The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 13, 1939 · Page 3
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 3

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 13, 1939
Page 3
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WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 13,1939. THE DAILY NEWS—L0DINGTON, MICHIGAN. PAGE THftfifil * NEWS BRIEFS The nicest uuuriosy that you can show your guests is to nave their visits mentioned on this page. The nicest courtesy you can show your friends is to let them learn ot your visits through this page. Please catt the society editor, telephone 108. To School—Donald Kinney of 303 West Court street left Monday for Muskegon where he will enter the Howell business school. Study Club—The Junior Child Study club will meet at 8 o'clock this evening at the home of Mrs. Gerald Nerheim, 724 East Loomis street. To Meet —The Badminton section of the Men's club of the Community church will meet this evening at 7:30 o'clock at the churchhouse. Jr. Child Study Club To Meet- Junior Child Study club will meet at the home of Mrs. Gerald Nerheim, 724 East Loomis street, at 8 p. m, Wednesday. Returned—Danny Lee Kuras returned to his home in Grand Rapids after spending the past week at the home of his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Kazmerski, 410 Fourth street. Announce Birth —Mr. and Mrs. Albert Anderson, 404 East Melendy street, announce the birth of a daughter, at home, this morning. The baby has been named Judith Arlene. To Newberry —Robert Pardee returned to his home at New- terry recently after spending asme time in visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Johnson, 306 North Harrison street. To Meet —Ludington Townsend club No. l will meet Thursday evening at 8 o'clock at he'adquar- ters. Everyone is requested to be present as important bulletins from the national headquarters will be read. A program has been planned and luncheon will be served. Announce Birth —Mr. and Mrs. t lClayton Crlswell of Muskegon, • former residents of Ludington, •announce the birth of a daughter, Patricia Alyce, on Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Criswell's par- mis, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Ander,en, 537 Fairview, Manistee. The baby weighed eight pounds at birth. Potluck Supper — Ludington lodge No. 87, Rebekahs, will meet at 6:30 p. m. tonight for a potluck supper. Mrs. Fritz Klein and Mrs. Emil VanAelst will be co-hostesses. Each member is asked to bring a covered dish and her own sandwiches. The birthdays for July, August and September will be celebrated. To Grand Rapids —Mr. and Mrs. Michael Kazmerski and daughter, Rosemary, and Mrs. A. Kazmerski Sr. returned to their ifl^at 410fourth street. ,oOj day after spending the Week- nd in Grand Rapids. Their aughtcr and sister. Miss Dorthy Kazmerski, remained in hat city where she will resume er studies at the University of fraud Rapids. Visiting Here—Phillip Shorts f Lander, Wyo., a former Ludi£ton resident, is visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Caswcll, 207 North Gaylord avenue. Mr. Shorts is a former schoolmate of Mr. Caswell. He Is well known to any in this region and has isitcd here numerous times in ast years. After leaving udlngton Mr. Shorts plans on oing to New York City. How To See The Fair ft (Continued from Page 1) • '•" • ounty school commissioner. On leaving the general ex- Ibits building, cross directly mth to the 4-H club building, 'ic sizeable structure is pack- l with fine displays, arranged - members of the various 4-H ubs In the county. Canned tods, dresses, handicraft work, >restry work, prize flowers id vegetables—all these are ily a few of the 4-H clUb ob-' cts on display. After leaving the 4-H bulld- 'K, proceed eastward through ie carnival section to the iree livestock exhibit barns at ie far east end of the mid- ay. Here you will see much ~±he best farm animal stock f V this region—blooded farm orses, ponies, dairy cows, alves, bulls, sheep, hogs, chick- is, etc. It is one of the very j st features, of the fair— owing animals that are a ir-around part of agricul- •al life of the region, and of ich Mason county has a lit to be very proud. >on't miss those livestock ex| hen start working back l -, award through the grounds, I ing the fine farm jnachin- I exhibits, the mariy mer- I ndlse displays and all the |; ly other features of the fe , including, last and least, y carnival Itself. I; acing, vaudeville show, box& tournament, etc., of course 3 place in front of the adstand. main entrance to is on the south side of Jlway, in the center. North Riverlon Vllss Carol Jean Pleiness, who s been a summer guesttat the , >me of her grandparents, Mr. lid Mrs. John J. Pleiness and !r. and Mrs. Jim Oldt of Oxbow 'ice, returned to Detroit Sun- ty, Sept. 10. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Kucij and illdren, Bruce, Richard and lay, of Ludington, visited at .he Frank Benz home Friday fternoon, Sept. c 8. Sunday 5per and evening guests were . and Mrs. Joseph Muar and r. and Mrs. Leroy McClain, all Services were held Monday for Frederick C. Petersen, who passed aw^>. on Friday at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Oliver Olson, 814 East Loomis street. A short prayer service was held at 2 p. m. at the home of Mrs. Olson and the funeral service was read at 2:30 p. m. at Bethany Lutheran church. Comforting words were spoken by Rev John Christensen, pastor of the church, while the ladies' quartet of Emanuel Lutheran church, consisting of Mrs. Edward Johnson, Mrs. George Palm, Mrs. Herbert Carlson and Miss Edith Olson, sang the selections, "Lift Thine Eyes," "Shall We Meet by the River" and "Holy Spirit, Faithful Guide." The singers were accompanied by Miss Dagny E. Hansen .at the organ. Pallbearers were Ferdinand Christoffersen, Carl Johnson, James Hasse, Rasmus Miller, Charles Kjarulff and Nels C. Larson. Interment was made at Lakeview cemetery. Out-of-town friends and relatives attending the service were Mr. and Mrs. James B. Inglish and children, James Jr. and Durelle, of Chicago; Gerald Petersen and Miss Lillian Petersen, also of Chicago, and Mr. and Mrs. George Christoffersen of Detroit. All of these persons returned to their homes on Tuesday morning. Crops Improved by Late Conditions LANSING, Sept. 13.—W— The federal-state crop reporting service said today that improved growing conditions during August had boosted the composite index of 16 major field and fruit crops four percent above last month and one percent above a year ago. Eleven principal field crops were reported to be above average and a larger production of commercial apples, peaches, pears and cherries was seen. The condition of all field beans in Michigan was set at 77 percent, five points below a year ago and one point below last month. Total production of field beans in Michigan this year was estimated at 3,942,000 bags, or two percent above the 10-year average. Potato prospects improved during August, the service said, except in eastern counties. The currentr-estimate<'<Ts T "f or *^T,825,000 bushels, 7.5 percent less than last year and seven percent above average. Official Proceedings September 11, 1939 COMMISSION PROCEEDINGS Special meeting or the Board of Commissioners, held at the City Hull, Lud- InKton, Michigan, on Monday, Scptcm- bcr 11. 1939 at 7:30 o'clock P. M. Present Hlu Honor the Mayor, City Attorney, Chief of Police, Commissioners I'cll. Bertram, Schmock, Madison, Marks, Hallcr, Zeber. Absent, Johnson CALL FOR SPECIAL MEET1NG Ludington, Michigan, September 11, 1939. Dcnn Thompson, City Clerk, You are hereby requested to call a special meeting of the Board of Commissioners of the City of Ludington, Michigan, on Mondny the llth day of September, 1939. at 7:30 o'clock P. M., for the consideration of the following business, water works project and any other business which may come before the meeting. E. J. THOMPSON, Mayor. RESOLUTION BE IT RESOLVED by the City Com- mljdon of the City of Ludington, State of Michigan, as follows: 1. That. K Is deemed advisable for the best Interests of said City that the contract between the said City and Oscar Nelson, the Contractor, covering work on the Waterworks Improvement Project of said City, be changed In the following respects: in) That the point of Injection of the chlorine Into the water be changed from the suction well to the two suction pipes feeding the two new dtescls and the existing steam pump. (b) That the roof over the office of the Pumping Station be repaired. <c) That a new 4' concrete sidewalk be poured between the Pump- Ing Station and the Suction Well House. (d) That two bronze commemorative tablets be erected In the office of the Pumping Station according to PWA requirements. 2. That It Is hereby determined that all the necessary data to obtain a comprehensive and Intelligent bid, which data prepared and assembled by, Consoer Townsend and Qulnlan, Consulting Engineers, are herein referred and made a part .hereof, were submitted to the contractor with a request that such contractor submit a proposal to said City covering such proposed change. 3. That the proposal ol said contractor, a copy of which Is hereto attached, and made a part hereof, to make the said changes pnd accept therefor an Increase In- donttoot price of $394.19 be and the name is hereby attached for and In the behalf of the said City. 4. That such acceptance of the Contractor's proposal shall be in full force and effect when a certified copy of this resolution is sent to the Contractor by the Engineer of said City and not until then. 1, Dean Thompson, the duly qualified and acting City Clerk of the City of Ludington, Michigan do hereby certify that the above and foregoing resolution Is a true, compared and correct copy of the resolution which was adopted by the City Commission of said City on the llth day of September, 1938 and which Is now on file in my office as part of the official records of said City. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have here-' unto set my hand the official seal of the said City this 12th day of September, 1939. By DEAN THOMPSON, City Clerk. (Official Seal) Moved by Pell and supported by Bertram that the resolution be adopted. Roll call, yeas seven, Pell, Bertram, Schmock, Madison, Marks, Haller, Zeber. Nays none. Carried. PERIODICAL ESTIMATE An Estimate for Partial Payment No. 7, Docket No. 1683-P for Love Construction and Engineering Co. for $247.50 was read. Moved by Haller and supported by Madison that the estimate be allowed subject to the approval of the PWA. Roll call, yeas seven. Pell, Bertram, Scnmock, Madison, Marks, Haller, Zeber. Nays none. Carried. An Estimate for Partial Payment No. 0. Docket No. 1693F for Love Construction and Engineering Co. for $4,270.01 was read. Moved by Zeber and supported by Marks that the estimate be allowed. Boll call, yeas seven, Pell, Bertram, Schmock, Madison, Marks, Hallcr, Zeber. Nays none. Carried. Moved by Madison and supported by Marks that the applications for building permits of Walter Chadwlck, Mrs. Rnth Myers and Everett Taylor be granted. Carried. Moved by Pell and supported by Madison to adjourn. Carried. DEAN THOMPSON, City Clerk. MARKETS AND FINANCE NEW YORK STOCKS (2:30 P. M. E.D.T. Prices) Adams Express ................... ll'/4 Am Ca.a ........................... 113 Am Smelt & Ref ................. 59% Am Tel & Tel .................... 165'i Am Wat Wks ..................... 12 Armour of 111 ..................... 7 ','4 Aviation Corporation ............. 6>,i Borden ........................... 21 Vi Calumet & Hecla ................ 9% Ches & Ohio ..................... 411/4 Chrysler .......................... 88'% Colum O & El .................... 7 ','2 Com'wlth South .................. ivi, Curtlss Wright ................... 7<j'., Detroit Edteon .................... 116 Elec P & L ........................ 9 General Elec ...................... 42','a Den Foods ........................ 39 3 /« General Mot ...................... 54 Hudson Mot ...................... 6% Int Harvest ....................... 70 Int Nick Can ..................... 43"/a Int Tel & Tel .................... 5>' B Marshall Field .................... 15 Masonlte Corp .................... 34% Montgomery Ward ................ 53'/ 4 Motor Wheel ...................... 16% Nash-Kelvlnaoor .................. 7 ','4 National Biscuit .................. 221=, Natl Power & L Ipht ............... 8% New York Central ................. 20'i Packard ........................... 4> /4 Penney (J C) .. ................... 86'/2 Phelps Dodge .................... 46V 8 Philips Pete ....................... 45 Pullman .......................... 33 U Radio ............................. 6',2 Radio Kp!th-Orp ................. 1V« Reo Motor ....... , ................ 2 Republic Steel .................... 27% St. L-San Fran ................... Va Sears-Roebuck .............. - ..... 77 3 , 4 South Cal Edison ................. 241a Standard Brands .................. 6Va Standard Gas & El ................ 3'/ 4 Standard Oil Ind ................ 29% Stand Oil N J .................... 52',i, Studcbaker ........ . .............. 8'i Underwood El ..................... 37 Union Carbide .................... 92T a Union Pacific .................... 99'i United Corp ...................... 3'/ B U 8 Steel ......................... 79 Wabash ........................... 2% Yellow T & C ......... ........... 18 5 ,a Slock Averages, Sept. 13 (Compiled By The Associated Press) 30 15 15 60 — T • • Indnst -Baits UtH -Stocks Net change ... A.I A. 5 A.2 A.2 Today ......... 76.3 22.5 38.1 Previous day . . 76.2 22.0 37.9 Month ago ____ 67.9 18.3 39.4 Year ago ...... 67.1 16.3 30.4 1939 High ..... 77.0 23.8 40.6 1939 Low ...... 58.8 15.7 33.7 1938 High ..... 79.5 23.5 37.8 Movement in Recent Years 1932 Low ...... 17.5 8.7 211.9 1029 High ..... 146.9 153.9 184.3 1927 Low ...... 51.6 95.3 6L8 large, .30-.35; medium, .25; small to medium, .22 Vi. Onions—Mich. 50-lb. sacks yellows small to medium mostly around, .60; few higher; few, .50-.55. 10-lb. sacks yellows small to medium size, ,14. Peaches—Mich. bu. baskets Elbertas U. S. No. l, 2 in. mln., 1.25-1.35; few, 1.50. .Potatoes—100-lb. sacks U. S. No. 1 Mich Round Whites unwashed, 140-.60; washed, 1.80-.85; Calif, and Ida. Long Whites mostly, 2.35; Idaho Russets mostly, 2.40; New Jersey Cobblers, 2.052.10. Pears—Mich, bushel baskets Bartletts U. S. No. 1, 2 In. min., 1.25-1.50. Detroit Livestock (Quotations in Dollars and Cents) DETROIT, Sept. 13.—(/P)—Cattle—Receipts 700; market steady; good to choice yearlings, 9.75-11; fair to good yearlings, 8.50-9.50; good to choice heavy steers, 9.50-10.25; fair to good heavy steers, 8.50-9.25; common butcher cattle, 6-7; canner and cutter cows, 45.50; best butcher and heavy bologna buls, 7.25-.7S; milkers and springers, 5075. Calves—Receipts 400; market steady; good calves, 12.50; selects, 13; fair to good, 10.50-12; seconds, 9.50-10.50; culls and common, 5-9. Sheep and lambs—Receipts 1,000; market steady to 25 cents higher; best lambs, 9.50-.75; heavy .fat sheep, 2-.50; culls and common, 1.50-2. Hogs—Receipts 500; market prospects 25 cents higher. Previous, 8 for 200-220 Ib. hogs downward to 6.25-.50 for loughs. Detroit Poultry (Quotations in Cents) DETROIT, Sept. 13.—(/P)—Poultry- Market weak. Hens, 5 Ibs. up, 18; under 5 Ibs., 16; cocks, 10; leghorn cocks, 8; leghorn hens, 3 Ibs. up, 13; Rock spring- ers, 4'/a Ibs. up, 18; under 4',2 Ibs., 16; colored springers, 2 cents under Rocks; leghorn broilers, 2 Ibs. up, 15; young white ducks, 5 Ibs. up, 14; young hen turkeys, 10 Ibs. up, 21; young torn, turkeys, 15 Ibs. up, 21; rabbits, 8. Detroit Dairy (Quotations In Cents) DETROIT, Sept. 13.—(/P)—Butter- Best creamery In tubs, 26-27. Eggs—Current receipts, 17; 14',i; checks, 13'/ 2 . dirties. Chicago Potatoes (Quotations in Dollars and Cents) CHICAGO, Sopt. 13.— (/P)— (United States Department of Agriculture.) — Potatoes — Receipts 85, on track 179, total U. S. shipments 502; market slightly weaker, supplies moderate, demand slow; sacked per cwt. Idaho Russet Burbanks U. S. No. 1, washed under Initial ice and ventilation, 2-.2S; Oregon Bliss Triumphs U. S. No. 1, under Initial Ice and ventilation, 2.25; Minnesota Hollandale section Cobblers 85 percent U. S. No. 1, few sales, 1.25; spotted sacks, 1.15; North. Dakota Bliss Triumphs 90 percent or better U. 3. No. 1, 1.50-.60: Wisconsin Cobblers U. S. No. 1, very few sales, 1.40-.45; U. S. Commercials, 1.25; Indiana Bliss Triumphs U. S. No. 1, brushed, 1.75. Chicago Poultry (Quotations in Cents) CHICAGO, Sept. 13.— (^—Poultry- Receipts live, 18 trucks; market easy; hens, 4'/i Ibs. up, 16; under 4'/ 2 Ibs., 14; leghorn hens, 11; springs, 4 Ibs. up colored, 13',i; Plymouth Rock, 16'/ 2 : White 53.1 52.9 48.2 45.0 53.4 41.6 54.7 16.9 157.7 61.8 THE MARKETS LOCAL MARKETS Light red kidney beans $2.75 Dark red kidney beans $3.00 Dark cranberry beans $2.50 Light cranberry beans $2.50 White pea beans $2.00 Yelloweye beans $2.75 Poultry Leghorn hens, 3 Ibs. and up lie Heavy hens 14o Plymouth Rock springers, under 4 Ibs 17o Plymouth Rock springers, 4 Ibs. and up 17o Colored springers 15c Grain Shelled corn, cwt $1.05 Rye, cwt 85c Oats, cwt $1.00 Wheat, cwt $1.00 Produce Eggs I9o Hldcg Beef 4c SuRinaw Beans (Quotations In Dollars And Cents) SAGINAW, Mich., Sept. 13.—(/P)— Michigan Beam Shippers' Association Wednesday prices: Handplcked pea beans, per cwt., 3.50; handplcked red kidneys, light, 3.50; dark, 3.50; handpicked yclloweyes, 3; handplcked choice rccleaned cranberries, light, 3.50; dark, 3. Detroit Produce (Quotations In Dollars and Cents) DETROIT, Mich., Sept. 13.—(/P)— (United States Department of Agriculture.)—Plums—Mich, half bushels Damsons, 1, Grapes—Mich. 4-qt. climax baskets Concords, mostly, .13. Apples—Mich. bu. baskets and eastern crts., 2',i In. min.. Wealthys and Wolf Rivers, mostly, .35-.50; Chenangos, .50.60; Mclntosh, .60-1. Celery—Mich, bunches dozens, extra Rock, under 4 Ibs. colored, 13 1 ,-.; , White Rock, 15',b; bareback chickens, 12; other prices unchanged. Chicago Dairy CHICAGO, Sept. 13.— W— Butter— Receipts 871,200; market steady; creamery 90 score, 25'/2: other prices unchanged. , Eggs — Receipts 7,126; prices unchanged. market steady, Large Crowd Attends Fair Second Day (Continued from Page 1) amplification work by Roy Grotemat. -Hazen Clark, racing chairman said about 35 race horses have come from all parts of the mid- west to take part in the fair's annual three-day meet. Crowded lor >barn space many of the horses, he added have had to be located in near- toy toarns. Chief among today's other new attractions is the annual Fair week Flower show, set up under sponsorship of the Mason County Garden club, with Mrs H. H. Hawley as general chairman. The fall flowers, a large num- PENTWATER THEATRE Modwnly AIR-CONDITIONED Tonieht-Thurs., Sept. 13, 14 —Double Feature— Mary ROLAND, Charlie RUGGLES Donald O'Connor, Billy Lee Joyce Mathcws, John Hartley "NightWork" -l— ALSO Warren HULL, Marsha HUNT Morgan Wallace, Virginia Howell "Star Reporter" I" I toer of which were entered this] morning, constitute one of the most colorful, most interesting exhibits on the grounds. They are set up in the east wing of the general exhibits building, at the entrance to the midway area. Fair week baseball tourney, in charge of Milo Colburn, was scheduled to get under way following the races this afternoon, with Hart playing Carr Settlement. The series will continue Thursday and Friday afternoons, with Todd-L-Inn meeting Scottville Thursday, and playoffs Friday. Horse-pulling, also under direction of Mr. Colburn, will ake place before the grandstand Thursday and Friday at 10 a. m. Judging Started Judging of all exhibits for annual premium awards got under way this morning and .will con- inue today and Thursday until completed. Four-H calf club edging, done by M. H. Avery of Lansing this morning, attracted a large number of onlookers as ie boys lined up their calves in ie annual competition. Domestic science and arts ex- nibits, under direction of Mrs. M. W. Chinnery of Scottville, were at least double in size and extent this year, occupying the west end of the main room in the general exhibits building. They present an amazing array of quilts, rugs, embroidery work, etc. Big three-day amateur boxing show, one of the entertainment innovations of this year's program, will get under way Thursday evening, following the professional vaudeville show. The elimination series will continue at the same hour Friday night, with finals as the feature fair attraction for the Fair week finale Saturday night. H. O. Clines, in charge of the boxing: show, said more than 50 entrants have been received to date. It promises to be one of the best amateur cards staged in this region in many years, he said. About 35 acts of amateur vaudeville entertainment provided a fine show for Tuesday's opening day, both afternoon and evening. The acts, presented in great variety, won" enthusiastic applause. They represented much new talent from the region, some of it appearing fore the public for the time. Fair Notes As in previous years, Red Cross first aid and comfort station, housed in its own Red Cross building on a hill west of the grandstand, is open and performing an important service. The station is in charge of Mrs. F. W. Schumacher, executive secretary of the Mason county chapter, assisted by a group of volunteer workers and WPA recreation first aid workers. Winners of Tuesday night's cash awards were Albert Beebe, Robert Turner, Helen Bialik, Frank Kotecki, Homer Baird and Charles Nelson. The awards, totaling $50 in cash, are given each evening, tonight, Thursday and Saturday, to those on the grounds. The drawings take place in front of the grandstand immediately after the vaudeville show, about 9:30 p. m. Winners are determined by numbers on the gate admission stubs given them as they enter the grounds. Winner of a tree auto, grand mined Friday night, about 9:30 p. m. Unlike the cash awards, winner of the car will be determined on the base of numbers on merchants' coupon tickets obtained from Mason county merchants in recent weeks. »«»«j»* l* *v MI*, vip yy \,A \^ £HMV^JLU AJ\*\*M\s < , . .. Billy Jerome, F. H. Gallagher, As last year, music for *—#—*—#—«. BUY DURING OUR #—*—*—*—* - * T NYAL 2 for 1 SALE Save Plenty on All Your Household Needs. Read Our Circular! SAHLMARK'S PHARMACY BUDGET YOURSELF OUT OF DEBT With the help of the Service ExchatiRe Budget Plan thousands of families have budgeted themselves OUT OF DEBT. You also can take advantage of this service by arrangement with your creditors. Not only is it a dignified solution for your problem hut it is ABSOLUTELY FREE TO YOU. It provides a plan whereby you may dispose of your debts and re-establish your credit standing by liquidating to us your entire indebtedness in a single easy payment (weekly, semi-monthly or monthly). Professional and business men arc invited to assist deserving patrons In obtaining the advantages of the Budget Plan Service. Service Exchange Corporation has assigned a representative to Ludlng- ton and outlying communities during its campaign to acquaint all those interested with pertinent details. grandstand entertainment Is ably provided by a portion of Ludington high school band, under direction of L, F.Peterson. 230 WEST 41st ST. "National" SERVICE EXCHANGE CORPORATION NEW ,YORK CITY HUSTLE WITHOUT ,!*.> ,-: ' ',J\J..'i BUSTLE We're hustlers wnen the occasion demands but we don't make any noise about it Our serv ice is as cheerful and quiet as it is speedy. Emll Eltol Karl fUel Rov Suf fort *-*-*-*-* - *--*-#-*-* BUYER'S INDEX READ f THE ADS* Tour Progressive Merchants Show You Where to Shop and How You Can Save Money. LOOK THE ADS OVER . . . YOU CAN'T AFFORD TO OVERLOOK THEM! Coo/, Rainy Days BRING COLDS Which Sometimes Result In Severe Sicknesses The weather is changing now and the sunny days are fewer . . . Your constitution is 'being put under a more severe strain as the days grow colder. • '• Snow's are prepared to furnish you with countless reliable remedies and accurate prescriptions to keep you well and healthy all fall and winter . , . Remember We. Have Everything! The Family Requires Snow's Drug Store 3: THE, REXALL STORE PHONE 36 OLD DUTCH GASOLINE "High Octane by Actual Test" Suburban Service Station Lud. Ave. & Lewis St. Phone 570-W. ALEMITE OIL AND LUBRICANTS DECREASE Auto Repair Bills LUDINGTON AUTO SALES Phone 600 W. Loomis Street PYROFAX Trade-Mark GAS SERVICE Cooks—Heats Water—Makes Ice in Homes Beyond the Gas Mains CHARLES PETERSON West Filer St., Ludington Phone 680 NilSS IT! WARDS SPECTA NOW! See heaters and ranges as modem as the "World of Tomorrow"..; on sale at prices you can afford today! Amazing new developments! Startling new features! Unsurpassed beauty ..; all on display In Wards 1939 FaU Stove Show! Wards have complete assortment* for every type of fuel, every home and pursdl 103-109 E, Ludington u />W* ' !(,-\. »' 1 it* • u^l'Irsl^li ^ A'^ySfeyP'J V H.'. -'W WARP f ^^.U * *. .2V. • «. ^-W** •?"• I

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