The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 28, 1939 · Page 8
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 8

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Ludington, Michigan
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Thursday, September 28, 1939
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Page 8
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EIGHT THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. THURSDAY, SEPT. 28, 1939. Crippled Children mm'n Work Is Reviewed by Head . LANSING, Sept. 27.—Hugh E. Van de Walker, chairman of ,the Michigan Crippled Children commission, in a statement today made reply to criticisms tiding overdrafts on appro- prlations for the care of crippled and lafflicted children under the state law and pointed the rehabilitation of crippled children, who might otherwise have continued as public charges. "We have been criticized over a long period of time for the amount erf money expended for the care'fof children," said Mr. Van de WalkSer^'but until the present tijne wtWhave beerts, utterly withdut co'mrol over .those Mature, until this year,- had seen fit not to confer upon us any authority for the commitment of these children nor any control over the length of time they were allowed to re- m-irlor trpatmpnt nr ill treatment or in U Out of iiine "Ten years ago the Criopled Children commission served notice on the governor and the state administrative board that there was imminent prospect of the funds beiire''' •Qyer. spent, because of' lack '•$£' such 4 control. Untifiphis yiat 'the state approprifrajed mphMg lor and provided sai^ncoOTtfinated ; outlets for spending it. The intention was' 'the best in the world but the method was a direct bid for overdrafts and trouble. In each county trie.; probate judge could -commits children when satisfied Y;>jthat i ' the family of the patient'scofalcK not bear the cost, and the cost oi care then became a charge on the state or, in some cases, on the county. There was no centralized control. "Under the new law commitments are to be cleared in advance of actual treatment through the commission at Lansing, where the outgo can be measured to the money available. "I believe we can assure the people of Michigan that there will be no overdrafts against the appropriations this year, even though ' the money provided and allotted to counties is so small that some counties will not be able to care for even one crippled child, unless the legislator provides further funds. Total Coast "For example, Oscoda county has a monthly allotment of $9.09 for the care of crippled children, or a total of $109.08 for the year. The cost of the care of . cripnled children in that county for 1937-38 was $1,976.80. The situation is quite similar in Roscommon county, whose ^-monthly allotment is $10.13, and a total of $121.56 for the year. Expenses. there in 1937-38 were' $616.64. Montmorency .county will receive $14.50 a month, a total of $174 for the year, and the total cost there tor J 937-38 was $345.05. "The' average cost of care per case was approximately $155. -Can you tel'l me how these counties are going to care for more than one child in a year? There is not one county in the state which will receive more than one-half of what Was spent in that county during the last fiscal year." Mr. Van de Walker declared that during the life of the Michigan Crippled Children commission, 8,074 persons have been rehabilitated, that is, physical deficiencies have been corrected and the children have been given vocational training. The latest figures from the Michigan Department of Rehabilitation show that ! >rsons are earning an i of $18.25 per week. | an even 8,000 re- j habilitated persons as the basis ' our figures, that ig for the r week," Mr. Van de Walker. "Multiply this by four and you will arrive at the total of $584,000 a month. Now again, multiply the $584,000 by 12 and you have a total income of these rehabilated people of $7,008,000 i a year. ' : ': ! Earning Period ! "It is said-"that the average earning period of time in the life of a person is 40 years. I shall not attempt to figure this out, but you can readily see that it would run into a tremendous sum. "It seems to me that with j all the hullabaloo that has 1 been made over the expense i incurred incident to the opera- | tion of the commission when | these figures are taken into j account the state must have made considerable financial ain by having these .people ^aken out of the 'red' and nr\ade self-sustaining persons, j III' -addition to.-this, many of tfffcm are married-and are supr »riing families of their own. jjhers-who are unmarried are .aking contribution toward support .of .their families, and iAV-sorriqsiri-stances are the sole support: : "It fras. been stated by an eminent- hospital authority in this state, that it costs approximately $385 per year to maintain an individual in one of the institutions of the state. If this is true, and even one- half of this 8,000 were public charges, as they were before they were found, rehabilitated, educated and taught a trade, the cost of their maintenance before this was done should I also be added to their present j earnings in order to get a true I picture of their status so far | as the state is concerned as of 1 today." CUSTER.—The first regular meeting of the Resseguie Parent-Teacher association was held at the schoolhouse in South Custer Friday evening. Sept. 22, with the president, Mrs. Oscar Odean. in charge of the business session which preceded the program. A large group of parents were in attendance and a very enjoyable program, which had been prepared by Arthur Barclay, was given. During the business meeting the following committees, appointed to carry on the work each month during the school year, were named as follows: October—Program, Velma and Bernice Larr; refreshments, Mesdames Bertha McKenzie, Dewey Kinter. L. H. Prowant. Robert Barclay and Lincoln Bryant; clean-up, Wendell Wheaton and Bob Morrell. November—Program. Eugene and Clara Bacon; refreshments. Mesdames Kenneth Rathburn. Charles Michael, Albert Powers. Fred Stahelin and Louis Gudas; clean-up. Junior Kintner and Russell Odean. December—The school will have a Christmas program instead of a PT-A meeting. January—Program, Ruby Remier and Leonard Powers: refreshments, Mesdames Edith Wilson, Frank Damkoehler. Charles Walker, Ezra Kintner and Alva Kirkman; clean-up, Bob Wilson and Eugene Bacon. February—Program. Velma Wheaton, Eunice Hammond and Jane Bryant; refreshments, Mesdames Mortimer Morrell. Richard Saxton. Glen Huddlestun, William Bacon and Claude Love: clean-up. Donnie Cable and Richard Damkoehler. Marc h—P r o g r a m, Beatrice Kenney and Claude McKenzie: refreshments, Mesdames Orla Allison, Mead, John Allison, Martincheck and Hammond; clean-up, Virtle Larr and Monroe Huddlestun. April—Program, Shirley and Miriam Kirkman; refreshments. Mesdames Olowach, Ned Allison, Wheaton and Orin Larr; cleanup, Elmer Stahelin and Jack Kintner. The finance committee for the year is Mr. and Mrs. Orla Allison, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Saxton and Mr. and Mrs. Mead. Quit Partnership Restaurant Owners Divide Up and No Foolin', Either NEW YORK. Sept. 28.—OPV— There was nothing halfway about the manner in which Herbert L. Bruce dissolved his nine-year partnership with Miles Duncan, co-owner of a popular Harlem restaurant. Angry after a political disagreement with his Republican •partner, Bruce. Tammany hall's only Negro district leader, called in 10 men to help him remove his share of the restaur- 'ant property. I They divided the tables and 1 chairs equally, (hen sawed a ' counter in half and similarly partitioned a mirror, a straw hat—even a roast chicken on a platter waiting to be served. Bernard Tubbs Is Feted at Dinner FREESOIL. — Mr. and Mrs. I Clifford Tubbs entertained with ;a 6 o'clock dinner Tuesday eve- jning, Sept. 19, in honor of their ; son. Bernard, who was leaving I ior college. Guests included Mr. and Mrs. Halberg of Scottville. Mrs. Bernard Tubbs and son. Bobby ; Lloyd Tubbs. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Tubbs. host and hostess, and , Bernard Tubbs, honoree. Robert Gary Tubbs. small son of Mr. and M'rs. Bernard Tubbs, I received the Ordinance of Bless- I ing at the Latter Day Saint church Sunday, Sept. 17,'by Elder J. E. Bennett. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hunt, visited the Chalker family at Cluisi 1 : Sunday afternoon. They were sorry to learn that Mrs. 'Chalker's mother. Mrs. Harris, of Glen lake, is very ill. Ray Setty of Gunn lake visited Free.soil Sunday. Mr. and Mrs.'Marshall Seitz of Fountain were Sunday guests of • Mrs. Marian Seitz. Gunn Lake . John and Frank Webb of | Dayton, o., were recent guests of their sister, Mrs. Roy Setty. ! and Mr. Setty at the Gunn : Lake hotel. | Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Heck- i man of Freesoil made a trip to Gunn lake Thursday, Sept. Mr. and Mrs. Clare Tubbs of Freesoil were Sunday dirjrjer guests of .Mr. and Mrs. William E. Tubbs at Gunn lake. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Granger and daughter, Betty Lou, of Freesoil, and Mr. and Mrs E. V. Isenbarger of Gunn lake were Sunday evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. William E. Tubbs ' at the Pioneer Cabin. Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Isenbarger of Freesoil attended the District Townsend convention in Ludington Sunday afternoon. ' A new tree pruner, operating on hydraulic pressure, easily cuts limbs up to two inches thick. Extension poles enable the operator to remove a limb 20 feet from the ground. KEEP JACK FROST Out! Storm Doors and.. Windows Will Keep You Snug! Xo Charge Made for Esti males! Storm doors and windows pay for their installation in both added comfort and decreased fuel, costs. Now, at the start of fall, is the time to have them installed.' O%£ Abrahamson-Nerheim Co Phone ISO .*&>#«* W:.«*"«*XA V! Your first sip of Stroh's Bohemian Beer will tell you of its grand flavor. After work—for lunch or dinner—with that evening bite—when friends drop in—always serve Stroh's Bohemian Beer. Stroh's Bohemian Beer is uniform in quality and always satisfying! "Served Wherever Quality Counts!" FIRE BREWED AT 2OOO DEGREES ALL VALUE CARNIVAL YOU'LL SAVE As You've Never Saved before During Kroger's FALL VALUE CARNIVAL COUNTRY CLUB No. 2 WHOLE KERNEL can Country Club Golden Bantam and Country Gentleman, No. 2 can lOc CORN PEAS MILK "r 10 10 COUNTRY CLUB FANCY SWEET Regular 15c Value - Buy a Case Worth 63c COUNTRY *S ^^ Tall CLUB | ^^ cans Buy in Quantities and Save — (4 Tall cans 23c) SHOP YEAR'S GREATEST HOME LIGHTING VALUE!... DOUBLE DUTY "PIN-IT-UP" LAMP WORTH $1.95 . .. WHILE THEY LAST M c E WITH ANY JI.OO PURCHASE (EXCEPT LAMP HUBS) MAZDA LIGHT BULBS each 15a "PtN-IT-UP" FOR WAU IAMPI STANDARD GOLDEN BANTAM CORN 4 1,' 29c COUNTRY CLUB TINY PEAS 2 N °- 2 cans BROADCAST REDI-MEAT OR HORMEL'S 12-oz. can SPAM 12ca r 25c COUNTRY CLUB QUICK COOK ROLLED OATS Large box 1 SW Se 30c VALUE — COUNTRY CLUB PORK & B! ^ Giant cans BLUE LABEL Puritan Syrup, pint jug 17c OUR MOTHER'S 2 In. U K tin 8 affi KROGER'S HOT-DATED COFFEE ^ bag (Mb. bag 14Vfec) 5 VARIETIES MOTT'S 12-oz. jars PICKLE FORK Only 1 Oc WITH ANY PURCHASE OF CLOCK BREAD Large 2-lb. Loaf 10c LARGE 7 INCH SIZE LAYER CAKE 24-oz. or over COUNTRY CLUB DEL MABZ NIBLETS 12-oz. can lOc KROGER S EMBASSY PEANUT BUTTER £ lie A 37c Value — Country Club TOMATO JUICE 2 Save up to 25c a Bag -.None Finer COUNTRY CLUB Large 46-oz. cans 29o 69c Country Club Griddle Tested Pancake Flour, 5 Ib. sack 17c Armour's Star — (A Regular 38c Value) !• • M cana O w ** Armour's Star Roast Beef, 2 12-oz. cans 37c Armour's Star Potted Meats, 3 cans lOc B>5 B 1*7" CO MICHIGAN •*> lb. S5U i I fcR MAID L Armour's Star Corned Beef Hash 2 ± ro ii SINCERITY FLOUR 2 2* 59c White Corn 4 "° n . 2 25c Avondale Kidney Beans 4 Fruit Cocktail No. 2 cans Tall King's Flake Flour. 24'/ 2 -lb. sack 65c "* MUSTARD 10c Four Popular Varieties Baby Food 3 cans 20c Fancy Seaside Lima Beans 3 N ° n ? 25c Q- 1 OC MARSHMALLOWS >» >- 10c Embassy - (Embassy Fudge Bars 2 for 5c) Famous Dolo Pineapple Golclin Desserts Twinkle Tall cans 4C A 3 FOR 25c VALUE TOMATOES SOLID PACK cans OR SPRY Whsaties P * 0 . lOc Tall Michigan Milled - Yollow KBl MIIK ^ can » *° C Corn Meal 5 £& 12y 2 c Qxydol Lar fl . P kg. I8y 2 c Most Varieties °' **nto Campbell's 3 cam 25c Amer. Family 10 b°» 49c Soups , Soap Campbell's 4 can. 27c Toir.ato Scup Lux Soap 3 ^r. 1?C 3 for 25c Value — Country Club Corn Fiakes 2 Lake 15c Country Club Bran Fiakes 2 Country Club Wheat Flakes 3 19c 25c Pure Raspberry and Strawberry Preserves 2 £; 27c Navy Beans »>• 5c Chocolate, Vanilla Sandwich Cookies 2 lbs 25c WESCO FEEDS SCRATCH Z'sl. 69 16# DAIRY 10b ° a i b S1.33 EGG MASH Taf S2.19 California Valencia ANCES 268 Size doz. 17c SWEET POTATOES JERSEYS 6 u». 1 9c YAMS 4 Ibs. 15c GRAPES CALIFORNIA TOKAY FLORIDA A \/f\f* A rs#\c AVOCADOS LARGE SIZE CELERY MICHIGAN HEARTS Ib. 5C - A *"* » <>C bunch 5fi APPLES MICHIGAN FANCY 10 19c Mclntosh, Wealthies (Wolf Rivers for Baking) Bushef 75c HONE • WHITE CLOVER 5 pail 43C CHICKENS >19c FANCY HENS Pels Naptha 6 Soap 25c SLICED BACON 12|c Vel &°- 21 c Medium Pkg. la With Above Purchaso Flakes or Granulos Chipso 2 S e 39c Ivory Soap Medium bar 5c Concentrated Super Suds 2 37c BEEF RIBS De » oiou - Bak " d lb - 12Jc COUNTRY fcLtni-'-'- 1V <ff»B i SLICED v '; lb - im$J9 C 25c ». 25c DUTCH LOAF By the Piece, lb. 23o Country Club BRAUNSWEIGER SMOKED HERRUD'S SMALL SIZE SKINLESS WEINERS Alure Soap 3 b °" 15c 1 Bar Free With Each Purchase of 3 Penn-Rad 2 Si die Motor Oil Plus 80 Fed. Tax Genuine Haddock FILLETS Armour's Pickled Fr«e-Shor» «. 15c OYSTERS PORK CUTLETS 15c K ' D/^fpn if U I? ii it ACCEPT THIS AMAZING GUARANTEE BUY any Kroger Item, LIKE it as well.or better, OR return unused '4 portion in original container and we will replace it FREE with f] any other brand we sell of the same item, regardless of price, •

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