The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 28, 1939 · Page 6
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 6

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Thursday, September 28, 1939
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SIX THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. THURSDAY, SEPT. 28, 1739. i| fe Nat'l League Scrap Settled Today? But Cincinnati Will Probably End the Agony in Today's Game Swamp Army Is Ready, Duck Season Opens Sunday (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) to bag their limitsToF ducks'; All baseball fans are more or; ge ese and other shore birds. less spellbound at the moment i Oct. 1 marks the opening of by the flamingifight between the [the first of the fall gunning Early Sunday morning Mason county's small army of wildfowl hunters will take to the marshes and eagerly await for the zero hour, 7 a. m., to roll — _.__.. around when they can com- ! season opens next Sunday are mence firing away in attempts ' Tryouts WH1 Go to Grand Rapids Of interests to young Mason county basettaii players between the ages of 17 and 23 is coots and other migratory wat- tne announcement received to- erfowl. running from Oct. 1 to day conce rning a tryout camp Nov. 14, inclusive. which five minor league farm Hours of legal shooting on , b f th Brooklyn Dodgers all varieties upon which the 7 a. m. to 4 p. m. Other regulations are much the same as last year. The will stage at Rampna park in Grand Rapids starting Monday, Oct. 2. Boys will be given every oppor- dallv bae Itait on ducks will ! tunitv to make BOod ' The cam P daily Dag limit on OUCKS win . be 10, the possession limit 20. Cincinnati Reds and St. Louis | seasons ~~ The United" States | Of the daily limit of 10 not Cardinals for the National league j biological survey has decreed a more than three in the aggre- pennant and a place in the World series. It is a spectacle well worth anybody's attention, what with St. Louis staving off the seemingly inevitable clincher by Cincinnati, shutting out the raging Reds for 24 consecutive innings in two days and beating Bucky Walters, 4-0, Wednesday. 45-ay season on ducks, geese, BOWLING gate may be canvasbacks. redheads, buffleheads or ruddies. The daily bag on geese has been reduced to four, the possession limit to eight. The regulations governing coots have been liberalized, the daily limit stepped up t9 25. A daily Finest bowling of the season, i limit of 15 prevails on jack- which opened last week, was on snipe, gallinules and rails. ' " ~ " Wood ducks, although It's a red-hot scrap that might j display at the Ludington Recre- be decided today or might go to \ ation alleys Wednesday night, creasing rapidly in the final inning of Sunday. the season I Quite a few of the Commercial ' league keglers were "hot" and , But it's not one bit hotter than the fuss for third place in the two major leagues. The World series proceeds don't all go to the players on the two championship teams, you know. In the National league the Chi- cabo Cubs, striving desperately t ._._ to salvage something from the , had a 236 game included in his Ma 4 on county. as a result 13 games of 200 or over were rolled during the evening. In team play, Willoughby's kept up its unbeaten record by walking off with three matches still remain under protection. m- number, complete A change effected in waterfowl regulations this year- is permission to use bow and arrow in hunting the regular legal varieties. This rule will affect only the archers and from Bleser Beer The Willough- ! ma y De of interest to persons by outfit, led by Rasmussen who j "i Scottville archery center of 1938 honors they lost this year are locked in a strangle" hold with the Brooklyn Dodgers. The Cubs clawed their way through two ten-inning games Wednesday to nose out the Pittsburgh Pirates 9-8 and 9-5 and move two , Tamper won two but of three percentage Points ahead of I f ro m Star Watch Case. The game 589—high total for the season—I _ The three-shell ^capacity per hit a team series of 2,621. In other matches, King's Court who again had high team score, took two out of three from Birke's Red Goose Shoes, and Electric gun as well as all regulations covering blinds, decoys and baiting, is -still effective. In Mason county there is on an average of one duck hunter to everv three deer will last one week and will be conducted bv highly competent baseball men. Charlie Dressen, former manager of the Cincin- natti Reds; Andy High, former infield star with the Cards and Brooklyn, and Clyde Sukeforth. former Cincinnati and Brooklyn catcher, will be among those present. All are now connected with the Brooklyn organization. There will be no tuition charge for boys attending the camp. The only requirements are that they furnish their own playing equipment and pay their own living expenses while in Granc Rapids. Players who show promise will be tendered contracts by one of the clubs sponsoring the camp and will have his expenses incident to attending the camp refunded. Many others will be of- Ask For Facts, Dates Regarding The Early Mason County History (By MRS. G. PEARL DARR) It would be interesting to know what progress township history writers have made in the year's work of accumulate- ing facts and dates regarding early Mason county history. It is hoped that these ..histories .ates Government the need of such | may SOOn be in the COUlltV his- (ugc with n view of obtaining funds toriail's hands. Counties were the first local government units. Early settlements or, as in some cases, only one isolated homestead aided the development of. early regions and linked them with the county. It is craft and vessels, each year several hundreds of small craft and vessels seek refuge In the harbor of the City and find such refuge unavailable because of the lack of a harbor of refuge for such small craft, and WHEREAS, this City Commission having heretofore realized the necessity of furnishing to such small craft a haven of refuge, lias obtained an option upon certain property fronting upon Lake Michigan and adequate and available for the construction of a haven for the refugt ol small craft vessels. THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED AS FOLLOWS: It is hereby declared to be necessary for the protection of and safety of small craft vessels seeking refuge in the harbor of the City of Ludington to provide an adequate and safe haven of refuge lor the use of such small craft*. It is further resolved that all ncces- ••ary step? be immediately taken by this Commission to present to the United St; " ' --. refuge for the construction of said refuge and that Commissioner Pell. Chairman of he Committee heretofore appointed, be. ind h" is hereby authorized to. for and on behalf of the City to make and execute any n~cessary applications or other data ivquired for the accomplishment of this project. It Is further resolved If such funds are obtainable the City exercise Its op- *.1on heretofore obtained and furnish thereby a site for the construction of men haven of refuge. It Is further resolved that this resolution br spread upon the minutes of this meeting and that copies thereof be delivered to the proper officials of the United States Government. Moved by Pell and supported by Haller that the resolution be adopted. Roll "all veas eight. Pell. Bertram. Schmock. Madison. Marks, Haller. Zeber. Johnson. Nays none. Carried. The application of Louis Courtot. Leonard Buncp, Mrs. H. Honsowltz. St. early lumbering days and perhaps you may even discover some of the camp songs or the yarns swapped by loggers Were there many transient workers or mostly farmers? Don't forget the grist mills; the ghost towns built by a boom. When the latter collapsed where did the residents go? Where was your first bank? Did it loan on real estate mortgages mostly or what security did it demand? What was the interest rate? Mention mortgage foreclosures without names unless there was a lawsuit of interest. Were there any bank failures? Then, too. there may have Wooster. • Mrs. George Jinkens of Grand Rapids is spending a few days at her parents' home, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Griffith. Mrs. William Rosenfoerger and nephew, Duane Stotler, spent Sunday afternoon at the Willard Renwick home. Mr. and Mrs. William Rosenberger entertained Mr. and Mrs. Joe Robke of Ludington at a chicken supper Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Altrock and daughter, Donna Jean, were at the home of Mrs. Altrock's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Wooster, Sunday. Mr. and 'Mrs. William Olsen and family called on Mrs. Ol- Larson, beerTearly farm or otheV com! S abvrother ' Alvm munity organizations you will ' ounaav wish to mention. Perhaps there I Paul Obrick is filling silos this were some unusual characters I week. of interest if j their oddities "without "offense'. Simon's,vas read. Parish for building permits Moved by Madison and supported by ZcbiT that th? building permits be .ranted. Carried. Moved by Pell and supported by Bertram to adjourn. Carried. DEAN THOMPSON. Cny Clerk. fered tuition" to attend schools next spring. further Brooklyn, which was idle. Today the Dodgers play two games and the Cubs will be idle. So it goes. In the American league the hunters. However, the largest lost was the first for King's numb . er of hunters in Court this season. Herb Johnson of the Tampers spilled 245 pins in the second ( ,. c °" ntv make "P army, which even Mason small New York AMERICAN LEAGUE \V ] Chicago ' \ ' 84 Finish in Three-Way Tie Cleveland Indians captured both game for high score of the eve- ends of a freak afternoon-night ! n ing and season. Hillman. lead- doubleheader from the White Sox | off man for King's Court had two 5-2_and 7-5 to move half a game j f me games of 226 and 200 and in front of Chicago. Harry Eis- ! second high total for the evening, enstat scattered the hits he gave | 581. In the last game, King's! _.„_.._ - •-—- oo in the•afternoonand John Rig- Court toppled 954 pins, high for,^TROIT, Sept 28 rley didn't. In the night game the season Pencil-pushing optimists who the Indians slugged for Bob Fel- i The finest individual effort of s V keep faitn witn the fiftn - ler's 23rd victory, although he ! the season, however, was turned i £" e Detroit Tigers looked up had to be removed for a pinch ; i n by "Chick" Karstens of the • iL° m their fl & ure s today with hltt er. I watch Case who piled up a grand ! th £, startling information: • • - - *• • *'---" ! KV inrtno O f their sweep of deer-hunters ' Detroit 8 o | Washington ..'.'.'. 63 I Philadelphia .'.' 54 43 60 66 67 70 86 95 Pet. .708 .592 .560 .558 .533 .423 .362 his The day's other games were rained out. Big Seven Dope (By LEE KRUSKA) leaar | ue i, entualifv JSacS _— ^^ I »»»-*w^j.i ^/uuu (*A*U iy*lfc-V4. l~tM On ^ifc**-*\-i Home runs, by Pete Fox and i total of 591. clasest to a 600 score U^ '^"^"- 1 ctne » r s0weeTp ° r Charley Gehrmger earned a 7-4 ; a nv local bowler has come so far I™ senes against the St. Louis triumph for the Detroit Tlgera jthte seacon ^ climaxed by Wednes- over the tail-end St. Louis | 0 ff with a mediocre 150 thenl day - s - 7 to 4 vict ory, the ~ nm^o ind e ave puck Newsom ! ro lled 214 and wound up with a pitching decision. snappy 227 game. Othqr high scores were 211 by Wilson of the Watch Case, 210'o,, by Newhoff of Tampers, 206 by^Und'-'bu^TthP Starke of the Watch Case, 201 by.!„&;, 11 fo ir nf Geoi^Slaggert of Birke's Shoes \^ h ^ f ^ erve f afnd series •One conference game tap for this week's Big is on! Seven and 200 apiece by Spoor and Sly- eroy of King's Court. Tamper Co. (2) .138 173 210— 521 Indians up and Sox with M should take their final three from the Chicago White Sox, acfiedule?"All" other To1>p teaims | £?}£ ws . kl HS JSS J 3fl — 49 ? i wolld^tlP'wiml engage non-conference foes and ! ^ 11 P ert Jj~ J™ Jfx—^ I games won and (U iuoo are optimistically looking for-! y*™ er 129 172 169- 470 Wednesday's game gave big (Ward to more success than theyl jonn50n 10b ^ 4i> lb& — 5b ° Buck Newsom his 19th victory enjoyed in the openers -last! rm <m si™ 9^o!°£ L he season . Just one short week. 770934836 2540 | O f his own prediction of 20 The conference game listed wil , nnw tcn ,^ VRO \\n «-> !^' ins ' even th °ugh Buck wasn't pits Cadillac against Cheboygan £" son •. f" J{« "0— f2- m there at the finish. He was nn fv> 0 r-Vii^fc' v,^,m Q *i«i^ wofth_|fee 129 159 140— 428 - - ot. Louis 41 no .271 Wednesday's Results Detroit 7. St. Louis 4 Cleveland 5-7. Chicago 2-5 Philadelphia at Washington, rain New York at Boston. 2 games rain Games Today Boston at Washington (2). Philadelphia at New York (2) (Only games scheduled.* NATIONAL LEAGUE \V T Cincinnati 94' sg St. Louis 91 58 Chicago 82 69 Brooklyn 79 67 New York 74 73 Pittsburgh 67 83 Boston 60 85 Philadelphia 45 101 Wednesday's Results St. Louis 4. Cincinnati 0. Chicago 9-9. Pittsburgh 8-5 games 10 innings). Boston at Philadelphia, rain. (Only games scheduled.) Games Today St. Louis at Cincinnati. Brooklyn at Boston (2). New York at Philadelphia (2). (Only games scheduled.) Pet. .627 .611 .543 .541 .503 .453 .414 .308 (both BOXING Karsten s 150 214 227— 591 H. Anderson ..158 147 158- 463 J Brownie runs scored. on the Chiefs' home field. Neither team has displayed much class to date but offhand Cadillac looks like a good 'bet to chalk up its first conference victory and take possession of first place and hold it until oth- Willouehbv er conference teams see action, rravinr ina i« IA« The remaining schools taper \ Beckstrom 158 1^8 w~ off for their Big Seven openers Baillargeon '.'.'.173 168 201- 542 (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) BINGHAMTON. K. Y.—Joe Banovic. 217. Btnghamton. outpolnti-d NicV" P.abln, 198, Bethlehem. Pa.. (10). Official Proceedings September 26. 1339 COMMISSION PROCEEDINGS ^ «i ~ C- 1. — rr i Special meeting of the Board of Com- during Which three I missloncrs. held at the City Hall. Lud" Al Ben- i'ngton, Michigan, on Monday. Septem- i,ri,.o bcr 26. 1939 at 7:30 o'clock P/M. Uuster Miss Gladys Green is spending; some time with her sister, Mrs. Eugene ington. Cowell, of Lud- Miss Mildred Smedberg, who is in training at St. Mary's hospital, Grand Rapids, spent last week-end at her home in Custer. She made the trip with Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Middleton. who were guests at the Howard Wing home. E. P. Reene, accompanied by f i anyone's biography Can you find some find of earlv Freesoil Bennett of Scottville land Custer visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Bennett, Sat- built. be nice if you wrote cover the earlfest" roads. dis - your own files be_ . J it over to Mrs. „, ,P ai ?- v Reel < of Ludington, coun- Of course, you nave searched |ty historian for the society f nlr\ c-r»»-r» *-tVM-\/-ilrn~i; n ..: nn 1_i. v*«- vj , for old scrapbooks, diaries, letters, deeds and early newspa- oer clippings as well as talked to remaining pioneers. Don't forget to make a note of where Comstock School Mrs. William Rosenberger visited all day Friday, Sept. 22, at you found certain information, the home of Mrs Find out the names of the ' fith of Scottville first white settlers in your I John Wooster Frank Grif- has returned with her John townshiD where they came j home after attending me tu- from. their nationalities, why neral of his uncle in Indinni JST^-M - *=*» live, what did they do? Did they make progress or become discouraged and leave? Learn all you can about the first schoolhouse. its teacher the number of pupils; the first church and its pastor's name and number of members Who ran the first store and , who is attending Michigan State college, East Lansing, paid a brief visit at his home Sunday. he sell? Can you old account books Geor-ie Mallison, made a trip j what did to Cadillac Saturday, Sept. 23. : find any _ Mr. and Mrs. Geovpe Malli- i and find whether much cash son attended the Rural Letter i was taken in or was it mostly 1 ^.— : —• _ :„..:— ™«nn,,.r credit or barter? | Where was the first sawmill who built it and how much custom sawing was there done? Was the work cash or an exchange of logs? Tell all you can about those removed for a pinch hitter in the seventh after a bad sixth 852 831 803 2486 ton finished for the Tigers. iby taking on Class C schools. Ludington entertains the Scbtt- yl|le Spartans in the dedication gfime under the new Oriole field floodlights and should not have toe- much trouble trimming the Lather 144 191 160— 495 Rasmussen ...152 23i> 181— 589 815 926 880 Bleser Beer (0) 2621 Schoenherr ...147 162 191— 500 day night. men of Coach John DeHorn. i Galinski 186 177 162— 5->5 The game will toe played Satur- j Greening 151 190 166— 507 'H. Hanson 136 152 125— 413 Campbell 130 192 172— 494 •750 873 816 2439 King's Court (2) Hillman 226 155 200— 581 Anderson 159 138 186— 483 Pomeroy 110 146 200— 455 Hawley 191 185 188— 564 Cronenwett ...167 193 180— 540 fresh from its 45-0 defeat at the hands of Bay City Central, tackles St. Ignace—conqueror of Chaboygan la!st week—in a night. game ' at''%ipena. Alpena, und'duBtedly, will be out to- take the boys from across the straits and prove that it ranks as a title contender. ^tanLstee's Chippewas play Present His Honor the Mayor, City Attorney, Chief or Police. Commissioners Pell. Bertram, Schmock, Madison Marks. Haller. iit'ber. .Johnwjn. CALL FOR SPECIAL MEETING Ludington. Michigan September 26, 1939. Dean Thompson, City Clerk. You are hereby requested to call n i-pcclal meeting of the Board of Coin- Michigan, on Tuesday the 26th day of Stptombtr. 1939 at 7:30 o'clock P. M.. for the consideration of ihe followiir.; 853 816 954 Birke's Red Goose Shoes Spoor 173 200 173— 2623 host to North Muskegon in the firsj game under the new Chippewa field floodlights. Defeated by a 7-6 score at' Prank- fort last week, it looks like Man- __ istee will suffer its second defeat j Olson 147 189 153— 489 Of the season at the hands of I Weir 161 136 199— 496 the powerful Class C Muskegon j Slyf leld 181 178 200— 559 | ipounty eleven. North Muskegon i •- ' - — 260G Hole in One And His Teacher Takes Great Pride in Pupil PWTT An-RT TyUT~A~o«r^ oo //ni -I'eciai meeung 01 me uoara 01 uom- rmi_.AUkL<FHIA, Sept. 28.—(£>) I mlss!on<?rs of the City of Ludington —Charles F. Havey scored a ~ ' " """ hole-in-one, then followed it up •i. i ,. ,. i.i . , . lwl me v.wiiniw^-i aijuju ui *in; juiujwin;; Wlin tWO Diraies While taking a business, discussing and taking action golf lesson on the Cedarbrookl on ,, ci ^ y £ lnancc l, an $ ? n y °H lrjr country club course. Staid Joe Seka, the professional: "I never got such outstanding results." Archibald Meets Jeffra Tonight WASHINGTON, Sept. 28.— UP) —Harry Jeffra of Baltimore, former world's bantamweight champion, will try tonight to lift the featherweight crown from the beetle brows of Joey Archibald of Pawtucket, R. I. Jeffra's record is more im- which may come belorc the meeting. E. J. THOMPSON, Mayor. RESIGNATION The resignation of Mrs. R. L. Stearns as a member of the Library Board was read. ' Moved by Madison and supported by Marks that the resignation be accepted. Carried. His Honor appointed Mrs. Anna Cuthbertson as a member of the Library Board to fill vacancy caused by the resignation of Mrs. R. L. Stearns. Moved by Bertram and supported by Haller that the appointment be confirmed. Carried. RKSOMJTION Whereas, the City of Ludington ha.s the finest natural harbor and is the leading port on the east shore of Lak' Michigan when viewed on the basis of will have too many guns.for the T 8alt City boys to cope with. This would, however, be a . swell K- spot for an upset by tfte S'hiick- Petoskey entertains Boyne f' City In ,a night game Friday, r, fcnd after a 13-0 trimming at hands of Gaylord last week "ly rates to come out ahead oyne City, which for years consistently produced-teams fih have taken the measure je north's Class B schools. je City's strength has not proven but it will be a r " "••--- Jose to the 810 904 892 _ than Archibald's. He's! two years younger, he's probably i facilities for the use m better shape, yet he is not the favorite. The Baltimore battler s lost but three decisions in of professipnal Carriers' association meeting which was held Friday evening, Sept. 22. at the Tucker home in Freesoil. Mrs. H. Smedberg recently attended a meeting of the | Bethel Ladies' Aid society at j the home of her sister. Mrs. | Jesse Peterson, in Riverton. Mrs. Edith Deling and son, Joe, were quests Sunday, Sept. 24, at the home of Mrs. Uri Miller. Mr. and Mrs. George Woodhead and son. Charles, were dinner guests Sunday. Sept. 24, of their daughter, 'Mrs. Ivan Morse, and family near Bachelor. The Nate Smith family of Ludington were guests Sunday, Sept. 24, at the Elmer- Smith and Mrs. Emma Hanna homes in Custer. Bob Hanna left Wednesday, Sept. 20, for Ann Arbor where he will enroll at the university. He will make his home with his sister, Mrs. Fred Web- Der, formerly Miss Joyce Hanna. Mrs. John McKenzie of Walhalla was a ?uest Friday afternoon, Sept. 22. at the riome of her brother, Jess Smith. Sunday dinner guests. Sept. 24, at the David Beadle home were Mr. and Mrs. John Whitaker and family of Walkerville, Jay Whitaker of Crystal Valley, Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Beadle of Crystal Valley. Jackson Quick, Elmer Stahelin, Russell Smith and Frank Whitaker of Crystal Valley were afternoon callers. Floyd Shaffer, who is employed in Pontiac, spent last week-end at his home in Custer. He made the trip with Ernest Ohse of Flint, who was a weok-end guest at his home i 4 in the Menninger district. They returned to their work Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Jerd Howe of Ludington were last week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Smith at their home in Custer. Callers at the Charles Green home Sunday, Sept. 24, were Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Cowell and daughter, Alma Jean, of . Ludington. * Mrs. Sam Alligood and grand- f son, Vernon Alligood, have re- * turned to the Kenney home £ after spending a week at the ! * home of Mrs. Bertha McKenzie WOMEN WHO WANT TO STAY SLIM . . . . . . can do so by learning to bowl. Bowling; furnishes just enough exercise for office workers and homemakers. And it's easy to learn.' We'll give you all the instruction you need— free! Try it today. SMITH'S RECREATION • "'f * •:• ********.; THANKS for EVERYTHING! We Are Sincerely Grateful for the Goodwill Shown Us in Our New Place of Business and to Snow Our Deep Appreciation We Are Offering You Some Big Money-Saving Values! Chickens V * Soda Crackers Sun-Ray 2 Ib. pkg. Krispy Crackers 1 lb. pkj?. Fig Bars 2 Ibs. for 19c Ripple Wheat Sunshine, 1 H 2 boxes for ___ Alt Ginger Snaps 2 Ibs. for 19c ylord, surprisie winner over S&y last week., invades jsf City, ' JPxJd^aJy.Jlor a gime with' the Trojans. """* ' , but weekend al" snowing under way lowing week it WE*RE BETTING ON THE Orioles to Win! And we'd also like to bet that our TEXACO GASOLINE AND EFFICIENT SERVICE Will Win Your Everlasting Vote of Approval STOP AT OUR TEXACO STATION BEFORE OR AFTER THE FOOTBALL GAME! Haller's Super Service . JAMES & FOSTE s. PHONE 479 ,',?, y shipp;ni;, and despite such HUSTLE WITHOUT BUSTLE We're hustlers when the occasion demands but we don't make any noise about it. Our service is as cheerful and quiet as it is speedy. Ohio Apples Cooking and Eating, good keepers, bushel Milk Tall cans, 5 cans for Salt 2 Ib. boxes, 2 boxes 29c 15c Matches 6 box carton 19c I Chlorite ' The Only and Best Blea<$,.qt. Flour Mother's Best or Golden Glory, 2 " /ilb -85c FLOUR, 19c PASTRY 5 Ib. sack PANCAKE FLOUR 5 lb. sack 19c Coupon This Coupon and 33c entitles you to a genuine No. 1 House Broom Extra fine quality! Free! Free! JUMPING ROPES, CANDY AND BALLOONS FOR THE KIDS IF ACCOMPANIED BY THEIR PARENTS SATURDAY! Soup or stew, lb. Roasting* Ib. * * 18C :i 23c ? Pork Roast vShouIder Cut, ib. _._ Picnics Hockless, tenderized,lb. Pot Roast Branded Beef, lb. ... p Y 2C $ 15c Pork Loins Half or whole, small & lean, lb. 19c Shortening Jewel, 4 lb. pail Lard Swift's Silver Leaf, 2 Ibs. for Oleo Marigold, 2 Ibs 23c 1 25c ! Cheese Shefford's O Vi lb. pkg. " for 29c I 21c SOAP FLAKES, Quick Arrow box Return 1 box top and receive 1 SUNBRITE CLEANSER FREE! EGGS, Fresh 2 „„, 49c FRESH SIDE PORK, lb. BACON SQUARES, lb. BUTTER, Creamery, lb. 15c I lOc 29c I Waal's Central Market 122 West Ludington Avenue.

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