The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 4, 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, October 4, 1939
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Page 3
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' WEDNESDAY, OCT. 4, 1939. THE DAILY NEWS-LUDINGTON. MICHIGAN. PAGE THREE NEWS BRIEFS The nicest courtesy 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* To Meet—There will be a Fellow Craft meeting on Thursday evening at 8 o'clock in the Masonic temple. All Masons arc urged to attend this meeting. Grange Meeting—The Mason Grange will meet on Saturday evening, Oct. 7, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Agen.s. All members arc asked to be present as important, business matters will be discussed. Trip—Dr. and Mrs. W. S. Martin of 316 North Gaylord avenue and Dr. and Mrs. V. J. Blanchette and daughter of Custer left this mornirie for St. Ignace. They expect to return to their homes in Ludington and Custer on Sunday. Announce Birth—Word has been received of the birth of a son to Mr. and Mrs. Nuel Howard of Chicago. The baby, born on Sept. 26, at Swedish Covenant hospital at Chicago, has been named Thomas Albert for his two grandfathers. To Chicago— Robert Howard left Monday evening for Chicago where he will spend a week at the home of his brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mr.s. Nuel Howard. On his return to Liidington, Mr. Howard plans to visit relatives at Muskegon. •x- * # ENGLAND RETURNS TO 1915 MODEL Time Schedules Mail, Kail, Boat and Bus \v ',>" •-•••••i«"'c PasscnRcr Trains Westbound, arrive 1110 a m Ensthound. leave 12:50 p.' ml Dally, except Sundays Pere Marquettc Carfcfrlcs Lcnve for Milwaukee. NEUTRALITY OPPONENTS CONFER The gas-bag car, a familiar sight in London and other cities from 1015 to the end of the World war, has returned to the streets of London, due to the rationing of gasoline, a war-time measure. The great bag on top is filled with coal gas which is piped to the motor through a rubber hose on the left side of the car. e 2 30 a. rn.. 9:30 a. m., G p m Leuve for Manltowoc W'"' , .............. 4 p. m., 3:30 n. m. Arrive from Miuillowoc ...... 3:30 a. m., 2:30 n m L.-iivc for Kewnunco, Wls - IV1 , ..................... 8 n. m. Daily, Sundays Inrludrcl Cnll dork oltlce for dally InformnUon. All bouts carry automobiles. Hus Lines Lciivi* for Muskcgan. rtr. ..8 30 a. in.. 12:30 p. m.. 4:15 p. m Arrlvr from etc. ..10:50 n. m . 4:05 p. in.. 7:35 p ni Lcnve for Traverse City. , •''<' 11 a. in.. 7 p. ni. Arrive from Traverse City. etc 11:50 u. in., G p. in Dally. Sunday* Included Leave for Baldwin 5 30 p m Outgoing Mall Weekdays Southbound mull (mall truck) _ clolso » 9:30 a. m. Enstbound mull i train) connecting with north and south trains. „ flosi-s H.30 a. m. Southbound iinnll bus) '• l " s ' -s 2:30 p m. uiatbniuul i IJUM connecting with north and Miutli trains, dnsoR 4 :30 p. in. Outgoing mull Sundays imull truck I m. m. m. Incoming Mall Weekdays FroOi south imall truck) ....7:30 n From CUM (train) 11:10 « From south nnall bus) ...... 10 45 n From rust (bust 940 p. in. Incoming mall, Sundays imall truck i 9 30 a. m. FROM SCOTTVILLE Pcrc M.iniudtc Pavsenecr Trains From r:ist. urrlw 10:59 11. m. EastlxHind. leave 1:02 p m. Uus I.lnrs Leave for Traverse City. etc ll:15'i>. rn.. 7:la p. m. Arrive from Traverse City, etc 11:45 a.'m.. 5:45 p. in. Lcnve for I'tidlnglon 11:45 a. m., 5:45 p. m. At rive from LudliiK- ton . 11:15 a. m., 5:45 p. in.. 7:15 p. m. Leave fo.- Biildwln 5.45 p. m. Arrive from Baldwin 9 p m OulROliiK Mall Northbound mall (mall truck) closes 7:30 a. m. Southbound mall (mall truck) closes 0:15 a. in. Westbound (train) closes ..10:40 n. m. Eistbound (train), connecting with north and south trains, closes 12:40 p. m. En.ftbouiid (hu.'i). connecting with north und south Inline, close;! 5:30 p. in. Westbound (bus) closes 6 p. in. Incoming Mail From south (mull truck) ....7:45 n. m. Arrives from enst (train) ...,10:59 a. In. Arrives from west (train) ....1:02 p. in. Arrives from west (bun) 6:00 p. m. In Justice Court Find Animal Docs Not Cause as Much Damage as Was Believed LANSING—The coyote, regarded as an enemy of farmers and many sportsmen, does not appear so black in character as usually painted, judging from investigations now under way. Careful research indicates that the wily "brush wolf" may not, destroy nearly so much wild life as sportsmen often believe and that the seriousness of his raids on farmers' poultry and damage done to you us* .stock has been overemphasized. Coyotes have been found to i be probably better mousers than cats. And the mouse has been definitely identified as a staple of coyote diet. Contributing to his "mousing" achievements are his ability to get a higher view than a cat, his keen senses of hearing and smell and his quickness of movement. Herbert Lenon. stale trapper instructor who has had years of experience with coyotes, discounts the popular belief in the cowardice of the animal. "The coyote just has intelligence enough to know the kind of a situation he's in, and what he can do about it. A trapper coming on a coyote in his traps may be surprised to find that beast doesn't fight. | But that's because the coyote I has been trying to get out of that trap for hours and realizes that he can't" Lenon says. In many years of trapping, 1 during which he examined the I stomach of all coyotes taken. Lenon reports that he has never yet found feathers of game or songbirds. Nor has he ever I found where deer were killed by coyotes. Most sheep and .deer kills attributed to coyotes I he believes due to stray dogs or even neighborhood dogs. ! Among common items on the i coyote summer menu, Lenon j has found through careful j study, are mice, grasshoppers, ! beetles, grubs, angleworms, j blueberries, apples and even j roots and herbs. Occasionally i the coyote may dine off the carcass of animals killed by | some other agency. HAWAII TO TEACH ABOUT THE ORIENT f HONOLULU. T. H. (/P)—Ha- |waii as a center for acquaint- iing western students with the ! Orient is envisaged by the University of Hawaii, which j has built up an active'Oriental I institute. | The islands contain Jargc i populations of Japanese, Chin- 1 ose, Indians and Filipinos. The i institute possesses 40,000 books in the languages of these races i as well as many written in I English, but on Oriental subjects. Quiet Ceremony Performed at St. Mary's Rectory in Cutter on Sept. 30 REEK SCHOOL. — A quiet wedding- ceremony was performed at the rectory of St. Mary's Catholic church in Custer at 10 o'clock Saturday morning, Sept. 30, when Loretta Margaret Hemmer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Hemmer, became the bride of Kenneth Johnson, son of Peter Johnson. Rev. William Viesnoraitis, pastor, officiated at the service which took place in the presence of the immediate relatives and friends. The bride was lovely in a wedding gown of white satin, fashioned on princess lines, with long sleeves puffed at the shoulder and a vestee and collar of all-over lace. She carried an arm bouquet of white roses and feverfew and wore a coronet of the same kind of flowers in her hair. Miss Mary Alice Hemmer, sister of the 'bride, was maid of honor and she was attired in a floor-length gown of rose beige taffeta. She wore a shoulder corsage and hair band of harmonizing shades. The groom's sister, Miss Betty Jane Johnson, was bridesmaid and she wore a floor- length dress of teal blue taffeta. She also wore a shoulder corsage and a harmonizing hair band. The groom was attended by his brother, Ernest Johnson, and the bride's brother, Paul Hemmer. Following the ceremony the bridal party drove to the home of the bride's parents where a lovely wedding dinner was served by Mrs. J. M. Cable, as- j sisted by the Misses Teresa and I Catherine Hemmer. The bride's table was centered, with a three-' tiered wedding cake beautifully decorated by her sister-in-law, I Mrs. Cyril Hemmer. At either side of the cake were white ta- ' pers in brass candlesticks which i had been a gift at the wedding of the bride's grandmother j more than 80 years ago. Other i guests were placed at small ta- I bles and flowers beautified the i home. • Those present were the bridal party, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Johnson, Misses Mary Alice Hemmer and Betty Jane Johnson, Ernest Johnson, Paul Hemmer and Rev. Viesnoraitis; the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Hemmer; the groom's father, Peter Johnson; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hasselbring, Mr. and Mrs. Cyril Hemmer and daughter, Joan; the Misses Barbara Petre, Ruth Smedberg, Plelen Kay and Teresa and Catherine Hemmer and Dave ] Chisholm and Carl, Arthur and I Walter Hemmer. Senator Barkley Senator Vandenberg Snapped in a huddle as they discussed neutrality are Senator Alben Barkley (D.) of Kentucky and Senator Arthur Vandenberg (R.) of Michigan. Barkley is in favor of embargo repeal while Vandenberg is an isolationist. jrreesoil Mrs. J. E. Bennett is ill. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Hasenbank visited relatives in Grand Rapids Sunday, Oct. 1. Mr. and Mrs. William Hasenbank spent Sunday, Oct. 1, visiting relatives in Muskegon. Richard Hasenbank of Muskegon spent last week-end at his home here. Margaret Huddle.ston of Bendon was a Saturday night guest, Sept. 30, of Mr. and Mrs. Fay LaGuire. Mr. and Mrs. William Chopson entertained Mr. and Mrs. Henry Grinnell, Mrs. Celia Hagstrom and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Davis for Sunday dinner, Oct. 1. Mr. and Mrs. Fay LaGuire and son, Darl. made a trip to Bendon Sunday, Oct. 1, to visit relatives. Marshall Seitz of Fountain was a Sunday guest, Oct. 1, of Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Canfield at the Marian Seitz home. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Larson and two sons of Saginaw were last week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Grinnell. zMr. and Mrs. Harry McCumber and son of Carr Settlement visited Sunday, Oct. 1, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Tubbs. Monroe Nash attended a party at the Herman Beyer home Sunday evening, Oct. 1. Mr. and Mrs. George Rayle and family and Rev. J. H. Rayle were entertained at Sunday dinner, Oct. 1, at the home Of Mf, and Mrs. Joseph Mulinix. William Stewart, Miss Nora Porter and Mrs. Elizabeth Pitcher of Bachelor were Freesoil visitors Monday, Oct. 2. PEOPLE AREN'T ONLY ONES AFRAID OF BOMBERS NORTHBRIDGE, Calif.(/P)— The army training base of cadet aviators has refused to close down despite protests from ranchers. The ranchers said that maneuvering planes frightened cattle and poultry so much that production was decreasing. Army Corporal Is Killed in Crash KALAMAZOO, Oct. 4.—(A 1 )— Harold J. Lowe, 32, United States army corporal at Fort Wayne near Detroit, died in an automobile accident here Tuesday night while trying to evade a police radio car which was chasing him for speeding. With him was Donald Gillespie, 26, Battle Creek, attendant at Veterans hospital, Camp Custer, who suffered a broken shoulder and cuts and bruises when he was thrown from the car. Their auto rolled over several times after they lost control of it on U. S. Highway 12, just east of the city. Lowe was on a 30-day furlough to his home in Galesburg. The Rocky mountains were once called the Stone mountains. HEMKOIDS JUST A FEW DROPS RELIEVE HEAD COLD STUFFINESS AND MISERY Prompt • response to Ambulance calls night and day. Dorrell 'Funeral Home Phone 438-W Ludinglon, Mich. Automobile Insurance Our policies fullj meet the requirements of the new Michigan Financial Responsibility Law. $10.50 and up Pay on the Installment Plan EMIL NEWBERG INSURANCE | AGENCY Phone 22 Abstract Bldg. Ludington, Mich. George Nusslock, 35, Ludington, waived examination and was bound over to circuit court when arraigned before Justice Lester Blodgett Tuesday afternoon on a charge of driving away an automobile without intent to steal. He was placed under bond of $1,000 which he could not furnish. The complaint was signed by Arnold Malstrom of Ludington and Tustin. Nusslock was picked up in Cadillac by state police and brought into Mason county where he was placed in custody of sheriff's department. Arraigned on the same charge Tuesday afternoon was John Hegstrom of Ludington, 50. He, too, waived examination and was bound over to circuit court. Not able to furnish his bond, set at $1,000, he was committed to jail. Hegstrom is charged with taking a car belonging to Carl Jepson of this city. He was arrested late Saturday night by city police. Russell Winegar, 43, Ludington, pleaded guilty to a charge of driving while under the influence of intoxicating liuuor when arraigned before Justice Henry Seeba this morning. Winegar was arrested Tuesday by city police. Justice Seeba fined him $100, assessed costs of $5.05 and sentenced him to 10 days in jail. If fine and costs are not tiaid in 10 days he will be' required to serve an additional 50 days. Under the state law his operator's license Is automatically revoked for a period of one year. Sales in dollars of independent retail apparel stores in 27 states declined 9 .percent in 1938 comjpared with 1937, reports the Department of Commerce, You Can't Beat This Price and up For a Quality $12. or Overcoat We made an early buy on these coats— You get them at the old prices. They are all new coats, latest in style and patterns. Check them over—it will pay you. SAVE NOW ON YOUR COAT OR SUIT! MARK CLOTHING CO. 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! ml 1 . PYROFAX Trade-Mark GAS SERVICE Cooks—Heats Water—Makes Ice in Homes Beyond the Gas Mains CHARLES PETERSON West Filer St., Ludington Phone 680 ALEMITE OIL AND LUBRICANTS DECREASE Auto Repair Bills LUDINGTON AUTO SALES Phone 600 W. Loomls Street THE BEST LUBRICATION In Town And Only 75c! We Use ALEMITE Greases SUBURBAN SERVICE STATION Lud. Ave. & Lewis St. Phone 570-W erc's What we were Shooting at! R OME, they tell us, wasn't built in a day. Well, neither was this 1940 Buick you see burning the breeze here. You'll understand why when you know what we were aiming for. We wanted to combine in one car all the best we've learned in our 36 years in this business. _ , We think we've got it now. A standout sparkling car with action power and staying power. It would be hooeless to try to list the whole range of new features — there are some 72 in all. But you can't drive this car a mile without knowing that you have got hold of something that tops anything you ever handled. It's smoother, steadier, firmer on the line. It gets up and goes right now, and keeps going without wander, tailwag or wind-swerve. It takes the roughest roads in its stride, and while we don't want to go hinting about speed, this eager hahy can do forty-five in first! Thc.sudden, soaring, millraco power of its matchless Dynaflash straight-eight engine, electrically balanced after assembly to micro- poised perfection, is velocity smoothed to velvet. Yes, this beauty is our all-time high —the car we've been shooting at for lo! these many years. ^ Gome drive it and you'll see why. LUDINGTON AUTO SALES 116-120 W. Loomis St. Ludington, Mich. Y/Z F.XEMPtAR OF GENERAL MOTORS VAUJF

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