The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 7, 1939 · Page 3
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 3

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Saturday, October 7, 1939
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SATURDAY, OCT. 7, 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 Hie society editor, telephone 106. Visiting—Mr. and Mrs. dscar Olson and Mrs. Hans C. Jensen, all of Racine, Wis., are visiting at the home of Mr and Mrs. C. J. Kjarulff, 206 North Park street. From Olivet—Miss Betty Buck, a freshman at Olivet college, Olivet, is spending the week-end at the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Buck, 210 North Lewis street. ( VVeck-End—Norman Johnston, student at Central State Teachers' college, Mt. Pleasant, is spending the week-end at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. Dea.n Johnston, 803 Brother street. To Meet — The Ludington Junior Literary club will meet on Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Carl Qrundmark, 503 East Filer street. Week-End—Miss Betty Read arrived in Ludington from Mt. Pleasant Friday evening to spend the week-end at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Read, 207 North Robert street. From Milwaukee—Mrs. G. A. Eastman. 404 East Danaher street, returned to Ludington on Friday evening from Milwaukee, where she was called by the death of her brother-in-law, H. L. Ames. From Illinois—Mr. and Mrs. Ray Turley returned Friday evening to their home at 607 East Ludington avenue after visiting for a week at the home ON OCT. 5 of Mr. Turley's mother in ert. 111. Rob- Capt. Ncls C. Thompson of Manistee, retired seaman and former" resident of Ludington, passed away suddenly of heart attack in his automobile en- route to Saginaw on Thursday. He was 76 years of age. Born on Feb. 9, 1863, at Skein, Norway, Mr Thompson and his family moved to America when he was three years of age. He lived in Ludington for a number of years prior to moving to Manistee 37 years ago. He was a member of the Holy Trinity church at Manistee and had followed the profession of seaman and ship's carpenter. Capt. Thompson was married on Oct. 27, 1888, to Elizabeth Brown Thompson, who survives. Also surviving are two sons, Walter Thompson and Harry Thompson of Detroit; five daughters, Mrs. Millie Burns of Rocky River, O.; Mrs. Esther Harden of Detroit, Mrs. Olive Kidd of Zanesville, o.; Mrs, Marian Botamer of Detroit and Mrs. Dorothy Hammond of Detroit; a sister, Mrs. Carrie T. Ager of Detroit, and a brother, Henry Thompson of Saginaw. The body will be taken to Manistee in the Dorrell funeral coach thus afternoon, where it will rest at the residence at 177 Franklin street. It will be returned to Ludington Sunday noon for services, to be held at 1 2:30 p. m. Sunday from Dorrell I chapel. Rev. H. Krusen of Mani Lstee will officiate at the service. Interment will be made in Lakeview cemetery. Old Blacksmith Shop Falls Before ;rands Club—There will be a Members of Committees Are Chosen regular meeting of the Past Noble Grands club on Monday evening at 8 o'clock at the home of Mrs. W. O. Cole 404 East Lud- I t Contlnu7d from Page 1) ington avenue. Miss Eda Mill- | chairman of the drive gard will act as co-hostess. j "Thanks to these chairmen To Game—S. F. Meers, Oeorge and those who are working with Curtier, Frank R. Ashbacker, them we have, we believe, qne Fred Harvey and Edward Ack- of the finest organizations ever c-rsville will leave tonight for j gathered together. Milwaukee, where they will at- "Last spring when 130 repre- tend the Green Bay Packers- sentatives were called in from Chicago Cardinals game on Sun-j every portion of the county to cla>. i consider the hospital question, Arrived—Miss Florence Mary t they voted unanimously to go Gwinn, student at Central State Teachers' college at Mt. Pleasant, arrived in Ludington Friday evening to spend the week-end at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gwinn, Luding- ahead on the ba.si.s of a minimum-standard, fully adequate building at $130,000—knowing that $30,000 would be needed be- I'orc the new building could be completed and put in operation. With the $100,000 that was Mrs. Stephens ton SUile park. , To Ucturn—Howard Mrsser I handed the community, chiefly i ,, r , ,. will return ' to his studies at : lj y Kift, the building was started | \ d(>lirious Northwest Institute of Medical i lasl Jlllie and >« now well on its | i 0 ved and a Technology, Minneapolis, Minn.,i wav - The time has come, after f w d on Sunday after spending the i vears of discussion, when the 1UW ' past two weeks at the home of j bala »c« must oe raised, his parents. MY.'*tttttl'Mr«. M 'J 1 2y J.j 11 ttt*ans Ma.son county, by 1 Messer, 09?>' 2 East Ludington : each helping according to his avenue. <* I ability, can have one of the fin- "\VCTU—All members of the jest hospitals in Michigan at an Ludington and Free.soil unions outlay to the community of but a fraction of the total cost. "Thanks to our preliminary One of Ludington's oldest landmarks, the former blacksmith shop and buggy works on the south side of Loomis street, west of Rath avenue—a'holdover from the colorful lumbering days- will soon cease to exist. It was recently purchased by John Quinn of this city who is razing the structure. The building, of wooden construction, has been standing for almost 60 years and has virtually seen Ludington grow up from a rough lumbering town to a beautiful city with fine residential streets. Built in 1880, just before the great fire, by Peleg Ewing, one of Ludington's pioneer residents, it has stood through some trying times and historical incidents in the city's history. Directly west of the building being torn down, is another building, a former unit of the one time prosperous combination blacksmith and buggy shop which occupied the two buildings—-so familiar to residents in that section of Ludington. In the latter building, still lives N. P. Nielsen, Ludington pioneer, who has owned the two structures since 1891. Arrived in 1882 Mr. Nielsen, now 79 years old, was a spry youth of 22 when he first came to Ludington from Denmark, in 1882. Shortly after arrival he went to work for Mr. Ewing, who at that time was conducting a thriving business employing as high as five or six men. Mr. Nielsen relates he worked for Mr. Ewing six years until in 1888 he rented the buildings and took over the business himself. Three years later Mr. Nielsen purchased the place and has remained owner ever since. In those early days, in addition to blacksmithing, the establishment built wagons and re- r^^^^f^r^/^f^f^f^f^f^f^f^^r^f^f^, Mrs. Floy Stephens Entertains Group DARR DISTRICT. — Sauble River Farm Woman's Extension oroup was entertained Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Floy Stephens in Ludington. Mrs. Anthony Thurston presided over the business meeting and Mesdames William Rosenow and Arthur Maynard, leaders, °ave the lesson on tailed buggies. Commenting on business then Mr. Nielsen said, "it was good but wages and profits were small so there was not much chance of getting rich quick." With the coming of the automobile, the wagon and buggy business kept decreasing year by year and eventually that end was discontinued. Mr. Nielsen, however, continued to operate his blacksmith business until three or four years ago when ill health forced him to discontinue all operations. Help Rang Bell Mr. Nielsen reminisced on some interesting phases in the early existence of the establishment especially when it was still owned by Mr. Ewing. The bell, located on top the west building in which Mr. Nielsen lives, was put there for a very specific purpose, he said. "In those 'days • there were no such things as clocks to punch," Mr. Nielsen said, "so Mr. Ewing rigged up a very novel way of checking up on when his em- ployes arrived at work and when they left—on days when he was not down at the shop himself. There were*about four or five of us working for him at that time and when we came to work in the morning each of us had to ring the bell. "Mr. Ewing," he continued, "used to stand in his yard or on his porch, watch in hand, and check us in. And woe to the man that was late for work—it was too .bad for him." Although the city hall was not then in existence, that section of the city was fairly well built-up. The buildings of Mr. Ewing escaped the ravages of the great fire of 1881, although the fire reached as far south as the north side of Loomis street and threatened for a time to bridge the street. club will be held at the home of Miss Laurence Darke on Thursday, Oct. 12. A potluck dinner will be served at noon. Ladies are requested to bring HIGHLIGHTS Key station of each network Is listed in the programs. The Networks: WEAP—WTAM. WTMJ. WQY, WLW, WSM, WMAQ, WOOD, WWJ. WJZ — WLS, WTMJ, WMAQ, WXYZ, WLW, WOOD. WABC—WJB, WHAS, WBBM. CALL LETTERS AND KILOCYCLE FREQUENCY CKLW 840. KDKA 980, KFAB 770, KFI 040, KMOX 1090, KOA 830, KYW 1020, WBBM 770, WCFL 970, WBAL 1060, WCCO 810, WABC 860, WKAB 850. WDAP 610, WEAF 660, WENB 870. 740, WTAM 1070, 1500, WTMJ 620. WON 720, WGY 780. WHAM 1150, WHAS 820, WHO 1000, WIBO 570, WJJD 1130, WSM 650, WJB 750, WJZ 700. WLS 870, WLW 700, WMBI 1080, WKZO 590, WMAQ 670, WOOD 1270, WOW 590, WOWO 1160, WSE ~" WTIC 1060, WKB2 RADIO (Time Is Eastern Standard) NEW YORK,' Oct. 7.—Three broadcasters just back from Europe will go ^before the Radio City microphone of WEAF-NBC for a half hour beginning at 9 o'clock tonight to describe "radio censorship in Europe." Joining in the discussion will be Pierre Van Paassen, 'from Paris; John Gunther, London, and H. R. Baukhage Berlin. John B. Kennedy also will participate. TOlIN I G HT:Neutrality — WABC-CBS7 People's platform. Senators E. D. Thomas, Gerald P. Nye and others; WABC-CBS 10:30, Sen. R. F. Wagner; WABC-CBS 10:45, Father Edward Curran. Europe — WEAF-NBC 7:25, 11:30; WABC-CBS 8:55, 11; WJZ-NBC .10, 11:30. ser- 8:30 needles and thimbles for sewing. The program committee is as follows: Miss Emma Langfeldt, Mrs. Muriel Thurow Mrs. Minnie Mavis. and Fountain Club Organized Tuesday evening, Oct. 2, a Bible of the Women's Christian Temperance union are invited to meet oil Monday evening at 8 o'clock -with the Scottville union drive among places of business and others in Ludington this VJ V. «V»V, 1» 11 • VI 1 %•* 11, *^t\f\J k>lf*A|AV.l.«*>* u Jl . 1 , ., . at the home of Mrs C. M. Fisher, i week - wc , are already well along Scottville. A good attendance is! low £ rd .y? e I? 0 .? 1 desired Jw plans will be made to . But ' l s . , , hale ° f dinner was en- study club was organized by social hour fol- I Junior classes in the Methodist I Sunday school. The club meets invited the on her ,cliih to meet Tttrthday unniversaTy',- "March 5. The next regular meeting will be held on Nov. 8 with Mrs. Arthur Tubbs and members will bring dinner pail lunches. Mrs. Arthur Tubbs was elected alternate leader and Mrs. Frank Battige, recreation leader. Attending were Mesdames Anthony Thurston, Albert Sur- rarrer, Herman and William •Utend the .state WCTU conven-N° b and wil1 Lake tne su PPort of lion in Detroit Anv worn in in- ever . v person and group who can | Rosenow, Arthur Tubbs. Wil- uon in .unroii .Any woman in j n ,.»i,.» \t, nm TJncn,-,Kn,-,v wininm tomsted in WCTU activities i.s . j assist. I "The need is great and the fact welcome tn ittpnri this mpptiiitr 1I1C '"•<-" «> sn-auaiiu uie laci, welcome to autnq tms meeting is . undlgputccl> we O eii ev e, that we are nearer now to getting a real hospital for less money than we have ever been in the past or will be in the future. "O u r committee chairmen have done a wonderful organizing job. Starting next week, it will be their role to take the question to the people. They are contributing their efforts solely in the interests of community hospital facilities that will be a credit to Mason county." Willoughby Co. Has East Riverton Sunday dinner guests, Oct. 1. at the Leedy-Saxton home were Mr. and Mrs. John Reinoehl, son, John, and daughter, Catherine. Afternoon callers were Mr. and Mrs. Aimer Anderson and daughter, Julaine, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Peterson of Ludington. Misses Dorothy and Mildred Septrion of Muskegon were last week-end guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Victor Septrion. Mrs. Lizzie Cobb and daugh- LaSalle Dealership Appointment of the Willoughby Chevrolet Co., corner . . deale l " as for LaSalle ters, Helen and Viola Futrell and little daughter called at the Quinn and Victor Septrion homes Wednesday afternoon, Sept. 27. Mr. and Mrs. John Leedy and "I"*" 0 * .^"^V 1 " ^°- fco Mr. and Mrs. Orvan Saxton at- ! J . aiT } es and . Melendy streets, tended the chicken supper given by the ladies of the Brethren church Wednesday, Oct. 4. Mrs. Lillian Suschll and son, Dickie, and Mrs. Sadie Septrion called at the Otis Morey and Paul Listing homes Monday afternoon, Oct. 2. This vicinity was well represented at the eighth Annual Harvest Home festival held at Scottville last week, with the members taking their share of prizes offered. Farmers are taking advantage of the nice fall weather and are busy pulling beans, husking corn, filling silo and some are making the third cutting of hay. Mrs. Louis Genter has a spirea and rnock orange blooming for the second time this season. A mock orange at the Estel Brown home Ls also blooming the second time and cranberry beans which bore beans once, are now ready to harvest the second crop in one season. and Cadillac cars was made today. The appointment, effective at once, makes th, Willoughbj firm official dealers in this area for four General Motors in different price ranges, Chevrolet, Oldsmobile, LaSalle and Cadillac'. North Monday afternoon guests, Oct. 1, of Mr. and Mrs. John Pleiness and son, Roy,' included, Mr. and Mrs, Otto Bronko an,d .Mrs. Bronko's father, Edward Plein^ ess, all of Detroit and Mrs. Asa Shorts and Mrs. Louis Kief Si 1 ,, both of Ludington. Other callers were Mrs. Frank Bosworth of Scottville and Mrs. Ed. Shapee of Ludington. Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Codd and sons, Henry and Donald Warren, of Chicago, and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Muar and Mrs. Leroy McLain, all of Ludington, visited the Qustav Heidemarm ', Tues- mother, Mrs. Joseph Muav, returned home Thursday, Oct. 5. Mrs. Elizabeth Hansen was a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Nels Petersen and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bedker on a motor trip to Traverse City Sunday, Oct 1, where they were all-day guests of Mrs. Petersen's sister and family. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Benz and family entertained Wednesday evening, Oct. 4, for Mr. and Mrs. Leroy McLain, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Muar, Mr. and Mrs. Leroy DeHoff and family, all of Ludington; John DeRooy of Eden and Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Codd and sons, Henry and Donald Warren, of Chicago. Pinochle was played during the evening and Mrs. Benz served light refreshments. Ham Hasenbank, William Tucker, Raymond Weaver, J. every Tuesday evening in the basement of the church. "Mrs. Mary' ^Teilseh ls'"lea'der and the members are Eunice Martz, Irene Wahr, Patricia Heise, Dorothy Budzynski, Louis Wahr, Fred Hansen, Bob Van Sickle, Frank Neilsen, Donald Sterling and D. S. Wright. Officers will be chosen at a future meeting. Society to Meet The Methodist Ladies' Aid society will meet Wednesday afternoon at the- home of Mrs. H. J. Gregory, with the Lincoln River society as their guests. Each N. Sail ford. Frank Battige, Lee | member of the Fountain society Wheeler, William Weaver and j ma y bring a guest, the hostess, Mrs. Stephens. Meeting Is Held by Extension Club EAST RIVERTON.—The first meeting of the Extension club was held Tuesday evening, Oct. 3, at the home of Mrs. Steve Dark. Because of the busy time, the meeting was held in the evening. The business meeting was presided over by the president, Mrs. William Laude. The meeting on Nov. 0 will be held with Mrs. Albert Langfeldt and coworkers for the dinner will be Mrs. William Thurow, Mrs. Maurice Barrett, Mrs. Clarence! Rathburn and Miss Emma Lang- ' feldt. It was decided this year to judge the note books among the leaders and also the members. The meeting was then taken over by the leader, Mrs. Floyd Timmons, and an interesting The Fountain school will close Tuesday night, Oct. 10, for the rest of the week so that children may assist in the annual potato harvest. The regular meeting of the Parent-Teacher a s s o c i a t i on, which was to have been held Friday, Oct. 13, has been postponed to Frfday night, Oct. 20, because of the vacation next week. Mrs. E. p. Harnden went to Grand Rapids Tuesday where she will spend some time with friends. Mrs. Paul Schoenherr and daughter, Mrs. Moran Chancellor, and daughter spent Friday with their parents and grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Groth in Ludington. The occasion was in honor of Mr. Groth's 80th birthday which occurred Thursday', Oct. 5. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer VanSickle, who are employed near White Hall, spent Sunday., Oct. 1, at their home. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lee of WEAF-NBC—7:30 New ies, Art for your sake; u . uu New Milt Berle gag quiz; 10 Benny Goodman swing; 10:30 Arch Oboler play "Happy Year." WABC-CBS—7:30 Gay nineties revue, new time; 8:30 Let's join the band; 9 Hit parade. WJZ-NBC—7 Message of Israel; 8:30 Brent house; 9 Barn dance. MBS-Chain—8 Talk, Commander Raymond Kelly, American Legion; 10:30 Anniversary Central Institute for Deaf, Helen Keller. TREES DEDICATED 10 Simple, impressive services, held on the Longfellow school lawn Friday afternoon, marked the dedication of , two blue spruce trees, to the memory of Barbara Ely and LaRue Ely, chums and classmates at Longfellow school who met a tragic death last summer. Oifts of the Ely families, Mr. and Mrs. R. c. Ely and Mr. and iMrs. F. C. Ely, the trees have been placed along side the walk leading to the main entrance of the .building, where they will ever commemorate the memory of two 'beloved girls. Dedication services, conducted in the presence of children of Longfellow school, teachers and townspeople, were opened with a few words from Superintendent of Schools H. H. Hawley. The act of dedication was conducted <by Rev. Paul Haskell Clark. Children of the school sang three 'beautiful songs as part of the dedication services. With the assemblage repeating, "We dedicate these trees," they were dedicated with the following words by Rev. Clark: "In loving memory of our two schoolmates, LaRue Ely and Barbara Ely, happy companions of classroom, playground and friendship circles, we dedicate these trees. . "That we constantly Youth, 'In wisdom and stature and in favor with God and men,' growing so strong and straight and tall in body, mind and spirit tl\a,t the most devastating storms will be met with courage' and calm assurance, we dedicate these trees. "To hold very precious in our every thought and act the lives of all little children and youth wherever in the glorious out-of- doors they delight to play and work, so that we guard them from all injury and harm and help them to know, as did Barbara and LaRue, tjie laughter and love and joy of creative achievement, we dedicate these trees." Evangelical Lutheran church of which he was'a devout and active member during the years he lived at home. Among the many -who attendr ed the services! at the home in Ludington • .Wednesday" after?-' i noon, Oct. 4, were Mrs. Gus Vori- Glahn, Mrs. Otto Brauer, Mrs. William Pleiness,/Mr. and Mrs. Norman Gerber,s, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Dittmer, Mrs. Orin Whiet- ler and daughter, Miss Myrtle; Mr. and Mrs. Howard Colby, Mr. and Mrs. John Pleiness and James, Floyd and William Pleiness. . remembrance their fine tive spirits, their alert call to sensi- - minds, their delightful companionship, their readiness to co-operate, their love of 'beauty and their devotion to the ideals of American youth, we dedicate these trees. "To quicken within each of us the faith that, even as these trees remain green in the midst of if all foliage and on through the cold of winter, so is there much in life that does not perish tout is everlasting, we dedicate these trees. "To inspire all who pass this way to advance, as did another Sunday brings: Neutrality— WJZ-NBC 6:30 p. m. Sen. C. W. Tobey; MBS 8, American forum, Senators L. B. Schwellenbach. John H. Overton and others . . . Europe- — WEAF- WEAF-NBC WABC-CBS 11 p. m.; m., 10, 12; WJZ-NBC 8 a. m.; 3:30, 11:55 p. m.; 9 a. m., 7, 8:55, WJZ-NBC 7:15 p. MBS 7. WEAF-NBC — 2:30 p. m. Roundtable, "Prosperity vs Boom;" 7 Return of Jack Benny; 8 Charlie McCarthy; 10:30 Primrose string quartet. WABC-CBS—1:45 p. m. Dr. E. D. Lucas on India; 3 Barlow symphony finale; 5 Hobby lobby, .moved from NBC; 5:30 Ben Bernie returns; 6 Conrad Nagel theater returns; 8 Orson Welles play (west at 10); 9 Sunday evening hour. WJZ-NBC—12 Noon Radio City concert; 5:30 p. m. Opera NBC orche'stra New Bill Stern auditions: 8 finale; 9:45 sport series. MBS—12:30 p. m. Mission Sunday program; 1:15 World series; 5 Return of musical steelmakers; 10 Good will hour. 'Monday Expectations: WOR- MBS^l-15 p. m.—World series, it fifth game necessary European—WEAF-WJZ-NBC 'a' m,; WABC-CBS 8 a. m. t 6-30 P. m.; WJZ-NBC 12 noon WEAF-NBC—1:30 p. m. Let's and helpful lesson was given on!chase were guests of Mr. and and Frank Benz , day afternoon, Oct. 3." Mr, and Mrs, Codd and sons, who are FJjfc houseguests of Mrs. Codd's Morton School Eli 'Grover returned home Monday, Oct. 2, from University hospital, Ann Arbor. Justin Renkevicz was called back to his work in Muskegon Thursday, Oct. 5. Charles Witte 'filled silo for Stanley Morton Wednesday, Oct. 4. Mr. and Mrs. David King and daughter, Alethea Mae; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Miller and Alva, King were.supper guests at the Stanley Morton home Sunday, Oct. 1. "Color in Home Decorations." Ladies present were Mesdames Charles Cole, Estel Brown, Louis Center, Edwin Selby, Floyd Timmons, Maurice Barrett, Cyril Hemmer, Albert Langfeldt, William Thurow, Max Rahn, Martin Schwass, Ernest Schwass and the Misses Emma Langfeldt, Maraveen Brown and Ruth Arlene Schwass, and-Ijouis Genter and the host and 'hostess, Mr. and Mrs. Steve Darke. A plate luncheon was enjoyed at the close of the meeting. Ladies are asked to brine their own dishes and silverware at the next meeting. PT-A To Meet The October meeting of the East Riverton Parent-Teacher association will be,, lield Friday, Oct. 13, at the schdblhouse with the program being prepared by Mi's. Max Rahn as chairman and her helpers, Mrs. Otto Rahn and Mrs. Fred Mavis. _. Refreshments will be served by Mrs. Albert Langfeldt, chairman, and her helpers, .Mrs. William Thurow Jr. and Mrs. Pete Slsko. These ladies will act as the standing committee for the year and will prepare the 'committees for all the following meetings of the .current year. Mrs. H. J. Gregory Sunday, Oct. 1. Miss Mamie Schoenherr,. who attends Central State Teachers' college at Mt. Pleasant, was home for last week-end. Al Camfield is visiting, relatives and friends in Benton Harbor this week. Major Charles E. Cox and son, Charles, of Chicago, came Saturday night, Sept. 30, to enjoy the first day of the duck season in Mason county and to visit the Ford lake. home Sunday night. Club Will Meet The first'meeting of the Ladies Cox cottage at They returned talk it over; 4:30 Vice and Sade; 6:15 Malcolm Claire's stories. WABC-CBS—9:15 a, m. School of the air returns (west repeat 3:30 p. m.);'li:05 a. m. New Lanny Ross series; 12- Noon Kate Smith resumes noonday chats; 4:30 p. m Adventures In science. WJZ- NBC—.12:30 p. m. Farm and home hour; 4 Club matinee; 6:15 Fire prevention week program. Some Monday short waves 1 DJD Berlin 7:30 Today in Germany; TPA4 Paris 8:30 music; GSD GSC GSB don 10 Men's chorus. Light Lon- (n Justice Court An 18-year-old Mason county woman pleaded guilty when arraigned before Justice Henry Seeba Friday afternoon on a charge of having no license plates on a trailer. She was arrested by state police Friday on US-10 in Branch township. Justice Seeba suspended her $5 fine but ordered her to pay costs of $3.35. She paid. Ourprices for complete FUNERAL SERVICES ore arranged 1 to meet the requirements o/. each and every home. DORRELL FUNERAL HOW Phone 438-W Ludington, Mich. 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! Mourn Passing of Arthur Dittmer NORTH RrVERTON.—Sincere sorrow was felt in the communities of North and West Riverton over the sudden tragic death of Arthur iDittmer of New York City, formerly of Riverton. Mr. Dittmer was the youngest son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dittmer, pioneers of Riverton, owning and living on the farm now owned by the Gus Rahn Jr. family. Mr. Dittmer had been a student of Butler school and a confirmed member of Bethlehem In the heyday of Corinth, Greece, the city's 20,000 freemen were estimated to possess 460,000. • slaves. Special 50c Sunday Dinners Roast Chicken with Dressing Fried or Broiled Lake Trout Sugar Cured Baked Hani Tenderloin Steaks • Choice of Menu Delicious Homemade Flea 35c Week-Day Plate Luncheons. I ORIOLE CAFE ALEMITE OIL AND LUBRICANTS DECREASE Auto Repair Bills LUDINGTON AUTO SALES Phone 600 W. Loomis Street AUCTION SALE THURSDAY, OCT. 12, 1939 SALE CALLED AT 1:00 O'CLOCK SHARP Location: 2'/ 2 Miles South and 1 Mile East of Scottville. LIVEiSTOCK 1 Bay Gelding, weight 1,350 Ibs. 1 Bay Mare, weight 1,220 Ibs. 1 Yearling Bay Colt. 1 3-year-old Roan Colt, weight 1,200 Ibs. 1 Holstein Guernsey Cow, 10 years old 1 Holstein Cow, 5 years old. 1 White Sow with 10 pigs, born Sent. 19. 1 White Sow witji 9 pigs, born Sept. 18. 1 Ewe Lamb. 70 Leghorn and Leghorn Rock Pullets. IMPLEMENTS Disc. 14 inch Oliver Riding Plow. 3 Section Springr Tooth Drag. 75 Bu. Litchfield Manure Spreader. Sled Corn Cutter like new. Farm Wagon with box. Rubber Tire Wagon with Racki Land Roller. Cutter. Top Buggy Orchard Plow. Hand Fruit Sprayer. Burch 13-inch Walking Plow. Vinegar and Cider Barrels. Clover Seed Buncher. Steel Chicken Feeders and Coops. 10x12 Brooder House onSkids. . -, ». ..< HOUSEHOLD GOODS Dresser. Renown Heating Stove. Laundry Stove. Sink Cabinet. Writing Desk. Sanitary Couch. Bedding Box. Piano Bench. Trunk. Wash Bench. Two Ironing Boards. Stand. Wash Stand. Fernery Box. Clothes Rack. Rocking Chair. Colman Lamp. 9x12 Rug. Chicken and Duck Feathers. Clothes Hamper. Clothes Basket. 2 Chairs. Other articles not mentioned. ].'.''' TERMS: Sums of $10.00 and under, Cash, Over that amount up to 6 months' time on notes approved by clerk of sale. If you expect to give a note-please arrange with'clerk before bidding. No property to 3 - be removed until settled for on day of sale. , .' •-•"* •;.;• •.':'•• •'•. "• v" LEONARD MATTOX, Prop. JOS. SANDE'RiS, Auctioneer and Clerk. IT'S THE TALK OF THE TOWN! WerDayBuysA Fairbanks-Morse PRECISION-BUILT AUTOMATIC COAL BURNER" | No special boiler or furnace. No tanks to buy. No pumps. No danger. Slips into the furnace you now have. A hop- perful of coal at night assures uniform heat all the next day . . . Fuel bills go down and down, and then, too, you are enjoying the convenience of the new thermostatic control. These Sensational Burners Today! CONVENIENT PAYMENTS MAKE THE PURCHASE EASIY, COME IN AND LET US SHOW YOU! ;; Abralwmson-Nerheim EVERYTHING TO BUILD ANYTHING ! PHONE 130, ***++*+++*+*****+********<

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