The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 15, 1939 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 15, 1939
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

»k£ FOUR THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN WEDNESDAY, NOV. 15,1939. THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Tradenufk Reflttered U. 8. Patent Office with Which is consolidated the Mason County • Enterprise of Scottville, Mich. trtrj evening, MTC Sunday, at The Dally Newt Bnildlnc, Rath Are. SU, tndlKfton, Mich. Entered as second claw matter at pott office, n, Mich., under act of March 3, 1897. fc, r, «t« AMOciAtc* Prtw l» exctariTelr entitled to the n»e for republicatlon of all | JtlWidltpatche* credited to It or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the teft**l Hews published therein. All right for republication of special dispatches and gflMal news items herein are also resttvcd. 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 INDIAN SUMMER If fliis isn't Indian summer, we don't know one when we see it. We have experienced tlir/ee of the most pleasant November days that have ever come to pass. If they end tomorrow, as indeed they may, we still can have no complaint. • Tnuv.we have waited anxiously for the annual forecast of the great Michigan weather seers, Charley Mills and "Diia" Rrant, so we might know more precisely what to expect. We understand they are brewing their calculations, carefully, for release later this week. Until then we will stand firmly, come what may, on the record of the past three days. These days have given us the answer we sought to the perennial question, "Aren't we going to have an Indian summer this year?" It may snow every day from now until April, hut the last- three days cannot be taken from us. They have vindicated the Indian prophets. * * * Speaking of Indian prophets calls to mind an annual Indian summer controversy that used to occur, a few years ago, on this page as to the origin and meaning of that strange, fleeting season of the year which conies and goes like the song about "The Man Who Wasn't There." We had j at that time a considerable array of explanations and lore. There are, of course, many others. Latest to reach us, via another newspaper, is from a Dr. Earl Bates, Indian expert of an eastern agricultural college. This is the hit of lore he says he learned from contact with many Indians: They say the good Indian gets busy harvesting his crops during the fine fall weather, but the lazy Indian says, "It's a long time yet to cold weather." So the lazy Indian sleeps or plays or goes hunting (let that be a lesson) and neglects his harvest. Then the Great Spirit sends Jack Frost to stir up Lazybones. Lazybones of course prays to the Great Spirit to give him another chance, and the Great Spirit sends what we palefaces call Indian summer. But the Bed Man calls it "Lazybones' Chance." So, whether it-is a laggard's chance or what, may it be officially chronicled that in the year 1939 Indian summer did arrive Monday, Nov. 13, and was still with us Wednesday of the same week. Let it be noted also that it did come, unfortunately, during what lias come to be known by palefaces as "deer season," for which reason it is questionable whether laggards used it entirely in the manner for which it was planned. WRITTEN FOR AND RELEASED BY CENTRAL PSESS ASSOCIATION CHAPTER THIRTY-FTVH I HAD MY answer ready when Orton aaked who was talking with Coral. "Probably Joseph Barry," I cried shrewishly. I had had just about all I could stand. "He followed her out, so I presume they were together." "We'll soon find out," growled Lancy, rising. "Finished with me, Captain Lancy?" demanded Orton, also rising. "For now, yes. I may want you again later." "I'll be here when you want me. Come on, Murray. We'll settle this thing right now." Together they went out, leaving me hoping and praying that I was right. i "Find Miss Easton and tell her to come here." Lancy was speaking outside the door. "Also send Garnache in, I want a record of this Interview." "Yes, Captain. Sorry, Captabi, Garnache has Chief Forrest" gone away with "All right Get Miss Easton In here." I was rising wearily to my feet when Lancy came back into the room. He looked at m$, reflectively. "Want to take notes for me?" he asked. Tired In the course of a day we run across few'people, if any, who appear meek enough to inherit the earth. When NoTreqtment Is Best Treatment Usually the Case In Bed-Wetting By LOGAN CLENDENING. M. D. Bow can the habit of bed-wetting It broken? This question recurs quite regularly hi my correspondence. The habit of bed-wetting disturbs parents out of all proportion to its Seriousness. Usually no treatment and no discussion of the problem is twtter than fussy treatment. All children grow out of the habit is time. Proper training in the use of a vessel is, of course, assumed to have been practiced. If, in spite of this training, bed-wetting continues, it is advisable to try to find a local or general cause. The general health of the child should be examined and especially to see that ther« U no form of diabetes, and an ex* amination should be made to set that there is no local irritation. Reduction in the amount of fluids, especially after the evening meal, ii an obvious form of procedure. Punishment should never be used. Suggestion is a good form of treatment. as I thought I was, I jumped at the chance. I would find out what was said and done that way, and I didn't object, in the least, to Coral Easton finding me by Lancy's side. "I'll be glad to," I said sincerely. Quickly a place at a side table was cleared for me. Note paper and pencils were produced, and when Coral Easton entered the room I was sitting behind the table as nonchalantly as though it had been my place for years, I "Sit down, Miss Easton. I have some more questions to ask." i With much flutter and fuss, Coral ensconced herself in the most comfortable chair the oflice afforded and cast a supercilious glance across at me, a glance which I ignored. "I want you to go back to Monday night. I believe you played hide and seek in the grounds. Is that right?" "Yes." Coral's over-red lips juried contemptuously. "Such a lilly thing to do! I played for a time! then sat on the terrace until the others stopped." ; "I see. And then what did you do?" Coral drew her silky black brows' together in a frown of concentration. "We went into the lounge for a few moments. Then I went to my cottage." "Do you know what time it was When you left the lounge?" i "Somewhere around half-past eight, I should say. I know it was twenty minutes past eight when we came into the lounge. I noticed the «lock at that time, and I don't think we were there more than five or ten minutes." "With whom did you leave the lounge?" "I went out alone, but Joseph Barry caught up with me before I had eone more than a few feet" "Did you see Dr. Peake that night?" Coral's graceful body stiffened in her chair. She made no answer while she slowly drew a cigaret from her case and lighted it. "I don't remember." Her voice was more drawly than usual, and her black eyes narrowed as she spoke. "I think you do, Miss Easton, and I want the truth. Did you see Dr. Neal Peake from the time you left the lounge at approximately eight- thirty until you were called back to the lounge after his mother's death?" "Now that you put it that way, I don't believe I did." Her voice was unconcerned, and she stopped in the middle of her reply to blow a smoke ring insolently. "Very wel!, now we're getting somewhere." Lancy refused to be annoyed or affronted by her deliberate impudence. "Go back to Sunday night. What time did you leave Hill House, where did you go, and what time did you return?" "I was with Joseph Barry that evening. We left directly after dinner, I don't know the exact time, and we returned at about half past eleven. Rhoda Dutton and Duncan Abbott can perhaps give you a closer time than that. They drove into the parking space behind us. As for where we went- She angrily rubbing at the tears which rolled down her cneeks. She wiped the lipstick off her lips, smearing her face in the process, and then 1 she did something which filled me with a wild desire to laugh. As she scrubbed at her eyes those black eyelashes began to come off. They stuck to her handkerchief, her cheeks, and even f.ll on the soft white silk dress she wore. Those marvelous lashes were false! The ones that remained were thick and black, but so short they made the long ones look ridiculous. "You may as well stop acting like a child and tell me the story of this trick. Your telling may not coincide with his, you know," Lancy hammered at her. "It makes me mad to be a fool of Mr. and Mrs. Ora Smith Sunday, Nov. 12. Miss Celia Reed, Bride-to-Be, Is Feted at Shower CARR SETTLEMENT.- Miss Celia Reed, whose marriage will be an event of Nov. 30, was pleasantly surprised Friday evening, Nov. 10, when Miss Program Presented at Brethren Church PELTON DISTRICT. — Long Lake Brethren church on US-31 enjoyed a fire program and delicious dinner at their all-day meeting Sunday, Nov. 12. Three ministers were present, Rev. H. Helman, a former pastor; Rev. J. Joseph of Onekama and Rev. Shulls. ' The Sunday school members presented Rev. Helman with a Maxine Bogner entertained I gift and each child received one. several of Miss Reed's friends! Lorraine Bennett served as at a beautiful kitchen shower at organist and the song trio inner home. Miss Bogner was as- I eluded Mesdames John and Wil- sisted by her mother, Mrs. Florence Bogner. The house was very prettily decorated in pink and white with flowers finishing the -setting. Games and dancing furnished the entertainment for the evening with Miss Norma Jean Bently and Miss Martha White winning prizes. Miss Reed's gifts were given made," tears. she choked Then she through her deliberately Ham Landis and Carl Callesen. The afternoon program was given as follows: Opening song pole. Miss Kathleen Gregory attended the homecoming at Central State college at Mt. Pleasant over last week-end. Mr. and Mrs. Orville Mercer and daughters, Edith, Ethel and Caroline, of Big Rapids, were Sunday visitors, Nov. 12, of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Mercer and their brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mercer. Joe Wif.htoski began the work of redecorating the interior of the Methodist church Monday morning, Nov. 13. Chris Merrill of Scottville called on his sister, Mrs. Lloyd Perishing.' VanSickie Sunday, Nov. 12. i " A group of women represent- thp ' m S the Fountain Parent-Teacher association were in Ludington on T?PV T Tn<tPnh business connected with the ^nncr "Thp HP™ nf wi* PPV ! Prospective hot lunch club in the ~ °"' Mrs JaS Rpnnprt and I villa ge school. Included in the Mis. James Bennett and group were Mesdames Bllly W11 . Rpmfptt I llams - L1 oyd VanSickie, Moran aennecc. , chance i lori ^ s[e wilcoxson and Mrs. William Goff. ment Talk, "What Do You More Than These"—Rev. Shulls of Manistee. Reading, "Harvest Time"—Mrs. leaned back and blew anothe»- smoke ring, watched it lazily until it shattered in the draft from the open window, and said audaciously: "That is none of your business." I gasped at her cool defiance, and I saw the muscles of Lancy's jaws tighten until they stood out in lumps under his closely shaven skin. "Indeed! Are you daring to tell me that you won't answer a question I ask you?" His voice was hard with authority. "Why should I tell you? It had nothing to do with anything that happened that night or later." "So YOU say, but I have been told differently." For a moment I thought she would retain her Insolent pose and continue to defy him. But her temper got the best of her as it did at every moment of tension. She sprang from her chair. "Did he dare tell you the trick he played upon me?" she shrilled. "That—that—" Never had I seen such an exhibition of violent temper. Right then I revised the opinion I held of her. Had she held a knife in her hand at that moment, I would have trembled. She was quite capable of killing Mrs. Peake or anyone else who stood in her way! "Are you referring to Joseph Barry?" Cooly Lancy asked the question, ignoring her fury. "So he did tell you! I could kill him, I tell you, kill him." "Undoubtedly you could. But don't you think there has been killing enough done around here?" She stared at Lancy's stern face for a moment; then threw herself back into her chair and burst Into wrathful tears. She cried as tempestuously as a maddened child, stopped, drew a long breath, and began again. But I had caught the thing she was trying to hide. Coral Easton, for all her good old Yan-j kee name, was a foreigner! i She was speaking again: "Anything in this world I can forgive but that. I will not endure to be made to look like a fool. And that is what he did. Dr. Peake could not go to the club. He must Inspect the empty cottages for prowlers. Bah! I told Joseph Barry I would go with him for one hour. One hour I stipulated. And what does he do, the wretch!" Her anger was mounting again. "He does something to the car and it stops. Stops miles away, with us in the woods. He pretends he cannot start Jt again, and we sit and wait for someone to come. And we talk and talk and talk. So much talk it nearly drives me mad. And a man comes, and those two, they fix It like THAT!" She snapped her shapely fingers to show how easily it was done. "And it is not until the next night, at something he says, that I realize there was nothing wrong with the car. He, himself, made that car go wrong. And for what? To stop me from talking to Neal Peake." | She leaned toward Lancy and spoke in a gentle confiding tone: "And from that moment everything has gone wrong. Nothing goes right. Everything is bad. First Mrs. Rutherford is very sick, poisoned, the doctors say, from whiskey intended for Dr. Paul. Why, I ask you, would anyone want to poison 1 a doctor? They are the ones who do the poisoning. Is it not so? She smiled entrancingly at Lancy. "Then Mrs. Peake's death. That is horrible. I heard that scream, so high, so awful. Then it died away in a horrible gurgling moan as thougn she %vere choking." Coral clasped her own pretty throat with her hands. "This is a terrible place. Everything goes wrong, I tell you. EVERYTHING goes wrong. Over this house—we quarrel, me and my Neal. This house! Pouf! It is nothing to me. It is Neal I want and," she twisted, around in her chair and i looked straight at me, indomitable to her by Little Shirley Marie Sauser, Miss Bpgner's niece. I j *Be7iriett' Shirley Marie attired in a daln-j - Songi .. old Rug ged Cross". ty ruffled pink and white crepe | Betty, Mario and Marylee Sei- paper dress, entered the room pulling a decorated wagon, presenting the gifts to Miss Reed. Shirley's dress was designed by! fred, with guitar accompaniment by Betty. Mrs. Earl Lyons, mother. Refreshments, Miss Reed's consisting of I ice cream and cake, were served later in the evening. The cakes, made .by Mrs. Bogner, were also decorated in pink and white with a miniature bride and groom centering each of them. Those present at this lovely affair were Miss Reed, the hon- Society Meets Ot the Wednesday, Nov. 8, meeting of the Ladies' Mission society at Joseph Boxells. it was decided to meet on Dec. 13 with Mrs. Harry Steinberg in Grant township for an exchange of Christmas gifts. The ladies spent the day in Lying quilts. Present were Mesdames Mike Close. Charles Andersen and chil- ons and Cecil Tyndall, Mr. and Mrs. Pete Sauser and family, white Harry Steinberg Carl Tynd'al^lrene^'and Syh^Mc- ! ?£ hdie^ S ° n< *' ^""^ ™* Cumber, Mildred and Gene- ; in nosiess - Junior Extension Group Has Meeting DARR DISTRICT.— The Junior Extension group met Thursday afternoon, Nov. 9, with Mrs. William Sadowski. Mrs. Vance Rosenow, vice president, conducted the business meeting. Members and leaders are planning their notebooks to enter the publicity contest of 1939 and 1940 and the club has purchased a paper punch to insure proper placing of leaves. Mesdames W. Sadowski and ored Euest Mesdames Earl Lv-! dren - Ed'-vard White of Hamlin, Raymond Stakenas presented ___-?",«• ir e £ aame , s . ^ rl ^ , John lAndis and son anrt Wil- tho 1 0 ««« ™ K»rtc^mnHc OV,H the lesson on bedspreads and vieve Taylor, Joyce Krill, Mary Augustine, Edna Masten, Mary and Martha White, Doris Lannon, Clara Bacon, Betty Smith, Catherine Mallison, Lucille Burke, Irene Ditlow, Shirley Ray, Norma Jean Bently, Evelyn Myers and Robert Taylor, Ivan Reed, Glen McCumber, Otto and Cecil Bogner, the hostess, Miss Bogner, and her mother, Mrs. Bogner. John Landis and son and Wil famiVv*> llam Landis or Manistee. Frank j members" were enthusiastic over idimiy.. whlfp Horpu stpjnhprcr r.ori the candlewlck work. Many will use candlewicking for pillow tops. returned Ralph Oraw.ford returned to Grand Rapids Sunday afternoon, Nov. 12, to be with his wife at Blodgett hospital for a major operation. Fountain Mrs. Jess Leer Is Hostess to Group Clever Window Displays The national colors and the Red Cross flag form a background for a very clever window display in the post office located in Boehm's general store. In the window is a miniature Red Crass tent, containing a patient near the open doorway, and on a stretcher Hearing the tent is another patient in ban_ i dage.s as received .at first aid ~ I stations. "The great American mother" stands near a bed in : the hospital .section of the win- i ciow and on the bed is another . patient with bandaged head and ' arms. Red Cross nurses are by as in readiness for immediate duty. Packages of bandages and the The next meeting will be held Friday, Dec. 15. with Mrs. Arthur Bennett at Parkdale. It will be both a regular meeting and Christmas party with exchange of gifts. Mrs. Sadowski served lunch to Mesdames Ross Bennett and son, Vance Rosenow and daughter, Charles Gumbus, Arthur Bennett. Monroe Stanley and children. Voigt Haufstater and Ray Stakenas. i Chris Lyst, brother of Thom| as Lyst. a former resident, was ; buried Monday at Dublin following services in Manistee. His ; nephew, William Lyst, of Dei trolt and this district, arrived for the service. i Friends have received word ' of the marriage of George Heu, er, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis i Heuer, to Miss Rosemary Hart- I nett at Pontiac, 111., on Sept. 20. j George attended school here ! and was a Freesoil hleh school graduate. • ••• meeting of the year at the home of i Mrs. Jess Leer in South Custer on I Thursday, Nov. 9. The lesson on I "Candlewick Coverlets" was very j interestingly given by the lead-'" 1 " 1 *-. : ers. Mrs. Roy Cable and Mrs.' *>«*"<»" 1 Robert Wittbecker. ri , wVe e n l {gS arSSS?gy Ve th d J n £!- r !iS;^ Across poster complete lowing ladies: Mesdames Floyd [ u ^inaow. \ir*-w-\rl TD f\\t Oa HI a T U Dfr\*tro nfr i All*- uoilo <i HU *-f*-U wcic <_.**»-1.1 Leonard Mattox Robert Witt-' full y loaned & the little girls of : Clinic Friday beckpr Osrar Odean and the lne community and Mrs. Boehm j Tn e second pre-school child hostp« IPS? Leer i dressed them for their part in the ! clinic o f the season for this The next meetincr will be held i ^ icture - The wlnd °w draws j vicinity will be held at the ine next meeun^ win oe nem i ny wortny comments from j Freesoil school Friday after• "• passersby. Inoon. Nov. 17. The Red Cross flag, which has j Although this is primarily a Mr. and Mrs. Fred Smith were resolution shone in her eyes, "I'll guests Sunday evening, Nov. 12, have him, too." (To Be Continued) IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO Lyric theater presented Mix in' "Rough Riding mance." Tom Ro- 15 Years Ago Mrs. Jack Abrahamson feted at a delightful party on the occasion birthday anniversary. 10 Years Ago •was surprise son home in North Pere Mar-1 get caught up on their fall work quette to plan for the Grange in order to go hunting today. Christmas supper. Among those who planned to go are Carl Lentz, Eugene Kass, Clarence Munson, Cleo and John Johnson, and Alvin Grover. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Nehm have named their new daughter, Carol Kay. Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Meisen- and daughters spent evening, Nov. 12, at mlstice day • Nov 11 was the Floyd Bickford home, cmpst- rtf hnnn'r at a d'innp'r eiven Friends of the Bowden fam- lundav Nov 12! at the home o"'"y wil1 ° e interested to know of her ^ n ^ ry an N d°p V are 2 nt aS Mr. and Mrs that Billie.Bowden has joined Ronald VanDyke Has Fifth Birthday j WEST RIVERTON.—Ronald Warren VanDyke, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald W. VanDyke, whose heimer birthday occurred on AT-'; Sunday Diets for Defecting Food Allergy Can food allergy be detected by the «*• °f ditto? People who have allergic manifestations in the skin, such as recurrent blvea, or allergic manifestations in the nose, suck as chronic hay fever, piay not give a skin reaction to show which particular food is responsible. The use of co-called elimination diets has been used to attempt to detect tht substance which causes the allergy. These diets are based on 'a knowledge of what are the commonest foods which cause allergy. Thus, ' there are egg-free, wheat-free and milk-free diets. , Four elimination diets which can be used in succession are as follows: Cereal Bread Rice biscuit llloatorflih Lamb Lettuce Spinach Carrots its and Jams limit drinks Diet No. t Diet No.» Corn Tapioca Corn pons Bacon Chicken Squash Asparagus Peas Artichokes Pineapple Apricot Prunes Sucar Sugar Olive oil MwoUoil Salt Salt O«lfttia, Kara com Syrup taadt syrup from can* Diet No. 4 Milk alone for the test period; two to three quarts a day of the Mason Grange, presented as her first program a pageant entitled "The Wedding of the Painted Dolls," with a cast four-year-old children. of Lemon Pears Peaches Diet No. i Rice Rys Rye-rice Be«f Tomatoes Beets String beam Grapefruit Pears Peaches Sugar Wesson oil Salt Gelatin Sugar mads from cans sugar flavored with mapl* thii on for wme time without danger of no- U whil* pursuing on* diet tb« i* that MOM article in tbi dirt 5 Years Ago Mrs. Ned Taggart left for Grand Rapids to visit her sister, Mrs. F. J. Reader of Scottville, and infant daughter. Supper Planned for Marchido PT-A MARCHIDO SCHOOL. — A community potluck suipper is planned by the Marchido Parent-Teacher association for 7 o'clock Friday evening, Nov. 17, rumoring the folks who have recently come into the neighborhood. A program prepared by Mesdames William Bradshaw Roy Outcalt, will after the supper. George E. Wagner, in honor of his fifth birthday anniversary. ,. , Mpi<JpnhPimpr inri At noon a love^dtaner wg M^Ha^d ^J^SS f, j i, oa ? c funeral services for Mrs. John ^ w TJ rnall . red . candle ?.. m Polsen in Summit last week. red holders and centered with a silk flag, being a special feature, -pw .,, \ Lighted red tapers on each PrOffraiH Planned side of the cake also added de- ° corations as baskets in the did blue favor shape of a star containing red and' white can- I at the Robert Rader home at Carr Settlement. Lee Tower is at Cheboygan where he is taking a business course at an NYA school at that place. Guests Sunday, Nov. 12, of Mrs. Uri Miller were Mr. and Mrs. John Buck and daughter, Helen, ol Muskegon. Charles Weeks returned to Muskegon with them Sunday evening where he will spend two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Eric Hoffman of Round lake were guests at the Miller home for the evening. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Lasley and daughter, Judith, spent Thursday evening, Nov. 9, at the home of Mrs. Valeria McKenzie in Wai- halla. Miss Gladys Green was a supper guest Thursday evening, Nov. 9, of Miss Willow Abrahamson of Ludington. Mrs. Charles Green was a guest of her daughter, Mrs. Eugene Cowell, in Ludington Saturday, Nov. ll. always flown from the flagpole 1 pre-school clinic, anyone who at the school grounds with the | Dishes may consult Dr. Lars national colors on Armistice day. iSwitzer at this time concerning; was u.sed in this window because any health matter, there was no rope on the flag for French PT-A FRENCH in- Parent-Teacher - The association of iH»rtw«i cluded Ronald - worrp.v,nnnr I French school will hold its reg- Warren, honor , rnppHns it <- Gordon Grant of Scottville Miss, Tn bustae ss meeting will Maxme Wagner of Grand I at 8 o , clock wlthBa dis Rapids, LaVerne Cooper of Rock- Cuss i 0n of the hot lunch proj- ford, Miss Helen Wagner and ect by Miss Gertrude Eastman. Following the meeting a very unusual program will be presented. George E. Wagner Jr. Butler PT-A to Meet on Friday All are attend. cordially invited to WEST RIVERTON.—The Parent-Teacher association of the and i Butler school will hold Its regu- be presented j lar meeting at the schoolhouse on Friday evening, Nov. 17. All residents of the district! Miss Amelia Schaeffer is di- are cordially invited to attend, i recting a group of little folks in i a costumed solo dance number to be presented at this time. Program committee includes Mesdames and William Leonard Brozzo Larsen accompanied Mr. Brozzo to near Kal- j Mrs . H Maurice Butler and Mrs. kaska to a hunting lodge where i — - . . he will remain during the deer hunting season. The ladles returned Tuesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Byron Conklin and family attended a birthday dinner Sunday, Nov. 12, at the John Quinn home in Ludington, honoring Mrs. Conklin's father, Mr. Saxton. Edison Brown; refreshments, Mrs. James Pedersen and Mrs. Paul Mroczka and clean-up, H. Maurice Butler and Edison Brown. of . or Ludington visited Nov. 12, at the William shaw home. St. Mary's Lake St. Mary's Lake Grange will meet Thursday evening, Nov. 16, with Mr. and Mrs. Floyd , .Bickford. Brad-l The Schaner and Oerber's Un uwm «q t« Pitt No. *, •(«, aw home. threshing machines are flnish- Lowell Beach, Leonard Lar- 'ing the Wn threshing In this I sen and John Butz met Tuesday 'neighborhood. evening at the Emanuei Ander-l Pf/rmers have been trying to Walhalla Mrs. Verle McKenzie gave a game dinner Sunday, Nov. 12, at her home to the following guests: Harold Blunt and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith and children, all of Muskegon; Robert Fogg of Plainwell, Jess Smith and daughter, Betty, of Custer; Mr. and Mrs. Ora Smith, J. W. Marzolf and Mrs. McKenzie, hostess. The following guests are at Mrs. Phalen's resort: G. Shaw Fire, Life and Auto Insurance Don't Neglect Your Insurance! If fou Are Not Fully Protected, Call or See Me at Ono». I and INSURANCE— ALL LINES Lowest Rates. Unexcelled Service with Prompt Satisfactory Adjustments. Before renewing your present policy, get my rate*. I may be able to save you considerable money. mobile Insurance may be had on the Monthly Payment nan. EMIL NEWBERG Abstract Bldg. Business Phone 22 INSURANCE AGENCY Residence Phone 19Z and party of four from Royal Mrs. J. Riley Oak and Mr. and of Eau Claire. Charles Peterson of Ludington, with a party of six, are occupying the Gus Andree cottage at Long lake during deer season. Rev. Knight W. Dunkerley of Ludington was a visitor at the home of Mrs. Verle McKenzie recently. Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Taylor of Ludington called at the home WHO KNOWS... IT MIGHT BE A LONG COAL WINTER! BUT DON'T WORRY . . . You Can Always Keep Warm with Long-Burning CHAMPION Domestic COAL Whether this winter is long and cold or whether it's short and mild, folks who burn Champion Domestic Coal will find it's a real economy fuel . . . Slow burning, high in heat and low in price! CALL US THE NEXT TIME YOU ORDER COAL! ONLY Ton PLUS SALES TAX FURNACE SIZE. Abrohumsoii-Neriieim Co EVERYTHING TO BUILD ANYTHING ! PHONE 130. t

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free