THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Trademark Registered V. 8. Patent Office with Which is consolidated the Mason County ' Enterprise of Scottvflle, Mich. wnrwtntei, »ve Sunday, at The Dally News Building, Rath Are. Ludlntton, Mich. Entered aa tecond claw matter at post office, ich., under act or March 3, 1897. *»* Anoclated Prm Is exclusively entitled to the use for republlcatlon of all r> dltpatchn credited to It or not otherwise credited In this paper and also the ,--*» gww.lWbUrtiedthereln. All right for republication of special dispatch™ and loealaews items herein are also resei vcd. MEMBER OF Associated Press Audit Bureau of Circulation Inland Daily Press Association HITLER ET AL If, would be our guess that Wednesday's attempted elimination of Mr. Hitler & Co. was very much an inside job. It seems inconceivable, with all the guarding that goes on thciie, Hint outside parties could IIOJMJ to get near Tlitlcr or any of his sanctums. Even if they could, it would be only for relatively brief moments—certainly not long enough to plant an elaborate explosive contraption between walls or floors of a building. No, it seems more reasonable that some of the fuehrer's own cohorts were at the business end of a double cross in Wednesday's attempt on his life. Where freedom of expression is .strangled as much as in Germany, where every follower must go around .with one hand held high in salute and the-other beating a big bass drum for the dictator, and where it behooves every "worthwhile" citizen to'be a "booster"—there you.will find bottled-np discontent and trickery from within. We suspect some one of the "loyal"' elements of the Nazi family was taking the extermination route—it l)eing the only one they dared employ—to express dissatisfaction with policies of German leadership. For that very reason, (he clamoring against "outside" influences of'British and Jewish origin will be doubly loud, if for no other pui-pose than to cover up the already too evident fact that something is rotten in Naziland. .Gruesome and strikingly bold in conception, what a plot it was—rivaling anything ever stirred up in the imagination of the wildest novelist or adventure strip cartoonist. To wipe out in one swoop the entire effective leadership of a large nation! To get these men together at one of their most-sacred anniversaries and blow them sky high. It didn't happen, and thereby history continues along its present pattern. What would have happened had the explosion..reached its mark? A new revolution in Germany, it is certain, undoubtedly with army backing—and certainly with heavy rumblings In every nation of the world. It was a revealing plot, saying quite plainly that all is not milk and honey in. Germany. Public yelps, of course, will resound with all the intensity and furore that the Nazi propaganda- machine can •command..- "Outside influences'' with all their most sinister implications are in for a heavy drubbing. So much for the big "front." What is going on behind the scenes we dread to contemplate. The "witch bunt" now . in progress in Germany will mean death and incarceration for dozens and perhaps hundreds of innocent people whose only crime is that they are "suspected"—suspected chiefly of not being liked by some Nazi official. WRITTEN FOR AND RELEASED BY CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION Your A, nances of Having Twins WHAPTER THIRTY-ONE THE WORDS the lawyer read were a stunning surprise to everyone In the office. I shall never forget the varied expressions on the faces of those so closely concerned. Coral's thwarted cupidity; Neal's •hocked and hurt amazement; Josie's stricken sorrow, envenomed by a trace of triumph as she glanced at Coral; the lawyer's bland matter-of-factness; and the surprise of Chief Forrest and Captain Lancy quickly turning to stern apprehension. Each separate face is Indelibly engraved on my memory. I haven't a copy of the will to enclose here, and I can't remember the legal verbiage. But in plain words, the gist of Mrs. Peake's will was as follows: Everything which she possessed at her death was divided into two equal parts. The first, Hill House and a small sum of money was left unreservedly to Josle. The second, consisting of money, stocks and bonds, was left to Neal provided he was not married to and did not marry Coral Easton. If he married or intended to marry her, his bequest was given to Josie with the proviso that she was never to loan or give Neal one penny and that he and his wife were forever refused admittance to Hill House. And that will was dated just one week before Mrs. Peake died. Josie spoke first: "Oh, I wish she hadn't done it," she cried. "You do like ducks," snarled Coral, springing to her feet. "Neal Peake, are you fool enough to accept that and do nothing?" As he did not speak, merely glanced at her in a way which j made me think his thoughts were far away, she went on: "You can break that will. Charge undue influence. Your mother had no right to discriminate against me-. You've a right to marry anyone you choose. This is a free country." By that time we were all gaping at her. Her avariciousness, so plainly displayed, held us all spellbound. Neal's lack of response seemed to infuriate her further. She turned upon Josie, her eyes blazing, her voice a thin torrent of hate. "You!" she cried. ".\ fine sister you are. Worming your way to cut your brother out of his lawful rights. You—you—" She seemed searching for a fitting epithet, but before she found it Neal was on his feet. "Not another word," he thundered. "My mother had an absolute right to leave her property as she pleased. My sister is not to blame In any way. I shall NOT contest her will." "Then you might as well know right now that I'm through. I'm not marrying any man and scrub floors while he sits around a doctor's office and waits for patients who don't come." "That Is entirely up to you." Neal's voice did not reveal sorrow, regardless of what he might be feeling. Coral's jaw dropped perceptibly. I was sure she had not expected him to so calmly accept her ultimatum. Now his failure to crawl at her words enraged her to madness. She tugged at the seal ring By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. MAN, or.I suppose I should say woman, is one of .the few animals that ordinarily and habitually have a litter of one. But this rule is sometimes bent and occasionally smashed to bits. A young friend of mine, who had just completed his medical education and graduated from two years in a hospital, decidad to settle in a small town in Kansas. He landed there at 8 p. m. of a hot July night and went to the home of his sister. A man was waiting for him on the Dr. Clendening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. porch. Waiting is sort of a weak word to describe his condition because he was about to become a father. My young doctor friend accompanied him home and had his first experience as a full-fledged doctor. This first patient bore .a set of twins — the first he had ever seen; and I am happy to state that he acquitted himself beautifully, saving all four persons involved. There has come to my -desk a most portentous monograph on the number of twins they have had at Johns Hopkins Hospital in the 40 .years of. its existence. The total number of twin deliveries, was 521 —one out of every 80 deliveries. The age of the mothers was, on the average, between 20 and 25. The diagnosis of the possibility of twins was missed in a third of the cases, So if that happens at so ultra ,,a place as Johns Hopkins, don't blame your neighborhood doctor if he springs a little surprise on you. The chances of making the diag- better if one twin weighs n the other. I don't know Statistics show that, L«M ;n« usually weigh* little less le tobies, naturally. Uau- ^Wfw twin* ir heavier, and in • rfaa 1% heavy t*in weighed rid onflibalf pound*, wVb '"• (»r off the average. 4ye mother is in a ? from the " ints, such arthe two and a half weeks shorter than a single one. My own experience with twins has been quite extensive. In a long and brilliant career, as an obstetrician, I had one case. The woman was newly married and told me that she wanted, expected and was determined to have nine children. When I told her that her initial effort was twins, her only comment was, "one year slaved." I find that parents, far from being appalled at the advent of twins, are delighted. And it must be admitted that twins are very cute. The father has to take a little more kidding than ordinarily, but then, think of poor Mr. Dionne! QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS Mrs. R.: "Please write an article on mineral oil, its benefits if any, or if it is harmful in any way." Answer: Mineral oil, or liquid petrolatum, is classified as a bulk- producing cathartic. Of the cathartics there are two varieties—the bland and the rough; the bland, mineral oil, agar, tragacanth and cellulose; the rough, psyllium seed and flax seed. None of them has any direct stimulating effect on the intestine except as any non-absorbed, bulky substance has such an effect. Mineral oil does not become rancid and is not absorbed in the alimentary tract. It softens and increases the fecal bulk so that expulsion is easier. It can do no harm. And, as a matter of fact, in most cases it is the cathartic of choice. The dose is two to four teaspoons at bedtime. V. B.: "You suggest a strong surgical soap for blackheads. Please recommend the brand of soap and method of use. Where can I obtain a comedone extractor?" Answer: Ordinary surgical soap is known as tincture of green soap. It is used like any soap. A comedoni extractor can be purchased at • drugstore. EDITOR'S NOTE! Dr. Clendenfnt bw •trtfl pamphlet* which can be obUlned by . readeri. Bach pamphlet iell» for 10 oeuU. For any one pamphlet dealred, tend 10 cent* In coin, and a aelf-addreued envelop* •tumped with a three-cent itarap, to Dr. Logan GlendenUf, In care of thU paper. ? Pll *J?f I W l !!f' i .if *•!,"Three Week*' Redue. 1 IDS Diet", "Indication and Constipation", ''Beduclng and Gaining", "Infant Feuding", "Instruction* for the Treatment of Dlabetn". "Feminine ll/vieue" and "TtM Out 0f the Unto and Bkln". which she wore among her glittering stones, tore it from her finger and threw it In Neal's face. "I was a fool to bother with you," she shrilled. "Wasting my time on an ambitionless idiot. I'm getting out of here n—" The last word had not quite left her lips when Captain Lancy's voice boomed through the room. "You are doing nothing of the sort! You'll stay here until I say you can go. Do you understand that? Answer me!" "I must be a fool if I didn't," she flung at him. "You said it loud enough. Oh, I'll stay, you needn't worry," as the detective rose to his feet. "Only an imbecile defies the police." She banged the door after her with a force which shook the house. Neal, who had remained on his feet, his stern eyes fixed m her, sighed and resumed his seat. "I want you to know," his sad gaze fastened upon each face in turn, "that I am perfectly satisfied with my mother's will. I know exactly why she did as she did, and although I could not, or would not, believe it before—she was right." "I'm glad you feel that way, my boy," the lawyer said, "for there is no possible chance for anyone *.o break this vrtll. Mrs. Peake was in full possession of her faculties and knew what she was doing and why. She said you would know, and she believed that In time you would be grateful to her." "I think I am now, a little." Neal managed a wry smile. "I couldn't believe she was right, but things are working out just as she said they would do. It's a bitter pill for me to swallow, but—" "Then, as there is nothing more for me to do here, I will go." Mr. Banbury rose from his chair. "Miss Peake, you are to take possession of your half of the property now. You," turning to Neal, "have one week in which to make your decision." "It is already made, but I'll wait the week mother wished me to take," was Neal's thoughtful reply. "Then come to my office on that date." And with a courteous "Good afternoon" Mr. Banbury went away. "Josie, you and Miss Gordon may leave us if you wish. Chief Forrest spoke sternly. "Neal, I want to talk with you." "We'll stay, if you please." Josie's voice was shaky. I knew how she felt, for I was as wobbly as a new-born calf. The chief's tone was illuminating, though Neal did not seem to recognize ';he inference Josie and I grasped. "Did you know your stepmother made a will?" asked the chief. "I did not. She told me that if I persisted in marrying Coral, she would do nothing for me. I did not dream she owned those stocks and bonds. I thought this inn was all she had." I could have groaned at Neal's frankness. With every word he was tightening the net of suspicion about him. "Where is your instrument case?" The chief's eyes glinted at Neal. "In my room on the shelf of the closet. Why?" "I want it." "I'll eet it. Neal was on feet, but the chiefs voice halted him. "I prefer to send for It. Lancy, will you tell Haines?" The detective strode to the door, and at that moment Neal realized what so terrified Josie and me. He sprang again to his feet. "My God, chief, you don't think I killed my mother!" His cry held horror and heartbreak. "I didn't say so. I don't want to think so, but you must admit her will has placed you in a suspicious light." Neal's only answer was a groan as he dropped back into his chair. Instantly Josie was by his side, her slender arms wrapped closely about him. "Neal, darling," she cried, her eyes flashing angrily at the chief, "I know you didn't do it. They're insane to think it." "How do YOU know he didn't do it?" The chief's voice was not unkind, but determined and forceful. "I know my brother," she cried proudly. "He loved mother as much as I did. He wouldn't, he couldn't, do such a thing." "I hope to heavens you're right," he exclaimed as Haines entered with the case. "Is everything here?" the chief asked, as he placed the case on the desk and snapped open the lock. "Everything but by stethoscope." Neal rose to his feet, but at a gesture he sat down again. Lancy joined the chief, and together they examined the case, exchanging low comments as they worked. I had never dreamed a doctor's outfit contained so many ugly-looking knives. I don't know what the officers were searching for, nor if they found it, but eventually the lock was snapped back into place and the two men looked with stern faces at Neal, who gazed steadily back. The chief's face softened. "I'm not accusing you, Neal, but you can see you've a lot of explaining to do." "I can, sir, and I'll tell you anything you want to know. I did not kill my mother." His voice rang with truth and honesty. "I know you. sir, will be square and, feeling that way, I am not afraid." "Right," spoke up Lancy. "But we'll keep this case for a while, if you don't mind." "Keep it," returned Neal. "Now, what do you want to know?" For one long agonizing hour he answered their questions. "When mother refused to loan me any | money, she said Coral would not make the right kind of wife for a doctor. If she were, she would not have wanted me to borrow money to get married. I couldn't see it then. Now I know mother was right," he finished. "You won't marry her?" asked Lancy. "From what she said before she left us, I think she answered that question, don't you?" Neal countered dryly. "I wouldn't be too sure of that if I were you," returned Lancy. "I am inclined to think her outburst this afternoon was caused by sheer bad temper and disappointment. If so, she will be looking for a reconciliation." (To Bo 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 Women's Foreign Missionary society met Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. G. V. Felt in Amber with Mrs. Felt and Mrs. Neal Johnson as co-hostesses. Mrs. Harriett Meads had •charge of the devotional hour and Mrs. R. R. King gave the chapter of the study book. Mrs. John Legault, president of the society, presided at the business session. Mrs. J. Jay Cox had charge of the program, telling in an interesting way of the missionary work in Corea; Mrs. Daisy Wheeler told of the music in Corea and Mesdames Regina Taylor and Ward Pratt offered a duet number. A lovely candlelighting ceremony was held during the payment of dues. At the close of the afternoon Mrs. Felt and Mrs. Johnson served apple cake with whipped cream and coffee. Prayer service—Wednesday at 8 p. m. METHODIST (Rev. R. R. King, minister) Sunday school—10 ST. m. Junior church—n a. m! Morning worship—n a. m Epworth League—6:30 p. m. FREE METHODIST (Rev. Ray Calkins, minister) Sunday school—10 a. m." Morning worship—11 a. m. Evening service—7:30 p. m. Prayer service—Thursday at 8 p. m. South Custer: Sunday school—2 p. m. Preaching service—3 p. m. Prayer service—Wednesday at 8 p. m. Plans Announced for Harvest Supper Plans are announced for the harvest supper, given annually for members of the Amber Missionary society and their families, to be held Thursday evening, Nov. 16, at Amber hall. Supper will be served at 6:30 o'clock with the following committee in charge: Mrs. Percy Gordon, chairman; Mesdames Roy Chilberg, C. E. Chilberg nnd M. W. Chinnery. Dining room committee includes Mesdames FRIDAY, NOV. 10, 1939. Charles Johnson, William Johnson "&nd Charles Conrad; Mrs. Jay Cooper has charge of the program. S. Barclays Have 8th Wedding Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Barclay celebrated their eighth wedding anniversary Wednesday, Nov. 8, and in the evening Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Peterson and sons, Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Haahr and daughter and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Grassa spent the evening with them. A social evening was enjoyed and Mrs. Barclay served a lunch. TO SET ALLOTMENTS Loyal Bagley, director of the agricultural conservation work in the county, announces that work in their office this week is in preparation for setting the 1940 allotments. Township committees are being called in to assist the county board, because of the many changes about the county, renters moving, farms sold and other changes being made. Scottville Locals Mr. and Mrs. Harold Harvey and Mr. and Mrs. T. Grubta spent, Sunday at the Jibson home in Grand Rapids. Miss Rose Szilagyi spent Thursday with friends in Battle Creek. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Hubbell were in Hart Wednesday to attend the funeral services for Mrs. Hubbell's aunt, Mrs. Archie Platt, who passed away earlier in the week. COLDS: FIGHT MISERY right where'I you feel it-wlth swift-acting VICKS VAPORUB ** ^ .J, .J. .J. * 4, ^ ^ .5. .5. .5. .5. .;, .j. ...,j. .., .j. .5. .......5. .j..,,.,. .j. .j. ^ ... * •>*•*** •»•***** + *** * Mrs. Chris Haahr was hostess Wednesday afternoon to the Amber Station Missionary circle at her home. The afternoon was spent in working on quilt blocks for the quilt which the group is making and in hemming towels. During the afternoon the chairman, Mrs. Louis Grassa, suggested members draw names for the Christmas' party to be held at the home of Mrs. Roy Pit- t tard the second week in Decem- ; * ber. ; * At the close of the afternoon I !£ Mrs. Haahr served sandwiches, ! * whipped jello, cakes and coffee, j f with the appointments in j * Thanksgiving form. If Present were Mesdames John j £ Harding, Jay Cooper, Louis Gras- j * sa, Stuart Barclay, Allison Moran i * and son, Elmer Peterson and son, Helge Johnson and two sons, Carl Nielsen, Frank Barclay, Nels Burg, Robert Hannah, Erwin j Haahr and Chris Haahr and Miss j Alice Pittard. i The December meeting will be , the Christmas party at the Roy Pittard home. I Order Your Coal Now Before Winter Sets In Marnc Lump, Furnace and Range. Also Pocono Lump. Loading Livestock Every Tuesday. -CATTLE CALVES^ HOCiS- Call us before you sell. Mason County Co-Operative Inc. Phone 31 Scottville. '**** * * * * * * * * •:• * * •:• * •:• * * * * * * •:• * * * * * * * •> «.;. .j. 4. & .;..; .5....... ^ STAR SCOTTVILLE ^^ ^*^™J^^B SATURDAY ONLY DOUBLF FEATURE PROGRAM Menus of the Day By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE I (Associated Press Staff Writer) | Wild Rice Stuffing 5 tablespoons fat ',4 cup chopped onions !i cup chopped parsley ',3 cup chopped celery 1 teaspoon poultry seasoning l',2 teaspoons salt 4 cups steamed wild rice 1 cup sausage meat ',4 teaspoon salt THE OPEN FORUM Readers are invited to use this column to express their Ideas upon punlic question* and topics of general interest. Letters printed under this headUig will be understood to represent the opinion of the individual writer rather than that of The News. Letters Involving racial or rcligiout £?Jlir?. v £ r ! les or P erson: il attacks will not he accepted. All communication! SHOULD NOT KXCEED 200 WORDS and must be signed by the nam", am address of the writer. Melt the fat in a frying pan. Add and brown slightly the onicms, parsley and celery. Mix j TAVERN LICENSE EDITOR, THE NEWS: ]tavern license that would .net :the township about $70 in the ^ ,. , . , . ; face of a petition carrying the pur predicament m regard to (Si g na tures of 152 voters out the tavern license calls, I be- | 0 f a possible 200 lieve, for a complete show- it should not 'be necessary down, ur goernment issup-ifor me to say that there is h the'res oY the ingVediens P° sed to beHa ^ mo ^ a ^ hwhi ^ h ' i something roUen, most of -you lightly and stufi 'the fowl ^SJ ^Everywhere ^ our SHh ° Uld beT able to smell it. To steam the wild rice, wash Sooks fnd everv d£v we : ^° wever ' * W °^ eT if this is well and while driDDine olace ^ DOOKS ana every day we the way our entire government P g he neooeTs fln* \* °P erated? J believe this calls *" &1g and 1 welcome In a duffl rflo «g hw^rd steamer. Cover tightly and cook ahe However it seems that , A 20 minutes Over-cookine or too Tu ."owever, it seems tnat the suggestions of other Amer- zu mmuies. uver cooKing or too t he whole setup must be wrong, lean citizens much stirring will make the rice I or is it? OurH township board cltlzens sticky. Cranberry Sherbet 3 cups cran- juice berry Juice 2 cups granu- (unsweetened) lated Bugar 1 cup orange 2 egg whites, juice beaten 14 cup lemon Mix together the juices and sugar. Stir well to dissolve the . - . C. O. BARNHART. has refused an extension of a ^alhalla, Nov. 9. enwett motored to Ann Arbor to | Mrs. H. Smedberg and Mrs attend the Michigan-Harvard j Ralph Tower, making 12 in the Same. ± class. i „ „, . Several members were unable 5 Years Ago to be present at the meeting, sugar. Pour into a sterilized freezer and turn the crank.! When the sherbet is half frozen blend in the whites. Freeze until stiff. To freeze m a mechanical refrigerator, stir three times at thirty-minute intervals and add the whites when the sherbet Is quite thick and "mushy." John Mangrum was host to a group of his friends at a theater but they will be given a chance to make up the lesson. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cornstock were called to Grand Rapids Saturday, Nov. 4, by the serious illness of Mrs. E. Jones, who was spending some time at the home of her CUSTER.—The Custer Exten- da "^hter in that city. Mr. sion group met at the B. T. ?nd Mrs Comstock accompan- . ra , _ * - _ _ * in/-i Mfi»* T n i\«rv>r\i»- i»»V* n**n nV*n Extension Club Has Meeting Junior Church Elects Officers The Junior church of the Methodist church held its election of officers Sunday with Loislee Cutler being chosen secretary; Wayne Cutler, treasurer: Jacqueline Briggs, pianist, Patty Reader, assistant organist; Margaret Ann Johnson, chorister, and Nevin and Nancy Morton as ushers. Mrs. Elon Morton is leader for the group this year. Much interest is shown and a large group attend the servicc.-i each Sunday morning at 11 o'clock. "ANY words o rat like you speaks are FIGHTIN' word» 1 THE DEVIL'S ' NEST" Scottville Churches IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO JHackmuth home Monday eve- ining, Nov. 6, with Mrs. Hack- muth, Mrs. Dewey Brandenberg and Mrs. Russell Littell as joint ' hostesses. As the chairman, Mrs. Mal- W. L. Mercereau, East Ludington avenue, left for Cleveland on a business trip. 15 Years Ago Mrs. George A. Drach and children left for Xshpeming to make their new home. Mr. Drach had been in that city for several weeks. 10 Years Ago Leroy Ball and LeMoyne Cron- ied her to Detroit where she will undergo major surgery. Mrs. Jones has many friends in Custer who are hoping for a speedy recovery. The Jones family were former residents of Custer and since moving from lison was unable to be present, Busier ana since moving trom Mrs. J. A. Roche had the n . er e she has made frequent chairman's duties. The second ^ s . lts and ke P fc up her friend- lesson of the year on "Candle- | sni P s wick Coverlets" was interestingly given by the leaders, Mrs. mick, Mr. and Mrs. daughter, Fred McCor- Claricej' and Clyde Rummer and Mrs. W. J. ison, Gilford, were guests Sun- Emerson. A review of the day afternoon, Nov. 5, o$ Mr. first lesson was briefly proven, and Mrs. Lyle Reene and At the close of the lesson, (daughter, April Belle, a social hour was enjoyed with Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Moore the hostess serving a luncheon to Mesdames Rummer, W. J. Emerson, J. A. Roche, Mabel McKenzie and Ralph Tower. Two new members were added tp the list, lovely i and daughter, Joyce, and Mrs. Clyde Emma Hanna were guests Sunday, Nov. 5, at the Nate Smith home in Ludington. R. A. Saxton of North Eden has been working at the Beiger ST. JEROME'S CATHOLIC AND MISSIONS (Rev. Gordon Grant, rector) Scottville: Mass — 8:30 a. m. Riverton: Mass— 10:30 a. m. GRACE EVANGELICAL (Rev. E. F. Rhoades, minister) Sunday school — 10 a. m. Morning worship — 11 a. m. Young People's service — 7:15 p. m. Evening service — 8 p. m. farm in Pere Marquette the past week where he built a modern milk house and did some repairing on other buildings. Miss Lila Brandenberg of Muskegon, who spent last week-end at her home in Custer, returned to Muskegon with her uncle, Jerry Stewart and wife, who were guests of relatives over the week-end. Mrs. Charles Green spent Thursday, Nov. 2, with her daughter, Mrs. Eugene Cowell in Ludington, the occasion being Mrs. Cowell's birthday anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rader of Carr Settlement were supper guests Saturday evening, Nov. 4, of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hackert. Ernest Ohse, who is employed in Flint, spent last week-end at his home in the Mehninger district. Mrs. Ohse ' accompanied him to Flint where she will spend two weeks. Sunday guests, Nov. 5, at the John Shaffer home were Mrs. Ella Paap and daughter, Mrs. Paul Listing of Riverton; Her-, man Paao and the Leonard \ Kolberg family. Mr. and Mrs. William Schreck and Mrs. B. Neilan were guests Sunday, Nov. 5, at the home of Mrs. Joe Lonisler in pent- water. and OUR GANG Comedy Shows 0:45-9:15. Admission 25c-10c MATINEE SATURDAY 2:00 p. m. Children Sc-Adults lac, • Last Times Tonight—Double Feature Program "INDIANAPOLIS I SPEEDWAY" I with Pat O'Brien i With Movita and John Carroll —Added Serial and Cartoon—Shows 6:45-9:15 Coming Sunday, Monday and Tuesday "THE RAINS CAME" With Myrna Loy, Tyrone Power and George Brent. Matinee Sunday 2:30 "WOLF CALL" 4<X> room* with shower, tub or combination bath Sltlffk „ Three Convenient Dininq Rooms > Main Dinioa , Grill, Cafeteria cHvteC 4kfclKMSVi.tr . . .
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