The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 31, 1939 · Page 7
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 7

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 31, 1939
Page 7
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TUESDAY, OCT. 31, 1939. THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. PAGE SE Sell Your Castaway Things For Extra Money: Phone 21 PHONE 21 FOR AN AD-TAKER Farm and Dairy Products POTATOES—Cairots, cabbage for sale. 50c a bu. Dell Reed, ',5'mi. W. of Scott- villc. Across from Gust's Gas Station. LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Dally rate per line for consecutive Insertions: Charge Cash Three days, 3 lines $ .81 f .72 One day, 3 lines 36 .30 Advertising ordered for irregular insertions takes the one time insertion rate; no ad taken for less than basis of three lines. Count six average words to the line. Charge ads will be received by telephone, and If paid at The Daily News Office within six days from the first insertion «ash rate will be allowed. Ads ordered for three or six days and slopped before expiration will be charged only for tlie number of times the ad appeared and the adjustment made at the rate earned. Publishers reserve the right to edit or reject any Classified advertising copy. Rate per line for white space is the I same as n !'«* of copy. Announcements Flowers and Mourning Goods 4 CUT FLOWERS—And funeral work. Tel. £72. Frank Nordinc, 810 E. Ludington Avc. K1PE HUBBARU SQUASH—For sale by the pound or ton. Frank Barclay. Tel. 126-F-H, Scottvillc. Fuel, Feed, Fertilizers PRY HARDWOOD—For sale. $2.50 a cord. Will also take orders for kindling. W. A. Genson. Phone 343-.I. PRATT AND DOMINO FEEDS—At reasonable prices. Bethke Feed Barn. Tel. 165-W. Good Things to Eat FOR SALE—Apples, including Graven- stens, Northern Spys. Jonathans, U. Greenings. Kings. Snow. Stark's Delicious. Priced at 25c a bu. and up. Also cabbage, 50c a bu. Adam Slam- kowski, i,;. mi. W. of ScotlviUe, on US-31. ORDER YOUR—Winter supply of apples now. Very fine. Starks, Rod & Golden Delicious, Wagners, Spies, Winter Bananas and Baldwins. John M. A. Hanson, ;.<. ml. N. Stiles Corner, R. 2, Ludington. Household Goods Personals ROUND OAK HEATER—In good condition, will swap for anything I can use. Mrs. Andrew Anderson, Route 1, Custer. MEN! (JET VIGOR AT ONCE! NEW Ostrex Tonic Tablets contain general InvlRorators. oyster elements for vim, vigor, pep. Reg. $1.00 si/e, sperlal to- ! day 8!lr. Call, write Sahlmark's I'har- j macv. i SEE—The new MEADOWS WASHER at THE PALACE. Scottvllle. $39.!)5 and | lip. FRANK CLAVEAU. Strayed, Lost, Found 10 CHILD'S BROWN LEATHER—Purse, lost | near Community church. Finder please r:lurn to News office. Reward. CLASSICS—Lost Friday evening at Oriole field. Leave nt Daily News or Phone 29. Reward. Automotive ^w*^\^ta^x^-0^»*XX^N^^^V^%^> Automobiles for Sale THE I1EST PLACE—To buy used and ni'w furniture, stoves and heaters is at IJOH'S New and Used Furniture Store. 501 E. Dowland. Tel. 481-M. THERE MUST BE—A reason why the ESTATE OIL HEATROLA is leading the market in sales. Kind out befori- you buy. There are plenty of reasons. See thes? marvelous stoves at W. E. READER & CO.. in CUSTER. I'SL'D KEROSENE—Stove and Westinghouse Elec. range like new. II. Smedberg & Son, Custer. 11 I 8-PC. DINING ROOM—Suite. Antique Oak finish, refractory table. Tapestry- upholstered chairs. Good as ii?w, for sale, priced reasonable. Ole M. Brennc, 1'i ml. E. of Custer on US-IO. .MAX G. LEN7. Auto Sales i Garage All work guaranteed. Mufflers, Gen- rratnrs. Batteries, used tires & tubes. Headquarters for good used cars from SHU and •'!>. L'lO S. James. j (il.l)SMUUILF.—193-1 2-doov trunk sedan, j heater, tires sood, has had excellent ' rare. Tel. 889-W. i I'OR SALE—l!i:i!l Bnk-k 4-tloor town se- i dan; 1!>J7 Buick 4-door sedan; 1936 Huirk coup.'; 1'JHH Chevrolet Master | Deluxr town sedan: 1038 Chevrolet | .standard sedan; ISIta LaSalle 4-door j toiiiiriR sedan. LiidliiKton Auto Sales, i Phone fiOfl. j KHl SALE OR TRADE—Equity in '3!!' Ford I'lrknp. Verv low nilli'aisc. Must ! he mid this week. Inq. ."ilO N. Main ' St., sroltv ille. I Jewelry, Watches, Diamonds 60 \ OU'LI, LIKE—Our new numbers in Elgin watches for m'n and women. Hamilton's, 225 S. James. Farm Equipment E PUMPS-WATER SVSriMS-MAVTOOLS-DOOH HANGERS B. SMKUBERG A SON- CUSTER. Water Systems SEE—Our TURBO-LIFT electric water systems. W. E. READER & CO. in CUSTER. POPEYE ESCUSE ME, GENERAL HAFTA GO ISJ AW' SEE K1MG CLAPTRAP CALL OUT -THE GUARD! SPREADS $1.98- $2.98 $3.98- PENNEY'S BLONDIE DADD>X TWERES ATISER WALKING UPAMO DOWN MY CEILING JUST THE SAME, I'M COMING IM AKIO SLEEP WITH YOU WRESTLING BOXING FELIX THE CAT NO/SON!ITS TIME FOR VOOR '5CV5EA.M- 1NQ LESION AV, GEE! DAD, I TO PLAY U SKOOKOMS SCREECH!! =» (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) 59 MILWAUKEE—Bronko Nngurski. In- I terna'Jonal Falls. Minn., defeated Lou Plummtr, Waukegan, 111., falls. WILMINGTON. Del.—Gino Garibaldi, 218. St. Louis, won over Emil Dusek. 218. ' Cmaha. Dusck disqualified oil third and dicidiny fall. ! (By 1'HK ASSOCIATED PRESS) I BALTIMORE-Mnynard Danlells, 194. Mantio. N. C., knocked out Johnny Kapovlch, IbO. Baltimore, (0). WEIRTON. W. Va.—Mike Raffa, 124. NoNVt-ll. W. Va., outpointed Jimmy Gil- llBan. 126. B\iff:ilo. 1.8). DENVER—Hi nry Armstrong. 140. Los Angelts, world welterweight, champion, stopped Babby Pacho, 146, Los Angeles, (4). NEWARK. N. J.—Tony Martin. 145. Minneapolis, and B)lly White. 142, Baltimore, drew, (10). SALT LAKE CITY—Nlckle Chizar, 138, South Bend. Ind.. stopped Keith Sheppard. 142. Idaho Falls. Ida.. (2). 1IOLYOKE, Mass.—Bat Battalino. 145, Hartford, Conn., outpointed Jerry Ma- lonl. 145. SpritiKfi.ld. Mass.. (10). BK1DGEPORT, Conn.—Norman Hurcl- man, 144. Toronto, outpointed Benny Bunnan, 145. Bridgeport, (C). 61 Local and Social Vows Are Spoken at Church Service 61A Repairing— Service Stations 16 Specials at the Stores .U'TO REPAIRS—And acetylene weld- < Inn and the job is always done right. Betka (i.inicr. 110:2 S. Madison St. Business Service yj-jsiness Services Offered 18 THE PARK STORK.—Cider mill will run Tuesdays and Thursdays until end of season. FARMERS ATTENTION—Dead stock removal. Phone collect. Prompt service. MUSKEGON RENDERING CO. Tel. l.cottville, 129-r-ll. SPECIAL—8 ft. Electric refrigerator, S120. | Also floor sample. 4. 5 and 6 ft. models at special prices. Grotemat's Wife Saving Station. Wanted—To Buy ! NOTICE—We pay the highest prices for I vf)f , n i <,„!„ Leans. BKODY BROS. Tel. 510. u?. C ?iJ°i?' (Continued from Page 2) Walter Larson. Mrs. H. E. Lindquist and Mrs. Carl Larson were in charge of the reception and Mrs. W. Kronlein, Mrs. George Schrink, Miss Marjorie Schmock. Miss Elizabeth Morton and Miss Eleanor Larson assisted in serving. Toastmaster for the occasion was Rev. Carl Nicholson, who introduced a program including the vocal solo, 'Traveling' with Jesus," by Miss Ethel Larson; the violin solo, "When You 60 ! Come to the End of A Perfect ! Day," by William Kronlein; the 64 THEY'LL DO IT EVERY TIME THE OPEN FORUM Readers are Invited to use this column to express their Ideas upon ininlic questions and topics of general interest. Letters printed under this heading wil1 1)c understood to 'represent .the opinion of the individual writer rather than that of The News. Letters involving racial or religious controversies or personal attacks will not be accepted. All communication! SHOULD NOT EXCEED 200 WORDS and must be signed by the nam'_ am address of the writer. i WANTED TO BUY—Old 1 horses. Call 165-W or I Feed Barn. Ludington. or disabled write Bet like Employment ^%^> - *^ s >-v^« - ^v_/'«Mi-> M »'S - i-V>VV"^*VV 1 v help Wanted—Female Apartments and Flats 32 (;|RL WANTED—For general housework. Inq. 3IM N. Ferry. h-T.1,1 Alll.i: GIRI—Who likes children wanted for general housework. Write giving age and experience. Box 249, (aldington. FOR RENT—Furnished rooms for light housekeeping. 802 W. I'ere Marque!te St. Phone 85B-R. !MODERN 4-ROOM—Furnished, heated living room, . Rath. Call 2 north. Help— Male and Female 34 li'j'i. N. GAYLORD AVE.—Modern un- furulslu'd. heated apartment. I'lcasant location. Inquire same address. MVV, Winti-il in husk roin bv bushel I 3-ROO.M FURNISHED APARTMENT— iohiisoii 'mi S Amber Cor- ' "'-"t »" d "°< wat « r H'rnished. Inq. .loliiison. ; mi. *. Aiuoer lor |. !lgC seii's Bakery, COS S. Washington. llrlgi- ners. Situations Wanted—Female 3C .MIDDLE AGED LADY—Wants work for elderly couple. Phone 18-F-23. 108 W. DOWLAND ST. — Upper 5-room above address. Livestock 'iTorsesTCatUe, ^Vehicles 48 BROWN SWISS Purebred Bull calves for sale. Maurice Kistler. fi mi. S. of Ludington. Tel. I3-F-2. ri'TLE PIGS—For sale. N. A. Hannah, 2!-,. mis. S., 1 ml. E. and >•• mi. S. of Custer. GOOD MILK COW—For sale. Also P. & O. riding plow. 1.7. Gamertsf-.'lder. 1 mi. W.. I mi. N. Rlvcrton townhall. Poultry and Supplies 49 PULLETS—5'.. jno. old pure whits rocks, for sale. Clifford Tubbs, Frecsoil. 30 LEGHORN PULLETS—For sale. About ready to lay. Inq. 510 N. Main St., Scottvillc. Houses for Rent 77 MODERN HOUSES'—for rent at 509 N. R-'we; 206 N. William; 205 N. Robert. Oi.nstead &. Newbcrg. Phone 22 or 792 venings. Real Estate for Sale Brokers in Real Estate R FOR UARGA1NS—In city, farm and resort property see Home Realty Co., Room 8, Nat'l Bank Bldg. FOR REAL ESTATE BARGAINS—City homes, lots or farms. See A. T. Benson. Nat'l Bank ISldg. by Mrs. Ray Swanson, sister-in-! law of the groom, and a vocal duet by Fredolf Anderson and Verner Anderson, who sang the song that was sung at the wed- j ding of the bride's parents 34 years ago, "Life Is Like A Mountain Railway." During the reception a string ensemble, seated on the platform against a background of greenery, | played various selections. | • Wedding Trip | I Later in the evening, the con-! | pie left on a short wedding trip I I through Northern Michigan and' i will be at home to their friends at 801 East Ludington avenue after Nov. 4. For traveling, Mrs. Swanson chose a street-length frock of black crepe de chine, styled with a satin blouse and brief flared jacket. A black fur coat and black accessories completed her costume. Mrs. Swanson is bookkeeper at the Willoughby Motor company and Mr. Swanson is employed as mechanic at the Hansen and Peterson Auto Sales company. Out-of-town guests of the occasion were Mr. and Mrs. Robert Johnson, Mrs. Charles Ham- eron, Wilbur Johnson, Miss Ethel Johnson, Orian Anderson, Mrs. Minnie Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Swanson, Mr. and Mrs. John Swanson, all of Chicago, and Mr. and Mrs. Lathan Dan- TAVERN ISSUE EDITOR, THE NEWS: The brief statement appear- "commended", ing in the Open Forum of your ' paper a few days ago that was signed by three unwise Board members of Branch township in which they stated their action in the Walhalla tavern question is being,- highly commended by all but a few narrow-minded people, is far from the truth. If they had used the word "condemned" in place of this would be closer to the truth, judging from the storm of criticisn: to be heard on every hand. Yours for justice and a square deal for all, with politics eliminated. Just a narrow-minded resident and voter, CLARENCE C. BARNHART. Walhalla. building of Elroy Feich, George! temples of About New York By GEOEGE TUCKER NE WYORK—The religions life of New York city as a community springs from nearly seven hundred churches, synagogues, convents, and monasteries, the earliest of which was Dutch, and the newest of which encompasses all nations. There are churches here of international fame and of unsurpassed richness and splendor, and there are others little known save by their congregations and the people who live in adjoining houses. When the Dutch first arrived in Manhattan their first move was to establish a place of worship, and since that time no decade has passed without the .Romanesque in design, it is an outstanding example of Hebrew symbolism. Its congregation is wealthy and influential, and numbered in its history are such important names as Guggenheim and Strauss. The Methodists in New York first met in an old loft at 120 William street, then known as the Street of the Cart and the Horse. By subscription they raised enough money to erect the first Methodist church, known as the Old John street church This was & (•> \ TRAMPED FNE ) MILES AMD ( . I4AVEN'TSEEM \*' A BIRD., ^ - BUT OUST NOU GET THE GUMS. D16MANTLED — -THEY'LL DO IT EVER.V TIME - HASN'T BEEN A PHEASANT AROJMDHEP.ESK4CE STOCKED ) THE ARK..HI6HT/ A& WELL GO ] A BACr4TOTHE j^ CAR.. Cepr I9J9. Klnj tanra Srndlatt. Inc.. World rights ra«r»e<l the Methodist church, who, in more and larger worship. One can Merchandise V^VVX-i-^N^Xrf i-f^-^x^—VXV^VX-V. Articles for Sale 51 I'OK SALE—A number of gasoline en- Kin? washers, also heating stoves. Lawrence Malllx, Scottvillc. I ISII SHANTY—Medium size, for sale. Ini|. 503J.J Sixth St. after 5 p. m. Tel. 8BU-J. RIFLES—FOR SALE: 3 DEER RIFLES, 3 SHOTGUNS, 3 .22 RIFLES. SEE BOB AT KISTLKR'S SHELL STATION, 6 MI. SOUTH LUUINGTON. \ 8x12 TENT—And fly 12x20, for sale. Inq. at 607 N. Rowe St. after 5 p. m. 12 GAUGE SHOTGUN—Double barrel, for sale. Also Bluetick and Ucagle Hound. Geo. P. Cooper, 112 E. Pine. Business and Office Equipment 54 !• cm 10u A DAY—Buy a portable Remington-Hand typewriter at J. H. Chinnery's, Scottville. The toy boat regatta at Peb- linge sea, , Copenhagen, Denmark, provides sport for men, not children. SWAP COLUMN Ads accepted for this column will be published two times for 25 cents. Each ad must bear name and address of advertiser. They must 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 I'or commodities, or vice versa, they will be run free of charge. HAY BALER—Will swap for hay. Geo. Sterns, R. 3, Ludington. Phone 12- 'F-31. NEW EASTMAN KODAK—"Jiffy" with case, No. 6-20 film, will swap for pair binoculars, 8 power. Otto Listing Jr., 303 Scott St., Scottvillc. WILL SWAP—Corn for livestock or anything I can use. Helge Johnson. </. ml. S, Amber Corners. C-WEEK-OLD PIGS—Will swap for Major feed. Donald Forman, y.. mi. S. Eagle schoolhouse. 0- WEEK-OLD PIGS—Will swap for anything I can use. Ellis Hanson, ZV-t ml. W. Wiley's Store. 8 IN. INTERNATIONAL—Feed grinder in good condition, also pigs will swap for anything I can use, John Wizbicki, Z ml. E., !'/> mi. N. oC Ludington. R. 2. Danielson and Harold Flodine, all of Detroit. MISS ROSE MAREK BECOMES BRIDE OF STANLEY RUDNICKI AT BEAUTIFUL CEREMONY . (Continued from Page 2) the wedding- were Mrs. Sophia Kopec and daughter, Florence, aunt and cousin of the bride; Mr. and Mrs. B. O'bara, cousins of the bride and Walter Obara, all of Milwaukee: Mr. and Mrs. John Draminiski and family and Mrs. Virginia Draminiski and family, all of Chase; Mr. and Mrs. John Rejewski of Muskegon and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rudnicki and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rudnicki and family, all of Detroit. The newlyweds will make their home with the groom's father on the Rudnicki farm near Crystal lake. to be 6 feet 4 inches tall and good-looking. There are 100 men and five officers in the guards. Each has seven perfectly-tailored uniforms. not begin to tell the history of church life in a brief letter, but these few widely-separated facts may prove interesting: When New York was the nation's capital, George Washing- 1791, delivered his famou memorial sermon for John Wesley. * * -x- Funeral services were conducted in Muskegon, Schneider had lived in for several i Swansby home Friday The next meeting will at the Raymond Heyse in Victory. 'Schneider anl their family 6f i In countries like Italy, Japan, several children from Indiana j Russia and certain of the Bali »_j.ii! „ *»— ««,st knn states t.hR number of Der- A great church in and New and settling on a farm east and south of town where they lived until Mr. Schneider's health became so poorly they Magnificent were compelled to give up work York is the and they moved to Custer kan states the number of per sons of working age is growing so rapidly as to constitute a i one ton. evening. | serious problem from the point be held of view of employment, says a home ; study of "Population and Peace" i issued by the Columbia University Press. The heaviest standard length steel rail in use on railroads in the United States weighs nearly Russian Orthodox Church of where they lived for some time. Christ' the Savior, built in the '20's by refugees who fled Red Russia. The services are said to be of extraordinary beauty. The head of the church is the the Very Rev. Vasily Kurdiumoff, who is "tall, has a long black ton attended services at St. i beard and walks with a white Paul's on Broadway, between dog." in Members of the King's Guards, personal escort of King I a collection of 3,000 lead Victor Enunaneul of Italy, have diers. In the Compiegne museum, a few miles from Paris, France, is sol- Fulton and Vesey streets. A special pew reserved for the Washington family was large and square, and on it was the coat of arms of the United States. It is still used as it was then, and anyone may sit in it today. St. Paul's originally was built on the site of a wheat field on the Queen's farm. Many American and British officers attended services there during their various occupations of the city during the Revolution, and many British officers are buried in the grounds. Most widely publicized of all churches is the Actors' church, also Episcopal, which is known as the Little Church Around the Corner. It is daily the scene of 40 or 50 weddings. St. Thomas' church is one of America's most fashionable places of worship, and at Easter the crowds are so large that the police force is taxed to control the on-lookers. cucl Temple Emanu-El, at Fifth I Oct.' No mention of Manhattan would without a word of Saint Esprit, the Huguenot church, churches be complete L'Eglise de old French at 229 East 61st street. It springs from the historical Edict of Nantes, which induced many French Protestants to flee to America. Their worship was a in Pine street Mr. Schneider passed away j two years ago and for awhile Mrs. Schneider and son continued to make Custer home, later, however, their they first place of small building that was completely surrounded by a graveyard. Quakers, Catholic, Baptists, Presbyterian—they are all here, and they are everywhere. Not without cause is New York known as "the city of churches." Services Held for Former Resident went to Muskegon to live with a daughter. Mrs. Schneider was a faithful member of the Catholic church all her life. Of a quiet nature, her chief enjoyment was in her home where she loved ,to piece quilts and handwork. She is survived by several children and grandchildren. Littell, W. McMaster, Dewey Brandenburg, Clyde Rummer and George Mallison were guests at the Extension meeting of the Scottville group which met at the Community hall Wednesday evening, Oct. 25. Mrs. E. B. Meads of Cheboygan and Mrs. Edgar Brayman. of Chicago, both former Custer | residents, were in Custer Friday. They called on Mrs. Dan McDonald and other Custer friends. Mesdames Russell J. Emerson, James avenue and Sixty-fifth street, is one of New York's most striking and beautiful syngogues. Early CUSTER. — Burial services were held at the Catholic cemetery in Custer Wednesday, 25, for Mrs. . Helena "of in 22. Schneider, former resident Custer, who passed away Muskegon Sunday, Oct. Mr. and Mrs. George Rayle and son, Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Hill and daughter. Lorraine; Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Wolf and Mr. and Mrs. William Tucker attended the Rural Carriers' meeting in Ludington at the Tkree '. Convenient Dinij^ t Main PUUM Grill. Cafeteria

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