The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 24, 1933 · Page 5
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 5

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Sunday, September 24, 1933
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SUNDAY, S£PTEM6£R 24, THE DAILY NfiWS-LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. PAGE FIVES f LOCAL AND SOCIAL George Davis, Famous Author, Is Charmed With Ludington (By CARRIE M. ZOOK) A famous author has made a long and unostentatious stay in Luidington. If few met him—and naturally people are shy of famous personages—it was through no fault qf:his. To be set apart is more likely to appear to him coldness or. lack of , regard. I think he felt it somewhat here' and especially -since he found Lud- jK^jon a most charming location JJjrfl Its people exceptionally attractive. < Friendly Description To those who did not meet George Davis it might be interesting to know more intimately aibout him. He would in no way resent-any normal curiosity, for he considers that any person on whom the public has bestowed great favors has an enormous duty towards that public and in no small measure belongs to it. Mr. Davis claims several places as home and each place centers him among some o<f the great writers of our day, friends and 'chums of Mr. Davis. It seemed like having one's favorite authors step forth from bindings to hear him talk of these— Merman Douglas, Jean Cocteau, JJwnway Westcott, Ernest Hem- JHgway, and dozens of others. If Mr. Davis were not a great writer, he might very well have been a. great actor. Doubtless he realizes that to be a writer one must understand and be able to interpret human motives. He makes a useful pastime of finding something highly dramatic in any situation-. As he walks along the streets scraps of.'conversation catch his fancy and'every type of face interests him. The, great charm of his conversation is enhanced by constant pantomimic gestures so ardent is his effort to make one see the thing he : speaks of. One is sold if one tries to retell his Stories. They don't reproduce tbJrough an ordinlary medium- ship. • Better left to Mr. Davis! Evidently his friend, Jean Coc- teau, also knows the value of pantomime in conversation and treasures it to the extent of /•living his strong hands and ^Wsts free and exposed. It is told of him that he constantly appears even in public with his sleeves turned well back. He Loves Movies . Mr. Davis loves the movies and the movie magazines and it would be hard to believe he has forgotten a single movie, good or bad, thart^lJBrfever saw, with-'its-title, most of its actors and the theme. As for the movie m'aga- zines, he adores them. He says that abroad they are so rare and so greatly admired that any copies he possesses are fairly snatched from him by his friends. This would seem like the story Gertrude Stein tells of • U1 -e American "funnies." She is of the American authors who s a great deal abroad and if she receives home papers containing the comic sections her friends are actually grieved if she .shows favoritism in giving them away.- The great artist Pablo Picasso adored them. People of talent are interested in a vast scale of things; an indication of intense living, perhaps, wherein every second must catch its insect; or because they are able to appreciate a reason or the beginning of an impulse back of every trifle. Any artist is intrigued by making things, from their love of embroidering on detail, it would seem. Mr. Davis' short story published in the September Harper's is a chapter from his yet unpublished book. Throughout this story Harper's changed the name. Davis to Travis. But Mr. Davis had- intended recounting his own experiences and quite nkly under his own name. Likes Picturesque " George Davis likes the picturesque even in his clothing and is not an adherent to the conventional. This summer he dressed in gray-blue linen or woolen suits copied from those wom by the Breton peasant. He wore even the white sabots, and often a scarf knotted on one shoulder. Being a small person of almost feminine beauty he wears this type of clothing marvelously well. Mr. Davis loves to talk, loves to make fun, loves to gossip and will dig for details if he thinks .anything of scandal is being i withheld. He reads so well that \ it 'seems more like listening to ipral recitation. And he will read Jan entire play or some of his ii&n stories as part of an eve^jig's entertainment with frank pleasure. When he leaves he carries away all sorts of books and when he comes he brings an armload of his own, many of Which are inscribed by their authors with affectionate greetings. This very young man has achieved a fine and enviable life among people of genius by the simple expedient of being fine enough to do it. His 1'a.vorite author is Guide. (He plans to visit Ludington agKiu ' and Ludington is more than honored. ; . ' ' •• ! His first book received its title from the following poem: J ."What fortitude the soul !'. contains Thai, it can so endure ,hat accent of a coining foot, The opening of a door." Highest Scout Honors Awarded to Don Quinn And Geo. Dorrell Jr. The highest honors in Sea- scout and Boy Scout work were conferred by Ludington court of honor Friday night on Don Quinn and George Dorrell Jr. Scout Quinn was elevated to the position of quartermaster, which represents the top rank in Seascouting and is the most coveted office in all departments of Scout activity. Scout Dorrell was granted the eagle medal, emblematic of the peak of land Scout work. Presentations were made by Leland H. Kent, chairman of Edwin Shelby ship committee, and E. C. Rohn, Seascout commodore. Scout Quinn is the sixth member of Edwin Shelby ship to win the quartermaster insignia, an office that takes years of preparation ! and study. His advancement gives the troop a percentage of 30 in quartermaster office, which is believed to be the best record in Michigan and one of the best in Region 7. Executive George O. Kribs compiled the, years' service of the six quartermasters in the ship and found that the average was seven. Some of the young men have been Scouts nine years. The ship has an enrollment of 21. Walter Sanders of Troop 10 and Skipper Stanley Palmer of H. Irving Parrott ship were elevated to rank of life Scout and the latter made an ordinary Seascout. Jack Coleman of Troop 10 was advanced to Star Scout and Ken Josef of the Pa'rrott ship to ordinary Sea- scout. Merit badges were allowed as follows: Jack Coleman, fireman- ship; Walter Sanders, safety; George Dorrell, safety, painting and lifesaving; Milton Gunberg angling; Bob Carlson, Conrie Schrader, Ray Greening and Ken Josef, painting. ' Members of the court, which convened in Community church- house, were Claude B. Bailey, E. £• .Potov L e.land.,.H. Kent .and George' -O. Kribs, Scout executive. . . , . , _ j[> ;t- jtt _ MRS. HAWLEY ENTERTAINS MEMBERS OF_GARDEN CLUB (Continued trom Page 3) ed every year. It helps if plantings are cleaned up in :ea.rly spring and dead leaves burned. "Watch plantings during June and July for leaf injury. In small plantings or on high priced varieties the tiny borer may thus 'be discovered and crushed by hand before it .gets into the rhizome." ' Several contact insecticities have been recommended and, if directions are carefully followed, prove effective. When the rhizomes are severely infested however, they cannot be profitably saved and should be destroyed. Mrs. EJimer Ajbrahamson had with her some:aris roots showing samples !bf the borer's work. The committee appointed to view and judge gardens entered in the better gardens contest promised to make their preliminary checkup within the next few days. Gardeners planning improvements during the coming .year are urged to enter this contest, filing their names with Miss Lena Christensen, president of the club, or with Mrs. H. H. Hawley, secretary. The next meeting will 1 be held with Miss ChriBtensen at 4 o'clock Thursday afternoon, Sept. 28. Officers Chosen By Senior Class At St. Simon's At a recent meeting held by members of the Senior class of St. Simon's high school the following officers were elected for the current school year: President — Gertrude A. Gallagher. Vice president — Ruth V. Holzbach. Secretary — Thomas C. Batka. Treasurer — Lawrence P. Litka.. During the meeting the Seniors decided to entertain the student body of the high school at a Hallowe'en party the latter part of October. - * * * LEO TONDU RECOVERING FROM SEVERE INJURIES— Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Tondu of 305 West Court street have received word that their son Leo of Oakland, Calif., is recovering from injuries received when struck by a car. ••, Leo, a former Ludington ygung man and baseball player, "received a broken right arm, fractured left shoulder arid several broken ribs. As a result of the injuries he was confined to an Oakland hospital for six weeks. Mrs. Ernest Wigren, incoming president, conducted the first meeting for the new school year of Pere Marquette Parent- Teacher association Friday afternoon at the school. Supt. H. H. Hawley, who was scheduled to speak, was unable to be present. He sent, however, what he thought to be the contents of his speech in a resolution. The club voted unanimously in, favor of this resolution which was a petition asking Gov. Comstock to call a special .session of the legislature to evolve some plan whereby a nine- month school term could be adequately and efficiently conducted. Committees for the year were appointed as follows: Program, Mrs. George L. Hollick and Mrs. Frank Sheppard; ways and means, Mrs. Peter Copeyon; membership, Mrs. William Hamilton and Mrs. Charles Bark; publicity, Miss nQladys Honeywell and Miss Ethel Humphrey. Refreshments were served under direction of the executive committee which includes Mrs. Ernest Wigren, president; Mrs. William Anderson, vice president; Mrs. Emil Jacques, secretary; Miss Evelyn Voss, treasurer, and Mrs. Byron Conklin, historian. Carl Hammond Exhibits Paintings A display of water colors of New Mexican scenery executed by Carl Hammond, son of Mrs. W. L. Hammond of 405 East Ludingiton avenue, is being shown in the Tudor gallery of the Chicago Woman's club in Chicago. Mr. Hammond tias lived in the southwest and his pictures are colorful and thrilling New Mexican landscapes and figure studies. "Rarely have the desert and clear air, the aspens, the pueblos, the picturesque Indians and Mexicans been as clearly envisioned and as skillfully represented as in Mr^ Hammond's sparkling water colors," says a recent criticism in the Chicago Tribune. "They are full of dust and sunshine and charm, the cold chill of night, and the hot, sultry peace of day, both found only in the arid countries where the'spell of the desert lies heavy even upon t>he purple hills." (Mr. Hammond also recently showed some of his work at a Santa Fe, N. M., exhibition. >!<.i * * Edward Mulligan Elected President Of Senior B Class At a recent meeting of Senior B class of Ludington high school, Edward Mulligan was elected president. He Was been active in work of the class and in athletic activities. Hazel Carpenter was elected vice president; Louis Kupper, treasurer, arid Naomi Anderson, secretary. Marshall Hanson, f o r m e r president of the class, was in charge of the meeting. Miss Katherine Newberg is class advisor. Sitting Pretty-She's the Cream of the Co-ed Crop Her beauty, ably seconded by talent, got this little gal a Hollywood picture job keeping her so busy that she travels to and from it in a swanky new Dodge Six coupe. The young lady is Lucille Lund, chosen the All- American girl in College Humor's co-ed con- test, now featured in Universal pictures. You will see more of Lucille in the football picture called "Saturday's Millions," scheduled for release in October, Others in the cast are Johnny Mack Brown, Robert Young, Grant Mitchell and Leila Hyams. Inactlves, 1,658. Total today, Sept. 23. 1.004.748. Previous day. 3.315,260. Week ago, 1,001,160. Year ago, 1,338,170. Two years ago, 684,543. Jan. 1 to daw. 538.524.354. Year ago, 341,713.564. Two years ago, 434.018.389. Now Yorlt Curb Quotations Cities Sorvlcr-s 2'j Cities Service Pf 13> 2 ComwealMi <Sz So War ^i. Std Oil Ind 31 > i Detroit Stocks (Closing Stocks) Am T ft. T ................ BcniUx ...................... Chrysler .................... Commonwealth & Son Cons Oil ................... Dot & Clevn Nav .......... Exrello Aircraft ............ Peel Mosul ................. Oen Poods ................. Hnll Lamp ................. Hlrnm Walker ............. Kelvlnntor ................. Ken n root t ................... Miohl!,'nn Sun .............. Motor Prod ................ Motor Wheel .............. Mvirray Corp ............... Pnrkrr Rust Proof ........ H. W ................ Brands ............. BrewliiK ... nipcon St,l ................ Salef.. :!.90G shnrex. Stuck A WHIRL'S, Sept. (Copyright., IS33, Stnndard Statistics i: Rlrkel Stand Tlvloll 127 IB .16',, .•!(>>. i 23;, .13-U 2' B 12'',, 23" j, 1 '•' , 31 9',.. 8-1, . 57 i , 3'j . '.'5 ' • 3|j 7 a, 23 30 Students Try Out For Cheer Leading Thirty students responded to a call for tryoiits for cheer-leading Thursday, after school. This has been the largest number for some time. ¥ From this number, 13 were chosen to try out again before the Freshmen Wednesday morning. Six of the 13 will then be chosen to be cheer-leaders for this year. Miss Helen Kjarulff and' Marshall Hanson, cheer-leaders last year, will assist in choosing. U. S. Cooper and Philip C. Hartman are judges and instructors of the group. Those who will gain a second trial are Donald Borg, Roland Radtke, Marilyn Ewald, Jane Winey, Irene Earnhardt, Gloria Mulligan, Lois Tower, Paul Anderson, Lois Hill, Clarence Forbes, Edith Lindgren, Helen Martinsen and Helen Ely. RETURN AFTER WEEK'S VISIT IN CHICAGO— > Mrs. A. L. Prefontaine, daughter Dorothy and son Robert of 202 North Robert street returned Friday after spending a week in Chicago where they attended A Century of Progress and visited Mr. and Mrs. Wil- lia.n Cassin, Mr. and Mrs. David Betka and their son and brother Garfield Prefontaine. They were at the fair the day of ex-President and Mrs. Hoover's visit and saw them and also viewed the wonderful doll's parade. All were especially interested in the transportation exhibit. •S* 5J? ,jj» BETHANY LEAGUE RIEETS TONIGHT Epworth league of y. Bethany Methodist Episcopal ph'urch will meet at 6:45-this evening in tlje church -parlors. '.'. '. H.arry Johnson will speak on "Giving God a Chance with QUf Lives." Special music has been di-rauged. Principal of L. H. S. Is G-uest Speaker Of Foster Patrons (Continued From Page 3) Many parents do not seem to realize the far-reaching effect of absence from school. The child who has been absent from previous sessions, even though he may have made up his work, finds the class discussing points he has heard nothing of and with many a child such absence and loss of touch with the class is the beginning of serious difficulties." He said the prevention of tardiness also devolves upon the 'parent and would not have unreasonable insistence on either regular or prompt attendance. The child should not be sent to school if ill or if he has been exposed to contagious disease, and tardiness" is sometimes unavoidable. But if tardiness and procrastination have become home habits and are not corrected they may become a handicap all through life; For this habit the home must be held largely responsible the speaker contended. "It helps greatly, too," -continued Mr. VandenBelt, "if parents become acquainted with the teacher, check up on what she is doing and know how their children are progressing without waiting for the report card to find out. If the child is-'failing in something, parents and .teacher should pet together and find where the- trouble is." He explained the child usually reflects the attitude of the home and advocated mutual understanding rather than fault-finding and especially condemned fault-finding in the presence of the child. Speaking from the parent's point of view, Mr. Vand.enBelt said : sometimes parents, hearing constantly from their children complaints of teacher's unfairness and partiality, came to feel that there was some just cause for such complaint and he • commended "those teachers able to deal wisely and justly with their pupils and see all sides of disputes and problems brought to them. "It is not always easy," said the speaker, "to maintain the interest of all pupils but if the child is studying, not through fear of consequences if he fails but in genuine interest, he will often willingly undertake even drudgery." Mr. VandenBelt stressed the value of manifesting appreciation especially to the backward or difficult child and would have teachers careful in assigning work to be done out of school to avoid setting tasks that require effort out of proportion to the value gained. "There are problem parents and problem teachers as well as problem children," the speaker contended, "and forbearance and co-operation all around are necessary for best results." Short Program Given Previous to Mr. VandenBelt's talk there was a brief miscellaneous program in which Mrs. A. Meny presented a fine vocal solo with piano accompaniment by Miss Lucille Johnson; Eileen Gavigan, daughter of Judge and Mrs. O. J. Gavigan, gave a pleasing toe dance, "Alice Blue Gown," and as an encore a "Rube dance." Her mother played her piano accompaniment. Mrs. Burch explained the difficulty she had experienced in getting program numbers for this first meeting. These had moved her to read a humorous description of the ups and downs of the PT-A president's life. During the business meeting officers of 'the association were elected to represent this organization in the city Parent-Teacher council. Resolutions prepared by Supt. H. H. Hawley, relative to the school financial situation to be sent to Gov. Comstock, were on motipn; endorsed by the Luther ' . • During, the sqqal hour the officers and 'heads' of committees served ice cream and wafers. •fr $ ^ The 1933 catch of beaver in Ala,ska will probably exceed 20,000, a 20 . percent increase over the teason of 1932. Revival Services At Salvation Army A series of revival meetings will open at the Salvation Army hall, 207 East Dowland street, with today's services. Envoy E. Hewlitt, a Salvationist of long standing, will be in charge of the services which will continue throughout this week. Envoy Hewlitt is well known in Ludington, haying conducted revival services in this city on two previous occasions. He is considered a splendid speaker. Mr. and Mrs. Carr will sing at this evening's service. The revival meetings will be held every evening this week, beginning at 8 o'clock. MARKETS~AND FINANCE New York Stocks (Closing Prices) Am Cftn 92':, Am Smelt & Ref .' Ws Am Tel & Tel 126 \'. t Am Wat Wks 'J21, 2 Anaconda 17' b Armour of 111 "B" 3 : ! 0 .Sib 2-1 2V, .-131., .......... 21 In ............... 36*;, Auburn Auto .... Borden Calumet & Hrcla Chry.iler Com'wlth South . Consol Gas Curtlss Wright .. Elce. P & I, General Eloc .... Opn Foods General Mot .... Grlssby Grunow 2 ; ! B Hudson Mot 13 Int Harvest. 40 Int Nick C.in 20',n Int Tel & Tel 14' 0 Llgg & Myers B 97 7n Montgomery Ward 22 £i , ! Motor Wheel .9\* Nash Motors 21 'i National Biscuit 54 U Nnt Dairy Prod 15',^ New York Central 42',;, Packard 4 Penney (J C) 47<,i Philips Pete 10 7 H Pullman 49 Radio 8 Radio Kelth-Orp 3 Rco Motor 3 ; !ii Republic Steel 15',-. Sears-Roebuck 42 South Cal Edison 18V» Standard Brands 25 : ! B Stand Oil N J 'U»ii Studebaker 5 Union Carbide 46 Onion Pacific 116',' 2 United Corp 6 3 ,', U S Steel 49i 2 Utilities Pow ifc Light 4 Yellow T &. C 5'i Sales: Active stocks, 1,002,790. Today icloslii prices) Prcv. day .. Week nyo Month ii!;o . Year ago .. 3 yrs ami ... 6 yrs n-40 .. . High I !!!.>:!).Low |19:«> . High 1193I21 . Low (19H2I . HlKh (19311 Low (19:H I . 50 InclMs "! . 92. K . . SI.5 . . 98.5 . . 9H.:i . . .64.4 . .158.:) ..140.4 . ,102.1 . .. 42,3 , . . 72.3 . . . 35.1 . . .140.2 . . . HO.O 20 RR's 20 90 Ufs Total 52.0 51.5 :i6.4 118.5 120.ll 58.0 :;:).5 39.3 13.2 103.2 308 75.0 ;«).5 Kfi.fi 102.:! 216.2 125.5 113.7 (il.j 111.0 51.. 8 203.9 9-'.H 82.0 81.4 88.1 85.1) 130.5 !)(i.9 43.9 73.9 35.0 14-1. 3 lil.3 THE MARKETS ISeiiton Harbor Fruits (Quotations in Dollars and Cento BENTON HARBOR. Sep',. 23.---I/F'-Heavy rains made receipts on the fruit, market Friday the lightest in weeks, indicating thai. Sunday's market will be unusually heavy. Grapes advanced a cent because of the limited offerings, but other commodities sold within the range of the previous two days. He- celpts amounted to 66.203 packs. Orapes—Concords. Niagaras. Wordens, 4 quarts. .09-.10; 12 quarts, .18':.-.20: No. 2 stork. 1? quarts. .17-.18. Apples—Bushels. A-grade. No. 1. 2'i- 2Vi inch. Wealthys, .85-.90; Mc.Intosh. RI mid N\V Greenings. .85-1; Grimes Golden and 20-ounce" Pippins. .30-.S5; Northern Spys. 1.10-1.35; Kings. .90-1; B-grade. various varieties. .GO-.75; commercials, .40-.GO. Pears—Bushels, No. 1, Kleffers. 2'.i Inch, ,65-.70; 2 Ine.h. .50-.55; Boscs. 2 inch, 1.50-1.75; Duchess, 2 Inch. 1. Cantaloupes—Crates, Hearts of Gold, .30-.50; depending on size and condition. Tomatoes—42 quarts, .18-.30; few, .35-.40; plum and pear tomatoes, 16 quarts, .40; 4 quarts, .08-.09. Crab.ipples—Bushels, Hyslops, 1.10; half bushels, .60-.65. Cucumbers—Dills, 12 quarts, .25; picklers, 4 quarts, .20. Onion-:—50-lb. sacks. No. 1, yellows, li.i |nch. .65-.75; Valenclas, l^-'-'Va inch, .7S-.80: 414 inch, 1. Potatoes—Russet Rur&la. 100-lb. *aclM. 2.10; bushels, 1.2}. C«l«ry—Bunches, heart* and small, .09-.12; medium. .14-.18; large, 20- 25- mammoth, jumbo, higher Peaches, plums, peppers, egg plant, quinces, too few to quote. netrolt Poultry (Quotations in Cents) DETROIT. Sept. 23.—OP)—Poultry- Market steady; colored hens. 4',i Ibs. up, 12; Milder 4' 2 Ibs., 10; leghorn hens, 8; barred rock springers, full feathered, 4 Ibs. up, 14; under 4 Ibs., 13; leghorn springer.-, all si/es. 10; colored spring- er.--. 4 Ibs. up, 12; under 4 Ibs,, 11; cocks, 6; turkeys, No. 1. 12; No. 2, 9; geese, 6; ducks. 8 Eggs—Rehandled firsts, in cars, 18; current receipts. 15; dirts, 12 3 <; checks, 11. Butter—Best creamery in tuba, .20-.22, OhiriiRti Poultry ' (Quotations in Cents) CHICAGO. Sept. 23. — ,1V-Poultry— Receipts, live. 8 'rur.k.s; market steady at decline; hens. 9-11; leghorn hens 8; ro'jslers, 7: turkeys. 8-13; ducks, 7-8; gi;cf.e. 8; rock fryers. 10'j-ll' a ; colored. 10; rock spring.*., !!',_,; colored, 10; rock brutlen-. iO',,-11'.,; colored, 10; leghorn. 9. Chicago potatoes (Quotations In Dollars and Cent.i) CHICAGO. 111.. Sept. 23.— i/FV-(United States Department of Agriculture.) —Pota-toes—Rerclpis, 209. on track 416, total U. S. shipments 72.5: market weak, supplies heavy, demand and trading moderate; sacked per cwt.; Wisconsin and Hollandali! section. Minnesota round whites. U. S. No. 1, 1.35-1.40; few higher; Minnesota and North Dakota Red River Ohlo'.s, U. S. No. 1. 1.35-1.45; sand land Ohio's U. S. No. 1, 1.20-1.25; ungraded, 1-1.05; Wyoming and North Dakota Triumphs. U. S. No. 1. 1.40-1.SO; Colorado McClures. U. S. No. 1, 1.65; Idaho Russets. l.GO-1.80; mostly. 1.701.7;i; Washington Russets combination grade. 1.50-1.00. Chicago Dairy (Quotations in Cent.s) CHICAGO. Sept. 23.—I.-TI—muter—Receipts, 11.542; market weak; creamery- specials; 193 tTore'i. '_3'.-24; extras (92), 23; extra flr-ts (90-91). 20'.,-20' 2 ; firsts (88-891. 17U-IS'.,; seconds (86-871. 1G', 2 17, standards (90 centralized carlots). 21. EI^S--Receipts. 4.717; market weak: extra flr.-ts, cars. 17^4, local \6 3 .^; 'resri graded firsts cars, le^-i. local. 15' 2 ; current receipts, 14-15. Produce (Quotations in Dollars and Cents) CHICAGO. 111., Sept. 23.—i/Pi—(United States Department of Agriculture.) —Aipples-Bu. Ijkts. Wealthies. .90-1: Macintosh, 1-1.15; Jonathans. 1.-J5-1.35; crabapple.s. 1-1.25. Beans—Bu. bkts.' green; .75-1; lima beaus, 24 pt. crates shelled. 1.50-1.75. Blueberries—16 qt. crates, no market. Cantaloupes— Crates, .50-1. Cauliflower, crates, .50-.VS. Celery—Highball crates and flats, .25.40; squares. .40-.85; crates, 6 to 7 dozen. 1-1.75; celery cabbage, flats, .25-.40. Cucumbers—Bu. bkts.. .75. Grapes—12 qt. bkts.. Concords, .21.23; 4 qt. bkts., .11-.13. Pears—Bu. bkts. Duchess, .90-1; Kief- ers, .75-.85; Howells. 1.25. Peppers—Bu. bkts., .50-.SO. Plums—Bu. bkK Darmsons. 1-1.15; others'. 1.50. Strawberries—10 q&. crates, 2.25-2.50. Tomatoes—12 qt. bkts. mostly' around, .25; 8 bkt. crates, .35. '• \ ••'' LUDINGTON DODGE and PLYMOUTH ARE NOW SOLD BY JOHN H. PONKO 115-117 EAST LUDINGTON AVE. A .L, over the country pepple are talking about these sensational new Dodge and Plymouth cars. Everywhere you go you see thern — hear about them. And here's a new Dodge and Plymouth dealer who's waiting to give you a ride in one of these amazing automobiles — to let you drive one yourself. It's a treat to see these good-looking cars! Business men are urged to look over the Dodge truck line and the new low-priced Dodge Commercial cars. They are famous for dependability and low operating cost. And here you'U see a modern, complete system for giving efficient, economical service to local car and truck owners. Experienced mechanics and ample facilities assure you satisfactory service. Ask about the sensational Dodge "Show-Down" score card. It puts automobile buying on a strict basis of value comparison. Come in and drive one of these fine new Dodge or Plymouth cars. Not until then will you know the thrill of a ride with Floating Power engine mountings . . . hydraulic brakes . . . smooth, powerful performance—and the many other features that make these cars the outstanding values, in America. DODGE BROTHERS CORPORATION Division of Chrysler Aiotori ' DODGE SIX • DODGE EIGHT • PLYMOUTH • DODGE TRUCKS .,„</ COMMERCIAL CARS $34O and up AII prices F. O, B. Factory, Dotrait 9595 (o $695 $1115 (9 $1399 $445 to $595

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