The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 30, 1939 · Page 3
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 3

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, October 30, 1939
Page 3
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MONDAY, OCT. 30,1939. 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 the society editor, telephone 106. . Week-End Mrs. Helen Thorpe Kelley of Big Rapids spent the week-end in visiting friends at Ludington. Surgery—Mrs. I. Rohde, North Gaylord avenue, underwent minor surgery at Paulina Stearns hospital this morning. Returns from Lansing—Wilfrid Hocking, Ludington attorney, returned Sunday from a short business trip to Lansing. In Flint—Mr. and Mrs. Alex Subora, 402 West Tinkham ave- Mrs. Alice Hitchcock Has 80th Birthday SUMMIT.—The 80th birthday anniversary of Mrs. Alice Hitchcock was celebrated at Hitchcock was celebrated at her home Oct. 22. Mrs. Hitchcock Mrs. James Keating, 105 West <*rries her years graciously^ is lrt ..,i^,,^ c-f-oof ,.<>o;^f ~f T ,,H_ alert and active. She has spent Dowland^ street, resident of Ludington for 57 years, passed away on Saturday afternoon at her home. She was 85 years of age. Mrs. Keating was born on Jan. 25, 1854, in Cincinnati, O. She also resided in the state of Indiana for some time before moving to Ludington. She was a member of St. Simon's Catholic church of Ludington and of the Altar society of that church. Married on Oct. 3, 1883, to James Keating, who preceded nue, are visiting at the homes of j her in death in 1925, she is sur- their sons, Ray and Clifford Su- I viyed by a daughter, Mrs. N. C. bora, and families in Flint. Guests—Mrs. W. W. Mitchell and Miss Elizabeth Yost or Cadillac were Sunday guests at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Robert W. Orr, North Rath avenue. Sorority—The regular meeting of Ludington Beta Psi of Beta Sigma Phf will be held at 7 o'clock this evening at Hotel Stearns. Improving—Miss Ruth Holzbach, who has been confined home at 405 East Foster for some time due to to her street illness, is reported as improv- inc. Visited—Miss Esther Hawley, instructor in the public schools at Big Rapids, spent the weekend at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Hawley, of 209 North Robert street. Returned Home — Mr. and Mrs. J. A. McFarland returned to their home on North James street on Saturday evening after Johnson, of Ludington; two sons, William J. Keating of Danville, 111., and Frank Keating of Ludington, and by five grandchildren. Two other sons, Anthony and George Keating, preceded their mother in death several years ago. The body was returned to the home late Sunday afternoon, where it will rest until the time of the services at 9 o'clock Tuesday morning in St. Simon's Catholic, church, are being made funeral home. Interment will be mac 1 Pere Marquette cemetery. Mrs. ITsTWard Dies at Detroit Word was received on Saturday by Michael B. Danaher, .„ j 401 East Ludington avenue, of a seven-week trip to Central | the death of his sister, Mrs. America. L. S. Ward, of Detroit, former Week-End — Rolland King, | well-known resident of Lud- student at Michigan State col- | ington. lege, returned to East Lansing | Funeral services were held after spending the \yeek-end at this morning at Holy Rosary the home of his parents, Mr. ' church in Detroit. Interment and Mrs. H. F. King, 704 East j was made at Detroit. Loomis street. ' , _. — ~ Lighthouse Tender In Port—! College The U. S. government lighthouse tender Hyacinth arrived in port late Sunday afternoon with supplies and equipment for the Ludington lighthouse. She cleared port this noon. Standard Gas <te El 2?'n Standard Oil Cal 28 : ! n Standard Oil Ind 27 Stand Oil N J 47 Etudebaker 9'i Underwood Kl 46',» Union Carbide 83 Union Pacific 102% United Corp 2" 1 ,,, U S Steel 75 ;! ,i Yellow T & C 21 Arrangements by Morrison FREESOIL.—"Seeking God m ! Through the Spiritual Gifts" Dies on Sunday KALAMAZOO. Oct. 30".—(/P)— Dr. Dwight B. Waldo, 75, who i founded two teachers colleges in Rosary—The members of the ! Michigan during a long and dis- Altar society of St. Simon's ' languished service as an educator, died here Sunday of pneu- church will meet at 7:30 o'clock this evening at the home of Mr. monia. and Mrs. Nels C. Johnson, 105 Dr Walao West Dowland street, to say a rosary for Mrs. Catherine Keat- Attcml Game—Mr. and Mrs. George E. Dorrell, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Mueck- founded Northern State Teachers college at Mar- auettc in 1899 and served as its j nresideni, for five years. In 1904 he camu to Kalamazoo to found We.stern State Teacher.s college, I and .served a.s president of that' ler, Mr. and Mrs. Emil Newberg I school until his retirement three years ago. A native of New and T. L. Atkinson, attended the Michigan-Yale football game at Ann Arbor on Saturday. From East—Edward Ackersville, 400 East Court .street, returned to Ludington on Saturday after graduation, evening after spending a two-! graduate work at York state, Dr. Waldo came to Plainwell as a child. He was graduated from Albion college in 1866 and served on the Albion 'faculty for a lime He took post- Harvard, and week vacation in the, where i taught at Beloit college, Beloit, he visited friends and relative.s i Wis.. until ho went to Marquette. in New York City, Philadelphia,! Dr. Waldo was one of the Pa. r and Washington, D. C. founders and a former president Society Meeting—The Women's j of the American Association of society of The Community! the national education associa- church will meet on Wednesday at 2:30 p. m. at the churchhouse. Mrs. Fred Newberg will review the book "Second Hoeing" by Fykes. Mrs. L. Beach will act a.s devotional leader. Postpone Meeting— The Grace church Men'.s meeting, scheduled to be held this evening, has been postponed until the conclusion of the Every Member Canvass, it was announced today by Rev. Knight Dunkerley, pastor of the church. K Leave This Morning — Mr. and Mrs. Joe Green of Villa Park, 111., returned this morning after .spending the week-end visiting friends and relatives in Ludington. They were accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Clem Napieralla of Ludington who will visit briefly in Villa Park and Chicago. To Flint— Mr. and Mrs. John Peters returned to their home at Flint this morning after spending the week-end at the home of Mrs. Peters' mother, Mrs. Ida Boucher, East Whittier street. Mrs. Boucher returned to Flint to spend the winter with Mr. and Mrs. Peters. Postponed — T h e party of Mrs. Charles Betka's division of Court Ludington No. 745, Catholic Daughters of America, scheduled to be held this evening at the home of Mrs. Edward Holzbach, 405 East Foster street, has been positioned until Nov. 7, it was announced today. Returned Home— Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Furstenau, 609 East Ludington avenue, and Mr. and Mrs. Frederic Read, 304 North Harrison street, returned to their homes in Ludington after spending the week-end in Ann Arbor whqre Mr. Furstenau and Mr. Redfi attended the 1 annual meeting of- the Michigan Press club and the State Associated Press meeting. While in Ann Arbor, tlon. MONEYTfOLEN YALE, Oct. 30.— (IP)— R. B. Zavitz, 47, a Yale farmer, reported to the sheriff today the loss of $3,000 which he kept in a strongbox buried in his granary. The box had been lifted from its hiding place and opened with a crowbar. Zavitz said he had kept the money in the bo* for the last six years and had not removed it from its hiding place in the last three months. L ,',.;also .attended,,.,, the ; Saturday. Summit WFMS Meeting Is Held SUMMIT—The Women's Foreign Missionary society of the Evangelical church met at the Roy VanNortwick home Tuesday afternoon, Oct. 24. The first chapter of the study book, "Women and the Way," was reviewed by Rev. L. A. Ruegsegger. The study is somewhat unique this year in that it deals with several locations featuring the work and acquainting the reader with the various regions represented. The chapters are written by native women who have become workers in the home country. The first chapter deals with the Bantu people of South Africa and is written by Mrs. K. Mathew, a Bantu woman who was one of the first 10 girls to receive a university education in that section. The local society will observe Thank Offering on Dec. 14 with a special program. ' A barrel of canned fruit is packed ready for the Deaconess Home at Chicago. Michigan-Yale football game on was the lesson ably presented by Mrs. Clifford Tubbs at the meeting of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Latter Day Saints church Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Alice Cole. Due to the absence of the president and vice president, Mrs. Fred Reek presided during the business meeting which opened with a song and prayer. Mrs. Henry Grinnell and Mrs. Selina Martin added their names to the membership list and it was voted to care for the church insurance. Mrs. Grinnell invited the auxiliary to meet with her on Nov. 9 and Mesdames Lawrence Hill and Emma Tripp will be the assistant hostesses. A delightful luncheon was served to Mesdames Fred Reek, and William Alexander of Fountain, Sarah Shelley of Meade township, Fay LaGuire, Lawrence Hill and daughter, Lorraine; Edward Crawford. Selina Martin. Emma Tripp, Celia Hagstrom, Frank Hunt, Henry Grinnell, William Hagstrom, the assistant hostesses. Mesdames Clifford and Arthur Tubbs and hostess. Mrs. Cole. Ray Brant of Ludington visited his farm home 'east of Free- soil Friday. The N. Y. A. boys, consisting of William Cole, Walter Zajac \irkl John Sarniak, are building stone wings along the Sauble river in order to provide better fishing and increase the flow of the water. When this project is completed a bridge near the "Devils Hole," on Sauble river, north of the village, will be constructed. Grounds will also be cleared for picnics and a road will be made leading through the John Dufon property to the river. MARKETS AND FINANCE NEW YORK STOCKS (1:30 P. M. Prices) Adams Express 93;, Am Smelt & Ref 543; Am Tel &. Tel 167-V, Am Wilt WkK 131;, Anaconda 33'-iu Armour of m gaj, Auburn Auto 3 Aviation Corporation 7>/, t Burden 21 ''i Calumet & H ' "" dies &. Ohio _ Chrysler '. _ SQit Colum G & El 73';, Com'wlth South '.' li;, Curtis* Wright 911. Elec P & L 8=!, Genenil Elec 41% Gen Poods 43 3 i General Mot " 5415, Hudson Mot 7 Int Harvest ' \ 63% Int Nick Can 40''i Int Tt 1 & Tel " 514 Kcnnccott Corp '.', 40'/ B Mi;g &. Myors B 9931, Marshall Field 163JJ Masonite Corp \ 40 Montgomery Ward '. 56 Motor Wheel llVa Nash-Kelvinator 73'- National Biscuit " 23-li, Nail Power & Light 871° New York Central '. 2li a North American 23 Packard 4 Penney (J C) 91)3;, Phelps Dodge 42' Philips Pete 433^ Today 75.0 Previous day .. 75.0 Month ago 75.0 Year ago 76.2 1939 High several recent years in Florida and in California and is active i uet change in neighborhood activities. The hostess' brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. J. Lyon of Ludington; a sister, Mrs. Hayes of Adrian, and a brother-in- law and sister, Mr. and" Mrs. Ernest Bird, o'f Hillsdale, were all dinner guests. A brother, Harry Lyons, of Pittsford was unable to be present. fJuring the evening many other relatives and neighbors called. Ice cream and cake were served to the guests, a birthday cake with candles featuring. When the hostess cut the cake the guests sang the song "Happy Birthday." The Methodist church assisted in loading a truck with fruit and vegetables Friday, which is to be used in the Clark Home ,at Grand Rapids. Lesson Given at Auxiliary Meeting Stock Averages, Oct. 30 (Compiled By The Associated Press) 30 15 15 60 Indust Rails Utll Stocks 77.0 D.I 22.6 22.7 23.1 21.3 23.8 15.7 23.5 12.1 D.I 40.1 40.2 38.8 37.1 40.6 33.7 37.8 24.9 1939 Low 58.8 1938 High 79.5 1931'. 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 D.I 53.0 53.1 52.8 52.4 53.9 41.6 54.7 33.7 16.9 157.7 61.8 THE MARKETS LOCAL, MflRKlTTS Light red kidney beans ............ $3.50 Dark red Kidney beans ............ $3.75 Dark cranberry beans ............ $1.75 Light cranberry beans ........... $2.25 White pea beans .................. $2.35 Yelloweye beans .................. $2.50 Poultry Leghorn hens, 3 Ibs. and up ......... 9c Heavy hens ......................... 12c Plymouth Rock springers, under 4 Ibs ....................... 12c Colored wpi'lngers, 4 Ibs. and up ...................... lOc Grain Shelled com. cwt ................. $1.05 Rye, cwt ............................ 85c OatH. cwt ......................... $1.0C Wheat, cwt ........................ $1.00 Produce Eggs ............ ... ................. 27C Bides Beef, Ib .............................. 6c Horse, per hide ................... $3.50 Saginaw Beans (Quotations in Dollars and Cents) SAGINAW,' Mich., Oct. 30.— (/P)— Michigan Bean Shippers' Association Monday prices: Handpicked pea beans, 2.35; liundplcked red kidneys, light, 3.50; dark, 3.75; handplcktd yelloweyes, 2.50; handpicked choice recleaned cranberries, light, 2.25; dark, 1.75. WAIT FOR THE GREAT REXALL SALE Next Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday. 25th Anniversary .!,:;!,• . ( , ,' . , ^* Buy ypur.drugs and drug sundries at this great sale. McPherson's Drug Stare .The Rexall Store—Scottville—-N. V. McPherson, Prop. Banton Harbor Produce (Quotations in Dollars and Cents) EENTON HARBOR, Mich., Oct. 30.— I/I")—Prices paid on the fruit market here STindny for 13,486 packages were: Apples—Bushels, No. 1, 2>,i, In., Deli- Cjous. .70-.EO; Golden Delicious, .65-.70; Stnymans. .55-.6S; Baldwins, .40-.50; Northern Spys. .50-.GO; R. I. Greenings, .45-.50; 2',., in. Jonathans, .60-.80; Grimes Golden, .50-.55; Snows, .50. Ptars—Bushels, Kleffers, .40-.50, ppor- cr lower. Cider—Gallon jugs, 20-22. Cabbage—Ton, 18. Turnips—Bushel, .50. Detroit Livestock (Quotations in Dollars and Cents) DETROIT. Mich., Oct. 30.—(/Pi—Cattle --Receipts 2.000; market steady; good to choice yearlings, 9.75-11; fair to good yearlings. 8 50-9.50; good to choice heavy steers, 9.50-10.50; fair to good heavy .steers, 8.50-9; best grass cattle. 7-8; common butcher cattle. 5-6; best cows, 5.506; canner and cutter cows. 3.25-4.50; best butcher and heavy bologna buls, 6.50-7; stock bulls, 5.50-G.50; good to choice stockers End feeders, 8-10; milk- ers and springers. 50-75. Calves—Receipts 900; market steady; best calves. 12; fair to good, 10-11.50; ulls and common, 4-8.50. Sheep and lambs—Receipts, 3.000; market 25 cents higher; best lambs, 9.50; best handyweight sheep. 4-.50; heavy fat sheep, 2.50-3; culls and common, 1-2.50. Hogs—Receipts 2,000; market prospects higher. Detroit Produce (Quotations in Dollars and Cents) DETROIT, Mich., Oct. 30.—I/I')—(Unit- cO States Department of Agriculture.)— Trading was only fair at the wholesale pioduce terminal this morning. . ; Apples—Mich. bu. baskets and bu. boxes U. S. No. 1. 2',i in. min. Winter Bununas. .50; Delicious, .75-1.25; R. I. Greenings, .50; Kings, .50; King Davids, .35-.40; Jonathans, .75-.85; Mclntosh, .75.85- Spys. .75-1.15, according to coloi; V'ageners, .40-.50; Wolf Rivers. .35-.40. Celery—Mich, bunches dozens, .40. Onions—50 Ib. sacks U. S. No. 1: Mich, yellows, medium .size, .45-.55; few, .60. Potatoes—Mich. Russet Rurals. 1.201.35; Chippewas, 1.40-1.50; Katuhdins. lew, 1.50. Detroit Poultry (Quotations in Cents) DETROIT, Oct. 30.—(/P)—Poultry- Market easy; hens, 5 Ibs. up, 1G; under 5 Ibs.. 13; leghorn hens, 3 Ibs. up, 11; cocks, 8 and 10; Rock springers. 15; colored springers, 13; leghorn springers, 12; hen turkeys, 10 Ibs. up, 19; torn turkeys, 15 Ibs. up. 18; ducks, white, 5 Ibs. up. 12; geese, 13; rabbits, 9. Pullman 37 Radio 57' Radio Kelth-Orp if,, Reo Motor j5;, Rtpublic Steel 26% St. L-San rran sj, Sears-Roebuck 84'/., South Cal Edison 26^(1 Standard Brands e Detroit Dairy (Quotations in Cents) DETROIT, Oct. 30.— (A'}— Butter—Best creamery In tubs. 26',fe-27 1 ,i. Eggs—Current receipts, 20; dirties, 16; checks. 15. Chicago Potatoes (Quotations In Dollars and Cents) CHICAGO 111., Oct. 30.—(/P)—(United States Department of Agriculture.) — Potatoes—Receipts 176, on track 389. total U. S. shipments Saturday, 512, Sunday 35; market, Idaho Russets best slightly stranger demand moderate, Nebraska Bliss Triumphs and Colorado McClures best firm demand fair, fair quality about steady demand Blow, northern section all varieties best, about steady, demand lair, quality dull demand slow; supplies liberal; sacked per cwt. Idaho Russet Burbanks U. S. No: 1, 1.65-.80; few outstanding heavy to large, 1.85-2; Nebraska Bliss Triumphs 85 to 90 percent U. S. No. 1, washed burlaps, 1.85-.90; cotton sacks. 1.85; unwashed burlap tacks, 1.55; Colorado Red McClures U. S. No. 1, washed burlap sacks good color few sales, 2; North Dakota Red River section Cobblers 80 to 90 percent U. S. No. 1, 1-1.15; Bliss Triumphs 90 percent U. S. No. 1, 1.25; Early Ohios, 80 to 90 percent U. S. No. 1. 1.10-.20; Wlsonsln Round Whites U. S. No. 1, ar, 1.15; U. S. Commercials, 1. Chicago Dairy (Quotations in Cents) CHICAGO. Oct 30.—W')—Butter—Receipts 605. 'Ifl; market steady; creamery- 93 score, 28^-29':,; 92, 28'/4; 91,27'V.90. 26^; 89, L'Sai; 88, 25; 90 centralized car- lots, 27-27Vi. Egps—Rscilpts 2,258; market firm; fresh graded, extra firsts, 27; firsts, 21',i; current receipts, 20; refrigerator extras, 18'A; standards, 18: firsts. 17. IF YOU ARE CHOOSEY ABOUT COALS We Can Supply Just What You Want! GRENADIER COAL THE QUALITY FUEL! PATHFINDER COAL THE ECONOMY FUEL! Order Your Supply Now Dan Soli and Co. % PHONE South end of Washington Ave. bridge. PHONE 721 "Once Coaled by us—Never Cold Again" 721 SCOTTVILLE News From Mason County's Second Largest City, Agricultural and Dairying Center MRS. FRANK BARCLAY, Correspondent (Telephone: Office, No. 1; Horn* 126-F-14.) PT-fl 1 M Nov. 22 and will be at the Walter Langfeldt home, when both post and auxiliary will meet. The Amber Parent-Teacher association held its regular meeting and Hallowe'en party Friday evening at Amber hall. The hall was prettily decorated for the occasion with Hallow- e'en emblems and with black and orange streamers. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Rohrmoser and Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Hubbell were in charge of the decorating. Mrs. Allison Moran, president of the organization, conducted the business session and plans were made for a pinochle party to be held on the next meeting night to help defray some of the expenses of the 4-H work. The committees in charge of arrangements are J. K. Hasse, Richard Mortensen and Mrs. Jay Cooper. Mrs. Mortensen had charge of the program for the evening, giving it in delightful Hallow- e'en style. Helge Johnson, in hobo costume, gave a clever number, playing the harmonica and mandolin at the same time. Annetta Storm offered a vocal solo with guitar accompaniment; Helge Johnson, Richard Mortensen and Sven Christensen, all in hobo attire, gave a peppy number with harmonica, violin and accordion. Clyde Bush and his "Hayloft Gang" from Ludington offered a number of pleasing selections and members of the Hawaiian musical school of Ludington also played some very good selections. Mr. Bush gave a timely talk, warning boys from shooting at the insulators, which might not only harm the lines but might do serious damage caused by wires falling. Boys of the school gave a very amusing straw hat boxing match, with six boys taking part and Howard Rohrmoser as champion. Games were played with Miss Mary Hubbell in charge of the children and Mrs. Moran for the grown-ups. Bobbing for apples, chewing- crackers, peeling apples and '•blowing up balloons furnished fun for old and young. A parade of the youngsters in costume also proved much fun, ghosts, witches, scarecrows, clowns and many others were in line. At the close of the evening Mrs. C. E. Hubbell and Mrs. Frank Barclay served doughnuts, Hallowe'en sandwiches and coffee and a social hour was spent. The Past Matrons' club of the Order of Eastern Star held its last meeting of the year Wednesday when a 1 o'clock luncheon was enjoyed at the Eastern Star hall. Mrs. Grace Moore was in charge of the luncheon and the table was most beautiful in the Star colors and with flowers. Following the luncheon, a business session was held and the year closed. The next meeting will be held next June with Mrs. John H. Loomis and Mrs. Joseph F. Buck in charge. Officers this year have been Mrs. Harriett Meads, president; Mrs. Earl Gordon, secretary and Mrs. J. F. Buck, treasurer. Those present were Mesdames J. H. Loomis, J. F. Buck, John Geary, Avery Benedict, Harry Barnett, Earl Gordon, Harriett Meads and Grace Moore. Meeting Is Held by Post, Auxiliary Samuel Shunk Post and the Ladies' Auxiliary met Thursday evening with the auxiliary holding their installation of officer^. Mrs. Max Rahn served as installing officer and the following were installed: Mrs. Rudolph Wicklund, president; Mrs. Walter Langfeldt, treasurer; Mrs. Henry Engelbrecht, secretary, and Mrs. Alec Andersen, sergeant at arms. The auxiliary voted to pay for having another child's eyes tested, one having been tested last summer. It was also decided to pay $5 toward the Mason County Hospital fund. The next meeting will be held Scottville Locals Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Hubbell left this forenoon for Traverse City where they will serve as delegates of the Mason county Grange at the State Grange meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Helge Johnson will go to Traverse City one day during the convention and give their entertainment. Mrs. Katheryn Fredrick spent last week with friends in Muskegon. Eight babies were brought to the baby clinic held Tuesday at the Eastern Star hall under the sponsorship of the Scottville Literary society. Mrs. R. J. Pinkerton is chairman for the clinic this year. O. G. Prettyman of Muskegon was a .business caller in the city Thursday. Mrs. Chesley McFarland entertained Wednesday with a dinner honoring Mrs. Verna Prine, who is leaving soon to spend the winter in Detroit. Her guests included Mrs. Prine, Mrs. Minnie Long, Mrs. I. Erbaugh Mrs. Chester Hill, Mrs. Anna French, Mrs. Taylor Gilmore, Mrs. Don McFarland, Miss Dora Jane Long, and the hostess Mrs. L. P. Meads of Cheboygan and Mrs. Edgar Brayman left for their homes Saturday after spending a few days with Scottville and Custer friends They arrived Thursday evening and were entertained one evening at the home of Mrs Charles Reader of Custer. Mrs' A. j. smith entertained with a breakfast and dinner at the Cluppewa hotel in Manistee was ? ne °£J ne enjoyments of their trip Those who attended these events were Mesdames Glenn Genung, Harriett Meads, A. J. Smith, Frank Comstock, Charles Reader and Miss Grace Levis of Custer, Mrs. L. P. Meads of Cheboygan and Mrs. Brayman of Chicago. While in Scottville Mrs. Meads was the guest of her sister, Mrs. Harriett Meads, and Mrs. Brayman was the guest of Mrs. A. J. Smith. Time Schedules Mail, Rail, Boat and Bus Pcre Marquette ra^enger Trains Westbound, arrive 11:25 a. m. Eastbound, leave 12:50 p. m. Dally, except Sundays Pere Marquette Carferries Leave for Milwaukee, Wls 11 a. m., 7 p. m. Arrive from Milwaukee 2:30 a. m., 9:30 a. m. Leave for.Manltowoc, Wls 4 p. m., 3:30 a. m. Arrive from Manltowoc ......3:30 a. m., 2:30 p. m. Leave for Kewaunee, Wls f «\. m. Additional sailings without regard to schedule. Dally, Sundays Included Call dock office for dally Information. All boats carry automobiles. Bus Lines Leave for Muskegon, etc. ..8:30 a. m., 12:30 p. m., 4:15 p. m. Arrive from Muskegon, etc. ..10:50 a. m., 4:05 p. m., 7:35 p. m. Leave for Traverse City, etc 11 a. m., 4:15 p. m. Arrive from Traverse City, etc 11:59 a. m., 6 p. m. Dally, Sundays Included Leave for Baldwin 5:30 p. m. Outgoing Mall Weekdays Southbound mall (mall truck) cloaes 9:30 a. m. Eastbound mail (train) connecting with north and south trains, closes 11:30 a. m. Southbound (mall bus) closes 3:30 p. m. Eastbound (bus) connecting with north and south trains, OIBBMI 4:30 p. m. Outgoing mail Sundays (mall truck) closes 5 p. m. Incoming Mail Weekdays' From south (mall truck) 8 a. m. Prom east (train) 11:45 a. m. From south (mall bus) 10:45 a. m. Prom east (bus) 9:40 p. m. tncomlng mall, Sundays (mall truck) 9:30 a. m. FROM SCOTTVILLE Pere Marquette Passenger Trains Prom east, arrive 11:10 a. m. Eastbound, leave 1:02 p. m. Bus Lines Leave for Traverse City, etc 11:15 a. m., 4:30 p. m. Arrive from Traverse City, etc 11:45 a. m., 7:30 p. m. Leave for Ludington 11:45 a. m., 5:45 p. m. Arrive from Ludington . .11:15 a. m., 5:45 p. m., 7:15 p. m. Leave for Baldwin 5:45 p. m. Arrive from Baldwin 9 p. m. Outgoing Mall Northbound mall (mall truck) closes 7:30 a. m. Southbound mall (mall truck) closes 9:15 a. m. Westbound (train) closes ..10:40 a. m. Eastbound (train), connecting with north and south trains, closes 12:40 p. m. I Eastbound (bus), connecting with north and south trains, closen 5:30 p. m. Westbound (bus) closes 6 p. m. Incoming Mail From south (mail truck) ....8:30 a. m. Arrives from east (train) 11:10 a. Rl; Arrives from west (train) ....1:02 p. m. Arrives from west (bus) 6:00 p. m, Balfe MacDonald May Get Freedom JACKSON, Oct. 30.—(yP)—The case of Balfe MacDonald, Flint youth sentenced six years ago to serve from 10 to 15 years in prison for: manslaughter in con^ nection with the slaying of his mother, will be considered by the state parole; .board which is meeting here this week starting Tuesday. MacDonald would be eligible for parole Dec. 19 if the board decides that his record has been good. He was sentenced Aug. 14, 1933, when he was still in his 'teens. ffg Uda Said Un. Robtrtt, (09 lUittoii, \ Mafce This 2Sc NO-RISK TEST for I Stomach or Ulcer Pains I Thousands praise UDGA. Try It for relief of ulcer and stomach pains, indigestion, gaa pains, for heart- I burn, burning sensation, bloat, and I Other conditions caused by excess scid. G«taZ5c packageof UdgaTab- l«ts today. Absolutely safe to nse. Tfcty moat help yon. or money back. At cmow s ijrug oiore unu ^uod L.iUg- dists everywhere. SPECIAL CLEARANCE SALE Misses & Women's Coats, Sizes 12 to 44, fljyl QQ ' > Prices begin at V^« vO . > Girls' Sizes 6 to 14, a? ce ^ besin ... $3.98;; Snow Suits, Prices begin at Sizes 7 to 20. $3.75 WOLVERINE SPORTSWEAR CO. 231 E. Dowland St. (Over Hume Grocery Company) BABY'S COLD USED BY 3 OUT OF 5 MOTHERS Easy to relieve misery dlre'ct— without "dosing". Bub throat, chest, and back with . . . STAR Scottville TONIGHT AND TUESDAY With Andrea Leeds and Joel McCrea —Added— Edgar Kennedy Comedy Cartoon and News Shows 7:00-9:15 .Admission 25c-10c (Band Mother's Benefit Tickets will be honored tonight & Tuesday.) ANNUAL PENSLAR SALE Wed.-Thurs.-FH. and Sat. November 1*2-3 and 4 Buy One Item-Get One Extra for 1c Here Are Just A Few Attractive Bargains: Aspirin Tablets 2 for 51c Bottle of 100—5 grain Penslar Milk of Magnesia 2 pts. 51c Antiseptine Mouth Wash, 16-oz. bottle, Jl—2 for 51c Pen Lyptus Cough Balsam 2 for 51c Agar Mineral Oil, 16-oz. bottle ^ 2 for $1.01 Cascara Hinkle Tublets, 100's 2 for 26c Beef, Iron and Wine 2 for $1.01 Castor Oil" Aromptized 2 for 26c Buchu, Palmetto, Juniper Pills 2 for 51c Magnesia Mixture 2 for 51c Epsom Salts, 2 Ib. tins 26c Cod Liver Oil Capsules, 100's 2 bottles $1.01 Halibut Liver Oil, 50's, 2 bottles $1.01 Vitamin A-B-D-G Capsules, 25's 2 for $1.01 Dynamic Tonic, 2 bottles $1.26 Cherry Bark Cough Syrup 2 bottles 51c BROOKE'S DRUG STORE Opposite Star Theater SCOTTVILLE PHONE 38 Looks like a beautiful cabi* n«t, yet it's a complete heat* ing plant. Bums low-cost furnace oil. Has no wicks, no moving mechanical parts. Come in—see the wonderful Estate Oil Heat- xola that thousands praise. Wido tango of styles, sizes, prtaisf convenient terms, W. E. Reader and Company Custer, 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! Free 'Bear Alignment' Check On All Cars at the BEAR SHOP G04 E. Dowland Phone 227 OLD DUTCH GASOLINE "High Octane by Actual Test" Suburban Service Station Lud. Ave. & Lewis St. Phone 570-W. ALEMITE OIL AND LUBRICANTS DECKEASB U Auto Repair BlUi LUDINGTON AUTO SALES «oo W. Loomls Bin* . j f \

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