon Fitch. "Kay Kyser" of the program was Jean Pat Mclntosh. Don Reynolds, Marguerite Christenson and Helen E. Johnson served as judges and Mona Gunberg played the tunes on the piano. A dance was held immediately after, with refreshments consisting of cider, doughnuts and apples. President of the club is Frank Budreau; vice president, Don Reynolds; secretary, Harvey Praedel and treasurer, Marguerite Christenson. . Gail Owen is club adviser. BOYS' ASSEMBLY Charles Bashaw, vice president, presided over the Thursday morning, Novs^, meeting of the Boys' association, at which talks were heard concerning the DEBATE A practice debate was held afternoon, Nov. 2, be- ..„„„„,. U1 the first affirmative and I in"sa"d B county, 1 oVthe V 20th°day U or 1 octo- •-'--•-- •• - "~ • 'her, A. D. 103b. Present, Hon. Owen J. Gavlgan, Judge of i-robate. In the Matter of the Estate of John A. Wenzel, deceased. William F. Mason having filed In said Court his petition, praying for license to Bell the Interest of said estate In certain real estate f.ierein described. It Is Ordered, That the 20th day of November A. D. 1930, at ten o'clock In the forenoon, at said Probate Office, be and is hereby appointed for hearing said petition, and that all persona Interested In said estate appear before Bald Court,, at «ald time and place, to show cause why a license to sell the Interest of said estate In said real estate should not be granted; It Is Further Ordered, That public notice thereof be given by publication of a copy of this order, for three successive weeks previous to said day of hearing, In The Ludlngton Dally News, a newspaper pruned and circulated In said County. OWEN J. GAViaAN, Judge of Probate. A true copy: MYRTLE MATSON, Register of Probate. Oct. 23, 30, Nov. 6. Railroads," were George Palm, Barbara Burnett and Peggy Parrott. The first negative team was composed of Walter Arndt, Clarence -Willis and Vernon Fitch. A large group of St. Simon's students attended, from which five judges were chosen for this particular debate. The judges, who decided four to one in favor of the negative team, were Rosemarie Rhora, Joe Carter, Jane Barber, Rosemary Rogers and Jack Bialik. This negative team has a heavy schedule on its shoulders for the coming week, meeting on three consecutive days: Big Rapids Tuesday, Nov. 8, here, and Muskegon Senior, Nov. 9, there, in practice debates, and then journeying to Traverse City to participate in the year's first varsity debate, Nov. 10. Maurice Tallefson is Ludington's debate coach. .ORIOLE LIFE STAFF Holding a regular meeting Monday morning, Oct. 30, the NOTICE OF FORFEITURE TO: Fremont Hulbert and Catherine (sometimes spelled Katherine) Kul- bert, his wife. YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a certain land contract bearing date the 10th day of May, 1923, by and be- »"W In old age a person's pulse runs ibebween 60 and 97. A newborn baby has a pulse of from 130 to 148. weeks previous to suld day of hearing, In The Ludlngton Dally News, a newspaper printed and circulated In wild county. OWEN J. OAVIGAN, Judge of Probate. A true copy: MYRTLE MATSON. Register of Probate. Oct. 23, 30, Nov. 0. NOTICE TO CREDITORS STATE OF MICHIGAN, The Probate Court for the County of Mason. At a session of said Court, held at the Probate Office in the City of Ludlng- ton In the said County, on the 18th day of October, A. D. 1939. Present, Hon. Owen J. Gavlgan, Judge of Probate. In the Matter of the Estate of Edward Wlllard McEmber, Deceased. It appearing to the court that the time for presentation of claims against said estate should be limited, and that a time and place be appointed to receive, examine and adjust all claims and demands against aald deceased by and before Bald court: It is Ordered, That creditors of said deceased are required to present their claims to said court at said Probate Office on or before the 28th day of December A. D. 1939, at ten o'clock In the forenoon, said time and place being hereby appointed for the examination nnd adjustment of all claims and demands against said deceased. It Is Further Ordered, That public notice thareof be given by publication of a copy of this order for throe successive weeks previous to said day of hearing, in The Ludlngton Daily News, a newspaper printed and circulated In aald county. A true copy: OWEN J. QAVIOAN. Judge of Probate. MYRTLE MATSON, Register of Probate. Oct. 23. 30. Nov. 6. STATE OF MICHIGAN In The Circuit Court For The County of Mason In Chancery John Carroll, Plaintiff, vs. Jeanette Carroll, Defendant. Suit pending in the Circuit Court for the County of Mason, In chancery, In the City of Ludlngton In said county, In this cause It appearing rrom the affidavit on file that It cannot be ascertained in what State or County the defendant resides. On motion of Eugene Ohrlstman, attorney for the plaintiff, it Is ordered Unit the said defendant cause her ap- Pearance to be entered In this cause within three months from the date oJt this: order; and in cage of her appear- ii«« S??S °!J use her answer to the plaintiff's Bill of Complaint to be Hied Ludington State Banl <!Trust Department) "FINAL ADMINISTRATION ACCOUNT STATK OF MICHIGAN. The I'rob.Ue Cuurl for th" C'oiinty of Mason. At a session of said Court, hrltl tit the Probate Office In the City of Ludlruium In wild County, on the 2-lth day <il October A. D. 1939. Pnj-ent. Hon. Owen J. Oavlt;an. Jud'^r of Probate. In the Matter or the Estate of H rlhu Buntrock. Deceased. Ludlnnton State Bank hiivlni; filed In HHld Court ll.s final administration account, pnd lUs petition praylni: lor the allowance thereof and for the IIH- xlKiimrnt nnd distribution of the residue of wild tstate. It Is Ordered. That tin- 21st day of November A. D. 1939. at ten o'clock In the forenoon, at (-aid Probate Office. l>o and Ls hereby appointed for rxnmlntnic and allowing said account and hearing Mild petition; It is Further Ordered. That public nolle,- thereof be Riven by publication of a copy of thl* order, for three Mirres- Hlve weeks previous to paid clay of iK'tir- li>K. In Hie Ludlncton Dully News, a newxpnprr printed and circulated In Mild County. , OWEN .!. GAVIOAN. Judge of I'rubuti*. A true copy: MYRTLE MATSON. RefilstT nf Probate. Oct. 30. Nov. G. 13. PRTITION TO SKI.I, RKAI. KSTATK ST\TK OK MICHIGAN, The Probate Court for the County of Mason. At n ses-ilon of wild Court, held at the Probate Olflcc In the City of Ludlmtton In said County, on the 2nd day of No- vtmtxr A. D. 1939. Prencnt. Hon. Owen J. Qavlgan. JudRO of Probat,-. In the Matter of the Estate of Keth Vecder. deccawed. Ludlngton State bank having fll'd In said Court Its petition, pruylim for license to Hell the Interest of wild estate In certain real estate therein described, It Is Ordered. That the 29th clay nt November A. D. 1939, at ton o'clock In the forenoon, at wild Probate Office, bo and lu hcraby appointed for hearing wild petition, nnd that all persons Interested In said estate appear before pnl4 Court, at said time and place, to show cau«o why a licence to sell the Interest of mild estate In said real estate should not be granted; It Is Further Ordered. That public, notice thereof be given by publication of a copy of this order, for three successive weeks previous to said day of hearing, In The Ludlngton Dally NCWH. 8. newspaper printed and circulated in raid County. OWEN J. GAVIOAN. Judge of Probato. A true copy: MYRTLE MATSON. Register of Probate. Nov. 6, 13, 20. PENTWATER THEATRE TONIGHT AND TUESDAY RICHARD GREENE NOW A STAR as you demanded! RICHARD RRENDA JOYCE fht lenjolional diicovery of "Fht Sain $ Corn*" ROLAND* YOUNG GLADYS GEORGE iiUiiliMUrUi^.JiHiiitlutii A J0»h Century-fax Plclvt* Also News, Added Shorts

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