The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 8, 1939 · Page 4
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

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Wednesday, November 8, 1939
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THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN WEDNESDAY, NOV 8, 1939. THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS , Trademark Hcflrtercd U. 8. Patent Office with which is consolidated the Mason County Enterprise of Scottville, Mich. left every evening, care Sunday, at The Dally News Building, Rath Ave. nty Lttdinrton, Mich. Entered as second CUM matter at post office, -., Mich., nn«er act Of March 3, 1*97. • -••-- ~>- - •• - *fcf AMpelatcd Ptest Is exclusively entitled to the use for repnbllcatlon of all "f Mipatehes credited to It or not otherwise credited In this paper and also the 1 news published therein. All right for repnbllcatlon of special dispatches and 1 jfttws Items herein are also reserved. MEMBER OF Associated Press Audit Bureau of Circulation • Inland Daily Press Association If paper is not received by 6:30 p. m., telephone 4321 and prompt delivery will be made by messenger TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION « a #, 0f .. L ^? ln !£ m: ,, By .5"f7 ler 15c P" **•*• **** *» advance: |7.SO per year, 5 for «t« month. By Mall: In trading territory, paid in advance, $3.00 per itns; 91.00 for three months; 35c for one month. Outside *z — "i advance: $4.00 per year; 12.50 for six months: tl 25 for for one month. Canada and foreign, $«.00 per year. WRITTEN FOR AND RELEASED BY CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION LUNACY LEGISLATION Outcome of Tuesday's pension-plan elections in Ohio CHAPTER TWENTY-NINB JOSIE'S conclusion that it must have been Barry who killed her mother seemed to me to be full of holes, but before I could collect my scattered wits to answer her, Alan Murray leaped the picket fence and came toward us. I rose to go, but Josie put out a restraining hand. "Stay with me, Sally. If you're here Neal can't say anything and I just can't have him today." a quarrel with and Califoniin are not surprising.. Both proposals, Ohio's f50-a-mont.il Bigelow plan ami California's |30-Every- TJmrsday idea, were decisively defeated. Botli were wild schemes calling for more tax money i than either state could possibly raise without incurring i governmental collapse. Neither bore the approval of any of the recognized pension leaders. Dr. Townsend, for example, disclaimed that either could succeed. Both plans included new tax levies that made a pretense of raising the sums that were thought to be needed to finance the proposed pensions. But in each case, it was admitted the new taxes in question would not produce anywhere near the required funds. As is usual with such issues, the problem of how the balance was to be raised, without completely upsetting state services and state finances, remained a much-debated, never-answered-question mark. The argument, as always, walked into the dead-end lane that "some way would be found." At least it is pleasant to know that lunacy legislation, which pi-onuses everything without worrying at all about how promises are to l)e filled, does not stack up at the polls. Progress in social legislation is needed, and needed badly, j but it cannot, come by writing vote-baiting wishes into | proposed amendments. Tuesday's election was a healthy experience. Probably the people in Ohio and California, thought more about the functioning of taxes in recent weeks than ever before in their lives. It was a .healthy experience for them and for the nation. Her great brown eyes filled with tears, and I settled myself back into my chair, determined to play gooseberry to the nth degree. The wistfulneas with which she greeted him left no doubt In my mind as to her feelings for him— I am sure he recipro- "Have the police learned anything yet, Josie?" Alan asked after a polite Interchange of courteous nothings with me. "Nothing, so far as I :mow. But they questioned us all again this morning. I'm so tired, Alan. I wish I could go to sleep and not wake up until It is all over." Alan shot one quick glance at me. Whether he read my sympathy in my face—I never could play poker—or not, I have no way of knowing, but he reached across and took Josie's hand into a comforting clasp, a clasp he maintained until he went away. "It will work out, dear, you must have patience. The best dsfcective in the world can't solve a case in a minute." "I know." Her voice was low and sad. There was a brief silence; then over at the "The police! Overat your house? wondered If she had forgotten or deliberately disregarded the fact that Alan, as well as Miss Ivy, was somewhere near when her mother died. "They asked all sorts of questions of mother. Just exactly what THE COLD MONTHS This month, next month and the four months after that are the cold months—the head cold months. In a health magazine that comes to us, some optimist predicts that there will be 200,000,000 colds in the United States this winter. Whnd a shabe it seebs. Sub day it will be different. 'For the present, however, we feel the forecaster is really ah optimist. Judging from the frequency of colds so far, during the warm-up period of October, an estimate of only 200,000,000 colds may indeed be on the sunny side. 'For example,'one healthy sj>eeime-n among our friends, who-boasts he never lias-more than two colds a year, already ]\m reached his;'.quota; "'"It's-, the war/' , he explains. j Miss Ivy said when she told mother I she was coming here? What time she came back? What she said then? And was she at all excited or upset? "What them?" did your mother tell "That Miss Ivy said she was com- here and would be right back. back from here. I didn't notice that she was any different from usual until someone called her and said your mother was dead. Then she got terribly excited and barged over here, dragging me with her'" "People always catch >ojd, more 'frequently, iu Nervous tension, probably." "No. The doctor says she may linger along this way for days or out of it at any she may snap minute." war-time, So ,ap]M»renMy,-ill ;jst up to -everybody to relax and stay healthy. By the -f&l -;of thirigs/'Unless somei ; of the radiators get a nip of antfcfreeze preft'y soon they are going to be boiling mad. i ; ' : Sometimes civilization acts as though it were getting ready for a rummage sale. • WHY~CA"RROTS GIVE HEALTH "If she only would regain consciousness,", murmured Josie. "If we could learn why my mother wanted to see her. If she only had itold us that before she was taken •sick!" Her voice held a mournful note. "I'm afraid we'll never know if she—dies." "Oh, the doctor said she won't die, Josie. She's as strong as a horse." The conversation languished after that. I knew there were a million things Alan wanted to say and I felt as mean as a hound dog on a chicken track, but Josie wanted me there and I stayed. Eventually I outsat him, bidding him a calm goodby while his eyes looked accusingly at me. The rest of the day I was busy sending telegrams canceling the reservations of the expected guests and following them up with letters of explanation. Several parties were expected that very day and I booked rooms for them at an inn at the other end of the town. That was all we could do for them under the circumstances. I provided for overnight rooms and meals. After that they could go or stay as they pleased. The police released the body of Mrs. Peake, and Josie and Neal arranged for the funeral to be held on the second day, Thursday. I don't know what the police did that day, if anything. I only talked with Captain Lancy once. That was when Coral, her nose tip-tilted scornfully, came to me and demanded to be moved into another room. "The Idea of myTiaving to come to you," she finished disdainfully. I didn't blink an eye at her. I'd put her in the room I wanted her in, and I was determined that there she would stay. But I wasn't involving myself in any argument. I knew a trick worth two of that. "I'll see what Josie says and let you know at once," I promised sweetly, and she flung airily away. Straight to the office I went. I knew Captain Lancy was there. He had come in just as Coral waylaid me. I tapped at the door and entered. Briefly I told him what I wanted and waited for his reply. I knew and he knew that there was no reason for me to come to him with such a matter. There were several other rooms into which I could have moved her. He looked, with a twinkle hi his eye, at me. "I think," he said slowly, "that is a perfectly good room for her to be in, don't you?" "I do," I said decidedly. I could have hugged him for his quick understanding. "You may tell Miss Easton that she is to remain in 'the room she now is occupying," he said authoritatively. He lowered his ga£e- to the papers upon which he was at work. "Thank you," I said quietly, and turned to go. "Er—er, Mias Gordon?" I swung to face him. "Is that decision—er—satisfac- tory to you?" "It is, Captain Lancy." "Then, if she has anything further to say about it, you may tell her to come to me." Inside I was all agog as I walked down the wing to her room. By hia decision he had proved himself as suspicious of her as I- was. I knew I was in for a rough time if I allowed her any leeway. She didn't need anv allowing. That girl took whatever she wanted. "The very idea," she raved, when I told her. "What business is it of his, I'd like to know? Neal will settle with him—" I cut into her tirade nrmly and sharply. "Captain Lancy said if you were not satisfied you were to come to him. I have nothing more to do with it." I walked away very sedately for a person who Is filled with the jubilant desire to hop and skip for sheer gladness. I couldn't explain why I wanted her in that room next to the detective, but I did, and I had won. I heard no more of her proposed change, and I was willing to bet that she didn't even mention it to Neal. That night and the next morning were quiet and peaceful. I didn't do much work. Everything seemed to run like clockworks in Chloe's competent hands. She did make a pretense of consulting me about many things, but, as I always took her advice, they were rather one- sided consultations. In the afternoon Josie and Neal were obliged to go to the village on some business connected with their mother's interment, and 1 seized upon the opportunity to bedroom, which I now was occupying with her. I knew that Josie and her mother did a great deal *of the dusting and vacuum cleaning, and I was determined that Chloe should not think I was lying down on the job. I offered that morning to help her clean the rooms which were in use, but she refused. "There's so few rooms bein' used, Miss Gordon, that I kin do It all an' there's no need of yo' agittin' yo'self all fussed up," she said firmly. "Yo' jus' tend to Miss Josie. Keep her mind busy so she won't be cryin' over her pore ma. That chile's had jus' about all she can stand up to." And when I looked critically at Josie's white strained face, I was forced to agree that Chloe was right. Josie never complained. Occasionally h<»r lovely eyes would grow blurred with the tears she so valiantly restrained, and at night I heard long painful sighs coming from the other twin bed. But her composure was so gently maintained that I did not dare express too blantant sympathy. A warm hand squeeze or a gentle pat on the shoulder was my limit. Now I determined to have the room fresh and cheery when she returned. It wasn't hard work. A careful dusting and mopping, followed by a few moments with the vacuum cleaner, and I turned off the switch with the knowledge that her room was as dainty as Josie herself. A soft creaking in the hall fo- cussed my attention. I listened. It came again. The memory of Josie's ransacked room flashed Into my mind. I snapped the switch back on again and, under cover of the motor's hum, crossed the room and threw open the door. Coral was standing in front of the second door across the hall, the door of Mrs. Peake's empty room. (To Be Continued) 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.) The Scottville high school will combine their weekly program with the Armistice day program. This will take place Friday morning, Nov. 10, at 10:45 o'clock and Representative Rupert Stephens will 'be the speaker of the day. Mr. Stephens has not announced his topic, but it will be appropriate to the occa- evening. A delicious turkey dinner was enjoyed. Mr. Eddy was one of the speakers of the evening, his topic behig "Life Insurance from a Banker's Standpoint." cake, 'bearing pink candles, centered the talble. Miss Eileen received many birthday gifts. Quests were Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Heokman, Ray Owen of Conklin, Rex Hilden, Lloyd Tubbs, Mrs. E. M. Stephens, Maxine and Carol Hunt and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hunt, host and hostess. Willard Holmes of Ludington visited at the Fay LaGuire home Sunday and called on other friends. Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Heckman were callers at the Arthur Bertelsen home Sunday noon. after- Monday from Grand Rapids where she has been spending several days. O.E.S. Card Party Enjoyedby Group The card party given Monday evening by the Scottville chapter of the Order of Eastern Star sion. The school band, under the direction of Maurice Stiles, will i Mack anc i give music appropriate to the for the men to Leslie Bm - -^ was a happy success, with 10 tables being played. Scores for «*« occasion. Scottville Locals Miss Marian Ranger, member of the' local school faculty, spent the week-end at her home in Detroit. Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ranger, drove to Scottville Sunday bringing Miss Ranger back to her work here. Mrs. F. J. Reader Jr. accompanied her mother, Mrs. Andrew Pearson, to Mayo Clinic at Rochester, Minn., where Mrs. Pearson will undergo medical examination. Mr. and Mrs. I. J. Eddy were guests at the Northwestern Life Insurance banquet at the Hotel Stearns in Ludington Mond&y former Freesoil resident. The first issue of the Freesoil high school publication for the year 1939-40, will appear Nov. 21, i with the same editorial staff as Mr. Gamertsfelder. Mrs. Arnold Carlson and her committee, Mesdames John Stoflet, Max Jenks and Carl Schwass, served a lunch at the close of the evening. Another card party will be held in two weeks. at his Freesoil home. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stewart of Sheridan called at the Freesoil Methodist parsonage Saturday afternoon. Ruth Tomlin was a Sunday guest of Mrs. Nora Black. Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Crawford were Mrs. Cogle Sr. and Mr. and Mrs. Willis Cogle and family of Victory. STAR •LAST TIMES TONIGHT SCOTTVILLE By FREESOIL PT-fl FREESOIL.—The First, Second and Third grades of Freesoil school, directed by Mrs. Dorothy Fox, presented a delightful program at the Freesoil Parent- Teacher association meeting held Monday evening, Nov. 6. The program opened with a song, "October," by the grades, with Robert McManus playing SPECIAL FEATURE The Mar-not class of the j Methodist Sunday school will i have a special feature at the j class hour Sunday morning.' Members are asked to be pres- ' ent and to bring a friend. This session will feature the Armistice day. dLscussion afterwards concerning the keepinp- of Sunday. Mrs. Florence Neuman, an aunt of Mrs. Sigurd Hansen, was a guest of the meeting and the members present included Mesdames Grace Reid, Hazel Hanson, Cora Everson, Clara Bedker, Grace Rathburn, Louisa Wilson, Dora Bedker, Elizabeth Durham, Harry Wilson, Esther Allison, Laura Peterson and the hostess, ! Mrs. Schad. | The next meeting will be held at t the home of Mrs. Sigurd Hansen Thursday afternoon, Nov. 16. IHtte CaesaT as King off the Dynamiters! His Most Povorfil Dramatic Hit! /hrtkHUSSEY-cUMLOCKMAIT Beta WATSON Bcrao Ptay by Dart] Km* fc WillUm Ludwi, Dincttd by H. C. POTTER JOHN W. CON81DINB. J» —Added—i Bully" Lew "Wild C THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO Mrs. L. Newman Is Feted on Birthday v - Mlller and It was CARR SETTLEMENT. — Mrs. , Leonard Newman was happily [home . surprised Saturday evening, rn€> " oasi- . M nv 4. ; ' " By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. WHY ARE carrots considered a healthy food? "Live for a fortnight on boiled carrots only if you would cure yourself of asthma," wrote John Wesley In hia book, An Easy and Natural Method for Curing Moat Diseases, 1769. The reverend gentleman's opinion may not be scientifically exact Dr. Clendening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. BO far as asthma is concerned, but It seems to indicate that carrots " ave dietetic virtues. They contain, like other yellow ^vegetables—corn, for instance— 5 carotene, which is the base out of vhiph the body manufactures vi- . A. - '.:...•- Vichy, the famous French i resort, carrots have been onable for many years. Vichy known as a resort for derange- of biliary digestion and liver i»ta, Cavrots form an impor- jart of the t cur?, and are in some form or -another at Did you «yejr try car two (gutter, ont«wr.«««- J one cup flour, two powder, lot griddle greased with vegetable "at. Not "Just Growing Pains" What are "growing pains" in children? Duchamp, a French orthopedic surgeon, coined the phrase in an eit ay in which he pointed out that children suffer from muscular pains and aches. "Just growing pains," as a phrase, is a great comfort to parents. But that sort of comfort is <«anger- ous because the phrase often cloaks some serious condition. J,acobi, the famous New York children's specialist, pointed out that growing pains in many instances were manifestations of .rheumatism. Effect of Oil en Gallbladder R. K.: "Does mineral oil or oliva oil have any effect oh the gailblad- derj". . < . Answer: It has been demon. strated that the gallbladder muscl« which opens into the intestine re- spends to the presence of any kind of fat. Therefore, olive oil will open the gallbladder. Mineral oil is nol fat. ana has no effect other than thai of a general cathartic. EDITOR'S NOTE. Dr. CUndcnlnv hu MVM pMaphteU which can bTobtak^t b? »uta». Bach ptmphktuU. for l«c«U. For Mtr on* pamphlet doited. »md 16 --— » thru c«ot Uamp, to Dr Locw Cfcadwigv.'iiLqM %l thbl Herman Timm left for naw to visit relatives. T • t J 5 7 ears AS ° i brate her birthday. Lyric theater .presented Jackie ] Guests were the characters Coogan in "Little Robinson. O f the minstrel show given re- an all-day meeting m[1> dinner at noon. I ,i 1]rin ' The next meeting will be ' B 'only in the afternoon at ,the of Mrs. Leonard Newman on Nov. 15. I Nov. 4, at her home when a . , ~.. . . ., group of friends invited by her ! A large crowd attended the husband came to help her cele- ; masquerade dance given by the Mrs. Edward Babccck was a recent caller at the George Peterson and Robert David.son homes. Mrs. Babcock was a former teacher of Major school 11 years ago and will be remembered as Miss Helen Falconer of North Scottville. Birthday Dinner Fetes Eileen Hunt FREESOIL. — Honoring the birthday anniversary of their daughter, Eileen, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hunt entertained Sunday with a dinner. A lovely birthday Crusoe." cently at the and several from the cast Community hall other members who were cele- were" Banner Grange Saturday night, Oct. 28. Prizes were won by Mrs. Norville Whitney, Wilmea Jean Whitney, John Tyndall and Arlene Thume. The 10 Years Ago from the cast who were cele- ] The Locke school pupils en- Mrs. Albert Palm was a guest rbrating birthdays were" hon- ; joyed a Hallowe'en party at the at the home of her sister, Miss'ored also. jschoolhouse Tuesday, Oct. 31. Freda Carlson, at Milwaukee. ! Mrs. Walter Locke baked a,Games and contests were play- i large birthday cake bearing the | ed after which pumpkin pie 5 Years Ago names of the following who < was enjoyed. and Henry Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Beaune of Hamlin left to spend 10 days in visiting relatives in Flint and Detroit. Menus of the Day By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE (Associated Press Staff Writer) Cranberry-Apple Pudding 2 cups sliced nutmeg apples '/a cup dark l',i cups cran- brown sugar berries 1/2 cup granu- 2 tablespoons lated sugar flour 3 tablespoons 1 teaspoon butter cinnamon i/ z cup water ',i teaspoon Mix together the apples, berries, flour, spices and sugars. Pour into a buttered, baking dish. "Dot" with butter and add the water, circles. Cover with dough n™ . Abel and Mrs. Carl Robison. Pinochle was played during The Lake school also enjoyed parties on Tuesday, Oct. 31. Mr. Harley treated his pupils cider and doughnuts, Anthony invited the mothers to enjoy the program ™ -T^hvTW™ i~ ; which the little folks 1 ' ry Johnston, low. > Dare ri Gamps wprp wST^yiriLrLrS I""" JSJg *^f» LaPointe, j Mrs. Olive McGilcvp. and son, ctte oossette andM and Mrs. r P /±in r culmm- Abel. Dough Circles I','? cups Hour sugar 1 teaspbon bak- >/ 4 teaspoon salt Ing powder S tablespoons 2 teaspoons fat granulated '/ 3 cup milk Mix together the flour, baking powder, sugar and salt. Cut in the fat. Slowly add the milk When a soft dough forms pat it out until one quarter of an inch thick.' Cut' out circles with a doughnut cutter. Arrange on top t;he fruits. Bake 30 minutes In a moderate over. or cold. Serve warm sic being furnished by Walter i the death of Tri Ri^fnrri Locke and Harry Johnston. JBigfordsare fivfnl in Those enjoying this affair I York but were were Mr. and Mrs. Searl Bar- thfi nett, Mr. and Mrs. Harry John- I be ston, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Locke, Mr. and Mrs.. B. F. Barnett, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Cossette, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Ditlowe, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Oldt, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Abel, Mr. and Mrs. William Bogner, Mr. and Mrs. Leo LaPointe and honored guest, Mrs. Leonard Newman, and host, Leonard Newman. Holds Meetings Rev. Verlet of Grand Rapids will hold meetings tonight, Thursday and Friday evenings at the Christian church. Society Meets The Ladles' Aid society of the Christian church met with Mrs. Hazel Lyons Wednesday, Nov. 1, and tied three quilts, two for Mrs. Bryon Masten, who is confined to her bed, im«nt v»*i. Seven states and Mexico share TrMtment of the .water of the Colorado river -•• •»<> -Th. i under a allocation approved by Congress. and one for Henry Miller. Those present were Mesdames G. "Tyndalf, P. Tyndall, C. Oldt, L. Newman. C. Robison, R. Dltlcwe, C. Tyndall, O. Bogner, William Klrke. William Hickock, C. Fraijks, L. Franks, Home Economics Is Special Feature at Freesoil School FREESOIL.—Home Economics is a feature of the Freesoil high school curriculum this year. The first lesson, "First Steps in Planning a Meal," was presented Monday afternoon by Mrs Ira Granger, assisted by Mrs. Frank Hunt. Tw/enty students ejnroUed in the class. Mrs. Granger will conduct the first .six lessons and Mrs. Hunt the next six. Cooking, sewing, style and color and other home economic features will be presented in one lesson per week. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Crane and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Crane of Lansing were Sunday guests, Nov. 5, of their sister and aunt, Fern Union Ladies' Aid Has Meeting MAJOR SCHOOL.—Mrs, Will Schad was hostess Thursday afternoon, Nov. 2, to the Union Ladles' Aid society of Fern with a good attendance of members present. The ladies worked on quilt blocks. The president, Mrs. Cora Everson. read an interesting article Mrs. Fred Coon. Dan Crane is a I entitled "Sunday," which led to a • Miss Lottie Davidson is spending several days in Ludington where she is a guest of relatives. ; Mrs. Lena Beard of Bucks' [ Corners was a Thursday after- | noon visitor, Nov. 2, of Mr.s. I Sylvia Shilander at the George I Peterson home. j Mr. and Mrs. Henry Terryn i the piano accompaniment. Mary . and family are enjoying a new' Smith followed with a poem, ('radio installed 1n "their home whose stanzas were interspersed last week. with .singing of "September," by che pupils of the department. June Brucsch sang "Put My Little Shoes Away," to a piano accompaniment by Robert McManus. A clever pantomime, "The Miser's Nightmare," which included goblins, Miser Methuselah, a witch and a black cat, was enjoyed. Mrs. Fox read the story which was enacted perfectly. The program closed with singing "God Bless America" and "Salute to the Flag" by the Primary pupils. Mrs. George Rayle presided the business session which opened with singing "Star Spangled Banner," Robert McManus accompanying. Dorwin Nelson read the minutes and Mrs. Ira Granger read a financial report. The membership committee had secured a fine list of members whose names were j called. j Mrs. Rayle named the PT-A j officers and teachers on the t ways and means committee for } November and announced that a project was being considered for the month. Mrs. Adolph Swanson of the Intermediate department was appointed to arranjse the December program. Mrs. Rayle announced that Miss Gertrude Eastman would be invited to speak at the January meeting and that an open house would be held later in the year. A rising vote of thanks was given Mrs. Fox for the splendid program. Superintendent Orville Bailey made announcements concerning report cards and the meeting closed with singing "Love's Old Sweet Song," Mrs. Frank Hunt accompanying. Following and preceding the meeting, a clever sand table display, "The Landing of Columbus," made by the Third grade was viewed. The display was cleyerly arranged with a blue glass sea and the miniature "Nina," "Pinta" and "Santa Maria" standing just off shore, while canoes were beached upon the shore. Indian home life, hunting life and Indian warlife were depicted in miniature forests. Black cats, jack-o'-lanterns, pumpkins and orange-shaded lights, cleverly made masks and costumes made a delightful setting for the program. Lehr in Muscle Maulers" & News Shows 7:00-9:15 Admission 25c-10c "WWTN^^^.^N^-^^^S^^^'^-^^N^, Thursday-Friday "CRASHES DON'T KILL YOUR SOUL.. LIKE SHE DOES!' — INDIANAPOLIS ANN SHEJHDM.PAT-I/BRIEJHOHN PANE MLC PMC • riMK McNUCM • MrMtW k, U*r* fee*. Scrim Ptcy by Slg Htrztf >nd W.nJ KWn • Bn*d on • Stoy b, HOTVd Hlwkl . A WAftNU MM. nil ml —And— Jack London's "WOLF CALL" With Movita and John Carroll —Added— Serial & Cartoon »»»•» AUCTION SALE Saturday, Nov. //, 1939 Sale called at One o'clock Sharp. Location: One mile East and </ 4 mile North of Round lake— or 3 miles South and 5 miles East and North of Fountain. V 4 mile Team of Bay Mares, (i yrs., weight 2,900 Ibs. I Pony, age 11 yrs.. weight 600 Ibs. 1 Red Cow. 5 yrs., due to freshen Dec. 18. 1 Jersey Cow, 7 yrs., was fresh Oct. 10. 1 Bbck Cow, 7 yrs., fresh Oct. 11. ' Red and White Cow, 6 yrs. due to freshen Nov. 15. 1 Red Heifer 2 yrs., due to freshen March 15. 1 Heifer. 9 months, 1 Heifer, 6 months. 2 Fall Calves. 1 Brood Sow, weight 300 Ibs. 10 Small Pigs, acre 6 weeks. 1 Fat Hog, 200 Ibs. 1—1933 Ford V-8 Deluxe Sedan. 1—10-16 McCormick Deering Disc. 1—Oliver Plow No. 43. 1—Spring lWh Drag. I—Spike Tooth Drag. 1—Riding Cultivator. 2 —Walking Cultivators. 2—Double Shovel cultivators. 1—Heavy Farm Wagon. 1—Pair Sleighs. 1—Set Heavy Work Harness, i—1'/ 2 Horse power Gas Engine'and pump jack. I —Economy King Separator. 2—Cream Cans. 1—Galvanized Water Tank. 2—3-Tine Forks. 2—6-Tine Forks. 1—20-gal. Oil Drum. 1—Cider Barrel. 50—'Potato Crates. 1—Set Dump Boards. 1—Corn Shellcr. J—2-Wheel Trailer. 1 Hay Rack. SO Bu. Oats. 100 Crates of Corn. 2 Tons Oat Straw. 4 Crates Seed Corn. 2 Tons Hay. Stack Bean Straw. 600 Bundles Corn Fodder. 60 Bu. Small Potatoes. 1 Player Piano with Rolls. And Many Other Small Articles. Terms: $10 and under, cash. Over that amount six months' time will be given on joint notes approved by clerk of sale. No property will be removed until settled for. William Mclnlosh, Prop. Auctioneer—Charles Spuller. Clerk—H J. Gregory.

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