The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 14, 1939 · Page 4
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

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Tuesday, November 14, 1939
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THE DAILY NEWS-LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN TUESDAY, NOV. 14, 1939. THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS trademark Registered V. 8. Patent Office With Which is consolidated the Mason County Enterprise of Scottville, Mich. , e**ty weiilnt, we Snndar, at The Daily News Bnlldlng, Rath Ave. At Court St, Ladlngum, Mich. Entered as second clasi nutter at post office, ,&a>nyton, Mich., underact of March 3, 1897. The Associate* Pres* Is ekctttriirely entitled to the use for repubUcatlon of all rt dispatches credited .to It or not otherwise credited In this paper and also the il Mews published therein. All rifht for republicatlon of special dispatches and ' news Items herein are also reserved. MEMBER OF Associated Press Audit Bureau of Circulation Inland Daily Press Association If paper te not received by 6:30 p. m., telephone 4321 ^ and prompt delivery will be made by messenger CHAMPION ORIOLES Each year it seems a phenomenal record—and each year it becomes more so. The Rig Seven foottmll championship piled up by Ludington high school Orioles in their season just closed presents a record which approaches the believe-it-or-not stage. It becomes the eighth Hig Seven championship in the past five years—four football conference titles and four basketball conference titles hi the five-year period. Such a record is not luck. It is training for teamwork. It is perseverance, in practice and in games, toward a goal bigger than any one player. It is something in which the I/udington coach and his squad could this year give a few profitable demonstrations at the University of Michigan. The danger of too many victories, lies in the habit of taking them for granted. A squad of boys and their mentor worked hard for this year's championship, as for those of the past. Another title is an easy thing to expect, but . never-so easy to acquire. It is still the product of long dril Is, defai 1 ed prejwira.ti on and Joyalty. So, for us, w« are every bit'as proud—or even more so —-of tlie eighth title as of the first. It is a remarkable record of titles. The titles, however,--are only the marks on the report card at the end of the term. What is really important is the record of achievement and interest which they signify. To Coach Mitchell Read and his champion Orioles, congratulations again on a lesson in the benefits of training and teamwork. WRITTEN TOR AND RELEASED BY CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION The 1939 definition of a deer hunter remains the same: He for she) is still a person who can make unmistakable identification of buck fur down the barrel of a gun before pulling any triggers. In other words, deer hunters are requested to remember that this nation is not at war. And America's best bet is to keep Euroi>e wondering what we are going to do about it, then do nothing. A woman in Indiana, set nine duck eggs under a hen got 18 ducklings. It seems that a person can-'t -even count their ducks before they are hatched. THAT PUZZLE 67 LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. Tooth Pain from Sweets What ft the mechanism of pain tn a tooth on the contact of tweets? Thin is a fact bat it is without any very, definite explanation. Of course, it means that there is a cavity in the tooth. Contact with rweets does not cause pain in the case of an intact tooth. We must assume that the nerve endings, which are Dr. Clendening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. exposed in the dentine of a cavity are sensitive to the chemical stimulus pfjBweets. The enamel overlying the dentine of the tooth acts as a protector, and if the tooth is exposed close to the gum margin where the enamel stops, pain will be caused in this fashion. It is, of course, easy to explain the effect of temperature, hot liquids, or cold liquias, upon tooth pain. Under any circumstances, the pain is a protective device of nature 'and means: Go see your dentist • • • \ Aching Corns When It Rains Why do corn* hurt during damp or rainy weather? The relation of barometric pressure to pains of the joints < and of calluses, such as corns and scars, is principally due - to changes in toe .caliber of the blood vessels and to cfctfnges in blood pressure at this time. £p a aeries of about 1,000 rheumatic patients, this symp- top was acknowledged in over ' everal children's doctors whethei his was a good practice. Their re dies were as follows: "There is no adequate explana- ion for the common practice oi dding bacon to the diet of babies." "If it is done, as is commonly said, to give the baby something to chew >n, other articles of diet could b< used to better advantage, such at toasted bread crusts or zweibach." "The ase of bacon in the diets if babies and small children was or many years a fairly common ractice among doctors, bat I think t has pretty well died out. It it a little difficult to tell why it had o long a popularity." "Bacon contains no nutritional 'actor besides the fat and protein." "The old-fashioned bacon rind hat some babies got in a certain trata of society is fortunately no onger encountered and I believe had no real standing with physicians." QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS Mrs. J. M.: "Is it all right to give beer to a baby from six months in til he is several yean old? My >aby is nine months old, and I have refused to let him have any. My nother-in-law says that it will not mrt him, as it will only make him sleep." Answer—Good heavens, no! It is not all right to give a baby, six months old, beer; nor six years old. t is very bad, A baby, nine months old, will sleep all right, and beer will ust make it sleep an unnatural, profound sleep. I think a good, old- fashioned mother-in-law fight, so that she would stay away for a year, would do your household good. M. H.: "What is the average o* normal blood pressure of a person at the age of 21?" Answer—The systolic pressure— that is, when the heart is in contraction—should be from 100 to 120. The diastolic—when the heart is opening or in relaxation—should be 70 to 80. The figures refer to millimeters of .mercury pressure. There is no definite normal; the blood pres« sure, like every functioning thing in the body, change*. Of bad for babiet i ;docV>rt and mothers ^ ^ -^ ««WWon o . CHAPTER THIRTT-WOUR < WHEN LANCY said he would call Orton In, I looked at Alan and he looked at me. I don't know what he was thinking, but my thoughts ran something like this: Hovr on earth can even a detective call a man into his office and question 'him about his successful love affair before the discarded lover, without making the latter look ridiculous? But I was reckoning without Lancy'a years of experience. Such a situation was no obstacle to him. When Bruce Orton appeared, Lancy merely asked him to sit down and remarked pleasantly that he had some questions he wished to discuss with as there. Orton nodded. There was, apparently, nothing in the grouping of us together to disturb him. He took prompt advantage of Lancy's permission to us all to smoke if we pleased, but the lighted match burned down to his fingers and he dropped it with a yelp of pain without lighting the cigaret he held. The jubilance faded from his face and a bewildered stricken look grew there as he listened to Lancy's words. "You may be surprised at the topic I wish to discuss, Orton," began Lancy, suavely, "but it is necessary to the course of this investigation." He looked searchingly at Orton, who again nodded affirmatively, and the detective went on: "I want to know what you told Miss Peake last night which caused her to break her engagement to Murray and agree to marry you?" It was a sledge hammer blow delivered in a crisp authoritative manner which held Orton's eyes spellbound on Lancy's until the flame of the match licked his fingers. "Ouch!" he cried, and dropped the match upon the floor, where it Bared for an Instant and then turned to black cinder, unnoticed by either Lancy or Orton. "So THAT was it," he muttered under his breath. Then, quickly: "Who says Josie was engaged to marry Murray?" "I do." Alan's voice was stead" vnd even. Orton wrenched his gaze from lancy to Alan. The truth must have oeen plainly discernible in the lat- :er's blue eyes, for Orton turned promptly back to Lancy. He rumpled his thick light hair with an insteady hand, as he said: •This is a blow to me. I didn't Iream what I said to her influenced ler decision. I'll tell you about that ater. I suppose I'll have to?" His roice held a questioning inflection. "You will." Lancy's voice was lard. "You had no business to tel &er anything which you had not told 'the police." "I didn't tell her. At least, nol the way you mean." At this about face on Orton's part, Lancy's forehead wrinkled into a black scow He started to speak, but Orton continued: : "I think I'd better go back and tell you a bit about things so you'l understand my position." The scowl slowly faded from Lancy's face "That would be best," he commented coldly. It was easily seen that Orton, by his contradictory statement, had aroused the de tective's distrust "I met Josie Peake last winter I knew I wanted her for my wife the moment I saw her. But—I do not want a woman who loves an Other man." His voice hardened That long chin of his, which I hac previously declared determined and ruthless, jutted forward in a threat ening manner. "If she loves you," his pale eyes swept to Alan, "you can have her But if she says she loves me, I'l keep her though the devil stands back of you." "Agreed," rapped out Alan "We'll abide by her decision." "I came here this summer fo one reason only: To win Josie. was about discouraged and ready to go home. I couldn't pin her down to anything, when her mother wa; murdered. Since then I haven't sail a word to her about marriage un til—last night. I shouldn't hav then, except for what happened.' He was silent for a bit while w waited eagerly for what was com ing next. 1 bate to ten you this, but SCOTTVILLE News Prom Mason County's Second Largest City, Agricultural and Dairying Center MRS. FRANK BARCLAY, Correspondent (Telephone: Office, No. 1; Horn* 126-F-14.) special talk of the evening and Rev. King also gave a short talk. Rupert Stephens Sr. explained the main purpose of the meeting, explaining that if the entire sum was not raised no pledges would be binding. Pledges were then received, one of $1,000 being the pledge of the The Band Mothers the sponsoring a pie social to be held during the social hour of the Parent-Teacher association meeting Thursday evening, Nov. 16, at the school gymnasium. Hot dogs will be on sale and free coffee, cream and sugar will be served. As a special feature of the social, a cake will be awarded. Every one is invited to come and have a good time and at the same time help make the band a year-round possibility. This is also "fathers" night and every band father is urged to come and help make the meeting a success. The rural parents are special guests and the fathers in the city are urged to attend to help make the evening pleasant for them. During the jevening the sum ~ pledged and o " came in which will raise to nearer $3,500. The committees in charge are the more happy about the outcome, especially as no one was urged to make a pledge, all being free will. This will lift the burden of debt from the church and will make the work of carrying on much easier. The outside of the church has recently been improved by having the broken cement work replaced and' made solid again. SOCIETY WILL M.EET *I told Josle that 1 was sure Coral Easton and Ncal killed her mother,' said Orton. suppose It's the only way." At Lancy's curt: "It is," he went on: I told Josie that I was sure Cora' Easton and Neal killed her mother. I—" "Are you sure?" demanded jancy, threateningly. "I'll tell you that when I get to t." Orton's voice was blandly disregarding. "I begged her to watch :hem, not to trust either one of ;hem. It wasn't hokum. I meant what I said, as you'll find out. She asked how I dared accuse Neal of such a thing. I told her I knew something which definitely linked :hem both with the crime. That I believed they would kill her as quickly as they did her mother if she stood in their way. She asked if I intended to tell you. I said no, [ wouldn't bring more trouble upon tier. Then she began to cry and I— well—then I asked her again to marry me, and she said yes." He moved restlessly. "After telling her I wouldn't spill what I know, the very next morn- Ing I have to do It." "Don't you think that's a duty you owe the public?" demanded Lancy. "Murder is murder, you know, whether it's done by someone you know or don't know." "Duty! What do I care for duty? It's your job, but not mine." "You know the penalty for holding information from the police." Lancy's voice was suave, yet there was a threat in his tone. "I know, and I'm spilling what I .know, right now J'm no story book hero, going to jail in place of the right guy. Don't think it! Yet I hate to let Josie down." "Perhaps your story won't let her down. There may be a different interpretation to be placed on what you know." "No chance! Neal and Coral are as guilty as—well, that woman's a bad actor. I thought so when I first saw her. Why Neal had to get mixed up with a woman like that!" Orton's voice was heavy with disgust. "Suppose you tell what you knov/ and let me be the judge," suggested Lancy mildly. "Right, sir. The night of the murder was foggy as the deuce, as you know I think it made us all a little mad or we never would have done such a silly thing as play hide and seek in the grounds." Orton smiled a little shamefacedly. "I haven't done such a thing since I was a kid. "We did it anyway, fooled around until almost half past eight. I wanted Josie to ride down to the beach with me, but she refused, said she had some work to do on the books. So I started back to the cottage alone. The fog was coming In heavier every minute. I was almost over to my cottage, going slowly, you understand, because I couldn't £pe three feet in front of me, when" I heard Neal's voice. I birthday feast for nine-year- old Russel Mavis, -who had just entertained a dozen friends. Fern School Girls Organize 4-H Club FERiN.—A group Of girls of Fern district have organized a 4-H sewing club. They have chosen the name of "Merry Circle Sewers." Officers are: President, Mary Lou Stuart; Alberta Allison, vice president; secretary, Joyce Allison and treasurer, Mary Jane Brunk. Members of club are Mary Lou Stuart, sixth year; Mary Jane Brunk, third year; Joyce and Alberta Allison, Alice Kerr and Annabelle Payne, second year; Joyce Stuart, Arlene Slater and Dorothy Brunk, first year. Advisory leaders are Mrs. Maurice Barrett, Mrs. Dora Bedker, Mrs. Alfred Wicklund, Mrs. Delbert Allison and Mrs. Louisa Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Adams have returned from a five-day visit with relatives in Wisconsin. They were accompanied by Mrs. Marlon Carr and daughter, Delora, of Grand Rapids. They visited Mr. and Mrs. William Zahn of Columbus, Wis., and MLss Lena Brecklln of Milwaukee. Raymond Barrett, five-year- old son of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Barrett, had his face badly THURSDAY AFTERNOON iterated Thursday, Nov. 9. .____ 1 Raymond was running with a group of playmates near Fern schoolhouse when he ran into a barbed wire fence. He was taken immediately to a doctor who took 12 stitches In the incision. The Scottville high school band I were guests of the St. Simon's i school Wednesday, giving the didn't pay any attention to what ] assembly program. he said, just noted that he was speaking. Then I heard Coral answer him. "I heard her words all right. Her voice was high and shrill. I judged she was in a temper again. This is what she said: 'Just what do you think you accomplished by last night's work? Are you going to try the same game tonight?' Neal answered, but again I didn't hear what he said. "I didn't thim; anything of it then. It didn't mean a thing to me, but later that night, after Mrs. Peake was killed and I heard that Mrs. Rutherford's sickness the night before was from poison, I remembered what I heard Coral say. I concluded she and Neal poisoned the whiskey and, if they did, they killed Mrs. Peake as well. There you have it all." Orton clamped his lips together and glared at Lancy. My heart was lying somewhere down under the soles of my shoes. Had I given my love to a killer and not only a killer but a matricide as well ? I was sick in every inch of my body. I could hardly breathe as I waited for the detective's re- piy- "Hu-um! That does sound oad. but— What time did you say this was, Orton?" "It was exactly • eight-thirty when I left the lounge. I looked at the clock there. I went directly to my cottage. It couldn't have been more than five minutes later that I heard them talking." If a star rocket had burst In my face, I couldn't have seen more glittering points of light. I thought I should faint. Twice I tried to speak and failed to utter a sound. When I finally found my voice the men were looking at me surpris- The group were welcomed by Captain Kyle Piercy, leader of St. Simon's band, who expressed his pleasure at having the other school with them. Rev. Gordon Grant and Superintendent Arnold Carlson, as well as a delegation of the band mothers, accompanied the band to Ludington and were also introduced. Everyone who was present at the ass9mbly spoke of the fine spirit of harmony and the happy atmosphere of the event. Maurice Stiles, leader of the Scottville I group, received many pleasant i comments on the work of his band. Later the band was shown about the school and light refreshments were served. More such events-would lead to a closer comradeship and understanding between schools and communities. The Ladies' Aid society of the Grace Evangelical church will meet Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Ira bar- ton. The aid meeting Is usually held on Wednesday so members are asked to note the change. Pelton School I Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Darr were' Saturday evening supper guests, Nov. 11, of Mrs. Clarence Mavis and John Mavis following a TURKEYS TURKEYS Due to the early Thanksgiving Holiday We Will Buy Turkeys All Day Saturday, November 18—ONLY We Buy Chickens Daily. Call me when you are readv to sell your beans. SAM SINCOFF Scottville—Tele. GO. STAR SCOTTVILLE cdly. I gulped and gurgled like a strangling baby, and all three rose hurriedly to their feet. "Are you ill?" demandec Captain Lancy. "No—no," I stammered, "b—but Neal was in the lounge at that time. He didn't go out until quite a few minutes later. I KNOW," as they looked incredulously at me. "If you don't believe me, ask Rhoda or Duncan or Pauline. We were all in the lounge together." "Well, you ought to know what you're talking about," exclaimed Orton, "and tf you do, I'm glad. "But WHO was talking to Coral?" Menus of the Day doubled in bulk—about 1V 2 hours. Break off bits. Shape into small balls. Quickly dip in melted butter and place three in greased muffin pans. Cover with cloth and let rise until doubled. (About an hour.) Bake in moderate oven. (To Be Continued) Freesoll PT-A To Meet The regular meeting of the By MRS. ALEXANDER GEOEGE (Associated Press Staff Writer) Chicken Souffle 4 -tablespoons . celery seed butter or 1 teaspoon chicken fat minced 5 tablespoons parsley flour 2 tablespoons 1 cup chicken chopped stock ' plmlentos 1 cup milk 1 cup cooked, 1/2 teaspoon salt cubed chicken >/4 teaspoon 3 egg yolks paprika 3 egg whites, 1/4 teaspoon beaten Melt the butter and add the flour. Mix well and add the stock, milk and seasonings. Cook slowly and stir until thick. Add chicken and yolks. Beat and fold in whites. Pour into buttered mold. Bake in pan of hot water in slow oven for 50 minutes. HDITOK'8 NOTE: Dr. OUndenlnff 6ai •even pamphlet* which can be obtained by reader*. Eaeb pamphlet tellt for IB cent*. Per any one pamphlet deilred, tend 10 cent* IB coin, and a »elf-addraated envelop* •temped with a three-emit «Urop, to Dr. bof an Olendenln*. In care of tab paper. The pamphlet* arei "Three Weeks' Redno |a> Wit » "IndiVMtlnn and ContUpatlon". "Sedpolaa- and G»t ing", "Infant Peed' ~ "• rtrnctton. for the Treatment of .*|>mlnli»e Hrslen*" and "Tfca •»'! «'*1." •*'• IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO Resseguie Parent-Teacher association 'will be held at the schoolhouse in South Custer on Thursday evening, Nov. 16, instead of Friday evening. At this time a five-cent Bingo game will be played and a luncheon of pie, doughnuts and coffee will be sold. The program which is being Extension Club Has Enjoyable Meeting The Center Riverton Extension club met with Mrs. Orpha i Schwass Wednesday, Nov. 8. The i lesson, "Fashions in Bedspreads," I was given by the leaders, Mrs. ' Jennie Schwass and Mrs. Pear! i Harley. j The morning lesson was taken over to studying of candlewick, chenille and other cotton bedspreads. Mrs. Pearl Harley showed a piece work quilted spread which she owned. The afternoon was sprnt studying samples from the Itascas Weavers' Guild, brought by Mrs. Pearl Harley. The stitch used in making candlewick spreads and the needle used and also patterns for stamping were shown. The surprise of the day was furnished by Mrs. Jennie Schwass which consisted of refrigerated strawberries and whipped cream. The December surprise will be furnished by Mrs. Hazel Hanson. Hostesses for the day were Mesdames Orpha Schwass, Hazel Hanson and Eva Harmon. Members present were Mesdames Orpha Schwass, Hazel Hanson, Eva Harmon, Jennie Schwass, Pearl Harley,. Clara Appleton, Floence Hanson, Rose Cory and Leona Schwass. Mrs. Ethel Silvis was a visitor of the day. Pledges Received in Church Drive Wednesday-Thursday DOUBLE FEATURE PROGRAM • Ur HE'S GOT THl LUCK OF THC IRISH . . . AND IT HELPS HIM GET AWAY WITH MURDER WHEN HE FINDS HIMSELF ALONE IN A ROOM WITH A CORPSE AND A KILLER! Directed by JACK HIVEIY. Produced by ClIfF KID. Scr..n Mov by M,cSo.l I FRANKIE DARRO •rrtw DICK PURCEU. LILLIAN ELLIOTT A MONOGRAM PICTURE —And- Isle of Pleasure and MOM News (Serial Starts Thursday) Shows 6:45-9:15 Admission 25c-10c prepared later. will be announced Mr. and Mrs. Clark Norton spent a few days in visiting relatives and friends at Hart. 15 Years Ago Mrs. A. R. Vestling reviewed the play "Rain" to an appreciative audience at the regular Woman's Literary club meeting. •Couple Is Honored At the close of the regular Last Times Tonight "THE RAINS CAME" With Myrna Loy, Tyrone Power and George Brent Added Cartoon "Rome Symphony" and News Shows 7:00-9:15. .Admission 25-10c Members church and of the Methodist their pastor are wonderfully pleased with the result of the recent drive to underwrite the indebtedness of the church. A goal of $3,400 had been set and pledges were accepted in the form of bankable notes to be paid in three years. A meeting was called for Friday meeting of the Rebekah and j evening at the church parlors Clover Leaf Rolls 1 cake com- 3 tablespoons pressed yeast fat, melted 3 tablespoons 1 cup milk granulated (lukewarm) sugar 3 cups Hour 1 teaspoon salt - ,, Crumble the yeast in a bowl, relatives Add the sugar and mix carefully. Add the salt, fat, milk and two cups of flour. Beat thoroughly. Mix rest of flour. (More may be needed if dough is sticky.) Cover with cloth and let rise until some 10 Years Ago Misses Helen and Gertrude Koudelka returned to their horn! in Ludington after spending the week-end in visiting in Detroit. 5 Years Ago Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Rohn and son, David, returned from Chicago where they had, spent I. O. O. F. lodges held at the hall in Custer Thursday evening, Nov. 9, all gathered in the hall where a party was held in honor of Mr. and Mrs. L. V. Dawson who are both prominent workers in the lodges. A lovely luncheon was enjoyed and the honored couple presented with a collective gift from the group. The Nate Smith family of Ludington were last week-end guests at the Hanna Moore home in Custer. Mr. and Mrs. Ese- ler Hanna of Reed City were their guests Saturday. Mrs. Howard Wing and daugh- with a potluck supper opening the session. Following the supper, reports were given of the work done by the different ones. Two numbers by the special band from the school opened the program. Rev. R. R. King, master of ceremonies, introduced Mrs. Helrigel of Traverse City and her mother, Mrs. White, both of whom responded. Rev. W. H. Helrigel, district superintendent of this district, gave the ter Sally, plan to go Rapids the last of where they will spend the week- Custer. end with relatives. Fred Connelly, Miss Dora Jane] L o. n g and Mr. and /Mrs. Howard Wing were entertained to Grand Sunday evening, Nov. 12, at the the week Herman Wilson home in South Visit Benow's Great Economy Sale! A sensational value-giving event . . . planned at a time when you benefit most. It's the greatest money saving sale in this vicinity . . . It's your greatest opportunity to buy winter merchandise! Glorious brand new styles in superb quality merchandise at rock bottom prices! The entire store is filled with men's, boy's, ladies' and girls' wearing apparel, blankets, yard goods, furnishings, etc. This sale certainly offers you truly amazing values that are bound to save you money in the face of rising prices. SALE STARTS NOV. 15—ENDS NOV. 25. Benow's Dep't. Store I SCOTTVILLE

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