The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 27, 1939 · Page 7
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 7

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, October 27, 1939
Page 7
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FRIDAY, OCT. 27, 1939. THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. PAGE SEVEN Spend Thanksgiving In A Home Of Your Own! Read The Classified Ads A / %^ ^^ PHONE 21 FOR AN AD-TAKER Financial .««VTkX »^> - ^-v^^j~u^.^^ - ^ t ^S_X- Money to Loan—Mortgages 40 LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Dally rate per line (or consecutive Insertions: Charge Cash Three days, 3 lines $ .81 $ .72 One day, 3 lines 36 .30 ArtvortisiiiK ordered for irregular insertions takes the one time insertion rale; no ad taken for less than basis of llircp lines. Count Kix averapc words to the line. CliarRp ads will br received by tele- phnnr, and if paid at The Dally News Office within at\ days from the first insert ion «ash rate will be allowed. Ads ordered for three or six days and stopped before expiration will be Thai-Red only for the number of times (hr ad ahpearcd and the adjustment marie at the rale earned. Publishers reserve the rlfjht to edit or re.iert any Classified advertising copy. Hale per line for while space is the same as a. '.'"•>. of copy. Announcements Card of Thanks MONKY—Loaned to farmers at lowest cost in history of PCA for farming purposes. Office hours: Monday and Tuesday forenoons. Grand Rapids Production Credit Ass'n, Oceana County Svgs. Bank nitlg., Hart, Mich. Livestock Horses, Cattle, Vehicles 48' HtKSH COWS—For sale. R. R. Wittc, 1 mi. west Riverton townhall. PIGS—7 weeks old, for sail', also dry wood. Clias. Glamy.i, R. 1, Custcr or <:• ml. N. of Cuslcr. KIOINC; HORSE—And work horse for sale cheap. See John Lund. Phone 111. Merchandise Articles for Sale JUST RECEIVED Ladies' and Children's RAIN CAPES With hoods in all colors 89C PENNEY'S 51 ISAHY CARRIAGE—For sale, , coi.Jilion. Phone 253-W. in good Specials at the Stores AT KAKGAIN PRICES—U h.p., 110-volt 60-cy. General Electric" Kebuilt Mo- I SPECIAI—8 ft. Electric rcfriRcralor, $120. tors. L. Mallix Store, Scottvllle. Building Materials 53 Also floor sample. •!, 5 and 6 ft. models at special prices. Grotemat's Wife Saving Station. KOKGI.ER—In memory of Gnstavp Koegler. who pnsseii away Oct. 2". 1937. I'alher, since you are cone from us "i Our ryes ofi fill with tears Hut we know (liiit we shall nr.'et you .Ins| across the bridge of years. NKW AND l!SKI) LUMUKR—For sale, also used steel roofing. Barton's lake. •I ml. S. ol Custer. Fuel, Feed, Fertilizers Wanted—To Buy Cre.illy missed liy his children raid i ABOTT 1(1 TON—Mix-d Clover and Tim' i otliy hay in mow for sale. Mrs. .lames ! Hill. 1 mi. E. i :1 1 ml. N. of Buck's Flowers and Mourning Goods 4 CUT FLOWERS—And funeral work. Tel. G'?.. Frank Sordine, 810 E. Ludlngton A vi'. si ore. Personals .•MEN: GET VIGOR AT ONCE: NEW i OMrcv Tonic Tablets contain general • Invignrators, oyster elements for vim, j vicor. pep. Ileg. SI.(10 si/e, special to- | dav X'Jc. Call, write Sahlmark's Phar- | niary. : I)KY HAKDWOOD—For sale, 2 cords. $5.50; .1 cord load. 57.51). 10. E. Olm; stead. It. I, Ludingion. Phone lfi-F-:i. PRATT AM) DOMINO FKEUS—At rcas- i finable prices. Bethkc Feed Barn. Tel. I lli5-W. | lll'SKi:i) COHN & FODDER—For sale. j cheap. Klni'T ).->.waru, •! ml. E. of i Branch on L'S-10. Strayed, Lost, Found i Good Things to Eat 57 10 riJVYI-'.D—From my farm. Guernsey bull, one yar old. Finder please notify (Jeorge I'rbon. '. ml. W.. '_ mi. N. Victory Townhall. Tel. K-F-.V ORDER YOt'R—Winter supply of apples now. Very fine. SUrks. Red & Golden Delicious, Wagners, Spies. Winter I!an:iu:is and Baldwins. John M. A. llansen. '.. mi. N. Stiles Corner, II. 2, l.mliiiKtoif. Automotive < ^%>N - x.V^«*^.i>i-l"S^-* M ^^^XS - ^ 1 _^ w ^^, Automobiles for Sale Household Goods 59 11 Ifi.lD IM.YMOfTH—l-dnor Deluxe. Heater and extras. 3.00(1 miles. $200 discount. Call 7."ill. r.i:i? OI.DSMOBH.E—1931 Chevrolet for vale. Good condition. EmiJ VanAelst. H. ',. l.iiilington. * — Service Stations 16 110 Ml sun ICE- Day or night. Fur night MMUT phone d'M. HetKa G.irage. 11 S. Al.ull^.n. Tel. Business Service f ^ ^"»i^*'-^%^X»'" 1 fc.**'rf'^-^»««-»rf-W"Nrf-WS - ^ < W^-\X"*X p N^ Uusincss Services Offered. HOOKKEF.riNG SYSTEMS—Sei up and If pi on monthly i.iU>. Ml lyp:s •>! Inr-lni'ss. Tax service. Strictly confidential. Addivi I.. «;.. Box 71, I,ud- I lit I nil. r.UlMEKS ATTENTION—Dead stock removal. I'hunc collect. Prompt service. Ml'SKEGON KEMIKIIING CO. Tel. j !.c»ltvillc, 129-r-ll. ] HOW ARE YOUR EYES—If they bother. I let us show how perfect filling glasses help. Chiunery, ScoUvllle. Repairing and Refinishing 29 IT'RNITl-KE—Repaired and refinished. Broken rock'.rs, legs. spindUs, etc., replaced. We call for and deliver. Also (aril l.ilili s and folding chairs for sale. SI. Cl.iir Jury. 813 N. Rowe. Phone 7K7-W. Employment help Wanted—Female HUU.AIN PRICES—On Rood U3€d gasoline eiiRine washing machines, cream separators, range stoves, electric, i ranges, gasoline stoves. L. Mattlx ; store, Scottvllle. ' CIKCfl..\TOKS — Special closcout on : lirutitif'll Gill) 11). 1 to 6-rpnm. brand ! new circulators. :;:; stinare firepol for j wood or coal. Well built in inodcrnis- I tic desiRii. Was S8i). now SU5. II. Smnl- ; lieiR & Son. Custer. FOR SALE—I large Walnut dresser, I walnut bedroom suite, dresser, bed, vanity and sprinRs. l Birdseye Maple beilroom dresser. 1 six-shell, two-door book cas:- (Mahogany). Tel. 5.1 a-\V between hours l:liu to 1:15 and 6:30 to 7:30 p. in. lor appointment. Miss Amanda (). Johnson, 8118 E. Brother St. r KARN ABOUT THE' CLEANLINESS— economy and rjniet operalion of the Double Ch.imh'T Howl Bnrti-r. It's one r l the milM.indinR fralmcs of the new ESTATE Oil. IIEATROI.AS. See thcs • Mi.vrv at W. E. READER & CO., in CI'STER. | MCE OUR LINE—Of Westciox clocks. The i lat st models and various colors, llam- I ilti.n's, :>:>5 S. James Slre't. ! __ ' MCF Ol'R XI-'.W—Flex Steel bed-.spring, tliiarantcrd for :.'5 yeai.-. Much easier to clean than the coil springs. A light strong spring. W. E. HEADER &. CO. in C'USTEH. !THE BEST PLACE—To buy used and ! new furniture, stoves and h.'atrrs is I at BOB'S New and I'sert Furniture j Store, 501 E. Dowland. Tel. 481-M. j WHILE LIMITED—Supply lasts. Brand new Grand Rapids made parlor sets, $37.50. II. Fisher, Custer. WANTED TO BUY—Old or disabled horses. Call IG5-W or write Belhke Feed Barn. Lndington. Real Estate^jtor^ Rent Apartments and Flats FOR RENT—Furnished apt. for house- i keeping. Heat, private bath, all convcn- ; ienci's. 201 N. Caylord. Tel. (i-13-W. ! FOR KENT—Small, mil 'urnislul. heated apartment, with garage. Inq. Park | Store. Tel. 12HG. I 3-ROO.M APT.—With private bath and 5-room flat, for rent. Inq. 113 N. James SI. | 5-KOOM I'M,AT—With garage, for rent. | Modern exe pt furnace. Newly dec- I orated. Tel. 102. I Houses for Rent I MODERN HOUSES— /or rent at 509 N I II we; 20« N. William: 205 N. Robert. Ui.nsicad <!t Ne"-'jerR. Phone 22 or 732 icnings. 504 E. I.OOMIS—Modern house, newly decorated, for rvnt. Inq. (!. A. Swanson. Tel. fi!):i. 7 ROOM HOI SK—With bath, furnished or unfurnished. Will rent to right p: ily. 1 lilk. from City hall. Inq. (Irand llnlel. Tel. 4!MI. Real Estate for Sale POPEYE POOEV H OKI THIS , COUNTRV! OIDW'CHA LIKE THE HAILSTORM? VJELUBLOW ME AFIFTV-POUKJD HA1L.STOME IS MOSTUMU I VAM GO'WER SEE \F THE MEL V TOP» AMS LIKED THE HAILSTORM AK1GR.V B'CA VEKVTH \SJGIW rJEUTOPIA BLONDIE DOrJTTJTnO CHANGE L YOU MUSTVE ADDED THEM WITH YOUR EYES CLOSED NOW, LIFT YOUR OTHER POOT DAGWOOD, THERE S) AM ERROR IN THESE } STATEMENTS YOU SAVE ME THE SUBJECT CHECKED AND ATONE TIME I RE-CHECkEO TWEM-- FELIX THE CAT THoOGcHT VOO POPPYCOCK THERE NO Brokers in Ilcal Estate R I-'OR HARCJA1NS—In city, fiirin and resort prn|ii'rty sue Homo Itcally Co., i Room X, Nal"'l Hank Blrtg. I OK KKAI, KST.Vri: ItAKUAINS—City | homes, lots or farms. Sec A. T. Benson. Nal'l Hank UldR. . ! —.——_—^— SWAP COLUMN Ads accepted for this column will he published Iwo times for 2.1 cents. Each ad must bear name and address of advertiser. They musl be accompanied by cash or stamps. Ads must be brought or mailed to The News, none taken by telephone. If ads involve exchange of labor for commodities, or vice versa, they will be run free of charge. 2 LADIES' WINTER COATS—And gasoline stove will swap for vegetables, poultry or fruit.'Mrs. Amil Krndteman, j SOG S. Madison St. j 50 POTATO CRATES—1929 Chevrolet, hay rake, sleigh, will swap for any- I thing I can use. (J. Carlson, Route 5, | I.udington. 1 mi. N. Hamlin townhall. Phone 5-F-14. About New York THEY'LL DO IT EVERY TIME 8COTTVILLE Jr. Farm Bureau Meeting Is Held (Continued from Page 5) Bert Peterson. Members present were: John 32 EXPERIENCED GIRL—Or woman wanted for general housework. Inq. Ill State SI.. Seottville. Phone IK. Mil. lAHI.i: C1KI—Who likes children wanted (or general housework. Write giving age and experience. liox 2-19, l.iidiiiglon. > Roscnow, Laura Mae Houk, Carl i chilberg, Edna Eschels, Myrtle I POX Wavne Chilberg, Arbutus \v MARK—10 >rs. old, 1,500 ihs., good ' f ";7 n ,, R^nr Khinev Mr and worker and brood mare, also pair of (Lettau, ROgCl iUnney, ivii. *"" - ••• Mrs. Emen Kinney, Mr. and Raymond Stakenas, Wes- yearling colts will swap for anything I can use. Theodore Kraft, 508 N. Rath. iMiune MD-\v. COAL CIRCULATORS — Coal ranges ind oil burners at bargain prices. H. Smedberg & Co., Cusler. Farm Equipment 61 o Trie in & PUMPS WATER SYSTEMS -NAY TOOLS-OOOH HANGERS Help Wanted—Male' —57 i H. SMFJUBEKR * SON- CU8TEH. NIGHT COOK WANTED. PETE'S EAT SHOP, HOW Z;,LUDIN6TON s AUTO SALES* Bathing the closed lids of tired eyes with warm, sweet milkj is said to rest them. WILL SWAP—C.ood work horse or pota- ! is EschelS, toes for cattle or anything I can use. 1 mi. west of Wiley. Jno. Appleton, R. 2, Scoltville. WILL SWAP—Pullets, hay and straw for anything I can use. Also fat sow for brood sow. Mrs. Anna Wcston, 1 mi. N. of Seottville. WILL SWAP—CJood Baldwin winlur apples for what have you. C. J. Peterson, south end State Road bridge. 50 WHITE DUCKS—Will swap for anything 1 can use. Also Rood organ, liko new. will swap for wheat or pigs or hens. Mrs. Anton Kaminski. R. Seottville. Box «B. Tel. lS'l-F-12. 1, CAB BFST HAVt CABS AND THE v sen. THEM ON VERY SEA-.ONABUE. /HAS IT, A COOD PICK-UP, SPEEDV? LOOK! 8° MILES PEP.- I'M SO TICKLED I WANT -T-TL-.LL. EVERYBODY ABOUT IT— DOCTORS- LAWYERS- MERCHANTS- CHIEFS- / —^-,t WELL IT LOOKS LIKE ^OU'RE 60INCiTOGETA CHANCE TO TELL IT TO.A CHIEF- SPEEDY- THE CHIEF OF POLICE HIMSELF r- —r'wHEBE YA I THINK Y'ARE I!).'}? liuick 'I-Door Sedan Deluxe Equipped. Excellent condition. Good for many more miles of carefree motoring. 19,'}() Buick Coupe, Spotless Finish. Motor and Tires in A-l Condition. IJW.'J Chevrolet Convertible. Body and Motor First Class. Finish and Upholstery perfect. Dandy Car. 19.38 Chevrolet DcLuxc 2-Door Town Sedan in the best of condition and ready for a long carefree life of service. 1938 Chevrolet Standard 2-Door Sedan with Trunk, Radio and Heater. A Real Buy. 19.30 Ford 2-Door DcLuxc with Trunk. Complete reconditioned, runs and looks like new. Radio and Heater. 193S Chevrolet Coupe Master Deluxe. Radio and Heater. Low Mileage. 1935 LaSalle d-Door Trunk Sedan. A beautiful car equipped with Radio and Heater in A-l condition. 1932 Pontiac-G Tudor Sedan with Radio and Heater, Good Tires, good looking and a good buy. 1931 Pontiac-6 2-Door Sedan, Six Wheels. Motor, Body and Tires in Perfect Condition. R | ••»_» PHONE 600 UTD SHLES VL IxUtMJtl) *l|tOfct> of Soii^U/Uj @ JUJ HEADQUARTERS FOR GOOD USED CARS lev Hawley, Burrell Lydic, Dor- Merle Wood, Agnes ...^^ Raymond Pappe, Mary Wilson, Don Wilson, Holly Wilson and Bob Wilson. Miss Jessie Marion Will Give Extension Lesson Oct. 31, Nov. 1 On Tuesday and Wednesday of next week, Oct. 31 and Nov. 1, Miss Jessie Marion, state specialist in Home Furnishings, will give the .second lesson of the year, that on "Fashions in Bedspreads." •Miss Marion will bring illustrations and materials for making bedspreads and the day will be devoted to planning and beginning these articles. The lessons will be given to the county leaders on those days Seottville Local Mrs. Sam Sincoff left Sunday York where she is at- By GEORGE TUCKER NE\v YORK—Few guests realize what expensive luxuries hotel publications are. These are (or should be) the brightly illustrated, appealing magazines j found in your room in any major ' hotel. They are printed on the finest glazed paper. They are filled with costly art, and they attempt to mirror the more exciting and pleasant aspects of the city's life. Many of these publications represent an extravagant waste of opportunity and effort. T-hey ' degenerate into miniature direc- torir^s, listing amusement centers, museums, and tourists bureaus. A lot of the New York ones show no more imagination than a handbill or a throw-away. | I see these all the time. They come in here from many of the big hotels out of town, and from all of the expensive hotels in New York. * * * I think if I were asked to edit one of these publications I' would study the back issues of the Roosevelt Review, edited by Mel Washburn. This is the magazine sponsored by the Roosevelt in New Orleans, not New York, and it certainly is the most en- CHANGES HE UG-H1S DOES OLD HAW SIT HIS THUMBS THANXTO MANV Co«tRi6intiRS tertaining and instructive I have j Barrymore rode a zebra down French kind — and Marlene ing to do with that Pat O'Brien seen yet. J Broadway and Douglas Fair-1 Dietrich's appetite for broiled ! Spinach Ring recipe he got Washburn obviously operates , banks frequently shinnied up ! tripe is a marvel after some of " '- - !i1 - * under the theory that his first j telephone poles—all for the edi-I the tripe (unbroiled) she used duty is to entertain, and he does. | fication of the crowd—and a few f " - f ™ '" of her The current issue, for example carries 145 illustrations, all newsworthy, all timely, up to the minute, interesting. They range from informal studies of Paul Whiteman lounging with friends at a bar to the sweep of pageantry and Mardi Gras. The reading matter contains absorbing recitals of the old river gamblers, of the early minting of money in New Orleans, of ante- lurking photographers. bellum for New tending the wedding -- ,, "^^i^so^sKSs °f h°w Old Hickory was once justice as administered street, and an account sky. and friends in Newark before returning home. Guests Sunday at the Dewey Mathews home 'were Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Knapp and ! son. Donald, of Shelby; Frank Bird of White Cloud and Mr. and Mrs. Avery Benedict Sr. and daughter. joAnn. of Ludinp- ton, Dewey working on Mathews, Carferry who City Milwaukee, has returned to his fined $1,000 by Judge Hall, who feared no one and who is remembered now chiefly because he made the fine stick. That was 125 years ago, and few people outside of historians knew anything about it. I hope Mel Washburn doesn't mind being held up as an example, and I hope this doesn't anger any of my New York friends. But some of the publications in the New York hotels are so .sadly inadequate that Mr. HOLLYWOOD SIGHTS and SOUNDS (By ROBBIN CO{>NS) HOLLYWOOD—Items gastronomic: The key to Robert Taylor's heart is watermelon pickles— but B. Stanwyck must have found out long ago. Bela Lugosi's most famous role in "Dracula," a sweet character who thrived on human blood. orite wine. Bela has a fav- It's toikaver— or, work after spending 10 days at Washburn's handiwork makes his home. them look worse than they are. Announcements have been re- - - - - - - - ceived of the birth Tuesday, Oct. 24, of a son to Mr. and Mrs. S. DeMilio of Muskegon. The baby weighed six pounds and 11 ounces and ha.s been named Michael S. Mrs. DeMilio will be remembered as Matilda Zagar.s. BAKED GOODSTSALE The Amber Missionary society will .hold a baked goods sale in the Eastern Star hall, over Schoenberger's market, on Saturday, Oct. 28. The society is offering homemade bread, both white and dark; cakes, pies, cookies and other homemade baked goods. That shouldn't be. # * * If you see a pleasant but familiar-looking young fellow driving a hack around New York, don't be too sure it isn't Don Ameche. They say he has already applied for a license and will take one of the lobster shifts, "just for fun." Of course, the fact that in his Icentrated translated from the Hungarian, ; blood of the bull." Clarke Gable's midnight snack (unless C. Lombard Gaible put a stop to it) is a raw onion sandwich. Ann Sheridan will go for a ham steak—or Spanish rice— three meals a day. Joan Crawford's vengeance is self-directed when she's angry or upset: she's as likely as not to go on an ice cream soda binge. Bing Crosby has a tooth for avocados—plucked and eaten from his own trees. Vera Zorina, when she's dancing, takes three pills (con- new picture, "Midnight," he appears as a taxi-driver is just a coincidence—one of those inexplicable little coincidences which ' somehow always take place when press-agents put their heads together. Actors sometimes like to in- otherwise food) for lunch—but her appetite knows to star in. That penny a day—Deanna Durbin still collects from' Producer Joe Pasternak and Director Henry Koster still goes, when it mounts up to a nickel, for candy bars—and " she a young woman in the throes of "First Love!" Eddie Albert, who use.d to be i a soda fountain genius, still I goes for soda fountain messes. I (One you won't-find at a soda I fountain is Zorina's pet dessert: macaroons topped by vanilla ice cream, topped by a syrup made of a jigger of cherry brandy, a jigger of kirschwas- ser, a jigger of cognac, heated gently. YUM!) Sandy, the child prodigy, goes goo-goo over gelatine desserts—but doesn't really enjoy the struggle unless she can eat 'em with her fingers. Paul Muni's Ah-h-h: green onions, radies, dill pickles, mixed up in sour cream. Bette Davis" ditto: Boston Brown Bread and Boston Baked Beans, as whipped up by Ma Davis at least once a week, and most always for company dinner. * # # Frank McHugh Is a rabbit. Perpetually on a diet, he makes a virtue of carrots, lettuce, tomatoes. (Wonder, by the way, how Shirley Temple feels about her spinach, by now?) » stuck with once.) George Raft's favorite lunch, or a villain's vitamins: canned peaches, buttered toast, strawberry jam, tea and milk. M. Mouse says "Make mine ;a cheese," but W. Disney is not averse to ham—except in his pictures. no bounds. (With a wasp waist like hers, it needn't know any.) When Mischa Auer raids the icebox at night, it's for watermelon. * * * Claudette Colbert eoes yum- dulge in these whimsies. John yum over snails—the fancy Also on the salad-and-fresh- vegetable brigade, tout not above a steak: James Cagney, chicken fricassee fan: Jane Wyman. Pat O'Brien, who looks like the corned - beef-and - cabbage Sugar Grove Rev. A. G. Burley was called to Muskegon recently by the death of his brother, Millard, who passed away in Mercy hospital from pneumonia. He was 59 years of age and was employed as mill rite in the foundry. . Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Thompson have taken over the Texaco station. C. P. Haner has improved the appearance of his house with a coat of paint. Buffenbargers are the proud owners of a new Fordson tractor. Mrs. Evelyn Dostal of North Amber was a recent guest of Mrs. Philip Frey. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Carnahan and family of Mesick spent Sunday, Oct. 22, at the Miller-Reed home. Helmar Nagel of Ludington spent last week-end at the home of his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. George Genson. The Mercer threshing machine has been working in this vicinity recently. Beans are a very good crop this year. ,< Miss Louise Gulembo ano Russell Radtke visited Mrs. Chafes Isen at Paulina Stearns hospital Wedneday evening, Oct. 25. Joe Hronek, his father brother-in-law, left Sund „ for Ann Arbor to visit his mother, who recently underwe/nt type, is the corned-beef-and-1 major operation. She is pro- cabbage type. (And had noth- grossing nicely. * ,

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