The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 6, 1939 · Page 5
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 5

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, October 6, 1939
Page 5
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FRIDAY, OCT. 6, 1939. THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. PAGE FIVE Aged 'Ballo,' Missing 18 Days, Is Found When Traditional and Modern Meet FORD LAKE.—A tale of struggle, courage and endurance comes to light in the recent experience of "Ballo," a 12-year- old dog belonging to Mrs. Olive Stark arrt family. Ballo disappeared one afternoon as if by ms.sic. He was in the dooryard as usual—and then he just wasn't there! And for 18 days members of the Stark and Griffin families searched in vain for Ballo. I Late one night Mrs. Stark heard a dog whining in such a manner as to indicate distress and called her son, Austin, to get up and investigate. He followed the sound to Ruby's dooryard and saw a pair of eyes gleaming from the ray of his flashlight. It was the old dog, with his head partly above the opening of a hole in the ground! Last summer, men working for the REA dug a post hole in the Ruby yard which was not used. It was about six feet deep, left open and forgotten. Ballo just a few feet from home, had fallen into this hole, hind feet first. In 18 days he had scratched enough dirt under him to enable him to! get his nose and eyes above the ! surface. Never having been a ( loud barker, he had not made j himself heard above farm noises, i mSo/TKouse and a wate a r " He ' A h™" 0 '"™* blending of traditional and modern influence Is line 101 the house and water. He , th keynote of this g rac ious dining room. The tone-on-ton e leaf faf had slsSined him throSh ' P atter " of the ru * is a type that g ° es with either P eriod or co "the lone vlSf After™ elnJ fed ! temporary furnishings. Here, in a soft woodrose shade, it is a and a night's rest he was ready I Particularly appropriate background for tawny-toned mahogany to follow Austin for the cows the | furmture next morning. Life Is sweet and both humans and animals, with courage, can come through seemingly hopeless situations to just go on living. Hall Should Make Good Impression First impressions are often lasting ones, so while you are fixing up your home, perhaps you should look at your hall. Does it tell a casual visitor that the rest of the house is tastefully furnished? Does it make a guest welcome, or is it just a place where you hang hats and coats? How much furniture to put in a hall depends entirely, of course, j upon its size. If it is under-sized, it shouldn't be overloaded with massive furniture or it will look even smaller. Use the minimum jot furnishings—perhaps a small j console table with mirror above lit and one chair along side. A properly placed mirror can increase the apparent size of the room. needed. Add a bench, hang a mirror above the shelf and use pastel colors to paper or paint the wall. has . spent the past' several months and is assisting Mr. and Mrs. Robert Davidson with the fall harvest,. If you have a large hall and x 1 grandfather's clock, by all means use them together. The clock is Jan ideal sentry to greet guests upon entering. If you have a large hall closet, I you might convert it into a powd- ! er room, which is found in so many of the smartest houses today Build a narrow shelf along one wall or hang it on hinges so that it may be pulled out when Major School Mrs. Sylvia Shilander, who has been a patient at the Michigan State sanitarium at Howell for the past year, was discharged from the institution on Friday, Sept. 23. and has returned home. Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Peterson, drove to Howell after her and spent the weekend with their daughter, Mi?.s Audrey Peterson, of Lansing,, and visiting other relatives and j friends there and in Fowlerville. i They were accompanied to Fowlerville by Mrs. Pete Peterson, who had been visiting friends and relatives in Mason county. Miss Lottie Davidson was an overnight guest Saturday, Sept. 30, of Mrs. Shilander. \ Miss Clara O'Farrell is enrolled i at Mason County Normal. Mis.s | O'Farrell graduated with the | 1936 class of Scottville high school and during the past year has been employed in Chicago, returning hnme in time for the opening of Normal school. Myron Davidson has returned from Grand Rapids where he NOTICE MEAT PRICES less expensive, since it is done, shall have MACHINES SAVE MONEY IN CARVING_FURNITURE Machine carving of furniture, although it lacks, the individuality of hand carving, is much by multiple carvers. The designs are not as cleanly or as sharply cut as by means of hand carving, but if the furniture is gone over by hand after machining, it gives an excellent ap- _ pearance at a fraction of the I —^ cost of hand craving. i Army rules prescribe that even in wartime every soldier approximately nnunds of food daily. When it is impossible to serve hot food the ".b," or reserve, ration of canned meat and bread is issued. October Sale of Coats! 30 ORIGINAL SAMPLE COATS IN SIZES 14 AND 16 AT A FRACTION OF THEIR COST—ONLY ONE COAT OF EACH STYLE AND COLOR. ALSO COATS, SUITS AND SNOW SUITS IN A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF COLORS AND STYLES FOR GIRLS AND MISSES IN SIZES 6 TO 22 AT INCREDIBLE LOW PRICES. Wolverine Sportswear Co. 2311/2 E. Dowland St. Phone 134 HAVE COME DOWN! Direct from farmer to consumer. BEEF ROAST, finest quality, young, \ £ tender, ....... Ib. JLU 1 SIRLOIN ««, STEAK, Ib.AlfJ 1 ROUND . AA STEAK, , lb.*J«' PORK SHOULDER ROAST, 1ft young pig, Ib. •••O PORK <f O STEAK Ib. AO PORK AA CHOPS, Ib. ^ V RING BOLOGNA, no filler, finest fi»C quality, .... 2 Ibs. && PORK SAUSAGE, small, finest A A quality, Ib. A™ FRANKFURTERS, small finest A A quality, lb.«" BACON, | Q regular slab, .. Ib. *-O PICNIC - ,' ; IE HAMS, Ib. t»URE LARD, finest quality, Ib. VEAL SHOULDER ROAST, 9f|f* milk fed, Ib. AM\^ Oldest, largest meat market in the city. Louie Eliasohn Phone 152 619 S. James "The Place Where Your Dollar Works Overtime." I SUNDAY TRIBUNE i As* AWl* IHSIDE SIX TO SPECIAL I HEADQUARTERS FOR FAMOUS SOO WOOLENS America's Finest Outdoor Garments. • HUNTING COATS • MACKIN4WS • BREECHES • CAPS Made for Men Who Demand Quality. The Toggery K. L. ASHBACKER & SONS FACTORY DEMONSTRATION AND SALE AT P. C. HANSEN ' f.!r READY-MADE SLIP COVERS SAVE! READY MADE- SELF ADJUSTING They look like upholstering—yet they can be easily removed— washed and slipped on. No wrinkles—easy put on—won't bulge —durable knit fabrics. "They Are Elastic" See Our Window! * THIS DUO-THERM FUEL OJL HEATER I "THE BEST FITTING SLIP COVER EVER MADE" FACTORY REPRESENTATIVE WILL BE IN OUR STORE TOMORROW All Day SATURDAY Only HUGHES' flea* Fits Any Chair . Fits Any Sofa price tag on this amazingly low-priced > Duo-Therm says "YOU SAVE"— in big let- tys! For hert is what- you get: Genuine Duo-Therm! With patented Bias-Baffle Burner. Most efficient burner made! Special Waste• !v/i .: . • i;- 'i<4-i!. '••••'• ..''.•" • : Stopper that gives you more heat for your money, greater comfort, and saves oil. Co-ordinated controls—and! many other great Duo-Therm features. Only a few at this low price! Buy now! fASYTERMSI H. Smedberg & Son i Bee how easily they slip over your chair. Juot tuck them in here and there. Notice the "upholstered" look ait the corners. EUastlc cuffs fit legs perfectly. CHAIR COVERS $3.95 to The back and sides are as neat and trim as the front— another worthwhile advantage. STYLED BY Here's the secret •-> of that smoothness — these strong elastic ties across the bottom. The finished transfer-, m a t 1 o n—a beautlf ul 1 11 regardless of height of back or ' width of * *-^. SOFA $5.95 to $ CONVENIENT TERMS CUSTER, MICH. P. C. HANSEN FURNITURE LUDINGTON'S LEADING FURNITURE STORE. 127 Sptith James St, ^ MEIVPBER NATIONAL ASSOCIATED STORES. Phone 164. ,...„!,«... •

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