The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 17, 1939 · Page 4
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

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Friday, November 17, 1939
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-f ~> *,f ' THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN FRIDAY, NOV. 17, 1939. THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Treflemtrk Registered V. 8. Patent Office with which is consolidated the Mason Connty Enterprise of Scottville, Mich. • evening, tave Sunday, at The Dally News Building, Rath Are. llngton, Mich. Entered as second class matter at post office, under act of March 3, 1897. 'The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for repnblieatlon of all I dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the I news published therein. All right for repnblieatlon of special dispatches and 1 hews Items herein are also reset ved. WRITTEN FOR AND RELEASED BY CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION 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 JEFFERSON SAID IT Wednesday of this week, at the national capital, President Roosevelt laid the cornerstone of the widely-heralded new Jefferson memorial, which'is to form the fourth and last point of a j^reat cross of which the center is the Washington monument and the other points are the White House, the ctapitol building a.nd the Lincoln memorial. The comer stone ceremony was given an unexpected political significance due to the president's assertion in his talk Mat he hoped to return in an official capacity for the dedication ceremony scheduled for the last of January, 1941. Eager to jnmp at any hints of the president's third term plans, commentators were quick to read a little of everything into the remarks, some seeing in it an indication Mr. Roosevelt would not be a candidate for a third term. The president's present temi expires in March, 1941, and they figured that, by his remarks, he figured he could still return "in an official capacity" if the memorial were completed in or around January, 1941. The implication seemed to be that, after this date, it might be otherwise with his status. Be that as it may, Mr. Roosevelt and his competent ghost Avriters could have done worse at the cornerstone-laying this week than commandeer old Thomas Jefferson himself as $]K>kasman for the occasion. For example, there is this interesting excerpt from a j ,speech given by him nearly 150 years ago: j "Our difficulties are indeed great, if we consider ourselves alone. But when viewed in comparison with those of Euro])e, they are the joys of paradise. "In the eternal revolution of ages, the destinies have placed our portion of existence amidst snch scenes of tu- • mult and outrag-e as no other period within our knowledge had presented ... A conqueror roaming over the earth with liavoc and destruction; a pirate spreading misery and ruin over the face of the ocean. Indeed, ours is a bed of roses. "And the system of government which shall keep us afloat amidst the wreck of the world will be immortalized in history. We have, to lx» sure, OUT petty squabbles and heartburnings, and we have something of the bluedevils at times as to these rawheads and bloody bones who are eat- ing*Hp"t>ther nations'. :": " "I am so far from believing that our reputation will be tarnished by our not having mixed in the mad contests of the rest of the world that, setting aside the 7-avings of pep- perpot politicians, of whom there are enough in every age and country, I believe it will place us high in the scale of wisdom to have preserved our country apart during a contest which prostrated the -honor, power, independence, laws and property of every country on the other.side of the Atlantic." - . - A . > " - . . Real Prob ems of nsomniac By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. ' INSOMNIA worries the patient far more than it worries the doctor. Very few doctors are willing to take the time to treat insomnia scientifically. It is. of course, easy to .prescribe sleeping powders, but in the case of chronic insomnia this Is distinctly an example of malpractice. The real treatment of insomnia is psychological or nutritional. A long study of the condition has Dr. Clendening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. drought Dr. Louis J. Karnosh, of Cleveland, to certain conclusions. First, he does not believe that there is any standard sleep pattern. Different people have different Bleep patterns, and the same person has different sleep patterns at different times in his life. Most adults Bleep from six to eight hours. Older people tend to retire earlier and get up earlier. Emotional Upset* Sleep Is more likely to be dis- , turbed by emotional experiences than it is by such things as loss of appetite, or a meal before going to and many other "such things are always blamed, person with insomnia often ally relax and, with the eyes closed, various imaginal experiences intrude into consciousness. They consist of a panorama of loosely connected ideas, and there seems to be no ability to hold one particular phasm and reject the others. Such loose linkage of ideas and free association is regarded by psychologists as an overture to sleep, but the person with insomnia dreads this phase of his sleep troubles. He attains the portals of sleep but seem? to have trouble getting any further. In treatment attention to any disturbance of the general health is essential. Then psychological study and assurances may overcome the dread, which is the principal cause of insomnia. Of course, learning to relax the muscles, one after the other, is most important. CHAPTER THIRTY-SEVEN I STARED at Lancy, while his words echoed and re-echoed through my brain. "I can't believe your young doctor did it Matricide is a crime I think he's not capable of performing." My heart was doing those awful solo dives again. I was so sure Neal hadn't done it, and I had thought the police were sure, too. Now 1 wondered if Lancy's sympathetic remark to N?al could have been just a trap. A trap to lull the suspicions of the victim to rest until the avenger was ready to pounce. Yet he had let Neal take that walk alone. Would he have done that if he really believed him guilty? I had to say something or scream. "He Isn't MY young doctor," I snapped. The detective smiled, a smile which drove the hot blood into my face and neck until they burned like fire. That smile confirmed my suspicion that he had read my secret But, at least, he had the grace to be silent on the subject "I can't see why Joseph Barry or Bruce Orton would want to kill her," Lancy now said. "As far as I can discover neither clashed with her in any way. Barry should have bee.i thankful that she was against the marriage of Neal and Coral, ^r.d Orton'a bar to Josie was Josie, herself, not her mother." "Do you suppose Coral could have deceived Barry?" I whispered. I could barely speak for the momentous thought which had come to me. "Could she have told him that Mrs. Peake WANTED her to marry Neal? Barry wouldn't have done it to help Coral, that we know. He wants her too much himself. But I wouldn't put It beyond him to have done It If he thought It would separate her from Neal," I cried defiantly. Lancy stared at me for a long time before he spoke. I knew he was viewing from every angle what I had suggested. "It might be," he said, at last, "but It sounds too complicated to me. Oh, I wouldn't put the He beyond Miss Easton nor the murder beyond him," he added quickly, as I shook my head impatiently, "but It just doesn't sound reasonable. What reason could she give for such a statement? Why would Mrs. Peake want her to marry Neal? Barry Is nobody's fool; Miss Easton would have difficulty pulling wool over his eyes. "No, Miss Gordon, there's something back of all this which I haven't put my finger on yet But I WILL." Lancy did not raise his voice, but suddenly I received a clear Impression of the driving force which animated the man. He would not falL He could not His success might be delayed, but eventually it would come. He rose to his feet saying, with a smile: "You've been more than good to help me out. Miss Gordon. I may call on you again." "I wish you .would," I replied quickly. "I'd LIKE to help in any way I can." "Keep your eyes and ears open. You may learn something that way, and I have something In mind for you-t' do for me later." -Anything at any time," 1 re- sponded earnestly, as I left the office. Josie called to me from the terrace when I entered the lounge. She and Alan were there, sitting side by side. The bewildered agony depicted on his face that morning was changed to jubilant content, and the unrevealing calmness on Josie's face—which might be happiness—was very different from the radiant joy which now glowed there. Sadness underlay the joy, that was inevitable, yet the radiance far outshone the other. Alan sprang to his feet as I stepped on the terrace. He grasped my hand, with a vigor I expected to leave it nothing but mangled flesh, as he said in a triumphant voice whose rising accents he struggled to control: "She's mine, Sally. Mine! And I owe it all to YOU." Before I could answer, Josie's arms were around me. But she is not the emotional sort. She only held me close and breathed: "Oh, Sally!" Alan was still pumping my hand up and down, and every motion aV- most wrung a cry from my lips. "Nonsense," I yapped at him, with a furious tug which released my poor much abused hand. "Don't thank me. I hadn't a thing to do with it. Thank Captain Lancy. He's the one that straightened you two out. And as for you—" I turned to Josie, but I couldn't say another word. I could only put both arms around her and hug her hard. If for the sake of the brother she loved, she had been prepared to sacrifice her whole life's happW, ness, who was I to take the glory from her attempt by belittling words? I shut my lips firmly together. That was the only proper thing for me to do. We talked there for a long while. Alan was determined that Josie should marry him immediately, but that was not her idea. "No, Alan," she said firmly. "I will not marry you until we know —who killed mother," she finished bravely. "This is no time for marriage. You can trust me. I won't break my promise again." "Then I hope to heaven they find out soon," was Alan's reply. He turned to me. "You've been in there hours. Don't you know anything at all about it?" "Not a thing," I returned decidedly. "I took notes for him, but I can't tell you one word that was said and, anyway, it wasn't about the—" I stopped there. Just then Haines appeared at the door. Would we all three come back to the office ? I groaned under my breath. I had been In that little room, with the door closed, for so long that I was luxuriating in the fresh air and sweet fragrance of the rosa rugo- sas. However, I stifled my distaste, for underneath I was eager to do anything I could to help, and followed Josie and Alan to the office. They were a few steps ahead of me, and by the time * reached the office door, Alan was already Inside, pumping Lancy's hand up and down and pouring out his grateful thanks. Lancy listened with a smiling face. "I didn't know I was to deputize for Cupid," be said, a twinkle ..learning in his eyes. "But I'm glad we straightened out your trouble. You see, Miss Peake, it would have been much better for us all if you had told Orton to bring his tale to me, or if you had come yourself." "I can see that now, Captain Lancy. But I was so afraid for Neal, I couId.Vt," Josie confessed frankly. "I can understand that, also," Lancy replied. "But it is always best to sift such a story to the bottom. Nine times out of ten it turns out to be nothing, just as that did. "Now," he said briskly, changing the subject, "I want to ask you and Miss Gordon a few more questions. But first: Murray, I haven't had a report on Miss Ivy Newcomb today. How is she ?" "Better, the nursr«said this morn- Ing. Last night she seemed to come out of the coma a little and tried to talk. At Intervals during the night she repeated the same thing, and this morning again. The nurse couldn't make much out of jt except for three words. The rest was all unintelligible muttering." "What \yore the three words?" "Let—her—book. She has repeated them over and over again. Mother went in and tried to help. She. thought it might be something about her bank book, for she was looking at it the afternoon before she was taken sick. Mother says she figured and scowled and figured and scowled over it for a couple of hours. B»t nothing mother said seemed to {iiake any impression on Miss Ivy. She just repeated the same words ovei« and over again. 'Let—her—book—let—her— book.' " "Oh, If she only svould get better! Be well enough to talk." murmured Josie. "I am hoping she will." returned the detective. "She is a comparatively young woman, not yet fifty, and her doctor thinks she will recover in time." "In time!" cried Josie passionately, "but I want her to talk NOW." "We can only wait," Lancy reminded her, gravely. "Even if site were able to speak Intelligently, she may not be able to tell us anything to help ua/" "Oh, sh? must, she must! At least, she can tell us why she came to see my mother." "Yes, she can tell us th«t Now, Miss Gordon, tell me, do you know exactly where you and Duncan Abbott crossed the rose arbor when you were searching for Mrs. Peake?" "I do," I returned quickly. "We went into the arbor at the Jower end, and crossed between the firs*, and second trellis onto the grass by th« spite fence." MThank you, that Is just what I wanted to know. Now, Miss Peake, this la my question for you. What—" He was Interrupted by the opening of the door as Chloe slipped silently into the room. Her eyes held a worried look, although the calm of her face, as always, was placid, undisturbed. "Good, Chloe. I am glad you are here. I want you, as well as your mistress, to answer this question: "What disinfectants do you u-» hereat Hi'! House?" (To Be CoDf ed! 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.) LOCAL CLUB IS Lesson Presented to Amber Extension Class on Tuesday The Amber Extension class met Tuesday at Amber hall with a good attendance. The first lesson of the year was given by Mrs. E. M. Briggs, as [daughter-in-law the Amber group had not or-(Barclay, ganized in time to have leaders chosen. Mrs. C. E. Chilberg and Mrs. C. K. Hansen, who will serve as leaders this year, gave the second lesson Bedspreads," in way. 'Fashions in a very capable serve Meeting Is Held at Home of Mrs. Mark Smith on Wed- nedsday Evening A local chapter of the Child Study club was organized in . Scottville Wednesday evening j at the home of Mrs. Mark Smith on East State street. Eighteen local ladies met with Mrs. Jay Cooper will the group, a group of seven la- as chairman for the group this dies from the Senior Child ] year, the secretary to be chosen Study club of Ludington coming: later. There is a good enroll- .... to help in the organization. ment, but any one desiring to |Mr. and Mrs Alfred Chinnery, who take the work may do so and son, Mr. is recording secretary for the they will be given the review state organization, conducted lessons. . the meeting. Officers were elec- A potluck dinner was enjoyed ted, with Mrs. Elon Morton as • at the noon hour, president. Mrs. Morton has been i a member of the Ludington club and also of the North Shores club in Detroit. Mrs. John Wagner was elected vice president; Mrs. Ralph Reeds, secretary, and Mrs. Max Jenks, treasurer. The committee to compile the by-laws are Mesdames M. H. Edward Allison 1 , to whom the community extends greetings and best wishes. Delbert Allison and George Riley were unable to be present. Group Entertained at F. Barclay Home A happy gathering took place Wednesday evening at the Frank Barclay home in Amber when Mrs. Barclay was hostess to her sister, Mrs. Inga Seavers of Flint, and her brothers and their wives, of Ludington. The evening was spent in a happy way with visiting and recalling many early memories, cards also helping to make the evening pass quickly. At the close of the evening the hostess, assisted by her served Fouracre, S. Myers and H. G. Holmes. The president named Mesdames John Wagner, Har(Please turn to Page 7, Column 4) Methodist Ladies' Aid Group Enjoys Meeting m COUPLE IS Mrs. Stuart a two-course luncheon. Red nut baskets ' were used, making the table •bright and attractive. Mrs. Seavers came the first of the week and has been spending the time visiting her brothers and their • families at Ludington. She returned to Flint Thursday noon. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Abrahamson, Mr. and Mrs. Hans Abrahamson, Mrs. Jack Abraham- and Mrs. Arthur Abrahamson and Mrs. Albert Abrahamson, all of Ludington: Mrs. Seavers of Flint, Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Barclay and daughter, Janet, of Royal Oak, and the host and hostess, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Barclay. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Allison of South Curter celebrated their 40th wedding anniversary Tuesday, Nov. 14, and in their honor their children planned a pleasant celebration for them Sunday. A co-operative chicken dinner was enjoyed at the noon hour, three prettily decorated cakes being a part of the dinner. Mr. and Mrs. Allison were presented with a collective gift by The Ladies- Aid society of the . sented with a Methodist church met Wednes- their children, day afternoon at the church so- |. Mr. and Mrs. Allison have lived cial rooms with about 45 mem- I m South Custer all of their mar• • ried life, their home oeing the farm homesteaded by Mr. Alli- bers and guests present. Mrs. Harriett Meads, president of the Aid, conducted the business session, during which it was decided to purchase a gas stove for the church kitchen. Plans i son's father, the late George Allison. The past year Mr. and [Mrs. Allison built a lovely new [home, modern in every way. Mr. were also made for the Christmas Allison became ill during the - -- past summer and is still confined to the house, but he and Mrs. Allison are happy to have their comfortable home where he can be cared for. The day was spent in a most enjoyable way visiting and making each other happy. The children taking part in the day's events were Mrs., George Riley, formerly Goldie Allison: spirited march They 'played 'Mr. and Mrs Roy Cable. Mrs. two more selections, receiving , Cable being formerly LeonaA- i hearty applause. An expression ; lison; Mr and Mrs. Otto Allison. ! of appreciation was made to their Mr. and Mrs.. Orla Allison. Mr leader, Mauiice Styles, for his and Mrs Adrian Allison while kindness m providing this pleas- j Mrs Esther Allison joined them meeting which will be held on Wednesday, Dec. 13, one week early because of the Christmas holidays. Mrs. R. R. King will be chairman of the refreshment committee and Mrs. W. J. Cook will look after the decorations. A splendid program was given with Mrs. Meads in charge. The ! school band, in their band suits, came to the rooms, playing a AT DARON'S MARKET 505 S. James Street 20C ISc IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO Eugene PreFontaine arrived from Grand Rapids to spend the week-end at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. PreFontaine. 15 Years Ago Miss Margaret Dean was honored by a group of friends at a gay party in celebration of her birthday anniversary. 10 Years Ago Mr. and Mrs. Louis A. Hawley and Mr. and Mrs. Guy Hawley left for Lansing to spend the week-end. 5 Years Ago Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Kent of Lakeshore drive returned after spending several days in New York City. A FARMER'S SKETCH BOOK By W1LURD BOITE • Stonycreekmooth For* present were \ Doris Marjorj ; and Virginia Lan- ms' and Mrs R R ! non, Billy. Carol and Gary Riley, reading f^m or^of j Alberta and Joyce Allison Ona- written by Bishop ^^-^SgnSe^^isoS Mrs'. Grace Tillson Smith of ! the honored coup:e, Mr. and Mrs. Ludington, guest at the C. M. . __________ — ,. ,. Spencer home for the afternoon, was a welcome visitor at the meeting. At the close of the afternoon 1 Mrs. H. Brookes and her committee served delicious refreshments. Fancy White Rock SPRINGERS, fresh dressed, Ib. BEEF KETTLE or CHUCK ROAST Ib. ROLLED, BONELESS BEEF RIB ROAST Ib. BOSTON BUTT PORK ROAST, lean and •€ Q,» very little bone, Ib. J.O1/ REGULAR SLAB BACON, by the | Oft piece, Ib. J.O1/ VEAL SHOULDER, SALT SIDE PORK, streak of lean and streak of fat, Ib. FRESH SIDE PORK Ib. VEAL 9A.f»-30f» £JUQ£S, lb,.*'*?V OUV "SHORT RIBS? OF BEEF, lean and meaty Ib. THANKSGIVING IS NEXT WEEK, GET YOUR POULTRY ORDER IN NOW! Order this now before we change our mind anH have Thanksgiving in January PHONE 413 15c that persistent ions of sleep calamitous disturbance, a forcing of death or insanity, but in no good evidence that in- R aapn the vitality or health, la not a single piece of eyi- that in*00»nia ever 'caused ipitf'jif'-neiiifo'io'gist of-vide ; stated ftiat he had never lent whose mental disor- i attributed to insomnia. [%who scempiain of in- ,inqr« than they think iir real suffering eon* ' "- -ttwPWftd >-\Ud«qMi it the QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS J. A. A.: "Please print just what dilating the duct for tearing eyes means, and just how it is done." Answer—The opening of the duct, which carries the moisture secreted by the tear glands to lubricate the eyeball, can be readily seen as a black spot on the tip of the promontory of the lower eyelid towards the nose side. This duct goes into the interior of the nose. Sometimes it becomes stopped up and tears run out over the cheek—a most uncomfortable situation. It can be remedied by dilating the duct. The oculist takes a small metal probe designed for the purpose and gently 'inserts it in the hole yon see on the lower lid. It passes clear into the nose. A number of treatments are needed for complete cure. Menus of the Day S TAR SCOTTVILLE " •» JL^-k TONIGHT AND SATURDAY Scottville Churches DOUBLE FEATURE PROGRAM Celery Harvesting EDITOR'S NOTE. Dt. Clmiralm fcw wvcn p»rophl»*» which e*n tw obtained by router*. Baeh pmtnphUt Nib for 10 ecnU. For My .on* pamphlet d**l " MDU In coin, end • Mlf. *' Mad 10 •Ump«4 wtUi • tbrat- erat »Ump. to Dr. Logan GUndtnlog. ID »« of lhl» ' _ i pamphUto «r»i M Tbn* W*«k*' i Ini DlH' r . "Indlrotion «nd Conitipatlon". In*". "iMtrtietlOM for th« Tmtmtnt of g^jfji "ECTJ"?! HWfr^aM "T-» By BETSY NEWMAN Spicy Lamb Chops Baked Potatoes Buttered Beets Celery and Green Pepper Salad Rolled Brazil Nut Cookies Coffee or Tea SPICY LAMB CHOPS—Marinate lamb chops in a spicy French dressing for several hours before cooking. Thoroughly preheat the broiling oven with the regulator set to "broil." Place the chops so that there is a dis- itance of about three inches between the top of meat and the source of heat. Broil until the chops are browned on one side, then turn and finish the broiling on the second .side. Season with salt and pepper and serve immediately. I Celery and Green Pepper Salad —To one cup diced celery add lone-third cup thinly-sliced or When celery is ready for harvesting the 'big growers waste no time in turning it into dollars. Sketch shows a harvesting crew going full blast on a northern Indiana muck farm—five men digging—three men loading the bunches into two trailer trucks behind a crawler tractor—and another crew is waiting at the packing house to clean and pack. Some of these farms are now being irrigated to advantage. chopped green or red sweet pepper. Mix with favorite salad dressing and serve on lettuce or shredded or chopped cabbage. Rolled Brazil Nut Cookies—Ingredients. Two cups sifted flour, one and one-half teaspoons bak- I Ing powder, one-half teaspoon ^ali, one-half cup shortening, one cup sugar, one egg, one teaspoon vanilla, one tablespoon milk, one and one-half cups finely-chopped Brazil nuts. Sift and measure flour, add baking powder and salt. Cream shortening and sugar, mixing well; stir in egg, vanilla and milk. Stir in flour and nuts. Chill thoroughly. Place on a lightly- floured board and roll one- eighth of an inch thick; cut as desired with floured cutter. Garnish with Brazil nuts. Bake on ungreased baking sheet in a moderate oven (375" F.) for eight to ten minutes. Make four to five dozen cookies. Fountain Mrs. Fred Hansen, who underwent major surgery Monday moning at Paulina Stearns hospital, is recovering slowly. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hagadone and son and Miss Alice Bitely of Eockford visited Mr. and Mrs. Leo Bitely and family Sunday, Nov. 12. Mr. Hagadone and Mrs. Bitely are brother and sister. Mrs. Arthur Wiest and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Davison are spending a few days visiting relatives in Muskegon this weeK. Leo Bttely and son, Norman, left Tuesday on a hunting trip south ol Baldwin, near Bitely. 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. Prayer service—Wednesday at 8 p. m. ST. JEROME'S^AND MISSIONS (Rev. Gordon Grant, rector) Victory: Mass—8:30 a. m. Scottville: Mass—10:30 a. 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. METHODIST (Rev. R. R. King, minister) Sunday school—10 a. m. Junior church—11 a. m. Morning worship—11 a. m. Epworth League—6:15 p. m. Rev. Gordon Grant Announces Sermon ' The subject of the sermon this Sunday, Nov. 19, at the 10:30 o'clock Mass at St. Jerome's Catholic church, will be: "One virtue which most becomes women, and one virtue which most becomes men." The general public is cordially Invited to attend this service. CIASSTPLAY TONIGHT The Junior class play, "The Cuckoo's Nest," will be presented u, at 8 o'clock this evening at thej^ Scottville high school gymnasium. The play promises to give good entertainment and the public is urged to attend. —Added— Chapter No. 9 On Overland With Kit Carson, Serial Cartoon and "Passing Parade, and "Passing Parade" "MATINEE SATURDAY 2:00 p. m. Children 5c-Adults I5c Evening 6:45-9:15. AdmissionJ!5c-10c^ „„..„„, , .^GARY COOPER in -THE REAL GLORY" With Andrea Leeds and David Niven Matinee Sunday 2:30 p. m. Order Your Coal Now Cold Weather Is Coming—We Have MARNE—COLUMBUS BLOCK— POCAHONTAS—EIO BED ASH KENMOUNT BUYING FARM PRODUCE Beans—Potatoes—Grains—Seeds Call Us if You Have Livestock for Sale. Loading Every Tuesday, • A o — —IP——"j—•""»' . Mason County Co-Operatire Inc. Phone 34 . Scottville

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