The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 3, 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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Tuesday, October 3, 1939
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Page 3
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TUESDAY, OCT. 3,1939. 1 THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN, PAGE THREE NEWS BRIEFS The nicest, courtesy that you can show Four 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. To Chicago—Woodrow Hall of 609 North Rath avenue will leave Wednesday for Chicago, where he" will spend a few days. Tonsilectomy—Miss M o n a Marie Lundquist of Hart under-; went toriSilectomy at Paulina Stearns hospital Monday morning. Treatment—R o tf e 11 a Jvf ay Grenell, Ludington, Route 2, was admitted to Paulina Stearns hospital Monday morning for medical treatment. Announce Birth—Mr. and Mrs. Russell Soli, 401 North Ferry announce the birth of a daugh- street, announce the birth of a daughter, on Monday morning. Pack Meeting— The Brownie pack of First Methodist church will meet on Wednesday after T noon at 3:30 o'clock in the basement of the church. To Milwaukee — Mrs. Ralph Killer, 202 >/, East Loomis street, left Monday for Milwaukee, where she will spend a few weeks in visiting relatives. Circle Meeting— St. Rose circle of St. Simon's church will meet on Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Thomas Loy, 110 East Danaher street. To Chicago — J. Marienthal of The Marvel shop left this morning for Chicago on a buying trip. Mr. Marienthal plans to return to Ludington on Thursday morning. To Detroit— Mrs. Earl Crotser, Ludington. Route 4, left Sunday for Detroit to be with her daughter, Marjorie, who will undergo an operation at Ford hospital on Oct. 4. Ladies' Aid— The Fourth Ward division of the Ladies' Aid of First Methodist church will meet Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Elmer littmer Services to Be Held Oct. 4 i •'! Funeral services for Arthur F. Dittmer, former resident of Mason county, who passed away on Sept. 29 at his home in New York City, will be held on Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock, it has been announced. The service will be held at the home of Harry Dittmer, 403 South Staffon street, broth-, er of the deceased. Arrangements are being made by Dorrell funeral home. Name Committees in Hospital Drive (Continued from Page 1) committee ifor each city ward, village and township. Ward committees for a house- to-house canvass in Ludington, Scottville and in each village and township are now virtually completed, the objective being to see every home in the county. When the drive is over," said Frederic Read, ways and means chairman, "we want to be able to say that we reached as many families as possible, and received their response. Our job is to try to put on a far-reaching drive, so that, when it is ended, we can truthfully say the better and is stronger at the high engine temperatures. But in all high-power engines, now and then, the oil film on which the parts run breaks for a moment. In that moment the bearing may iget so hot it burns and the stage is set for a bad break. The Battelle Memorial Institute here discovered that iif five percent of lead is added to the silver, making an alloy of silver and lead, the bearing does not burn. Either the lead acts as a grease during the momentary loss of oil, or else the lead alloy holds the oil better, so that it never quite "rubs off." The discovery was reported by R. W. Dayton to the American Society of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers'. Custer Sunday guests, Oct. 1, at the " " ' home Kelley park had played host to 74 tent- ers and 186 trailers during summer months. He stated that care of city parks would continue for another two weeks. Copies of a proposed new city milk ordinance were left with commissioners for inspection. The matter'was discussed briefly. George Haller, Third ward commissioner and president of Mason Councy Fin & Feather or two after summer bade adieu, highlights begajn appearing in the woods. Now there are many lovely colors standing out among the green branches along the roadsides and in the groves. The most beautiful month of the year is here, growing more beautiful every day. Paul Zeikert or northeast Meade visited Freesoil Saturday, Sept. 30. club, asked what commissioners , Harry Grinnell has built a thought of a plan to purchase 12 garage on his Freesoil premises, blue spruce trees and plant them Robert and Wilbur Bagley of on Gaylord boulevard. Only Sherman were last week-end objection commissioners had to I guests of their grandparents, Mr. the plan was from a safety angle. T. J. Barber, chief of police, stated there was then the added danger of children darting out from behind the trees. ground was covered in Mason county. "What response we get depends naturally on the people themselves. Excellent Response "Our committee response has been' excellent. We have had offers of assistance everywhere. As committee persons, I believe all of us have only one thing in sight — that we need a new hospital building and need it seriously. "To us, everything else relating tp the hospital situation is a side fseue at the moment excepting the fact that we now have a seriously inadequate building. "We have had $100,000 placed in our laps chiefly by the one legal bequest of the late Miss Nelson. 305 Sixth street. Board Meeting — Members of the official board of First Methodist church are. reminded of the regular monthly meeting, to be held at 7:30 o'clock this evening in Hudson parlors. To California— Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Willis, who have been spending the summer at the home of their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Willis of 410 North Rath avenue. left Monday for their " omo at Long Beach, Calif. Returns Home — Frank Al- recht of Cicero, 111., returned his home Saturday after] Miding the past two weeks at i > home of his brother-in-law < d sister, Mr. and Mrs. George Wagner, and family, of West .lverton-»!,— •-. »•* , - f- r-r ?• :.' To New York— C. W. Dela- ergne of 201 North Robert treet left Monday morning for Syracuse and Watcrtown, N. Y., td visit reLativte.-tfiMr. Delavergne, who plans to be away for three weeks, .will visit with a brother who he has not seen In 40 years. Farm Bureau — The Amber- Victory Farm bureau will meet on Thursday evening at 8:30 o'clock at the Community hall. All members are urged to be present as election of officers will be held. A program has 'been planned and potluck luncheon will be servea. Attends Exercises — Mrs. William Jf Hall of 609 North Rath avenue returned Monday noon from Indianapolis, Ind., where she attended the commencement exercises of her son, Woodrow, who was conferred D. C and Ph. C. degrees from the Lincoln Chiropractic college. Change Meeting — Due to the Mr. and Mrs. Dan and . . daughter, Bernice, of Hart; the Abe Chadwick family of Amber and Einor Smelling. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Kenney of South Custer, accompanied by Mrs. Myrtle Kenney and daughter, Vernice, left Sunday morning, Oct. 1, on a trip to North Carolina and other states. Mrs. Sam Alligood and grandson, Vernon Alligood, of Carolina, who have spent the past several weeks at the Kenney home, returned to their home with them. The group plans to be gone two weeks. John McKenzie of Western State Teachers' college, Kalamazoo, was a last week-end guest of his mother, Mrs. Mabel McKenzie. Mason Ditlowe of Carr Settlement accompanied him. The boys returned to Kalamazoo Sunday afternoon. Miss Lila Brandenburg motored to Grand Rapids Friday afternoon, Sept. 29, and was accompanied home by Walter Reader and Don Shultz, who are attending business school at that city. The boys returned to jj'reesoil Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Larson and two children of Saginaw line Saturday, Sept. 30, and spent the week-end. John A. Larson returned with them Sunday to visit his children djuring the winter. Harry Rasmusseri and Myron Naish retuiined Saturday, Sept. 30, from spending a few days at and Mrs. Laurence Tobey. Dorothy Tobey visited .the Bagley home in Sherman Saturday, Sept. 30. Maxine Hunt accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Allison Hilden and sons, Gerald and Rex, on a trip to Petoskey Sunday, Oct. 1. Gunn Lake Hunting season opened at Gunn lake Sunday, Oct. 1, with much shooting at and scattering of the flocks of ducks which were resting on the lake. By evening the ducks had all been put to flight and the shooting was over for the time being. returned Sunday to their home peit Stephens and Mr. and Mra. in Freesoil after spending" tJjhe T^wrence Mattfctyor Scottville summer at their Gunn lake cottage, Pioneer. Members of the Extension club of Freesoil held their first meeting of the season with Mrs. Mrs. Laurence'Totaey and Miss Mr. and Mrs. William E. Tubbs E. V Isenbarger at Gunn lake, Tuesday, Sept. 26. Harvey Lydic of Freesoil did cement work at the Fred C. Ebbinghous cottage at Gunn lake Tuesday, Sept. 26. Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Isenbarger of Gunn lake made a business trip to Ludington Wednesday, Sept. 27. Representative and Mrs. Ru- were at the Stephens Kum-an- go cottage at Gunn lake Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Reader and son of Scottville were visitors at Gunn lake Sunday. Mr. and Mrs^ Donald and son, Duncan, of Meade, and Mr. and Mrs. Clare Tubbs of Freesoil were Sunday dinner and supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. William E. Tubbs at the Pioneer Cabin, Gunn lake. Mr. and Mrs. William E. Tubbs of Freesoil were Sunday evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Isenbarger at Gunn lake. Flint and other points. Mr and Mrs. Hazen Howard left here Saturday, Sept. 30, for Detroit, after spending two weeks at the Rhoda Howard home. After spending a two-week vacation at her home here, Mrs. Rhoda Howard left Saturday, Sept 30, to return to her work at the Soldiers' home at Grand Rapids. A number of Freesoil persons enjoyed the parade and entertainment features at the Scottville Harvest Home festival Saturday afternoon, Sept. 30. Mr. and Mrs. John Belleville entertained their friends, Mr. and Mrs. Miner and Miss Green, all of Montague, over last weekend. Autumn arrived so closely on the heels of summer that everyone was surprised. Only a day Myrta Blaine. "In other words, the new hospital we so greatly need can be obtained for $30,000— whdch, with general interest and understanding of the need, can certainly be raised. "If the county had to build it—if anyone else had to build it, it would cost several times that figure. "If we do the job now, it will .save us having to do it in some other way at considerably greater cost later. Certainly there is no argument about the fact that 1 their school Sunday evening. Geraldine Ohse, who has been quite ill at the home of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John Shaffer, is improved. E. G. Kinch made a trip to Grand Rapids Saturday evening, Sept. 30, returning to Custer Sunday evening. Commission Holds PENTWATER THEATRE TONIGHT Brief Meeting (Continued rrom Page 1) week and- that painting of the inside and outside has started and will take about two more weeks before completion Mr. Baggott told commissioners that grading of Cartier park a more adequate hospital build- | was continued up to the close of ing is one of the chief needs of our people." MARKETS AND (Additional .Markets on Pace 5) NKW YORK STOCKS (1:30 P. M. B.D.T. Prices) Adams Exprcs.s lO 1 ^ Am Cnn 1141," Am Smelt <fc He! 56 Am Tel A: Tel \60*' 4 Am Wat Wks 13% Annconctn 33 3 i Armour of 111 6Vi Aviation Corporation 6 Borrtcn 21' '.\ Calumet <fc Hccln 8"« Chcs & Ohio 44'i Chrysler 90 Colum O & El 73ii Com'wlth South l>,i Curllto Wrlsht 7U Elco P & L 9 General Elec 1l 3 ,'a Oen FoodB Wa Ocncml Mot 54!i Hudson Mot 6% Int Harvest 67 Int Nick Can 37»o Int Tel & Tel 5% KonnecoU Corp 41 Lltfg & Mye.ru B 96 Marshall Field 16 Montgomery Wurd 53% Motor Wheel 16% Nash-Kelvlnator T'.'n National BlKcult 22'i Mali Power <fc Light 8'ii Now York Central 21'/n North American 22'/4 Packard 4 the project recently. Cartier park is now completed as far as the project is concerned, he said. Commenting on when the city street project would get under way, Mr. Baggott said work was -n«!-(-cxf)ccte<k-to-jrtarfc-.©ct. 3, but as yet no word had been received from WPA headquarters. Commissioner H. C. Bertram announced that two 20-foot piles and two 30-foot piles had been driven at the sewage disposal plant for dockage purposes. The new piles replace the old mooring bits which proved not solid enough. Five building permits were approved. They are: John Brant, poultry house at 714 Lakeview street; Ira Hopkins, shed. 814 North Harrison street; Henry Underwood, 406 Lowell street, chicken coop; William Futrell, addition, 808 North Janies street, and Edgar Anson, shed, North James street. Report on Park Paul Marks, chairman of the parks committee, announced that the trailer camp in Cartier $6 A MONTH, Down Payment, Carrying Charge Heafs up to 4 rooms Radiant side doors Installed in our delivery zone Fingertip oil control Constant Level Valve conflict between the regular time of its meeting and the time of the lecture of the Institute of International Understanding, the Ludington Stamp club will meet on Friday evening at 8 o'clock at the Morse home, 804 West Ludington avenue. Guests from Ohio—Mr. and Mrs. Harry Mull and Mr. Mull's father, Theodore Mull, all of Old Fort, O., returned to their home early Sunday morning after visiting at the farm home of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Gamertsfelder in West Riverton since Thursday. Theodore Mull is a brother-in- law of Mrs. Gamertsfelder. Announce Birth—Word was received by Mrs. Dan V. Dewey, 604 East Foster street, Monday evening of the birth of a son to her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Whitman of Grand Rapids. The baby was born in Grand Rapids on Monday morning. Mrs. Whitman is the former Miss Josephine Gray of Ludington. From Ann Arbor—Mrs. David j'almer, 808 West Loomis street, returned Sunday from Ann Arbor where she underwent a major operation at the University hospital. Mrs. Palmer's conditdon is described as much improved. On her return to Ludington, Mrs. Palmer accompanied Capt. and Mrs. Nels Palmer of 109, South Lakeshore drive. Spend Week-End —Miss Maxine R. Wagner, who is attending college in Grand Rapids, spenl the week-end at the home oj her parents, Mr. and 'Mrs-. George E. Wagner of West Riv- ertorv. Miss Wagner, and Miss Lillian Raatz, also of Grand Rapids, accompanied LaVerne Cooper of Rockford here, who •was also a guest at the Wagner home 1 . Penney (J C) Phclps Dodge Philips Pete .. Pullman Radio 86 43% WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY, Oct. 4-5 Prestori-FosteiT Lynn "Bari, Russell Glcason, George Barbicr "NEWS IS MADE AT NIGHT" in —Also— Vivian Leigh, Rex Harrison in "STORM IN A TEACUP" Enjoy the carefree convenience of clean, odorless oil heat at savings up to $20! Famous Hi-Low burner heats up to 4 rooms! Radiant doors open to warm you in a jiffy! Fingertip oil control gives just the degree of heat you want! Constant level valve prevents flooding! Coles control maintains an even draft automatically! Features of $60 Coal-Wood Heaters! 34 95 $5 MONTHLY • Heats 5 rooms • Cast-iron flrepot You'd pay up to $25 more elsewhere for a coal-wood circulator with all these features! Has large heat-radiating cast-iron dome! Easy-to-clean rich porcelain finish all over except back! Rugged firepot has. duplex grates! Double-sectioned feed door! All joints cup-fitted and cemented! ,*il 38Vz 6 Radio Keith-Orp Reo Motor .... ReTHilJltc Steel St. L-San Fran Sears-Roebuck ... .. 76 3 .4 South Cal Edison .. ..25 Standard Brands 6 Standard Qas & El 3 Standard Oil Cal 29'A Standard OH Ind 27',i Stnnd Oil N J 48',i Studebaker B'i.. Underwood El 40% Union Carbide 89li Union Pacific 103V z United Corp 2Vn U S Steel 75% Wnbnsh ir< Yellow T & C 19 Stock AveraRci, Oct. 3 (Compiled By The Associated Press) 30 15 15 60 Indust Rails Utll Stocks Net change ...Unch Unch A.I Unch Today 75.0 23.1 38.9 52.8 Previous day .. 75.0 Monfh ngo 72.5 Year ago 73.2 1930 High 77.0 1939 Low 58.8 1938 High 79.5 1938 Low 49.2 23.1 19.6 19.4 23.8 15.7 23.5 12.1 38.8 37.1 33.1 40,6 33.7 37.8 24.9 Movement in Recent Years 1932 Low 17.5 8.7 23;9 1929 High 146.9 153.9 184.3 1927 Low 51.8 95.3 61.8 52.8 50.2 49.5 53.5 41.6 54.7 33.7 16.0 157.7 618 The longest railroad 'bridge in the world Is the trestle over the Great fifalt Lake, Utah. The railroad runs alpng the ' •' "-> Lead Is Lubricant in Silver Bearing By HOWARD~wTBLAKESLEE (Associated Press" Science Editor) COLUMBUS—Lead is a pretty good grease whf>n .lust a little of it is mixed'.with pure silver. The housewife -will probably never use this mixture for 'her tableware, but it may) save her life when she is flying. For silver is the newest metal used to make bearings for the engines of airplanes/i and the lead was added to th$ precious metal 'to prevent oni of the riskies kinds of accidents, bearing breaks during fHg.lt at full power. f> Silver was adopted ings' of .^hese high gines ..because it s You Go to a Peach Tree for Peashes--, —not a pine. Apply the same principle when you seek automobile insurance. Go to an agrcncy that is known for its expert knowledge of insurance, its reliability, and its service. Dependable Automobile Insurance is the only kind we sell. vwvuvvwwuv Meny-Washatka AGENCY Phone 58 110 E. Ludington Ave. BUYER'S INDEX 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 LUDINGTON AUTO SALES Phone 600 W. Loomis Street each More Features Than Most $20 Sets! lliiili-iii Aorial A big S-tu^e :s^ A 10 ; ^x634x5^1 With Auto- ( matic Tuning j Stif fir-dynamic speaker! Super- ( heterodyne circuit! Automatic < Volume Con-, trol! Approved JbjpJnderwriters; ' 6 Tubes! Automatic Tuning! 95 Amazing tone fidelity! 5" Super-dynamic speaker! Su- perheterodyne! AC. -Monthly Terms is^fti^^fflsifflii 103-109 East Ludington Ave. Phone 158 EYESTRAIN AHEAD MICHIGAN PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY LrA-D-Y.' L-A-D-Y? THAT <L LIGHT'S RUINING YOUR EYES? MUSCLES IN OLDER EYES TIRE FASTER- THE PUPIL REDUCES WITH AGE-MORE. LIGHT IS NEEDED FOR THE SAME USE 40-WATT BULBS W THREE !SOCKET LAMPS-60-WATT BULBS IN TWO SOCKET LAMPS _ LT~ [fOLLOW THESE SIMPLE RULES-. AND GOOD SIGHT wilt. LAST LONGER AND POOR SIGHT BE IMPROVED ',!» AND 100 TO 150 WATTS IN SINGLE SOCKET

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