EIGHT THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. SATURDAY, SEPT. 16, 1939. ADIO station of each network Is in the programs. e Networks: WKAF— WTAM, WTMJ. WOT. W8M, WMAQ, WOOD. — WLI3. WTMJ. WMAQ, WXTZ, WLW, WOOD. WABO— WJB. WHAS, WBBM. CALL LETTERS AND KILOCYCLE _,, \ ,. FREQUENCY '.\, <JKLW 840. KDKA 980. KPAB 770. KPI ? 640, KMOX 1090, KOA 830, KYW 1020. ; WMBM 770. WCFL 970, WBAL 1060, rWCOO 810. WABC 860, WKAB 850. ' WDAF 610. WBAF a 660, WENR 870. - 720. WOY 780,#HAM 1150, WHAS WHO 1000, WIBO 570, WJJD 1130. „_. 650, WJR 750, WJZ 760. WL6 870. WLW 700, WMBI 1080, WKZO A£ 670, WOOD 1270. WOW 590. 1160. WSB 740, WTAM 1070, I. WKBZ 1500. WTMJ 620. ' (Time Is Eastern Standard) NE^V YORK, Sept. 16.—Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt will read a thfissage from the president tonight at 9:30 over WABC-CBS and WEAF-NBC. The occasion Is National Democratic Women's -flay. The president had been scheduled to speak, but can[•• celled his talk. T+O NIG HT: WEAF-NBC—6 , NBC String Symphony; 7 Dick , Tracy. Dramatic Sketch; 7:30 * Red gkelton, Comedian; 8 Vox Pop: 8:30 Arch Oboler's Plays, "Finale." WABC-CBS—6 Americans at Work, weathermen; 6:30 Michael Loring; 7 County Seat; 8 Hit Parade; 8:45 Music in the Air. . . , WJ2-NBC—6 Message of Israel; ,7 Jackson Teagarden Or- .chestra; ,7:30 Brent House; 8 National Barn Dance; 10 Tommy Dorsey Orchestra (Not WJZ). MBS-Chain—7 Tropical Serenade; 8 Fiesta Time; 9 Sym- phonib Strings. . Sunday Brings: WEAF-NBC— 2 Electronic Orchestra; 4 Jimmy • Shields, Tenor; 7 Charlie McCarthy; 8 Manhattan Merry' Go-Round; 9 Phil Spitalny's All-Girl Orchestra. WABC-CBS—1 p. m. Democ- ^ racy in Action; 3 So You Think You Know Music; 6 People's Platform, "The American Businessman and War;" 7 Orson Welles Playhcmse; 8 James Melton. WJZ-NBC—4:15 Four Star News; 7 NBC Orchestra; 8 Holly- Wood Playhouse; 8:30 .Walter Winchell; 8:45 Irene Rich. - MBS-Chain—2 p. m. Harold Stokes Orchestra; 6, Melodic Strings; 9 Good Will Hour. Monday Expectations: WEAF- NBC—12:45 p. m. Words and ' Music; 2:15 Ma Perkins, WABC- CBS—10 a. m. It Happened in Hollywood; 1:45 p. m. Enoch Light Orchestra; 4:15 Pop Concert. WJZ-NBC—7 a. m. Ear- benders; 12:45 p. m. Charioteers; 1:30 p. m. Spitalny Orchestra. MBS-Chain — 9:30 Melody Strings. Some Monday Short Waves: DJD' fierlin , 6 p. ni. , News and Economic Review in English; OLR4A Prague 6:55 Music and Entertainment'; MAT4 Budapest 7 p. m. Hungarian Rhapsody, by Liszt. PREMIUM WINNERS (Continued from Page 1) and Joyce TompKlns; second, Ethel Becker, Ruth Becker, Phyllis orlswold, Frances Thomas, Arlene . Lehman and Ruth Milller,. Exhibit by Food Preparation club: First, Mrs. Jess Leer, Three We Are club and ver. Dahlia, ball or show, 3 bldoms: First, Miss Myrtle Silver; second, Mrs. Howard Schwass. Gladiolus, white, 1 spike: First, John Gary. Gladiolus, pink shades, l spike: First, John Gary; second, Mrs. Frank Bentz; third, Mrs. Martin Schwass. Gladiolus, lavender or blue, 1 spike: First, Mrs. Halverson; second, Elizabeth Silver. Gladiolus, orange, l spike: First, Elizabeth Silver; second Mrs. L. Gosling. Gladiolus, yellow, 1 spike: First, Mrs. Peter Copeyon; second, Albert Lindberg; third, Elizabeth Silver. Gaillardia, 3 blooms: First, Mrs. J. L. Boone; second, Mrs. Joseph Sahlmark; third, Mrs. Anna Larkspur, K e n n e t h second, Mrs. Earl Schrink. Marigolds, African, 5 blooms: First, Mrs. Earl Schrink; second, Mrs Jaccob Lunde; third, Mrs. Fritz Klein. Marigolds, French, 5 blooms: First, Mrs. William Melin; second, Mrs. Herbert Washatka; third, Mrs. Frank Bentz. Nasturtium, single, 12 blooms: First, Mrs. Earl Schrink; second, Mrs. J. L. Boone; third, Mrs. Ted Bogus. Pansies, 12 blooms: First, Barred Plymouth Rocks—Hen: First, Ben Archer; second,,Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Cummins; third, Ben Archer. Cockerel: First, Ben Archer; second, Ben Archer. Pullett: First, Ben Archer; second, Ben Archer; third, Ben Archer. Pen, 4 pullets: First, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Cummins. White Plymouth Rock—Cock: First, Ben Archer; second, Ben Archer. Hen: First, Ben Archer; second, Ben Archer; third, Ben Archer. Cockerel: First, Ben Archer; second, Ben Archer; third, Ben Archer. Pullet: First, Ben Archer; second, Ben Archer; third Bi|n Archer. Rhode island Single comb Reds—Cockerel: First, Ben Archer; second, Ben Archer; third. Pullet: — ' John Tyndall. second, Ben Archer; third, Ben Archer. White Wyandottes White Wyandottes: First, Ben Archer and Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Cummins. Jersey White Giants: First, Mrs. Max Rahn. Rose Comb Rhode Island Reds: First, FIRST PICTURES ACTUAL GERMAN ATTACK IN ROLAND S! Helge Johnson. Brown Leghorn: Single Comb First, Harold Miller. Bantams, Golden Seabright: First, Harold Miller. Mammoth Bronze turkey: First, Mrs. Ory VanNortwick. White Ken- rtedy. Petunias, single, 12 blooms: First, Miss Mollie Peterson; second, Mrs. Anna Kennedy; third, Mrs. Peter Nelson. Phlox, (perennial) 3 blooms: First, Mrs. Joseph Sahlmark. Physostegia, 3 spikes: First, Kenneth JeudeVine; second, Mrs. Earl Schrink; third, Mrs. Charles Hubbell. Rose, Hybrid Tea, best bloom: First, Mrs. L. Gosling. Rose, other varieties, best stem: First, Mrs. Gertrude Lyons. - Salpiglossis, 3 stems: First, Mrs. Richard Vogel. Scabiosa, 5 blooms: First, Mrs. Richard Vogel; second, Mrs. Chris Anderson; third, Miss Lena Christensen. Shasta daisy, 5 blooms: First, Mrs. Herbert Washatka. Snapdragons, 5 stems: First, Kenneth JeudeVine; second, Mrs. Charles Hubbell. Verbena, 5 blooms: First, Mrs. Elmer Abrahamson; second, Mrs. Chris Anderson. Zinnia, Pompom, 5 blooms: First, Mrs. Jacob Lunde. Zinnia, Fantasy, 5 Blooms: Second, Mrs. Mike Zywicki. Zinnia, small flowered, 5 blooms: First, Mrs. Earl Schrink; second, Mrs. Anna Kennedy; third, Kenneth JeudeVine. Zinnias, large flowered, 5 blooms: First, Mrs. William Burmeister; second, Mrs. Fritz Klein; third, Kenneth Jeu- deVine. Any Other Annual Any other annual, 3 stems: First, Mrs. William Burmeister; Second, Mrs. E. A. Stanley; third, Mrs. William Melin. Any other perennial, 3 stems: First, Mrs. Ted Bogus. Basket of annuals: First, Mrs. Earl Ayers. Basket of perennials: First, Mrs. Fritz Klein. Basket of dahlias: First, Miss Myrtle Silver; second, John Gary; third, Mrs. Abe Nelson. Basket of gladioli: First, Mrs. Arthur Benson; second, Mrs. Anne Abrahamson. Basket Of marigolds: First, Mrs. Anna iPekin ducks: First, Mr. and IF. E. Cummins; second, Ben Ar- 'cher; third, Ben Archer. Colored Rouen ducks: First, Harold Miller. Dark Muscovy ducks: First, Ben Archer; second, Ben Archer. Guineas: First, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Cummins. Best dozen brown eggs: First, William Tree- loff; second, Mrs. M. F. Huddlestun; third, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Cummins. Best dozen white eggs: First, Mrs. M. F. Huddle- ftun; second, Mrs. Carl J. Christensen; third, William J. Thurow and Son. Percherons Percherons—Stallion. 3 years old or over: First, Myron Kokx. Stallion, 2 years old or over: First, Myron Kokx. Belgian — Stallion, 3 years old or over: First, D. E. Sherburn; second, Mrs. John Rosenow. Stallion, 1 year old or over: First, Bert O. Kelly. Mare, 3 years old or over: First, D. E. Sherburn; second, Mrs. John Rosenow; third, Hans Nicholson. Mare, 1 year old or over: First, Myron Kokx; second, Bert O. Kelly. Mare, foal: First, Mrs. John Rosenow; second, D. E. Sherburn. Champion stallion: First, Bert O. Kelly. Mare and foal, each counting 50 percent: First, D. E. Sherburn; second, Mrs. John Rosenow. Produce of mare, two animals any age, either sex: First, D. E. Sherburn; second, Bert O. Kelly. Heavy draft—Mare or gelding, 3 years old or over: First, Myron Kokx; second, D. E. Sherburn; third, William Beard. Mare or gelding, 2 years old or over: First, Carl Chilberg; second, William Beard. Mare or gelding, 1 year old or over: First, D. E. Sherburn; second, William Beard. Colt under 1 year: First, William Beard; sec-i 09 Kcnnccott Corp Ligg & Myers Ti Marshall J-'lclcl Mnsoulto Corp ................... 35 53* e 15Ta 23 U a MontL'omery Wnrcl Motur Wheel I Nash-Kelvlnntor . I National Biscuit .. Nntl Power <fe Light New York Central North American . . Packard .......... renncy (J C) ---Phelps Dodge ---Philips Pete ...... Pullman .......... Haclio ............ nudlo KeltU-Orp . Heo Motor ....... I Hi public Steel .... Stars-Roebuck South Cal ixllsou ................ 25 ',i Standard Brands ................. 6', Standard Uas it El ................ 3 ' Standard Oil Cnl ................ 31 ', Standard Oil Ind 4 Ibs. nnd up 17o Colored springers 15o Grain Shelled corn, cwt $1.05 Bye, cwt 85o Oats, cwt $1.00 Wheat, cwt $1.00 Produce Eggs 190 Hides Beer 4o lleans (Quotation.! in Dollars and Cents) SAOINAW, Mich., Sept. 16.—(/!')— Michigan Bonn Shippers' association eta I Saturday paying prices: Handplckcd I 5 ,u ! peubeans, 3.15 per hundredweight; 11* ' handplcked red kidneys, light, 3.50. dark, 3.50; handplcked yclloweyes, 3.00. I'tindplcked choice rcclcaned cranberries, light, ;!.00, dark, 2.50. 44', 44 78 Detroit. Produce (Quotations In Dollars and Cents) .,..-. DETROIT. Sept. 16.—l.-l')—(United buuiu oil N .1 51-), states Department of Agriculture.) — Studebaker 8 Apples: Mich. Bu. baskets and eastern Underwood 111 44 ' -Union Carmdc KB 1 , Un'on 1'nclllc United Corp IIU U S Steel 76T 8 Wnbash 1 < B .Yellow T & C 18-u i Am Rad DETROIT STOCKS (Closing Prices) Browa McLaren Consumers Steel Del Kd ... Del Gray Ir Dot-Mich Stove ................. Hi Del Pi.per Prod crates, 2'^ In. mln. Wenlthys and Woir Rivers, 35-50c; Mclntosh, 75C-1.W); crabapples, busht-ls Hyslops, 50-75 cents. Celery; Mich. Lunches dozens, extra large. 35 cents; small to medium. 20-22 cuits. Onions; 50-lb. sacks U. S. No. 1, Mich, yellows, mostly around 60 cunts, some low as 50 cents; Idaho Whites, 1.10-1.26; Sweet Spanish, 35-1.10. Peaches: Mich. bu. baskets and east!}'2 ern crates, Elbertas, U. S. No. 1, 2'/ 4 In. J> j mln.. few, 1.00-1.25, 2 In. mln., 75-1.00. ,i'' J poorer low ns 50 cents; N. Y. bu. baskets 117 2 i Kllicrta*. U. S. 1. 2 In. mln., 50c-1.00. I ."otatoes: 100-lb. sacks. U. S. No. 1— ' Calif. Long Whites, mostly. 2.35. Idaho Lung Whites, mostly, 2.25; RuRscts, 2.30235. Maine Chlppewas. 1.90; New Jcr- EN-cell-o Corp 2P n 235. Maine Chlppewas. 1.90; New Jcr- t rankcnmuth 2',« soy Cobblers, 1.90. Mich. Round Whites. Graham-l'nibo 1 , unwashed, 1.25-1.50. Hoove r Ball .\: B 15 iHoskins Mfg 14', j Houdaillc Hershey U 14 3 , lilt Iiulust 2' JB Piiirs: Mich. bu. baskets, U. S. No. 1. Biirtletts, U, In. mln., 1.00. N. Y. bu. baskets Bitrtletts, U. S. 1, 2 In. mln., 1.75. Kingston Prod 2', : LaSalic Wines 1> S i Masco Screw 1 _ _ ! AicClanahan Oil 27c i Potatoes. 110:" on track. 238; total U.'«. Michigan SUB 1^_- : hhlpincnts. 454; -supplies nindrratc: dc- falrly Rood; slightly ; Chicago Potatoes l (Quotations In Dollars and Cents) 'CIH1CAOO. Sept. 16.—i/ll—(United ; mutes Department of Agriculture.)-' Moti>r Protl 15'n , manU ! Murray Curp 0' * .-.ickcd per e.wt. Idaho Ruwot E Nash-KelV B** : banks. U. S. 1. washed, under initial i N Y Central | Packard Motor .. . Peninsular Met . ' Pnidt ntlal Inv .. : Seotten Dillon .. j fcitiincl Tuae B .. . |'i unkcn-lX't Axle i Union Inv . Warner Aircraft . weaker; Burice > Stork Averages, Sept. 1G. i (Compiled Uy The Associated Press) I 30 15 15 CO Inclvist Rails Utll Slock* Net change .. Dl.O DA A.4 D.5 Today 74.8 21.4 3U.9 523 Previous day .. "5.8 ^1.3 38.5 52.8 i Month a:;u tjfi.2 17.4 385 Year .1150 06.(i 15.9 29.9 i 1!'3!> HU-h 77.0 23.8 40.6 : 1P39 Low , C 3.8 15.7 33.7 ! 19UU !!:^h 795 L>3 P. 37 8 ' 1933 Low 49.2 12.1 24.9 19'» ! tind ventilation. 1.75-90; Oretfon Bliss 4'» '. Triumphs. U. S. 1. washed, under ven- 1'j ' Illation, few sales, 2.25; Oregon Long 2 • White. U. K. 1. under ventilation. 1 80; 2L'3 4 i Colorado Bliss Triumphs, U. S. 1. cnr, 2 i 1 !K); Minnesota Sandland Section Cob- Ifi^i j tilers, fairly good quality, 1.15; North 2 : 'n Dakota Ri'd River Valey Section Cob- 1'.- j hills. 85 percent or better. U. 8. 1. I 1.21^-30; rillss Triumphs. 90 percent or better. U. S. 1, 1.35-45; Wisconsin Cobbler*. U. S. 1, 1.25-35: mostly. 1.30; car cotton hacks. 1.40; Wisconsin Triumphs. L. b. 1. car. 1.00. 46 D Movement In Itccrnt Years 1932 l.ov ...... 17.5 8.7 ::3 9 160 IU/y HlKll ..... H<>9 153.9 1843 157.7 ; 11-27 Low ...... .">1.6 95.3 61.8 C1.8 i THE MARKETS Chicago Dairy (Quoutlons in Cents) CHICAGO. Sept. 16.—vVi- .Butter, rc- 44 5 ! eelpts E4B.700; steady; creamery 90. 53 1 I eentnillwd earlot*. 26; other prices un- 410 cluinited. H?BS. receipt-'. 5.W8; ewsy; Iresh Rrad- r<i. llrsts loc.ii. 18'... cars. IV. other prices unchanged. 54 7 33.7 Here are the first pictures of an actual German infantry attack on a Polish position in ir.e environs of Warsaw. Upper photo shows German troops going over the top as they rush the now-famous Polish street car barricade. In lower picture, Ger- — Central Press Radiophoto man machine punr.ers may be seen crouching behind a tank barricade as they "straff 1 Polish' troops behind the street car barricade. These pictures were radioed from Berlin to America and then telephoned from New York. LOCAL LlRht rod kidney Ivans ............ $2.75 I Dark red kidney bewns ............ « 00 I Dark cranberry bemis ............ $2.50 I Lii;hi cranberry bean- ............ $2..'0 'White p. a beans .... • ............ S3 .00 Yelloweye beanr. .................. $2.75 Poultry Leghorn hens. 3 Ibs. and up ........ He Heavy hens ......................... 14c ; Plymouth Ilocf. fprlnt;ers, ; tinder 4 Ibs ....................... 17c 1 Plymouth Keck springers. and grocery business. The store,; see the car go to a Mason he said, will continue to handle '.county resident—one who could groceries, fresh vegetables and!use it." will feature a complete line fresh meats. ond, William Beard. Brood mare with colt at foot: First, William Beard; second, William Beard. Matched pair shown in har- Kennedy; second, Miss Lena! ness: First - Myron Kokx; sec- Christensen; third, Mrs Roy ond> Wllham Beard; third, Kie- Dancz. Basket of zinnias- First, I fer brothers. Light draft— Mare Mrs. Jacob Lunde; second, Mrs. or gelding, 3 years old or over: William Burmeister; third Ken- First, Adrian Theevwes; sec' neth JeudeVine. Basket of ' onc1 ' mixed flowers: First, Mrs. Anna Kennedy; second, Mrs. Ted Bogus. Bowl or vase of annuals: First, Mrs. Joseph Sahlmark; -second, Mrs. Earl Schrink; third, Mrs. Earl Ayers.. Bowl or vase of perennials: First, Mrs. Joseph Sahlmark, second, Mrs. Peter Copeyon; third, Mrs. James Wilkins. Bowl or vase of marigolds: First, Miss Lena Christensen; second, Mrs. Joseph Sahlmark; third, Mrs. Earl Schrink. Bowl or vase of Fountain Junior Chefs; second zinnias: First, Mrs. C. J. Peter- Rickey Cookies; third, Hamlin Food Preparation club. First year's work in handicraft; A, Whistling Whittlers club; B, Center Riverton Handy Fingers club. Handicraft ' Advanced year's work in handicraft: A, Annie Peterson, Center Riverton Handy Fingers club "and Butler school Handicraft club; B, Ellen Stevenson club, McCellan Flying 'Hammer club'and Amber Carpenters club; _ O, Lincoln River Handicraft club. •', Clothing, first year: B, Hamlin B O' 1 ^* Sewing club. Advanced years in clothing: A, Sophie Blmba, Summit Sewing Circle, Evelyn Klnney and Butler Stitch- ik'Away club; B,' Ruby McCumber and , <irace McCellan. Demdn- Sjtratlons^-Fltting of calf: First, Willing Workers. Food Hamlin &„ I, son; second, Mrs. H. H. Hawley; third, John Gary. Bowl or vase of any other flower: First, Mrs. Jacob Lunde; second, Mrs. Fritz Klein; third, Mrs. William Burmeister. Miniature arrangement not to exceed 4 inches in any dimension: First, Mrs. L. Carrier; second, Mrs. Gertrude Lyons; third John Gary. Best collection dahlias: First, Mrs. Martin Schwass; second, Mrs. Arthur Altschwager; third, Miss Molly Mahoney. Best collection gladioli: First. Albert Lindberg; second, John Gary; third, Mrs. Conrad ; third, Ray Conrad. Mare or gelding, 2 years old or over: First, Adrian Theevwes; third, Mrs. John Custer Woman Winner of Car of Mrs. Madasa said this morning she owns a 1933-model Ford which she purchased last — :May. She thinks she will sell l the Ford and keep the new ! car. she said. "At" least that is what my dauulur-r wants me to do." she C'liv-uded as sh? drove awav. ter (Continued from P:IRC 1) went in the grandstand or year old or over: First, Searle Barnett; second, Adrian Theev- wes. Colt under 1 vear: First, Adrian Theevwes; second, Ray Conrad; third, Mrs. John Rosenow. Brood mare with colt at foot: First, Adrian Theevwes; second, Ray Conrad; third Ray Conrad. Matched pair shown in harness: First, Ray Conrad; second, Hans Nicholson. Belgians Yearling Belgian stallions: Friday and she stood alone outside the grandstand at the west end, waiting with her 12 tickets for "the crazy drawing to take place so she could go home." She said she got excited and a little confused so. as the number was bein? drawn. ard. a member of the ninth in- i'ar.try regiment, also was somewhere on the Polish front. His father. Prince Oskar. the fifth .-Am oi Wiihelm. is in charge of ;-. remmeut with the ra.ak of colonel. L'jra'.km of the ret^i- iiif-:.- -,va.s n:jt known to the family. Red-haired persons arc least -iiocepubie to baldness, which i.-i nv>st, ijrevalenl among biondr.s. MARKETS AND FINANCE M:\V VCMtK STOCKS BERLIN. Sept. 1C. --'/Pi — Prince Oskar of Prussia. a grandson of former Kaiser Wilhelm and of Prince Oskar, First, Bert O. Kelly. Yearling Belgian fillies: First, Bert O. Kelly. Yearling grade draft colts: First, D. E. Sherburn. Belgian filly foals: First, D. E. i Sherburn. Saddle horses—Bestj 3 gaited stallion, mare or gel-1 ding: First, J. F. Mark. Shetland' or Welsh ponies—Pony under saddle, ridden by child 'under 15 years old: First, Hans Nicholson; second, Hans Nicholson; third, Charles Hubbell Jr. Pony j she handed the tickets to a lady who stood next to her. The lady, it later proved, was Mrs. E. J. Thompson of Ludington, wife of Ludington's mayor. Mrs. Thompson held the tickets and, as the final dirjit was called, identified the win"I let out a war-whoop," Mrs. i' 1 - Potsdam July 12. 19ib, fell Thompson said, "save the ticket honorably -.SOUK when; in Poto the woman and told her to ' '" ' ' hurry to the stage and claim her car. I was as excited as she. After all, I had all the TEMPERATURE *.* TODAY AT 11:00/5 Weather Forecast l.owr-r MirhiRnn — c;cnoral!v f.iir .mil cooler tonight arid Sun- flay; much ronlc'r in R(*nor;il. been killed hi Poland, the fir.-a Hohcr.xoll'Tn victim of the Gs nium-Polbh war. The family received word Friday that O.-kur. who wa.i born land" during an a'.tack. The young prince, a lieuten- !'...was said l'i have led a com- iiy into a skirmish.. The nev/s reached his family excitement of winning. "Furthermore, I was glad to while hi.s brother. Prince Burch- i' : ',V -V TIIK RAINS WILL COME— Within a few clays—the usual fall rains will start— Then conies the snow. Can your roof take it? If not heller see u.s about a new J-.M roof. THK LUDINGTON LUMBER CO. For Correct Time Phone 99 Home Sweet Home is no fun after a fire. Hare you enough insurance ? ROHN INSURANCE AGENCY SECURITY - Smce 1889 • SERVICE Second Flooi Nttiontl 8«nk luildmg LUDINGTON - MICHIGAN^ YRIC TONIGHT 7:00—9:00 30c and lOc Martin Schwass. .preparation: First, Ki Preparation club. »~ Floriculture — A geratum, 5 f: Wodms: First, Mrs Anne Abra- second, Mrs. Chris third, Mrs. Anna . Asters lone color), 5 First, Wtrs. Earl Ayers; nd, Mrs. Frit? Klein; third, th Jetideyine. Astexs colors), 5,blooms: First, ynna Kennedy; second, „, Hftlverspn: third, , Mrs. erbert Washatka. Calendula, First,, Mrs, 'L. Gos, -second, Kenneth Jeude- f third,' Mrs. H. H, .Hawley. ircas, 5 stems: First, Mrs. _iedy. Cosmos, & stems: rs. John Masten; second, j; third, Mrs. El* White Leghorns Single comb White LeghornsCock: First, Ben Archer; second, Ben Archer. Hen: First, William J. Thurow and Son; second, Carl Thurow; third, Ben Archer. Cockerel: First, William J. Thurow and Son; second, Carl Thurow; third, Ben Archer. Pullet: First, William J. Thurow and Son; second. Carl Thurow; third, William J. Thurow and Son. Pen, 4 hens; First, Mrs. Max Rahn; second William J. Thurow and Son; third, Kenneth JeudeVine. Pen, 4 pullets: First, Carl Thurow; second, Mrs. Verne Eppard. j in harness: First, Byron Higgins; second, Charles Hubbell Jr. Dahllw formal decorative, l 7, Gfcran- Altsch- Sale of Store Announced Today Announcement was made recently of the sale of Burke's Central Market, 122 West Ludington avenue, to C. M. Waal, former Ludington resident and well-known to persons in this region. Mr. Waal has had many years' experience in the meat saml- b .* Miss ilia, mlpi»twe r Joseph M£mMBI,...8 The Automatic Butler Coal Stoker CUTS HEATING COSTS 15% TO 50% AND MORE. Fits any furnace or boiler. Fires low cost stoker coal automatically and maintains any desired temperature in your home. Easy to own with small monthly payments. See us for free heating survey now! L, A. Hawley & Sons Phone 207 SUNDAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY up a balance in your CHECKING ACCOUNT. Tliis builds CREDIT when you need to BORROW MONEY. Making SAFE LOANS Is Our Business BANK L DEPOSIT INSURRNCC CORR •HUD'N&fb.H ,MICH. Mtyit Smith HII with BOBS WATSON • RUTH HUSSEY "Specialty—News and Passing Parade." Matinee Sunday 25c and lOc. Nights 30c and lOc.
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