The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 9, 1939 · Page 4
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 9, 1939
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. SATURDAY, SEPT. 9,1939. THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Trademark Registered U. a. Patent Office with which is consolidated the Mason County Enterprise of bcottville, Mich. Published ever* evening, save Sunday, at The Daily News Building, Rath Ave. U Court St.. Lndington, Mich. Entered as second class matter at post office, Mich., under act of March 3, 1897. The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republlcatlon of all BCWi dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published therein. All right for republication of special dispatches and local news Items herein are also reserved. MEMBER OF Associated Press Audit Bureau of Circulation Inland Daily Press Association TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION .. . c l ty of . l"«<U»ftori: By carrier 15c per week. Paid in advance: |7.50 per year, **•" tefjft monlhs - By M »": 1" trading territory, paid in advance, $3.00 per year: |2.00 for six months; $1.00 for three months: 35c for one month. Outside trading territory paid in advance: $4.00 per year; $2.50 for six months; $1.25 for three months; SOc for one month. Canada and foreign, $6.00 per <;ear. TOO, TOO COMPLEX Buried under the war news a few days ag'o was a little Story,relating that Dr. Herbert L. East lick, young University of Missouri zoologist, has suecwdwl in grafting the legs of turkeys and ducks onto chickens while still in the embryo stage. He has been successful also in growing the legs of chickens and ducks on young turkeys, creating, according to the story, "a grand general inixup transplantation of drumsticks and second joints all around the poultry yard." Along with our other troubles, including the job of fattening up the turks a week /earlier, the housewife of the future, it seems, will face the dilemma of deciding if the holiday bird is to have turkey legs with chicken breasts, or duck drumsticks with chicken second joints with turkey wings, etc. Or pity the plight of the poor butcher who will be forced to dispense a couple of dozen varieties of what used to'be just plain ducks, chickens and turkeys. Truly, life grows more complex each day. REDUCED TO ONE-TWELFTH To produce an acre of wheat took GO man-hours of labor-a century ago. Today it requires only five man-hours. This great difference, due to use of machinery and general improvement of agricultural methods, is reported by the department of agriculture. The recent report also mentions the fact that use of tractors and combines has done away with demand for from 100.000 to 200,000 transient workers formerly employed each year in the harvest fields of the western grain country. 'Machines, it is tnie, have reduced rural population. If the city factories making the machines could find jobs for all those who have shifted from rural to urban residents, one more economic unbalance might be adjusted. WWTTEN FOR AND RELEASED BY CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION by OPEN ARNOLD CHAPTER TWENTY-SIX "LORENA! . . . Lorena, child, It's time to be stirring." Sally Brazee called through Lorena's closed door. When she got no answer she turned the knob and went In. "I declare, she's already up." She didn't think anything of it at the moment. She just went back into the kitchen and told one of the Mexican girls to call Senorita Lorena to breakfast. Sally herself hadn't eaten, and the two could have their meai together. But the girl couldn't find Lorena, and nobody had seen. her. Mrs. Brazee went back to her niece's room. The bed was tumbled. There lay Lorena's pajamas—powdery blue, fragile bits of silk with a golden trim. And then she saw a sheet of writing paper pinned prominently on a chair. "I declare!" said Sally Brazee, taking the note. "Aunt Sally: "I won't be here lor breakfast. Have ridden off for a few hours, up the canyon a ways. I have a bite to eat svith me, and a book to read. Don't worry about me. Be back soon. LORENA." "That child!" Sally said, and took the note In to show it to George Brazee. "She's got more get-up- and-go than most of 'em, let me tell you. These are fine mornings to go out and rest and just watch the lovely scenery. I guess she's really enjoying her vacation some in spite of the trouble." "She oughtn't to ride out far alone," George said. "Oh, of course she Is. t far. Hardly out of ear shot, likely. There'll be no danger around here any time, and I wouldn't be sur- I prised if Escobar is scared off for Most of those war pictures radioed from Europe seem toViiK'lude some Atlantic waves. The labor war of the theater has its oddities, too, as per this recent headline: "Sophie Tucker Wins Decision in Union Suit." ; "Thus Far and Xo Fuehrer," cried a Toronto newspaper in a'headline. Which would seem to sum up the British •position. ; '''Now and then the Golden Rule is mentioned. But everybody seems afraid it would work if they actually tried it. • And football is getting under way again. Some slight changes in rules, but there will still be only one goal line per team. Debunking Theory Of Eating For Two Wednesday night lost men, remem- good after his raid failed. He ber." "That may Just Infuriate him," George suggested. "I hate to think of men being killed." Sally shook her head sadly. "Even their men. I worry about the boys that rode off today, George. I'm so glad you aren't with them. I don't know what I'd do If anything happened to you." "Prob'ly marry some young squirt in two weeks after you buried me," he teased. "Georga Brazee—I declare!" she left him laughing at her, his flne white head shaking a little at his own joke. He was busy a his desk this morning, straightening some feeding records and brand tallies that had been neglected in his files. Monday is always a busy day for everybody on a ranch, and Sally quite forgot to worry further about her niece that morning. She had a great mound of washing to get started through the laundry, with Mexican women to help. If she didn't stay near them, they would boil red clothes with white, pinking all hei sheets and pillow slips and napkins and tablecloths. The house, too, had to be given a thorough scrubbing to clean out remains of Saturday night's dance. Things had just been left as they were through Sunday, the da> of rest. And on Mondays, too, she usually supervised the thorough cleaning of the cowboys' bunkhouse, working little black Midnight until he wished he might run away. Sally Brazee could be a veritable tornado of righteous energy. In addition she held to the accepted ranch dictum that every person must stand on his own feet. MARKETS AND FINANCE NEW YORK STOCKS (Closing Prices) /'dnms Express 101;, Am Can 109' Am Smelt it, Re! 59 Am Tel & Tel 163'i Am Wat Wks '. n Anaconda 37 Armour of 111 711, Auburn Auto 31" Aviation Corporation si-, Bordcn 193-. Calumet & Hecla 9-i, I Ches & Ohio 37 Chrysler 043^ L-'oitim G & El 7 Com'wlth South '. iii Curtlss Wright e4 Detroit fcdlson 113 Elec P & L 8^ General EJec 40' Qen Foods 39 Uini-ral Mot 52V, Hudson Mot 6','t Int Harvest 65' 11nt Nick Can 46*« I Int Tel Sf Tel 4^ Kunuccott Corp .. .. 443,4 SCOTTVILLE News From Mason County's Second Largest City, Agricultural and Dairying Center MRS. FRANK BARCLAY, Correspondent (Telephone: Office, No. 1; Home, 1Z6-F-14.) 26 „ "I was hidden behind a rock," Jerry told them. Self-reliance Is almost a religion , barked it. "And the scouts didn't with outdoor people and any adult j get them, didn't come! Escobar's men — my lord, Where's Mr. Bra- especially is to look out for himself. That characteristic caused her to forget Lorena. Lorena was a grown young woman, a good rider, a good rifle shot. Her note said she had just gone off to be alone and read a book. She'd come in in good time. Mrs. Brazee grabbed a bite of lunch on the run at one o'clock and went on with her work. At four, though, she announced that she was "plumb tuckered out," and she came to sit on the front porch in a rustic rocking chair. She had rocked and cooled and rested for nearly half an hour when a thought suddenly struck her. "I declare!" she suddenly exclaimed, ceasing to rock, "I haven't seen Lorena all day!" The thought alarmed her now, and she got up and looked everywhere within range, even cupping her hands around her mouth to make a megaphone and call out Lo-RE-NA-A-A-A!" several times. She got no answer. Nobody had seen her. She went in and re-rjad Lorena's note. It specifically said that Aunt Sally wasn't to worry about her. So Aunt Sally was calmed a little, but she kept on thinking. All of a sudden she had a new thought. "I declare. Concha!" she said to her servant, "Jerry Dale hasn't been around all day, Cither. Did he eat lunch? Or breakfast?" "No, senora. He wass not here all thee day." George Brazee had ridden off somewhere and so Sally had nobody with whom to confer unless she counted Midnight or old Jasper. She hastened down to the cowboys' cook house. "Jas, you seen Lorena or Jerry Dale?" she demanded. "No'm, not since yistiddy. Why, hev they Jis—why look a yonder, Sally! Ain't that there young Dale a-coming now?" It was Jerry, on a horse that had Just galloped into the home area. And obviously Jerry was urging the animal to run faster. Sally and old Jas could sense the excitement in the younger man before he came up to them and dismounted. "They came!" Jerry almost On Tuesday and Wednesday, Sept. 19 and 20, the women's extension course for the win- 52(2 jter will begin. Miss Jessie Marion, extension specialist in home furnishings, is to be the leader this year. Miss Marion is a newcomer at the college and she is bringing with her many new ideas and plans. The making of various types Ltgg & Myers B Marshall Field ... Mnsonlte Corp .. j Montgomery Ward Motor Wheel '.'. 16 Nash-Kelvinator 7 National Biscuit 26'i Ntttl Power & Light 8 : ' u New York Central l(j'. B North American 21 i a Packard •}'„ Ptnney (J C) 87 Phelps Dodge 45 3 i Philips Pete 44? Pullman 311., Radio 5?l Radio Keith-Orp l i\j Reo Motor 13 4 K- b sL cn S :::::::::::::•;:•::• 25 ^ i their home for interesting 'and "'—— "--buck 78' 4 '-appropriate effects. I Edison 25' ' Brands 6 1 Standard Gas <Sc El 3' Standard Oil Cal 29^' Standard Oil Ind 27', N J 49' FOR FLOUT Glenn Wallace, chairman of the advertising committee for the coining Scottville Harvest Festival, Sept. 28 and 29, is again making plans for the school float parade, one of the biggest events of the festival. According to plans now be- I ing arranged, the parade will be held as usual on the second day, which this year will be By LOGAN CLENDENING, H. D. i EXPECTANT mothers are re. minded all too often by well-meaning neighbors that they should eat 1 for two. This sounds like good advice, but a little consideration should convince anyone that it is v kuperficial. ";,.' Granted that there is another hu- | man being to nourish. Its needs are not great, and certainly not com•*. parable to the {mother's needs in the way of food. The expectant mother is confronted with a list of required intake that looks like a mining operation—iron, manganese, phosphorus; Dr. Clendening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through big column. calcium and iodine; all these must go to the building of the new body. And, of course, the vitamins. I feel about this as I do about all dietary problems, which is that our normal diet is quite adequate and sufficient Hunger is a very efficient cuide. If the expectant mother is noogry, she should satisfy her appetite. Her hunger means that the unborn baby needa more nourish- ,rTbe diet recommended for the ex< tant .mother, according to the modern scientific requirements, followst »& Ltvtr Oil Orange Juice r Wbol«Qr*lD Cereal. Milk V ,^^ Soft Bofled Egg Luncheon Cheese Souffle Buttered Broccoli Gingerbread with Dates, Brown Sugar Pudding Sauce Wholewheat Bread Milk Dinner Tomato Juice Cocktail Liver and Bacon Cabbage Salad Riced Potatoes Wholewheat Bread Nut Cookies Apricot Souffle Milk Breakfast Cod Liver Oil Half Grapefruit Scrambled Eggs Crisp Bacon Wholewheat Toast Cocoa Luncheon Vegetable Plate Luncheon with Cottage Cheese (Peas, Carrots, Cabbage, Spinach, Beets, etc.) Rye Tea Rolls Chocolate Milk Norwegian Prune Pudding Dinner Broiled Beef Steak Baked Potato Green Salad Bowl (Leaf Lettuce, Parsley, Endive, Watercress, etc.) French Dressing Wholewheat Bread Orange Milkade Caramel Custard Pudding EDITOK'Sx«rOTE: Dr. Clendening hu iev«n punpbleu which c*n be obtained by . readen. E»ch pamphlet sell* for 10 cent*. For any one pamphlet detired, lend 10 cenU U> coin, and a leU-addroued envelope •tumped with a three-cent •tamp, to Dr. Glendening, In care of this paper, mphlet* are: 'Three Week*' Reduc- iet", "Indlgentlon and Con»tlpatlon", ucing and Gaining". "Infant Feeding', "Instruction* for the Treatment of 4>iib«te»" ."Fesalnlo. Hygiene" tod "Tb* Cm of (Ia Hair and Skin". IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO 2 cups flour 1 tjaspoon soda 't teaspoon nutmeg 4 teaspoon salt Cream the fat and sugar. Add A guest at the home of Mrs. Homer Wescott was her daughter, Mrs. Martin Niggeling. 15 Years Ago Herbert Graham returned to his home in Ludington after a motor trio to Chicago, where he visited with friends. Ifl Years Ago Emil Grams left for Dunton, N. Y., on a short business trip. 5 Years Ago Miss Glidden Lemon was hostess to members of the Junior Literary club at the regular meeting tion. i the rest of the ingredients and beat for one minute. Bake in a ! moderate oven for 25 minutes in a shallow pan lined with waxed paper. Cool. Add frosting. Creamy Frosting 2 tablespoons 1 teaspoon butter vanilla 2 tablespoons 1\' 3 cups confec- hot milk tloner's sugar '/a teaspoon Bait Mix the ingredients. Beat until soft and creamy. Let stand for five minutes—to -remove any "raw sugar taste." Mix well. Frost cake. Freesoii Mrs. Monroe Stanley and children visited Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Nelson of Victory Wednesday afternoon. Homecoming guests of Mr. and Menus of the Day Bv MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE (Associated Press Staff Writer) soup bone, cracked '/i pound Inexpensive meat, cubed Cold water 2 teaspoons salt ',2 cup rice or barley Wash the bone Smith iPs * 1 HW WIM* wm Thunder lake. Wilson of South thoroughly. Place in a large kettle and cover by four inches with water. Cover with a lid and slowly bring to a , boil. Let simmer two hours. Pour .. . . ,. in the rest of the ingredients and their way down they were ac-!cook slowly until the vegetables companied by Mr. and Mrs. A. I are tender. (About 40 minutes.) J. McMullan, who went to their Remove the bone and serve new home at Midland. They report that Mr. McMullan stood Spice-Prune Cake the trh> verv well » CU P fat l e *%- beaten T"X.:f**L. v < s *J_ w . eu ' l 11 ID dark 1 cup prunes. brown sugar 'cut from I teaspoon seeds (un- cinnamon cooked) ',4 teaspoon l cup sour milk clove* ' or buttermilk of the organiza- , Mrs Walter D | vis were B. I.' Gilmore of Shepherd, Mr. and Mrs. . Freeman Jensen of Scottville, /! Edith Wayne of Midland and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jeltema of Grand Rapids. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Grinnell are planning extensive improvements at the Selina Martin home. They will build a bathroom, washroom and coat closet on the west side of the house and will install an electric pump in the basement. After spending part of their vacation at their Freesoii home, Misses Lydia and Iva Egler returned to Lawton where they have teaching positions. John Brunke reports that bean receipts are good. The greatest amount received in one day this season is 12 tons. Miss Ruth Engemann of Kalamazoo, who wa;s commercial instructor in the Freesoii school last year and expected to return this year, has resigned her position here for one nearer her home. Mr. and Mrs. Elty Tyler have named their little daughter Tillie zee?" "Jerry, what's the matter? What is ft?" "Escobar's men raided at the Hump! I saw them. I was there. They had 25 men and they took off more than a hundred head. Rounded up stock for more than two hours, right under my eyes. I was hidden behind a rock. 1 saw them and—" "Jerry! But where—" "Rogers and his men never showed up!" "Haven't you seen them, son? Anywhere?" "No, Mrs. Brazee. Escobar's gang went unmolested, I tell you. I didn't dare show myself or even leave until they had gotten safely away. Then I rushed back here as fast as I could." "Good hoppin' heads!" old Jasper put in, expectorating noisily. "What happened to Rogers? And how come you out there by yore- se'f?" Jerry looked confusedly at Mrs. Brazee then. And half sullen. "I had to go," said he. "I mean, I wanted to. They—they didn't Include me in the—the bunch of scouts. But I heard them talking last night. So I just went on out there without going to bed, by myself. I figured I'd join Rogers' outfit anyway. But he neve, showed up!" Sally Brazee's face was drawn, and she looked quite pale. She turned to face her husband's faithful employe, Jasper. The old man tried in his crude way to take charge. "I, uh—ahem—well, where at'a George, Sally?" he demanded. "I don't know. He said he might ride off to see about the men on the mesa work again. I expect It'll be after dark before he's back." "Well, it don't seem like nothing's to be done anyway, If Escobar's men got a head start and—" "But Jas, and Jerry, this ia not the only bad n-n-news!" Sally Brazee's voice was about to break. "Lorena—she's been missing all day!" Jerry Dale's handsome mouth popped open. (To Be Continued) mussen. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Pepper and family and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Sanford, all of Manistee, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bruesch Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Harok*. Coughenour of Detroit joined the family party at the Darr estate Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. John Belleville, Mrs. Gertrude Dick, Mr. and Mrs. Vander Myde and family and other friends. Harry Hasenbank made a business trip to Hart Monday. Guests of Mr. and Mrs. William Hasenbank Sr. during the Freesoii Homecoming celebration were Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hasenbank and family of Detroit, Mr. and Mrs. William Batch and family and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Batch, all of Toledo; William Batch and friend of Indiana and Charles Rath and Clifford Hasenbank, both of Chicago. Wesley Hasenbank, who has spent the summer at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Hasenbank Jr., returned to Detroit Monday. Guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hasenbank were Mr. and Mrs. Albert Shultz and Mr. and Underwood El 36U Union Carbide 90" i Union Pacific 100 United Corp 3 U S Steel 69TJ, Wabash l Yellow T &. C 17',DETROIT STOCKS (Closing Prices) Auto City Brew 32c Bowir Roll Bear 30 Briggs Mfg 22' 4 Burroughs Add llVj Hurry Bisc 1 J4 Brow n McLaren 1' t Capital City Prod 7 Commonwealth & Sou l s u Consumers Steel 1 3 « Det Ed 114 Det Gray Ir 2 Det-Mlch Stove 1 5 » Det Paper Prod 2 hureka Vacuum 4 Fed Mot Trk 4 3S Gar Wood Ind 5>., Gen Finance "'of bed spreads is to be the Friday, Sept. 29. 'ispecial feature of the work this'. The float parade has always I year and the entire year's work imet with fine response from is to help homemakers plan |the various schools about the '""' county and teachers and pa( Irons have shown their friend- On Sept. 19 and 20. Missiliness by their thought and 'Marion will discuss "Color, the 'work in making attractive and 'Master Key to Beauty," the: interesting floats. Very worth- Second lesson, Oct. 31 and (while prizes are given each 'Nov. 1, will be "Fashions in !year, but this alone has not !Bed Spreads;" Dec. 5 and 6, i seemed the motive for making Planning Suitable Back- • the floats, as many schools j ground' and the final lesson, jhave expended hours and hours '"Building Color Schemes/' on ' March 5 and 6. i ^aktm-PaU-'::::.'::.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.': '.'. : ".'c 4 Mrs - H "Smedberg was a guest Grand vai Brew 34c i Friday afternoon of Mrs. E. P. Hoskms Mfg 14' 4 i Reene. of effort, as well as material, in making something worthy of their school. , As in previous years, each CllSter [School taking part will receive j »T TWO ^ Q ^c I some prize, in this way the ex- Mr, and Mrs. Joseph Sanders.; nse of preparation being daughter. Dons Jean, and son., part ially taken care of. Leo, and their guests. Mrs. j M ore complete announce- Everett Fager and sons, John | ments will be made in the near and Everett Jr.. of Saginaw. future. J. T. O'Hearn. presi- drove to Muskegon Sunday to, dent for this year's festival the Robert Sanders farm. ' - - Mr. and Mrs. Ed Mullear and son. Marvin, and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Tower and -son, Bernard, drove to Welston dam Sunday where they enjoyed a picnic. ulans to hold a meeting of committee chairmen very soon, to report progress on the various departments. B HouciMlle Hershey Hupp Mot 1 Huru Lock 66c Kingston Prod 2 1 ., : Masco Screw 1 \t McClanahan Oil 28c Michigan Sug 1' < Mid-west Abras 1U Motor Prod 13 J4 Murrnv Corp G' B Nat Dairy 157 § .-, i' i_eu<.ral 18 Packard Motor 4>» Parke Davis 45 >Nrkcr Wolverine 7'j Peninsular Met 1 7 B fieillvr Brew 6*1 R-d .Motor I 1 4 Rlckel (H W) 3! B Stand Brands 6'j Stand Tube B 2'* TimKcn-Det Axle 16 3 4 Warner Aircraft 1 J » Young Sprg <5c W 13~« Stock Averages, Sept. 9 (Compiled By The Associated Press) 30 15 15 00 lndu»t Rails Utll Stocks Arthur Adcock made a business trip to Hastings Tuesday. He was accompanied as far as' Wayland by Claude Norton, whoj visited his sister at that place. ! Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Heyse; of Victory were callers Thursday j evening, Aug. 31. of Mr. Heyse'i sister, Mrs. George Mallison, and, family. ' Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Reene and daughter, April Belle, spent last week-end at the Fred McCor- i mick home at Fountain and also! county will be held Monday eve- Jr. Farm Bureau Will Meet Sept. 20 The district meeting of the Junior Farm bureau, scheduled to meet Wednesday, Sept. 14, at Fremont, has been changed and the meeting will be held Wednesday, Sept. 20, and will be held at the Shelby Community hall instead of at Fremont. A potluck supper will be served at 6 o'clock. The regular meeting of the Farm bureau of Mason ot Club Postponed visited at the Clarence Chatfield! "ing, Sept 18. at the home home. ! Carl Chilberg. : Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Shaffer' TTr ~~I | smd daughter, Joan, spent thej WOIIien S ] Labor day holiday at their home< j here and aUo some time at the i ! John Shaffer home, returning to' i Pontiac Monday afternoon. i Because of conflicting events, 1 Mrs. Lydia Hi.ssong and daugh- ! the rlr - st meeting of the Scott- ter. Eldona. of Scottville. were i vil!e Women's Study club. recent guests of Mr. and Mrs.! scheduled for Monday, Sept. 1«, ; Edward Allison in South Custer.i 'j as beon P° st Poned until Mon, Clarence Schweitzer of Sebe-' day. Sept 25, when it will be held 1 waing is spending a few day.s! ™ tn ?_ A - J. Smith cottage on ! at the Mable McKenzie home in! Coster and with friends Ludington. | Miss Winifred Pearson andl^, ... --,,-| Roger Davis of Ludington and' &mit h as co-chairman. | Charles Jensen of Pontiac were! Scottvllli* I nmi« LOCAL MARKETS i Ruests Wednesday evening, Aug.! ScornIlle Locals Light red kidney beans 12.75 ' 30, of Mr. and Mrs. William! Dark red kidney beans $3.00 Schreck. AftemOOn Dark cranberry beans $2.50 ,^ -„ — *. ,!„ „„„ »*„ „., , »»_,. Light cranberry beans $2.50 | the same day were Mr. and Mrs., white pja beans •• $2.00 | Charles Jensen and Mr. and! 1939 1938 1932 1929 1927 A.4 Unch L' 73.8 20.6 37.1 "3.4 20.6 68.0 18.5 69.7 18.5 77.0 238 58.8 15.7 79.5 23.5 49.2 12.1 .Movement In Recent Years Low 17.5 8.7 23.9 High 146.9 153.9 1843 Low 51.6 95.3 61.8 i Net hange . Today i-rc\ lull:, Uay Month ago . Year ago ... 1H9 High .. Low ... High .. Low 37.1 39.5 31.9 406 33.7 37.8 24.9 A.2 51.1 50.9 48.3 47.2 53.4 41.6 54.7 33.7 16.9 157.7 ei.e THE MARKETS (Additional Markets or. Page Z) Pere Marquette river. in ; Me.^dames Harriett Moades ' and Earl Gordon are chairman for the day, with Mrs. A. J. Yelloweye beans $2.75 Poultry Leghorn hens, 3 Ibs. and up He Heavy hens He Plymouth Rock springers, under 4 Ibs 17c Plymouth Rock springers, 4 Ibs. and up 17c Colored springers 15c Grain Shelled corn, cwt $105 Rye, cwt 85c Oats, cwt $1.00 Wheat, cwt $1.00 Produce Eggs 19c Hldei Beef 4o Saginaw Beans (Quotations In Dollars and Cents) SAGINAW. Mich., Sept. 9.—(/P)—Michigan Bean Shippers' Association Saturday paying prices: Handplcked pea b' ans. 3.50; per hundredweight; handpicked red kidneys, light, 3.50; dark. edhn ^ light, 3.50; dark. 3. Meat-Vegetable Soup 1 CUD cubed carrots 1 cup cubed turnips V 2 cup chopped onions '/a cup diced celery Ries, John Schlvartz and Bud Watford ojt Detroit spent! week-end with Don Shultz. Jean. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Callendar and baby of Benton Harbor and Mr, and Mrs, L. L. Stanley were dinner guests Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ras- Detroit Produce (Quotations In Dollars und Cents) DETROIT, Mich., Sept. 9.—(XP)—Unit- ed States Department of Agriculture.) —Ft-ars—Mich, bushel baskets, 2'/ 4 Inch njlnimum Bartletts. 1.75. Apples—Mich, eastern crates and bushi-I baskets mostly lair quality and condition, 2',i In. mln. Wealthys mostlv .40-.50; Wolf Rivers, .40-.50. Celery—Mich, bunches, dozens, extra large, .35; small, .15. Onions—50-lb. sacks No. 1, Mich, yellows mostly, .60-.65; Idaho Whites. 11.15; few large, 1.25; Sweet Spanish, 11 10; Wash. Sweet Spanish, .85-1. Peaches—Bushel baskets U. S. No. 1, Mich. Elbertas 2'/4 In. mln., .90-1; 2 in. mln., .60-.75; fair condition, .40-.SO; 1% inch minimum, .40-.50; Canada Hales, 2',-. in. mln., 2. Potatoes—100-lb. sacks U. S. No. 1, Mich. Round Whites, 1.65-1.75; Calif. Long Whites, 2.35; Idaho Russets, 2-2.25; Long Whites, 2-2.25; some fair condition, 1.60-2. Chicago Potatoes (Quotations In Dollars and Cents) CHICAGO, 111., Sept. 9.—(/I-)—(United Mrs. James Herr of Ludington. Mr. and Mrs. Longworthy of Muskegon spent Wednesday and Thursday, Aug. 30 and 31, at the James McMaster home. Miss Alice Johnson has returned to her home east of Custer after spending two weeks at Leroy and Reed City where she was a guest of relatives. rars. 20; firsts, local, 17','a; curs. 18',i; other prices unchanged. Mr. and Mrs. Antcn Raspotnik guests of: and daughter Frances, and Sam -~ ' Goodman spent the week-end and Labor da.y in Detroit visiting Charles Gooaman and Imagene Daisy. The group also drove through the tunnel into Canada. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hansen and litttle son are planning to leave soon for Arizona, where they will spend the winter. The change is being made for Mr. Hanson's health, which has not been very good. They are spending this week with Mrs. Hansen's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Chilberg. STAR SCOTTVILLE ^^^^^^ ^•^^L.P ^B^F (*A¥T> »n»r\.vT.rnnP¥/\wi?iv» "AIR CONDITIONED" SUNDAYS-MONDAY Mrs. Walter Shultz of Ludington. A family dinner party of 22 persons was enjoyed Sunday at the E. M. Stephens home. Freesoii housewives are occupied with canning corn, beans'and peaches and making pickles. Mrs. Harvey Lydic, son., Burrell, and daughter, Olive, visit- .„,,.„,„ „, „„„„ ed friends in Lake City Friday. | sta"^ Dlpartmbnt' of Miss Marian Smith of Detroit ~ - is spending a few days with her mother, Mrs. Frances Smith. Tom Smith of Grand Rapids was in -Freesoil a few days attending to business connected with the burning of the barn on the Smith farm. Miss Bertha Smith has returned to Grand Rapids after spending part of her summer vacation at her home here. G. H. Young of Walhalla will speak at the Townsend club meeting here Tuesday evening. Burrell Lydic, county cow tester, visited his home Thursday. Potatoes—Receipts 40, on track 108, to- I tal U. S. shipments 354; tone-supplies light; demand exceeds available track supplies; very strong, prices higher; sacked per cwt. Idaho Ruaset Burbanks U. S. No. 1, none available early market; late Friday few sales washed under Initial Ice, 2.10; Idaho Bliss Triumphs U S. 1 late Friday few bales initial Ice, 2.15; Minnesota Hollandalo section Cobblers 85 percent or better U. 8. 1, 1.40-.60; Minnesota tiandland section Cobblers, fair to ordinary quality, 1.30; North Dakota Red River Valley section Bliss Triumphs 90 percent or better U. S. 1, 1.60-.75; Wisconsin Cobblers U. S. 1, 1.45-.75; Wisconsin Bliss Triumphs U. 8. 1, 1,80-2. Chicago Dairy (Quotations in Cents) CHICAGO, Sept. 9.—(/P)—Butter—Receipts 953,849; market firm; oreamery- 88 score, 23',i; other prices unchanged. Eggs—Receipts 7,103; market firm; freah graded, extra firsts local, 18>,i; Fwenfiefh CtnfvryfoA p/oi»nti OARRYL F. ZANUCK'S production FONDA-BRADY-WEAVER-WHELAN EDDIE COILINS • PAULINE MOORE RICHARD CROMWEU • DONALD MEEK DOftRIS BOWDON • EDDIE OUIUAN Dirocted by John Ford A Cosmopolitan Production —Added Attractions-*- , Walt Disney's Technicolor Cartoon "THE POINTER" Sport "ON THE WING"., and FOX MOVIETONE NEWS MATINEE SUNDAY 2:30. Admission 20c-10c Evenings 7:00-9:15. Admission 25c-10c /V/K LAlsT'TIMEs1ii^^ Roy Rogers in Robert Young in "Wall St. Cowboy" "Miracles for Sale" —Also—Cartoon-Comedy & Dare Devils Serial Shows 6:45-9:15. .Admission 25c-iOc ,1- .'£ ' ,.*.?•_. * m «j. . .>« v/t.h^ 1 tit)}.*. 1 S ,.*., .

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