The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 16, 1939 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 16, 1939
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

SATURDAY, SEPT. 16, 1939. THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. PAGE Time Schedules Mail, Rail, Boat and Bus Perc Marqtictte Passenger Trains WtBtbound, arrive 11:10 a. m. Enstbound, leave 12:50 p. m. Dally, except Sundays Pcre Marquette Carferries Leave for Milwaukee, Wls 3 a. m., 11 a. m., 7 p. m. Arrive from : Milwaukee 2:30 a. m., 9:30 a. m., 8 p. m. Leuve for Manltowoc, i Wls 4 p. m., 3:30 a. m. Arrive from I Manltowoc 3:30 a. m., 2:30 p. m. I Leave for Kewaunee, ] Wls ' 8 a. m. I Da\ly, Sundays Included j Call dock office for dally Information. 1 All boats carry automobiles. Bus Lines Leave for Muakegon, etc. . .8:30 a. in.. 12:30 p. m., 4:15 p. m. Arrive from Muskegon, etc. ..10:50 a. m., 4:05 p. m., 7:35 p. m. Leave for Traverse City, etc 11 a. m., 7 p. m. Arrive from Traverse City, etc 11:59 a. m., 6 p. m. Dally, Sundays Included Leave for Baldwin 5:30 p. m. Outgoing Mall Weekdays Southbound mall (mall truck) closes 9:30 a. m. Eastbound mall (train) connectlnK with north and south trains, closes 11:30 a. m. Southbound (mall bus) closes 2:30 p. m. BoMbound (bu«) connecting with north and south trains, cluses 4:30 p. m. Outgoing mall Sundays (mall truck) Closes 5 p. m. Incoming Mall Weekdays From south (mull truck) 7:30 a. m. From east (trulni 11:10 a. m. From south (mull bus) 10:45 a. m. From east (bus) 9:40 p. m. ! Incoming mall. Sundays (mall I truck) 9:30 a. m. FROM SCOTTVILLE Pere Murquette Passenger Trains From east, arrive 10:59 a. m. Eastbouiid. leave 1:02 p m. Bus Lines Leave for Traverse City. t-tc 11:15 a. m., 7:15 p. m. _. Arrive from Traverse City, «r etc 11:45 a. m.. 5:45 p. m. Leave for Ludlngton 11:45 a. m., 5:45 p. m. Arrive from Ludlng- ton . .11:15 a. m.. 5:45 p. m., 7:15 p. m. Leave for Baldwin 5:45 p. m. Arrive from Baldwin 9 p. m. Outgoing Mall Northbound mall (mall truck) olbses 7:30 s. m. Southbound mull (mall truck) clows 9:15 a. m. Westbound (train) closes ..10:40 a. m. , Ejstbound (train), connecting with i north and south trains. closes 12:40 p. m. Easlbound (bus), connecting with north and south trains. close.-! 5:30 p. m. Westbound (bus) closes 6 p. m. Incoming Meal From south i mall trvick) 7:45 a. m. Arrives from east (train) 10:59 a. m. Arrives Irom wi/st (train) 1:02 p. in. Arrives from west (bus) 8:00 p. in. PETROLEUM AT THE FAIR ... Attention gatherer at the Petroleum Industry Exhibition Is the 1 Economics exhibit tank shown here. In this replica of an oil tank, one of four which partially support the Petroleum Building, are shown animated models and charts revealing vital economic facts concerning the petroleum industry. I The intricacies of a modern refinery where thousands of everyday petroleum products are transformed from crude petroleum are shown in this working model depicting petroleum refining processes. While crude oil enters a glass bubble tower to show a part of the process, a voice explains to the spectators the steps they are witnessing. A downward view of the giant 200 foot oil derrick where the process of drilling for oil is demonstrated dally for thousands of World's Fair visitors. The drilling apparatus used here is capable of drilling to a depth of 15,000 feet. Champ, one of the puppets in the all-technicolor, all- p.uppet motion picture, "Pete-Roleum and His Cousins" now being shown at the Petroleum Industty Exhibition, tries out a model of an early automobile. The picture depicts the development of petroleum and Its significance in the world today.' , Lasaiie school. j Deli CogsweR wh attended T o 1 ^ stu £ en , ls Enrolled JLaSalle school last year, has LaSalle school opened Monday moved from the district and morning Se6t. 11, with Edward is attending Flynn school. Marquardt beginning his first • —-— . «$ term as teacher. Sixteen pu-' Hone and June Callesen and" pils are enrolled which is an Gcnevieve and Helen Helmln- increase over last year. Rose ink, 4-H garden club members Helminiak is the only begin- of this district, have had fcre-S ner and there are two eighth pared baskets of Vegetables qn>»" graders, June Callesen and.exhibit at Western' Michigan Genevieve Helminiak. if air. Edward Marquardt, lead- Fred, Richard and Sally Moss ! er, reports that the club has are new pupils who came from!had a very successful year. Cblcaeo and Dennis . Mikesell. I •-..-who attended Martin school i There are 114,000 Wind last year, is now enrolled at sons in the United States. per- SAYS "It Sure Beats All ' They Made an Automobile Out of My Threshing Machine!" THE LUDINGTON AUTO SALES' SERVICE DEPT. CAN PUT NEW LIFE INTO THAT SLUGGISH MO TOR . . . ECONOMICALLY AND EFFICIENTLY. WHY NOT BRING IN YOUR CAR? Phone GOO Auto Sales We Call for and Deliver Your Car ,. Concealed lighting at nigiHf. . transforms the Petroleum Industry Exhibition into a triangular jewel of sh .timering blue. To the left may be seen the,.put- lines of the oil derrick. The Vrylon appears in the background. .'," '. The story of petroleum, one of j the most fascinating in the an- j j nals of mankind's progress, is ; providing a never-ending source i i of interest to hundreds of thou- : j sands of visitors to the Petrole- I um Industry Exhibition at the ' j New York World's Fair. j . . For the first time, many of i DARR DISTRICT. — Sauble | them are getting a close insight i River Community Farm bureau into an industry that, in the ' held its first fall meeting on brlef space of 80 yearSi has been | Wednesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Sanford. Fred Benson presided over the busi- _ Community Farm Tin von 11 Tlaa uureau nas ness meeting. Annual election of officers a vital factor in tne advance of clvillzatlon From an ac t ua i 0 [\ ; derrick where the operations , f or extracting crude oil from tne depths of the earth are .... . V»4V V*V-'^V4»0 V*. Uli^ V.iAlUi.1 Hit was postponed until the next demonstrated, to a model refin- assem- mceting because the busy sea- , ery and on to a variec j son kept many members from« b j age of anlmated exhibits and attendance. • i models, the most comprehen- A social hour was greatly en- give story ever told of oil Joyed, after which Mrs. Sanford ' served a delicious" supper. ""'• The next meeting will be held home near Fountain. Mis_s Wednesday evening, Oct. 11. Johnson is the owner of the with Mr and Mrs. Clifford Ford lake property rented by Tubbs , Lieut. John L. Ruby the past Present were Mr. and Mrs.. three years. William Hasenbank, Mr. and Lieut and Mrs. John L. Ruby Mrs Arthur Tubbs and son, Ar- were visitors on the lake last chic; Mr. and Mrs. Albert Sur- week Mrs. Ruby's father, rarrer, Miss Laura Karwoski. Jo ?£Ph Bender presented them Fred Benson and the host and *'»th a beautiful lot on Big hostess. Mr. andMrs. Sanford. Bass ^ ^"^weddin^ft. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Granger and lake frontage of 150 feet and daughter and Mr. and Mrs. Da- 450 feet deep, on the south- vid Smith were Sunday dinner west shore. As Lieut. Ruby tmesis Sept 10, at the home of In an army officer, and ohang- «. _' . r — \ orf oHonf tV-»m. t.,11! V\i.ll^ tKnt.. s on parade at the Fair. The exhibit Is housed In a huge triangular building of gleaming blue metal which rises Into the air to a height of eighty feet. No doors or gates Impede tralllc to or from the building as It Is raised twenty feet frc-m the ground by star shaped pillars and four replicas of oil tanks which bouse special exhibits. Planking the building and tower- Ing 200 feet high stands the oil derrick, one of the largest of its kind In exlstance. On specially built platforms, visitors are permitted to get a unique close-up of drilling operations and watch the skilled drillers In action as they bore nun I reds of feet below the surface of '\e earth. Within the tank exhibits are hown the developments In transportation. Industry and home and arm life, together with the advances in petroleum products that have made them possible. In the 'ourth of the exhibit tanks the jconomies of the petroleum Industry are shown. Animated charts and models serve to highlight the features of this exhibit. Immediately above the four exhibit tanks are four giant murals covering a total area of 7,000 feet depleting scenes in the oil fields, the refineries, on tank ships and In the laboratories. An animated relief map, fifty feet acros ( s and flanked by moving bodies of water shows the growth in petroleum production, reflnin and transportation, in ten ye: oil well was drilled. Illuminated derricks, moving freight trains. tank ships and Bowing pipe lines ndicate the forward march of the ndustry. Another feature of the exhibit is the all-technicolor motion picture enacted by a cast of novel rubber puppets of a type never before seen on the screen. In a highly amusing manner, these puppets, each representing a different petroleum product, depict the development of petroleum and its present clay significance. To demonstrate the Important operation of transforming crude oil into useable products, a model refinery is exhibited. In it are showr tho processes of cracking, dewax That oil withdrawn • from the itirth will not impair the fertility of the soil is shown outside tba building where twenty-five applo trees are flourishing in the 'midst of equipment for the extraction a.nd i i t storing of crude petroleum. Fifteen major oil companies are sponsoring the exhibit. They are: Richfield Oil Corporation; The American Oil Company; Gulf Oil Corporation; Shell Union Oil Corp.; Sun Oil Company; The Atlantic Refining Co.; Sinclair Refiling Company; The Pure Oil Company; Cities Service Oil Co.; The Texas \ <> Company; The Socony-Vacuum Oil I <> I <' Co., Inc.: Oil Co.; and other steps necessary for'pany: Tide Water Associated Petroleum Comline Corporation; periods, since 1859 when the first | the refining of crude oil. i Standard Oil . 'ew Jersey. AND THE NOW ON DISPLAY IN OUR SHOWROOMS! THE PUBLIC IS MOST CORDIALLY INVITED TO INSPECT THESE NEW 1940 MODELS HOLT MOTOR SALES DES'OTO— PLYMOUTH SALES & SERVICE 304 S. James Street ' Phone ' •• .75 nett is teaching in the school. Mrs. Louise Benson. led about, they will build their there in a East Rlverton Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Ouster the Paul Jakobic home Sunday,' jSept. 10. I Miss Ann Jakobic of Chicago,,! and niece, Beverly Jean Fexfeu- son, of Milwaukee, came Wed- 4 I C. Sorensen and son, Alan, have re '_' i nesday, Sept. 13, to spend a few U,riieri to heir home at Oak davs visiti "S Miss Coble's par- c by ifter vacation ng at ents - Mr. and Mrs. Paul Jakobic. th, rnn qfhwoU home Laurence Septrion i<= imsr— tne Can bcnwass nome. . ..^ inn^q n f v,i<! hnmp Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lang- ^fjVnew - r ° 0fohlts0 ™ leldt and sons, Maurice and i Labor riavo- U ests at the ?n? : LuS? zSSfr wiild^tiE^^^^wereMr.andMrs. and Lucille Zwlngei called ati E gt Clair and daughter Mar . lene Ann, of Chicago; Miss Lil-i called at i Carl Haberichter home Sunday, ] Sept. 10. Ford Lake permanent home year or so. A cement porch was recently added to the ----- and son! Bud! and Bob Betka of i L °™^?™ Ludington motored to Muskegon Sunday, Sept. 10, where .they The H F Jones family of added to the D. L. Hughes ' visited their daughter and sis- Detroit will'leave for their , home. i ter, Miss Mildred Septrion. , . _ . home Sept. 17. Mr. Jones re- Bean picking is over and Mr. and Mrs. John Leedy en-, 2°j,nni i« nnw in full S.Jtnem for a few days ! = J^ ^u^t^^ nan Johnson of Cicero, 111., ancl| Milwaukee. Michigan -Teacher at the Friday ue to ,!JH ill '•'.c , ]'••:', ,'ff '.,:"-.;#•• ' :'•'• Sept. 12. Misses Amelia Plekes Laura Ellen Beebe are attending high school in Scottville, Lois Brunke and Kenneth Baushke In Fountain, and Col- granddi irk, is ing Ford Lake school. The Ford Lake school band performed capably at the Townsend club meeting in the evening of Sept. i forward to picking up .potatoes. Sept. 10, for Mr. and Mrs. Clinton ... Tll _ rp and'porn is extra good and sp far ' Lehman. ei. Theie eate potatoes are In ex- lean McHugh, granddaughter of Mrs. Olive Stark, is attend- Saturday overnight guests, „ ,, f -.... , ..-. — — - ^a.* uiutl> , cellent condition in this neigh- i Sep t. 9, at'the Estel Brown home borhood. Auxiliary Meets at Hagstrom Home FREESOIL. — auxiliary of the Freesoil 12 Oliver Loxen is exhibiting his fine yoke of oxen at the western Michigan fair at Ludington this week. They are receiving their share of attention and taking the experience in a well-behaved manner. Most of the district families • attended the fair one or more times. The fair Is improving each year and Is well worth taking in. • The C. O. Witherell family of t Chicago have returned home, i , Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Grimpe I were called to their home in ! Chicago Sept. 11 by the illness of their daughter;. Mrs. Roy Qrage. following the birth of a son recently. The entire district extends deepest sympathy to the D. L. Hughes family in "the loss of their daughter and sister, Miss Ruth Hughes, which occurred l hostesses, last week. Many friends and relatives gathered at the home William Hasenbank The Ladies Latter Day were Mr. and Mrs. J, Wesley Brown of Detroit and Miss Pearl Towns of Hillsdale. Mrs. Es.tel Brown entertained Sunday and Monday, Sept. 10 a'nd Jl, for Mrs. Agnes Sieber and daughters, Barbara and Mary, of Detroit. are two as teach- beginners, Loren Rahn and Jimmy Milvert. | The children are glad to have: Earl Langfeldt back in school with them again after an ab- sehce of a year. To do fitting honor to a guest, some Arabs believe, they must I serve freshly-killed meat. The | l servant of a sheik will bring in a I 1 lambs or kid—alive—so that tho ' Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fergu- I visitor may see what an excellent, <3nlnf r>Viiii. n Vi ,*,„(- rr.1 j — r lvil • allu iviio. v^uunco r cigu- visiuui mayscc wiio.1/ an exceiiem, tendon with Mrl CeSf Ha - " On ' R °^ ert Ferguson of Ludlng- | animal it is. Then it is killed for strom. Mrs. J. E. Bennett and Mrs. Walter Davis were assistant hostesses. Mrs. Bennett presided and conducted the devo- ton and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Ferguson, daughter. Beverly Jean, and son, Paul Richard, Of Milwaukee, were entertained at carbonated tions. Mrs. Clifford Tubbs presented the lesson on the topic, "The Authority of Sound Doctrine." A delightful luncheon was served to Mesdames Selina Martin, Henry Grinnell, Emma William Hagstrom, Fay ole, J. E. Ben,. Clifford Tubbs, Laurence Hill and daughter, Lorraine; Walter Davis and Celia Hagstrom. The auxiliary will meet Sept. 28, Chopson, Thursday afternoon, With: Mrs. William , with Mrs. Celia Hagstrom and Mrs. Walter Davis, assistant and Fountain cemetery to pay last tribute on Sept. 10. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Reek returned to their home in Fountain Sept. 11. panled a group of accom- county and welfare officers Friday to a meeting held at Kalamazoo. Mrs. Marian Seitz, Mrs. Celia Hagstrom, Robert McManus, . Rev. Rollo Billings and fam- , Helen Bennett, Darwin Nelson, ily have returned hpme to La- Josephine and Tony Piazza en- Port, Ind. .... S. Ha/gedorn, ,a .Ford lake property owner, broadcasted from the Wayne county fair in Detroit as the oldest butter inspector in the state. Mr, Hagedorn is now 80 years of age and in good health and spirits. His home is in Fenton. Henry Tauch will rwaain at their lake resort 'tot the winter. Miss Agnes N. Johnson has returned.. to -California to resume nursing .after spending a two months' vacation at lier joyed a steak supper Thursday evening at the Piazza home south of Freesoil. Mr, and Mrs. Henry Grinnell made a recent visit to the LaMay's station near Honor. Mrs, Arthur Bennett of Manistee visited her sister, Mrs. Ross Bennett, of Freesoil Thursday. • Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bennett and family, who reside at Scottville, were visitors at the J. E. Bennett home here Thursday . after school hours. Harold. Ben- For Reliable Work and 'Better Driving 9 Results BRING YOUR CAR TO US! We Are Headquarters For • Sinclair Products • Tires • Batteries • Auto Accessories General Repair Service ED'S SUPER SERVICE *' Corner of Rowc St. and Ludingrton Avenue. Phone 261 the evening meal. Chief ingredient of beverage is tropical fruit, ipapaya. Check These: Lubrication Generator Spark Plugs The Points Brake System The Starter Lights & Horn The Battery You buy sugar by the pound |g|.,. coal by the ionjgjgjl^ . electricity by the kilowatt @. . and if you are wise, you buy advertising space by an equally accurate measure REPORTS T ODAY more than ever, successful advertising depends on careful selection of media. To judge a publication's worth without knowing exactly the nature and extent of its circulation, is as unbusinesslike and wasteful as buying coal without a standard of weight. For any publication . . . newspaper, farm paper, business paper, magazine . . . the true measure of advertising value is NET PAID CIRCULATION. How much is there? Where is it? How was it obtained? A.B.C. reports answer these questions completely. They give verified information on the quantity, and an important index of the quality of circulation. Always make A.B.C. reports your starting point in buying advertising space. If you do not have the latest A.B.C. report on any publication in which you may be interested, ask for it. Demand it. Study it. Then, judge soundly how the circulation fits in with your sales program. Our A.B.C. report is ready for all advertisers, Ask for it today I The Ludington Daily News A.* If* C* Publication A.B.C.= Bureau cf Circulations = FACTS as a yardstick of advertising value

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free