The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 2, 1939 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 2, 1939
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

IIfeACE EIGHT ||»t,C —;— THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. THURSDAY, NOV. 2, 1939. RADIO HIGHLIGHTS Key fitatlon of each network la listed In the programs. The Networks: ' WBAF—WTAM. WTMJ, WOT. WLW, W8M, WMAQ, WOOD, WWJ. • WJZ— WLS, WTMJ, WMAQ. "WXYZ, WLW. WOOD. WABC—WJB, WHAS, WBBM. CALL LETTERS AND KILOCYCLE _. FREQUENCY OKLW 840, KDKA 880, KFAB 770, KFI 640, KMOX 1090, KOA 830, KYW 1020, WBBM 770, WOFL 970, WBAL 1060, WOOD 810, WABC 860, WKAR 850. WDAP 610, WEAF 660, WENB 870, WON 720, WQY 780. WHAM 11SO, WHAS 820, WHO 1000, WfBO 570, WJJD 1130. W8M 650, WJB 750, WJZ 760. WLS 870, WLW 700, WMBI 1080, WKZO 590. WMAQ 670, WOOD 1270, WOW 590, WOWO 1160.WSB 740. WTAM 1070, WTIC 1060, WKBZ1500. WTMJ 620. (Time Is Eastern Standard) TONIGHT: Talks—WJZ-NBC, America's town meeting, "Is Our Constitutional Go'vern- meht in Danger?" Robert H. Jackson and Frederick H. Wood; 9:30 Y. M. C. A. dinner, Herbert Hoover and Alfred E. Smith. Europe — WABC - CBS 8:55, 211; MBS 9: WEAF-NBC-East 11. WEAF-NBC—7:15 I love a mystery; 8 One man's family; 8:30 Those we love; 10 Bine Crosby show. WABC-CBS—7:30 The Vox Poppers; 8 Jim McWilliams quiz; 9 Major Bowes amateurs; 10 Premier of radio opera, "Blennerwhassett"; 10:30 Amer- incans at work. WJZ-NBC—8 Don't forget quiz; 8:30 Joe Penner show; 9 Rochester philharmonic; 10:30 Vicki Chase's concert. VMBS—8:30 Wallenstein sin- foihetta; 10:30 Concert revue. ! What to expect Friday: Europe—NBC-chains 8 a. m.; NBC- BLUE 12 noon; WABC CBS 8 a. m., 6:30 p. m. ... WEAF-NBC —1:45 Federation of women's clubs; 6 Torch of progress. WABC-CBS—2:30 Your family -and mine; 4 Girl Scout week program; 6:15 Uncle Jonathan; WJZ-NBC 2:30 and 4:45 National corn husking championship; 2 Music appreciation hour; 5 Ed East quiz. MBS— 10:30 a. m. University life discussion. Some Friday short waves DJD Berlin 7 Light concert; JZK Tokyo 8:30 Jazz songs; YV5RC Caracas 9:30 Amateurs; GSD GSC GSB London 11:15 Food for thought. Grand Jury Probe in Recess Today LANSING, Nov. 2.— (JP)— The sta.te-spoosored grand jury investigation of advertising disbursements for the 1938 and 1939 tax sale was in recess again today after a "surprise" session Wednesday. Circuit Judge Leland W. Carr, sitting as a one-man grand jury in the Ingham county circuit court, called the state's attorneys before 'him, despite plans to hold the injuiry in abeyance until today. He then recessed it until Friday. During Wednesday's hearing six witnesses were on the stand. They were Charles Seed, Rochester newspaper publisher, and his son; Mrs. Hyman Levinson, wife of a Farmington newspaper publisher; and three officials of Lansing and Brighton banks. Seed and the bankers had been witnesses previously. The State Bar of Michigan and Attorney General Thomas Read has charged that upwards of $80,000 in funds appropriated for the advertising of the tax sales had been misused. In Justice Court Henry Verboam, Ludington, about 40, pleaded guilty to an assault and battery charge when arraigned Wednesday night before Justice Lester Blodgett. The Charge was preferred by his wife. Justice Blodgett assessed him costs of 45.35 with an alternative Of 10 days in Jail. He preferred the jail sentence and was committed. In addition he was placed on two years' probation. Verboam was arrested Tuesday by city police. City of Flint Is Reported on Voyage BERGEN, Norway, Nov. 2.—(/P) „ —The American Freighter City ." pf Flint in charge of a Nazi prize j?v'crew passed Maaloy, 110 miles '[* north of Bergen, at 9:30 a. m. {3;3Q a. m., E.S.T.) today en- *qute to Germany. The City of Flint was followed • two Norwegian destroyers and i making a speed of 14 knots, snip apparently was ,,g_ In Norwegian terri- waters, the report from / indicated, and was ex- to pass Bergen this eve- Long Illness for Prominent Resident Ends (Continued from Page 1) dent, Mr. Stearns lived lor several years at Stearns, Ky., where he assumed active management of the Stearns coal and lumber interests there. Later he lived lor a time 4t Cincinnati, O. Residence Here His official residence, however, remained at Ludington most of his life and/he spent a good share of his time here in connection with his many business interests. On the death of his father, Feb. 14, 1933, he assumed presidency of the National Bank of Ludington, the Carrom Co. and the Stearns Hotel Co., of this city, and of the Stearns Coal & Lumber Co. and Kentucky-Tennessee Railway, of Stearns, Ky. He resigned the presidency of the National Bank of Ludington i a year ago because of ill health.' Later he likewise resigned any official capacity with the Car-j rom Co., at the time it was re-' organized into Carrom Indus-! tries, Inc. He. remained its principal stockholder, however. At the time of his death he was president of the Stearns Hotel Co. of this city and chairman of the board of the Stearns Coal & Lumber Co. and the Kentucky-Tennessee Railway of Stearns, Ky. Married in 1898 He was married Feb. 2, 1898, to Miss Laura Freeman. Surviving in addition to Mrs. Stearns are three children, Mrs. Paulina D. Gable of Port Ore- ford, Ore.; Robert L. Stearns Jr. of Stearns, Ky., and Freeman R. Stearns of Ludington. Mrs. Stearns, who had spent a portion of the summer at her home in Ludington, had left for Tuscon several weeks ago and -was with Mr. Stearns at the time of his death, as was Mrs. Gable who likewise has made her home in Tuscon during a majority of the past year. Mr. and Mrs. Freeman Stearns and two children left Ludington a week ago today to visit at Tuscon, going by way of Stearns, Ky, Whether or not they reached Tuscon prior to Mr. Stearns' death was not known. According to brief word reaching here today, Mr. Stearns remains will reach Ludington Monday, for burial in Ludington. Funeral arrangements, however, were unknown pending further information. Always keenly interested in Ludington community life, Mr. Stearns, prior to his serious illness, had devoted much of his time in recent years to local community pursuits. He was a man of unusual talents and incisive human insight. teacher, Miss Gifford, could attend the M. E. A. meeting at Grand Rapids. Mrs. William Hogenson and Anker Sorensen called at the Shilander home Wednesday evening, Oct. 25. Mrs. William Bauchan of Manistee and Mrs. Louis Bauchan of St. Martin's Island called at the Floyd Bickford home Sunday, Oct. 29. Mrs. Hannah Johnson has been spending the past week with her brother and sister-in- law, Mr. and Mrs. William Hogenson. Mrs. Luella Cole Hostess to Aid Organize 4-H Club at Star School ISTAR (Victory)—Mr. Johnson, assistant county agent, called at the Star schoolhouse Monday. Oct. 23, and organized a handicraft club. He told the boys of the different things they could make. Officers were elected and they are as follows: President, Raymond Heyse; vice president, Lewis Cushman; secretary, Bennie jLokovich and treasurer, Leon- lard Tava. i It was decided to call the club "The Star (Victory) Woodpeckers." There are seven members including Raymond Heyse, Edward Bundza, Bennie Lokovich, Lewis Cushman, Arthur Cushman, Emery Lawe and Leonard Tava. The leader is William Lubiszewski. School Notes were sorry to lose Jesse js from our school. He has moved to Ludington. (Last week we had two days vacation while Miss Miller went to Teachers' Institute at Grand Rapids. The little folks have arranged the sand-box to illustrate the poem "When the Frost Is on th Pumpkin." The Sixth graders have been making nature scrapbooks. Mrs. Leonard Tava visited school one morning last week. Mrs. MabelFoster Hostess at Party . ELM FLATS.—The young people of the Latter Day Saints church of Freesoil and Elm Flats and their friends were given a Hallowe'en party by their supervisor, Mrs. Mabel B. Foster. Saturday evening, Oct. 28, in the Elm Flats school basement. Black and orange color combinations were carried out in the decorations with a full moon peeping over cornshocks in one corner of the room. Relay and other games, fortunes and contests were enjoyed. Louise Gulembo won a prize for finding the most kernels of corn that were hidden; Glen Cole received consolation prize. Later in the evening cider and doughnuts were served to the group. Those attending were Lloyd Tubbs, Carol Hunt, Glen Cole, James Crofoot, Clare Tyler, Corliss LaGuire and Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Tubbs, all of Freesoil; Lois Bragg and Eloise Randall, both of Scottville; Louise Gulembo and Russel Radke of Sugar Grove; Ethelyn Gulembo, Joe Timinski, Billy, Florence and Phyllis Courtland, Herbert Gulembo, Richard Randall, Gloria Foster and Mrs. Mabel B. Foster, all of Elm Flats. uuster Plan Rally Members of the Congregational Sunday school of Custer are looking 1 forward to the annual Sunday school rally at which time they will be hosts to other Sunday schools in the county. This rally will be held on Sunday, Nov. 12, at the church in Custer. A program is being planned which will be announced later and a co-operative dinner will be served at noon. and also visited at the home of her parents. K5 i!3 (i'j 21 MARKETS AND FINANCE Ni;\V YORK STOCKS. (1 :l!ll I'. M. Prices) | Adams Express 9 L "n 1 Am Can IDS I Am Smelt <fc Rcl 53Vi j Am Tel iV Tel Hiil Am Wat WUs Anaconda I Armour of. Ill ! Auburn Auto 3 ] Av'UUUm <_'(>: ponuion Borrtcn I Calumet & Hecln ....'. dies & Ohio Chrysler Colum G & El j Com'wlth South Curtiss Wricht Elcc P & I, 8« General Elcc '!0~ Gen Poods 44 1 General Mot. 54' Hudson Mot Int Harvest Int Nick Can 40 ; » Int Tel & Tel 5 Kinntcott Corp 40 L'.gg & Myers B 99 ; ' a Marshall Field 17 Montgomery Wurcl :iS Motor Wheel 17-'i, Nnsn-K.lvuuitor 7'.i vids .35-.-10; Jonathnns. .70-.85; Mclu- tni-li ,Y;i-.B5: Spys, .75-1.15; Warners. .40- Mi; Wolf Rivers, ,35-.'10; :" i in. mill. ,)i luali.ui:-. ..'MI-.73: Snows, .fid-.fid. Ci lerv Mich, bunches do/.ens. .40. Omoi'ih --50 11). sacks U. !S. No. 1; Mich. yi'llows, .45-.f)S: Mich, whites, .60. " rotiitcii-s. 100 Ib. packs U. S. No. 1: Ida. Rii.-.s.-t Bui-bunks. 2-U.10: Mich. RU.-.--I ; Rural*, l.U5-l.:i3; Cm c-n MUs., I 1.••.(-! 15: Chip|>e\vas. 1.1)5-1 .fid: M>.liu> | Cluppi w.i:-, 2-2.10; Maine 15 Ib. pap.r : siu-k.-. I.'. S. No. 1 Chippewiis CiiTdi Mts. ! and Kiitahdms. .:!.->; Ida. 10 Ib. cotton nick-. Ru.-scts. .23-.24. Delroil Livestock ! rQii'"-t ;i' inn--, in Oolhr.-^ ntul Ce'.tls) | 1'KinOlT, Nov. :'.-- ,!'!--C;iHle- -Re! ccipt.- '' r '0; market ste.uiy. tiood to 8'!a ich'-KV vi-arliuus. !'.73-1(1.7?; i.'.ir to '400;! 42 '-l j Y<,i:-ill.!'>. ti.oli-SVSd: UO.'ld til ClK'IC- ' 88:l i j Kav\ 'slurs ?i:-in..-,ii; lair to 10 .' '•' I hc;.'i \ ^t'.-ti-v :-;.:,0-!i.:,t>; .-1:11111011 butcher cuttli . .'i-!:: rariu-r ;uid carter co\v:-. ii.Tfi- 4.50; brM- butcher anil Ivavy 1'olo'jii; 1 bulls. P./;>--. .25; milker... ami spniuuTs. 5C-75. Calvi <•—R:c<np'- liflO; murk !. n -o cents lr v i. Best, calves. 12: fair 10 uooil. 1J- i;: '' 1 I 11 SO- fccouds, 8 50-!).50; culls and com- el '-i I moil. 4-3.50. Siieip .mil lambs -Receipts 1.5IW; mar- krt noi isubli'-licd. H.-us—Receipts COO: m:ivk' I not • -- tablifhcd. 1'reviotts, 7.IH) top to ."i.7."> ti.'i' 1 OU'. i'l.-. National Biscuit ... Natl Power d- Lie.ht New York Ccnlral . North American . . . i Packard ! Ptimcy (J C) I Philips Pet'. i Pullman Radio 'Radio Kt'ilh-Orp 1 3 , ; i |Ric Motor 1-a I I Republic Steel 2ii'. ( i Stars-Roobuck HE'.,, 1 South Cal Uclison . Standard Brands . Standard Gas A: El Standard Oil Cal . I Standard Oil Ind . j L-tand Oil N J .... Studcbaker Underwood El I): I roil 1'iuiltry (Quotations in vVnt.-.) rrTROlT. Nov. •:..---,'• Poultry-Marl-'.i'; ;il.H:ilt steady. Hens. "> i!):;. up. . .... Ill: ,.:ultr ;i His., i;!; i^;!i,»in lu n-. :', llv-. ~ii"!' I 11 } 1 - " c.'c-'-.s. 3 :uKl II); Kock springe:.-. •ijli!' | 15: c'llor- d .-priiiKi rs. Ki: leiih.-.in ..priui!- 4\ : ', I i rs. 1-: ii''ii turkeys. 10 Ibs. up. 1:1. x ~ 6 Delicious Flavors -S lh- cli :•. l.i: rabbits. 9. Iietroit Dairy i Quot::,.o;is -,n Cents i :orr. NO-. . 2 -i.i' --uutt r- -n. st ry -.1. u-'is. 20'..-27'_.. - ("'urri-nt riei-ipt.-. 21; dirties. Hi: i;>. Union Carbide Union Pacific United Corp . U S Steel Yellow T & C 4 ni'," i C':;"l ( AC:o. 111.. No'\"2.' ' 4 ' -i United °U i St.;<- • 1), -,r.\ rt r-. era <,:" An-.cul; •:-•,!. ... PI-:;I.IM -- Hee. ••]).»- 91. o;i t r.;, -k 352. f>- • ta! V s >hi|iimnts ;:.'j: u; ivii'-t Id.mo *?'. B ! R\;--.. >.--. ;-.• bra.-l::-. Tri'in-.i:'!!-. <.\>!<irr.<i'> -iiuhtlv \.\:-.;-.. r. Ni r.ht vn. all ti C ..- C! .. 1 7;, •••;;ton ,-:;ck-- utuva Rrci 'viver Vail- S L\.m'.>.<..r<:,.:\-. 1 Vied Rue:- Vi,ll--v .SC . '.o 'JCi p. .•!-••. n; u :-. N,- i ; t' = ! .15: U. S. Nu. 1. l.L'C: Bli PHILLIPS SCHOOL. — Mason Grange Ladies' Aid held its first meeting Thursday afternoon, Oct. 26, at the home of Mrs Luella Cole. Officrs were elected for the coming year as follows: President, Mrs. Henry Agens; vice president, Mrs. Frank Beebe; secretary, Mrs. Clinton Parsons; treasurer, Mrs. Franz Petterson and treasurer of the flower fund, Grace Hitchcock. After the business meeting a delicious lunch was served by the hostess. The next meeting will be held with Mrs. C. Barber Thursday, Nov. 9, with a potluck dinner at noon. DETROIT STOCKS Detroit Edison !25 Excello Corp Frankenmuth Corbel Brewing Mich Steel T P . New York Central Peninsular Metal Prod Scctten-Dillon Timken-Di'troit A Ti\xll Brov/lns; V.'ulkf r & Co B Warner Aircraft Corp Stock Averages. Nov. ?. , . 1( (Compiled by The Assoeialed Press) • p, 30 15 15 00 ; ;Y Indu.-t Rails Uti! Stocks ' " Net change ... D.3 D.I U.I D- 1 Today 73.9 22.1 39.7 52.2: Previous day .. 74.2 22.2 39.3 52.0 : , Month ago".... 74.2 22.5 33.9 52.2 ! cf :' Year ago 76.2 22.3 36.9 52.7:,.', 1P39 High 7T 1 .T 23.8 40.6 53 9 !•«•',' 1939 Low 58.8 15.7 33.7 41.6 i 1938 High 79.5 23.5 37.8 54.7 1938 Low 49.2 12.1 24.9 33.7 i , Movement in Recent Years i 1932 Low 17.5 8.7 23 J 1C 1 ' 1929 High 169.9 153.9 184.3 157.7 ch: 1927 Low 51.6 95.3 61.o 61.: ! Cf: i el'.' Many Attend Banquet The annual father-son banquet, which was held at the Brethren church in South Custer Wednesday evening, Oct. 25, was a decided success and the committees in charge deserve much 2redit in the splendid manner the event was carried on. The tables were prettily decorated in keeping with the Hallowe'en season. Several musical numbers were rendered and a fine talk by Rev. Fred Stewart (was given. Fathers and sons of the community and from Scottville and Custer were in attendance. THE MARKETS LOCAL. mflKKCTS Light red kidney beans S3.50 ; .-,, Dark red Kidney beans 43.75 | Dark cranberry beans $1.75 • ssz^, Light cranberry bean:; »2.25 TT-I \Vhite pra biaiis s.'.Jf, ; \V Jltlb Yelloweye beans S2.50 Poultry Leghorn hens. 3 Ibs. and up 9c Heavy hens I2c j f "'-•'• Plymouth Rock springers. I «';• ..:: . under •} Ibs 12c ai :,i am Colored springers, ; i 4 Ibs. and up lOc i Grain Shelled corn, bu 5(lc Oats, bu :'.-,c Wheat, bu YSc Produce Eggs 27c Hides Beef. Ib • Cc | Horse, p.^r hide $3.;>n I Saeinnw Beans (Quotations in Dollars and Oni- : t SAGINAW. Mich.. Nov. 1 i Michigan Bean Shippers' Aysuclativii Thuis- day prir.?:-.: H,ind]jickf d pea b,mis. }> : cwt... 2.45: handpieked red kidnev.-. li-uii'. 3.50; dark. 3.75; liaudpicki-d /i-il-.wevi 250: hiindpick'-d choice n-elf-aned cr'a.'i- berries, light. 2.25: dark. 1.75. Ben ton Harbor Produce (Quotations in Dollars and C--nt-'i BENTON HARBOR. Micli . Nov. .- - i.-3'i—Prices paid on the unit :naik"t lure Wednesday lor 5.573 ixic.kat!' s v.-i-r--: Apples—Bushels. No. 1, :\\ . m.. Deii- j clous. 60-85; Ba'd'.vins. 4. r ,-50; Slavir..Ui-, CO-C5; Northern Spys. M-C(<; Golden ') - licious, G5; 2'.i in.. Jonathans. 00-90: Ui'- liclous. 50-55; Baldwins. 40-45; Grime-. Golden. 15-55; Steele Reds. 45. Apple cider—Gal. jugs. 20-22. Celery—Squares 50: bunclr-s. heart.-. 15; medium, 20; mammoth. 30. Detroit Produce (Quct.at.lons in Dollars ;::ul Crn<--.I DETROIT. Mich.. Nov. '.L. —<..'>-—( United States Department of At;ricultun-.i-- Aj/ples—Michigan: bu. baskets and bu boxes U. S. No. 1, 2'_. in. min. Winter Bananas, .50-.CO; Delicious. .75-1.25; H I. Greenings, .50: Kings. .50; Kir.; Da- io-htq? lUUb. TEMPERATURE TODAY AT 11:00 Woathor Kort-cast Lower Mi< liisjan: I'ns tiled. ••lil'.lil!-. riijdi i in i.is! |Kirtiiin lu- nislit; Krul:u p.irllv i-lniiilv. soiii'-what v..uiiior in norihwi-sl HAD YOU THOUGHT of insulating- your home? It isn't an expensive operation ami you would be surprised at the comfort of your home both winter and sinnmer. Let us tell you about it. T.RK LUDINGTON MTMHER CO. For Correct 'firr,e Phono 99 Miss Alice Wing, teacher of Fail-view school, entertained the mothers and pupils with a Hal- lowe'en party Tuesday afternoon at the schoolhouse. A short program was enjoyed after which cake, sandwiches, cider and candy were served. Mason Grange will meet Saturday evening, Oct. 28, at the hall for its annual installation of officers. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Thatcher of Muskegon were dinner guests Sunday, Oct. 29, of Dr. and Mrs. V. J. Blancnette at their home in Custer. Mr. and Mrs. B. T. Hackmuth and family spent last week-end with relatives at Comstock and Grand Rapids after attending the institute held last week in Grand Rapids. Miss Dorothy Zerillo went to Detroit Thursday, Oct. 26, where she attended an M.E.A. meeting TONICHT fi:45 30c and lOc Mrs. Albert Nehm are ts of a daughter bom ftna hospital last week. Mrs. Oeoar 0Mlaoder ; were Sunday dinner at , 8. KL Peterson of , Rothbury 89,. at the •gyp** ffi» ,> ^ Just Arrived-Stand Lamps SIX AND SEVEN WAY <pD.f D an d up Beautifully constructed with tailored silk shades. 10 different models to choose from.- FRIDAY AND SATURDAY Table and up Glass construction, tailored silk shades. 7 models from which to choose. Obel Furniture G A. Hendrick, Prop. LEADS THE BIG PARADE OF LAUGHS!! DILL PICKLES .................... • • ....... quart jar 15c SHURFINE OATS, Quick .................. large pkg. 17c KRISPY 'CRACKERS ............... ..... pound box 17c N. B C. CUBS ........................... -... .2 pkgs. 25c Shurfine 4 tali cans RAISINS. _______________ I 11). pktf. :?2c CTKRANTS, PRUNES _______________________ 3 Ibs. 2 ."«• FKiS SEA LION SARDINES, Oil or Mustard ... LAWRENCE ASPARAGUS 11 07. pk^. l.">c S »z. pkff. lOc ..... .6 cans 25c No. 2 can 19c SUNDAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY oujniJA.i f iTiv/i^i j^/v i, i uliicjj-'^*. *» »» jj»^i-« i^^i^^t. * -, "BABES IN ARMS" with Mickey llooney—Judy Garland. * Deionto Early Garden 2 No. 2 cans CREAM NUT PEANUT BUTTER L £3 SHfUFINE CRANBERRY SAUCE 17 ci™' 15c SHURFINE FLOUR 214 Ib. sack 79c SUGAR Pure Granulated 100 Ib. $5.25 large package VANIL.LLA OR LEMON, Lewis Imitation 3 oz. lOc WHEATIES pkg. lOc SOFT-A-SILK CAKE FLOUR pkg. 27c FANCY COOKIES 2 Ibs. 25c viiMKStssamaaaKsasHasmssmaa rmcKKNS. .'i to .'{' . His. each KIC.NS, larifc roastiiiR-, 1 li> (i Ihs. each I'OKK UOAST. ,„. loan hults Ib. 22c 18c SUM. I'OKK, A ng loan « Ibs. <(—if. I'OKK STKAK. slict'd thin Ib. I'OKK SAITSA<;K, bulk SI'AItKRHiS, XFCK I1OXKS, OVSTKRS, 2 ,,,..25c ...,„. 15C ^ Ihs LAUD, Pure kettle rendered 3 OKAXGKS, Florida, ;JOO si/c ............. do/. GRAPKKRl'IT, Texas, pink or white. larK«: si/.e ____ (i for 23c 10 „„ 15C Al'I'LKS, ealiiij; or cookinff CKAXBKKHIf.S. 11). /» s\M-:i:r POTATOES, ONI(>NS SQUASH, Hubbard ............. Ib. CAIIBAGE, hard heads ........... Ib. SAGAS, pood quality .......... !»• 2c 2c 3c 10c Del Monte Sliced or crushed No. 2'/ 2 can Van Camp's LIFTON'S TEA, Yellow Label, Black ............ V 2 Ib. 43c LIPTON'S TEA, Mixed ........ .................. V 4 Ib. 19c SWEETHEART SOAP ...................... .3 cakes 19c PALMOLIVE SOAP .............. ......... .3 cakes 19c SUPER SJJDS, Concentraed ........... ..... -large pkg. 21c SUPER SU1DS, Red Box. ... ........ medium, 9c; large lie Wax and Polishes GLO-COAT, pt. LIQUID WAX, qt. pint PASTE WAX CA11NU Ib. can pt. can 6"C AFFILIATED GROCERS- A. E. SCHROEDEE & SON Washington and Dowland — Phoae Z0» FARMERS' EXCHANGE Dowland ft Jamen — Ph*ne Ml I: 1 i HOLLICK & CARLSON 8. Washington Ave. — Phone ZOO FARMERS' EXCHANGE E. Ludington Ave. — Phone 94 and 95 WSSS.*.V*ffMJWWMtVWJVW.VffWJW*& .,/..., \

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free