09-23-1936 - Village of Pinckney


09-23-1936 - Village of Pinckney



41.25 PER YEAR 1

Vol. 52

Pinckney & Brighton

Ojien with Tie Game

ffindmep Bispntc!)


Soth County Cowentiocs

Are Held D

Brighton Out Gain* Pinckney But if

Turned Back in Every Attempt Democrat & Republican Conventions

to Score As the Pinckney Are Held This Week and Delegates

Team Puts Up Stone K| to State Convention Chosen

Wall Defense. "VJ7

The Pinckney high school foot baU The Democrats of Livingston Coteam

opened i their A i • season at Brigh> w» • r l. unty held their county convention at

ton last Friday by playing a 0 to 0 , the court house m Howell Monday

tie game. Brighton overwhelmed afternoon. County Chairman Aiirea

Pinckney in th* ground gaining de- ?*'** opened the meeting and called

partment, making some 13 first on Judge Arthur E. Cole ol ^ ° ¾

downs to Pincknev's one. However ville to presids.He accepted Gerald

when Pinckney had their backs to Hughes was appointed secretory,

the wall, as it were, they came thru,; j n e chairman appointed a r;jsoluand

successfully turned back every |+?«„ ! tion unrnmittep committee consisting of W. E,

Biighton scoring attempt. In this Robb, Walter Knapp and Lester Hurt"

they were aided greatly by five fumbles

made by Brighton ,in each instance

in which Pinckney got the


Brighton made a scoring thrust

in th-3 first quarter when Bidwell

completed two forward passes to

Timmons and this with a couple oi

line plunges put tho bull on Pinckney's

5 yard line. But with goal to

to draw up suitable resolutions.

Those were read and adopted by the

convention. In these th.2 achievements

of the Roosevelt administration were

reviewed and lauded. * ,

The chairman and scrota ry were

annointed credentials committee and

asked to head the delegation to the

state convention at Battle Creek on

Sspt. 26. A resolution was adopted

ii\.j o \i ju:u iiiiv-. ^>«*w TT.X.. £,*>*». ww JS2t)t. 20. A rOUlUllVll nao auu^.v^

go Brighton fumbled ani Pinckney stati n g that all present wishing to

recovered. They were unable to gain be delegates gat~~ be — accredited delegates

and kicked. Brighton continued to to the state conveltion. '••

mu The - *-"-«« following

were then chosen: Juge Cole, Ger- •

reel off first -downs in the center of

the field but w-:;re helpless when

aid Hughes, Don VanWinkle, R. E. j

they got inside the twenty yard line.

Pinckney has only had a weeks practise

and has developed no plays yet.

Barroiv'Walter Knapp, Charles Runciman,

Ray Taylor, R. Minke, K.

Consequently they played a defensive

game trying only line plays and Doherr, Velma Fay, Eugene

Gannon, Robfcrti Wright, Ernestine;


an occasional end run. Tbsy did not

try a single pass.

The entire game was a repetition

of the first quarter. Brighton continued

1 to make first downs but invariably

fumbled all scoring opportunities.

This happened in the second '

and third quarters and again in the '

closing minutes of the game, Bidwejl,

of Brighton is a good passer but is

handicapped by not having good

r?ceivers. On this account Pinckney

was able to break up their passes.

With three minutes to go Brighton

managed to complete a pass and once

more got in the shadows of the

Pinckney goal posts and again fumbled.

Pinckney recovered and Paul

Singer punted out of dnnger. W^th

about a minute to go Brighton filled

the air with passe*. Billy Meyers

intercepted the last on? and started

for a touchdown. He eluded all tacklers

but Millar of Brighton who

tackled him knocked him offsid-? at

the ten yard line, as the game ended.

There were a number of high

' lights of the game. Cant. Shchan

played a great defensive game and

backed up the line in great stylo. Ed

Howell was a terror on defense and

broke up play after play. Floyd

Haines playing his first g-ime as a

regular went down th • field like a

streak and d >wnod the P rich'on

punt receiver in his tracks several

times. He also mack many Uifkle".

Paul Singers purtin? was ^oo'l he

not only getting height to his k.c'^

but distance n> w; 11. All the- other

players als"> played a "•Tvat came

and took advantage of even* hieak.

We tnlre our Ivvs ' f f. to Coach

Sekell. in r,,e --^-ks t'me l-c lv s develop

one of the b'vt defensive

teams w : ever --aw, The hoy • h' s cVed

and tackled to pei'Tction and

geeme-d to be in mid>-season form.

In another we>k or -*o their offense

should develope and then they appear

certain to go places. Thev hav.j the

fight and pep this year which will

enable them to get there. The fact

that tho same 11 men played the en­

Pinckney, Livingston County, Michigan Wednesday,, September 23, 1936

l oui



No. 31 •^•^^*mf

Livingston Entertains | CHURCFftS

Saturday Evening ]^Mc

Livingston Lodge Confers Third Degree

and Holds Short Program.

Louis Shehan, Martin Lavan and i

Jtoe Brady.

Many Visiting Masonr. Present

Don Vanvvinkle, Co. Chairman Elect

All Democrat candidates were endorsed

-lroiu President Roosevelt

down to the candidat.-s for coroner.

Te following Democrat nominees

were then calh d upon and made brief

speeeches: Charles Runciman, R. K.

J>anon, Martin Lavan, Irving Kennedy,

Tiio'itus Finlan, Ta^.-.ta- L..tr>n

following these W. E. Robb, Don Van

Winkle, Lester Huff and M. E. Darrow

of Pinckney made brief remarks.

All sneakers expressed t'heir opinion

that this was a Democratic year and

R. E. Barron announced thu him- I

self, Bert Hoi'f and Charles. Runciman

were in the campaign to win.

Messrs. Lee-Leavy, M. E. Darrow, t

M. J. Hoisel and P. W. Curlett were |

delegates to the convention from !

Livingston Lodge F. & A. M. con- !

ferrt\! a third degree Saturday eve- •

ning. x'ho regular officers were in the

cnairs and the work was put or* in

impressive style. In the seeond^gction

several members from WaaBKnavv

Lodge No. 65 of Dexter assl5f|£d.

As u^ual at such functions a large 1

number of visitors were present. The

following lodges were represented in i

addition to Livingston lodge: Howell^


tire game with only one substitution

The following? county committee

speaks for their condition.

was chosen by tne candidates: Chairman,

Don VanWinkle, Howeil; Secretary,

Ray Taylor, Brighton; Treas­

Pinckney will play Hartland at

lodges of this state into groups and

Hartland this week, Friday.

i they are to meet together at intervals.

Pinckney is grouped., with Howurer,

Lee Leavy, Putnam.


Mrs. Walter Knapp of Brighton



ell, Brighton, Fowlerville, William-!

lyjunce was elected vice county chairman.

(i. Din^el L. E.

ston and Webberville and the first




meeting will be at Howell.


L. G.


o — .

E. Clark C




Baughn R. G. Green

Howell R. T. Dundas The Republican county convention i I am truly greatful for the support

received during the vigoursly

Haiies R. E. Timmons ------ was held a. the court house Tuesday

W, Meyers Q. B.


contested primary race for the nomination

for the sheriff, lt is partic­

aftcmoon. Ross Read, Li. P.ukr.r and

Shehan L. H. Bidwell Bert r> a ji er were delegates from Put.

Singer R. H.

ularity significient in view of the

Potter nam> Ei j,- #i p or( j 0f Hartland was

F. B.

fact that the office was sought by


McMacken named chairman of the convention

candidates of most unusual political

Clsurch c—^

! Rev. James Carolan

! Devction to Our Mother of Perpetual

| Help, Saturday at 7:00 P. M.

[Confessions 7:30 P. M. Saturday.

Baptist Church

A. F. Brown, Leader

Service* each Sunday

I Morning worship


I Special and separate services

for the little folks.

Sunday School


Classes '••or all

Dexter, Fowlerville, Vernon, Ann ; B. Yi P. U


Arbor, Michigan Center, _ Bedford, j Evening Worship g .00

Wm. Perrett, "Detroit, St. Louis. | Thars. evening prayer service .. b

Foliowirrg the degree work a luncheon

was served to the brothers by


the refreshment committee of which

Fcrd Lamb is chairman. He was assisted

by Azel Carpenter, Glen Slay-

Congregational Church

Rev. C. H. Zuse, Minister

ton, Percy Ellis, Calvin Hooker and

All's. E. ('. Zuse, Olganist

Clare Swarthout. In the absence of

the local chaplain, John Martin, the

Morning Worship with Sermon b\

the Pastor

10:00 A

invocation was asked by Elton Bragg,

Theme/"The Main Issue."

chapldin of Howell lodge No. 3K.

Bible Sc'iool Session for

At the conclusion of the lunch a

All at

11:00 A. M.

short program was put on with the A few short extracts from the assoc

secretary acting as master of cere­

iation meeting will be given by the

monies. The following w?re called delegates who attended meeting on

upon and'made short addresses: Roy Sept. lxth.

Graham, C ,-rge Haberman of Win. A special announcement about the

Perrett Lodge, Detroit; George Adams,

master of Fowlerville Lodge, made Sunday morn ire;,

new Young Peoples Society will be

Ray Thrasher, master of Michigan

Center Lodge, William Dennison, Everybody Wolcom •

master of Vernon Lodge, Harlan

Savery, master of Washtenaw Lodge, DR. JOHN E. BRYANT

Robert Phillips, senior, warden of

Howell Lodge, Pros. Att. Stanley

Berriman of Howell, Fred liowen of

Golden Rule Lodge oi' Ann Arbor,

Ralph Teeple , Senior Warden of

Fowlerville Lodire. All visitors were

asked to stand and were introduced

by the masters of their lodges. Judge

Willis L. Lyons of Howell then gave

a lecture on his trip to the Holy Land

a few years ago which was illustrated

by lantern -mae-- showing view:; '

of Jerusa'him, Mt, M,mian

William Blackne^ wa:; pre ent and

. , delivered an address on the "Con-

M- I stitution".

The cutinty a.-socia'.rui will meet

For this reason Gov. Fitzgerald asked

that, Read be unopposed. Fanner

Lt. Gov. Luren Dickinson disregarded

this order and entered against

K.ad, defeating him by about 25,000

vt/.e:>. Dickinson's nomination will

give the Republican ticket a decided

dry tinge as he is state president of

th • Michigan Anti- Saloon League.

Wilbur Brucker and Gov. Fitzgerald

arc also drys. The various dry organisations

have been dormant since repeal

and we doub- that they played

any big part in hi3 victory but the

Litzterald supporters evidently went

down the line for him.

Here is a pice- of news, folks!

There's a fair coining to Howell Mr. and MisTTwt ".'an Blaricuna

known a the Fall F'•

Mamie Hacker

' I V 1

120,000 over him,

llre^Ol hi,

Mary IK we

ll.jwi-li. is!

'd wlei \ 11 ie,

Ella Grovcr

11) KVank Knox, candidate for vice

*Mary Pinney

I '•) igllilMI, H) president, seems to have pulled a

Rhua l'i av\

I lowell, •1\ uor.-e boner than Jim Farley did in

Helen Miner

'iiw lervtlle, In- prairie state speech. In a speech

I'linkie y,

N 'Uie Vaughn

Rose Appletiin .

l',i ii-hljii,

Belle Kea It


Fhheiiee llurklian i) wli i \ i lie, '2H

• • > "

Mabel Schall'.'ilk'lle


I'mekn \ ,

I; i 1 . i", )ii. •js

Emma V\ at>on

Ilu^eil. •'.»'.)

Lu' Ha Rathliun 1 ..ywho-ville, "M)

I'iiieknev, :5 1

Edith t'arr

Lela Boylan

Bl'lgleOri, .Vi

Maybelie Hihhbie: !ii iirh' on, •;i:j

Mat' Blackmei

Fo'Al.-r\itle, :^4

Florence Baughn Pincknc\', '•'>'i

Minnie Newman -

. Brigluon, 30


and many other articles.



Ord Price, Auctioneer

Thomas Haslet, Clerk

—— o


I wish to extend my sincere thanks

to my many friend* for thsir support

given me in the primary election on

Irving J, taMty c.

Rem'mber the date and don't be | once m0re thanking the voters of the ,

one of those who will be sorry thcyj count y for their support, I ^o UKe


mtesed the funniest thing in years. | ^i3 opp0 rtuiftty of ^ 1 ^ ¾

—'O — ; my opponents for the clean, genue


We understandlhaTall the optional* ^6 P""iary fightjorjhc oiTice.

on the lands bordering on the Pinck-l


! ney mill pond have been secured.

' 2ii!S derBta * d ft* 0rUy ? £ w? ^- ch • Excelalor King's Daughters meetnieaUtie

are m the way of obtammg; ing ^ bf hef d at Daller's—7;00

thm ppU9M Ux tki Ford tfotorCo, ^¾ m lvdi-lwich, ttwfcy.


You .will find the larg -st stock of

Farm Implements. The Largest Stock

of Repairs at the Best Prices.

R. K. Barron, Howell

WANTED_To hr 4 and 6 Roll used

Corn Huskers. \o Junk,

R. E. Barron, Howell

FOR SALE An International Vi

Ton with Pickup Body, new in June

1986. A Big Bargain.

& IN 9«tt«ft, gtwiQ



night alter the plate hal closed.

This country club had been previously

.raided and lepri\ d.oi their slot

machines about a

state police were called and .cnt linger

print exp its ioun.y

We r.gre: to ace Senator Couzins

deieatod. He has done much for the

people of Michigan In the way of

uonating free hospitals for children

; at Detroit, Traverse City and other

places. Ho also donated the dormitory

for nurses at the University of

( Michigan Hospital, Ann Arbor. Most

, of the: e / h.neficiaries failed to

remember him at the recent priaries,

This ends 20 years of public

service for Senator Couzins. He left

th* 1 Ford Motor Co, to become chief

of police in Detroit in \. From

tnei : he served two terms as mayor

of Detroit. In 1*>^J he wad appointed

L'. S, Senator by Gov. Groesbeck.

lie was • lected in ITJ4 and again in

last week Knox stated that no lite

insurance policy is secure, no savings

hank is safe. This bi ought prompt denial

from many loading insurance

companies that their policy hollers

were in danger of losing their money.

In Pennsylvania an insurance company

official stated that such a charge

made him liable to 'egal acLion

for circulating damaging stories

about a business firm. Knox explained

his remarks in 'a latter speech in

which he said he was referring to

inflation and the devaluing of the

gold standard. This failed to clear the

atmosphere and wc understand another

explanation is being prepared.

This would seem to be overdoing the

campaign of fear. Following the conference

of insurance company executively

with President Roosevelt, the

companies issued the following

statement: "There can be no doubt,

all the reports to the contrary notwithstanding

but that American cit­

of Rev. Fr. Coughlin'a staff. Be wat

little known to the rPnk and file but

polled a large voto in Wayne county*

ycur ago. The


Mrs. Glen Smith of Dearborn vtaited

the Haze sisters the first of fbi


A. B. Horinehaa purchased 80-acre*


15 acres corn /in tho. shock, c^goed _ H t n{nl „ m w . * ' w_


Reason Estate)

i. I «. „;rit, w.* i.ir«.ir adjoining his hii "farra* farm. TWa Thia waa was xonnotv

work harnew , 1 work horse, cheat. ^ ^ A atictoeJidMpai attd



M «ul* lout^ c^ Pindar SIT W1 wwv«MW»wifiiit

- ^

• %






What's in * Name?

"If a child were to come in and

aay that her mother had sent for

'a can of maltreated milk,' what

would you give her?" asked the

dairyman of his new assistant.

"Why r malted milk, of course."

"Fine! Our last man hunted all

over the shelves for a can of

whipped cream."


Bill — Have you ever realized

any of your childhood hopes?

Pete—Yes; when mother used

to comb my hair 1 often wished I

didn't have any.


First Real Estate Man—Talking

about cinches, Noah was the boy

with the- golden opportunity.

Second Real- Estate Man-

How's that?

First Real Estate Man—Think

at what figures he could have

rented the floor space on the ark.

Her One Thought

He—When are you thinking of

getting married?


Had to Show It

Teacher, inspecting child's

drawing of "The Flight into

Egypt"—Very good. But what's

that dot on the end of the string?

Child—That's the flea, ma'am.

"The flea?"

"Yes, ma'am. It says: 'Take

the young child and flea into

Egypt.* "





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Maine Is Captured by

the Republicans

\yf AINE, the "barometer" state,


is Lack in the Republican

column at least so far as its state

ticket is concerned. The G. O. P.

captured the United States senatorship,

the governorship and three

congressional seats. Senator Wallace

H. White, Republican, defeated

Gov. Louis J. Br inn, who sought

to unseat him. Lewis O. Barrows,

Republican, won the governorship

by a substantial majority over F.

Harold Dubord, Democrat.

The vote cast broke all records

for size and interest in the election

was intense. The state had been

visited by both President Roosevelt,

as he returned from his vacation

cruise, and Gov. Alf M. Landon,

the Republican Presidential nominee,

who made speeches there only

a few days ago. Colonel Knox, vice

presidential candidate on the Republican

ticket, also had canvassed

the state. Brann, who was elected

governor in 1932 and re-elected two

years later, was the first Democrat

to hold. that office in Maine and

was personally popular. White was

elected senator in 1930 after ten

years in the house of representatives.

Communism Is Denounced

by Pope Pius

D OPE PIUS XI may be physically

• weak, as recent reports say, but

age and illness have not lessened

the vigor of his opinions and his

way of expressing

ihem. In greeting

and blessing some

Ave hundred Spanish

refugees who

were received at

Castel Gandolfo, the

holy fathe* took occasion

to denounce

strongly the "mad"

forces of Communism

which, he declared,

menaced, in _ „., „.

Spain and else-

Po Pius X1

where, "the very foundations of all

order, all culture and all civilization."

He urged the constituted

authorities of all nations to oppose

"these great evils with every remedy

and barrier that is possible" and

prophesied that there will be utter

chaos if "those who have a^duty in

the matter do not hasten to repair

the breach—if, indeed, it is hot already

too late."

The pope spoke especially of the

situation in Spain, but said the crisis

there is "a school in which the

most serious lesson is being taught

to Europe and to the whole world—

to a world TKMJ/ at last wholly

steeped, ensnared and threatened

by subversive propaganda, and

more especially to a Europe battered

and shaken to its very foundation."

For forty minutes the pontiff

spoke passionately, his voice at

times broken with emotion, and his

address was transmitted by radio

to all the civilized world.

Reichsfuehrer Hitler, too, took

another hard whack at the Communists

at a ceremonial tribute to

the World war dead in Nuremberg.

Before 120,000 uniformed Nazis and

50,000 others he boasted of Germany's

armed strength and


"Our old enemy, bolshevism, is

vanquished within Germany, but

still active around her borders. But

let no one be deceived. We are

leady at any hour. We all have

one wish—to maintain peace — but

with it goes one firm decision:

Never to surrender Germany to that

enemy we have come to know so


If Hitler, as some think, tries to

lead the coming five-power Locarno

conference into forming an anti-

Soviet alliance, he will be firmly

opposed by France. Foreign Minister

Yvon Delbos says so, and declares

France will under no circumstances

abandon her military pact

with Soviet Russia.

According to Pravda, authoritative

newspaper of Moscow, Hitler

plans to attack and partition Czechoslovakia

before he embarkf on a

war against the Soviet union.

Benito Mussolini and his cabinet

appropriated large sums to build up

Italy's army, navy and air forces

to greatei strength and planned to

carry on vigorously the campaign

for self-sufficiency in raw materials.

It looked as if the dove of peace

was preparing to leave Europe, and

as relations between Japan and

China grew more strained every

day, she probably will have to take

refuge on the western continent.

British Workers Reject

Alliance With Reds

RITISH organized labor

B have no truck with the Communists.

The trades union congress


at Plymouth rejected, by overwhelming

votes, three resolutions

favoring the formation of a "popular

front" alliance with the reds,

similar to the combinations that captured

the governments of France

and Spain.

In this action the workers were

largely influenced by the fiery words

of Sir Walter Citrine, international

The Pinckney Dispatch, Wednesday, September 23, 1936


Edward W. Pickard

labor leader, who has just returned

from a visit to Russia. Said he:

"After years of derision of the

principles of the Socialist movement,

after abuse of unions as the

pillars of capitalism, we now^bave

the curiously incongruous spectacle

of Communist organizations wanting

to come into our midst and be

a part of the movement they have

sc derided.

"I do not know whether you are so

credulous as really to believe that

there is a sincere conversion to the

principles of organized labor. However,

for myself and the national

council of labor I say without hesitation

that the single, simple explanation

of the tactics of the Communist

movement today is the obvious,

abject failurt that has accompanied

attempts to capture the

Socialist movement for Communist


San Sebastian Captured

by Spanish Rebels

"p HE Spanish rebels scored their

* greatest victory to date when

they captured San Sebastian, capital

of Guipuzcoa province and famous

Bay of Biscay resort. Santa

Barabara fort, dominating the city,

was first taken and the city's war

council then decided to abandon the

place, despite the opposition of the

anarchists. The more conservative

Basque nationals prevented the reds

from burning the city, only a paper

factory and two residences being

destroyed, and the defending forces

retreated toward Bilbao, accompanied

by thousands of civilians and


The municipal governor, Antonio

Ortega, and his staff boarded a

yacht to go to new headquarters at

Zumaya, about 15 miles west of

San Sebastian. The new line of

defense was established at Orio.

Farmers Will Meet to

Plan Conservation


S TURE WALLACE is arranging

a series of community meetings of

farmers for the purpose of laying

out the "agricultural conservation

program" for next year. He said

the AAA planned the meetings in

the farm areas in order to discuss

crop insurance and possible maximum

limits of benefit payments to

each farm. He explained the

program aimed at providing "greater

abundance for the a e r a g e

American home," and should "help

to check soil erosion, improve fertility,

encourage better land use

and maintain farm income."

Fleet Will Maneuver in

North Pacific Waters

D ACK at his desk after an illness

*-*of six months, Secretary of the

Navy Claude A. Swanson immediately

made an announcement that

will be of deep

interest to Japan.

The annual fleet

maneuvers, which

last May were

shifted to the Canal

Zone as a conciliatory

gesture to Japan,

will be held

next year in North

Pacific and Hawaiian

waters, and

probably the Tokio

press will yelp

Sec. Swanson


With the announcement Secretary

Swanson asserted Japanese plans to

retain overage submarines and destroyers

involve a "violation" of the

London and Washington naval treaties,

which are to expire December

31 by Japanese abrogation. He followed

up his charge with the statement

that the United States has

completed plans for two new battleships

and is prepared to begin construction

"at a moment's notice."

The fleet maneuvers, officially

designated as "fleet problem No.

18," will be held during late' May

and early June. The area of operation,

it was indicated, will be the

triangle between the Aleutian Islands,

Hawaii, and Seattle, where

the fleet problem of 193S was conducted.

Vessels and plane probably

will work as far west as the Wake


Armament of the new battleships

is at present limited to 14 inch guns,

but Admiral William H. Stand ley,

chief of naval operations, said

frankly that if Japan does not agree

to this limitation by next Apiil, "the

sky is the limit."

Sabotage on American

Warship Revealed

UR navy's intelligence department

has discovered that a


recent small fire on the cruiser

Indianapolis while she "Was being

overhauled in the New York navy

yard was caused by the driving

12 phonograph needles and nails into

an electric cable; and other suspected

sabotage on war vessels is

being investigated. The work on the

cruiser was being done by civilian

employees and Capt. Charles A.

Dunn, industrial manager of the

yard, said the placing pf the

nails in the cables was "undoubtedly"

a deliberate attempt to damage

the cruiser.



Grand Rapids—While digging a

well near here, Chester Sprague fell

and broke his arm in seven places

between the elbow and wrist.

Monroe—The Highway Department

will undertake the construction

of a tourists' lodge at the intersection

of US-24 and US-25, near

here. The building is to cost $40,000

and will be surrounded by picnic

and recreational grounds.

Detroit—The official list of livestock

prize winners at the State

Fair, showed that Michigan entries

took the lion's share of the $58,260

paid in premiums. The competition

was open to other states this

year, the first time in four years.

Saginaw—Timely rains brought

Saginaw County its best crop of

cucumbers in five years. Growers

reported they grossed from $150 to

$400 an acre for their crops and

some of the produce has been shipped

as far west as Iowa, where the

crop was a failure.

Ypsilanti—Prospects for an addition

to the state hospital here are

brighter and present plans are to

award contracts for the work sometime

in October if $500,000 in Federal

funds are made available by

that time. The proposed changes

provide for about 1,250 beds and an

occupational therepy building.

Kalamazoo — Paul Davidson, a

local resident, is a martyr and an

! unsung hero. Seeing a driverless

truck rolling backward downhill one

day, he parked his car in a hurry,

hopped into the truck and applied

the brakes. The truck stropped

after crashing into only one car.

The car that got bumped was—


Lansing — Allotment of federal

funds totaling $330,000 will be made

by the social security board to aid

the state in caring for its needy

blind and dependent children. It

was estimated that the allocation

would make it possible to pay about

$12.50 per month for the care of

needy children and $25 per month

for the blind.

Bad Axe—Billy goats with the

most capable stomachs must look

with respect upon 5-year-old Lee

Truax of this village. Lee swallowed

a finishing nail more than an

inch long sometime last May. Frequent

X-ray photos revealed that it

was gradually being digested and

recently it was found that the nail

had been completely assimilated.

Zeeland—Parties on more than 15

telephone lines on the west side of

the city were without service recently

until a line inspector found

that rats or rodents of some sort

had eaten through a lead cable

guard on a telephone pole. In making

the hole through the metal, the

rodents struck the wires causing a

1 short circuit and disrupting service.

Marion—Improvement in pasture

lands during September has increased

milk production in this

dairy farming area, to >a point

where thin cows have begun to

fatten and farmers report that their

herds will go into the winter in good

condition. The rains greened up

alfalfa fields to an extent where

they afford fine pasture for the fall


Kalamazoo—When Mr. and Mrs.

Jacob Panse of this city found their

silver wedding anniversary drawing

near, they decided a celebration

was in order. Half in jest, they sent

invitations to widely scattered

members of their families ahd the

result was a gathering of 30 persons

who, it was estimated, travelled

an aggregate of 50,000 miles to

be present. The longest trip was

made by a sister who lives in Amsterdam,


St. Ignace—The Commerce Department

of the Federal bureau indicates

that tourist expenditures in

the resort sections of the state during

the summer amounted to $270,-

000,000. State reports indicate that

10,000,000 persons visited the resort

sections, which furnished employment

to 25,000 persons. Labor Day

week-end motor traffic across the

Straits of Mackinac amounted to

7,900 vehicles, almost 1,000 more

than all previous traffic records


Clare—The mystery of the county's

sea monster has been solved.

Fishermen had everyone agog with

stories of a monster in Snott lake,

reporting it "at least 22 feet in

length." The sportsmen were plainly

afraid to go fishing. Conservation

officer Gilson of Harrison volunteered

to investigate and after

patiently waiting at the lake, saw a

large otter coming toward him.

In playful mood, it develops that an

otter swims at lightning speed and

jumps almost out of the water,

somewhat like large fish.

Ann Arbor—Plans still in the

dream stage for the development

of the Huron River valley into an

extensive and intensive recreational

area, are gaining momentum. It is

thought that a pleasure drive along

the stream from the Oakland lakes

to Lake Erie is possible. Establishment

of public parks and camping

grounds, hiking trails, swimming

pools, the propagation of fish, reforestation

projects, protection of

Wilderness areas, and cleansing the*

waters of pollution are a few of the

things under consideration.

Manistee—A permanent Forest

Festival museum is planned here,

to be located near the new highway

which will become US-31 when completed.

Muskegon — Dorothy Smith, 13

years old, received her thirteenth

bone fracture when her right arm

was broken recently. It was the

only limb which had not been previously

broken at least once.

West Branch—The population of

this village has doubled in the last

four years, due to an oil boom that

has brought in 90 wells, all of which

are now in operation. It has been

stated that there are 1000 new residents

in the village.

Big Rapids—The Paris fish hatchery

has attained national and international

recognition through a

special fish diet developed here.

Composed of meats and dog food, it

affords a 50 per cent saving over

the cost of liver, formerly used.

West Branch—A. J. Drake of

Klacking Township began raising

sheep a few years ago but the bears

killed so many, he had to give it up.

So he started raising crops and now

the deer are eating his crops to the

ground. He believes he is entitled

to damages but doesn't know where

to file a claim.

Ann Arbor—Work on the giant

Baird carillon was recently reported

only three days behind schedule.

Pouring of concrete for the 196-foot

shell for the carillion has been completed

and work started on the covering

with cut stone. The 53 bells,

cast in England, have arrived and

await their new home.

Lansing—The governor has indicated

that his recommendation to

the next legislature will be that delinquent

taxes for 1933 and 1934 be

included in the 10-year amortization

plan. Also that the mortgage and

land contract moratorium act be

extended at least another two

years, probably until 1939.

Lansing — Michigan industrial

payrolls averaged 20.4 per cent

higher in August of this year over

1935, according to the report by the

Department of Labor and Industry

Payrolls and employment in the

automobile industry fell off 15 per

cent while the furniture industry'

showed an increase of 11 per cent

over 1935.

Lansing—The State has displayed

courteous concern for hay fever

sufferers. With the official closing

of the state parks scheduled for

September 15th, the superintendent

in charge indicated that a score or

more of the parks in the northern

part of the state would remain open

for the afflicted ones, some of them

as long as October 16.

Marshall—That this community

is the center of a new and rapidly

growing onion territory wars revealed

as the harvest progressed. Railroad

officials expected the produce

would total more than 1,200 carloads.

Michigan's largest onion producing

territory has been Gun

Marsh, near Kalamazoo which averages

2,500 cars a season.

Lansing—The state administrative

board has approved a new way

of advertising Michigan. An appropriation

was approved to send a fife

and drum corps to Denver to "advertise

Michigan" at the national

convention of the Veterans of Foreign

Wars. It was expected that a

similar plan would be followed for

the American Legion convention in


Lansing—Teachers in the state

have been supplied with copies of a

booklet called "Education for

Safety" which will be a guide in

training children against accidents.

The booklet was published jointly

by the Safety Council and the Department

of Public Instruction. As

well as traffic accidents, mishaps

in the home, shop and on the bathing

beach are given careful attention.

Lansing—The state scored heavily

against the "poaching" of sand

and gravel from public-controlled

waters, when an Ecorse dredging

company was recently fined and

compelled to pay the cost of court

action because it had removed sand

and gravel from the bottom of Lake

Michigan near St. Joseph, without

the required lease-rights from the

conservation department. A legislative

act of 1935 protects the lakebo

11 o m resources of Michigan


Lansing—Mr. and Mrs. John Citizen

and their children over voting

age went to the polls on September

15th in what promised to be the

largest primary voting on record.

Former Gov. Wilber M. Brucker

gained a victory over Senator James

Couzens for United States Senator

on the GOP ticket while Rep. Prentiss

Brown outdistanced three opponents

for the Democratic nomination.

Frank Murphy won over

George Welsh as Democratic governor

candidate running against Gov.

Frank D. Fitzgerald, Republican.

L'Anse—A model farm-industrial

village will rise in a nearby forest

as a part of Henry Ford's back-tothe-land

movement, when relocation

of highway US-41 is completed.

Tentative plans call for the expenditure

of $2,000,000 on a sawmill already

in operation, homes and

farms for 30 families and a lake to

be fed by Plumbago Creek. Residents

will be chosen from company

employees in upper peninsula

town*, each to be given an opportunity

to purchase 350 partly clear

ed acres on a rental basis.

Spirited Kittens on

Cross Stitch Towels

Pattern 5572

A dull moment's unthinkable

with these seven; mischievous kittens

about! In fact, they've

, thought up enough cute tricks to

give you decoration for a week's

supply of tea towels. Sit right

down and send for this pattern,

and get started on your set. The

seven simple motifs work up very

quickly in a combination of cross

stitch, single and outline stitches.

Use colored floss.

In pattern 5572 you will find a

transfer pattern of seven motifs

5 by 8 inches (one for each day

of the week); color suggestions;

illustrations of all stitches needed;

material requirements.

To obtain this pattern send 15

cents in stamps or coins (coins

preferred) to The Sewing Circle

Household Arts Dept., 259 W.

Fourteenth St., New York, N. Y.

Write plainly pattern number,

your name and address.

Significant Period

"I do not believe it is simply

the bias of a contemporary which

makes me feel that the last fifty

years have been of unusual significance"

— Oliver Wendell


The LIGHT of

1000 USES'



/Ha* fie


Use your Coleman

la hundreds of placet

where an ordinary lantern

Is useless. Use it for

after-dark chores, hunting,

fishing, or on any

night lob . . . it turns

night into day. Wind,

rain or snow can't put

it out Up to 300 candlepowerair-pressure


Kerosene and gasoline

models. The finest made.

Prices as low as I4.4&.

Your local dealer can

•apply you. Send postcard

for FREE Folders.


DeotWUin. Wichita, Kans.s Chicago, DLt

PhiUrtflphii, Pa.t-.Los Aogalea, C*lJ£ (*72)



• . . is as essential to business aa

it rsia to growing crops. It it the

keystone in the arch of successful

merchandising. Let us show you

how to apply it to your


Common Skin Ailments'


«**•% Always retyvn «j


Rid Yourself of

Kidney Poisons

O you suffer burning, scanty or

D too frequent urination; backache,

headache, doziness, lots of energy,

leg psins, swellings and puffines*

under the eyes? Ara you tired,nervous—feel

all unstrung and don't

know what is wrong?

• I*"" 9l vt %om * thought to your

kidneys. Be sure they function properly

for functional kidney disorder permits

excel* waste to stay in the Wood,

and to poison and upset the whose


toe DOM'S Pills. Dean's are for At

kidneys only. They art recornmended

the world over. You can get the ym

ume, time-tested Doen'a at any drug


WNU—O 39—36


... e*JugMy acid stomach condition

— morning after" distress. MHnetia,

original milk of magnesia in water term,

quickly relieves distress. Each wafer

equal* 4 teaspoonfols milk of magnesia,

Craachy, delicious flavor.20c, 35c & 60c

aft druggists.


TBePiacEneyDispatch' We3ne*3ay„ September 23,1936



. ' - • \



M TUs la a Battery Radio

at TUs Low Price!

Beautiful, modern case of

, selected walnut, size 16

wide 7 deep and 10^

high. Completely portable,

•veight only U pound*. Aerial

.ttached. UMS only 3 ignltion-tyr*

ry etlU. 2 tmali 'B* batterin.

JOO hours IIH before replacing or

,ln»r» cnltion dry CttU. Famous

.« Perm-OFIux dynamic speaker.

Greater tone values, greater telectiv

*>. Hundreds oi thousandtof our radio*

la us*-«u*rant««d. Writ* for full infer

malion and same 0: warest Kadette dealer


Aaa Arbetj ssieMass)

1AM not a radio expert but 1 do want to give you our

impression of your' Model 400 Kadette Farm Radio.

Although i bought it because it WAS low priced and

I was tired of fussing with the old set—I think you should

urge folks to hear itf Everyone says 'What a great radio

for the farm' as soon as they hear it It gets the stations

you want and gets them dearly. It gets them in the

daytime—any time—and do they come in 4 You'd

think those performers were right in our room. You

uy the Perra-OFlux speaker cut* speaker battery drain

100% —I say It gives the best tone I ever heard out of a

radio. Fin not discounting the 90% saving on original

battery cost, or 25% on battery usage. I like the idea of

only having to buy three ordinary ignition-type drv celts

for another 300 hours of enjoyment I like Its portability

(had it in the barn Sunday). I think its price very reasonable.

But! still insist it has the finesttone oi any battery

radio i ever heard. Why don't vou mention that?"

(Thank vou, Mr. Ralston, we are deing so.)



Send me, without obligation, full information

on your Kadette Battery Radio. Model 400.

My radio dealer k.

i "«• kAA —


Rufus-Winchester Co*






124 So. Main St. Ann Arbor, Mich.



The Merchants, Professional and Business Men of Ann Arbor wish to

take this means to express their deep appreciation for the splendid business

given them by their friends andcustomers in Pinckney and vicinity.

One hope uppermost in mind i3 that this relationship has been mutually

happy, likewise beneficial, and that good service with friendly cooperation

will merit a continuation of this patronage.






Full Cut


Merchandise of Good Value

and Fine Quality

Schlanderer & Son

Jewelers & Silversmiths

208 So. Main St. Ann Arbor




Miss Thrifty



Guaranteed Features

Perfect Fit

Unlimited Wear


116 So. Main St. Ann Arbor,






Maytag Co.

307 S. Main Ann Arbor

Staeb & Day

Clothiers :: Furnishers :: Hatters

Fall Stove Show







6 or 7




?C DOWN. Only ' double-


; . " •




'>... Members

J. Nokicki,7. U. S. Congressman, wore pr sent from Ann Arbor, How-

William Blackney, Gl; George Boy- ell, Brighton, Northville, Plainficld.

sen, 8; Sam Stivet Hughes, 2li; Char. Rockbridge*, GroR'^r.y, Chilson and

les R. Adair, 11; Thomas L. Edwards Lakeland circles.

16; William Muginn, 1»; Andrew Th e county prr-sident, Mrs, Paul

J. Transue, 24. State Senator, Will- Khip*ley of Brighton was in charge

iam C. Behon, 21; Howard Elliott, of the meeting. Community singing

39; State Representative, Runciman, was very much enjoyed. Sunt. John

15; Sheriff, Lorcn Basseit, 31; S, Page of th;: Howell sch / 1* gave

Claude hawcett, 21; Guy Grieve, 8; an able address on School Problems.

James Morgan, 34; Fred Tceple, 10; Mrs. Emily Mutter Adams and Miss.

hautf' parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Williams


. Mm Harry Shankland and daughter,

Carolyn Ann of Ann Arbor and

Mrs. Dan Brooks and son Donald ofi

Ypsilanti spent Sunday with Mrs.

Shankland's and Mrs. Brook's parents

Mr. and Mrs. William Blades.

Mrs. Liona B. Oisaver who moved

to Ann Arbor a short time ago has

been ill and was taken to the home

of her daughter, Mrs. John L, Career

on Chapin St

Mrs. Nellie Haight spent from Frilay

until Sunday with her niece, Mrs.

Harry Cobernis and Mr. Cobemis

at Detroit

Mrs. George Crippen and daughter

Loraine of Ypsilanti and Miss.

Gladys Sheffer of Ann Arbor visited

their grandmother, Mrs. Lucy

Leeoe, Sunday. Mrs. Leece who has

been ill for some time is not improving.

Mrs. Edwin Shannon spent Monday

with her daughter, Mrs. Howard

Brown and family at Ann Arbor.

Arlain Taylor of Detroit was a

Sunday dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs.

William Kerdle.

Services will be held at St Stephen's

Episcopal church Sunday morning

at 10:30 o'clock conducted by

the Bishop, the Rt Rev. Herman

Page, D. D. of Detroit where a class

of six will be confirmed. Baptismal

and confirmation services also will

be held.

The Ladies' Guild of St Stephen's

Episcopal church will hold its regular

meeting at the home of Mrs. G.

Roy Merrill of Webster, Thursday

afternoon, October 1, with the president,

Mrs. Emil J. Kuchar in charge..



A good crowd from here attended

the reception Friday night given

by Parkers Corners church for

che n >w minister and his wife Rev.

D. J. Ryan.

Mi':' and Mrs.. Roy Pawners of

Eaton Rapids called Saturday on

>Ir. and Mrs. A. J. Holmes.

Mrs. Jennie Briggs from Howell

ioited the week end with Mrs.

Jessie Topping and family and called

on Mrs. E. N. Braley.

Mrs. Ella King is spending some

time with her son and family, Mr.

Ira King.

A number of young people and

Rev. and Mrs. Ryan attended the

Young People's Rafty on Diamtonda!e

circuit, Sunday afternoon and


Mrs. Arleta Palen of Detroit

;amo home Saturday to spend a

,veek with her parents Mr. and Mrs.

H. A. Wasson and B^tty Ann.

The rains and warm weather

have revived everything like spring

Mi. A. L. Dutton has a bunch of

ciimson rambler roses in bloom.

Mr. Henry/ Lillywhite and S. J.

Dyer had a number of sheep kilhd

Friday night by dogs.

Mr. and Mrs. John Burgess of

Stockbridge called Sunday evening

on Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Dutton and

Mr. C 0 Dutton.

All farmers are busy filling silos.


Mrs. Christine Howlett and fawny

ami Mr. and Mrs. Norman Whitehead

and sons were Sunday guests

of Mr, Dan Denton and Nellie. I

Mr. and Mrs. S T. Southwell, \

JackHon, and Mr and Mrs. Russell

Livoi-move and children spent Sunday

with Mrs. Southwells sister,

Mffc. James Livertnoifd and husband.

Clar.nce Marshall was in Howell

on business Wednesday.


Lawrence Marshall was called ty Watson and Winston Gilchrist

left Thursday morning for Arizona

to 1"V.

returned Saturday

from Beulah where she spent

jstcr _,. ,

P" who

Arthur" Jones. 14. Coroner, Harold Louise Chanter of St-.--'.-J Chautau the sumer with her son Faye and

Borden, 11; William H. Colby, 15; was given a scholarship to


Claude Rounsville, 34; Henry H. qua this summer by the county circle Mr. and Mrs. Frank White and

Wines, 44. Circuit Court Commlss- pave a r.-port of the school. An apple daughter Nadji Ann and Norman

ioneiv Joe P. Gates, 55; R. Bruce tree was in blossom near the rlub White Howell, called on Ray Leavy

Hadselt, 28. Surveyor, Clay Gordon, house.

her | and family Sunday evening.

53; William J. Miller, 42. Superin- Mis^ Nellie Haight has sold Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Anderson

fendent of the poor, Jacob M. Eager, fnrm and residence to Mr. and Mrs I and Glenn Caskey were Sunday

48; WhiUcre, Charles 45; Itscle, J. O. 45; Frank William Wilson, R. James Mr. and Fealherly Mrs.Gcorge Sheridan spent dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jam-

26. Delegates to th e Republican Co- the past we k at Lcwiston. ; es U.kjy. •

Mty ConVention; Dan Noeker. Het,- Mr. and M:. Cnrf.eld Blades of ' f Mrs. Robert Leech and Mr and

/ »t

September 23,193d



At school age, twenty children out of every

hundred have defective vision. At college

age, the number has increased to forty out

of every hundred. This incredible and

tragic story of crippled eyes can be blamed

in large part on the needless abuse of the

eyes—and partly to improper lighting in the

heme. Straining the eyes to read newsprint

or a printed page under poor and inadequate

light, writing or studying under a glaring

lamp which casts harsh shadows . . . these

are the things which will slowly but surely

result in damaged eyesight. During school

years, when a child is using his eyes extensively,

it is doubly important that you have

good lighting in the home. This is what thf

new Sight-Saver lamp provides. A diffusing

bowl under the shade throws part of the

light upward to the ceiling.. This is reflected

back and spread over a large area, providing

rvomwide light that ii soft and restful, with*

out glare. Have your children'* eyes exam*

ined every year-*and get one of the Sight*

Saver lampa for your homti


ing Kennedy of Howell and Mrs. S

Paul Kingsley of Brighton. S

The Misses. Norma Gardner and s

Nofeta Amburgeyl spent the week S

end with their parents in Pinckney. g

*t0-. C7ev^ Voolc Visited relatives

in Detroit last week.

family of Findlay, Ohio have beea £

Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Alward and B

Mrs. Nina Cone is on the sick ending a few days here. S


r Miss. Madge Jack has accepted a 2

Emory Hoard i« on the sick list • | position in Ann Arbor.


Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Munsell were Dick Thompson of Detroit spent S ;ji * j u AM^ \x/i. »i_ • i - .

in Detroit on business, Thursday.

v is spending

ith her par-

tlii Delegates to the Democratic Co- Mr. and Mrs. George Knanp and itttroii. *-».«,!

^Star ^vTnHon, Charles Benmtt, son. George Richard, and Mrs.kW's I M 1S s.JuhaMcOl«r and fnend

E/Wray Hinkley and Eugene She- father, Guy y Hall, and brother, Ralph, ; Miss Madelyn Shilling.fri J^J«J»

gwray ninKiey a g e p in ' ckne y spen t Sunday with Mr. - spent the week end1 withi the* form-

^S» w «. v« ^09 tp.lv and Mrs. Stanley Hall at Marine ?rs parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. N.

Hamburg Hive,. No. 302, LP-H McCleer.


Maccabees met in regular ^es^cn ^ ElTner Bennett has gone to


Tdtsday afternoon at \ "• ^ *; Lnns;n-to visit her dp.iif?hter, Mrs. GREGORY LADY ENTERTflUNfl

hall U. Coinwander,


Mrs Blanche (. " Rose> Her d« UR hter, Mrs.

B, Tmr pnmM.ff

r « h " nc^°/ Ki^ M^

of Detroit who became the bride of

Robert/Button, Monday morning

in Detroit The color scheme of


Nellia E. Haight. For good Mflrv Mr. h -

and R °y

"Mrs. ce -

Robert S. Ward of decorating was in pink and white.

0 i ^ t ^ ^ \ S T \ R ^ A l T l Dlroit and Mr. «nd Mn. Wilbur

Thei^e were twelve present including/the

mother of the honar guest.

Sa « - Kill. H1«ht 1»*«5J^ WhWhw. «dIdnitar. J.n.t K»y


Games were played and prises went

2Sf i^iiia on of Ann Arbor spent the week end

|a Mrt, Gtigwr

vat Up* put on ^ ^ j?vi\v4 Mr. WtoW-/



Se« iht New Sight*$nv*r Lam f>n lUsp'nv ci r/.-ri r i imtht

6t&re4 t furtiitHh> ««»res, hardware ^nrf *>fovirivtii titHWt, and

*»•• .^




Mrs. Bruce Euler and son Jackie IS

and Mi*^. Eva Smith have returned | S

from a few days spent with Mrs. ' s

Euler's sister and brother in law

Mr. and Mrs. Albert Beet in Canada.

Sunday callers of Mr. and Mrs. 5

Harry Lee were Mr. and Mrs. Irv- g

the week end wih his family at s Wlil hnd here «

Zucky Lake.


Mir. and Mrs. Robert Downing 5



Hardw are


All the usual things in the hardware line you

When there is a lot of work to be

^MSk, M^n? 0 sSJr,5.? f ^8¾

1 *° n *' A < P r °P er thin « to be done k to .peed k up


A kV>A* 9

Mr. and Mre. Roy Hoisel and S U v .«.:-- ^^.^J x i









Raceland Salmon.

Supreme Salad Dressing

Quaker Milk,

Corned Beef,


ite Navy Beam. 3 LB

Shredded Wheat

Fancy Blue Rose Rice


Palmolive Toilet Soap

Hcrshey's Cocoa

Fly Spray



Phone 23F3

FrL Sal. Sept



2 for


5 LB. PKG.





The fullest measure of

helpful financial accomodation

to our patrons in

as far as we can be fair

to our depositors and

our stockholders is^e

unwavering and immutable

"Rule of



this financial institution.


j& m HowclL -

r' Under Federal \

* Supervision

Member of Fede.al Deposit In*

•aranco Corp'ir*twn. AH «••

posit* insured up to $5,000 for

•ash depositor.


Mm. Philip Sprout visited her Mrs. Margaret Flintoft spent Thur- v an auto as li? w;? wnlk- ' Ann Arbor spent \i /' w Wt - understand all articles sold well.

inir i.ilong th e road near his home 'a- his Parents, Mr.

Mrs. Li. VY. , . , ,

bout --i:< weeks ago is getting no bet-' Hooker.

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Reason and

^s'HUpinJ^^aufe 6 Seek^l^;' ^ v T ^ T ' t ' ^ 7 ^ ^ 1 -»"^^ family and moving^ir^od« family and Henry Kea- to"E


C ***

kst « nd Robert Read visited Howell Kd Lewis farm near Webbcrville laat

John'Rowell of Detroit has nurch .'"end« Fnday mght ana at.en.i n u.« w, ek . (jerald Rea, on has taken over

ased Mot Chalk% S s-tore, off Son" I, ° pen " ,g ^^° " &t "

P *

hi ' S milk roUte "

un-i d;>nro hall at Patterson Lake

A number of Pinehiwy T.Ta.-on- ex- Dr, and Mrs. Cecil Henflee of Lapand

taken possession. He has a wife ' P ect to attend a bnnquet given by ( eer haev b.-en spending some time

and child and was recently injured [ ^1C Friendship Lod^c of Detroit at t here. The doctor came down with inin

a factory accident in Detroit, I tn '-' Consistory Tempi- Saturday J daicnt fever, caught while testing

Mr. Chalker expects to go to Florida night, September 2f>. The five lod- cattle for Pang's disease and waa

this winter but may buy a home in ! # es of tJrand Rapids will put on the I forced to discontinue work for a

Pinekney if he can find one to suit, work following the banquet. time.

MfllttUJIUlllllJ llIllllllllllllllllllinilHllUlllllllllllllinillllllltlllllllllMHlllltllllHIIIlHIIIIIIIIIKf HitIItlltl'MUIMlilltlllMfl«IMMtf1f,


I FrL, Sept. 25 Cash Specials Sat. Sept. 26


Gail Middleton and wife of Howell 3 --

were week end guests of Mr. and • 5

Mrs. Ro4e D§find and children (Mrs. Roger Carr. ,3 Q A

of Jackson were Sunday guests of Mrs. Wealtha Vail and Mrs. WilljSS/ /^

Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Meyer, ^y


Mercer spent the week end with j s •»•»

Mr. and Mrs. John Witty and son Lansing relatives. 3 ""

of Detroit were Sunday callers at Mrs. Mame Shehan spent the past B

the home of Mr. and Mrs. George week with relatives in Detroit and S


Windsor, Ontario.


Mrs. Lee Leavy and children

visited hew parents, Mr> and Mrs.

Vincent Folts of Whitmore Lake 3

was a week end guest of Mr. and j 3

Steve O'Brien Hear Stockbridgtf,

Mrs. J. D. Stackable. {S

Mrs. Alma Harris and daughter j £

Zeta of Detroit spent the week end

at their farm here.

Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Stackable Jr.

and children of Howell were Sunday

visitors at the Tiplady home.

Mr. and Mrs. Glen Slayton and j S

children of Howell were Sunday £

visitors at the Jesse Richardson home. -3

Mrs. Earl Baughn and Mrs. Geo- j S

rge Roche were in Detroit Saturday. )*>£

Mr. and Mrs. Will Jeffeys were ! 3

Mrs. Marie Dinkel were Mrs. Libbyi Battle Creek visitors, Saturday.

Moore of Ann Arbor, Mr. and Mrs. Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. S.

Henry Dickerson and children of H. Carr were Mrs. Harrv Lee of 5

New Boston.

Lakeland, Mr. and Mrs. Mylo Kettler

and daughters of Howell.

Miss. MargaJiet Kelly and Leonard

Devereaux of Detroit, Mr. and

Mrs. L. G. Devereaux were Sunday

dinner guest* of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur

Forner in Ann Arbor.

Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs.

. Will Mercer were Dr .and Mrs. Waiter

Mercer and son Bttly of Web-

J berville, Mrs. S. J. McGregor and

i daughter Ann of Brighton.

M,. Md Mrs, Willl-n ^ 0 ¾ ^ ^ ] ¾ ^ ^ ^

-— E.1 -- . w__ William Ri

Miss. Henrietta Kelly returned to _

Ann Arbor and Dave to Grand Rap- ! S

ids Monday, following a weeks vaca-! 5

tion with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. j 5

Robert Kelly.


Mrs. James Roche, Mrs. Kathleen 13

Crotty and Norine, were Sunday i 5

at the home of Mr. and _ Mrs. Rti ss^dl -

West and Mr. and Mrs. Roche She- §

Martin ^ JS

• *.**. m..- ..~~ «:i":* .-w,-* «„.. «r. tno mra, uonn martin nad as £

Mr.and Mr, L. G. *r^)&&1g&W.T^'%%tt&JI«22* «!fr (

and A ^»»kt» daughter M«1PH Helen were in Pet- ^ r k""{.^.r r i j ^ L .!/?«-» C o%n« ^ i ^ r»i«o«lM C

r ' . M ??' ••'"i M «yer_and child- 3

roit, Tuesday. Leland, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Dtokel wood at£ ena th-|r T *



j 2

*#* !*• V

Mr. and Mrs. Lee Leavy and ch-!we» in Grand Rapids, S»turda 7 Ur.Bjkm of Detroit

UAr+rx 8tw»nt Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Lola Rogers is spending u» Thoaa from Pinekney who attend- g

^dren spent S^y *»»» , week ^h her brother in Springport ^ ^ Livingstan County King's |

Mrs. Harry Leavy in Howell. j ^ ^ ^ L G ^ ^ ^ ^ and Daughters Rally at Lake Chemung jS

spending Mrs. Ella the week Mayer with of her Chicago brother, is famii'

M gDent Sunday in Ann Arbor. Thursday were Mesdames: George "

P , and Mrs. Ray, Chandler of Meabon Sr., Ford Lamb, Norman

Will Mercer and Mrs: Mercer. , Kalamazoo are spending a few days Reason, Wealtha Vail, Herbert Palmer,

Clifford VanHorn, Ross R-ad, 18


Mr,. C. J. Kin... and daushtor ^ ¾ ¾ Don ¾ Patton and Fred Read, B. C. Daller and Royig

Katherine of PerndaU were Sunday »/• "» " S ^ "

were Sunday Smollett 5

^ ^ .f Mr. and Mr* Philip ^ ^ i S .



1 guests




Mr. ana


»rs. Claude Soper. Two real estate changes took place S

hare last week. Mesaers. Lee Leavy

Sunday* visitors at the home of

'Mrs. Clare Howe, her. daughter

PegKf Md Miss. Janet ffleidhara of and Claude Kennedy sold their cream- g

Any Flavor

5 1A c Pkg.

No. 2 Vz




M Coffee

Ground Before Your Eyes









Ue.Pkg, 51C

No. 2

! Grape Fruit or Grape Fruit Juice 2 cL 27c










j Quaker Oats,






LB. Can






rciSi W& £


Mr. and Mrs. W._C. Miller

model it Lucius Doyle alto puroh- \

as Sunday guests

«4 Hni 0Mi etel of Umsiag. M>. ft* B 0^}, •^ 4reTsnli tftthJihaaji on Put-lj

1 F?"!*+ ^ *****

Sff-t^*. ^-^.-.-,- _ .

'•-•»»••*..•. »



* •






* 1






Ifhmmm Me* 1 ««4 MF1

ttackx*!. Michigan



_Pam Sale* a Speciality—-*

ghoa» Piackney 19-FU






(Successor to Dr. R. G. Gordanler;

112¼ N. Michigan

Office boon

8:30^12:00 1:00—5:00

Tuesday and Saturday evenings

phone 220

7:0*_S :30



Attorney at Law

Office over Fir»t State Savings Bank

Howell. Mirh.





Office at Court Honee



Of He* Hour* 1:00 to 2:30 P. M.



Plumbing and Haating

Wo Do Plumbing and Heating of All

Kind*. Wo Handle Electric Pumo*.

Soptic Tank* and Wator Proaaurt


611 E. Gd. Ri Howell, Mich.

Phoaa 610 Ropair Work of All Mads

N. 0.°Frye


Pinckney, Mich.

Old Age Pension

Applications Made Out



Farm, Residential Property and

Lake Frontage a Specialty. 1 Also

Have City Property to Trade.





Pbone 13



The PSmJtnfif Dfipatclii Wednesday,, September 23,19¾ T*



*i*he Probate Court for Am .County


Default having been made in the STATE OF MICHIGAN

conditions of that certain mortgage The Probate Court for the County

dated the eighteenth day of June,

of Livtng&ton.

1919, executed by Taft Van Syck

The Mind

Meter •




• Belt »yw*c*u.—WWC Service.

The Jumbled Sentence

True-False Teat

In this test there are eight

mixed-up sentences, which are

either true or false. First, reairange

the sentence to read properly,

and secondly, underline the

letter T if the statement expresses

a true fact, or underline the letter

F if tile fact expressed is


1. Louis located center the in is

St. American financial. T—F

2. Of flows the Mexico the Gulf

Mississippi into. T—F

3. Roosevelt's woman in there

• President is cabinet. T—F

4. To belongs France island Bermuda

of the, T—F

5. The situated Panama equator

canal the is below. T—F

¢. Proclamation war chief of

cause Emancipation was the the

Civil the. T—F

7. Get must through China Hawaii

to to one pass. T—F

8. Sea river the into the flows

Black Volga. T—F


1. The American financial center

is located in St. Louis. F.

2 The Mississippi flows into the

Gulf of Mexico. T.

3. There is a woman in President

Roosevelt's cabinet. T.

4. The island of Bermuda belongs

to France. F.

5. The Panama canal is situated

below the equator. F.

6. The Emancipation Proclamation

was the chief cause of the

Civil war. F.

7. One must pass through Hawaii

to get to China. F.

8. The Volga river flows into

the Black sea. F.



Opening for


• Makers of a well known, highly

ethical cosmetic preparation are

seeking female agents, either new

or currently engaged in similar

work. Highly effective new selling

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if Mtpfectory credit references

are furnished with letter

at inquiry.

Writ* today, to






1700 ROOMS noo limit


The FJnckney Dispatch, Wednesday, September 23, 1936

DRAGONS DRIVE YOUII Wrap-Around Apron Frock

CHAPTER XI—Continued


They were still two days out from

Sandy Hook when Agnes read in tat

radio news an explanation. Philip

Unsdale, brother of Arthur Unsdale

j who had shot himself, was Indicted

I with two other officers of his company

j for misappropriation of trust funds.

j He had been Jailed in Chicago and released

on a flfty-thousand-dollar bond.

j Another brother, Emery, had fled to

i Canada.

As there were few on the ship, few

; stood OD the dock awaiting the landing.

"There's Father!" said Agnes, and

felt choked as she waved at him.

Her mother saw him, and that he

WBB safe. Trlcle wondered whether

"Cash" might be lurking elsewhere

along the dock to look at her. Trlcle

conquered this feeling before the gaoxplank

was down, and she went to the

arms of her husband.

He kissed her, and sl^e clung to him :

then, feeling him release her, she let

him go.

"Hello, Light One!" He caught his

daughter and kissed her.

His wife watched him, her eyes

never leaving him. She was trembling

from her contact with him. He turned

to her again, after he let their daughter


"You're uldei Bob, she said bluntly.

"Yes, of course—a ,\ear," he tried tu

say lightly but ne did not like it.

"That's all."

"Jusi oldet, Bob? she challenged

him She had to demand It of him

Immediately, ai the very moment of

meeting. Nothing else matterea In

comparison. He knew what she meant

Had he become only older through

this year of trouble and separation?

Otherwise was he unchanged? Was ht

continuing to draw those checks to—


He answered her. If she had to ask

hlra there on the dock, there she ha J

a right to know.

"I suppose I'm poorer, Tricle,'" ne

said, and smiled ruefully.

"Father," said Agnes quickly "how's


"Dark One's tine, Light One.'

"I cume on account of her. Bob." his

wife cast at him gratuitously. Shf

knew that her daughter in September

was to bear her third child. "My place

seemed to be with her now. Are yoo

going home with us?"

Bob nodded. "This afternoon. You

heard about the Linsdales?" he offered

another topic.

"Arthur Linsdale killing himself!"

Beatrice said, and caught her breath;

"You Heard About the LinsdaksT

He Offered Another Topic

she almost told ber husband that, having

heard, she had hurried home to


"And Phil indicted, and Emery in

Canada. Do you know who's to defend

Phil Linsdale?"

•Who?" said Agnes.


these days. He can't take half tbe

cases coming to bins."

"From women shooting their busbands?"

Beatrice asked.

Bob shook his bead. "From people

you'd never figure would get Into trouble,

Trlcle, and are exceedingly likely,

unless Agnes' friend saves them, to

spend their next ten or twenty years

In Leavenworth or some other Government



Change I

Bee out of her house and back home,

with Davis and her babies. It was one

thing to contemplate it when you were

abroad; another to lie in your berth

on tbe train and know that tomorrow

morning your sister, to whom

this bad happened, would meet yon.

Change. A change in Father, more

than that be was a year older, an.l

poorer. He bad lost something. A confidence,

a certainty. Changes for tbe

worse, all of these.

But there was a change for tbe better

wbicb Agnes felt; and it played

its part in keeping ber stirred and


A change in Cathal O'Mara, rather

In bis regard. It bad been declared

when ber father nentloned him; and

oe* tbs Chicago newspapers, which


Copyright by Edwin Baltner

WNU Service,

Agnes had procured in New York,

made it manifest

She read about the Linsdale afta'"'*

and the demand for the return ot

Emery Linsdale from Canada: "Mr.

O'Mara promised an answer tomorrow.

. . . Mr. O'Mara says . . . This was

denied by Mr. O'Mara."

He represented and defended men recently

among those first in the city,

men accused but not yet pronounced

guilty, men with rich and powerful

friends, who, however, were themselves

helpless to save them; and so tliey

had sought—Cathal O'Mara.

As tbe train entered Chicago, she

sought alterations In the physical aspect

of tbe city to correspond to what

here had happened. There were none.

When they stopped under the sta

tion train-shed and stepped dowrt,

then the change was sufficiently declared.

She saw It, Cist, in. the face of

Davis. She halted on the train-step;

then she sprang down and went to him

and kissed him. Her sister was there.

She kissed Bee. "All right, Bee? All


"Of course. . . Hello, Mother!"

Jeb wars there; her father had said

he might he.

Jeb had changed, but not enough.

More ought to have happened to him,

if so much had happened to Davis.

But she kissed Jeb; and he kissed

her twice and held her.

She could feel he was excited.

"What's the hurry, Glen? There's no

one else here. >S$t.ay with me, now."

But she freed herself from him and

turned back to Davis, and pulled him

down to her and kissed him on his

tight-pressed lips.

"See here," Jeb complained. "He's

married. And I think I'm pretty good

to come to m^et you."

"You are, Jeb." But she could not

feel for him at all. Had something

more happened to Davis today?

Agnes asked Bee this, as soon as

she got her sister aside. "No; why?"

said Bee; and Agnes knew he had

broken so gradually that those with

him scarcely realized it.

Her father did not proceed home

with them. He and Jeb went to their

offices; and Davis departed to his.

Before long they heard Baskerville

baying; a moment later they were be-

Tore the house, and Selmn stood with

a little boy on each side of her, waving.

Agnes and her mother were home.

"It's a dizzy world," observed Bee,

loosening her clothes and lying back

on her bed. "One can't start 8t anything,

however praiseworthy at the

moment, and be sure her enterprise

will still be considered creditable

when it's accomplished."

"You mean?" said Agnes.

"I do, my child. The world no longer

groans for Increase. It doesn't want

any more children, or cotton or wheat

or railroads, or any of the good old

products and improvements that the

best citizens used to pray for.

''You've lovely Instincts, darling,"

tbe Dark One added, reaching her

band to her sister. "Its lucky you

don't indulge them."

"Bee, how bad are things for us?"

"Well, Father probably still has a

little; not much, but maybe more than

be owes. Thank God, Jeb got him into

a big block of Insult stuff; and that's

been standing up. Father's got it at

the banks; but they give him money

on it. He'll keep going; but he's in no

shape to put up a quarter-million to

save us again. Father bought him out

of the original mess; but not even

Father can do it now. After Father

paid his debts, Davis got his new start

by borrowing on his life-insurance;

and he's borrowed the limit since then

to keep on. Now he's at the end of It.

What's 4VT next move? I don't know."

Even Agnes' sense of security was


Jeb phoned; and tbis was as it had

been a year ago.

"Hello, Ghen! Hello! This is old

times! Lord, bow 1 like it! , . . I'm

alone in my office and on my private

wire, so we can tal^t. . . . What's

He's getting a lot to do, tbe matter with you, Glen? Who's


"Nobody's here."

••Then tell me a little of what it

means to be backup me."

-It's so different* Jeb."

••Not so different. I'll show you.

I'm coming right out, to cheer you up."

"I don't want cheering up, Jeb."

"You certainly do."

"Tomorrow then, please, Jeb."

"Why the devil tomorrow? Why not

now? Why—"

She did not know why, except that

she could not feel like having him

cheer her up by reassuring ber of his

fortune; she did not feel like meeting

his claim to kiss ber and hold her.

Her father came borne: "Whes'll Jeb

be alone:, Light One?"

"Not tonight." .

Her father gazed straight at her.

-All ri*tat," he said. "Your business."

Tbe talk at the table, and later,

while the family stayed together, carefully

avoided discussion of their own

situation, but it dwelt on others'—and

the Linsdales' particularly. And this

brought mention, more than once, of

their lawyer.

"Your friend's tackled a tough case.

Light One."

It was nine o'cloek when Cravath

announced to Agnes: "Mr. O'Mara

asks for you on the phone."

Agnes jumped.

"He's at Phi) Unsdale'*, probably."

her father said, watching her. "Phil

certainly leans on your lawyer, Light


Agnes turned slowly and went

straight to. the phone. What was he

to say to her? And she to him?

He said; "Yesterday morning I read

at last that you had landed—your

mother and you."

"Yes," she said, "we did." What did

he mean by "at last"? Had he been

reading the papers all year for report

of her return?

"Thus afternoon the papers said you

are home."


"So tonight I am at one of your


"Staying there?" said Agnes. What

was tbis man to her? it was hard

for her to speak.

"No. I'm leaving now."

"Will you come here?"

Agnes returned to ber family. "He's

coming here," she told them.

"Tonight?" demanded her mother.

"Now." And she left them again,

and stood near tbe door.

At the Linsdales', Cathal returned

from the telephone to the study, shut

off from other rooms, where waited

the man threatened with imprisonment

for the rest of his life.

The room was dark, save for a

cone of yellow light from the shaded

lamp over the accounts and records

they hud examined together—over and

over, and would never finish. Phil

Linsdale sat pushed hack just beyond

the edge of the light.

"Going now, O'Mara?"

"Yes, sir. Good night."

"Not for a minute, O'Mara. Give

me another minute, will you? Sit

down again. . . . That's right. Now

I've nothing to say. But I can't let you

go. What in hell will I do? . . . Go

over it again with my wife? Or sit

with her and nnt go over It again?

And my daughter! . . . Damn it,

O'Mara! You went to college too; did

you study Shakespeare? . . . He said

too many things too well. To pat for

you—you can't forget them.

"'I have lived ions enough; my

way of life is fallen into the sear, the

yellow leaf.' Know it. O'Mara?"

"Yes, sir."

"And that which should accompany

old a«e, as honor, love, obedience,

troops of friends, I must not look to

have.' That's me, even if you get me

off, O'Mara. Do you suppose my brother

was right—my brother Arthur? He

'should have died hereafter.' That's another

great line, O'Mara. Macbeth said

it of his wife when they told him she

was none. 'She should have died hereafter.'

Arthur should have stayed. He

was far the best of us. He was twice

me, twice my brother Emery, in Canada.

. . . Come tomorrow night early

and stay lute, will you, O'Mara?"

Cathal drove slowly from the house.

He could not let the man whom he

had left hear him hurrying away.

Agnes at last heard his car.

She was in white, as he had left her

a year ago, and so he saw her.

"I couldn't come sooner," he said.

"I know," she said. What was this

man to her, when the sight of him

and his voice, after a year, so stirred


Her father asked: "How's Phil Linsdale


"He's not changed much since they

released him on ball—and he buried

his brother."

"He can't be really guilty!" Beatrice

Glenelth protested. "He can't be!"

Cathal looked at her, and thought of

long, long ago—11 months ago, before

any of this had happened, and It bad

been Myrtle Lorrie who had required


"Why?" he said.

"They accuse him of stealing funds.

Mr. Linsdale would never steal. It is

inconceivable. He Is a friend of ours.

I have known Mrs. Linsdale for years."

"Yes," said Cathal. "She told me."

Davis said nothing. He had risen

and shaken hands with Cathal, and

then lapsed into his chair.

Cathal O'Mara was changed too. It

was not that bis consequence was increased.

Sbe felt that, but not from

him; It was in tbe attitude tbe others

took toward him.

There had been nothing tonightthere

could have been nothing—like

tbe moment they had shared in the

breaking storm under the lightning ot

the shore. They remained with bet

family, but she did not want him te

go; be arose, however, and sbe went te

the door with him. There they wen


" Twill be strange," he said, gating

down at her, "not to be watching the

socisJ columns tomorrow. All year Pve

bought every paper, every day, fof

chance of mentl.Sj of you. Now youTI

be staying home?"

"Yes," said Agnes. "Wouldn't your

"I would," he said, quite soberly.

"Especially regarding your brother-inlaw."

"Davis." Agnes Almost whispered

his name. "How did he look to yon?*

Cathal answered in one word: "Dee*



Kepi Macaroni a Secret

Naples was tbe center of macaroni

manufacture for so many years thai

the Pompeii an road leading into It

was broken to bits by the continuous

procession of wagons and trucks hauling

in hard wheat and flour, eays the

European Cookbook for American

Homes. The process for making mse»

aronl was kept secret until the Four*

teentb century, when a Frenchman got

hold of it and took it hack to Ft met

with him.


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helps "coverall." Truly it fits like

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Barbara Bell Pattern No. 1961-B

is available for sizes 32. 34, 36,

38, 40, 42, 44 and 46. Size 34 re-

Foreign Words _

and Phrases *

Adscriptus glebae. (L.) Attached

by law to the soil, after

the manner of serfs.

Cela saute aux yeux. F.) That

is self-evident.

Nolens volens. (L.) Whether he

will or no; willingly or unwillingly.

Jacta est alea. (L.) The die is


En regie. (F.) According to


Fides Punica. (L.) Carthaginian

faith; i. e., treachery.

Gasconnade. (F.) A boastful,

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quires 4% yards of 39-inch rnaterial

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© Bell Syndicate.—WNU Soviet.




It is presumed that man originally

toiled or played only during'

hours of sunlight. That when darkness

came and the eyes could no

longer see—he lay himself down

to rest. Yet all the while, Na'ure,

through volcanic and meteoric

disturbances, through flashes of

lightning, was trying to demonstrate

to mean its power to create

light in the midst of darkness.

Fire was discovered, and man

found he could prolong the day

with the aid of firebrands, camp

fires, torches.

The earliest lamps of which we

have record were saucer shaped

objects with a shallow projecting

spout which held the wick. A hole

in the center of this disc-like lamp

held a small quantity of oil.

So far as is known, there was

no radical development toward

better lighting until 1733 A. D.,

when Leger of .Paris devised a

flat ribbon wickSoTd~huiTier. Not

long after, Ami Argandof Paris,

perfected a glass chimney which,

together with his new improved

type of circular wick and burner,

produced illumination far superior

to anything ever before seen.

Then in 1 8 8 0. Auer von

Welsbach, a German, developed a

burner, in which the combination

of a mixture of air and gas or

vapor, heated to incandescence a

mantle, composed of Ihoria and


Wclsbach's mantle was, of

course, crude and inefficien. compared

to present-day mantles. But

to Welsbach should go much of

the credit for making available to

us today, the pure white light

which is so easily and economically

provided in modern pressure

mantle lamps using gasoline and

kerosene for fuel.

.OW Tunnel

One of the worst hazards of

the highway is a loose cow. Because

her actions are unpredictable,

not a few motorists—not to

mention cows — have lost their

lives. Yet thousands of farmers

arc forced to drive their cattle

across busy thoroughfares every


To overcome this, one Pennsylvania

farmer recently built a tunnel

under the highway near his

house. It is of concrete pipe five

feet in diameter. The farmer now

drives his cattle under the road

instead of over it. — Washington


$24,600 WORTH OF


.. Just for Naming This Picture of Dr. Dafoe

and the Dionne Quins








• Today, not* than ever, the healthy, robust

pioooe Quia* are a elonotu tribute to the

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ercry day the Dioaoe Quioa have Quaker Oat*.

To ptias thia fact to .the attention of erery

mother. Quaker Oeta lamakto* • eeoaerional - A. ^^ Waf1tf

offer ot$24,600.00 worth of wonderful FBJB emSjSmCH^ m.

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baaoo ueccajMf 13,1936.. t. Your grocer DM eu tne oeeaus ot m«a

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30x3 d $ 5.50

4.46-21 7.00

4.75-19 8.20

G.OC-19 8.80

5.25-18 0.75

5.50-17 10.70

OTKCI sins


Other SiTes in

t Proportion




30x35^ CI $ 4.95

4.40-21 5.50








4.50-21 $8.60

4.75-19 9.10

5.25-17 10.50

5.50-17 11.90








Bakers Yeast b.Pkg.



. Irving J. Kennedy of Putnam was

j nominat d lor she rii'f in thus county.

The majority of \2'i vote-s given him

' in Putnam where he lias .-'pent the*

| greater part of hi.- ii.e ;.iu ),im so far

1 ahead '.hat i. • w..: never in canger.

j Incidently Putnam wus the lir.st precinct

to send in her returns. Mr.

j Kennedy has had rot.: idemble exp r-

) ience in tvj :ii.:i!i;.- ull'i.-e. lie has

be.-n deputy for i. e J>ASI .-.ix years

and previous to that >v>^ a de^u^y in

WUflhii'iiaw county. !ii- opponent will

be ShenlF Claude r'nweeti who defeated

his deputy, Loren Jius.ett by

13 votes. Fav.veit !in-> been in th,- >',-

e riff's oirice foi- nearly ten years. P.-

served a- do], aly 4 years under Ceo.

WimbI s, abcut '•> yeais miner uenrv

Finley and received the office by

apifoiiuinenL v\neii Pmley died. l:i

1'.)'64 he was dected .-iierhf. Although

of long experience ii^ is one of the

younge.-t she ,'i-ilf tiit state.

The j).trull J u i ress rant

i. In cijini!i,."i wi: the Dei .•;•.''.'

aid other j uljlic.L • •>.- i

'or a -trav. \ ole [)/.. '!''

ished Caliup p ,;1. .n •

'> o.>.>Iey and the i' . ee j'

Stauhi Survey S./sli in. J '.A

,'act that ti se .->.::', ••;,

leili Hojsevei' :.-; ' !:e

in Michig n pr• v

! my l)i'i-.-n v.

favor Landon

| it in case ii .-i

1^ *f*

Orient Flour S 74-


No. 10



Bus Information


f, 3 . */•






Cider generations looked upon the

slot machine as an unmitigated evil.

Raines and Shoup Stag* Pitchers

And we have no quarrel with their Battle With th* Former Getting

convictions. 'Die present generation Better Support. Hainea

accepts it aye, embraces it with

Gets 19 (Strikeouts,

eiiLiiu lasm. And we gain nothing

by buciung a stone wall. Times chan;.n-,

ami morals backslide. In the put on a pitching duel at Pinckney

Harlo Haines and Donald Shoup

reicju distant past sheriff's invariably

campaigned by pultting all slot in the first inning and held it up to

Sunday. Dexter got a one run lead

mainlines out of business a month or j the 5th when Pinckney scored two

two h.foie election and made a great ; runs. In the 8th Pinckney got two

sho.v of temporary virtue. Now apparently

even that temporary regard

]'jr the law isn't d-emed essential to

elec.ion. Put, if we're going to permit

'.he public to risk its nickels,pennies,

quarters on the two cherries or

tne ..o ; >e of three liberty liens, wny

not leiognize the situation and put

a t:v/. ui slot machines? Th* present

ai n :,.(. n.ect leave- an obviously profit.bi'

(.-j.- hi.->s to the racketeers and

;e ir n< no r venue to the govern-

:-,-::1, « ii

Jak • in big league style. Kerr who

played center field is another promi

ing piospect and lives with Mr. and

Mrs. Will Shehan.

Mgr. Lickly of Dexter disungu'sh-

(^d himself by belting one over t v ..

left li: Id fence. However h^ ii not a-

fast ;'s he used to be and fasc fielding

by Hob Smith held it to a double,

llainos then settled down, threw ou'

Smith and fanned both Blancharc

and Cushing.

This is Pinckney's last scheduled

league game although they have v

postponed game to play off wit!

Chelsea. They are booked to pla\

Fowlerville at the fair there on Oct


** •



Mil! r. ?b 3- 0

'-•i".hh. U' 4 1

">ink-el, !b 1 1

W.-i rd. 2b 3 1

T'vcock, ?s 4 0

Hi'loway, • c * 4 0

I. hhiir.es, p 4 0

Airr. cf 4 0

3 1











































.lump, cf

0 1 0 1

.1. Klump, ; riei-nn, cf < 3 0 i 2 11 0 0

\:.:\s\v. !b 4 0 1 6 0 0

Smith, 2b 4 0 0 3 2 0

fibiiirhai'd. If 4 0 1 1 0 (

Cu-hing, ^s 3 0 0 1 1 f

Wijikel, 3b 4 0 0 1 1 1

Shoup, p 4 0 0 0 0

ii. .Tamcis^h, rf 4 0 0 0

Two base hits 1 Ward, Lickly.

Struck out by Hnim-s 1!), Shoup 10

B;' ;NG CO

Last Sunday's lesson on Christian Dept 1213 Bloomi ^


Living was a particularly fine one,

from selected verses in the twelfth WANTED TO EXCHANGE*

chapter of Romans. Preceding the buffet for a dresser. C. m ** •

•onsideration of the lesson, Mrs. Pinckney.

'^use, assisted by Mr*. Decker adfi |

VIrs. Euler. gave a very interesting iHOUSE FOR SALE_Reasonable if

eview of Mrs. McC.ord s talk at the >vold at once- Write or se(l owner>

\ssociatum meeting at Addison on 28710 Greening Road, R. No. 1,

Friday. Dr. and Mrs. McCord have .Farmington, Mich. Mrs. Anna Meyer

>een mgaged _ in Missionary labors ^

it Durban, A'frica and the account'

>f their work there, was a challenge, FOR SALE—8 pigs, six weeks old.

is Mrs. Zusc said, fnr more extensive Eli Aron.

'oreign Mission work. \

The Church Benevolence Treastrer

is gla«l for pennies from several

»f the Cent A Meal boxes brought in

.ince our last notes. A third payment

>n our quota is b' ing made ready to

'onvard. and even a few cents toward

this will be appreciated, if

landed to the pastor or to Miss. Fish.

Philathea* and all other church

nembers are reminded that our chirch

maintenance fund is now due.

fourteen cents per member is the

;mall apportionment asked by our


The Bnracas are sponsoring a drive

for funds to purchase varnish for

the church fl-om-s. The LnHi^'


are paying for the new paper and tho

:hurcn will soon be ieau.v ior mo ^.^jal

services,the basement having been

used for a few Sunday's. Everybody

most cordially invited to join us in



Jane Johnson, daughter of Mr.

md Mrs. Roy Johnson of Gregory

vas united in marriage to Jack K2I1-

°nberg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry

Kellenberg of Pinckney at Mason on

September 16. The couple were attended

by Mr. and Mrs, Royal Kellenberg

of Pinckney,


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