The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 2, 1939 · Page 7
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 7

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Ludington, Michigan
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Thursday, November 2, 1939
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Page 7
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THURSDAY, NOV. 2, 1939. THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. PAGE SEVE1 It's Deer Hunting Equipment Time... Buy, Sell Now PHONE 21 FOR AN AD-TAKER LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Daily rate per line for consecutive Insertions: Charge / Cash Three days, 3 lines $ .81 $ .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 N^ws Office within six days from the first insertion «ash rate will be allowed. Ads ordered for three or six days and stopped before expiration will be charged only for the 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 same as a 1'no of copy. Announcements Flowers and Mourning Goods 4 v-tJT Fl.nWF.KS—And funeral work. Tel. 672. Frank Nordine, 810 E. Ludington Ave. Personals 7 .MEN! WANT VIM? TAKE RAW OVS- JLivestock Horses, Cattle, Vehicles 48 GOOD MILK COW—For sale. Also P. & O. riding plow. Lz Gamertsfelder. 1 mi. W., 1 mi. N. Rivcrton lownhall. ] TEAM OF HORSES—For sale. Wt. 3.200. i Also Dodge Tractor and Rhode Island Red pullets for sale. Albert Nielsen, 2!i'mi. S. of Scottvillc. Poultry and Supplies 49 15(1 LEGHORN PULLETS—For sale. All No. 1. Will be laying soon. Don Fisher, Custer. Merchandise NX>XN^>«^%XV*' ^"•'-»"x>-x^"wXVii'X>-x Articles for Sale BOY'S WINTER OVERCOAT—Size IS, | also 2 girl's winter coats, size 10. for ! sale. Inq. 603 E. Foster. BABY BASSINET—For salt-. In good condition. Inq. 302 N. Uobcrl St. | FOR SAKE—A number of gasoline engine washers, also heating stoves. Lawrence Mattix, Scottvillc. I 1SH SHANTY—Medium sine, for sale. Jn<(. 503)... Sixth St. after 5 p. m. Tel. Building Materials TRIPLE WfNDOW FRAME—Windows, storm sash & screens, complete. E. t'olyer. 'Mil E. I.ud. Ave. 1'hone 891-W. Farm and Dairy Products TER cnncrnlniti's and other invigur- i ..,„.. .,..„„ ,,,,. ..,,.,. ... I! ', T~ alms in OSTHKX (ablets, to pep up K1 , F . 1 ' »k«BARU .SQUASH—For sale by whole bmly quirk! 51.0(1 size, today llie pound or ton Frank Barclay. Tel. S9r. If not delimited with results first i IZb-r-". SrotlviIIe. eliKlit package, maker refunds this price. Von don't risk a penny. Call, write Suit (mark's IMiarmaey. Fuel, Feed, Fertilizers Automotive ^X^-fcXV^^rf^^-H^^V^S^X^fc^ih^w-*^* Automobiles for Sale 11 Good Things to Eat Kill SAI.K~I9.I9 Buick 4-donr town se- , ORDER YOUR—Winter supply of apples' dan; 1!U7 Huick 4-door sedan: 1936 n()W . Very fine. Starks. lUd & Golden Bunk coup": 1938 Chevrolet Master Delicious, Wagners, Spies, Winter Uiluvc town sedan; 1!)3S Chevrolet iSananas and Baldwins. John M. A. Ilansen. >:. nil. N. Stiles Corner, R. 2, Ludingtnn. Household Goods St.indard sedan: 1935 LaSalle 4-door tiiuririR sedan. LudliiKton Auto Sales. Phone liUO. I OR SALE OR TRADE—Equity in '39 i Ford Pickup. Very low milrage. Must ! . ,.. ,..,.,„,,. ! ! be sold this week. Inq. 510 N. Main! BhAt 1 !!• Ul. 32 Pt.—Set of Dmnrrware I St. Scottville i lrt ' l> wllh ( ' a<:l > Round Oak coal and wood range, for" a limited lime. II. i Snr'dberg Jt Son. C'uster. —Service Stations 1C ATTO REI'AIRS—And aeetylene weld- Ing and the job is always done right. Itelkn r.ar.ice, 1102 S. Madison St. Business Service I LEARN ABOUT THE CLEANLINESS— Economy and quiet operation of the Double Chamber Bowl Burner. It's one ol the outstanding features of the new ESTATE OIL HEATROLAS. See UieM- stoves at W. E. READER & CO.. in CUSTER. Business Services Offered 18 i *KK OUR NEW— Flex steel bed .spring. | FARMERS ATTENTION—Dead stock removal. Phone collect. Prompt service. ML'SKEGON RENDERING CO. Tel. Krnttvlllc, 129-F-I1. THE PARK STORK—Cider mill will run j Tuesdays and Thursdays until end of • season. I to clean than the coil springs. A light, strong spring. W. E. READER & CO., I in CUSTf.R. <• STOVE-—1 burner gasoline stove, oven i & broiler. A-l condition. Inq. 601 S. Madison POPEYE Registered U. S. Patent Office Cynthia Crepe NIHAT DO VOO UEAK1 8V VOUR ACTIOKJS7VOU ALMOST MADE ME SPILL THE POPEVE,MV ORDERS ARE TO ADMIT NOOSJEJ THROUGH — ' THE HOW ABOUT THE Four gore, built-up shoulder. Colors, white, tearose, navy and black. Sizes 36 to 52. PENNEY'S BLONDIE Hogistered U. S. Patent Office Farms and Land for Sale 83 WOLD THE LINE A MINUTE. ALVIK1, I'LL ASH MV MAMA NICE 10 ACHE FARM— For sale, 3 mi. E. of Ludington on US-IU, has house and barn. Call nt 405 S. Aladison or phone 1S1-M. DID YOU HURT VOURSELF 7 Houses for Sale FOR SALE—Beautiful modern home in Seotlville. good location, line condition. Address L. Box 71, c.-o News. Buildings for Sale BARN— 50'xfi.V FOR SALE Frank Eddy, Freesoil. Phone 28. Wanted — Real Estate ' '.. ..*?*>**£&., FELIX THE CAT SWAP COLUMN YOUR YELL 1 :? /=sR£ TOO PUNY/ VOO A, - •5CREECH SCREECH PRATT AND DOMINO FEEDS— At reas- ! HOUSE— Wanted to buy ;. small house onable prices. Bethkc Feed Barn. Tel. | jn scoilviUe. Address M, Box 71, c IG5-W. ; News. 57 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 for commodities, or vice versa, they will be run free of charge. GASOLINE STOVE—4-burner cabinet type, table top. will swap for hay. po- liilois or anything, I can use. Airs. Frank HuUreau. 8(»: Sixth St. Tel. 1129. i Guaranteed for 25 years. Much easier NANNY GOAT—Giving milk; also cream ! VOL 1 CAN NEVER WORK YOUR BEST —If you suffer eyestrain. Come in and talk it over. I'hlmiery, Scottville. j-SBE—The new MEADOWS WASHER at ., T THE PALACE. Scottville. $39.95 and up. FRANK CLAVEAU. separator in good condition, will swap | for chickens, potatoes or anything I can use. M. Smith. 603 E. Melendy. TRACTOR—10-20 McCormick Deering, completely overhauled, new sleeves, will swap for cows or young stock and hay. Also 40 ft. 8" galvanized pip.- 1 will swap for silo filler or 7" pipes. A. Kis- s-jll. R. 2, Ctister. 1 mi. E. Marble school. i WILL SWAP—Good gray mare, wt. 1.500. Scottville School News THEY'LL DO IT EVERY TIME Cleaning, Dyeing, Renovating 20 MEN'S Sl'lTS—Dry cleaned and pressed; plain dresses. •I9c. Ludington Dry Cleaners, .lames and Foster Sts. Dressmaking and Millinery 21 HEMSTITCHING—Slainp-cl goods, children's dressvs, suits, floss & yarn. Needlework Shop. 211 S. .lames St. j - 11x14 RUG FOR SALE In Good Condition. Cull G5G-R for hay, straw. Brain, cows, fat hogs j cla . tto . lliou " ctl > or any tiling 1 can use. Paul Listing. Week was SO Short. KINDERGARTEN NEWS The play is entitled "The Cuc- We have the same room help- koo's Nest." It is a comedy in ers as last week because last! three acts. R. 1, Scottvillc. Jewelry, Watches, Diamonds 60 \\\t. HAVE—A beautiful assortment of j ctiK.-tfccmriU and wedding ring sets al various prices. Hamilton's. 225 S. Jas. Employment W*^^^^XN-^^^^^^-^«"^^>^^>-'^^ help Wanted—Female 32 t.lHI. OR WOMAN—Wanted for general hi.UM'uoi k. Please write Rox 188, stating age. experience, etc. PUMPS-WATtR SYSTEHS'MAYTOOLS-DOOB KAHOCDS Specials at the Stores Help Wanted—Male 33 I;XI'I:RIENTEI> SERVICE STATION OPERATOR—wanted. Station completed, equipped. Relrrrnrc.s required, also ' some cash. Write S.. Uox 71. Lnding- j Inn. i Hallowe'en Party Held at Parsons FAIRVIEW SCHOOL. — Members of the Fairview Extension club were entertained at thf; j home of Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Parsons 'at a Hallowe'en party Saturday evening, Oct. 28. The home was decorated in pretty fall leaves and flowers with weird pumpkin faces around the rooms. _ ( During the evening, bunco was is at special prices'. "Grou-inaV's 'wi'fe i played, high score being won by saving station. i Mrs . Henry Agens and Ed Merrit If you have ever had youri housekeeper nagging you for the $500 back pay you owe her, it will be a pleasure for you to watch the actions and attitudes of the Cragwell's servant. This play is to be presented at the high school auditorium. JAMES WHITE SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Students in Physics class have been studying air pressure. We have had some very interesting discussions of certain concerning the usei light gasses in the' balloons and zep- Sl'ECIAL—8 ft. Electric refrigerator. $120. Also floor sample, 4, 5 and (i ft. mod- | Wanted—To Buy 66 ! and low by Franz Petterson and I Mrs. Lloyd Schumacher. Mr. and Mrs. Parsons were re- Help—Male and Female 34 iMKN—Wanted to ('lit bolts and some to .skid. II. W. 1'otlir. 110 Illaine St.. Seotlville. ' NOTICE—We pay the highest prices for | 1VI V ^'' u JVJIlX ^"^'^ wcic *c- = heaiis. UKODY BROS. Tei. 510. i quested to open a large package Real Estate for Eent to Their surprise it was a gift | from the members and their I husbands in honor of their 30th Apartments and Flats Situations Wanted—Fe^nale 30 | 20 s E. MELENDY—s-room unfurnished - 4 i wedding anniversary. ! L-.'-i' in the even) HOUSEWORK—Wanted, by day or hour. | Call al GDI N. Gaylord or phone 743-M. | downstairs flat for rent. Inq. same address. Situations Wanted—Male 37 ( OMl'ETENT COUPLE—Want employment as caretakers. Phone 18-K-23. Business Opportunities 38 3-KOOM FURNISHED APARTMENT— lltat and hot water furnished. Inq. Lagescn's Bakery, 605 S. Washington. STORE AND KILLING STATION—Finest location on t'S-31. owner leaving stale. A real opportunity for immediate sale. Home Realty Co., Km. 8, Nat'l Hank of Ludington Bldg. In Arabia a husband's failure to keep his wife supplied with coffee has been considered-a legal ground for divorce. Houses for Rent 77 MODERN HOUSES— for rent at 509 N H-wc; 20fi N. William; 205 N. Robert. M , M Oi.nstead & Newberg. Phone 22 or 7S2 I Ml • anct Mls - venings. evening a lovely lunch was "served by the hostess. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Franz Petterson, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Merritt, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Schumaker, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Holmes, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Agens, Mr. and Mrs. Ward Seymour and Mr. and Mrs. Einer Christofferson, Frederick Parsons and the host and hostess, Real Estate for Sale Brokers in Real Estate R I OR REAL ESTATE BARGAINS—City homes, lots or farms. See A. T. Ben- sou, Nat'l Bank Bldg. KEEP JACK FROST Out: Storm Doors and Windows Will Keep You Snug! Storm doors and windows Pay for their installation in both added comfort and decreased fuel costs. Now, at the start of fall, is the time to have them installed! No Charge Made for Estimates! Meeting Held by Fairview PT-A FAIRVIEW SCHOOL. — The Fairview Parent-Teacher association held its first meeting Friday evening, Oct. 27, at the schoolhouse. One interesting feature of the ] program was a talk by Miss Grace Hitchcock about her recent trip to the New York World's fair. Mrs. Amy Inman gave two interesting readings and music was furnished by Stanley Dastick. Lunch was served after the program. Mrs. Henry Agens accom- We had a Hallowe'en party Tuesday morning. First the room was decorated with orange jack-o'-lanterns and black cats and bats. Then we fixed real jack-o'-lanterns and colored jack-o'-lantern pictures. Tuesday morning we made plain cookies into pumpkin faces to the tune of a sing game, "Did You Ever See Alassie." We found a ruut on a ivy branch Nina had put in water. Kindergarten reports will come to the parents after the ninth week. There are 23 kinGergarLeners now. FIRST GRADE Because everyone received a star every day last week, a Hal- lowe'en party was held. We planned the party Monday and decided to wear costumes if we had them. We have learned two new Hal- lowe'en songs in music. SECOND AND THIRD GRADES The Second and Third graders were very busy with plans for their Hallowe'en party. Two committees -were chosen by the boys and girls. The refreshment committee was composed of Eldonna Hissong, Barbara Ferris, Darlene Harrell and Cleon Kortge. The committee on games consisted of Zema Blundell, Dale Christensen and Bobby Pinker ton. During the art period the boys and girls made orange and black the benefits are 'that lime does, operation of pelins. Students in General Science i classes have been working some I interesting experiments. We 'have studied the properties of hard and soft water and discovered various methods softening water. We are now engaged in the process of making soap. Several of the students would like to try coloring and perfuming soap so that we can use it in our home. AGRICULTURAL" DEPARTMENT "What is the most efficient and the most practical type of liming material to use on my farm?" That is the question that the agricultural classes are working on at the present time. The boys have tested the soil on their own farms and know approximately how much lime is needed. They know what LET THAT GO, ANDY- DRIVE MRS. CREEVy HOME AND BRING HER CAR BACK HERE. FOR A TONE-UP J ON THE GREASE JOB! I'LL TAKE MISS DARBV HOM6! THEVLU oo IT EVERY TIME Margueritte Eleanor Martin. moser and many. Eighth grade—Helen Ander-, son, Martin Anderson, Donna' function Listing, tissues, but and must be taken care of. We (Robert found that there are two types I and Theresa Weippert. of glands, duct and endocrine, Second grade — Barbara and that glands are of epith- Dickey, Darlene Harrell, Cleon -baskets. These were used to hold the refreshments at the party. and they know how it works. elial tissues and have their functions to perform in order to have a healthy, normal body. Connective tissue supports the parts of the body. We were that interested the limit in knowing of growth in length of the body was due to Now their problems is to de- | the completion of the ossif ica- Room duties are being done by Itermine the most efficient lim- Ition of the cartilage. We were the following people: Boards, Audrey Murphy; plants, Darlene Harrell: erasers, Bobby O'Hearn. ing material to use. Three also interested in knowing that factors are fundamental in this [the oxidation of food is restudy. They are, (1) cost per jsponsible for the contractile Kortge, Nancy Morton, Foster pakcard, Clare Reeds and Connie Tate. Third grade—Zema Blundell, Esther Brothwell, lola Durham, Barbara Ferris, Eldonna Hissong, Janet Lattin and John i MacArthur. . i Fourth grade—Barbara Bar- i ton, Helen Dickey, LaVonne Dumas and Bobby Urka. Fifth grade—Mable Calkins, Rosella Chinnery, Georgia Gia- Ferris, Dale Johnson, Donald Keith, Margaret Nelson, Harlan Pleiness, ,4 Herbert Spencer and Erleen j< Carter. V • Star Patrons' Club Enjoys Meeting y-i STAR (VICTORY) >-The Star " Patrons' club met Friday, Oct. 20, at the sohoolhouse. The fol- FOURTH AND FIFTH GRADES Tuesday we had our Hal- lowe'en party. We played games and had apples, cider, candy and cookies for refreshments. Most of the children wore costumes. The room has been decorated with orange and black crepe 'jton and per .yard, (2) hauling lability of the muscles and that " cost, and (3) the neutralizing j alcohol decreases muscular ef- paper and windows. pumpkins in the The following children have room duties this week: Mable ^he Abrohamson-Nerheim their recent birthdays. They are both highly respected residents of Summit township and best wishes are extended for many more happy birthdays. Pelton School Du- panied her daughter, Alida Ann, Calkins, Wilma Wallace, Nancy to Grand Rapids Thursday, Oct. Rasmussen, Gordon Stockhill, 20, where Miss Agens attended the Teachers' Institute. This community extends congratulations to Charles Houk and Mrs. Alice Hitchcock on Ray Ne j son and mas. value of the material. The boys \ ficiency. are securing this information at the present time and with these factors before them they should be able to answer at least part of the question, that JEAN STAKENAS HANDY CHISELERS We still have the duties of the shope foreman and the na^akas, Dolly Urka, Wilma | lowing program was enjoyed: Wallace and Leona Wicklund. Sixth grade—Ruth Dickey, Jane Finely and Margaret Ann J °Se n v S e°nth grade-Eileen Bailey, Teacher'' Margaret Pratt, ac~I? Piano solo, "Doll Dance"—Phili» , -,\| Us Wicklund. * Duet, "An Apple For about. part being, "Which liming ma- I publicity manager to tell you terial is the cheapest for their farm?" Work is now being done to set up a testing apparatus in the laboratory for determining Irene Gerbers, Thomas O'Hearn, Lois Pratt, Anna Mae Storm and Jean Wallace. HIGH SCHOOL HONOR ROLL The shop foreman's are re- j Twelfth grade—Myrtle An- sponsible to the general superintendent for the performance of duties imposed' by his the neutralizing value of each ' office. They have general su- of the liming materials that ipervision in the maintenance SIXTH AND SEVENTH GRADES There was much excitement in are being considered. Other factors being- considered for the cpmplete answer to the question are: the best time our room last Wednesday when!* 0 , a PPly lime and the* "di«er- everyone had to wait until alli ent methods of application. the report cards were given out before we could look at them. We have our windows decorated with witches, cats and pumpkins. HEALTHFUL LIVING Our topic is "Tissues as Building Material." This topic deals with the five kinds of tissues: Vascular, muscular, The Seventh grade has studied | nerve, connective and epith- the life of Longfellow and have j elial; the parts of our body Mrs. Jake Bepnle of Quincy, begun the "Courtship of Miles, constructed from each of these Wash., arrived Saturday, Oct. 28, at the H. L, Darr home. She will also visit with Mrs. John Belleville, her sister, and with Mrs. Gertrude Dick in Charle- I voix and Mrs Harold nour in Detroit. Coughe- Standish." In Geography we had [ tissues and their function and a test over the unit on "Forests." care. We learned that to JUNIOR CLASS PLAY The Junior class of Scottville high school is going to present ,_j the annual Junior play Nov. 17. have a good complexion one must have a good healthy body as well as bathe and massage the skin. We learned that of tools and equipment in the shop, and also supervise the clean-up route in tne shop. The duties of the publicity manager are to bring the activities of the class to the attention of the general public. He works under the supervision of the instructor to whom he reports directly. As explained to you before, the different sections of the class change every six weeks. Due to this change, little has been accomplished since Monday of this week. CORLISS KORTGE,, Publicity Manager. GEADE HONOR ROLL • First grade—Catherine Briggs, derson, Bessie Dobias, Anna Hissong, Bill Lorenz, Evelyn McKillop, Kenneth Miller and Charles Martz. Eleventh grade—Carol Anderson, Phyllis Anderson, Geneva Appleton, Nellie Mae Bedker, Betty Benow, Murray Biegalle, Edward Brokaski, Margie Murphy, Max Rahn, Antoinette Slapinski, Chris Sorensen and Doris Wahr. Tenth grade—Betty Blundell, Jeanne Claveau, Ervin Eschels, Gloria Hosier, Joy Loveland, Harold Merrill, Betty Miller, Catherine Murphy, Elsie Myers, Vernon Rozelle, Jean Stakenas, Virginia Thompson and Kathleen Walker. Ninth grade — Ralph Backwick, Howard Bailey, Doris the nails and hair are .dead Margaret Fradenburg, Martlyh companied by Donna Wicklund. Recitation—Elsa Knudsen. ' " Monologue—Esther Parker. Recitation—Garth Beebe. Piano solo—Mary Jean sen. , i Recitation—Emery Lowe. Recitation—Raymond Heyse.- Monologue—Mrs. Pedersen- The program was conclude with a short talk on "4-H Civ . Work" bv the assistant county ? A ,, agent, Mr. Johnson. Following the program, a short r business meeting was held and the following officers were elect- ' ed: President. Mrs. S. Hjortholm? vice president, Mrs. J. McDonnell;, secretary, jola Miller; treasure? Mrs. Julius Peterson and hlstor» ian, Iva Jane Moore.' Lunch was served with v Raymond Heyse, Mrs. John Donnell and Mrs. Julius Peter; in charge. Committees for meeting which will Graber, Laura Gray, Frances I Nov. 17, are as follows: the be , Jenks, Corliss Kortge, Leland Marrison, Mildred 'Marrison, Kathleen Pratt, Albert Rakas, Leo Ray burn, Howard Rohr- Margaret Pratt, Garland Gaylon Heyse and Iva>» t ,J»i Moorei lunch. Mrs. M<Kwe;« Pedersen and Mrs.

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