The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 7, 1939 · Page 4
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

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Ludington, Michigan
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Tuesday, November 7, 1939
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'AGE FOUR THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN TUESDAY, NOV. 7.-1939. THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Trademark Registered U. 8. Patent Office With which U consolidated the Mason County Enterprise of Scottville, Mich. Published every evening, save Sunday, at The Dally News Building, Rath Ave. •t Court St., Ludington, Mich. Entered as second class matter at post office, 1 MAtagton, Mich., under act of Much 3, 1897. If paper is not received by 6:30 p. m., telephone 4321 and prompt delivery will be made by messenger THE AMERICAN WAY This week, starting Sunday and continuing through Saturday, brings us, for the 18th consecutive year, the occa- 'sion-of American Education week. It is the time when the nation's schools report to the people. The founders of American Education week who paved the Way for the first observance in 1921 little dreamed of the.,tremendous growth in significance and results that it has come to have. It has become, chiefly, a visit-vonr- , . . • 0 / */ .' • schools week and it is estimated that seven or eight million parents and other citizens visit their schools during the observance each year. That is the program adopted in Ludington as elsewhere. Few formal ]rrogiums are planned, but, through the pupils and otherwise, there are invitations to parents and others to come to school some day during the week and see at first hand what goes on. The theme of this year's observance is "Education for the American Way of Life," and the program of the National Education association, which sponsors the annual event appropi'iately adds this definition: 'What is the American way of life? "It is the free way. allowing one to live according to his conscience; "It is a peaceful way, settling differences by elections and courts; "It is a friendly way, judging success by happiness and growth; "It is a co-operative way, emphasizing service to the common good; \ "It is a democratic way, based on human brotherhood and the Golden Rule. "And what is education for the American way? "It is universal, opening its doors to all the people; "It is individual, helping each person to make the most of his talents; "It is tolerant, seeking truth through free and open discussion; "It is continuous, knowing that learning is a lifelong necessity; ."It. is prophetic, looking always toward a better civilization." Such are the ideals of American life and education. There"can be nothing static about them. Education for the American way of life is not something set and already accomplish ed; it is not a fixed tribute to past history and past glories,-It must be, if it is to be a living force, a dominant way of life for the future—"looking always toward a better civilization." The school, as one educator expressed it, must "not be set apart from ^society on an academic hill." It is part of the people, one of the principal institutions created by them to express their aims. As an organization, it lives intimately for 10 months of each year—more intimately with the lives of onr people than any other single institution. This is the picture we are asked to contemplate during American Education week. Bo visit your school this week. See the pupils in their activities a.nd meet their teachers. It is an excellent way to make yourself a-direct part of the task of public eflucation. Halting the Progress of Spinal Curvature , By LOGAN CLBNDENING. M. D. WHAT IS the proper treatment for curvature of the tpinef Curvature of the spine tends to be a progressive disease. Treatment should therefore begin at the earliest possible stage in order to arrest the steady progress. The first step is to get a record of the exact condition at the start with x-rays and silhouette photographs. Then the child's intelligence must be appealed to. Say that if she (girls are affected twice as often as boys) holds herself straight, and does it vigorously and determinedly, it will be of the greatest importance to,the future of her body. Explain Dr. Clendening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. that a crooked back held straight looks better than a straight back held slouched or twisted. This can only be done by intelligence and will •power. If she is not intelligent enough to do it, she must be treated like an animal and put in harness. Pprbld her parents to nag her about " ir, posture. It is her problem and irtu8ine»s, 4 ff, *f ter' several weeks, it is shown looking at the silhouette photo- i that no improvement has made, she must be put on • mattress and spend most of <ne lying down. She can study on her face with a pillow be lisa or manipulations will «st«urvatur« of the apine. »ttoni on the spine," write* lt*jt) Whitman; "with All In and muscles stripped »triad by the use of in. i TOWi i vtf total into r»withf»llur«." so that they ^ Jr»»JW» ,- ,.. _ _. . t preliminary pro- py*ro*nt occur*, th* '- ' ~ con vex stretcher frame is indicated. If these are not successful, resort to operation, such as the fusion operation of the late Dr. Russell Hibbs, must be considered. er? asthma affected by weath- There has long been a belief that attacks of asthma occur during changeable weather and this has recently received the most peculiar confirmation in laboratory experimentation. It is well known among physiologists that guinea pigs are very sensitive to asthma. In fact, most of our fundamental knowledge of allergy, of which asthma is one manifestation, is due to studies in the reaction of guinea pigs to injections of serum or any foreign protein in the veins. This produces shock accompanied by severe asthma. Experiments done only this year have shown that asthma can be Pfaduced in guinea pigs by filling the atmosphere of the room in which they are kept with a light spray of fine particles of protein. It was found that no variation in the severity of the asthma was dependent on temperature, humidity or atmospheric pressure, as long as these conditions remain constant on the day of the experiment. But if there are rapid changes of weather conditions, asthma is produced by half as heavy a protein spray as on constant days. This not only confirms the assertions made by asthma sufferers that Changeable April and November days are their worst ones, but also opens up a possibility of the application of meteorologic methods of treatment EDITOR'S NOTE: Dr. CUndenlng hv •*v*n pfttnphltU which CM b* obUlntd by mdm. E»ch punpbUt Mil* for 10 cent*. For «07 on* pamphUt dnirwL Mad 10 e*nU In eoln, *nd« Mif-addr**!** mv*lop« »Umptd wWi • thr*(-o*at *Ump, to Dr. Los«n CUndminff, In am of thlt DID*. In* Ul«t'' "Indig**tlon and Cotwtlpatloo'^" "Educing d CWBln" "Inf. n t & tb* Tr*»tm.nt of WRITTEN FOR AND RELEASED BY CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION CHAPTER TWENTY-EIGHT DR. PAUL'S reply to the question where was he from nine-thirty to five minutes of ten was promptly given. "I was lying on my bed in my room at the cottage." "How long had you been there?" "I think about 15 minutes. I talked with mother In her room for a while and with my sister in the living room. Then mother—she was in bed—thought she would try to sleep and Pauline had some letters to write, so I went to my own room. I was there when I heard the—scream and went to join In the search." "And you, Mr. Orton?" "I was reading in the living room of my cottage." "Were you the only one In the cottage?" "I think so. I know Barry was In and out a couple of times during the evening, but at that particular time I am sure he was out. "And what did you do when you heard the scream ?" "Dashed outside. I could hear running feet and voices, but the fog was so thick I didn't see anyone until I met Miss Gordon over by the rose arbor." "Why did you go In that direction ?" "Because I thought the scream came from that way." "Mr. Barry." Lancy dismissed Orton, with a curt nod. "Where were you at the time named?" "In the living room of Miss Easton's cottage?" Lancy scowled. "How long had you been there?" "Practically all the evening, if j you except a couple of trips over to my cottage." "At what time did you make the trips and for what purpose?" Barry hesitated. : "Speak up," snapped Lancy. "It shouldn't be hard to answer a simple question," "It isn't hard, but liable to misconstruction when I tell you I went to my place for a bottle of whiskey. That was the first time. The second time I went for a letter %vhich I wanted Miss Easton to read. I haven't any idea what time it 'was." "I see.'And what did you and Miss Eaton do when you heard the scream?" "I started to run out. but Miss Easton was afraid to be left alone, so I stayed with her." "And just when did you learn that Mrs. Peake was dead?" Barry considered. "I don't know," he said with an air of frankness, "but I should think in about a half hour." "Who told you ?" "Orton." "That right, Orton ?" "It is." It seemed to me that Barry's face lighted with relief at Orion's prompt reply. Lancy appeared not so pleased. "Hu-um!" he said softly as he fingered his chin. "The only ones who have disinterested alibis are Miss Peake, Miss Gordon, Miss Button and Mr. Abbott." Dr. Paul spoke angrily. "I should | think the fact that the door was iopen between my mother's and sister's rooms at the time would constitute an ironclad alibi for them. I can see where I haven't one, for there was a closed door between us." j Lancy's reply was as smooth as whipped cream. "I said a DISIN- iTERESTED alibi, doctor. That adjective, means a great deal in my business." He looked around as mildly as though he were about to present us all with good conduct diplomas. "Surely you wouldn't say that Miss Easton'a and Mr. Barry's alibi is worthless! Still it Is not disinterested, they CLOSE friends." being such I caught a swift exchange of knowing glances between Coral and Barry. Then I realized that Lancy's alert eyes were probing each face, summing up the effect of his apparently complacent words. He saw that meaning exchange as "-"11 as I did. His words "And what did you do when you heard the scream' meant just nothing. I was certain of that. "Dr. Peake, you left the others on the terrace when your dog began to bark, didn't you?" "I did." ' "But you had not reached the run when you heard the scream?" "That is correct." "Don't you think It took you a long time to go around the house to the run?" "I do. I could have done it In one-tenth of the time if it had not been foggy. But after I ran into two shrubs and fell over a lawn chair, I gave up trying to hurry." "I see. And what did you do when you heard the scream?" "I started back to the house as fast as I could go." "Why to the house?" Lancy's voice was changed. There was a steely note in it which made me shiver. "Because I thought it was Josle screaming on the terrace. She was badly upset when I left her just a moment before, and I thought something had frightened her." "Go on." "I met Josie, Rhoda and Duncan coming around the corner of the house. They thought the scream came from the direction of the run. We wasted some time trying to decide where it really did come from, then started back toward the run. Before we got there we met Sally and Orton. We talked; then I went to the run. Paul met me just as I got there. Orton came over and suggested we look in his cottage, as mother had agreed to see him that evening. In about ten minutes Duncan came and told us—" His voice trailed off inte silence. Could those searching questions mean that the detective suspected Neal? The horrible thought flashed through my mind like a blinding white light, a light that penetrated every corner, that brought into prominence something unknown before. I knew now why I so disliked Coral Easton. I, heartwhole and unconcerned, who had gone through the last seven years without a second thought for any man. I—had fallen for Dr. Neal Peake. Fallen for is a mild expression. I loved him. I worshiped him. I had been there three days and he was the whole world to me. And he—he was in love with Coral Easton. I couldn't trust the feeling I had had that he was beginning to sicken of her wiles and ruthlessness. That might be a belief born of my own desire. What a mess! I was caught In the meshes of a net I had not seen until its folds enveloped me. I, freckle-faced, red-headed Sally Gordon, loved a man I had known just three days and who didn't care one whit for me. I don't know what had been said while those wild, horrible, delightful thoughts ran through my mind. But when I came back to normality every one was leaving the room. I looked up to .find Lancy's eyes on mine. A speculative light gleamed In them. I found myself blushing as tiotly as though, caught in a reckless indiscretion. Some way, I couldn't rid myself of the belief that that detective had the power to read my mind. "Come with me, Sally. 1 want you." Josie's voice roused me. With an effort I tore my eyes from Lancy's steady gaze and rose to my feet. I could hardly walk. I was as teetery as a sub deb on her first spike heels. With a strong effort I brought my mind back to the world around me. "What can I do for you, Josie?" I asked. She slipped her arm through mine and guided me to the terrace door. The fresh sweet air blew the remaining confusion from my bemused brain and I sank into a chair beside her with a sigh of sheer thankfulness. "Sally, I believe Captain Lancy thinks either Orton or Barry killed mother." A FARMER'S SKETCH BOOK By WltlARD BOITE • Stonycreekmouth Farm Move That Brooder House Leaving the brooder house in the same spot until the soil is sour and full of germs and worms is certainly inviting trouble. Your hatcherymnn can; protect your chicks against diseases that are transmitted through the egga—but it -is strictly up to you to protect them against external germs and parasites. Clean that brooder house as clean as your kitchen use lye in hot water to cook the germs—and move it, brother, move it. SCOTTVILLE News From Mason County's Second Largest City, Agricultural and Dairying Center MRS. FRANK BARCLAY, Correspondent (Telephone: Office, No. 1; Horn* 126-F-14.) American Farm Products Market Is Improved by European War Demands I returned to Detroit Friday and CHICAGO, Nov. 7.— (#)— Tons of grain pouring from elevator soouts into vessel holds for shipment through the Great Lakes today attested to improved wartime European demand for some American farm products. As rapidly as ship space could be obtained grain was being funneled into bottoms here. Boats were in demand because of expanded requirements for charges of grain as well as other commodities, particularly ore to feed the booming Calumet steel furnaces. Tall elevators that line the Calumet and Chicago rivers were disgorging their grain into waiting ships below at an even faster pace than some commodities could be shipped into Chicago. For example, soy bean shipments last week by boat and rail totaled 1,904,000 bushels, compared with receipts of 1,005,000 bushels. The rush to put grain into vessel bottoms and clear Chicago wharves was due partly to efforts to fill delivery on accumulated business be'fore navi- was accompanied to Scottville Ration closes and also to increased European demand for soy beans, which is breaking all export records in that commodity, and for corn. Naviga- by her niece, Miss Leda Miller, who returned to Detroit Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Leslie Forbes returned Sunday evening from South Ha- The Junior class o'f Scottville high school has chosen "The Cuckoo's Nest" for the annual class play, which will t»? given at the high school gymnasium on Friday, Nov. 17, at 8 p. m. The play, a farce, has been several weeks tion probably will be closed here about Dec. 1 but shipments of grain bound for St. Lawrence ports or for export will have to be made before that date. ven where she has spent the past two weeks with her son, Carl Forbes, who has been in the hospital there following an automobile accident. Carl will be brought home early this week from the hospital and will be Club to Meet taken to his home in the north Bachelor Extension club will part of the city. He has been hold its meeting at the home placed in a cast and it will be of Mrs. Harvey Goff Wednes- Reek School in rehearsal for . . under the direction of Miss ! several months before he will be day, Nov. 8. Every one is asked Maxine Galloway and promises ! able to have it removed. His to be there at 10 o'clock so wife, who has also been with the lesson can be started. him during these two weeks, is Members are requested to amusing and refreshingly different entertainment. Tryouts were held to enable ; remaining at South Haven andi brin S bedspreads. those members of the class who were interested in dramatics to display their ^talents. Scholastic standing was also considered in the selection of the cast. The following cast was chosen by the faculty committee: Betty Benow, Max Rahn. Carol Anderson, George Carter, Ann Mickevich. Gerald Selby, Geneva Appleton, Russel Mavis, Doris Wahr, George Kintner and Robert Thomas. Tickets will be on sale this week and will be handled by the members of the class with Dick Marcus in charge. The will come home with him. Dr. W. W. Hall. Ludington j young man, has located in' t . vilh M p f nnVnviVt- Scottville and has opened his Thnrsd-iv Nnv 9 JanKoviak chiropractic office in the bank -- >- ' J " Meeting Is Held St. Rose Altar society D Cand hr h , D. C. and a Ph. C. has recently a rd Wing. Mary Wing Vina completed his studies and will, Wilson and Peter JanKoviak be pleased to have friends call Visitors were Mrs. John Koviak' „„ i,.~ ,„ 1,1- .,-... ,—.;„.. : on him in his new location. I Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hansen \ left Sunday morning for Ann i Arbor where Mrs. Hansen will ' have a health check-up. They ford. Budzynskl and M Scottville Locals Group to Meet The Wilson Extension at the Leer In South Custer on Thursday, Nov. 9. when the second lesson of the year. "Making Bedspreads." will be given bv the leaders. Mrs. Robert Wlttbeck- er and Mrs. Roy Cable. Mrs. Oscar Odean, chairman-for the lev were dinner j TV ji j T\« , >' car -, wil1 nave charge of the Percy Gordon at Birthday Dinner; «-'^ verv lraportant that al , I , , / ^T „ - . i ladies Mr. and Mrs. Raymond John- ca re. son and son, Donald, of Manistee. called at the Chris Haahr and Frank Barclay homes Sunday morning. They were dinner guests at the home at Crystal lake. were accompanied -by Mrs. Law- ;8 r( iup . will.. meet rence Mattix and LcRoy Ster-! home of Mrs ' ley, who went for check-ups and James Hansen of Ludington,! i who entered the hospital for Two Are Honored Mrs. Sam Sincoff returned j Mr. and Mrs. Elmer E. Peter- Saturday from New York where she attended the wedding of her i'stared In surprise at her wor- I niec^Miss Annetta. Bagdanow- son entertained recently with a effort to be at this meeting to dinner honoring the third birth- ge t a review of the first "lesson ried face. I couldn't see any reason which could enable her to come to that, to me, unfounded conclusion. "Why do you think so, Josie?" I asked. "Because of those paper cutters." Then, as I still looked perplexedly at her, she added: "Didn't you hear what he said about them?" "I don't think so," I admitted. "I was thinking of something else." She looked at me curiously. "He said the knives had each been found in its proper place, but that one of them could have been used. We were here in the house. I don't see how the knife from my study could have been taken, used and returned. Pauline was in the room with the cutter lying on the desk all evening; that one certain- It only leave* I don't believe Menninger School PT-A Plans Supper ,day anniversary of their son, and receive the second ski. The wedding, which was at- , Karl, and also for the birthday I A co-operative dinner will" be tended .by 400 guests, was a most anniversary of Mrs. Peterson's 1 served at noon elaborate affair. Mrs. Sincoff mother, Mrs. John M. A. Hansen. - ' who was also celebrating a Th<? Brethren Ladies' Aid birthday anniversary. society will meet at the home A family dinner was served at I of Rcv -, and Mrs. L. H. Prowant the Peterson home with 17 per-i on Wednesday, Nov. 8, for their sons present. In the group were! rc B ular me ^ B J t i n S : Mr. and Mrs. John M. A. Hansen | and son, Chris; Mr. and Andrew Knudsen Mr. and Mrs. Allison Moran and two sons, Mr. and Mrs. Vern IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO ly is eliminated. Orton or Barry. Bruce did it. I can't believe It Why should he? It must have been Barry, Sally. It must have been," (To Be Continued) ed away at her home in Antioch county following an illnes of several months. The Morrisons .„„-. we re residents of Custer about Let simmer until thick and i , 5 ars ago hen Rev Morrison •*-i« w^ »r 4-Virt it»n r or* r*r\f*r\n o n ri i ^ _ ° .. •» r 4.1— n had charge of the Free Methodist church hi South Custer, \' 3 teaspoon salt Vz cup fat l'/4 cups granulated suear 2 eggs, beaten 1 teaspoon soda 1 teaspoon baking powder 1 teaspoon vanilla creamy, the water, cocoa salt. Stir while cooking. an4 Cool. A. A. Keiser returned from a business trip to Lansing. 15 Years Ago Miss Alice Cartier, who was leaving to enter St. Mary's hospital in Muskegon for nurse's training, was honored by a group of friends at a farewell party. 10 Years Ago Robert Spaulding left for a trip through Manistee county. 5 Years Ago A pinochle party, sponsored by the local aerie df Fraternal Order of Eagles, drew a crow of 100 persons. Mix into the fat which has been creamed with the sugar. Add the rest of the ingredients and beat for two minutes. Pour into two- layer cake pans which have been lined with waxed paper and bake 20 minutes in a moderate oven. (375 degrees.) their home being the place the Woodhead family now owns. Later they moved to North Custer where they lived for some Menus of the Day Bv MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE (Associated Press Staff Writer) Mahogany Cake '/a cup water 34 cup milk ft cup cocoa 2 cups flour Pocahontas Frosting (Goes With Any Cake) 2 cups granu- '/ a up chopped lated sugar figs % cup milk '/a cup chopped 1 tablespoon raisins butter ',i cup chopped '/4 teaspoon nuts vanilla Cook, stirring frequently, the sugar, milk and butter. When a soft ball forms in cold water, remove the frosting from the stove. Let stand 15 minutes. Add the vanilla and beat until thick and creamy. Add the rest of the ingredients and frost the cake. If the frosting is a little too hard to spread, mix in a small amount of cream. Illness Ends for Mrs. L Morrison OUSTER.—-Percy" Smith received word Saturday, Nov. 4 of the death of, his mother-in- law, Mrs. L. Morrison, who pass- time. Mrs. Morrison was also in the Free and traveled a devout worker Methodist church circuits with her husband, helping with the preaching service. Mrs. Morrison, who was 80- years-old, is survived by three sons, Ira, Roy and Hugh, also a son-in-law, Percy Smith of South Custer, who mar,ried the only daughter, Mabel, -who passed away seven years ago. Percy Smith and Mr. and Mrs i •> T"» _1 _» f*-! .«. . . i-'L* f*\+t r>4- m MENNINGER SCHOOL.— Menninger school Parent- Teacher association will have a chicken pie penny supper Friday, Nov. 10, at 7 p. m. The following program will be given after the supper: j Music — Ford Lake school ; band. Recitation — Junior Thiel. Song — Helen Nelson. Duet — Evelyn Hansen and Tom Hall. Music — Mr. Bragg. Song — Tom Hall. | Recitation, "The Family Quarrel" — Margie Ely. Music — Mr. Nichols. Musical number— Evelyn, Doris and Thelma Hansen. Music, "The 3 Bitter Sweets" — Kenneth and Clyde Sydlier and Robert Carr. Solo — Evelyn Jensen. Music — Frank Be.nak's orchestra. Talk— Rupert Stephens. Everyone is invited to come and have a good time. Gay Nineties Party Enjoyed by Class FOUNTAIN. — Ttie Comrades Bible Study class enjoyed a "Gay Nineties" party Friday evening in the social rooms of the church. The young people came dressed and masked in the styles of that period. Games and lunch and a jolly time guessing who each other were made the time pass too quickly. Wright and son of Grand Rapids and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Peterson and two sons. Thq depth bomb, terror of , _. Mrs -jsubmarines, was Invented in of^Riverton, 1903 by W. T. Unge of Sweden. Usine a needle fashioned from the handle of a dlscard- Pentwater Mr. and Mrs. Robert. Loy of Rensselaer, Ind., spent the weekend in Pentwater as guests of Mrs. Loy's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Sayers. C. F. Lewis closed his Pentwater home last week and will visit for several days at the home of his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. William Cannon, of Benton Harbor, before leaving for Glendale, Calif., where he will spend the winter with another daughter, Mrs. Albert Pearce. Mrs. S. A. Johnson has returned to her home in Pentwater after an extended visit with relatives in Chicago. ed tooth brush, Louisiana housewives are making rugs out of string. They are taught the technique by Louisiana State university field workers. —•x—*—#— CARD PARTY and DANCE Wednesday, Nov. 8. at I. O. 0. F. HALL Scottville. Marrison's Orchestra. * I * I * •x—*—*—*—* — Lester Baker of South Custer drove to Mesick Monday where funeral services were held at 2 p. m. Quarterly Meeting The regular quarterly meeting of the Free Methodist church will be held at the church in South Custer beginning Friday evening, Nov. 10, at 8 o'clock. Rev. L. D. Bodine, district ejder, will be in charge of the meetings. Services other than Friday will be as follows: Saturday at 8 p. m.; Sunday school at 10 a. m., followed by love feast and .preaching. Services Sunday, evening at 7:30 o'clock will bring the meetings to a close. Several members and guests were unable to come because of conflicting dates. Those present were the teacher, Mrs. Henry Neilsen; Reva, Ruth and Robert Merritt, Jess Wilcoxsen, Richard and Walter Budzynski, Leo Wiest, Delmor Garforth, Dorothy and Lois Williams, Mildred Jean Goff, Ethel Boehm, Maxine and Erma Matthews and Patricia Heise. Annual Chicken Dinner The annual chicken . dinner, given by the Methodist Ladies' Aid society will be held Thursday eventog, Nov. 9, beginning at 5:30 in the Community hall. An antique display will be shown during the evening. STAR SCOTTVILLE P^^ ^* m "* JfcWp TONIGHT AND WEDNESDAY ROBINSON., -Added Attractions— Mentone Must«al Cdmedy—"Wild &,Bully" "Muscle Maulers" (Lbw Lehr) & MOM News Shows 7:00-9:15! Admission 25c-10c

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