The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 18, 1939 · Page 6
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 6

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, September 18, 1939
Page 6
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THE DAILY NEWS—LUDiNGTON, MICHIGAN. MONDAY, SEPT. 18, .1939, 4*r«kun-«^w.Mk^ Crowns Decided Saturday Four White and Four Colored Boxers Are Winners of Titles Eight amateur boxers, lour colored and won titles at four white, the Western Michigan fair association's annual boxing show which was terminated with 12 interesting bouts on Saturday evening A large number of ring fans witnessed the three nights of boxing, displaying a great deal of interest in the bouts and the boxers. The general opinion of witnesses was that the show, in addition to being the largest, was the most entertaining of its kind held in Mason county in several Chances of National Loop Chasers Dwindle years. Entrants from CCC camps (Associated Press Sports Writer) Time is ticking away chances of clubs chasing the Cincinnati Reds in the National league, and some of them must know by now how a clock sounds to the condemned. Every day unreeled from the senior circuit's crowded calendar in the last week has made Cincinnati's 3V 2 game lead look longer. Far from fading under the persistent pressure of the St. Louis Cardinals and the strain of three doubleheaders in four days, the Reds swung back into their best stride since July by winning seven of nine games. two games from Chicago virtually to eliminate the Cubs from •pennant contention. The Cubs made three boners in the first game and lost 10-4, then fell helpless, 3-2, before Luke Hamlin's five-hit flinging in the second. The Pirates committed eight errors in their first game to collapse, 7-3, for the Phillies, but grabbed the second installment, 10-1, on Bob Klinger's four-hit pitching and a 17-hit offensive led by Arky Vaughan and Paul Waner. The Yankees relaxed, having clinched their fourth consecutive American league cham- TO PUT LIGHTS West Michigan Bowmen Hold Meet at Scottville "rt Furthermore, the schedule pionship Saturday, and dropped Bitely, Stronach and Wellston and boxers from Ludington, Muskegon and Hart were listed on the program of the three nights. With few exceptions, the fighters put on fine shows, most of which were bitter struggles until the final bell. Boxers wiio won titles were Don Cluchey, Karl Borgh, Bob Smith, all of Ludington, Al Faler of Muskegon, CXNeil Bell, John Washington and Earl Wood, all of Stronach, and Wyatt James of Bitely. Each of the champions was awarded a sweater by the fair association as tokens of their titles. Bunnersup received medals. Temperature on the last night of boxing, unlike the preceding two evenings, was cool, almost to the point of being uncomfortable for the audience. For the fighters, however, the temperature was ideal, spurring them to a fine display of action through the entire evening. James vs. Kerr Wyatt James, 112-pound Bitely Negro, vanquished Budd Kerr of Muskegon in the first bout of the evening by holding the advantage through the entire three rounds. The bout started slowly but picked up momentum before the finish. Little punching was done by the contestants but James won his battle chiefly on superior technique. Balbernie vs. Anderson Ralph Balbernie of Muskegon won a decision from Ellsworth Anderson of Ludington in this week gives them an opportunity to reinforce their position with 10 games against the Boston Bees, Philadelphia Phillies and Pittsburgh Pirates—the last three teams in the league and a class of opposition from Indians helped the which the Reds have won 41 ~*-'~ •"-'-"- ----games and lost only 12 this season. a double bill to the St. Louis Browns, 8-4 and 3-1, as the tail- enders gave a disrespectful salute to Red Ruffing and Lefty Gomez, New York's aces. Five errors by the Cleveland Philadelphia Athletics beat Bob Feller, 4-2, but the A's made four blunders themselves as the Indians In contrast, the Cardinals are Imaged a 17-hit uprising to take rded for eiht ames with the nightcap, 18-5. Thornton lants Lees the southpaw Boston Red carded for eight games with the New York Giants, Brooklyn Dodgers and Chicago Cubs—all u ... dangerous. St. Louis won 29 and I Sox on three hits as the Chicago lost 25 against them earlier. White Sox opened with a 6-1 The first club to feel the l^tpry, but Boston retaliated pinch of the constantly tight-I ^ th ^*n 11-7 conquest m the ening finish was Chicago's de- [ "" " fending champions, who have only 11. games to play and are 10 games behind. This was the standing today: Club Won Lost Cincinnati 85 52 Games behind, none; games to play, 17. St. Louis 82 56 Games behind, 3y z ; games to play, 15 (x). Chicago 78 65 Games behind, 10; games to play, 11. Brooklyn 74 63 Games behind, 11; games to play, 17. (x) One game with New York cancelled. The Reds and Hank Greenberg's homer in the llth inning decided Detroit's single game with the Washington Senators, 3-2. Blues and Millers Leading Playoffs (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) Kansas City and Minneapolis ran away from the American association field in a season's span, but it required only five games for Indianapolis ami Louisville to oust them from the Shaughnessy playoffs. Chippewa Chiefs' Decide to Follow Trend of Big Seven League MANISTEE, Sept. 18.—Manistee High School Principal Lester C. Bendle announced Saturday that the Manistee board of education had approved a plan for installing floodlights at Chippewa field. Decision to purchase lights came as a surprise move in most Big Seven circles. It was known that possibility of artificial illumination had been talked strongly in Manistee of late but indications pointed to nothing being done along that line until next year. Addition of lights will necessitate revamping the Manistee schedule. The Chippewas have four home games, two non-conference and two conference. Manistee's first home game is against North Muskegon on Sept. 29. Whether the lights will be up in- time for this game is not yet known. The Chip- pewas' conference home games are with Traverse City and Ludington. Hart is the other team on the Chippewas home schedule. SCOTTVILLE, Sept. 18.— Scottville archers Sunday afternoon were hosts to a tournament of the Western Michigan Bowmen's association, the event bein'g held at MacPhail field during the entire day. The day, with a brisk breeze blowing, was of an invigorating temperature and brought out all the skill possible in the archers. Expert archers were present from many cities and villages in the state and put on a fine show for a flow of visitors who arrived and left dur- RADIO HIGHLIGHTS Key station of each network la listed In the programs. Tlie Networks: WEAF—WTAM. WTMJ, WOY. WLW. WSM, WMAQ, WOOD, WWJ. WJZ — WLS. WTMJ, WMAQ, WXYZ, WLW. WOOD. WABC—WJB, WHAS, WBBM. doubleheaders Sunday. Cincinnati sounded the theme for the day toy making nine errors, but The two eastern division Cards divided clubs each won their decisive Bowling Leagues to Meet Tonight All captains and representatives of teams that expect to participate in the Ltfdington Industrial league this season are urged to attend an important meeting at the Ludington Recreation alleys at 7:30 o'clock tonight. . Tonight's meeting will be important as the final makeup l of the league will be deter[mined. | Ludington girl bowlers will | also meet at the alleys tonight ,to make plans for the coming I season. The girls will meet at 7:15 p. m. CALL LETTERS AND KILOCYCLE FREQUENCY CKLW 840, KDKA 980, KPAB 770. KFI 640, KMOX 1090. KOA 830, KYW 1020, WBBM 770, WCFL 970, WBAL 1060. iVCCO 810, WABC 860, WKAB 850. WDAF 610. WEAF 660, WENR 870, WON 720, WOY 780. WHAM 1150. WHAS 820, WHO 1000. WIBO 570, WJJD 1130, WSM 650. WJB 750. WJZ 760. WLS 870, WLW 700. WMBI 1080, WKZO 590. WMAQ 670. WOOD 1270, WOW 590. WOWO 1160, WSB 740, WTAM 1070. WTIC 1060, WKBZ 1500, WTMJ 620. triumphs Sunday—third place Indianapolis over pennant winning Kansas City and fourth Paul Derringer overcame six of P] ace Louisville over runner up them in the. first game to beat the Bees, 6-5, for his 22nd victory and seventh straight. Boston took the nightcap, 5-3. Carl Hubbell pitched the Giants to a 2-1 triumph over the Cards in the first game, but Fiddler Bill McGee reversed the « w» w** **AA*4K* «l_»ii \7A A_fllU4..llg l/Vil Ail ALl • J.t_ j 1 the second scrap of the evening. . ta . b i es , m ]£f, second session Anderson put up a valiant f ight ' waltl \ a four-hitter to win by the for the decision but Balbernie, with more experience, showed his .superiority though the battle. Anderson won the support of scrap ij downs. scole - spite of two knock- Maxwell vs. Jankowski One of the short bouts of the evening "Butch" Ernest took place between and , _ J The Brooklyn Dodgers swept though out-classed by the ne- | gro's deadly fists, tried hard and went down fighting. Washington vs. Mathews John Washington of Stronach won his championship sweater by a victory over Richard Math- M n£ Well {, f Bit T I1 r y ',, ? na ews - al so "of Stronach, in the Tur Q ,m«,«n Jan ^ ows 7i- welJston. eighth round of the evening. Maxwell, easily the shiftiest Mathews held a slight edge in the first round by boring in and carrying the bout to Washington. Washington displayed a fine defense, however, and Mathews wore himself out trying to penetrate it. Washington then moved in during the last two rounds to take the winning points, the decision in the bout and also the championship. Although campmates, the boxers spared no leather, the bout being one of the scrappiest of the eve- boxers on the program, completely outclassed the Wellston youth and; proceeded to deal out enough punishment for the referee to stop the battle before the end of the first round, giving the bout to Maxwell on a technical knockout. Blackshire vs. Walls Reno Blackshire of Bitely, and Johnny Walls put on a scrappy battle in the fourth bout. Blackshire soon proved himself master of the situation, tiring the Muskegon boxer out before the end of the third round and winning the battle on a decision. Borgh vs. Grier The most-awaited bout of the evening, between Karl Borgh of Ludington and Emmet Grier of Btronach took place in fifth plape. .A bout between the two had been declared a draw on the previous night when it ended in a .dispute. In Saturday night's scrap, Borgh won the decision Minneapolis. The winners mee.t tonight at Indianapolis in the first game • „ Major League Leaders of the championship round with the victor in the four-out- of seven series qualifying to meet the International league playoff winner in the "Little World Series." Indianapolis, which finished 25 games behind Kansas City in the regular schedule, pounded three blues hurlers Sunday night for a 6 to 3 triumph behind another effective pitching .performance by Red Barrett. Louisville used a big fifth inning to overcome Minneapolis, 6 to 2. ning. Wood vs. Maxwell Earl Wood of Stronach, fighting "Butch" Maxwell of Bitely, who was fighting for the second time in the evening, won a decision from the Bitely Negro after solving his shifty defense. Slugging aplenty was witnessed with Wood methodically working toward the title through the entire battle. Smith vs. Blackshire Bob Smith of Ludington dealt a steady flow of punishment to AMERICAN LEAGUE W. I,. Pot New York 93 43 695 Boston 82 59 .582 Chicago 79 62 .560 Cleveland 78 62 .557 g"™' 4 72 67 .518 Washington 61 81 .430 Philadelphia 52 89 .369 St. Louis 40 99 .288 Sunday's Results Detroit 3, Washington 2 (11 Innings). St. Louis 8-3. New York 4-1. Chicago 6-7, Boston 1-11. Philadelphia 4-5, Cleveland 2-18. Games Today Detroit at Washington. St. Louis at New York. Cleveland at Philadelphia. Only games scheduled. NATIONAL LEAGUE W. Cincinnati 85 St. Louis 82 Chicago 78 Brooklyn 74 New York 68 Pittsburgh 63 Boston 58 L. 52 56 65 63 08 76 77 94 Pet. .620 .594 .545 .540 .500 .453 .430 .315 had elapsed, knocked to the although being knocked to the i Reno Blackshire of Bitely to win canvas in the first round The " ---•->- • bout was full of action from beginning to end with both youths struggling for the victory. At the end of the fight, after Borgh had .been awarded the decision, the boxers shook hands, signifying no hard feelings. The crowd • concurred with the judges in the decision. Grier put up a fine ^ «p*£P, fighting a hard battle •< a$p, on- several occasions, showing fight which easily could have ed the result. Faler vs. Hitchcock Faler. Muskegon light, found himself pitted t a much younger, less ex- ed fighter in the person O)»nt Hitchcock ot Hart. cock put up a gallant bat- t was no match for the Paler. The bout went rounds with Faler winning on decision, B*H vs. McCoy brown bomber, won id -split-round victory of "jaeat, Ji&lng George Ludington iu stride. 'a for a? quick mil, »lMcpov in the nd before the >mmut*i had )y a decision before tne first' ;nree minutes Blackshire was canvas early in the frame and was absorbing a great deal of punishment when the referee called Smith off. Borgh vs. Finholm The llth scrap of the evening was between Herman Finholm and Karl Borgh, Ludington half- brothers. The two scrappers failed to let the relationship stop them from putting on their usual hard fights and Borgh won the decision by a superiority which was evident through all thlree rounds. \ The audience, impressed by the unusual display of brothers battling it out in the ring, cheered loudly for the pair and especially at a display of affection at the end when the fighters embraced each other. Cluchey vs. Howard Two heavyweights, Don Cluchey of Ludington and Chester Howard of Wellston, put on the final .show of 'the evening. Cluchey, popular local scrapper, overcame an obvious disadvantage of weight and reach to knock Howard down for a count of eight and soon afterward for a .lockout, all action taking place in the first round, Philadelphia 43 Sunday's Results Brooklyn 10-3, Chicago 4-2. Cincinnati 6-3, Boston 5-5. Philadelphia 7-1. Pittsburgh 3-10. New York 2-1. St. Louis 1-2. Games Today Philadelphia at Pittsburgh. Boston at Cincinnati (2). New York at St. Louis (2). Only games scheduled. Some Ozark mountaineers believe you can avoid nightmares by getting into bed backwards. (Hy THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) AMERICAN LEAGUE Batting—DiMaggia. New York, .388' Foxx. Boston. .358. I Runs—Roh'e, New York. 133; Foxx, Boston. 131. i Runs batted In—Williams Boston 135; DiMaggio, New York. 122. ; Hits—RoUe. New York. 202- Keltner i Cleveland. 181. I Doubles—Rolfe. New York. 45- Williams, Boston. 40 i Triples—Lewis. Washington. 16; Mc) Cosky, Detroit. 14. j Home runs—Foxx, Boston. 35; Greenberg. Detroit. 29. I Stolen bases—Case, Washington 50, Kreevich. Chicago, and Fox. Detroit 20' i Pitching—Sundra, New York 10-Q- 1 Donald, New York. 13-3. NATIONAL LEAGUE ! Batting—Mizp, St. Loui.-:. .346; Mecl- | wick, St. Louis. .336. ! Runs—Werner. Cincinnati, 102; Her| man and Hack, Chicago. 101. Runs batted in—McCormlck. Cini cinnati, 114; Medwlck. St. Louis, 105. i Hits—McCormick. Cincinnati. 185' I Medwick. St. Louis. 1S2. I Doubles—Slaughter. St. Louis. 46; Mize and Medwick. St. Louis. 40. Triples—Herman. Chicago, 16; Goodman. Cincinnati, 14. Home runs—Ott. New York. 27; Ca- mllll, Brooklyn. 26. J?/:olem bas«fc—Handlcy, Pittsburgh 18; Hack. Chicago. 15. Pitching—Derringer. Cincinnati, 227; Wyatt, Brooklyn. 8-3. Defenders Caught Between Two Armies (Continued from Pace 1) miles of each other. That is the distance from Dubo to Wlod- j zimierz, reported held by Geri man troops north of Lwow. i Advance guards of the two • forces would be even closer i southeast of Lwow. German | mechanized units were reported | to have crossed a railway I southeast of Lwow. Russian advance troops were said to be in Tarnopol, within 50 miles of the railroad. At Baranowicze, German planes and Russian troops struck at the same objective. The Russian general' staff announced the capture after Russian and German radio broadcasts told of heavy German air raids against the city. (Eastern Standard Time) NEW YORK, Sept. 18.—The Columbia broadcasting system announces the following schedule of future news broadcasts: Mondays through Fridays—7 a. m. European Roundup; 6:30 p. m. H. V. Kaltenborn (Beginning Sept. 25i; 6:45 p. m. European Roundup (Also Beginning Sept. 25); 7:55 p. m. Elmer Davis, 12:55 a. m. News Summary. Sundays through Fridays—11 p. m. Paul Sullivan, Comrnein. Saturdays—7 a. m. European Roundup; 5 p. m. News Summary; 5:30 European Roundup Plus Albert Warner from Washington; 7:55 Elmer Davis; 10 News: 12:55 a. m. News Summary. Sundays—8 a. m. European Roundup; 10 a. m. News Summary; 6 p. m. European Roundup: 7:55 p. m. Elmer Davi.s; 10 p. m. News Summary; 12:55 a. in. News Summary. TONIGHT: WEAF-NBC — 6 Fred Waring; 7 Tommy Rings and Betty Lou; 7:30 .Alfred Wallenstein Orchestra; 8 Doctor I. Q.; 8:30 Horace Heicit Orchestra. W ABC-CBS—- 6:15 Lum and Ataner; 6:30 Blondie; 7 Tune-Up Time; 7:30 Model Minstrels; 8 I Radio Theatre. "Wuthering 'Heights." i WJZ-NBC—6:45 Science on the March; 7 Order of Adven- itures; 7:30 True or False; 8 Ma: gic Key Program; 9:30 Radio • Forum. i MBS-Chain— 7 Johnny Prc- 'sents; 8:30 Author, Author; 9 i Raymond Gram Swing. i Tuesday: WEAF-NBC—12:45 , p. m. General Federation of Women's Clubs, Talks; 2:15 'Ma Perkin.s; 5 Malcolm Claire Stories. W ABC-CBS—10 a. m. Rhythmaires; 4:15 p. m. Exploring Music; 5:30 Euro- j pean Roundup of News. WJZ- ' NBC—7 a. m. Pickup from 1 Abroad; 11 Meet the Song Writ- !er; 11:30 Farm and Home Hour. MBS-Chain—1:15 John Agnew. Organist. I Some Tuesday Short Waves: ; DJD Berlin 6:15 p. m. Musical I Miniatures; OLR4A Prague 6:55 i News and Mu.sic; HAT4 Budai pest 7 Orchestra of the Police; ! TGWA Guatemala City 11 Marimba Mu.sic. ing the entire d«y. Ribbons, signifying tton championships in various classes, wore awarded to win ners at the end of the meet, with several points belnn represented by the winners. Results' of the tournament; Class A York W. Loom Is, Ne\vuy£o, 1,17s, W. Blunrtell, Mu.ssoftOM,' 1,07;V F. Bradford. Baldwin. Js^. Class n York L. Herriok. Muskesun 882 Class C York J. Parrish. Grand Kaplrts, 577, Class A Men American H. MoMann. Muske$v>n. i,08ft i B. Brundage, Gobies, l.OOJ) j J. Zeitz, Grand Rapids s\so ! Class P Men American ! C. Loveland. Soottville. 8t<2, • J. Felt. Baldwin, 857. j Class C Men American I H. Reichart. Muskejivn. 574 Fay Reed, Grand Rapids 552 I R. Reed. Grand Rapids 524 ' I Class A Ladies i Mrs. B. Brundage. Gobies. 936 (^ Mrs. w. Bhmdell. Muskegon! ! Class B Ladies I Miss Hastings. Muskenon. 883. | Class C Ladies^ Mrs. Herriek. Muskegon, 554. ! Avanella Parrish, Grand Rup- 'ids, 554. Miss Manione. Muskegon, 528. Juniors Burton Howe, Scottville, 758 Max Oswald. Baldwin. 716. F. Claveau Jr.. Scottville, 547 Men's Team Shopt Muskegon 2.142. Gobies. 1.815. Scottville, 1,728. Ladies' Team Shoot Muskegon. 1,187. Grand Rapids. 730. Men's Clout Shoot W. Loomis. 110—32 hits. Blundell. 110—30 hits. Ladies' Clout Shoot Ellen Reed. 21 hits. Mrs. Herriek, 17 hits. '(I I hot nt. U:10 n. m. (EST) tuuuUiui t'lylu|< boat whose letters are CTBMS sent an \\\ latitude 40:35 north; * M>;Uli west,. Forced with broken ucrilon in iheavy I The .sloawcr then sent out Uutowiilte alarm slu'iials and i^VrtlvM (he Swedish .steamer Pol- 'hi\," wlileh wa.s one mile away j n-om the plane at 8:00 «. m. . The rolhix advised the plane had born sighted and that she \va.s "(ioit\n at once." MARKETS AND FINANCE \t|illllmi:<l Marki-ts on 1'uRf M:\V YDHR STOCKS U'::ill 1'. M. (KI)T) •!) K\p Am om , Am Mui-ll >v Kol ' Am 'IV! ,v T.-l I Am \Viit Wks i All:\OvMllt:\ I Auu.niv nl 111 Axlnuu Auto !. \vliit h'li I'oiporutloM •• Itoiilt u , I'nlumrt iV Htvla • ri'os ,v Ohio 1081 j 55! a !&)';, 12-% 32'.j 5-'v 21'. i Mrs. E. Blocher Is Hostess to Society CUSTER.—The Brethren Ladles' Aid society met Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Edward Blocher in North Eden for an all-day meeting, with a lovely co-operative dinner being served nt noon. The day was spent in quilting and working on aprons which the ladies plan to sell. Those who spent the day together were the hostess, Mrs. Blocher: Mesdamcs L. Hi.ssong, John Filbrun, D. O. Flory, Clara Miller, R. A. Saxton, William Duggan and daughter, Joyce; J. M. Cable, Kenneth Beltz and son, L. H. Prowant and Clinton Lehman and Miss Trulah Garrison. The next meeting will be held in two weeks at the home of Mrs. Clinton Lehman in South Ouster. v'olum 11 iV: Kl "•' iVm'vvlth South !•! I'm tts> \Vrii:Ut Ui troll bdlson .V 1 i K. I' .1171 9 40' llenrnU Kl-r . . Uon Foods .... U< notal Mot .. Mutti-oii Mot . . . lut H:m< st .... lilt Nu-k ('.in . Int T.-l it To I . KrniiPCoH C'orp MCK «V Myi-r> B Marshall Kiclil 15 Mn.'Oimr Corp 5P 6' 66' 37 " 5 W 98 | The Brethren church in Ciis- I ter in being wired for elcctrici- I ty. I Mr. and Mrs. Max Farquhar- I s on of Plymouth, Mich., who , -spent a few days with their ' niece, Mrs. Alva Kirkman, and i family, of South Custcr, returned to their home Thursday. ' Mimtgomfry Wiinl ' Mo;or Wlii-rl ' N,ish-KflMii;itor National iiiM'Utt . . . NrtM I'owrr A: LlKht New York c'cntnil . North Anienciir ; t'iirkurtl ! i'cilliry i J C'l . : I htllp.s Pete ! 1'ullmun .. . Radio 35 10 6' 18' 85 42^" 34', 6 Kelth-Orp ] s j Reo Motor \\ I Ri-put:lie Slci-l i iSt. L-S,ia , . . . . Warship Is Destroyed ; by Grerman Sub I fContlnucd from Pace 1) j iantic or North sea. i "Since the opening of hostili- ; ties she had i/cen performing | very good service in protecting : .ships of the mercantile marine against U-boat attacks," the admiralty saici. Presumably this meant the Courageous had been a major factor both in convoying merchant .ships and in launching . aircraft to attack submarines from the air. , Jane'.s fighting .ships, authoritative \vork on world fleets, de; scribed the Courageous a.s a con- I verted cruiser of 22,500 ton.s 1<2C.500 tons full loadi. She originally was intended for • Baltic service. ! First built in February, 1916, ; Jane's figures showed her to be j the oldest, but one of the large-st of the .six British warcraft u.sed i a.s aircraft carriers. • Jane'.s gave her thickest armour plate a.s three inches on ; her .sides and amid.ship.s. ; She carried .sixteen 4.7-inch guns, four three-pounders and j 17 .smaller pieces. ; Steamer Standing j by Canadian Plane ; CHATHAM. Mass., Sept. 18.-! i/I'i - The Swedish Steamer Pol- ;lux today stood by a disabled • Canadian flying boat, forced i down in rough seas and thick ! weather off the Nova Scotia i coast. Me.s.sage.s picked up by the i Radio Marine corporation sta- i tion here, a.s relayed by the ! steamer American Merchant, .said the Pollux planned to take off the plane's crew if the flying boat sank before a tug could arrive from Sidney, N. S. The American Merchant re- ! Knuth C ul K<l:-( : S'.;uul;in! lir.iiu ! S!.i:ui:irrl lias A j Klaiicliircl Oil f. Stiuulivrd <.!'.\ li ' i-taiul Oil .-; .1 ; !?'tviclfl:.ik<-r | U'liclerwiKjcl Ki . Union (.\.: bicli- i Union !'iu '.;.. 1 I'nltcd Corp .. i \: 5 Stoi-l I Wabash Vrllow T >V C 30 -'71., 50 ' ' n 41 87' 4 99 3 7.V., ^ 18 =, TEMPERATURE TODAY AT 11:00 Weather Forecast l.owrr MirhlK.-in—Fair Ion ir. lit and Tuesday. Not i|iilte so cool In west and south imrlloiis to* night. Warmer Tuesday. IS YOUR GARAGE IN SHAPE—? If it needs repairing — right now Ls the lime to do it. We have the materials for all work from roof to foundation. THK LUDINGTON LUMBER CO. For Correct Time Phone 99 LYRIC TONKiHT AM) TUESDAY POCAHONTAS COAL Genuine No. 3 Pocahonfas Smokeless Coal . . . Lump and Egg. Clean, carefully prepared and sized. This is one of our complete line of quality fuels which includes Cavalie^ Grenadier and Pathfinder Coal and Coke. DAN SOLI & CO, TELEPHONE 7S1 FROM MISS TO MRS. "Specialty— Passing Parade and News." Matinee Tuesday 25c and lOc. Nights 30c and lOc. KOZY TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY SHE'LL NEVER OUTGROW HER TELEPHONE • EVERY MEMBER OF THE FAMILY ENJOYS THE COUNTLESS ADVANTAGES OF A TELEPHONE. HAVE US INSTALL YOURS! • Michigan Associated Telephone Co. was his game...and murder his hobby ...until Chan unmasked him! Toyland Casino" "Cartoon" Stranger Than Fiction"

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