The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 9, 1939 · Page 4
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

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Thursday, November 9, 1939
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PF ?>' -i '"A* *'r *' PAGE FOUR THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN THURSDAY, NOV. 9, 1939. I-*' THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Trademark Registered U. 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. ' «* Court St., [aldington, Mich. Entered as second class matter at post office, LUdlngton, Mich., under act of March 3, 1897. The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for republlcatlon of all * i **? » is P at «l>es credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published therein. All right for republic-alien of special dispatches and local news Items herein are also resti vcd. MEMBER OF Associated Press ; Audit Bureau of Circulation Inland Daily Press Association •V - _^_ •£# " paper is not received by 6:30 p. m., telephone 4321 a »d prompt delivery will be made by messenger n, , , .,, . TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION Inr «iv i. «?i : I > By .S a r, rier 15c per wcek - Paid in advance: $7.50 per year, nr- wim m °P Uls> ?. v Mail: In tra <" n B territory, paid in advance. $3.00 m-r tndini '£Li? months; $1.00 for three months; 35c for one month. Outside three monUi«-«fL. P r»l advance: $4.00 per year; $2.50 for six months; $1.25 for mree months, 50c for one month. Canada and foreign, $6.00 per year. MILK ORDINANCE DECISION Not much 1ms been heard in recent days of the discussion that was started a few weeks ,«i»-o over a proposed new milk ordinance for the city of Lndin«-ton. It may he presumed, however, that the question is still in process of investigation and that decision will he announced in due course. We do know that the question of city milk supply has come up for discussion for several years. lint, apparently for lack of willingness to precipitate an argument, it has been passed off without final announcement or action. * We do not claim to know whether the present ordinance is adequate. Neither do we know what type of new ordiiiance, if any. is needed. Our onlv poinl is that there is no lime like ri»ht now lo find out. We hold no brief for or against pasleurix.ed or raw milk. According to our best advices there is plenty of room for both, providing they are up to the reasonable standards of sanitation as these have been formulated by dairy and public, health experts. If Lndington's existing ?nilk ordinance is no/ f«i<i.sfac- tory, change it so it is. If it is satisfactory, let's have an official statement to that effect. Past munnurings have dwindled into nothingness. So we hope the present investigation, unlike those of the past. will be bi-ought to some logical conclusion—that, when it is ended, the people of Lndington will have open assurance of the city commission that a satisfactory milk ordinance, insuring safety of the city's milk supply, is on the ordinance book. We do know that the city's charier, Chapter X1T. Section 17, says the city commission shall enact and keep in force an ordinance or ordinances to license, provide for and regulate the sale of milk within the city and that such ordinance or ordinances "shall be approved by the state board of health." In other words, for protection of the general public and • v ;dealers alike, these questions are worth going into thoroughly at regular periods, if for no other purpose than to know that, the provisions are still adequate. The present ordinance was originally passed May 21, l!)Hi, and was amended somewhat two months later, July IT, 1!)1(». That was over 2H yeai^ ago. Thus the present, re-investigation is in order. If conducted fairly between dealers, city officials and the state department of health, when if is over we should know definitely that the city's provisions are in line with modern health needs and standards. First and only consideration is public welfare and health. We want to be able to say, on the basis of known fact, that the question was fully reconsidered in November, 1939, and that our milk standards arc comparable to those of any similar community. Why Appendicitis Toll Is Still High By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. IP YOU were to ask a selected group of more than good education -r-eay a meeting of engineers, or a faculty of school teachers, or a sewing circle of physicians' wives— cwhat were the symptoms of appendicitis, the odds are that the con- census of opinion would be "Sudden pain low down on the right side of the abdomen." Every doctor has heard the explanation of why a case of appendicitis has been allowed to drift so long. "Rijpht away I thought of ap- jpeodicitis, but the pain wasn't on Dr. Clendening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his colmnn. ' my right side, so I knew it couldn't fee that," or "I made sure I didn't tare any pain on my right side 1 before I gave myself the cathartic." 1 I take, with complete accord, the at of Dr. Joseph Nash, of rk. "In Middle of Abdomen" "It should be printed in every -; newspaper in the United States that i pain in acute appendicitis is in i middle of the abdomen." ,Tb« point that Dr. Nash was ia that in spite of the at- m»de to educate the public \ Mute appendicitis, surgeons con* " r»» called to see an advanced of shock and sepsis from 1 appendix. fttfon of the public has not \the death rate of appen- •yeryoiM still takes a ca- there is abdominal •till dread to have tis pronounced keep putting off r until the inevit- NftturB have pro- gressed so far that it is imperative. I have warned over and over again in this column about the danger of appendicitis. I hava never made the statement that Dr. Nash ascribes to some medical journalists, that the symptoms of appendicitis manifest themselves by pain on the right side. On the contrary, I have always said that in the presence of any pain between the ribs and the legs there is a possibility of appendicitis and, anyway, never take a cathartic for any pain, no matter where it is. Taking a cathartic is an amateur stunt—any corner druggist can advise you to do that, just because it is an easy way of stopping you from telling any more about your troubles. Education of the public about appendicitis applies to the most important two factors responsible for the death rate of that disease: one is the use of cathartics, self-administered, for acute abdominal pain, and the other is delay in diagnosis due to the patient's certainty that his abdominal pain is trivial. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS T. E. T.: "I have been suffering from a very stubborn case of neuritis for the past eight months. So far have not found the cause for it. Is it possible to be poisoned by using aluminum cooking utensils? Answer: No. The use of aluminum cooking utensils is harmless. The neuritis is probably due to an infection in the teeth, tonsils or other organs. RIMTOR'S NOTE: Dr. Clendening hu ••van pamphlet* which can be obtained by reader*. Each pamphlet Bells for 10 cenU. For any one pamphlet deaired. Bend 10 cent* In coin, and a self -addressed envelop* •t«mp«d with a three-cent stamp, to Dr. Logan Glendening, in care of this paper. The pamphlets are: "Three Weeka' Reduo. Ins- Diet". "Indlgentlon and Constipation", "Reducing and Gaining", "Infant Feed* Ing", "InstrucUona for the Treatment of Diabctai". "Feminine Hygieue" aad "Ttw Oar* of UM Hair and Skin". A FARMER'S SKETCH BOOK By WILLARD BOLTE • Sfonycreekmouth Form WRITTEN FOR AND Rr,LEA.SI%L> BY CKNTRAL I'KKSS ASSOCIATE*! CHAPTER THIRTY AS I SWUNG open the door and bounced out Into the hall, Coral sprang away from Mrs. Peake's door. If ever guilt was written on a woman's face, it was on hers! Anger burned in my blood like a hot flame. I stalked down the hall and confronted her. Her lips curled sarcastically, and I was so furious I could have struck her in the face. "What are you doing here?" I demanded. "Just what business Is that o; yours?" she flung back at me. "You're getting altogether above yourself, Miss Gor—don, taking me to task for anything I do HERE. I am engaged to Dr. Peake, as you Itnow, and this Is HIS house. I have a right to—" Her face changed. She shrank back for an instant, then boldly stepped forward. The rage faded from her face, a placatiJig expression crept over it. The flame in her blazing eyes softened to a dev.-y light. That woman could turn on the tear tap at will. I cast one svvift glance backward over my shoulder. Neal was standing at the head of the stairs facing us. His expression was a peculiar one. It baffled diagnosis. His f-ycs watched us through narrowed h.'.s. "The fat's in the fire now for fair," I muttered to myself. "Here's where little Sally gets thrown out on her own." "Oh, Neal " wailed Coral. "Miss Gordon's accusing me of—" "I didn't accuse you of anything," I cut in furiously. "I merely want to know what you were doing sneaking down this hall. I found her in front of your mother's door," I said to NeaJ. If I were go one tourist, "but then we never miss any of 'em." And Gene gets into his big wine-colored .sedan, fancy to the last gadget, and drives off waving. He has made a bus-load of friends, and indirectly a thousand more who'll be told about him by this bus-load. Inez Beadle Is Feted at Party Keeping Hogs Cool j ing out over this, I was going out I with colors flying. I wasn't going j to pull one single punch because he J was fool enough to believe in her. | His brown eyes bored deeply into mine. What he saw there must ! have satisfied him that I was ; speaking the truth, the whole i truth, and nothing but the truth, i as they say in court. He turned to ! her. His face was grim and hard. | "What WERE you doing up I here?" The words were curt and i cold. | She slipped her arm under his and pressed her shining black head against his shoulder. "Oh, Nealy," she sobbed. "What a way to talk to me. Are you going to take her word before mine?" Neal stepped back and released his arm from her grasp. "I'm not taking anyone's word for anything," he said sternly. "I am asking you what you were doing up •here?" She cast swift glances from Neal to me. "I came up to -to—to wash my hands." "A likely story," I flung at her. 'There's a washioom off the lounge .nd a bathroom connected with 'our room. Why pome up here?" At my retort her iniured appear- mee faded. F Ur y and hatred flamed .n her eyes. Neal received the first shock of her wrath. "You stand there like a fool " she stormed, "and allow her to speak to me like this. What right has she to question me ? As far as that goes, what right have you to question me either? I' m v™«- liancee, why should anyone ciu - f inn ma if ^ -, rt f J v|m- w go from one room to if n another in your house? taP ?°V ;eal! He h* r Attack" 6 ' 1 ^ momen- 9u ' i0enness of T fT e) i'", She snar| ed at him. "am 1 to be taken to task by HER every time I put tnv hr-a,i ™,t „* _.:. put room?" "Listen, Coral. my head out of my Neal found his him ,,o t ~ - "JUld hate to have him use to me. "I have told you before that I do not know if be mine or not "What about HER?" That HPR relegated me to the dust under her Miss to that '" she 'anted. "No ' Nothing to do with me! Le t ** " y ° U h about me. you'd better fix it Every hog-raiser is sold on the idea of providing plenty of shade for his hogs in hot weather—but Elwood Butler of Fairfield County, Ohio, goes one important step farther. His shelter houses are air-conditioned by covering the roof with a thick layer of st«w or cornstalks—and soaking this "sponge" with two pails of water every morning in hot weather. When the temperature was 93 in the shade it was down to 76 under his hog shelters last summer. OUSTER.—Mrs. David Beadle entertained Monday afternoon. Nov. 6, in honor of her daughter, Inez, who celebrated her birthday, by inviting the members of her class to spend a few hours with her after school. Games were enjoyed and a jolly good time had. At the close of the afternoon Mrs. Beadle", assisted by her daughter, June, served a dainty luncheon. Those present were Jimmic Nelson, June Roberts, Rose Mary Nelson, Leo Sanders, Virgil Hoover, La Verne Smith, Howard Figgins, Willard Chadwick, Jack Wagner, Earl Roberts, Ella June Farrell, the honor guest, Inez, and members of the Beadle family. Inez received many pretty gifts. Marble School Scene of Hallowe'en Parties .... , ... . . . Lewis Berges and Miss Roseand this one he thinks especial- | mary Weisenberger were eue.sts ly good. The English lads who j Sunday, Nov 5, of the Ralph wrote it have never seen Mexico. I Tower family Mrs - Howard Will B took "Just what business Is that of yours?" Coral flung back at me. I'm not so this house is yours. marrying a pauper." He flushed, then paled. "You almost compel me to hope the house is not mine." He strode away, Menus of the Day leaving her staring after him. It was my turn, and I took full advantage of it. I grabbed her arm and yanked her around to face rne. "From now on I'm boss here, and don't you forget it," I hurled at her. "And the next time I find you any place where you have no right to be, I'll have Captain Lancy lock you in your room. He'll do it if I ask him to, so watch your step. Now get downstairs where you belong " And believe it or not, she went without another word. That she did made me more suspicious of her than before. I opened the door into Mrs Peake's room As far as I could see. nothing had been disturbed. I came out, closed the door and started down the hall. Then a thought came to me. I went back, locked the door and took the key. The door could probably be easily opened, it was just an ordinary lock, but at least an intruder would be more careful, for he could not know if the room were occupied or not. I started down the stairs to the lounge and, hearing a step, turned to look back Josie was at the head of the stairs. "I thought you were in the village." I said surprisedly. "Neal had to have the deed to the—lot. We came back for it. It was in the file in my study." Her voice was piteous. I hated to tell her my news, but I must. "Are you going out again ?" r asked as we descended the stairs side by side. "No. I'm too tired. Neal told me to stay and rest. He will attend to everything." Her breath caught on a sob. "Then sit down here with me, Josie." I drew her to one of tf „• davenports and held her cold hand in mine as I laid the key of her mother's door in her lap and told the story. To my utter amazement she began to cry; not loudly, but with a hopeless helplessness which cut me to the heart. "Oh, Sally," she cried, "to think how I misjudged you." "Misjudged me! What on earth do you mean?" "I saw you lock mother's door and I thought—I can't tell you what I thought—but I was afraid—" I knew what she had thought and whot she could not now bear to say. She had thought it was I, not Coral, who was at the bottom of the Hill House mystery. "Josie," I said eentlv. "1 don't •^-*-~f*^*r berries Brazil nuts i 2 cups water (or other I 3 cups granu- choice) i latcd sugar \' a teaspoon salt ! Cook the berries and water in j a covered pan until the berries i are soft. Press through a coarse ' .sieve. Mix the juice and sugar ! together and boil for five min- i to scorching. Add nuts, salt, in mold. Chill blame you for thinking anything at all if you saw me take that ksy. But Neal knows that what I have told you is the truth. He doesn't know about my locking the door. I thought of that after I was alone. Now forget everything you THOUGHT and remember that I am your friend and that anything I can do for you I will gladly do." "And for Neal," she said softly. Once more I stared at her. Her words seemed full of some meaning I could not catch. It was impossible for her to know— "You love him, don't you, Sally? I wish you could be my sister, but Coral has him \«nder her thumb." "How did you know, Josie?" ' asked. I felt dazed that she had penetrated the secret I had known only such a short time. "I think I've known it as long as you have. Sally. Don't be sorry I It shall always be our se- MARBLE SCHOOL—Two Hal- lowe'en parties were enjoyed by the pupils of Marble school Thursday, Oct. 26. In the afternoon the little folks up to the Third grade had their party. The children were dressed in funny costumes, j They .played contests and games and then were served a de- mi HPT Hiif it'c cMll T rrnnrl cr-incr «uo. J1UW.J.IU Wlllg LUUK UK' :™fd Gen Genis makinB a followln ? chikire n t° the dental I coupl? more westerns before* he i clinic Fr ' day ' Nov ' 3: Dick Howc goes fntT "Jubflo'^ with T-IIP Howard FiKRins, Tommy Roche, i&UCo 1I1LU UHUHU W1111 vtlllt:n.,tv« T « i *-• T • 111 *~»i •Wlthprs -it s>nth Ppntm-v first Rutn Joudatis, Lillian Glamzi, i picture hl'll have made ~away I P° ris Brandcnbcrg and Sally j from Republic. He thinks Jane Doris Wi H ' is a swell little kid. He thinks | ^=ri the old Will Rogers film story | will be something different—• they're going to make the hero a cowboy as he was in the first I Rogers know, cret." I wasn't exactly sorry, bui I was I Robert bewildered. I glanced at her. She ; Gra y- looked so frail and ill, I rose to my isilent' version. licious lunch by the teacher, * * * Miss Wilson. i Outside, the bus-load of tour- Prizes were won by Mary j is ts is gathered in force. They I Lou Slagle, Sadie Griswold and i "ave books and cameras out. j Arlo Slagle. i They don't gang him; they do it i Guests were Shirley Wemple politely, and Gene is, as usual, ; and Dale Gray. "glad to do it." He's glad. too. to ' In the evening the older pu- turn around and grin for the pils were hosts to the pupils i touring cameras, and to let the : of Wiley school. A great deal j folks know, when they :tsk him, ' of laughter was caused by the ' that his next picture" is "Rovin' ; «P- various costumes. Prizes for i Tumblewceds." | the best ones were awarded to . "Oh. we'll watch for it," beams ' Frances Ann Thomas and Mar- | shall Sherburn. i — -=ir-=-_r.^=^•. _= Contests and games were enjoyed and prizes were won by Doris Vermeiren, Marjory Lannon and Richard Tallquist. Later in the evening a delicious luncheon, consisting of sandwiches, cakes, salad and fruit juice, was served by the refreshment committee. Guests of the evening were Wiley school pupils: Saturnia , Rinkevicz, Marjory Lannon, Tallquist and Donald WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- Without Calomel—And You'll Jump Out of Bed in the Morning Ruin to Go The liver should pour out two pounds of liquid bile into your bowels daily. If thin bile Is not llowlnx freely, your food doi-sii't dixest. It just decnys in the bowels, (iiu bloats up your stomuch. You Ret conatl- pated. You feel sour, sunk and the world looks punk. It takes those (food, old Carter's Little Liver Pills to net these two imuntls of bile flowing freely mill make > (J u feel "u|i nnd " (irntle. yet amiuiiik- in ninkinK bile How ft»..|y. Asli for C'nUfrV I.illlr l.iver Pills by name, loc nnd -".f. Stubbornly refuse anything el«e. feet. "It's all right," I said, not talk about it. I'm going to tuck you into bed. You are completely worn out." I assisted her up the stairs and into bod. Then I went for some hot , Miss Clara Bacon was a last but let's i week - er >d guest of Miss Doris i out lets Lannon. " • Mrs. Norman Sifton was a recent guest of her parents ' Mr. and Mrs. William Wemple Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Mata- milk and sat beside her until she vich announpp tho hir^i w went to sleep. I would not let her get up again that night, and in the morning she did seem stronger. I dreaded the day, and it was fully as bad as I anticipated. When we returned from the cemetery, Mrs. Peake's lawyer, a Mr. Banbury, was waiting for us. He insisted on reading Mrsi Peake's will at once and, determidly, led the way to the office where Captain Lancy and Chief Forrest were waiting. Neal led the way with Coral flaunting by his side as though she had every right in the world to be there. And as his fiancee I suppose she had, but nothing could make me believe that her interest was not ! for Hill House instead of for Neal. I I was turning to go up the stain" j to our room when Josie called me. I "Sally, I want you with me." Her | tone was imperious. ] Coral sniffed disdainfully as 1 entered the room. She was all In white, but it gave the impression of festive array. Her black hair in startling contrast to her white hat and her vivid red lips, the only spot of color about her, in some inex- plainable way made her entirely out of place in that mournful setting. Mr. Banbury waited (or us to be seated; then with a great rustling of papers and a dry rasp clearing of his throat, he began to read. (To Be Continued) Group Is Invited to Peace Rally o daughter, Marcia Mariene, "Saturday, Nov. 4. Mother and baby are doing fine. Mrs Ray Hall is caring for the Matavich home. Among those calling at the Matavich home recently were Mr. and Mrs. L. Vanatter and Mr. and Mrs. Larry Swan of Ludington, Mr. and Mrs Wesley Matavich, Mr. and. Mrs Isaac Barton and Bert Barton of Scottville. HOLLYWOOD SIGHTS and SOUNDS be held ^ IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE (Associated Press Staff Writer) Cornbread Stuffing (For 10 Pound Fowl) V? cup fat 3 cups biokcn, 3 cups cubed baked cornbread bread ',4 cup chopped 1 teaspoon suit onions ','4 teaspoon ','3 cup choppid paprika I cel.-ry '/u cup butter, | 2 tablespoons melted | minced par- 2 eggs, beaten sley Heat the fat in a frying pan. nans Abrahamson purchased Add the bread, onions and celery. , the H. C. Han.sen stores in the Cook slowly for five minutes. Stir 1 Fourth Ward, frequently with a fork. Mix in i the rest of the ingredients. Stuff | 15 Years Ago ran v which Saturday | at 1;30 afc he Cen tral MethO- idist Episcopal church, Lan- ising. I This rally, which is spon- ' sored by the Michigan Confer- jence of Methodist Youth, is ar- I ranged for all the young peo- Iple of the state regardless of ; church affiliation or denomin- iation. Dr. By RGBBiN COONS HOLLYWOOD. —When it comes to friend-winning there's no equal in town to Gene Autry, the man nobody (in Hollywood) knows. And when it comes to influencing people—at least to seeing his movies—Gene is all right, too. The other day I went to lunch with Gene at a valley eatery, air- cooled but still considerably warmed by Gene's apparel. You can't believe the Autry outfits until you see them. Gene's costume was comparatively Mild, at that. It was the Wildest I'd ever seen, but he said it was just a run-of-the-mill outfit. Tengallon hat, of course, and red leather boots, and a quiet plaid shirt, white with stripes; a handkerchief bow tie, white with red and green design; and a suit of bright orange. "People expect a cowboy to dress this way, that's all," said Gene. "They'd be disappointed if I didn't." # * * Gene and Mrs. Autry were recently returned from a tour of England, Scotland and Ireland, and the folks at the lunchroom had the glad hand out. Gene had his hand out, too, to all the SWISS STEAK Ib. 2 Ic VEAL STEAK Ib. 21C SMOKED PICNIC Sugar Cured 16C Ib. Shurfine WHEAT FLAKES pkg. 9"2"C (Candy sucker free) Hekman's SALTINES n, 15c (School tablet free) Hekman's Round or Sirloin Steak, Ib. 23c Beef Roast ll>. 18c Pure Lard, 3 Ibs. 25c Kingiuil Oleo. .2 Ibs. 25c Fresh Herrinp, .... Ih. 10o Boston Butt Pork Roast, Ib. 18c Lamb Steak Ib. 15c Viking--Coffee, 3 Ibs. 39c Dt-Iishus Coffer, .. . Ib .21o Shurfinc Coffee, . . 11). 25e Wheat Tern plies, 2 8-oz. pkgs 17c Shurfine Flour, 24'.. Ib. sack 79c Pillsbury Flour, 24',.. Ib. sack 89c Famo Cake and Pastry Flour, 5 Ibs. 21c Pure Buckwheat Flour 5 Ibs. 25c EVERSHARP INCH SHEARS r 4- VALUE tppfr ; ONLY 25f ( .AND 1 BOX TOP FROM * CONCE N'T RATED UPER M KT. SOU r fUTU MlHtU Pioneer Cookies ib. 12c MARKET BASKET Cor. Wash. Ave. & Dow land St. Plenty of parking space. <. .5..;..;,.;. ,5..{. .j.......... .j....... .5. ,j. •£• * Victor W. Thrall of turkey. Candied Sweet Potatoes 10 cooked uweet 4 tablespoons potatoes, butter P2eled ''a teu.spoon 2 cups brown cinnamon sugar H teaspoon 1 cup water cloves Arrange the potatoes in a buttered baking dish. Boil the rest of the ingredients together for three minutes. Pour over the potatoes and bake in moderate oven. i Mrs. A. R. Vestling left for i Grand Rapids to spend a few days. 10 Years Ago Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Caswell left for Kalamazoo, Albion and Ann Arbor.' At Kalamazoo, they were Cranberry-Nut Mold 0 cups crau- 1/2 cup shaved Parchment church, Kalamazoo, will be the speaker of the afternoon with the entire program in charge of Rev. P. Oliver Drake of Pentwater, who is social action chairman of young people's work in the conference. Following the meeting at the church, the young people will narticipato through in a peace streets of Up-and-Downer parade folks. The place was crowded with ... .5. ^ ,«. ff ^ ^ .j. ^. ,5..;.»;.»;«.;..;..;«»; youll never gel in! . . ." to be joined by Miss Ruth Cas- i BUTTE, Mont, (ft*)— William well, a student at Western State Teachers' college. 5 Years Ago Mrs. J. R. Anderson entertained the members of the St. Itor at the federal building, Rose circle at her home. figured It out. Richards, veteran elevator pilot, has traveled 55,395 miles up and down in the last 19 years— eie;ht miles un and down' daily. His friend, John Keneally, jan- a bus-load of tourists, and more than once as we ate and talked one of them would come forward with an autograph book. Gene had his pencil going, and his smile, even before they'd asked him to sign. "Glad to do it!" he said to all. We ordered the house specialty, the Gene Autry Cowboy Sandwich. Filet, shoe string potatoes, French-f r i e d onions, broiled tomato. Gene said he didn't think it up; the house did, and named it after him. Gene said he had a great time in the British Isles, and incidentally picked up the rights to a new song, "South of the Border," for use in a picture. Gene likes I to use song titles for his pictures, - Burn Grenadier Coal Grenadier Coal Enables You To Maintain a Conlanl Temperature in Your Home At All Time Because Of Ils •/ ;• Quick-Burning, Easily-Coritrollable Features. Grenadier * | Coal Is Your Best Protection Against "Old Man Winler." J WE ALSO SELL PATHFINDER COAL Dan Soli and Co. PHONE South end of Washington Ave. bridge. PHONE 721 "Once Coaled by us—Never Cold Again" 721 f T T T *.**

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