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Charlevoix county herald. (East Jordan, Mich.) 189?-1953, January 10, 1919, Image 5

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THE CHARLEVOIX COUNTY HERALD, (East Jordan, Mich.) FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 1919
Miss Leone Donaldson is assisting at
D. L. Wilson's law office.
Mrs. Charles Alexander returned
Monday from a visit at Traverse City.
Private Felix Green returned home
from Camp Eustis, Va., Monday, for a
ten days visit.
Miss B. Higby of Sault Ste. Marie is
guest at the home of her brother,
Ernest Higby".
Richard Durant returned Tuesday
from Quincy, 111., where he has been
visiting his parents.
Regular communication of East Jor
dan Lodge No. 379 F. & A. M. this Sat
urday evening, Jan. 11th.
Mrs. Mabel Smith of Traverse City
was guest of Mrs. Roscoe Mackey,
Tuesday and Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. William Bennett with
children left Monday forOnaway where
they will make their home.
Mrs. M. Bechtold of Bellaire was
guest at the home of her son, Dr. G. W.
Bechtold, first of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Hogstein with
children left Tuesday for Flint where
they will make their home.
Victor Cross, U. S. N., arrived here
Thursday for a visit with his sister,
Mrs. Howard Porter, and other friends.
Henry Doerr was over from Man
celona a couple of days this week,
guest of his sister, Mrs. John White
ford. Miss Florine Hudkins left Saturday
for Big Rapids, where she will take a
short course of study atthe Ferris
Institute.
Mrs. Archie Kowalski left Saturday
for Detroit with her little daughter,
Blanche, who will undergo treatment
at Harper hospital.
Miss Thelma Milford, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. James Milford of Spring
vale, underwent an operation for ap
pendicitis at Petoskey hospital, Wed
nesday, Mr. and Mrs. Archie McArthur who
hiivp hppn Kflilinc the (Treat lakes on
the steamer Wm. E. Corey the past
season, returned home Saturday for
the winter months.
Deputy Sheriff Walter A. Burd of
Barry county-was here this week and
took back with him, Thursday, an East
Jordan man wanted at Nashville to an
swer a charge of stealing.
Private Harry Bliss, who has been
guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W.
P. Porter, left Tuesday for Detroit. He
has received his discharge from ser
vice. Mrs. Bliss remains here for a
longer visit.
The annual business meeting of the
Presbyterian Church was held Thurs
day, Jan. 9th, at 8 p. m. Reports of all
church organizations were presented,
and officers were elected. T. R. Joynt
and H. P. Porter were elected elders
for a term of three years. LeRoy
Sherman, W. H. Sloan and A. J. Suffern
were elected Trustees for a term of
three years.
Frank Snay, Ed. Peterson and Miss
Ethel Ehrhart of this place, and a girl
named Fewless of Alba, were arrested
last week at Alba for disorderly con
duct. At the hearing held at Bellaire
on Monday, Snay and, the Fewless girl
were discharged on account of insuffi
cient evidence, while Peterson and the
Ehrhart girl were bound over to the
February term of circuit court for trial
on a charge of open, gross and lascivi
ous eonduct. Mancelona Herald.
I!
! Not Upheld Simply by J
; ' Reputation.
i There's more back of Ralston !
i Shoes than simply an honor 1 1
v, able name. vj
Forty years of expert shoe- A
jjj making nave taught the man-1 jj'jj
it ufacturers how to make good ;
j! shoes and, what's more they I
jjj are making good shoes. ,
I ' C. A. HUDSON I
Donald Porter returned to his studies
at the U. of M., Monday.
Roscoe Mackey was a Petoskey busi
ness visitor first of the week.
Att'y F. R. Williams was at Detroit
on business first of the week.
Bert Hughes left Wednesday on a
business trip to Dayton, Ohio.
Miss Grace Malpass returned to her
school duties at Yuma, Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Archie McArthur were
guest of Bellaire friends this week.
Felix Gagnon returned home Satur
day from a visit with Detroit friends.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Suffern were at
Grand Rapids this week on business.
J. H. Graff and Mr. and Mrs. H. F.
Reid went to Rogers City, Wednesday.
Miss Blanche Bockes went to Charle
voix, Friday, where she has employment.
Miss Mildred Barber received a visit
from her mother, of Petoskey, this
week.
Mr. and Mrs. K. Bader with children
are guest of Boyne City friends this
week.
Misses Lydia Blount and Marion Falk
returned to their studies at Ann Arbor,
Monday.
Miss Winnifred Maddaugh. returned
to her duties as school teacher at Flint,
Saturday.
The Electa Club will meet with Mrs.
R. A. Risk next Thursday evening,
Jan. 16th.
Marine Private Will Nachazel, re
turned to his duties at Paris Island,
S. C, Friday.
Frank Bretz left Wednesday on a
business trip to Rogers City and other
northern points.
Mrs. L. G. Balch returned home,
Thursday, from a visit with relatives at
Jamestown, N. Y.
Hugh Murphy returned to his home
at Cheboygan, Monday, after a visit
with friends here.,
Mrs. Edward Chaloupka of Portland,
Oregon, is guest at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. George Carr.
Miss Maude Miles, who has been
visiting relatives in our city, returned
to Ironwood, Monday.
Misses Mary Rebec and Ella Stanek
left Tuesday for Rochester, Mich.,
where they have employment.
Verne Richards returned to his duties
at the Great Lakes Naval Training
Station, at Chicago, Wednesday.
Miss Leeta Hauenstein returned to
Kalkaska, Wednesday, after a visit at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Rugg.
Mrs. Tena Spence, who has been
visiting friends and relatives here, re
turned to her home at Detroit, first of
the week.
Mrs. Arthur Maxwell returned to her
home at Central Lake, Monday, after a
visit at the home of her daughter, Mrs.
Morton Handy.
Mrs. Louis Kowalski was taken to
the Reycraft hospital at Petoskey, Mon
day, where she underwent an opera
tion for appendicitis.
Mrs. Clarence Walker, who is visit
ing her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde
Bigelow, was called to her home at
Pontiac, Saturday, returning here
Thursday.
The Lady Maccabees will install the
officers elect for the ensuing year on
Monday evening, Jan. 20th. Each
member can invite a lady friend. Pot-
luck lunch.
Mr. and Mrs. Elliot Gray, who have
been visiting at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Newton Jones, left Friday to spend
a few days at Deward, from there they
go to their home at Mt. Pleasant.
Serg't Leslie L. LeMieux arrived
here Thursday from Flint for a visit
with his sister, Miss Marjorie, and
other friends. He has been discharged
from service at Camp Wadsworth,
South Carolina.
LOST OR STRAYED Small type
foxhound, (female.) Spotted black,
tan and white. Reward offered to any
one who can furnish evidence leading
to recovery of dog. Glenn Supernaw
at Gidley k Mac's.
Tuesday evening Rev. R. S. Side-'
botham was at Mackinaw City for a
meeting of the Petoskey Presbytery, i
W. J. Cross, formerly of Bellaire, was
ordained and installed pastor. Mr.
Sidebotham presided as moderator, con
ducted the ordination and installation
services, and delivered the ordination
sermon.
A Republican State Convention will
be held at Lansing, Tuesday, Feb'y
18th for the purpose of nominating
candidates for state offices, the election
of a Republican State Central Commit
tee, and for other business. Sessions
willbe held at the Prudden Auditorium.
Charlevoix County is entitled to six
delegates, Antrim five, Emmet six.
Rev. M. E. Hoyt was a Bellaire visitor
Monday.
.Dr. G. W. Bechtold was a Bellaire
visitor, Wednesday.
Miss Fay Suffern returned to her
studies at Alma College, Monday.
Miss Mary Brezina left Monday for
Detroit, where she has employment.
Miss Mary Oleson of Deward was
guest of friends in our city this week.
Eddie Miles returned to Pontiac,
Monday, after a visit with friends here.
Mrs. A. R. Ostrander returned home
Friday from a visit with relatives at
Flint.
Miss Donna Hoyt is receiving a visit
from her sister, Miss Marguerite Hoyt
of Gaylord.
Mr. and Mrs. R. 0. Bisbee left first
of the week for a visit at Battle Creek
and Port Hope.
David Whiteford and Lyle Wiggins
left Thursday for Flint, where they
haye employment.
Miss Hazel Cross returned to Char
levoix, Wednesday, after a visit at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hoyt.
Miss Grace Giffin returned to Lan
sing, Saturday, after a visit with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Palmer.
Miss Agnes O'Neil, who has been
visiting her sister, Mrs. Peter Hipp, re
turned to her home at Charlevoix, Mon
day.
Miss Norma Johnson returned to her
school duties at Alma, Monday, after
spending the holidays at her home
here.
Mr. and Mrs. Garfield Dalton and
children arrived here Wednesday from
Portsmouth, Ohio, and will make their
home here.
Corporal Vernon Vance, who has
been stationed at Study Butte, Texas,
has been discharged from service, re
turning home, Monday.
Miss Madeline Josifek returned to
her studies at Mt. Pleasant Normal.
Saturday. Mrs. Ed. Nachazel accom
panied her there for a visit.
Mrs. G. W. Atkinson with son of
Jackson arrived here Wednesday for a
visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Martin Ruhling, and other relatives.
A. W. Rainey of Milwaukee is visiting
at the home of his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. David Rainey. This is his first
visit to East Jordan in twenty years.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Lucassee, who
have been visiting at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Thos. Trimble, returned to
their home at Grand Rapids, Saturday.
Mr. and" Mm'; Fred Naback and
daughter, who have been visiting at
the farm home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Stanke, returned to their home at De
troit, Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Trumbull with
daughter returned to. their home at
Toledo, Ohio, Monday, after a visit at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Bowen
and other friends in our city.
Walter Johnson, U. S. N., was home
over Sunday for a short visit with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Julius Johnson.
He is at the Naval Aeronautical Station
at Brunswick, Ga., and left for there,
Monday.
LIFE SAVED BY QUICK CLIMB
Narrow Escape from Death at Bottom
of Shaft
Spokane, Wash. Carl W. Haffner.
of near this city saved himself from
injury and probably death by bis abil
ity to climb an iron pipe aster than
falling earth could fill a well.
Haffner and two otheiByWere engag
ed in repairing the well. Haffner was
In the well and LItz and son remain
cd on the surface to operate the wind
lass. The two men on top suddenly
fit the earth give way under their
feet.
William Litz managed to save him
self from being carried into the well by
holding grimly onto a corner of a near
by building. John Litz was carried
about 20 feet down into the well, but
managed to get hold of the windlass
rope and saved himself by hanging
on while the earth caved in all around
him.
Haffner, In the bottom of the well,
heard the cracking of the walls as the
cave-In started. He seized the pipe
which extended to the pump and by
fast climbing saved his life.
TABLEWARE IN MAN'S STOMACH
Surgeons Relieve Him of Some Forks
and Teaspoons
Stockton, Cal. Surgeons have re
moved two regulation size silver forks
find a tablespoon from the stomach of
Richard Williams, who formerly con
ducted a clothing store in this city. Re
moval of the silverware so!ved the
mystery of an ailment from which Wil
liams had suffered for about two years '
It Is thought Willlas swallowed the
silverware when in a delirious condition.
"STARVE THE FLY 18 NEW CRY
they
Slogan From Jersey, Where
"Swat" Skeetere.
Faterson, N. J. Starving has been
lidded to swatting in the anti-fly cam
paign here. The health department
advises householders to wrap up all
food so that the housefly will fall of
sustenance, .. .
LOCATED T.1 LI OH
10 GOLD OH FARM
TEXAN BUYS FIREARMS WITH
WHICH TO PROTECT GREAT
STORE OF BULLION
VMS DIGGING FOX MtllY YEARS
Tunnels He Is Making, He Says, Fol
low Lines of Those Made te
Bury Wealth
Weatherford, Tex. After five years
of tunneling on his farm, near here,
Carl Curtis, a carpenter, believes that
he is practically in reach of what he
confidently expects to be a fabulous
f:rtune In buried gold bullion.
lie considers that it is only a mat
ter of days until he will be iu posses
sion of the treasure, which he believes
H located almost within a few feet.
It will total at least $1,000,000, he
thinks, and may open the way to a
long hidden mine, capable of yielding
ULtold wealth. So firm is his own con
viction that the end of his long search
Is at hand that he has gotten some
of his friends and, neighbors to think
lug the same way.
Curtis' dream of the hidden gold bt
an nearly a quarter of a century ago,
when he was working with a survey
ing party near the present tunnel site.
He noticed a tree curiously marked
with a spike and a cross. Not far
away he found two walnut limbs
stuck four feet into the ground, and
upon digging there, he brought to
light a bowie knife scabbard of black
leather and the shoulder blade of an
animal with the larger end sawed at
an exact angle.
Later on a man from Thurber ap
peared with a map, which he said he
had obtained from a Mexican, Indicat
ing' that Santa Anna, the Mexican
General had buried a treasure there.
The land had been bought at that
time by Curtis' father, and the owner
of the map was not permitted to pro
tscute his search.
Hampered by lack of funds and as:
slstance, Curtis allowed nearly 20
years to pass before he began digging
in earnest for the treasure. Once
started, however, the work proved
)ss difficult than had been anticipat
ed. As he went deeper into the ground
following the line of least resistance,
tte walls of a former tunnel were re
vealed. Between them the dirt was re
moved with comparative ease.
As the work progressed, rude draw
ings on the wall appeared, correspond
ing to those beneath the bark of trees
which Curtis had peeled in his search
for clews. At intervals, along the wall,
the signs were repeated, guiding ttw
way to the supposed treasure cham
ber. They included pictures of a wo
man lying on her back, a horse's hoof,
& moccasin and an alligator. Once
Curtis ran into a "false lead" which
came near carrying him beyond the
final dip In the tunnel, leading, he be
lieves, to the buried gold. Air Is sup
plied by shafts which, Curtis believes
were part of the original excavation
because of the ease with which they
were opened.
Curtis has built a stout wooden
cage over the opening to his tunnel
and has erected nearby a cabin where
he sleeps while at work. His residence
Is In Weatherford. He employed three
men to heln him finish the work and
has armed himself to protect the
treasure when it is found.
HER SECRET KITCHEN CABINET
Egg, Sugar, Cocoa, Etc., Found in
Girl's Llele Bank
New York The lisle bank has been
supplanted in the affections of Hose
Urown of Weehawken, N. J., by the
lisle kitchen cabinet.
The young woman she is 20 was
employed by Mrs. M. J. Kearney, who
in course of time missed a $5 bill and
a lavalliere. She caused the girl's ar
rest, and when the latter was search
ed at the police station, pinned under
her petticoat were found $6.22 and
the missing piece of jewelry.
Down In the lisle, where currency
and certificates usually are kept, a
police matron found one egg, one dox-
en lumps of sugar, a can of cocoa, a
teaspoon and some closet keys.
SQUIRRELS EAT MAN S PILLS
Patient Complaint of Invaders te City
Official
Buffalo, N. Y, Squirrels have, be
come so tame in Seventh street that
they climb Into the house and eat
anything they can find, according to a
complaint made to City Foreeter Har
ry Filer.
Jury Commissioner Robert C. Titos
rent a complaint to the city forester
that the squirrels have been climbing
Into his bedroom window at 102 Sev
enth street and have been drinking
his medicine and eating his pills dur
ing the absence of his nareo and while
he haa been sick In bed.
If every day you see "the prettiest
girl I ever saw in my life," you're over
45.
The people that believe all estates
should go to the state know they will
never inherit any money nor leave any.
Church of God
J. W. Ruehle, Pastor.
Sunday, Jan. 12, 1919.
9:30 a. m. Sunday School.
10:30 a. m. Morning Service. Sub
ject, "Santification."
7:00 p. m. Evening Service. Subject
"Heaven" Description, inhabitants,
and what is going on there.
Evangelist Hendrick will have charge
of these services. The revival is pro
gressing with increasing interest and
will continue each evening next week
commencing at 7:00 o'clock.
INTERESTING IMPRINTS FOUND
One Bears the Imprint of a Tropical
Palm
Seattle, Wash. Stones bearing
ltrange and Interesting Imprints have
been found recently near Chuikanat
Mountain. One of the best specimens
was a huge rock bearing the perfect
imprint of a palm, which has been
presented to the University of Wash
ington. The Impression on the stono
la a perfect impression of a tropical
jungle palm, and Is taken by geolo
gists to mean that the pacific North
west once had a torrid climate.
Most married men think they did the
proposing, but they didn't.
Because a man is bald-headed he is
not necessarily a "highbrow."
WAS RESTLESS AT NIGHT.
Sufferers from kidney trouble ex
perience backache, rheumatic pains,
aches in joints and muscles, shooting
pains and other torturous afflictions. J2.
W. Kitt, R. F. D. 2, Box 9, Shorters,
Ala., writes: "I used Foley Kidney
Pills as I was so restless over night
with pains in the small of my back and
side. They did me good." Hite's
Drug Store.
First Methodist Episcopal Church
Rev. M. E. Hoyt, Pastor.
Sunday, Jan. 12, 1919
The services for lunday, Jan. 12th,
will of necessity be held in the Base
ment of the Church. The new floor in
the auditorium is laid, but not oiled.
The trustees of the church desire to
take this opportunity of thanking all
who so enthusiastically helped in thie
enterprise.
The public will please note that the
special musical program which was to
have been given Sunday evening, will
be rendered Sunday evening, Jan. 19.
Presbyterian Church Notes
Robert S. Sidebotham, Paator. .
Sunday, Jan. 12, 1919.
10:30 a. m. "Things Needful in Home
Life."
12:00 Noon Sunday School
5. -00 p. m. Vesper Service. "God's
Safeguards-School, Church, Home."
6:00 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
Thursday at 7:30 p. m. Bible Study.
Study in the Book of Isaiah.
Next Sunday every Presbyterian
church in the United States is asked to
observe Home Day.
Last Sunday the following officers
were elected for the Sunday School
for 1919:
Superintendent T. R. Joynt
Ass't Supt's Geo. Oeck, W.H. Sloan.
TO WARD OFF ILLNESS.
If you are bloated, languid or lazy,
have "the blues" headaches, palpita
tion, biliousness, bad breath, gas, con
stipation or Indigestion, you will feel
better in the morning if you take a
Foley Cathartic Tablet tonight. This is
a wholesome laxative and cleansing
physic that acts without inconvenience,
griping or nausea. Hite's Drug Store.
Wby Meat Prices Vary
in Different Stores
Trim item Itt.SKTStt
Good to caatea item IT.eMSMiO
Common to aiealua lUm .7a.
Yearling, fair to f itc? HCodlftO
rat rows ana naif art SSSlaJS
Canning eowa and naifara ?J5 SJS
Hull, piaia ta boat a 10011.0
rr U fancy coJtm .7U.
Wtatarn raaca taan lC.oettlS.St
These newspaper quotations
represent live cattle prices in
Chicago on December 30th, 1918.
,
The list shows price ranges
on nine general classified groups
with a spread of $13.85 per cwt
the lowest at $6.50 and tte
highest at $20.35.
Why this variation in price?
Because the meat from differ
ent animals varies greatly in
quality and weight.
Although the quotations
shown are in nine divisions,
Swift & Company grades cattb
into 34 general classes, and each
class into a variety of weights
and qualities.
As a result of these differences in
cattle prices, (due to differences in
weights and meat qualities), there is a
range of 15 cents in Swift & Com
pany's selling prices of beef carcasses.
These facts explain:
1 Why retail prices very la
different stores.
2 Why it would fcs difficult ts
regulate prises of cattle cr
beef.
3 Why it requires czpcits ts
judge cattle end to c3 recrrt.
so u to yield the prc3t cf
only a fraction of a cent a
pound a prot too mrl ts
affect prices.
Swift & Company.U.S.A.

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