The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 27, 1939 · Page 3
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 3

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Ludington, Michigan
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Wednesday, September 27, 1939
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Page 3
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'WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 27, 1939. THE DAILY NEWS-LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN, PAGE THREE NEWS BRIEFS The nicest cuimcsy that you can show your guests is to have their visits mentioned on this page. The 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. Choir—The choir of Grace church will meet lor rehearsal at the church on Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Announce Birth — Mr and Mrs. Ben Harrington, 421 North Rath avenue, announce the 'birth of a son at Paulina Stearns hospital Tuesday. Radio Club—The Ludington Amateur Radio association will meet at 7:30 o'clock thi.s evening in Room 24 of Ludington high school. To Close Office—Dr. Murray Ipe will close his dental offices on West Ludington avenue, he announced today. Dr. and Mrs. Ipe announced that their plans were undecided. K. of C. — Pere Marquette They Will Speak on Four-Week Local Public Forum Series Word was received Monday of the death of Byron D. McClure, former resident of Ludington, who passed away on Sept. 21 at hi.s home at Port Oreford, Ore. Mr. McClure, eldest son of Capt. and Mrs. Charles McClure, lormer residents of Ludington, was born in Ludington in 1901. A graduate of Ludington high .school of the class of 1912, he also graduated from Michigali State college in 1918 with a degree in forestry. Ho had been living in the West for a number of years. Surviving are his wife, Ilean; a brother, Maurice McClure of Seattle, Wash., and three sisters, Mr.s. P. D. Armstrong of Ontona- pon, Mrs. Harold McNett of La Grange, 111., and Miss Ethelyn McClure of Chicago. Local rela- council No. 1492, Knights of Co-] lives include Mrs. Julia E. Mc- him bus, will meet Thursday evening at 8 o'clock at the K. of C. hall. Luncheon will be served after the meeting. To Meet—Canton No. 10, Independent Order of Odd Fellows, and auxiliary will meet Thursday evening at C:30 o'clock at the I.O.O.F. hall. A potluck supper will 'be served. Returned Home—Mr.s. Ken- r.t\),h Meyers and daughter. , of 004 West Loomis street, returned to Ludington via Pere Marquette Railway carferry lines thi.s morning after spending a : in visiting friends and relatives in Milwaukee. To Mt. Pleasant — Mr. and Mrs. Albert N. Boline and son, Roger Boline, of 804 East Loomis street, motored to Ml. Pleasant on Sunday, where Roger will enter his Senior year at Central Stale Teachers' col- lego. Word Received—Word was received Tuesday by Mr.s. Chris Peterson, 502 North James street, of the death of her nephew, Stanley Snow of [Racine, Wis.. who was accidentally killed Monday night. Mrs. Peterson i.s waiting'further details concerning funeral ar[ rangement-s. Have Returned — Miss Ruth I Peters, who attends school in [Lansing, and Robert Peters of IScott Field, Belleville, 111., have 1 returned to their respective I places after being called here by the death of their sister. Mr.s. (Donald Trudell. whose funeral Iwa.s held Saturday morning. Luncheon—The past prcsi- [dents of the Woman's Literary (club will meet for a 1 o'clock (luncheon Thursday afternoon (at Mrs. Ambrose knight's cot- , Itafc-, "Meadow Lark" at Lin- ! Mr - anc [look park. Each guest i.s asked : '- 5 Nor Ito be present at, 1 p. m. and ~" "'""' I to bring her own table service. To Milwaukee -Mr.s. G. A. (Eastman. 404 East Danaher (.street, will leave Thursday noon I lor Milwaukee to attend funeral (services for her brother-in-law, III. L. Ames, who passed away (early this morning, after an ilf- Iriess of several months' duration. I'J'lie Ames family formerly re- liided in Ludington where Mr. [Ames was for u number of years |chet at Hotel Stearns. Attend Funeral — Mr.s. Harry lllaye.s of Grand Rapids. Dr. R. C. |MaeKi'iv/io of Ypsilantl and Mr. land Mrs. Lewis Peters, Mr. and (Mrs. Frank Collins and Miss (Phyllis Peters, all of Saginaw, (have returned to their homes latter attending the funeral ser- Ivires of their niece and cousin, •Mrs. Donald Trudell, which were Iheld Saturday. Clure and Mrs. Mary E. Tuller, aunts of the deceased, and Mrs. Florence E. Huff, a cousin. Eggfr—Cut-rent receipts, 16',i; dirties, 14; checks. 12%. C'hicKgo Poultry (Quolntlons In Cents) CHICAGO. Sept. 27.—(/Pj—Poultry-^ Receipts live, 28 trucks; mnrkct easy; hens, 4'.i Ibs. up, 15; under 4',<i Ibs., 13; leghorn springs, 12 \' t ; springs, 4 Ibs. up colored, 13; While Rock. 14; under 4 Itas. colored, 13'.i; White Rock, i.v, other unchanged. tectlon Cobblers tr. 8. No. l f 1.20; North Dtkota Bed River Valley (section COD- blers 90 percent or better u. 8. No. 1. very few sales, 1.10-.25; Early Ohlos XJ. a No. 1, 1.20-.22',i; Bliss Triumphs u. a. No. 1. 1.20-.3S; 85 to 90 percent U. 8. No 1 1.10-.25; Wisconsin Cobblers ana Round Whites U. S. No. 1, .1.15-.2S. EARLY 1HY Mrs. Hannah Benson, resident of Ludington for 47 years, passed away early this morning at her home at 412'1> North Lewis street after an illness of some years' duration. She was 77 years of age. Mrs. Benson was born in Skane, Sweden, where she spent the early years of her life. Married on June 23, 1893, she was preceded in death 'by her husband since Aug. 8, 1936. Surviving are two sons, Edwin and Henning Benson, both of Ludington; a sister, Mrs. Annette Johnson of Ludington, and four grandchildren. Services will be held on Saturday at 2 p. m. at Dorrell chapel. Rev. J. A. Landin officiating. Interment will be made in Lakeview cemetery. DR. ALLEN D. ALBERT These four speakers are scheduled to take part in an Institute of International Understanding, sponsored by Ludington Rotary club, to be held on four successive Thursday evenings beginning Thursday, Sept. 29, at 8 p. m. at Gray hall. It is a public series, open to all who care to attend, tickets being available either for individual conducted the Mass. Pallbearers were William Morrison, George Goulct, James Neumann and Michael Moriarty. Preceding the service, a large number of friends called to offer condolences to the sorrowing parents and masses of lovely flowers were sent 'by relatives and friends. Interment was made at Pere Marquette cemetery. Persons attending the service were Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schumacher and family of Ludington, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Kammers and Joseph Norbert, Christena and Rita Kammers; Chris Ziegler and Mrs. John VanDenheuvel, all of Scottville. MARKETS AND FINANCE NEW YORK STOCKS (1:30 I'. M. E.D.T. Prices) Acl.'iin-i Express 10' \ Am Crui 112'.o Am Smelt. & Ref 56 Am Tel .t Tel IGl^j Am Will WXs 14'', Anaconda 33 r 'u Armour of 111 7'/B Auburn Aulo 4 AvlJiUou Corporation 0'\ Hcmlrn 21 '' 4 Cnlninct A: H^rlu 9 C. DOUGLAS BOOTH lectures or for the series of four. Each of the talks will be presented as a forum discussion, j Dr. Allen D. Albert will open the series Thursday night, speaking on "The Straggle for Raw Materials." Dr. Albert has had an interesting career as a newspaper man, having been a war correspondent, chief editorial writer for the Washington, D. C., H. CANF1ELD COOK Times, and one-time editor and associate publisher of the Minneapolis Tribune. As assistant to the president of The Chicago Century of Progress, it was his responsibility to visit many of the European capitals on diplomatic missions relating to the exposition,, and also to be commissioner of the exposition to Japan and China. dies & Ohio 46>/ 2 Yellow T & C Chrysler 90 Colum G & El 8 Com'wlth South 13e Curtlss Wright 7 3 ,B Elec P & L 9% General E!ec 41 3 /4 Gen Foods 42 General Mot 54% Hudson Mot 6% Int Harvest 70'/ a Int Nick Can 38 1 Int Tel & Tel .... 5V4 j Kcnnccott Corp ... 41 3 / B I Llgg & Myers B ... 95% I Marshall Field ... 16% IMasonlte Corp . ... 35','a Montgomery Ward 54% Motor Wheel 16 Nnsh-Kelvlnator 7'i National Biscuit 22% I Nut.1 Power & Light 9 New York Central 22','a North American 23% Packard 4 ]' B Pinney (J C) 87% Phelps Dodge 44'.'4 Philips Pete 45% Pullman 41 Radio 6 Radio Kelth-Orp 1 5 3 Reo Motor 2 Republic Steel .• 27 5 ,d St. L-San Fran Va Scars-Roebuck 78', 2 South Cal Edison 25>' 8 Standard Brands 6Vs Standard Gas & El 3>' 8 Standard Oil Cal 30'/2 Standard Oil Irid 28','s Stand Oil N J 49% Studehaker 8% Underwood El 40 Union Carbide 90% Union Paclllc 104V 8 United Corp 3 U S Steel 77% V/abash 2>'a 19% Stock Averages, Sept. 27 (Compiled By The Associated Press) 30 15 15 60 Indust Rails Util Stocks Net change ... D.I Today 76.0 Previous day Month ago Year ago . 1939 High 1P39 Low . 1938 High 1938 Low . Movcm 1932 1929 Low High 7G.1 66.0 67.6 77.0 58.8 79.5 49.2 A.3 24.1 23.8 17.4 16.9 23.8 15.7 23.5 12.1 A.3 39.1 38.8 38.1 30.6 40.6 33.7 37.8 24.9 nt in Recent Years 17.5 146.9 1927 Low 51.6 8.7 23.9 153.9 184.3 95.3 61.8 A.I 53.6 53.5 47.0 45.4 53.5 41.6 54.7 33.7 16.9 157.7 Gi.n Funeral services were held at 10 o'clock thi.s morning for Dale Francis Kammers, infant son of and Mrs. Chris Kammers of Hi Rowe street, who died on Sunday, at St. Simon's Catholic church. Rev. Thomas Albin 'W& We try to build ffood will by ren- dtM'intf a better service. Dorreil Funeral Home (Information Given about Census Jobs Information for persons .seek- ling jobs as enumerators, clerks, (interpreters, .stenographers and lother field personnel in connection with taking of the 1940 cen- ISILS, to get underway at the close, i (of the year, is given in a letter ' I received Monday by the Ludlng- Iton Chamber of Commerce from Ithe census bureau of the de- Ipartment of c o m m e r c e in I Washington. 1 Applicants for such positions, |th£ letter states, should not Iwiirle to Washington as these po- Isitions will be filled after local [offices are established. Open- ling of the local office will be an- Inounced. Another regulation is that I census workers will be required Ito devote full time to census I work and will be subject to the I Hatch act specifically forbidding (federal employees from taking (any active part in political (management or in political (campaigns during the entire (period of their employment by |the census bureau. Men and women will be eligl- Ible for census work on equal (terms. War veterans or their (•widows are given special pre- 1 terence when equally well- (qualil'ied with others. | Civil service status is not re- Iquired for census work in the I field (outside Washington) (Further information pertaining (to any phase of census taking I should bo obtained from the [local office when it is establish- led. THE MARKETS Saginaw Beans (Quotations In Dollars and Cents) SAGINAW, Mich., Sept. 27.— (/Pi- Michigan Bean Shippers' Association Wednesday prices: Handplcked pea beans, per cwt.. 2.95; handpicked red kidneys, light, 3.50; dark, 3.50; handpicked yelloweyes, 3; handpicked choice reckaned cranberries, light, 2.50; dark, Detroit Produce (Quotations In Dollars and Cents) DETROIT, Mich.. Sept. 27. — <£>)— (United States Department of Agriculture.) — Grapes — Mich. Concords 12 qt. MARGARETE H. KAISER Second speaker, a week from Thursday, will be Major C. Douglas Booth, discussing the influ- I ence of aviation on international relations. He will be followed Oct. 12 by Prof. H. Canfield Cook and, on Oct. 19, by Margaret H. Kaiser. Gray hall is adjacent to First Methodist church, corner Harri- i son and Loomis streets. baskets, .32; 4 qt. baskets, .16. Apples—Mich, bushel baskets and eastern crates U. S. No. 1 mostly 2'/2 In. mill. Delicious, 1.25; Jonathans, .75-.B5; Greenings, .4.0-.75; M,cln|tosjh, .50-.85; Wealthys, .40-.75; crab apples, .50-.75. ; Celery—Mich, bunches dozens rne- 1 dlum size, .18-.20; large, .23-.2S; extra large, .35. Onions—50 Ib. sacks U. S. No. 1: Mich, yellows medium size, .60-.65; few,.50; large, .80-.85; whites, medium size, .65. Pears—Mich, bushel baskets and eastern crates Bartletts U. S. No. 1, 1.40-1.50. Potatoes—100 Ib. sacks U. S. No. 1: Ida. Russets, 1.85-2.10; Mich. Round Whites, 1.20-1.40; Chippcwas, 1.35-1.50; Bliss Triumphs, 1.50-1,60; Maine Chlp- pewas, 1.75-1.35; N. D. Cobblers, few 1.35. Plums and prunes—Mich, half bu. baskets German Prunes, .75. ' Chicago Potatoes (Quotations In Dollars and Cents) CHICAGO, 111., Sept. 27.—(/I 1 )—(United States Department of Agriculture.) — Potatoes—Receipts D6. on track 385, total U. S. shipments 482; market, good quality all sections steady, demand moderate, fair quality slightly weaker, demand slow, supplies liberal; sacked per cwt. Idaho Russet Burhanks U. S. No. 1, washed, 1.60-.65; occasional heavy to large, 1.80-.85; unwashed, 1.50-.5&; Nebraska Bliss Triumphs, 85 to 90 percent U. S. No. 1, 1.50-.65; Colorado Red McClures U. S. No. 1, washed, 1.90; unwashed, 1.85; Minnesota Hollandale PENTWATER THEATRE WEDNESDAY—THURSDAY Sept. 27-28 Ann Sothern James Ellison Lynn Bari Elsa Maxwell June Gale Linda Darnell Jean Rogers Joyce Compton John Holliday Allan Dinehart In "Elsa Maxwell's Hotel for Women" BUYER'S INDEX Also "Non-Stop New York" Detroit Poultry (Quotations In Cents) DETROIT, Sept. 27.— (H"i— Poultry— Market weak. Hens, 5 Ibs. up, 17; under I 5 Ibs., 1G; leghorn hens, 3 Ibs. up. 13; cocks, 10; leghorn cocks, 8; Rock spring- | ers, 17; leghorn springers, 14; young hen turkeys, 10 Ibs. up, 20; young torn turkeys. 15 Ibs. up, 20; ducks, white, 5 Ibs. i up. 12; rabbits, 9. j Detroit Dairy (Quotations In Cents) DETROIT, Sept. 27.— (IP)— Butter- Best creamery In tubs, 27-28. ; THE BEST LUBRICATION In Town And Only 75c! We Use ALEMITE Greases SUBURBAN SERVICE STATION Lud. Ave. & Lewis St. Phone 570-W READ f THE ADS* Your Progressive Merchants Show You Where to Shop and How You Can Save Money. LOOK THE ADS OVER . . . YOU CAN'T AFFORD TO OVERLOOK THEM! ALEMITE OIL AND LUBRICANTS DECREASE Auto Repair Bills LUDINGTvON 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 Your Prescription is custom-built to fit your physical needs at the time it is written. . . . What may help you may harm others. See Your Physician If he prescribes we will be pleased to fill your prescription. Lewis Drug Store Wangen Bldg. We laid a Flock of Millions ••>,#•* V MILES IN YOUR TANK (instead of in the newspaper) G-unn Lake Fred C. Ebbinghous of North lanchester is having his cot- Itage at Qunn lake repainted •and a new cement porch and lother improvements added. I Mr. and Mrs. Raymond" Kru- Iger, son, Larry, and daughter, •~eloris, and Mr. and Mrs. Jiude Weller, all of Kewanna. IIiTd., spent the past week in Ithe Oriole cottage at "Qunn lake. VISIT ONE OF THE FOLLOWING MILEAGE MERCHANTS WHO QIPERATE REPUTABLE LUDINGTON STATIONS FOR CONOCO PRODUCTS: Gold Star CONOCO STATIONS * C, F. WADEL 3! Washington AI Avenue at Bridge BETKA GARAGE South Madison Street aEORGE-HALLARD Sauble Inn A. L. MORRISON Bass Lake In every 1940 Buickyon get the skilled engineering and sturdy quality traditional to Buick — enriched^ by all the extra i/alue ivhich General Motori science and Buick workmanship can provide Not a » 895 N 0, you couldn't do what we wanted to do, and do it cheap. You couldn't set out to top the field, focusing on how much you could put in rather than take out— and with accustomed equipment keep costs down. You couldn't micro-balance engines, heavy-up frames and running gear, strengthen bodies, enrich upholstery and fittings, improve performance, better the value per inch, per pound and per dollar—and do it with last year's methods. So we faced it, re-tooled and re- newed our vast modern plant all over again— put eight million new dollars on the line; the Buick line for 1940. and up d at Flint, Mich. ^Transportation based i on rail rates, state and I local taxes, (if any), I optional equipment and accessories — extra. Prices subject to change without notice. Wh at did we get for it? Rather ask, what do you get? Listen. You get a big beautiful brawny car styled to knock your eye out— the fashion pattern for them all next year, just look around and see. You get a car that positively glitters in its brilliance of action, modern as television in the wondrous way it does things. You get a marvelously engineered chassis, keeled like a battleship with its torque-tube backbone. You get for your command that surg» ing, soaring, millrace power of the matchless Dynaflash engine, now electrically balanced after assembly to micropoised perfection! You get 72 new features, and more. You get pride, joy, satisfaction and thrill—for here you get Buick at its unbeatable best. LUDINGTON AUTO SALES 116-120 W. Loomis St. Ludington, Mich. EXEMPLAR OF GENERAl MOTORS VALUt .S

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