The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on July 11, 1942 · Page 3
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 3

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Ludington, Michigan
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Saturday, July 11, 1942
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SATURDAY, JULY II, 1942. THE DAILY NEWS-LUDINGTON. MICHIGAN. 'Planon A Lang War 9 : Nelson Warns News Briefs Charles Webster is a guest at the Resxikl home at 1327 South Madison street. Surgical dressings unit will meet at Paulina Stearns hospital at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon. Pere Marquette hive No. 14, Ladies of the Maccabee, will meet at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. John Christensen, 809 Diana street. Daily vacation 'Bible school will start at Washington Avenue Baptist church at 9 o'clock Monday morning. The school will be in -session two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Ferris and family have-moved to Ludington from Scottville. They are making their home at 801 East Foster street. Kaylen Jean and Ronnie Champaygne have returned to Muskegon after visiting their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John Reinberg, of 710 South Delia street. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Miller of Muskegon are visiting Mrs. Miller's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Ohman, of 923 East Melendy street, anc> Mr. Miller's mother, Mrs. Harold Miller, of 803 East Foster street. Mr. and Mrs. George N. Nason and daughters, Lucinda Ann and Roberta Jean, of Lansing are expected to arrive in Ludington tonight to visit Mrs. Nason's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Knowles of 205 "A North James street. Yo-Ad class of First Methodist church will hold a picnic Tuesday evening. Members are asked to meet at the home of RE FROM LESS WPB CHIEF To Aid War Effort, Americans Will Have Things Do to Make Old Former Hamlin Lake Boy Lone Survivor of Jap Attack Missing for 28 Days After | ship, but puiied the rip-cord m * i. ou,u «„../„i,., 1^0 at once. It is a good thing Plane Is Shot Down by Japs over New Guinea In a story from "Somewhere (JP)— Americans in Australia," a former Hamlin — vf)_ _ Americans . . „„„,„,„,. roo^orvt rw^nniH as individuals are going to have to make old things do, "as we never have done before in all our lives," as the war production effort gets into full swing, in the opinion of Donald M. Nelson, chief of the War Production Board. Speaking to several hundred representatives of the leading automobile night the companies, production last chief praised achievements of the industry to date, but added that every manufacturer from now. on must plan to greater pro- duction—wtth less material— "every single day for many months, perhaps years to come." Emphasis on Production Guest of honor at the annual dinner of the automotive council for war production, Nelson said: "From now on the emphasis is on production itself. From what has been done so far I believe we can look at the future with a .good deal of confidence." Nelson urged the manufacturers to plan on a long war. "And maybe," he added, "it will turn out to be a short one." Digressing from a prepared lake summer resident, Donald Mitchell of Winnetka, 111., now a lieutenant in the Army Air Corps, reported this week that the Japanese tried to machine- gun him after he parachuted into the water in a recent plane crash. Lieut. Mitchell, now in an Australian hospital, was for several years connected with Camp Douglas Smith on Upper Hamlin lake. He was the only survivor of an American medium bomber and stayed under water much as possible while Miss Viola Mallory, 602 East Fos- j address, the war production ter street, at 6 o'clock and go chief said the recent realign- from there to the picnic site.! ment of the War Production Each member is to bring a dish of food, sandwiches and his own table service. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. McGuire and son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Winczewski, have returned from a 10- day trip to Quebec. While gone they visited relatives at Sturgeon Falls, Ontario, and at Ville Marie, Quebec. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Lemkc of 910 North Gaylord avenue have received word that Albert Bush, brother of Mrs. Lemke, has been promoted from private to corporal. Corp. Bush, Board would mean the placing of more of the production responsibility "squarely upon the shoulders of industry itself, as it should be." Answers Rubber Question Asserting that "there is no shot down by the Japs over camp. New Guinea recently, being co-pilot of the bomber which crashed and sank in the sea after an 80-mile running fight. He was missing 28 days before being rescued. "The Japs swept down over me firing machine guns when I hit the water," he said. "They sank my chute. I held onto my 'Mae West' (lifebelt) as the bullets whizzed close. "None of them hit me and after awhile the Japs beat it. Maybe they were out of ammunition." He praised the pilot, Lieut. D. L. Rulison, who gave his life in an attempt to save the crew. "The Japs filled our ship ' with holes and a cannon burst wrecked our aileron, putting the plane out of control and making it fall rapidly," Lieut. Mitchell gave the I did, too, because less than five seconds after the chute opened I hit the water with a terrific jolt." From 3 o'clock in the afternoon until dawn Lieut. Mitchell struggled to get to shore, his right leg useless. He stayed two days on an island without food and then decided to try to reach the mainland. "I got back into the water again and after struggling for what seemed hours, some natives in a canoe picked me up and took me to their village. They tended my wounds and gave me food. Then they carried me to an Australian said. "The pilot order to jump. MARKETS AND ' FINANCE Market- NEW YORK Trends Modest Nat Cash Reg Nat Pow & Lt .................... 1'% NY Central BB ................... 8'/ 8 No Am Aviation .................. 11 Vs Ohio Oil ......................... 8 Packard Motor ................... 2'/ 4 Penney (J. C.) ................... 68 3 A Penn RB ......................... 20>' 4 Phelps Dodge .................... 25 *-» Phillips Pet ...................... 39% Pullman .......................... 22»/ B Radio Corp of Am ....... . ........ 3 5 ,a Radio Keith Orph ................ 2Va Reo Motors Ct .................... 3 Repub Steel ...................... IS'/fe Reynolds Tob B .................. 24% Sears Boebuck ........... . ....... 55^4 Stand Brands .................... 3\k Std G & B $4 Pf .................. 1 Stand Oil Cal .................... 21% Stand Oil Ind .................... 25% Stand Oil N J ..................... 38% Studebaker Corp ................. 4Vi Swift & Co ....................... 221/a Union Carbide .................... 69'/ 2 Union Pacific ................... • 70>,(j U S Indus Alco ................... 29 US Steel .......................... 50 West El & Mfg .................... 13»/2 Yellow Tr & C .................... 11% Stock Averages, July 11 (Compiled By The Associated Press) 30 15 15 60 Indust Balls Util Stocks Net change Today 54.4 Previous day .. 54.3 Month ngo 52.0 A.I Unch Unch Unch 62.2 56.0 1942 Low 46.0 Year 1942 ago High 1941 High 63.9 1941 Low 51.7 16.0 16.0 14.5 17.6 17.6 14.4 19.0 13.4 23.8 37.2 23.8 . 37.2 24.0 35.6 32.3 43.5 27.3 38.7 21.1 32.0 35.5 45.0 24.5 35.4 High Low 60-Stock Range Since 1927: 1938-401932-371927-29 54.7 75.3 157.7 33.7 , 16.9 61.8 THE MARKETS Saglniiw Beans (Quotations In Dollars and Cents) SAGINAW—(/P)—Today's paying prices to growers quoted by Michigan Bean Co.; Cwt. choice handpicked pea benns, 4.35; new crop as. follows: Light red kidneys, 4; <lark red kidneys, 4; yellow eyes, 6; light cranberries, 4; dark cranberries, 3.50; Brown S-wedish, 4.50. Wed 58 Years, Couple Is Feted CARR SETTLEMENT — Mr. md Mrs. Sherman McCumber of Carr Settlement were pleasantly surprised on the evening of July 4-when a group of relatives gave them a gay old- "ashioned charivari to celebrate their 58th wedding anniversary. C^lia Bemis and Sherman HcCumber were married at Shelby, Mich., on July 4, 1884. They returned to Carr Settlement and, as soon as a home was ready on their farm, they settled there. They have spent their entire married life n this farm home. Although they had no children of their own, they have always opened ;heir home to the young people of the community. Mrs. VIcCumber is 74 years of age and Mr. McCumber, 80, and hey are quite active. 'The guests served ice cream and cake which they brought With them. Mr. arid Mrs. Mc- umber received the heartiest congratulations of their many friends. • Detroit Produce (Quotations in Dollars and Cents) DETROIT—(#>)—(United States Department of Agriculture.) — Celery: Mich. Golden .Heart stalks, .45. advances were fairly well sprinkled over today's stock market but buying reluctance was sufficient to hold many leaders in the rear ranks. Trends were a bit foggy at thr> start anrl in tVio final Virmr No - l washed Long Whites, tne start ana, m tne nnaa nour, comni-i 3.75.3.35; Ark . u. prices were uneven with small - ~ ~ ~ fractional variations predominating. Dealings were 'sluggish throughout. bunches 1-doz. Adams Exp NEW YORK STOCKS (Closing Prices) 6% Am Smelt & R 39% Am Stl Fdrs „ 18% Am Tel & Tel .- 115'.:, Am Wat Wks 2'/ 2 Anaconda 26% Arm 111 3 Aviation Corp 3 Bordcn Co 20 Budd Wheel 6% Ches & Ohio 31', confusion in this question of P u " ed back my seat and grab- rubber," he said a major task be chute and tried to get , lies ahead in building up a syn- ° ut th ™ u 8 1 J. the . P llots es « a ,pe dome, but the plane was falling so fast I couldn't get out. So Rulison shoved me out. thetic rubber industry, "but we know exactly where we are going." The synthetic rubber plants, he said,"are under way and I believe they are going to produce the rubber. If we're i didn * ' wait to S et clea r of "I hit something hard when u ^ _ „„„„. „„ ^..^ ^ * teft an ^ * believe that is believe"they anTgoing"'' to"pro- ! *}°w J fractured my ankle. I k wh<. formerly lived at 406 Maple ' wrong, I'll take complete and street, is with the United States final responsibility for the de- Army Air corps. Friends desiring to write him are asked to address their letters as follows: Corp. Alfred Bush, United States Army Ajr corps, 18th Squadron, Hamiltoh-field, Calif. The R«v. Mr. Panl Haskell Clark, minister of Community church, and Mrs. Clark left this morning for Olivet, where the Rev. Mr. Clark will direct Christian Education institute at Olivet college, to start Sunday and continue through Friday. In the absence of the Rev. Mr. cisions we have made." Praises Knudsen NelsOn praised the work of Lieut. General William S. Knudsen, attributing to him "most of the productive accomplishments' we've gotten today." Knudsen, among those at the speakers' table, received three ovations from the assemblage. Predicting a war goods production from American factories this year of approximately $45,000,000,000, Nelson said Clark, the church office will be j that he expected the figure to open between 9:30 and 12 each ' • - — morning with Miss Patsy Sivertson in charge. Miss Marian Beach also will attend the Olivet institute, leaving Sunday. Transfer 5-Acre Parcel to Dow Deed to a five-acre parcel of land lias been transferred from Mr. and Mrs. Bert Hall to the Defense Plant corporation, according to transfers this week at the register of deeds office. The land is located three and u half miles north of Ludington city limits on the east side of the Lower Hamlin road. rise to "70 or 75 billions next year at current prices." Death Takes Mrs. Sobieralski Chrysler Cor 62y 0 Colum G & El 1'i Cont. Can 26 3 / 8 Curtiss Wright 6% Detroit Edison 157's Dow Chemical 116% Eastman Kodak 134 El Power & Lt 1' Gen Elec 27i/a Gen Foods 32 Gen Motors 39y 2 Goodyear T & R .'.; 18 Hudson Motor : 3 7 / 8 Int Harvester 49'/ 4 Int NicK Can 26>' 2 Int Tel & Tel 2% Kenneoott Cop 30'/2 Kroger Grocery 25% Liggett & My B 64 Marshall Field 9% Miami Copper 5 5 / B Montgora Ward 30V 8 Nash Kclvlnator 5% Nat Biscuit 15',4 France. The largest river entirely within Switzerland is the Aar or Aare. In Justice Court Frank Stargaard, 20, Ludington Route 2, pleaded guilty to a charge of speeding on Dowland street when arraigned before Mrs. Theresa Margaret Sobieralski, 36, died at her > home on Ludington Route 2 at 2 o'clock this morning. She was born June 24, 1906, at Detroit, coming here 10. years ago. She was married Sept. 22, 1919, to Edward David Sobieralski. who survives. She was a member of St. Simon's Roman Catholic church. Besides the widower, she leaves a son, Robert Edward; her parents, Mr. ana Mrs. crohu Laskey of Detroit; a sister, Mrs. Francis Tnomas ol^Uetroit, and a brother, Harry Laskey, also of Detroit. The body will repose at Morri- ning when it will be taken to the son chapel until Sunday mor- family home. Funeral services will be held at 10 o'clock Tuesday morning from St. Simon's church. Burial will be in Pere Potatoes: 100 Ib. sacks: Calif. U. S. 4; U. S. S. No. 1 washed Triumphs, 4.25; N. C. and Va. TT. s. No. l unwashed Cobblers, 2.85-3: Tenn. U. S. No. 1 unwashed Cobblers red soil, very few spots, 3; Md. U. S. No 1 unwashed Cobblers, 2.75-2.80; Mo. Cob- lers generally good quality washed, 2.75; unwashed, some dirty, 2.25-2.45. Chicago Dairy (Quotations In Cents) CHICAGO— (ff)— Butter, receipts 1,193.897; market firm; prices as quoted by the Chicago current: Creamery. 93 score. 37-371/2: 92, 36'^; 91, 36; 90, 35%; 89. 35'4; 88, 33 \' 2 ; 90 centralized carlots 36U.. . . • . Eegs. receipts 14,750: market steady; fresh graded, extra firsts, local, 32'/4; cars, 33; firsts, local. 31V 2 ; cars. 32-32M,; current receipts, 30%-31; dirties, 29','a: checks., 29; storage packed extras, 33',4; firsts, 33'i. Chicago Potatoes, (Quotations in Dollars and Cents) CHICAGO— m— (United States De partment of Agriculture.)—Potatoes, arrivals 192: on track 286; total U. S. shipments 4fi2; supplies moderate; best auallrv Bliss Triumphs demand good markpt strong: other varieties bes quality demand fair, market steady off-condition stocks demand slow, mar kPt dull: Alabama and Mississippi Blls Triumphs U. s. No. 1..4.25; Kansas and Missouri Cobblers. 1.65-2.15; Missouri Bliss Triumphs, 2.15-.50. Don't Let Faulty Wheel Alinement Cripple jj Your Car You do not always know that your wheels are out of line, yet this dangerous condition may be costing you up to 50% in the life of your tires and crippling your car in other ways. Why not drive in today and have your wheels checked on our Bear Wheel Aliner? This precision test enables us to correct any dangerous conditions in your car which are costing you money. WE SPECIALIZE IN BEAR SERVICE AS NATIONALLY ADVERTISED IN "TIME." Al's Bear Service First Hand Report on Swedish Pinch AKRON, O.— (IP) —An Akron man who returned recently from Sweden, says Americans know nothing of real rationing. V. L. Folio, former superintendent of a tire and rubber plant in Norrkopping, Sweden, says Sweden has a ration book for almost every article on the market. A shopping trip demands a large amount of bookkeeping and, having purchased an article, you "hand all the books you can find in your pockets, to the • storekeeper—and trust to luck." \\ James & Foster Streets 242;: PHONE Shortage of coal and gas caused a recent partial shutdown of industrial operations in Justice Henry Seeba Saturday ] Marquette cemetery, morning. He paid a fine of $5 I and costs of $1. Arrest was made by city police. DORRELL FUNERAL HOME Ambulance Chapel Pipe Organ Ceo. E. Dorrell Don M. Crawford ESTABLISHED 1908 Phone 438-W We would appreciate an op- p o r t u n i t y to discuss our facilities and service with you. MENY- WASHATKA AGENCY 110 E. Lading-ton Ave. Phone 58 "JULY FESTIVAL" Sponsored by Leveaux Post No. 2409 VETERANS OF FOREIGN WARS Presenting Michigan's Own and Popular WORLD OF PLEASURE SHOWS -A World's Fair on Wheels- 11 Thrill Rides—10 Spendid Shows- Free Acts—Fireworks—Free Parking. 400 - SHOWFOLKS - 400 JULY 13 to 18, INCLUSIVE CULVER PARK See Ella Carver—Sensational High Fire Diver—Nitely Fire into Fire. I Canada is planning to utilize an annual excess of 100 million cubic feet of sawdust as fuel for heating homes, the Department of Commerce reports. AMERICA DRIVES TO VICTORY! X'ii-tor.v is not Ji thing Am erica can take for gmntcd any longoi-. Victory must be won by everyone. Are yon doing your part by keeping your car in condition in case Uncle Sam ma,y need it? Ounce of prevention has a vital meaning to us now YOUR CAR IS A Personal and Community ASSET. Let's KEEP IT Up to VICTORY STANDARD! The car owner who has his repairing' dbne' now is doing both himself and Uncle Sam a-favor. Watch your car, and keep it moving! BATTERIES are a big item in our fight for Victory. That's why car owners are being asked to take care of the one they have. If your battery shows signs of weakness, don't make the mistake of waiting. Have it. recharged and inspected by someone who knowg how—have it inspected by us! Ludington Auto Sales ; South Rath Avenue Phone 600 ;; »*»***•!*** >*»-f»»4 »»*»***« I *»*»»»»*»*>* RE-CONDITIONED CARS 1939 DODGE 2DOOR TOURING Completely Overhauled. New Brakes, Heater and Radio. 1936 FORD FORDOR Motor Overhauled. New Brakes, New Paint. Good Tires. 1939 CHRYSLER COUPE Jet Black Finish. Good Tires, Heater and Radio. 1937 FORD COUPE New Brakes, Radio and Heater. Good Rubber. Not Thoroughly Reconditioned 1938 FORD COUPE Reconditioned Motor. Tires Nearly New. New Brakes. A BUY! 1936 FORD PICK-UP A Handy Little Car in Many Places. Not Reconditioned. BUY, ON MOTTL MOTOR SALES JERMS 302 W. Ludington Phone 800 WE SERVICE ALL CARS QUALITY MATERIALS CHEVROLET service all makes of cars and trucks LOW COST YOUR CAR OR TRUCK WILL LAST LONGER IF YOU HAVE IT SERVICED REGULARLY-SEE YOUR CHEVROLET DEALER He has framed mechanics. for years, Chevrolet dealers • . . He uses quality mate- have had the largest num* rials. . • . He performs all service operations at reason" able rates. ... It pays to see your Chevrolet dealer for her of trade-ins and, therefore, the widest experience in servicing all makes and models. . . * Better have a car-saving service because, check-up today. Originator and Outstanding Leader "CAR CONSERVATION PLAN Hansen & Peterson Chevrolet 526 S. James St LitfSngton—Michigan. «»«»• «

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