The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 16, 1939 · Page 3
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 3

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Monday, October 16, 1939
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MONDAY. OCT. 16,1939. THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTQN, MICHIGAN. PAG5THREP 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. Surgery—Mrs. Charles Isen, 317 North Robert street, underwent major surgery at Paulina Stearns hospital Sunday. Admitted—Mrs. Roy Nelson of Scottville was admitted to Paulina Stearns hospital this morning as a patient. She will undergo surgery later. Return Home—Miss Edith Jacobson returned to her home at 721 East Danaher street today after having undergone minor surgery at Paulina Stearns hospital on Sunday. Weck-Eml—Mr. and Mrs. Forest Laird and daughter, Patricia, of St. Clair were weekend guests at the home of Mr. Laird's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Laird 107 Fourth street. To Ann Arbor—Tennis Lemire of New William street left this morning for'Ann Arbor where he man. Miss Carol Rosenow visited Funeral services for Mrs. Emma Hall, who passed away on Oct. 13 in Chicago, were held at 9 o'clock this morning in St. Simon's Catholic church. Rev. Francis J. Branigan conducted the Mass. Members of Court Ludington No. 745, Catholic Daughters of America, gathered at the 'home on Sunday afternoon to say the rosary in Mrs. Hall's honor. The many beautiful floral pieces and the number of mass carcfs were token of the affection of a host of friends. A great number or friends called at the home preceding the service. Pallbearers were Eric Vetter- gren, Joseph R. Anderson, Charles Lemire, Henry Alvesteffer, Peter LaBelle and Edward Charon. Interment was made at Pere Marquette cemetery. wa.s called by the critical illness . Out-of-town persons attend- VYH.J^V....— « j i « rv i H*n r-£it*irl rt/-k iTtnt.n TUT.. r»-n-3 at the of his wife, a patient University hospital. Visiting—Tim Quinn of Detroit arrived in Ludington Saturday to spend a week at the home of hLs parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Quinn. 309 North Harrison | and street. W. C. T. U—The Ludington Woman's Christian Temperance Union will meet at 7:30 o'clock this evening at the home of Mrs. Allan G. Robinson, 410 East Danaher street. Fraternity—Word has been received that Thomas K. Matthews, .son of Mr. and Mrs. K. B. Matthews and a Freshman at the University uf Michigan, wa.s recently pledged to Phi Kappa Psi fater-nity at, the University. ing the service were Mr. and Mrs. W. Meyers, Mr. and Mrs. L. Charon, Mrs. H. Fishe'r, Mrs. M. Fisher, Mrs. E. Ellenbass and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Meyers, all of Grand Rapids; Mrs. A. Mazor of Chicago and Mr. ' Mrs. P. LaBelle of Ravenna. Mrs. Fred Peterson at Ludington Thursday afternoon, Oct. 12. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Huizenga spent the week-end at Muskegon, returning Monday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. William Hamilton of Ludington ,Mr. and Mrs. C. Teffany and •Forrest Austin children and and Edward Friese of Whitehall were callers, Fqrests Are Now in Gayest Mood (By LEE KRUSKA) Mason county's forests and outdoors are now in what are to many the most beautiful time of the year—crisp October days that call to all to conic outdoors and enjoy the wonders and beauties * " . , _, . . IJL-i*\-.tJ^VyA 1*XAAVV«AAt4iAA ¥YVjJ.V^X't***^'*' tJ J of nature's work Sunday proved Sunday afternoon, Oct. 8, of Mr. to hundreds that Mason county's nnr , M t. T?ainh ~ " abundant forest and foliage are i and Mrs " Bal P n a riot of colors, the transformation from summer green to their stunning fall hues being complete. About this time of the year, lovers of the great out-of-doors can lake to the woods and trails and enjoy Mother Nature at her very best. Fall is considered by many the most beautiful season , and anyone who has ever been i out in Mason county's multicolored forelsts during October will not deny the fact. Mason county, a favored spot, has much to offer the outdoor lover who enjoys nothing better than to get outdoors in the fall. The numerous trails in Ludington State park, now dressed up in all their finery, are a popular place at this time of the year, i The trails, in the summer shad- I ed with green, now turn to all ) Harold Smith is employed on the boat "Kovalt" for the remainder of the season. Mrs. Kenneth Johnson visited school Thursday and Mrs. Arthur Whitaker visited on Monday. Many Are Present for Church Supper FREESOIL. — There was a good attendance at the annual chicken supper served Thursday evening in the Free- soil Methodist church dining room by the ladies of the church. Many outside the district came for the event. The supper was termed delicious toy all present. Tables were decorated with lom'wlth South IVi Jurtlss Wright 7>A Detroit Edison 117 Klcc P & L B-'/B Attend Funeral—Mr. and Mr.s. John Molinp of Ouster and Mr. and Mrs. Ray McCumber and William McCumber of Lud- iiuUcm attended the funeral of Jo.sc.-ph Perring of Muskegon at John Selby passed away morning at his home at this 108 colors of the rainbow, splashes of streamers of brown and yellow, brilliant colors -'-•-•- -• ----' -- '• ----with the hours changes. So plan your own color tour. Go where you will, but hit the General Elcc 40% Gen Foods 4031! General Mot 54 ','• Hudson Mot 6',2 Int Harvest 65 '/ B Int Nick Can 38'A Int Tel & Tel 5'/ a Kennecott Corp Llgg & Myers B 98 Marshall Field I5t'n Masonlte Corp 38',' z Montgomery Ward 54 Motor Wheel 16*!, Nash-Kelvlnator 6% National Biscuit 22% Natl Power & Light 8% New York Central 21 North American 22Va Packard 3'</ a Penney (J C) 89% Phelps Dodge 43'/4 Philips Pete 45','4 Pullman " 38'/ 4 Radio 5% Radio Keith-Orp l'/2 Reo Motor 1 m Republic Steel 26'/ 4 Sears-Roebuck 78>i South Cal Edison 25>,i Standard Brands 6','n Standard Gas & El 2Tf< Standard Oil Cal 29!' 4 Standard Oil Ind 27% Stand Oil N J 47'ij Studebaker 8=>i Underwood El 40% Union Carbide 89T' 8 Union Pacific 101 United Corp Z 3 ,'* U S Steel 75',i Wabash a Yellow T & C IBVi Stock Averages, Oct. 16 (Compiled By The Associated Press) 30 15 15 60 Indust Rails Utll Stocks Net change ... A.2 A.2 A.I A.2 Today 74.1 Previous day .. 73.9 .5S-.65. Pears—Bushels, No. 1, 2Va in., Kleffers, .60-.65; 2',' 4 in., .5S-.65; 2 in., .50-.60; poor as low as, .40. Tomatoes—12 qts., few at, .35. Lima beans—12 qts., '1-1.10. Detroit Produce (Quotations in Dollars and Cents) DETROIT, Mich., Oct. 16.— (&)— (United States Department of Agriculture.) — Apples—Mich. bu. baskets and bu. boxes U. S. No. 1, 2>i in. mln., Winter Bananas, .50; Hubbardstons, .40-.50; Delicious, .75-1.10; Greenings, .50-.60; Jonathans, .85; Mclntosh, .65-.S5; Spys, .75-.B5; Wealthys, .60-.65; Wolf Rivers, .40-.50; 2'/4 in. min. Jonathans, .60-.65; Snows, .50-.65; Washington bpxes Delicious fancy, 1.50-1.70. Celery—Mich, bunches dozens mammoth, .40. Grapes—Calif, lugs Thompson seedless, 1.50-1.75; Malagas. 1.10-1.20; Emperors, 1.40; Tokays, 1.25-1.30! Riblers, 1.75. Onions—50 Ib. sacks U. S. No. 1: Mich, yellows medium size, .55-.60; Western Sweet Spanish, large, .85-1; very large, 1.10-1.15. Potatoes—100 Ib. sacks U. S. No. 1: Ida. Russet Burbanks, 1.80-1.90; Mich. Russet Rurals, 1.25-1.35; Chippewas. 1.35-1.40; Ida. 10 Ib. sacks Russets, .19.21; Maine 15 Ib. paper sacks Chippewas, .35. which change as the light and vases of lovely autumn flowers. . The room decorations were of Autumn leaves, ferns and baskets of flowers. Among those present from trail and find enjoyment that is (outside points were Mr. and .simple but still .different" from that found at any other time of the year. For October in Mason county is technicolor, the time when lakes are bluest and our flaming forests beckon one and all. Mrs. B. S. Bailey from Ludington, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Nordine and Mrs. Kendall from Pere Marquette; Mr. and Mrs. Month ago ---- 72.8 Year ago ...... 76.4 1939 High ..... 77.0 1939 Low ...... 58.8 1938 High ..... 79.5 1938 Low ...... 49.2 Movement in Recent Years 1932 Low ...... 17.5 8.7 . 23.9 1929 High ..... 146.9 153.9 184.3 1927 Low ...... 51.6 95.3 61.8 22.3 22.1 20.4 20.8 23.8 15.7 23.5 12.1 38.9 38.8 38.0 36.« 40.6 33.7 37.8 24.9 52.2 52.0 50.8 52.3 53.5 41.6 54.7 33.7 16.9 157.7 61.8 THE LOCAL,' Light red kidney beans .... ....... $4.00 - --~ *,*«- -,«~--~ , -.»... **«,» .....—. jjigui, rta Kimiey Deans ....- si.uu Brown. Mrs. Fox, Mr. and Mrs. (Dark red kidney beans $4.00 Detroit Livestock (Quotations In Dollars and Cents) DETROIT, Oct. 16.—(/P)—Cattle—Receipts 1,800; market active. Good to choice yearlings, 9.75-10.75; fair to good heavy steers, 8.25-9.25; best grass cattle, 7-B;common butcher cattle, 5-6; best cows, 5.75-6; cauner and cutter cows, 3.25-5.25; light common bulls, 5.25-6; stock bulls, 5.50-6.50; good to choice Btockers and feeders, 7-10; milkers and springers, 50-75. Calves—Receipts 800; market steady. Best calves, 12.50-13; fair too good, 1112; culls and common, 4-8.50. Sheep and lambs—Receipts 3,500; market steady. Best lambs. 9.75; skips, 4-6; best handy weight sheep, 4.50; heavy fat sheep, 2-.50; seconds, 8-.50; culls and common, 1.50-2. Hogs—Receipts 1.800; market, prospects higher. Detroit Poultry (Quotations In Cents) DETROIT, Oct. 16.—(XP)—Poultry- Market steady. Hens, 5 Ibs. up, 16; leghorn hens, 3 Ibs. up, 11; cocks, 8 arid 10: Rock springers, 16; colored springers, 14; leghorn springers, 12; hen turkeys, 10 Ibs. up, 19; torn turkeys, 15 Ibs. up, 18; ducks, white, 5 Ibs. up, 12; rabbits. 9. Detroit Dairy (Quotations In Centa) DETROIT. Oct. 16.—(>P)—Butter—Beat' creamery in tubs. 26-27. Eggs^—Current receipts, IB'/a; dirties, 10; checks, 15. Chicago roiaiocs (Quotations In Dollars and Cents) CHICAGO, 111., Oct. 16.—(/P)—(United States Department of Agriculture.)— Potatoes—Receipts 241, on track 519, total U. B. shipments Saturday 574, Sunday 56; market best stock all sections unsettled, poor quality weak; supplies heavy; demand slow and limited mostly to .best stock all sections; sacked per cwt, Idaho Hussex, Burbanks U. 8. No, 1, washed, 1.50-.67V 2 ; best mostly, 1.55-.65; unwashed few sales, 1.55; Nebraska Bliss Triumphs, 85 to 90 percent U. S. No. I, 1.35-.45; Colorado Red McClures U. S. No. 1, few sales burlap sacks generally good quality, 1.70; showing decay, 1.40.45; Minnesota Red River valley section Cobblers. 90 percent U. S. No. 1, 1.10; sandland section Early Ohlos generally good quality, 1.15; North Dakota Red River valley sections Cobblers, few sales, 85 percent U. S. No. 1, 1.02>4; Bliss Triumphs 85 to 90 percent U. S. No. 1, few sales, 1.05-.15; Early Ohlos, 80 percent U. S. No. 1, 1-.05; Wisconsin Round Whites U. S. No. 1, few sales, 1.10-.12Va. Chicago Dairy (Quotations in Cents) CHICAGO. Oct. 16.—tfp)—Butter—Re- ceipts, 484,235; market firm; creamery- 93 score, 29<!j-30; 92, 29; 91, 28; 90, 27',' 4 ; 89, 25%; 88, 25; 90 centralized carlots, 2714-%. (Egg's—Receipts 3,104; market firm; fresh graded, extra firsts cars, 24; local, 24; firsts cars, 19'/ 2 -20; local, 19', 2 -20; current receipts, 19; refrigerator extras, 18',i; standards, 18'/ 4 ; firsts, 17>, 2 , Chicago Poultry (Quotations In Cents) CHICAGO, Oct. 16.—(XP)—Poultry- Receipts live, 1 car, 25 trucks; market steady; hens, 4,!4 Ibs. up, 15; under 4',4 Ibs., 1214; leghorn hens, 10', 2 ; broilers, 2"4 Ibs. and under colored, 1514; Plymouth Rock. 18; White Rock. 18; leg- horn broilers, 2 Ibg. and under, 14; leghorn »prtng», over 2-. Ib*., U;;»pTlngs, 4 Ibs. up colored. 12; Plymouth ROCk, 14; White Rock, 1414; under 4 lb«. colored, 13; Plymouth Bosk, 15: Wh.lte Rock. 141,4; bareback• chickens, li{ roosters, 10 1 ,4; leghorn roosters, 10; ducks,'414 Ibs. up, colored, 13',4; white, 13^;.small colored, lOVa; small white, ll<4; geese, 14>,4; turkeys; toms, 16; hens,-18. Saturday afternoon Announce Birth—Word has been received of the birth of a daughter, on Sunday t to Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Bradshaw of Mancelona. Mr. and Mrs. Bradshaw arc former residents of Ludington. Improving:—Word has been received that the condition of Mr.s. C. J. Peterson of Pere Marquette township, who underwent an operation recently at Providence hospital in Detroit, is improving favorably. Announce .Birth — Mr. and Mrs. Lou Herman of Muskegun announce the birth of a son, on Oct. 11 at. Muskegon. The baby has been named Marshall Allan. Mrs. Borman is the former Miss Dora Eliasohn of South Rowc street, following an | illness of some duration. He was 92 years of age. Surviving are two daughters, Mrs. John Palmer of Flint and Miss Bessie Selby, at home; two sons, Ellsworth Selby of Eden and Edwin Selby of South Custer, and a number of grandchildren. Funeral arrangements will be announced later. brings is 01 exceptional quality leaturing the economical prep- Surprise Shower Compliments Bride FREESOIL.—M i s s Wobshall of arrived here to become the Jackowiak on 14, was honoree Lorraine who Oct. 8, bride of John Saturday Oct. at a delightful surprise shower given by her friends on Sunday at the Jackowiak home. The hours were gayly spent in visiting and dancing. Miss Wobshall was the recipient of many lovely gifts from the one a rat ion of foods and menus be- ] hundred friends present, includ- ' ing her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Wobshall and three daughters. A potluck luncheon wa.s served at G p. m. one that will appeal to every A'oman. Merchants Co-Operate Merchants of Luclington are co-operating wiili The News in this worthwnile event. Conveniences that go to make up a modern home will be lurnisned Mrs. Sailer by the merchants for her u.se and convenience during the cooking and baking- demon.stra- Swanson and family from jManistee; Rev. and Mrs. King ! and daughter, Representative and Mrs. Rupert Stephens, Mr. and Mrs. Reader, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Chirmery, Scottville; Mrs. C. L. Grant and Mr. and Mrs. Loring Grant of Manistee; Superintendent Joseph Wrona and a group of foresters from Camp Stronach; Mr. Kruse of the Mason County Press, and Mr. Kolberg of Scottville, and Mrs. Edith Little of Lawrence. A fish pond was an interesting feature for both Children and grown ups. At 8:30 p. m. an Edgar Guest picture and the Freesoil Homecoming parade pictures were shown in the church auditorium. Much credit is due the various committees for the success of the whole afair. A substantial sum was realized for the Ladies' Aid society treasury. Spent Week-End Mr and 1 They are making every effort, Mrs Laurence Shinsky of Fiinti to sn °w the lale.st m equipment were week-cud visitors at the! aud foocls to provide an interest- horn t\s of their parents, Mr.i '»£• instructive and entertaining and Mrs. George E. Wagner of!- scn ° o1 West Riverton and Robert Shinsky of 201 East Melendy .street. They also attended funeral services for Mr. urday morning. Cafeteria Supper The cafeteria .supper, sponsored by the Fourth Ward division of the Ladies' Aid of First Methodist church will be served on Friday, Oct. 20. beginning at 5:30 p. m., at the home of Mrs. Jay Lyon, 408 First street. A white elephant sale will also be held at that time. Return Home — Miss Jean Durham of 711 East Ludington avenue and Miss Noel E. Zook, North Washington avenue, returned to their homes Sunday evening after spending the week-end in attending the Michigan State convention of Beta Sigma Phi sorority, held at the Occidental hotel at Muskegon. To Chicago—Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Furstcnau, 609 East Ludington avenue, left today for Chicago, where Mr. Furstenau will attend the meetings of the Inland Daily Press association convention, in progress at the Sherman hotel. They were accompanied by Jack McFarland, who will also attend the meetings. Visited—Mr. and Mrs. D. N. Swanson returned to their home at Holland Sunday evening after spending the week-end in visiting at the homes of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. Swanson, 202 North Lewis street, and Mr. and Mrs. William Winey, 715 East Loomis street. Other visitors at the Winey home are Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Rowe Jr. of Mr.s. Sailer will not prepare any expensive cli-shes unless requested and will avoid dishes that are difficult for the average housewife to prepare because of the need of special ingredients or methods. She specializes in the preparation of dishes using ordinary foods in appetizing ways that bring variety and change to everyday menus. The school is .sponsored by The News in co-operation with the merchants in an effort to bring home to the community not only the helpful advice of Mrs. Sailer but also to .show the many time and money .saving devices Ludington merchants have to offer. Detroit, who home this returned to afternoon their after Four Chicago Negroes Are Killed in Accident Near Marshall Sunday (Continued from Page 1) highway and struck a tree. YPSILANTI — Robert S. Roach, 28, of Detroit, Was fatally injured Saturday night when his automobile and a truck col-, lided east of here. REED CITY— Four-months- old David Thomas died Sunday of injuries suffered in an automobile collision near here. His parents and three other children were injured. ANN ARBOR — Andrew J. Kroll, 43, of Decatur, died early Monday of injuries received in an automobile-truck collision on US-12 three miles east of here. BATTLE CREEK — Edwin L. Hockersmith, 26, was fatally injured Sunday when his automobile left the road on a curve and ran into the side of a building here. COLDJVATER — Two Angola, Ind., women were killed here Mrs. Alice Cole was an all day guest Friday of Mrs. Buell Shelley of Meado. The Methodist Ladies' Aid society will meet Wednesday a'fleYhbdiV'-p'el." "isy-with* "Mrs. Laurence Hill. Mrs. Floyd Eddy and Mr.s. Frank Hunt will a-ssist Mrs. Eddy. Mrs. Loyal Bagley and family of Sherman, visited Dark cranberry beans $1.75 Light cranberry beans $2.25 White pea beans $2.45 Yelloweye beans $2.75 Poultry Leghorn hens, 3 Ibs. and up 9c Heavy hen8 14o Plymouth Bock springers. under 4 Ibs. 170 Plymouth Rock springers, Colored springers 15c 4 Ibs. and up nc Grain Shelled com, cwt. $1.05 Rye, cwt 85o Data, cwt Jl.OD Wheat, cwt $1.00 Produce Eggs 21c Bides Beef ; oc Horse „ 3'/ 2 c Saginaw Beans SAOINAW. Mich., Oct. 16.—(/P)— MichigarJ BeanT Shippers' Association Monday prices: Handplcked pea beans, per cwt., 2:55; haiidplcked red kidneys, light, 4; dark, 4; hahdplcked yelloweyes, 2.75; handplcked choice recleaned cranberries, light, 2.40; dark, 1.90. Bcnton Harbor Produce (Quotations in Dollars and Cents) BENTON HARBOR, Oct. 16.—(/P)— Prices paid on the fruit market here Sunday for 43,187 packages were: Grapes—Concords, 4 qts., fancy table .14-.18; 12 qts., No. 1, .32-.35; No. 2, .24- .ut5. Apples—Bushels, No. 1, 21:, In., Jonathans, 70-.85; Delicious, .65-.90; R 1 Greenings, .50-.55; Wolf Rivers, .45-.50; I Northern Spys, .50-.70; Staymans, .50-.65; I Snows, .75; Rome Beautys, .40-.55; Baldwins, ..40-.60; Starks, .45-.50;-Golden Delicious, .50-.G5; Hubbardston and King BUYER'S INDEX IICHT COUGHS Quickly checked without "dosing" READ f THE ADS* Your Progressive Merchants Show You Where to Shop and How Yon Pan Save Money. •'• LOOK THE ADS OVER . . . YOU CAN'T AFFORD TO OVERLOOK THEM! PROVED BY 2 GENERATIONS IF YOU ARE CHOOSEY ABOUT COALS We Can Supply Just What You Want! THE QUALITY FUEL! PATHFINDER COAL THE ECONOMY FUEL! Order Your Supply Now Dan Soli anil Co. PHONE South end of Washington Ave. bridge. PHONE 721 "Once Coaled by us—Never Cold Agalm" 7Z1 ALEMITE OIL AND LUBRICANTS DECREASE Auto Repair Bill* LUDINGTON AUTO SALES Phone 600 ,W. Loomli Street Trade-Mark GAS SERVICE Cooks—Heats Water—Makes Ice la Homes Beyond the Gas Mains CHARLES PETERSON West Filer St., Ludington Phone 680 rv > OLD DUTCH GASOLINE "High Octane. by Actual Subrban Lud. Aye. & Lejfvls St. .. J?hone ;57tt- W. './.. : > MT. CLEMENS.—A local fishing boat liveryman has hit upon Lttle of I urence t the Liur a plan for Pooling the rent ' L.U.UIL in i^iuic ncp, at tne Lam- ir ._ nf ,..,„ -, rQ f(- <.,. nonn -i a cooiHno- ence Tobey home Friday afternoon. Grroup Has Meeting in R °f nis craft to people seeking wj g "musicies"— an idea others perhaps could use to advantage. Everett E. Tucker, supervisor of the local district for the de_ With Color LeSSOn .Partment of conservation, has re- v/wiui • LJCOi3Uli I DIAMOND SCHOOL. — The Diamond Extension club met recently at the home of Mrs. Dole Thompson for the first lesson, "Color, the Master Key to Beauty," which was presented by the leaders, Mrs. Huffman and Mrs. Rosenow. Those who were unable to be present are asked to get in touch with the ported that Al Gozow, operator of a boat livery on the Clinton river, recently checked in 41 muskellunge caught by fishermen who had used his boats. The liveryman keeps complete records of these catches, setting; down the date, size, number, besides the namg of the angler. It was said the fish averaged from 10 to 40 pounds, with a majority toward the maximum the lesson. were served by Mesdames Thompson and Biggie. Those present other than those already mentioned were Mrs. C. M. Gustafson and William Whitaker. Mrs. John Rosenow and son John Jr., and daughters, Carol and Natalie Jean, were supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Larsen Sunday, Oct. 8. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Freeborn and family, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Freeborn and family and John Freeborn from Oceana county were dinner guests Sunday, Oct 8, of Mr. and Mr?.'Ralph Huff- ting into writing to future boat renters. encourage MARKETS FINANCE NEW YORK STOCKS (1:30 P. M. E.D.T. Prices) Adams Express .................... 9'/4 Am Can . ......................... HZVs Am Smelt &. Ref .................. 53 Am Tel & Tel .................... 163% Am Wat Wks ..................... 13','a Anaconda ........................ 33% Armour of 111 ..................... 6>,i Auburn Auto ..................... 3'/u Aviation Corporation ............. 6 Bordcn Calumet & Heclu Ches & Ohio ..................... 421'., Chrysler early today when an automobile struck a concn signal standard at a railroad struck a concrete-steel flasher spending the week-end in visiting Mr. and Mrs. Winey and Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Rowe Sr. of 20C •North Robert street, — -* # * Daily News to Sponsor Popular Choking School Three-^ This We_ek_ (Continued from Page 1) present an entirely different program at each session. Mrs. Sailer comes to Ludington strictly independent of any national food or other accounts, she has no long story .to tell why you should use such and such food items as all the merchan-. , _„ disc, appliances, etc., are fur-I Denies, of south of Adrian, as crossing. The dead: Wilma Fire- od, 33, and Eva Kugler, 39. Their companion, Hugh Miller, 34, of Angola, was taken to an Angola hospital with a crushed'chest. •ADRIAN—Monte Bailey, 20, of Sand Creek, was fatally injured Sunday night as he walked on a country road near Adrian. He was struck by an automobile driven toy Charles nished by local merchants. , Displayed and used will be all the latest and most modern of equipment, such as gas ranges, refrigerators, new furniture for the kitchen and other home appliances. The program that Mrs. Sailer jtenies' car met another machine. Bailey died as he was admitted to an Adrian hospital. The Bible does not state specifically what the "forbidden fruit", wasy.so many eastern people believe It to be the banana. & El .................... 7 ' The American Laundry Service Ends for nil time the tiring, hot business of home washing. The American Laundry's Economical Prices make it easy for you to send the wash to us. Try it! The American Laundry 186 PHONE YOU Help Yoisr Family, Your Neighhor Your City and Yourself When You Buy At Home ^T YOUR 4 LOCAL BAKERIES UNITE IN BRINGING TO THE LADIES OF THIS COMMUNITY THE HELENE SAILER SCHOOL OF COOKING Patronize Your Home Town Bakeries They Are Civic Minded. . .Co-operating For The Betterment and Welfare of the Community In Which They Serve They Are Tax-paying Citizens Helping To Support The Financial Burdens of Which Outside Institutions Take No Active Part. They Employ Local Labor. . .The Extent of Their Payrolls Depend On the Demands for the Pro-ducts Which They Produce. "The money which constitutes 'local payrolls' stays in this community ... it Jiejps to. build and support this commmunity . . . it enriches yo^r la^ifly^ your neighbor and yourself in innumerable beneficial measures ... WHEN YOU BUY AT HOME." BLUE RIBBON BAKERY TRE CITY BAKERY JOHN MCDONALD LEO GRVNDE^AN LAGESEN'S DANISH BAKERY THE LUDINGTON BAKING CO. FRED LAGESBN JIM M£ DO.NALD

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