The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 27, 1939 · Page 8
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 8

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, October 27, 1939
Page 8
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SAGE EIGHT fcm THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. FRIDAY, OCT. 27, 1939. RADIO HIGHLIGHTS Earth to Eclipse the Moon Tonight CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct. 27.— - Key station of each network la lilted In the programs. The Networks: WEAF—WTAM. WTMJ. WOT, WLW, WSM. WMAQ. WOOD. WWJ. WJZ — WLS, WTMJ. WMAQ, WXYZ. WLW. WOOD. WABC--WJU, WHAS. WBBM. •Weather nature's "blackouts' night. Harvard permitting, one of most spectacular will be visible to astronomers set for McClnnahnn Oil Co U Michigan Sugar 1' s Mlcromatic Hone Corp 5 3 . 9 Nssh-Kelvlnator i 'Pa New York Central ' 22 Prudential Invest C I 7 o Reo Motors I 5 u Standard Tube B 2 Warner Aircraft Corp 1' 2 | 10:42 p. m. (E.S.T.) the begin! ning of a "practically total" | eclipse of the moon, which will last five hours and 49 minutes in all its phases. "Only a thin silver of the moon will be visible at the time of greatest obscuration when 99.2 percent of the moon's surface will be .blocked off," said Dr. Fletcher Watson. The time of maximum eclipse —when the moon is in the deepest shadow cast by the earth— ! will be between 11:54 p. m. and j 1:36 a.m. I Tonight's display (if rain clouds don't hide it) will be the nearest to a total eclipse that has been seen in entirely throughout the United States since 1935, Astronomer Leon Campbell said. The early part of the show, he added, would be visible in many parts of Europe, and the windup will be seen in Northern Asia and even parts of the Arctic regions. For observers in North and South America, it will be a continuous performance. Stock Averages. Oct. 27 (Compiled By The Associated Press) ;!0 15 15 GO Indust Rttils UU1 Stocks Net change Dl.O Today 74.6 22.8 Previous Uny Month ago Yenr ago 1939 High 75.6 74.-1 76.0 77.0 23.0 :-'2.7 22.1 23.8 CALL LETTERS AND KILOCYCLE FREQUENCY CKLW 840, KDKA 980, KPAB 770, KFI 640, KMOX 1090, KOA 830, KYW 1020, WBBM 770, WCPL 970, WBAL 1060. WCCO 810, WABC 860, WKAB 850. WDAF 610, WEAF 660, WENB 870, WON 720, WOY 780, WHAM 1150, WHAS 820, WHO 1000, WIBO 570, WJJD 1130, WSM 650, WJB 750, WJZ 760. WLS 870, WLW 700, WMBI 1080, WKZO 890, WMAQ 670, WOOD 1270, WOW 590, WOWO 1160, WSB 740, WTAM 1070, WTIC 1060, WKBZ 1500, WTMJ 620. (Time Is Eastern Standard) TONIGHT: Eclipse of the moon —WJZ-NBC—12 mid. r— WABC- CBS and MBS—1:30 a. m. . . . Europe— WABC-CBS —8:55, 11; MBS—9, 10:15; WEAF-NBC-East —11 . . . National defense—WJZ- NBC—9:30—Sec. of War Woodring ,on "Rearming for Peace." . . . Neutrality—WJZ-NBC—10:15 —Sen. Theo. F. Green. WLVLF-NBC—8—Lucilfe Manners concert; 9—Waltz time; 9:30 —George Jessel's variety; 10:30— Cesar Searchinger resuming his commentary. WABC-CBS—7:30—Prof. Quiz; 8—Kate Smith hour; 9—Johnny Presents; 10:30 — Young man with a band. WJZ-NBC— 7:45 —Purdue U. dinner; 8—Order of Adventurers; 8:30—Robison's buckaroos; 10— Dance music. MBS—8:30—WOR symphony; 10:30—Gov. Baldwin of Conn, on "For Youth m National Affairs." NBC, WABC-CBS, MBS—1:45 p. m.—Cornell-Ohio State; WEAF- NBC — 1:45 — Yale-Michigan; MBS about 4:15—Illinois-Northwestern . . . Europe—NBC-chains —8 a,, m.; WJZ-NBC—12 noon; WABC-CBS—8 a. m., 6:45 p. m. WEAF-NBC — 10:30 a. m.— Bright Idea club; 6 p. m.— enmeyer's kindergarten. WABC- CBS—10 a. m. — Bull session "Shall We Write or Fight?" 6:30 p. m.—New series, What's Art to Me. WJZ-NBC—12:30—Farmers union; 6:30—Renfrew of The Mounted. Some week-end short waves for Saturday: HAT4 Budapest— 7—Rhapsody; 2RO—7:30—String quartet; DJD Berlin—9:15—Club of notion. . . . For Sundy: GSF GSD GSB London—6:30—News; be entered Saturday. PCJ .Eindhoven—8:25—Program for America; TPA4 Paris—10:45 —Chamber music. Lithuania Regains Province of Wilno KAUNAS,, Lithuania, Oct. 27. — (/P)— Boundary posts which for 19 years have separated Lithuania from its lost province of Wilno (Vilna) were solemnly burned today as Lithuanian troops began entering Wilno territory. The province, containing the city of the same name which Lithuanians consider their ancient capital, was returned to Lithuania by the recent Russian-Lithuanian mutual aid pact. Seized by the Poles from Lithuania in 1920, it was occupied by the Russian army in German- Russian partition of Poland. General Stasys Rastikis, commander-in-chief of the Lithuanian army, and members of the Lithuanian cabinet were present as the frontier posts were burned and troops began marching to the accompaniment of martial music, cheers and rockets. General Vitkauskas, commander of troops designated to Garrison Wilno, ordered the march to the capital, which is to MARKETS AND FINANCE 1B33 Low -S9.2 12 1 SPORT 166U i NEW YOHK STOCKS i (1:30 P. M. Prices) j .Adams Express i Am Smelt & Ret ............. Am Tel & Tel Am Wat Wks ..................... i | Anaconda ... ..................... 331., Armour of 111 ..................... 6 3 ,, Aviation Corporation .............. 6 r8 Borden ............................ 20 3 • Calumet <t Hecla .................. S'.j Clies & Ohio ................. 423i 1243.i | Com'wlth South Curtiss Wright Detroit Edison Elec P & L ........................ General Elec ...................... 40Te Gen Foods ....................... 43 1 ; General Mot ...................... 55V, Hudson Mot ...................... 6 78 Int Harvest ....................... 63 5 ii Int Nick Can ..................... 40=;, Int Tel & Tel ..................... 4? a Kennecott Corp .................. 40 i I.igg <S: Myers B .................. 99 I TWIn r<" Young Hunter Bags Porcupine Thursday Bernard Betka Jr., 13-year- old son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Betka, South Washington avenue, is rightly proud of the 15- pound porcupine he killed Thursday while hunting with his mother immediately north of Sable river in Hamlin township. The youth, a good shot according to Mr. Betka, was j Montgomery ""Ward .'.'.' 56 thrilled with his kill, His dog, however, a fox terrier, was not quite as fortunate. Going after the animal he was the unlucky receiver of many quills around his face and body. Twenty-One State Teams to Play (Continued from Page 6) favored to vanquish Olivet at Olivet in another league contest. At Marquette the Upper Peninsula championship will be at stake in a battle between Northern State Teachers and Michigan Tech. The Western State Teachers and Wayrte invade Ohio for Saturday combat. Western State meets the Toledo Rockets while Wayne plays Akron. DePauw will plav at Lawrence Tech while Findlay appears against Assumption at Windsor. Ont. Grand Rapids college is a decided underdog against Detroit Tech at Detroit in the other battle. Motor Wheel 171/ 2 Nash-Kelvinator 7i/ 2 National Biscuit 23'.4 Natl Power & Light 8^» New York Central 22 North American 23',i Packard y/ B Penney (J C) 901,', Phelps Dodge 43 Philips Pete 431,0 Pullman 33 Radio 6 Radio Keilh-Orp Reo Motor Republic Steel ... 26^ St. L-San Fran ... s u Sears-Roebuck ... 83',b South Cal Edison 26':, Standard Brands .. 5Ts Standard Gas & El 2^ Standard Oil Cal 27=« Standard Oil Ind 26% Stand Oil N J 47 >, 2 Studebaker 91/4 Union Carbide 89T1< Union Pacific 102Vz United Corp 2 3 , t U S Steel 75% Wabash l' 8 1 tllow T Si C 20To DETROIT STOCKS (1:30 P. M. Prices) Allen E & E 1% Baldwin Rubber 7'-. Detroit Mich Stove l=u Divco Twin Truck 7Va Frankenmuth 2 3 .k Fruchauf 29U General Motors 55'/ 4 Hall Lamp 4 Hoover Ball Bear 15','2 Hcudaille Hershey B Wi ENDING THE SEASON with a GRAND CLOSING HALLOWE'EN NIGHT TUESDAY, OCTOBER 31 "What a Night This Will Be!" We'll Be Seein' Ypu THE RENDEZVOUS Walhalla Movement in RrceiH 1932 Low 17.5 8.7 1929 High 146.9 153.9 1927 Low 51.6 Si>.?, D.2 40.3 40.5 38.5 37.2 40.6 33.7 37.8 24.9 Years 23.9 184.3 61.8 D.G 52.9 53.5 52.3 52.6 53. a 41.(i 54.7 33.7 16.9 157.7 61.8 THE MARKETS LOC/iL, niARKCTS Light red kidney bciuis $3.75 Dark red kidney beans S4.00 Dark cranberry beans $1.75 Light cranberry beans $2.25 White pea beans S2.35 Yellowcye beans $2.50 Poultry Leghorn hens. 3 Ibs. and \\p Heavy liens Plymouth Rock springers, under 4 Ibs 17o Plymouth Rock springers. Colored springers 15r 4 Ibs. and up 17c Grain ShelleJ com, cwt $1.05 Rye, cwt sSc Mountains U. S. No. 1. car, 1.30: Kalah- dilis U. B. No. 1. car. 1.25: Minnesota Holkindnle section Cobblers U. S. No. 1. 1.20; North Dakota Red Rlvrr Valley section Cobblers 90 percent I). S. No. 1. lew Miles, 1.10-.15; Bliss Triumphs 90 percent U. S. No. 1. washed, 1.2U; Wisconsin Round Whites U. S. Commercials, .92'j. Chicago Dairy i Quotations in touts) CHICAGO. Oct. 27.—i.-1'i —Utittcr—Rc- l curis 'i't«),uit>: market steady, prices unchanged. ! tius—'.liTClpts 2.499: market firm: j frcsn gracKct lirHs. 21'j; otner prices . unchanged. j Chicago Poultry i ( Quiiiations in ^ cuts) ! CHICAGO. Oct. -7.— .!'. -Pi'Uitry—Re- ceipts live. 38 trucks: market, hens easy, balance .-tcaciy: hens, •!'.. l'.;s. up. 14'j; tiucic- 4';. Ibs.. 11';: leghorn hens. 10: joihci pn.ji's uuchur.^d. i Boston Wool I i Quotations in Ccntsi j BOSTON. Oct. 27.- -.','• --The Commcr- i cial BuKttm will say ioinorrow: ! "Bu.---lm.-s has .-low in the wool markit a t :a:n till.- v.iik and >.ii;otatum.- | are dillicult to ;n:;k.\ therefore-, oil other than a iu-.:niiiiil i-,...-;s. On tile i \» r.cle. thr;- a|",). ;•!> i>> I" 1 little change as against a v> t > K a.,i'. short supplies be' ing as a:i ai/unum to aokt up prices." The Bui:;-:.;n v. .ii publish the following Quotation.-: .if.f s: IX lame. 39-41; '.. 1-ljiM co.ii'Mn.;. •!'.,-!!; -'a blood combing. •ii--ia; 'j ulo...:i ivr.ii.mi;;. 47-48. Gregory, Julia Hanson, Charles Williams, H a r r y McFarland, Emil Blohm, A. P. Smith. Mary Shearer. Bill Williams aitd V. H. Chancellor. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rasmussen of Freesoil called on friends in town Wednesday. Miss Mamie Schbenherr plans to visit over the week-end with t a college friend. Miss Gladys • Warren, at her home in Owosso. | The 4-H club, "I Sew, You Sew," j met at t he schoolhouse Tuesday j after school to receive their pro- j joct books which were distributed i by their leader. Mrs. Moran Chan- Oats. cwt. . Wheat, cwt $1.00 Produce Eggs 27c Hides Beef 60 f lorse 3 'be Saginaw Beans (Quotations in Dollars and Cents) SAGINAW. Mich., Oct. 27.— ,i'.-Michigan Bean Shippers' Association Friday prices: Handpickid pea beans. p.T rwt.. 2.35: handpicki'd reel kidneys, iign;. o.on: diirk. 3.75; handpicked yellowcycs. 2.50; handpickcd choice rccUanecI 'cranberries. light. 2.25; dark. 1.75. Brnton Harbor Produci 1 i Quotations in Cents i BENTON HARBOR. Mich.. Oct. 27.— 'i—I'ruit market receipts ThiU'sday. 12.584 packages. Prices were: Apples—Buhcls, No. 1. 2'^ in. Jona- titans. .70-.SO: Delicious. .65-.85: Hiib- bardstons. Winter Bananas. .40-.50: Northern Spys. 55-70: Stayinnns. 55-65: Kings. 55: York Imperials, 55-60: Baldwins. 40-50: Wapenrrs. 50: 2' 4 in. Jonathans. 60-80: Delicious. 50-65: Grimes Gcldcn. 40-55; Staymnns. 50: King Davids. 50. Pears—Bushels, Ki'Kfers. 45-55; In- ferious. 35-40. Celery—Bunches, hearts. 12-15; small. 17U-; mediums, 20-22. Detroit Produce (Quotntions in Dollars and On'si DETROIT. Mich.. Oct. 27. — A' — lUnit- •d States Department of Agriculture, i — Apples—Mich. hu. baskets and bu. boxe.- U S. No. 1. 2 !; . in. min. Winter Bananas. .50-.60; Delicious. .75-1.10: lew large. 1.25; N W Greenings, .40: Kings. .50-.60- King Davids. .40-.45; Mclntosh. .35-.60; ~pys. .85-1.25: Wealth'.-.-:. .35-..'iO' Wolf Rivers. .35-.40; Wagencrs. .35-.40: 2'., in. min. Jonathans. .50-.75; Snows. .50.60. Celery—Mich, bunches d;:c-ns. .38-.40: Calif, crates 6-8 clo/... 2. Potatoes—100 Ita. sacks U. S. No. 1: Ida. Russet Bui-banks. 1.90-2.10: Mich. Russet Rufals. 1.20-1.40: Chippev.-as. 1.35-1.40: few, 1.50; Maine Chippewas. 2-2.10: 15 Ib. paper sacks U. S. No. 1 Maine Chippewas and Green Mts.. .35.36; Mich. Chipp?was. .25; 10 Ib. hack" Ida. Russet Burbanks U. S. No. 1. .22-.23. Chicago Potatoes (Quotations in Dollars and Cents I CHICAGO. 111.. Oct. 27.— .-?—(Unitec! States Department of Agriculture.) — Potatoes—Receipts 75. on track 337. total U. S. shipments 453; market supplies rather liberal; Nebraska Bliss Triumphs firm demand moderate; other varU-'.ic^ all sections about steady, demand rlov.-; sacked per cwt. Idaho Russet Burbanks U. S. No. 1. l.fi5-.~5; mostly. 1.70: Nebraska Bliss Triumphs B5 to 90 pernrn' U. S. No. 1. cotton .-acks uiiw:ishf"l. 1.60-.65; burlap sacks unwashed. 1.40.47'i: washed. 1.85-.90: Michienn Or: en Mrs. William Goff Hostess to Society FOUNTAIN. — Airs. William Golf entertained the Methodist Ladies' Aid society Wednesday afternoon. A very good attendance was present. The business meeting was conducted by Mrs. Harry MeFurlund ond Airs. Charles Williams had charge of the devotionais. It was voted to hold the annual chicken supper on Nov. 9 in the Community hull, serving to begin at 5:30 o'clock. Airs. Ada Williams, finance chairman for November, appointed the following committees to assist her: Soliciting. Mes- clames H. J. Gregory, Harry McFarland and V. H. Chancellor: kitchen, Mesdames Williams. Harry Merritt and William Goff; chairman of the dining room, j Mrs. MeFarland, \vho will appoint her own helpers. A beautiful pink and white quilt will be sold the same evening. A large display of antiques will be an attraction of the evening for which a .small admittance fee will be charged. This display will be in charge of Mrs. Alarv "shearer and will occupy the front of the hall on the stage. It was voted to entertain the Frcesoil Ladies' Aid society the afternoon of December 6. at the home of Mrs. A. P. Smith. Bethel Ladies' Aid Has Meeting ST. MARY'S LAKE.— Bethel Ladies' Aid society met Wednesday. Oct. 18, with' Mrs. John Eppinger. The ladies worked on articles for a bazaar. A delicious luncheon was served at the close of the meeting. Present were Mesdames Lena Beard, Hulda Smedborg, Emily Johnson and daughter. 'Shirley: Clara Petersen. Ella Pelton, Beatrice Matsoil Lucille Meisenheimer and two daughters, Maybelle Schultz and daughter. sen. Grange Meets St. Mary's Lake Grange met recently with Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Birdsall. Plans were made for finishing the Grange hall. The next meeting will be Thursday, Nov. 1«, with Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Bickford. Mrs. Andrew Pearson and son, | Eric, and Mrs. Ned Taggart of iLudington were visitors at the ! John Eppinger homo one day | last week. I Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Kass and ! daughter, Joanne, and Mr. and | Mrs. Carl Lcntz were Sunday guests, Oct. 22. at the Spieren- j burg home in Hart. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Coughlin of Detroit were guests at the Floyd Bickford home Sunday, Oct. 22. Beans are practically all har- I vested and some 'of them threshed. Farmers arc finishing digging their potatoes. Some | fields were not touched by blight. some only in .small patches and some whole fields suffered with blight, so yields vary greatly. Chamber School Joseph Goodrich of Ann Arbor and Miss Veronica Goodrich of Kalamazoo spent last week-end at their parental home. Julius and Otto Kolberg and sister, Miss Amanda Kolberg, wene entertained at dinner at the Charles Taylor home at Pelton's Corners Sunday, Oct. 22. I ! Mr. and Mrs. Ole Thompson j I spent Wednesday, Oct. 25, with friends in Ludington. Mrs. Charles Kolberg and daughters, Vernita and Gladys, spent Wednesday, Oct. 25, at the Albert Kronlein home in Hamlin. I Visitors at the Charles Kolberg I home Sunday. Oct. 22, were Mr. and Mrs. Robert Johnson and family of Montague. Mrs. Enoch Andersen and son of Ludington and Arthur Johnson of Hamlin. Mrs. August Dennis called on Mrs. John Goodrich recently. FRESH, 'CRISP POTATO CHIPS pound MORRIS 5c, lOc to $1 STORE Shirl Millie Nelim, Hannah Lundbtrg, Susie Lambrix, Anna Johnson. Bertha Bickforci and Rev. and Mrs. Moore and .sun. | David. j Thj next meeting will be \Veci- I uesuay, Nov. 1. with Mr.s. C. Guu.s- TEMPERATURE TODAY AT 11:00 Weather Forecast I imTr Michigan: C'lnndy and inni-li colder with Unlit rain, ^li' or snow flurrirs iji c\- l!vm- nort! 1 and (Xlreiii: 1 '.Msl jxiviinii. tonight; Saturday fair and colder. I'LAN XOW Bl'ILD LATKK Ili^iit now is the time to plan your next year's home iM- new buildings. We are very ulad to j;ive you help with your problems. THE LUDINGTON LUMBER CO. For Correct rinse Phone 9» LAST DANCE THIS SEASON AT BELMONT MASQUERADE AND CARNIVAL DANCE «~Sat*irday Night— We have a number of nice prizes for the persons wear- Ing the most outstanding costumes. There will be plenty of Hals. Confetti, Horns and everything that is nece.--ary for a real party. Come out and dance the last dance of the season. ML'SIC IJY The Lucky Stars" NOTICE MEAT PRICES HAVE COME DOWN! Direct from farmer to consumer. BEEF ROAST, finest quality, young, lender, Ib. SIRLOIN STEAK Ib. ROUND STEAK Ib. PORK SHOULDER ROAST, young pig, .... Ib. PORK STEAK Ib. PORK CHOPS Ib. RING BOLOGNA, no filler, finest quality 2 Ibs. PORK SAUSAGE, small, finest quality Ib. FRANKFURTERS, small finest quality, Ib. BACON, regular slab, . . Ib. PICNIC HAMS Ib. PURE LARD, finest quality, Ib. VEAL SHOULDER ROAST, milk fed Ib. Oldest, largest meat market in the city. Louie Eliasohn Phone 152 G19 S. James "The Place Where Your Dollar Works Overtime." 18c ISc 20c 25c 20c 20c ISc 15c lOc 20c Mrs. Harry Merritt be to the Fountain society at her home west of town oh Nov. 7. Mrs. Thomas Twining, former member of the society who now lives in Tallin. in. invited the members to meet at her home Nov. 15 and the invitation was accepted. Following the close of the meeting Mrs. Goff. assisted by her daughter, Mildred Jean. ' served delicious refreshments to . two visitors. Mrs. Leo Bitely and Mrs. James. Bennett and ~Mes- 'dames Fred Hanson, Howard L 'vrn Y4T* YRIC TONIGHT AND SATURDAY "News" Matinee Salur~d^y"!i5c"a'nd~10c. Nights 30c and lOc. SUNDAY. MONDAY, TUESDAY HOLLYWOOD'S GREATEST PICTURE ABOUT OLLYWOOD Make a note on your calendar, tie a string around your finder or tell someone in your family to remind you—it's important—that you send in the coupon today. As an old or new subscriber you are entitled to enormous savings on The Ludington Daily News and your favorite matfa- /incs. Reading pleasure for a whole year! LOOK over these bargain offers ... select your favorite . .. and hand the coupon to your Postman with your remittance. Hut do it now! LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS, 1 yr. and your choice of Any Three Magazines .M.I, FOL'K True Komanri'S 1 Yr. Girl <i Mo. AiniT:c;:ii Boy 8 Mo. American Poultry Journal 2 Yr. Urri'iler's Ga/clte 2 Yr. Cliiisli;in Herald C Mo. Hniisi'liolil .MuRa/ine ..2 Yr. Modern Romances 1 Yr. Mi-Call's Magazine 1 Yr. Open Road (Hoys) 1 Yr. Movie .Minor 1 Yr. Sports Afifld 1 Yr. Modern Scri't-n 1 Yr. hilvi-r Srri'cn 1 Yr. Po llry Tribune U< c Kxpcrifiire man's World I'rii- .. 'i Yr. ... .0 Mov 1 Yr. 2 Yr. Journal and Farmer's •> Yr. :: Yr. Country Home "- Yr. U'ile Capper's Farmer LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS, 1 yr. and any Three Magazines AM. IOLR American Poultry Journal I I'ruil Grower ,1 I!i eder\ Gu/.elte 2 verlcal Review 1 inlry Home 2 W fe III inr Arts Neecllccral I. I in Journal and I'.um iiseliold ."ilaRa/ ppei's Farmer Yr. Yr. Yr. Yr. Yr. Yr. er':» Yi. Yr. Yr. Leghorn World ' Yr. .Mother's Home I.lie ....I Yr. Siircrssful FanniiiK ...1 Yr. Pathfinder (WUIy.), 'M Issues Plymouth Rock Mthly., I Yr. Poultry Tribune 1 Yr. Rhode Island Red Journal I Yr. National Livestock Producer ' Yr. Woman's World 1 Yr. CLL'H NO. 131 Till: DAILY MOWS I Yr. Libfrlv 32, Issues Mother's Home Life I Yr. Farm .lotmial and Farmer's Wit-/ 1 Yr. VALL'i: J.Vjtl .U.I. I'oril YOU SAVK SI.7", LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS, 1 year and Two Magazines from Group A- One Magazine from Group B--. ALL FOUR EH THIS NEWSPAPER ANTO wonaro WIDE MEWS Group A—Select Two True Komalic. sports Alii'ld American Hoy American Girl Christian Herald McCall's M»Kiizin .Movie Mirror Open Road (Hoys) Parents' Ma*,'a/.ine . Modern Romances , ' Modern Screen Woman's World , Household Maf;a/ine Silver Screen True Kxperiences Palhlinder (Weekly) •t Two JY] 'S Id uys) :inc ices d '.'.'.'.'.'.".'.' :;a/ine ces !agiiKincs 1 Yr. 1 Yr H Mo. 8 Mo. (i Mo 1 Yr. 1 Yr. 1 Yr (i Mo 1 Yr 1 Yr. 2 Yr. •i Yr. ... 1 Yr. 1 Yr. . I Yr. Group B—Select One Magazine I i American Poultry Journal 1 Yr. '•• Cloverleaf Review I Yr. Country Home '- Yr. ; I'athfintlt-r (Weekly) ::c. Issues I'arni Journal and Fanner's Wife 2 Yr. i llousi-hold Masa/ine 1 Yr. i Mother's Jloinc Life 1 Yr. ! ! Poultry Tribune 1 Yr. I i .Successful KarmliiK 1 Yr. i Woman's World 1 Yr. I Leghorn World 1 Yr. < i f., n n-r'" F<"'in"i' 1 Yr. I I Jlrcddcr's Oa/ctlc 2 Yr. l I National Livestock Producer ..1 Yr. These Offers Are Fully Guaranteed j Please allow four to six weeks for first copies of magazines to arrive. THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. (iciillciiicn : 1 enclose $ 1'h'' scud mo Offer No. SI. or K.F.I). Town

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