The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 23, 1939 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, October 23, 1939
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

MONDAY, OCT. 23,1939. fTHE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. PAG&TOREE 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—Ludington encampment No. 101 will meet at 8 p. m. this evening at I. O. O. F. hall. Stamp Club—The Ludington Stamp club will meet on Thursday, Nov. 2, at the home of Clark Norton on East Loomis street. Drill Team—The Royal Neighbor drill team will meet at 7:30 o'clock this evening at the home of Jane Hamilton, 304 Second street. \ To Illinois—Mrs. W. J. Cush and Mrs. Harve Bloomington, 111., Dawson returned of to 10 Years Have Passed Since Severe Lake Storm Exactly 10 years ago this month Mason county residents were startled by a succession of raging Great Lakes storms that were to take an amazing toll of ships and human lives before they were ended. In addition to sinking numerous vessels, those well-remembered October storms grounded and disabled many Court, both trapped by the October storm, were saved. The Nessen stranded off Pidgeon bay and was pounded to pieces by the mountainous waves. Twentythree members of the Maple Court crew were taken off safely by a coast guard cutter after the ship had gone aground on Magnetic reef in Lake Huron. under 4 Ibs ....................... "c Plymouth Bock springers, Colored springers .................. lao 4 Ibs. and up ...................... 17° Grain ShelleJ com, cwt ...... . .......... $1.05 Bye, cwt .......................... • .oSo Oats, cwt ......................... JJ.OO Wheat, cwt ........................ »1-00 Produce 21c Hides «> other ships, causing an untold Numerous other vessels were amount pf damage to Lakes' snipping. The sinking of the gravel-carrier Andaste, Sept. 9, 1929, caught in a severe storm, was a forerunner of the toll of lives and ships that would be claimed shortly after. The Andaste left Great victims of that never to be forgotten storm, 10 years ago. The freighter Chicago piled up on Michipicoten Island, where she was abandoned by her crew. Two other large freighters, the Lake Frugality and William B. Pilkey, an ore carrier, went aground off their home today after spending several days as 'Che guests of Miss Minnie B. Thomas, 301 '/ 2 South James street. Arrived— Mrs. G. W. Comm of Peoria, 111., arrived in Ludington on Sunday to visit at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. K. C. Hill, 503 North Delia street. Mrs. Comm, who is accompanied by her sons, Gary and Gale, plans to spend an extended visit in Ludington. Visit in Flint— Miss Helen Wagner of West Riverton and I LaVerne Cooper of Rockford returned late Sunday night after visiting at the home of Miss Wagner's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Laurence E. Shinsky of Flint. Extension Club — The Pere Marquette Extension club will meet on Thursday, Oct. 26, at Pere Marquette townhall, at 10 a. m. for an all-day meeting. Each member is asked to bring her own table service and an article of food for the potluck Grand Haven, Sept. 9, with a load , the shore of Lake Superior. Crew of stone Marine experts believe of the former, after getting that a sudden blow shifted her | ashore safely, walked 10 miles to cargo and caused her to ship so j the Grand Marias coast guard much water that pumps could ~ t - 4: — not keep pace. Several days later, a piece of planking from the Andaste, with a message scribbled on its side, drifted ashore. Signed by Capt. A. L. A. Anderson, it told of one of the Beef Horse Saglnaw Beans (Quotations In Dollars and Cents) SAOINAW, Mich., Oct. 23.— I/I')— Michigan Bonn Shippers' Association Monday prices: Hnnrtplckecl pea beans per cwt., 2.45; handplcked red kidneys, light, 4; dark, 4; handplcked ycllowcycs, 2.50; choice rccleancd handplcked cranberries, light, 2.40; dark, 1.00. J Jen ton Harbor Produce (Quotations In Cents) BENTON HARBOR, Mich., Oct. 23.— (,ip) — Prices p'.lcl on the Irult murKet here Sunday fi. • 29.018 packages were: Grapes — (Joncqrds, 4 qts., 14 ','2-17; 12 cits. 30-42. Pears— Klcffcrs. bushels, 50-60; poor as low as, 35. Apples— Bushels, No. 1, 2 '.'a In., Delicious, 60-90; Kings, 40-55; Hubbardston, 40-50; , 50-65; Baldwins, 45-55; worst storms in his experience. That was the last ever heard of the Andaste. Severe Blow On Oct. 21, the entire lakes region was visited by a blow that was, before it was ended, to exact an amazing toll of sinkings and lives lost. At noon, Oct. 22, the Car ferry Milwaukee of the Grand Trunk fleet, operating between Milwaukee and Grand Haven, left Milwaukee and went down near Kenosha with a crew of 54 men, not one of which survived. Rescue ships, a few days later, found bodies floating among debris and shortly after a container with a message inside floated ashore. The dramatic station. The crew of the Pilkey refused to leave the ship. The Pilkey was an all-steel freighter and was little damaged. Another steel steamer that rode but the storm, although hard aground like the Pilkey, was the C. A. Caldwell which grounded off | Leamington. Pere Marquette car ferry fleet, running out of Ludington, operated through most of the storm without mishap. It was one of the most costly storms, from every viewpoint, that ever visited Lake Michigan and the other Great Lakes dinner. Anyone interested in the message reported the ship was club activities is urged to tend. at- Study CJub Child Study club will 6:30 p. m. Wednesday The Junior taking water fast and attempting to return to Milwaukee, with not much chance of making port. It was the last word heard from meet at at the j the carfcrry. Floyd Vogel cottage at Hamlin i A few days after the Milwaukee lake. Each person is asked to i went to the bottom, the S. S. Wis- brlng his own table service and ' cousin, plying between Muskegon MARKETS AND FINANCE NEW YOUK STOCKS (1:30 I>. M. Priees) Aclnnip Express 9 7 ., Am Can 114 ! >ii Am Smelt <t Ref 54? 4 Am Tel <fc Tel 165',:, Am Wat Wks dtn Delicious, .75-.B5; Wagoners, 40-55; Yoks, 50-00; Ben Davis, 40; R. I. Green- ings 45-50; 2>4 In. Jonathans, 60-80; Snows, 50; Steele Beds, 45-60; Wlncsaps, 50; Kings Davids, 40-45. Detroit Livestock (Quotations in Dollars and Cents) DETROIT, Oct. ,23.—(/I')—Cattle—Receipts 1,800; market steady; good to choice yearlings. 9.75-11; fair to good heavy steers, 8.25-9.25; best grass cattle, 7-8; common butcher cattle, 5-6; good to choice beef cows, 5.75-6; fair to good beef cows. 5.25; canncr and cutter cows 3.25-5.25; best butcher and heavy bologna bulls, 6.50-7; stock bulls, 5.50-6.5Q; good to choice stackers and feeders, 710; common to fair stockers and feeders, 6-7; milkers and springers, 50-75. 93 score, 28',!i-29; 92, 28; 91, 27',4; 80, 2<;:>i; 89, 25 1 / 2 ; 88, 25; 90 centralized car- lots, 27. Eggs—Receipts, 2,575; market unsettled; fresh graded, extra firsts, 24; firsts, 20 li; currtnt receipts. 20; refrigerator extras, 1714; standards, 17','^: firsts 16',4. Banquet Planned for Fathers, Sons CUSTER—The annual fatft- er and son banquet of the Brethren church will be held at the church in South Custer Wednesday evening, Oct. 25. This is an annual event and is planned by the Mother- Daughter league of the church for the fathers and sons • and friends of the South Custer community. Mrs. L. H. Prowant is p.resi- deht of the Mother-Daughter league while Mrs. Alva Kirkman is chairman of the dinner committee. The men have charge of the program with Holly Wilson, Roy Cable and Chester Flora acting as the program committee The following program has been announced, with Rev Fred Stewart of Bachelor being guest speaker: Music — Frank and Albert Rakas. Toast to fathers — Roberl Miller. Music—Huddlestun brothers. Toast to sons—Alva Kirkman Vocal solo—John Reinpehl. Address—Rev. Fred" Stewart. Song—Young men of the THE PARK STORE'S ANNUAL CANNED FOODS DEMONSTRATION AND SALE OF MONARCH 1 Beginning Wednesday and Continuing Throughout The Week EVERYONE IS MOST CORDIALLY INVITED TO COME AND SEE THE NICEST DISPLAY OF CANNED GOODS EVER SHOWN IN LUDINGTON. Calves—Receipts 900; market steady. Voiine 1 Ppnnlp's Best calves, 13; fair to good, 11-12.50; *°Ungpeople S culls and common, 4.50-9. Shtep and lambs—Receipts 4,000; market steady; best lambs. 9.75; best handy weight sheep, 4.50; heavy fat sheep, 2.50; seconds, 8-.50; culls and common, •Not established. Anaconda Armour of 111 Auburn Auto Aviation Corporation Borden Calumet & Hccla dies & Ohio Chrysler Colum G & El Com'wlth South 14 33=;, 21 3 h I 1 ;. and Milwaukee, was caught in a storm and sank. Fortunately , Or ril racc 41S , 44 of the crew of 52 were saved j G en Foods ..'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. 44' after a harrowing experience. QhnrlHr iftpr thp snoruy aitei me one dish as specified, for the potluck supper. The event will not be a masquerade, but Dads' Night will be celebrated. To Ohio — Miss Marguerite Lorenz, 805 East Loomis street, left Sunday morning to attend the Bookkeepers' school at Cleveland, O., where she will receive Federal instruction. Miss Lorenz, who is employed at the REA office at Scottville, will return to her home on Friday. Vacation-Miss Lillian Kupper vulullu:i:i - ilt , oavci .,. ,„, lpa( . kiml returned to her home in Lading- £ rcaws of thc wooclen fre i g hter N. In" 01 " 1 "' Curtis* Wright .................... 77i Detroit Edison .................... 120 Elec P&L ........................ 9 1.50-2. Hogs- Uctrnit Produce (Quotations in Dollars and Cents) DETROIT, Mich.. Oct. 23.—i/l')—(United States Department of Agriculture.)— Applet—Mich. bu. baskets and bu. boxes U. a. No. 1, 2Vj in. min. Winter Bananas, .40-.50; Delicious, .75-1.10; few large, 1.25; N W Greenings. .40-.50; Jonathans, .G5-.85; Kings. .50; King Davids, .40; Mc- Intcsh. .60-.75; Spys, .75-1; few high color 1.25; Wugcntrs. .40-.50; Wealthys, .40-.50; Wolf Rivers .35-.40; 2'., in. min. Jonathans, .50-.GS: Snows, .50-.60. Celery—Mich bunches dozens mammoth, "35-.40. Onions—50 Ib. sacks U. S. No. 1: Mich, yellows, mediums. .50-.60. Potatoes—100 Ib. sacks U. S. No. 1: Mich Russet Rurals, 1.25-1.35; mostly, 1.30-1.35; Chippewas, 1.30-1.40; Kutah- dins. 1.35-1.40. | Gnvrai Mot ...................... 54=., ' Senator and the ore carrier Marquette came together off Port Washington, Wi.s., sinking tho former with a loss of 10 men. The Marquette managed to limp into port. Crews Itcscucd Through heroic work on freighter ' Hudson Mot e^ ft ' Int Harvest 65 5 ;, Int Nick Can 39', lilt Tel & Tol 5 Krnnccott Corp 403', LlR(? <t Myers B 99'a Mart-hull Field 16'h Montgomery Ward 56 1 R Mo'or Wheel 16'j, Nash-Kelvtnator 1 3 ,'n , NiiMonal Biscuit 23-% the | Niitl Power ti. Light 9' part Of the U. S. COa.St guard { N™ York Central 21»,, and volunteer nfe saver.,, the Mi rdAm ". lCBH ..:::::::::::::::::: 2 i^ J. Ncssen, and the .steamer Maple Switzer Home Is Sold to ton Saturday evening after .spending the past three weeks in visiting her brother, Louis, at his home in Port Huron and her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Saul Kupper, at their home in Toledo, O. While away, Miss Kupper .attended.the MJchr . . purchase of the Dr. G. lgan-M!chigan State and the Michigan-Iowa football games at Ann Arbor and also attended Detroit's world premiere of the motion picture "Disputed Passage" starring Dorothy Lamour. Mi.ss Kupper also attended the opening night of "Tonight We Dance" starring Ruth Chatterton. Saul Kupper and LouLs Kupper accompanied unon her return Miss Kupper to Ludington and spent Sunday in" visiting at the home of their mother, Mrs. Sarah Kupper, 201 street. * * #- East Fitch enney (J C) ! Pullman 38'' 4 Radio 6' R Ttadln Koith-Orp I 5 ii Hco Motor 1'A Republic Steel 27 "4 Searr-Roebuck 823^ I South Cal Edison 26'i, O l Standard Brands 5 7/8 • I Standard Gns A; El Detroit Poultry (Quotations In Cents) DETROIT. Cut. U3.— iA'}— Poultry- Market easy; hens 5 Ibs. up. 16; leghorn hens, 3 Ibs. up, 11; cocks. 8 and 10; Rock springers, 16; colored springers, 14; leghorn springers, 12; hen turkeys, 10 Itas. up. 18; torn turkeys, 15 Ibs. up. 18; ducks, white, 5 Ibs. up. 12; rabbits, 9. Detroit Dairy (Quotations in Cents) DETROIT. Oct. 23.—(/!')—Butter—Best creamery In tubs. 26'2-27'i. Eggs—Current receipts. 20; dirties, 16; checks, 15. Dallas Lehman of South Custer will be toastmaster. It is hoped the fathers and sons of the community will avail themselves of this opportunity of a social evening together. SOCIAL CALENDAR Switzer home, 217 North James I .standard on cm .street, by Dr. E. J. Andersen, Lud- | ^""dord on T . nd ington dentist, was announced i S f,'Z,?,!' rN J ••••••• ington loday, the sale having been consummated several days ago. Dr. Andersen will move his offices to the south half of the dwelling, taking over possession later this week. 27 47T n Studobaker Underwood f,\ 43''« Union Carbide B9'-i Union Pacific 104'', United Corp 2^ U S Steel 77 Yellow T&C 203,8 ,, , . , Stock Averages, Oct. 23 Dr. Benjamin Doll, chiroprac- | (compiled n>- The Associated Press) "30 15 15 60 Indust Rails Util Stocks i Net change ... D.I Unch A.I . , tor who occupies the north half j nf Hio hiiUHintr will rrmtirmp in of tne Dunaing, win continue in that location. I Today . 75.5 75.6 75.4 77.fi 77.0 23.0 23.0 22.5 21.8 23.8 15.7 23.5 12.1 40.0 39.9 38.5 37.3 40.6 33.7 37.8 24.9 J939 Low 58.8 innn High 79.5 1P38 Low 49.2 Movement in Recent Years 1032 I,ow 17.5 8.7 23.9 1927 Low 51.6 95.3 61.8 53.4 53.4 52.8 53.3 53.6 41.6 54.7 33.7 16.9 61.8 Practice Debate Between Schools Is Held on Friday Afternoon Ludington high school's debate class, under tutorship of Maurice Tallefson, played host to a visiting team from Hart when a practice debate between these two schools was held Friday afternoon, Oct. 20. A group of interested students accompanied the Hart team to Ludington. This practice debate was Ludington's second of its 1939-40 season, the first having been held with Big Rapids, Oct. 17, at which time a Ludington team took the negative side of the current debate topic. The locals get under way with their regular debate schedule Nov. 10. Members of the Ludington squad, participating in their first debate, exhibited excellent early season form. They upheld the affirmative of the question: "Resolved, That the Federal Government Should Own and Operate thc Railroads." In the order of their constructive speeches Ludington's debaters were: Calvin Cox, Joan Martin and Shirley Straham. The Hart debaters, Bonnie Beadle, George Kyncl and Edward Hawley, also gave fine first accounts of themselves in handling the negative side of the question. Hart's debate coach is H. H. Shlnn. There was no decision on this practice debate. Ludington's debate coach, Maurice Tallefson, is ably assisted in handling his newly organized class of 21 picked students by Dorothy Cole, first assistant; Don Petersen, librarian; Phyllis Johnson, stenographer; Keith Phillips, business manager. Vernon Fitch is publicity director. Townsend old age pension advocates had their own special day at the California world's fair, June 20. Mrs. G. O Switzer, whose home i Previous day it has been continuously for 38 M ° nnrlhllir ?, BO ' years, ha.s purchased a home 1939 Hi«h " from A. W. Hamel at the northeast corner of Pere Marquette street and Lakeshpre drive and will take up residence there starting Wednesday of this week. An incandescent lamp was invented by William Robert Grove in ifldn- Trrticrm'c intmrinrnri in Light red kidney beans $4.00 ,oon ' Edison s, mtroaucca in , Dnrk rcd kldnny benns $4no 1880, was an improvement. ] Dark cranberry beans $1.75 • Light cranberry beans $2.25 Movable camps to house itin- wime pea beans $2.45 erant farm laborers are being ivciiowcye beans^.^.. $2.75 introduced in California by the Leghorn hens, 3 ibs. and up 9c federal government. Heavy hens i4c I Plymouth nock THE MARKETS LOCAL, MARKETS Chicago Potatoes (Quotations in Dollars and Cents) CHICAGO, 111., Oct. 23.—(/Pi—(United States Department of Agriculture.)— Potatoes—Receipts 213. on track 419. total U. a. shipments Saturday 621. Sunday 48; market barely steady, islightly welkcr undertone supplies heavy, demand slow; sacked per cwt. Idaho Russet Burbanks U. S. No. 1. washed, 1.75.85; unwashed few sales. 1.70; Nebraska Bliss Triumphs. 80 to 90 percent U. S. No. 1, unwashed. 1.30-.50; Colorado Red McClures, few sales burlap sacks good condition, one car. 2; one car. 1.80; Minnesota Hcllandalc section Cobblers U S Commercials, 1.20; Red River Valley section Early Ohios. U. S. No. 1, 1.221,2; U. S. Commercials, 1.15; North Dtkota Red River Valley section Cobblers 85 to 90 percent U. S. No. 1, 1.10.15; Bliss Triumphs 85 to 90 percent U. S No 1 1.15-.25; Early Ohio.s 85 to 90 percent U. S. No. 1, 1.05-.25; Wisconsin Round Whitts U. S. No. 1, fine quality heavy to large. 1.35; U. S. Commercials. 1; Cobblers, U. S. 1.30. Chicago Poultry (Quotations In Cents) CHICAGO. Oct. 23. (/P)—Poultry- Receipts live, 20 trucks; market steady; hens. 4k Ibs. up. 15; under 4 \ 2 Ibs., 12U; leghorn hens, 10>i; broilers, 2 1 ,(. Ibs. and under colored. 15'^; Plymouth Rock. 18; White Rock, 18; leghorn broilers, 2 Ibs. and under. '14; leghorn springs over 2 Ibs 11; springs 4 Ibs. up colored. 12'b: Plymouth Rock, IS',-; White Rock, 14; under 4 Ibs. colored. 13; Plymouth Hock, 15: White Rock. 15; bareback chickens, 11; roosters, lOVj; leghorn roosters, 10; ducks 4', a Ibs. up. colored, 14; white, 14; small colored, 11; small white. 12; geese 13; turkeys, toms, old, 15; young, 17; hens, 19. Chicago Dairy (Quotations in Cents) CHICAGO, Oct. 23.—(/P)—Butter—Re- cciuts 652 825: market firm; crcamcry- (Continued from Page 2) of Mrs. W. H. Cuthbertson, 408 East Court street, at 7:30 p. m. All members are requested to bring their donkey banks. The Miso* 1 Grange Ladles' Aid society will meet at the home pf the president, Mrs. Sam Cole, in the afternoon. Election of officers will be held. Ludington Townsend club No, 1 will meet at 8 p. m. at headquarters. A special program is being prepared for this meeting. Luncheon will be served by the Ladies' auxiliary. FRIDAY: The choir of Evangelical Free church will meet for rehearsal at 7:30 p. m. The Young People of Washington Avenue Baptist church will hold a Hallowe'en party at 8 p. m. at the Robert Hesslund farm home. There will be an evening service at 7:45 p. in. at the Pentecostal Assembly of God. The choir of Bethany L\ither- an church will meet for practice at 7 p. m. in the church. SATURDAY: The Confirmation class of Bethany Methodist church will meet at 10 a. m. in the church parlors. The Junior Confirmation class of Bethany Lutheran church will meet at 10 a. m. in the parsonage. iCanton Excelsior No. 10 and ladies' auxiliary will meet -at the institution be. pioneering for and for 6:30 per. p. m. for a potluck sup- MACH OR ULCER PAINS MAKE THIS 251 NO RISK U06A TEST Thousands praise Udga. Try it for relief of ulcer and stomach pains, indigestion, gas pains, for heartburn, burning sensation, bloat, and other conditions caused by excess acid. Get a 25c package of UDGA Tablets TODAY. Absolutely safe to use. They must help you or VOUB MONEYwiW&e refunded. At Snow's Drug Store and good Drug- dlsts everywhere. Order GRENADIER COAL Grenadier Coal has proved itself in hundreds of Ludington homes winter after winter! You're certain of extra heating comfort with less fuel . . . and less furnace-tending! Burn Grenadier and SAVE! Grenadier Coal Is Bolter Because: • It's Cleaner! • It's Economical! • 'Dependable! • It's Warmer! Dan Soli and Co. PHONE South end of Washington Ave. bridge. PHONG 721 "Once Coaled by us—Never Cold Agalm" 121 PENTWER THEATRE TONIGHT AND TUESDAY You Can't Blackout Truth. Thc guns spew again. Men are mad again. The world faces a crimson hell again. Millions want to know—what docs it all mean? Thc answer is here. The greatest war picture of all time. More timely now than ever before. This younger generation has not seen it. Many will want to see this un- ccnsored version. THE UNCENSORED VERSION! AIL OUEET ON THE WESTERN BUYER'S INDEX The eighty-six years that constitute the 'background of hind Monarch Finer Poods have been years of pioneering . the production of Finer Foods. This Institution was established by pioneers, to provision wagon trains their journey westward from the Mississippi. Through the years since 1853, a succession of pioneers have sought,ever better ways to provide independent merchants with foods they can present pridefully to those they serve . . . foods selected from the finest grown, packed with the utmost regard for purity and sanitation. ...... Monarch factories and canneries are now located strategically throughout the United States . . . wherever it has been found that a certain food reaches its finest maturity, that place has become the source of Monarch supplies. The whole world contrioutes to the wide variety which Monarch so proudly features and presents. Whatever the item, whether it be one that is sold by the carload or one sold in units of a dozen, it must measure up to the requirements set for Monarch Quality. It is the desire of the packers of Monarch Finer Foods that the housewife recognize the Lion Head as the symbol of HIGHEST QUALITY ALWAYS. Monarch Foods To Be Found In Our Stock FRUITS VEGETABLES 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 B11U LUDINGTON AUTO SALES Phone 600 W. Loomis Street Apricots, whole peeled. Blackberries. Black Raspberries. Grapefruit. Cherries, black sweet. Cherries, red pitted. Pears, Bartlett. Pineapple, sliced or crushed. Prunes. Youngberries. Peaches, whole or sliced. Red Raspberries. Apple Butter. Cranberry Sauce. Figs in Syrup. Peach Preserves. Glace Cherries. Pimentoes. Baking Chocolate. Baking Powder. Worcestershire Sauce. Dates. Raisins Prunes. Juices—Orange, Grapefruit, Pineapple. Asparagus. Brussels Sprouts. Beets, tiny whole or cut. Beans, stringless green, tiny whole or cut. Beans, Wax, small whole or cut. Corn, fancy Golden Bantam, whole kernel or cream style. No. 1 and Z cans. Carrots, diced. Lima Beans, tiny green or large white. Spinach, two sizes. Peas, large sweet, medium, tiny sifted, large or small cans. Pumpkin, 2 sizes. Sweet Potatoes; Shoestring Potatoes. Sauerkraut, Z sizes. Tomatoes, 2 sizes. Pork and Beans, with or without tomato sauce. Kidney Beans. SEE IT IN GLASS- BUY IT IN TIN! SEA FOODS Tuna, white, light meat. Lobster. Fish Tenderloin. Codfish. Crabmeat. Kipper Herring. Minced Clams. Salmon. Shad Roe. Oysters. Catsup. Seafood Sauce. Chili Sauce. Chop Suey Vegetables. Sprouts, Chow Mein Noodles, Chinese Sauce, Mushrooms. Chicken A La King. Spaghetti with tomato sauce. Deviled. Ham. Moist Cocoanut. Dried Prunes. ' Boston Brown Bread. Mincemeat, can or' package. Candied Peels. Molasses. Spices, 25 kinds. NO OBLIGATIONS TO BUY WHEN YOU VISIT THIS FOOD SHOW. OUR STORE WILL REMAIN OPEN WEDNESDAY EVENING FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE! The Display of Monarch Foods Will Continue Throughout the Weelf. OLD DUTCH GASOLINE "High Octane by Actual Test" Suburban Service Station Lud. Ave. & Lewis St. Phone 570-W. FREE A LIMITED SUPPLY OF GIFTS TO BE GIVEN TO EACH VISITOR ... COME EARLY! CIDER AND DONUTS OR COFFEE AND DONUTS FOR EVERYONE. CHILDREN MUST BE WITH PARENTS. FREE SPECIAL PRICES ON QUANTITY AMOUNTS DURING THIS WEEK — NOW IS,THE TIME TO STOCK UP FOR WINTER! THE PARK 402 West Ludington Avenue THE MONARCH WAY: See it in Glass—Buy it in Tin!

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free