TUESDAY, SEPT. 19, 1939. THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. PAGE NEWS BRIEFS The nicest cuuricsy that you can show your guests Is to have their visits mentioned on this page. Th» nicest courtesy you can show your friends is to let them learn of your visits through this page. Please call the society editor, telephone 106. PT-A—The Parent-Teacher association of Luther Foster school will meet Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the school. To Meet—There will be a meeting of Crystal lodge No. 159, Independent Order of Odd Fcllow.s, at 7:30 o'clock this evening at the I.O.O.F. hall. To Chicago — Mrs. Esther Fineman left Monday for her home in Chicago after spending the past 10 weeks, at the home of her sister, Mrs. Sarah Kupper, 201 East Fitch street. Meeting—The St. Rose circle of St. Simon's church will meet Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Norman Lorentz, South Washington avenue. Postponed—The meeting of the Parent-Teacher association of Center Riverton school will be postponed until further notice, due to the death of Hugh Hannah. Dorcas—The Dorcas society of Emanuel Lutheran church will hold its first meeting of the fall season on Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock at the home of •Miss Myrtle Mat-son, Ludington, Route 4. Week-end—Mr. and Mrs. Wally Coleman of Sparta returned to their home after spending the week-end at the home of Mrs. Colcman's sister, Mrs. Charles McCall, 409 North Lavinia street. Returned Home—Mrs. Ethel West and Mrs. Eli.se Davenport returned to their homes at Flint recently after spending four weeks at the home of Mrs. Charles McCall, 409 North Lavinui .street, and with other friends. Enter College—Joseph Lewis, Jr., 303 North Rowc street,! motored to Eu-st Lan.sing Sun- ! day, where he will enter Michigan State college. Mr. Lewis was accompanied on the trip by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Lewis. From Illinois—Frank Albrecht of Cicero, 111., arrived Saturday afternoon to spend a two-weeks vacation at the home of his brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. George E. Wagner, and family, at their farm in West Riverton. From Scott Lake—Mrs. E. A. Greenwald recently returned from Scott Lake, Pullman, accompanied by her mother, Mrs. L. Dcrbcrt of Scott Lake. Mrs. Drrbert will visit at the Greenwald home at 711 East Ludington avenue for some time before leaving. lor E^ston, 111., . Visiting 1 —Mrs. Mattie Marble and children of Iron Mountain arrived recently to spend .several weeks in vLsiting relatives in Ludington. Mrs. Marble and children are at present staying at the home of Mrs. Marble's mother, Mrs. George Schaffcr, 407 North Harrison street. From Detroit — Miss Mary Cronin returned recently to her home at 310 West Ludington avenue after spending two weeks as the guest of her sister at her home in Detroit. Mr. and Mrs. John Cronin, who spent the week-end at their daughter's home in Detroit, accompanied Miss Cronin upon her return. Wcck-End — Miss Maxine Wagner, who is attending Catholic Junior college in Grand Rapids, spent the week-end at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George E. Wagner in West Riverton. Miss Wagner accompanied her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Wadcl, also of Grand Rapids, who spent the week-end visiting relatives here. Returned—Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Hall of the Elite Shoppe returned Monday evening from Cadillac, where they attended the wedding of their niece, Mis.s Dorothea Torbeson, and Richard Hawkins of New York City, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sahl- mark and daughter, Mi&s Vcra Sahlmark, who also attended the wedding, returned to their home at 707 East Ludington avenue Monday evening. Work of Denver TB Hospital Is Related A fight against intolerance through a concrete manifestation of Lincoln's principle of charity to all is demonstrated in the day-by-day work of the National Jewish hospital at Denver, according to Miss Thelma Garb, field secretary who visited Ludington last week in behalf of her Institution. During her visit here Miss Garb conferred with members of the national board of directors and hospital supporters. Local resident on the national board is Miss Sara R. Schoenberger. The National Jewish hospital, she said, is this year celebrating the completion of four decades of non-sectarian service. "Its doors have been open for 40 years to victims of the white plague from every state in the union," she added. "Although almost entirely supported by Jews, it has raised no restrictions as to creeds, the only qualifica- tjons required of an applicant being that he need treatment for tuberculosis and be unable to pay. The motto of the hospital is "None May Enter Who Can Pay—None Can Pay Who Enter." In the Pacific ocean there are areas where the water Is higher than the general surface , : HITLER AT THE FRONT IN POLAND Funeral services were held at 10 o'clock this morning for .Joseph Edward Taylor, former resident of Ludington who passed away on Sept. 16. The service, conducted at Sit. Simon's Catholic church by Rev. Thomas Albin, was preceded by prayer at the Morrison Chapel. Pallbearers were Arthur Hartung Sr., Golden Newman, Paul Marks, Raymond Taylor, Herman Bchling and Malcolm Karsten. Many beautiful floral pieces were the offerings of friends and relatives. Interment was made Marquette cemetery. Out-of-town 'persons ing the service were -—Central Press Phonephoto Relchsfuehrcr Adolf Hitler, who has gone to the Polish front to encourage his troops there, is pictured above as he inspected a German field kitchen just behind the battle lines. MARKETS AND FINANCE NEW YOKK STOCKS 2:30 P. M. (KI1T) Adams Express 10',; Am Can 1KJ Am Smelt <k Ret Am Tel <t 'I'd .. Am Wat Wks .. . Aiiiicoiuln Armour of 111 ... 58 34 'j 8 :1B -10';, 8B- Ikirden Calumet A: Heel a Ches A: Ohio Chrysler c olum O .V Kl 71.3 Com'wlth South I^K Curds* WriRlit 7'.i Detroit Edison 117'- Elcc r & J, D' K Oencml Eli/c 41'.; Gen Foods 40'« Otnonil Mot 53" 8 Hudson Mot 6 Int Harvest OB',. Int Nick Cnn -rvrrrrf... r... rr.. .-a US 1 *Int Tel & Tel 5'.,, Kennccott Corp 42^ LIpK & Myers B 98 3 .| Mnr«hi>ll Field 15 Mason I Ur Corp 34^., Monlitomrry Ward 53 Motor Wheel Nush-Kol vlna tor National Hlscult Nail Tower .t Light New York Central . North American ... Packard Penney i J C) Plielps DodKC Philips Pete Pullman Radio Radio Kelth-Oip ••• Reo Motor 16 20' . 22' „ 4 87 44 : '.i, 45'„ 36',, 6 South Cnl Edison 25',, Standard Brands (5'.( Standard Gas ct El 3'., Standard Oil Cal 31 Standard Oil Jnd 28',, Stand Oil N .1 51'. t Studcbakcr 77« Cndcrwoocl El 41' i Union Carbide 91 : ':, Union Pacific !)!! United Corp 3 U S Sleel 78 Waba.sh 2 Yellow T & C 19!i Sloclt AveraRes, Sept. 1'J (Compiled Hy The Associated Press) 30 15 15 60 Indusl Rails Ulll Stocks few, 2.00. Detroit Livestock (Quotations In Dollars, and Cents) DETROIT, Sept. 19.—(,1>i—Cattle, 500; steady; good to choice yearlings, 9.7511.00; fair to good yearlings, 8.50-9.50; j good to choice heavy steers, 9.50-10.50; I fair to good heavy steers. 8.50-9.25; common butcher entile, 5.50-6.50; canner and cutter cows, 4.00-5.50; best uuteher and heavy bologna bulls, 7.258.')0: milkers and springers, 50.00-75.00. Calves. fiOO; steady; best calves. 13.00;' fair to good, 10.50-12.50; seconds, 9.5010.50; culls and common. 5.00-0.00. Shei-p and lambs, 1.500; steady with yesterday's close; best lambs, 9.50-65; heavy lat sheep, 2.00-50; culls and common. 1.50-2.00. Hoys. 1,100; market prospects steady. Previous 8.25 lor 200-220 Ib. sheep downward to 6.75 for roughs. | Detroit Poultry I (Quotations in Cents) j DETROIT. Sept. 10.—W)—Poultry, jstendy: hens. 5 Ibs. up, 17; under 5 Ibs., 15; leghorn hens, 3 Ibs. up, 13: cocks, 10; I leghorn cocks. 8; Rock springers, 4'b Ibs. sprYriReT8ri4; yb'iingf nen"'turkeys! uTIbs. up. 1:1; youiiR torn turkeys. 15 Ibs. up, 21: ducks, wlme, 5 Ibs. up. 12; rabbits, 8. Detroit, Dairy (Quotations in Cents) DETROIT. Bspt. 19.—i/l'i—Butter, best erenmery in tubs. 26-27. Eggs, current receipts. 16; dirties, !•); checks, 13. Chicago Potatoes (Quotations in Dollars and Cents) CfHIC-AGO. Sept. 19.—!,!>)_ (United States Department of Agriculture.) — Potatoes. 74, on track, 314. total U. S. shipments, 381; .supplies liberal, demand fair, market weak; Idaho Russet Burbanks, U. S. No. 1. washed under initial ice and ventilation. 1.50-80, mostly around. 1.65; unwashed under initial ice and ventilation. 1.40-50; Idaho Bliss Triumphs, U. S. No. 1, washed. e:>r under ventilation, 1.85; Nebraska bliss Triumphs, 85 percent, U. S. No. 1 quality, car. 1.60; North Dakota Red River Valley section Cobblers. U. S No 1, 1.25, 85 to 90 percent U. S. No. 1 quality, 1.15; Bliss Triumphs, 90 percent or better. U. S. No. 1 quality, show- li.-B dirty, 1.15; Wisconsin Cobblers. U. S. No. 1. 1.121.2-1.25: Wisconsin Bliss Triumphs, U. S. No. 1. car brushed, 2 Inch minimum, 1.65. Chicago Dairy (Quotations In Cents) CHICAGO, Sept. 19. v /l>i— Butter, 797,617, unsettled; creamery—93 acore, Net chaiiKe . Today Previous clay Month UKO . Year ago 1939 High ... 1939 Low High ... IjOW l!i3H 1MB 1932 1029 1927 A.5 20.!) 20.4 17.3 17.8 23.8 15.7 23.5 12.1 Movement in lleeent Low 17.5 8.7 High 146.9 153.9 Low 51.6 95.3 A 1.1 73.9 72.8 6(i.2 69.9 77.0 58.8 79.5 49.2 A. 3 38.3 38.0 38.1 31.6 40.6 33.7 37.8 24.9 Years 23.9 184.3 61.8 A.7 51.5 50.8 46.8 47.0 53.4 41.6 54.7 33.7 16.9 157.7 61.3 at Pere attend- Mr. and Mrs. Irving Taylor of Manistee. Indiana Dog Has a Long Memory CORYDON, Ind. —Old Ref's not much dog—in a way. He'd not rate with a judge because he definitely hasn't the blood of the champions. Yet if ever a dog could think or remember a good deed, Old Ref is that dog. The other day Old Ref—he's the pride and joy of the household of Freddie Bickel and family, Corydon—came romping home from the woods with a mouthful of wild animal to deposit at his master's feet— the tiniest baby skunk you ever saw. To say the little skunk was hungry puts it mildly. He was famished. Old Ref knew the symptoms. Filled with the "Boy Scout instinct," Old Ref seemed to sense only one thing. He was always fed well by his master. His master would surely feed his new friend. How would you feel if your dog traipsed home with a mouthful of skunk? Mr. Bickel was dubious. Right there Old Ref furnished .proof that a dog thinks fast. Seeing his master was about to run away, the dog immediately started to romp with the diminutive stranger—to show the trespasser was a friend instead of a foe. Mr. Bickel was converted. So today while Old Ref proudly looks on, scores of people visit the Bickel home to take a peek. And it brings memories, you can bet, to Old Ref. Only two years ago crowds gathered to glimpse Old Ref himself. He was born in the spring of 1937 when a" dog quarantine dogged the.,steps of every straying Corydon cur. The Bickel family gave him a home. No more of a refugee was the little skunk, you see, than Old Ref himself. 2a',i,-29; 92, 27^-28; 90 centralized car- lots. 26'f 1 -26',i>: other prices unchanged. Eggs, 5,748, steady; prices unchanged. Chicago Poultry (Quotations in Cents) CHICAGO, Sept. 19.—(/P)—Poultry, live. 62 trucks, steady; hens, 4>jj Ibs. up. 17; leghorn hens, 18; geese, young, 14 \' 2 Other prices unchanged. Quilt, Purse Are Held at Red Cross Mrs. Elna C. Schumacher, executive secretary of the Mason county chapter, American Red Cross, announced this morning that -the owner of a quilt, exhibit No. 368 at the recently concluded Western Michigan fair, could get it 'by calling at THE MARKETS - mnRK£TS Light red kidney beans , $2.75 Park red kidney beans $3.00 Dark cranberry beans $2.50 Light cranberry beans '.$2.50 White pea beans • • $2.00 Yclloweye beany $2.75 Poultry Leghorn hens, 3 Ibs. and up lie Heavy hens 14c Plymouth Rock springers, under 4 Ibs 17o Plymouth Rock springers, Colored springers 15c 4 Itas. and up 17c Grain Shelled corn, cwt. .., $1.05 Rye, cwt 85c Oats, cwt $1.00 Wheat, cwt $1.00 Produce Eggs 19o Hides Beef 4o Saginaw Bcnns (Quotations In Dollars and Cents) SACIINAW, Mich., Sept. 19.—(/!>)-Michigan Boan Shippers' association Tuesday prices: Handplcked pen beans, per cwt., 2.U5; handpicked red kidneys, light, 3.50, dark, 3.50; handpicked yel- loweyes, 3.00; handpicked choice re- olcnncd cranberries, light, 2.50, dark, 2.00. Detroit Produce (Quotations m Dollars and Cents) pETRrOrr, Sept/, 19.—(/!>)—.(United States Department of Agriculture.)— Applet-: Mich. bu. baskets and eastern crates, 2'4 in. mln., Wealthys and Wolf Rivers, mostly, 40-50c, few low as 25c; Mclntosh, 75-1.00. Celery: Mich, bunches dozens large, extra, 35c. Onions: Mich. 50-lb. sacks, U. S. No. 1 —yellows, 60-65c; -0-lb sacks yellows, U. S. No. 1, 12-140. Peaches: Mich, bu. baskets and crates Elbertas, U. S. No. 1, 2 in. mln., best, 1.00-1.25, poor, low as, 50c. Pears: Mich. bu. baskets Bartletts. 2 In., mostly, 1.60. Potatoes: Mich. 100-lb. sacks Bound Whites, best mostly, 1.50, few lower, Maine • 100-lb. sacks Ohlppewaa, 1.80-1.85. New Jersey 100-lb. sacks Cobblers,,.few, "•"• ' '. JOO-lb, sacks "" ~ BARNETT'S STANDARD SERVICE Drive In For a Tankful of Gas Today—It Goes Farther in Your Car. Complete Lubrication Service. Kf^sr^ ' ^ v ' -"••"^""«?>»"™••«••--"•-•" „•••>•.• T»V .->$ ^; c «-... >y «,**"*<:& QKPfAUKf Free Car? Seeing's Believing —~-» Mrs. Anna Madasa, left, Custer, Route 1, proves to her husband, right, that she actually won Western Michigan Fair association's grand fair week the Red Cross office in the courthouse. Mrs. Schumacher also said that a 'purse, lost at the fair, was being held by the Red Cross. "The rightful owner can get it by calling for and identifying it," she added. Red Cross first-aiders who were on duty during fair week were Mrs. Dorothv Newberg, Bruce Kinney, Roy Layton and Waldon Shangle. All are members of the WPA recreational department. Ladies who assisted Mrs. Schumacher at the fair were Mrs. Louis Fee, Mrs. Ralph Sheldon, Mrs. W. H. Cuthbertson and Mrs. H. K. Hanson. Courtesy Camera Shop— award of a free car last Friday night. She is shown as she stood with him in front of the new car Saturday morning, about to return home in it. a smaller enrollment than for several years with only 21 being enrolled. Four are starting their first year in their school of learning, Joyce Moore, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Moore, who recently moved to Custer from Ludington; Patty Wagner, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. John Wagner; Doris Jean Sanders, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sanders and Sally Wing, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wing. CHS Has Largest Enrollment in the History of School CUSTER.—Custer high school finished its first week of work Friday, Sept. 15, with the largest enrollment in its history, having an increase of 20 percent over last year, making a 95 percent increase over two years ago. A new General Motors 48-passenger bus .has been placed on the route, Custer now having two. large buses to transport pupils from 16 different schools. Four new faces were seen in the teaching staff of the high school, Miss Olga Trucks of Baldwin, Miss Dorothy Zerillo of Kalamazoo, Mr. Bennett and Mr. Henndrok, Superintendent B. T. Hackmuth being the only one of last year's teachers remaining. In the primary room, the pupils were happy to welcbme Mrs. Rosplock, who has been with them so many years, after a year's absence. This room has A day on the moon is times the length of a day earth. 14 on Hugh M. Hannah of Scottvllle, Route 2, Riverton township, lifetime resident of Mason county, died Monday evening at Paulina Stearns hospital at the end of a short illness. He was 62 years of age. .. Born in, Mason county on Oct. 11, 1876, Mr. Hannah had lived in this county and had carried on his occupation, farming, in this locality during his entire life. Mr. Hannah was married on July 2, 1902 to Manie Black Hannah, who survives him. Also surviving are his mother, Mrs. Beatrice Hannah; two sons, Robert Hannah of Ludington and Earl of Riverton; a daughter, Mrs. Beatrice Pedersen, of Ludington; three sisters, Mrs. Rosie Parker of Flint, Mrs. Nora Richardson of Muskegon and Mrs. Clara' Baleb of Petersburg, Va.; six brothers, Prank , of Ludfngtdh, John of Whiter cloud, Robert Of Amber tot ship, William of Whltecloud, seph of Sugar Grove and H of Flint; and four graridchik ; _ Funeral services will be Hefft Friday at 2 p. m. from the homeV Rev. L. A. Rtiegsegger offlctet- ing. The body wilt bfe tdKeri t torn Dorrell funeral home to the rest* dence late this afternoon. ,' * interment will be made, at Center Riverton cemetery. In Boston's more, dignified buildings' and excltislve " 1 hotels elevator operators announce <1 they are "ascending" or - "dfc 1 - scending," never "going up" or "going down." PENTWATER THEATRE Modcmly AIR-CONDITIONED TONIGHT 2 Matinees Sunday, 3 and 5 I DON'T DRIVE FAST- Hundreds of people give that reason for not carrying automobile insurance. They don't know that statistics show that the majority of accidents occur at slow speed. wuvwwww Meny-Washatka AGENCY Phbne 58 110, E. Ludington Ave. fwenhefh Century for preienrt OARRYl f ZANUCKS production of Mr.EMEOEM HIN«t AIICI MAKjbdl ADLIIN FONDA- BRADY- WEAVER -WHELAN Directed by John Ford A Cotmopoliton Production hoi NEVE What,Causes ,.,- ^ Getting Up frights? Getting up nights may be nature'? warning of sluggish kidneys. -If excesff acid and poisonous waste are not regularly eliminated they .may also lead to painful, scanty or frequent flow, back* ache, leg or rheumatic pains, headaches .•» or dizziness. Kidneys often need help ,J same as bowels, act a regular 25c bttx of BUKETS from any druggist. In four days If not pleased your money back. Locally at S. M. snow's and Joseph Sahlmark's, Druggists. . Also News, Cartoon \^ww«^vxyv^w%/v WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY, Sept. 20 and 21 Marjorie Main, Anne Nagel, Jack LaRue, Grant Richards in "Under the Big Top" . —Also— Sidney Toler, Ricardo Cortez, Phyllis Brooks, Slim* Suih- merville in "Charlie Chan in Reno" READ • ' •--.:;: A " f I £>< 'W THE ADS* Tour Progressive Merchants Show You Where W Shop and How You Can Save Money. LOOK THp ADS OVER .. . YOU CAN'T AFFORD TO OVERLOOK THEM! ALEMITE OIL AND LUBRICANTS DEC11EASB Auto Repair Bills LUDINGTON AUTO Phone 600 W. LoomJg Stret*. DUELET BOBIAN TAILOR Odorless Dry Cleaning—One day Service Repairs and Alteration! 118 S. James Street THE ABC OF SEiUNG THROUGH ADVERTISING IS THE The A.B.C. of Circulation: How much? Where? How Secured? N O matter how much advertising you do ... no matter what group of people you want your advertising message to reach * ... your/irst question about any publication should be —''Is it an A.B.C. member?" With the A.B.C. report only can you gauge a publication's worth in relation to your sales program. A.B.C. reports reveal and analyze NET PAID CIRCULATION-the only true measure of advertising value. A.B.C. reports tell how much circulation there is ... where it is distributed . . . how it was secured. They give verified information on the quantity, and an important index of the quality of circulation. Always make the A.B.C. report your first step in buying advertising space. Ask for the A.B.C. report before you spend a penny. It is the only way to make sure you are buying wisely. If you do not have a copy of our latest A.B.C. report, ask for it now. It gives you the facts about our circulation—facts vte want you fco know. • 1 A* A. B.C. Publication A.B.C. = Audit Bureau of Circulations = FACTS as a yardstick of advertising Vajiifc ..4.0.'
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