The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 7, 1939 · Page 3
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 3

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 7, 1939
Page 3
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TUESDAY, NOV. 7, 1939. iTHE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. PAGE THREE 1 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. Radio Club—Ludlngton Amateur Radio club will meet at 7:30 o'clock this evening in the Ludington high school building. Practice—The Bethany male chorus will meet for practice at 8 o'clock this evening at the •home of Mr. and Mrs. Stefan Ncrheim, 802 East Loomis street. -Guild— The Woman's Guild of Grace Episcopal church will meet at 2:30 p. m. Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Fred Berlin, 207 South Rowe street. Brief Visit—Clyde L. Hagerman of Detroit, formerly of this city, was a brief visitor in Ludington on business today. Arriving Monday evening, he left again for Detroit this noon. Choir—The choir of St. Simon's Catholic church will meet for rehearsal at 8:30 o'clock this evening at St. Simon's school. All members are requested to be present. PT-A — The Parent-Teacher association of Longfellow school will meet at 3 p. m. Friday at the school. The program will be in connection with the observance of National Book Week. Study Club—The Senior Child Study club will entertain the Summit Child Study club at 8 p. m. Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Joseph Knebl, 502 North Harrison street. Co-hostesses are Mrs. Alfred Chinnery and Mrs. John Wagner. C. D. A.—The regular business meeting of Court Ludington No. 745, Catholic Daughters of America, will be held on Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock in James Golden hall. Luncheon will be served following the meeting. All members are urged to be present. To Chicago—Joseph Fisher, 504 North Gaylord avenue, left ihi.s morning lor a business and pleasure trip to Chicago. While in Chicago, Mr. Fisher will attend the United States Marine Inspectors' meetings. He expects to return to his home at Ludington late thus week. Child Is 111—Friends will be sorry to learn that Jeanne Kirke, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Kirke of Carr Settlement, is ill with pneumonia. Mrs. Kirke and daughter arc staying at the home of Mrs. Kirke's sister, Mrs. Lewis Wieman, 319 North Gaylord avenue. Meets Tonight—Mason County Historical society will hold its regular monthly meeting tonight at Victory townhall, the program- being devoted to early history of the Victory region. The meeting, with Mrs. Sam Hiorthqlm as program chaj£- mon. f§ open to all who'care to attend. Mrs. John K. Polsen, life-time resident of Summit township, passed away early this morning following a heart attack suffered at her home in Summit. She was 62 years of age. Mrs. Polsen was born in Summit on Dec. 31, 1876. She was affiliated with the Church of Christ in that locality. Surviving are her husband, two sons, Donald J. and William H. polsen, both at home; a sister, Mrs. Elizabeth. Durham of Custer, and a brother, William Conrad of Ypsilanti. The body will be returned to the home on WednesdaiLmorn- ing, where it will r£st until the time of the services Friday at 2 p. m. from the Church of Christ in Summit. Arrangements are being made by Dorrell funeral home. Interment will be made at Summit cemetery. 3 Are Hostesses to Clover Leaf Club Beatrice Klopfenstein, Gerald McCormickWed FOUNTAIN.—A quiet wedding took place Saturday evening, Nov. 4, at the Methodist church parsonage in Scottville when Bernice Klopfenstein, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Klopfenstein and Gerald McCormick, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred McCormick of Mills district, were united in marriage. Rev. R. R. King officiated at the service. The young couple was attended by Miss Lucille Battige of Freesoil and James Smith of Fountain. Mr. and Mrs. McCormick are popular yoiyig people in the community and will continue to make their home here, living on the groom's farm in Mills district. 31- Mr and Mrs. Robert Davidson and daughter, Miss Lottie, spent Sunday evening, Oct. 29, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Peterson. A group of Major school children attended the dental clous, .65-.90; R. I. Orccnlngs, .'10-.55; SUu-ks, .50-.60; Northern Spys, .50-.65; Blnck Tvvlas, .70; 2'..'i in. Jonathans, .60.85; Gi'lmr.s Golden, .50-.55. Pears—Bushels. Ktcffers, .40-.50. Cider—Gal. jugs, .20-.22. Cabbage—Bushels, .65; ton, 18.00-22. Detroit Livestock (Quotations in Dollars and Cents) DKIROIT, Nov. 7.—i/l')—Cattle—Rc- clinic in Ludington Thursday ceipts 700; market stmciy. Good to nfrnrnnrvn anonrnnnnlpri hv - afternoon, accompanied by , dames Henry • Terryn, Margaret Marrison and Joe Terryn. Freesoil Mr. and Mrs. Doty and son, Doty Jr., Rapids, spent the with Mr. and Mrs. SCHOOL STUDENT KILLED KALKASKA, Nov. 7.—(/P)— An automobile struck and killed eleven-year-old Alva Ray Monday near the Blue Lake school which she attended. Marchido School Robina , Hesslund and Ray FOUNTAIN.—The members pf Lang spent Saturday in Mus- the Clover Leaf club were en- kegon. tertained Thursday evening, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Jen- Nov. 2, by the Misses Catharine j sen and children of Ludington Wilson, Evelyn Rasmussen and!spent Sunday evening at the Virginia Fields. iRoy Outcault home. Miss Rasmussen gave an in- (Mrs. Nicholas Lenz has been Somers of .Grand week-end Ross Bennett. A number of prospective deer hunters visited Freesoil and vicinity east over the weekend to locate deer runs and favorable camping locations. MARKETS AND FINANCE Stock Averages, Nov. 8 (Compiled By The Associated Press) 30 15 15 60 Inclust Hails Util Stocks Net. change and today to come— Previous day .. 74.0 21.0 40.0 Month ago 74.5 22.6 39.1 Year ago 79.3 23.2 37.8 1939 High 77.0 23.8 ' 40.0 1939 Low 58.8 15.7 33.7 1938 High 79.5 23.5 37.8 1938 Low 49.2 12.1 24.9 Movement in Recent Years 1932 Low 17.5 8.7 23.9 1929 High 14G.9 153.9 184.3 1927 Low 51.6 95.3 61.8 _ I choice yearlings. 9.75-10.75; fair to good yciirllngs, 8.5(1-9.50; good to choice heavy steers, 9.50-10.50; fair to good heavy steers, 8.50-9.50; common butcher cattle, 5-6; canncr and cutter cows, 3.75*..50; butcher and heavy bologna bulls, 6.75-7.25; milkers and springers, 50-75. .25-.40; Mclntosh, 1; Spys, .75-1.25; Wag- eners, .40-.65; Z'.i In. min. Delicious, .75-.B5; Jonathans, .50-.75; Snows, .60- .G5. Celery—Mich, bunches dozens, .35-.40; Calif, half crates, 2-2.10. Onions—50 Ib. sacks U. S. No. 1: Mich, yellows medium size, .50-.60. Potatoes—100 Ib sacks U. S. No. 1: Ida. Russet Burbanks mostly, 2.10, few higher, few lower; Mich. Russet Rurals, 1.20-1.35; Chlppcwas washed, 1.60; Green Mts.. 1.40; Katahclins, 1.40; Maine Chip- pcwas, 2.10-2.15. Detroit Dairy (Quotations in Cents) DETROIT, Nov. 7.—«P)—Butter—Best creamery in tubs, 27-28. Eggs—Current receipts, 21; dirties, 16; Cnlvcs—Urcrlnts 700; market steady ! checks, 15. to 50 cents higher. Best cnlvcs, 12; fair | No poultry market today, to good, 10-11.50; seconds, 8.50-9.50; orado Red McClures U. S. No. 1, burlap sacks washed, 1.80; Minnesota Red River Valley section Cobblers 90 percent U. S. No. 1, 1.10-1.15; North Dakota Red River Valley section Cobblers, 90 percent V. S. No. 1, l,lO-.12'/ 2 ; Early Ohios, 75 to 90 percent U. S. No. 1, 1.10-.20; Wisconsin Cobblers U. S. 1, fine quality heavy to large, 1.45. Chicago roultry (Quotations in Cents) CHICAGO, Nov. 7.—(/P)—Poultry—Receipts live, 43 trucks; market easy; leghorn springs, 10'i; ducks, 4'/a IDS. up white, 13',i; small colored, 10',i; email white, 11; young torn turkeys, 15'/2; other prices unchanged. Dressed turkeys — Market steady; young torrm, A, 19; B, 17; C. 14; young hens. A, 23; B, 20; C. 16; old toms, 175 • old hens, 21. Chicago Dairy (Quotations In Cents) CHICAGO, Nov. 7.—(/P)—Slitter—Receipts 808,979; market steady, prices unchanged. Eggs—Receipts 2,472; market firm: fiesh graded, flrstsr-24; refrigerator extras, 18Vi; standards, 18; firsts, 17'/4» other prices unchanged. culls and common, 4-8. Sheep and lambs—Receipts 4,000; market steadv. Best lambs, 9.75; heavy fat sheep, 2.50-3. HOKS—Receipts 1.500: market not es- tnbllshcd. Previous 0.70 for 200-220 Ib. hogs downward to 5.50 for roughs. I . Chicago Potatoes (Quotations in Dollars and Cents) CHICAGO, HI., Nov. 7.—(/P)—(United States Department of Agriculture.)— Potatoes—Receipts 89, on track 362, total U. S. shipments 434; market, firm, | best stock all sections, supplies liberal; I demand, Nebraska Bliss Triumphs good, Idaho Russet moderate. Northern fair; sacked per cwt. Idaho Russet Burbanks U. S. No. 1. 1.75-2; U. S. No. 2, 1.35-.40; Nebraska Bliss Triumphs cotton sacks washed tl. S. No. 1, 2.10; 85 to 90 per- 52.3 52.5 54.7 53.9 41.6 54.7 33.7 16.0 157.7 61.8 THE MARKETS tere-sting- review of Norah Loft's book. "Colin Lawrie." A contest pertaining to popular new books, was won by Mrs. Harry McFarland. The hostesses served a lovely lunch from a table .set with blue and crystal service. Miss Fields poured. Those present besides those already mentioned were Mcs- damcs John Luft, William Goff, Maybcl Smith, Clare Adams, S. D. "Brandt and Howard Gregory. Feted At Dinner Mrs. F. W. Reek entertained Thursday evening, Nov. 2, with a 6 o'clock dinner in honor of her mother, Mrs. Hannah Bennett's 87th birthday. The guests included Mrs. Bennett, F. W. Reek, Miss Helen Bennett of Ludington, Mrs. Charles Reader of Scottville and Mrs. John Bennett of Freesoil. caring for her sister, who is seriously ill at her home in Manistee. The Robert Hesslund family entertained at Sunday dinner for the following guests: Mr. and Mrs. Marion Peterson and daughter, Carolyn Thompson and Ray Lang. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Kelsey and baby and Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Herrick spent Sunday afternoon at the Hesslund home. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Morton and Leonard King enjoyed Sunday dinner at the David King home. LOCAL, mARKfiTS Light red kidney beans ............ $3.90 Dark red kidney beans ............ $3.90 Dark cranberry beans ............. $2.00 Light cranberry beans ............ $2.50 White pea beans .................. $2.70 Yelloweye beans .................. $2.50 Poultry Leghorn hens, 3 Ibs. and up ......... 9c Heavy hens ......................... 12c Plymouth Rock springers, under 4 Ibs ....................... 12c Colored springers, 4 Ibs. and up ...................... 10o Grain Shelled corn, bu .................... 56c Oats, bu ............................. 35c Wheat, bu .......................... 75o Produce Eggs ........... .... ................. 27C Hides Beef, Ib ..... f ........................ 60 Horse, per hide ................... $3.50 Detroit Produce (Quotations In Dollars and Cents) DETROIT, Mich., Nov. 7.— (fl'i— (United States Department of Agriculture.) —Apples—Mich. bu. baskets and bu. boxes U. S. No. 1: Winter Bananas, .50- | cent U. S. No. 1, cotton sacks washed. CO, Delicious, .90-1.25; R. I. Greenings, I 2-.05; ximvashed, 1.65; burlap sacks 50-.GO; Jonathans, .05-.85; King Davids, washed, 1.90; unwashed, 1.60-.65; Col- Saginaw Beans (Quotations In Dollars and Cents) SAGINAW. Mich.. Nov. 7.—(/I')—Michigan Bean Shippers' Association Tuesday prices: Handpicked pea beans, per | cwt., 2.70; handpicked red kidneys, light, ,.. ,, _ , . 13.00; dark. 3.90; handpicked yelloweyes, Marquette . Extension | 2.50; handpicked choice recleaned cranberries, light, 2.50; dark, 2. club meets Friday, Nov. 10, Pere Marquette townhall at a. m. at 10 Major School John Keenc of Ludington was a business caller in town Friday. | tcVHabeVTchitcr!' Rosco Brandt, who has been ill for several days, was taken Party Enjoyed A gay Hallowe'en party was enjoyed at Major school Tuesday afternoon, Oct. 31, by the pupils and their teacher, Wal- Benton Harbor Produce (Quotations in Dollars and Cents) BENTON HARBOR, Mich., Nov. 7.--OT —Prices paid on the fruit market here Monday for 3.594 packs were: , Apples—Bushels No. 1, 2'i in., Deli- Bobbing for apples and other , , . - . , - , , Hallowe'en stunts and games suddenly worse Friday and was j occupied the children's atten- taken to Paulina Stearns hospi- tion until tlmc for the treat tal where an appendectomy was , which consisted of a variety of 1 il? nn ^ d *£ d 2 y , n!8ht -u I candies, quantities of popcorn Mrs. F. W. Schumacher, ex- and swcet ' idcr ecutive secretary of the Red! — . Insurance Agents Hold Meeting Here Thirty-one agents of the Western Michigan district, of! the Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co. enjoyed a district clinner-mcetlnir at Hotel Stearns Monday evening. Leslie M. Spoor, Ludington agent, was host for the event. Following the dinner, three enjoyable speakers were heard. I. J. Eddy of Scottville spoke on the "Bankers' Viewpoint of Northwestern," George Warden of Ludington discussed "Cases I Have Written" and Mr. ' Spoor closed with a talk on why "Northwestern Is the Best Buy." Western Michigan district of the company comprises 19 counties. Meetings are held monthly. Banner School Group Entertained Mrs. George Ruby, with Mrs. Gust Becker as co-hostess, entertained the Birthday club Thursday afternoon, Oct. 26, at the home of Mrs. Ruby in honor of their birthday anniversaries. The afternoon was spent in visiting, many of the ladies doing needlework. ' Delectable refreshments were served in the late afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Archie Woodworth and Mrs. Charles Allen and children spent Friday evening, Nov. 3, at the George Ruby home. Mr. and Mrs. Edward W. Ryan entertained with a 7 o'clock dinner, Thursday evening, Oct. 26, in honor of the wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Martin. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. George L. Yocky, Mr. and Mrs. George Ruby, Mr. and Mrs. Martin and Misses Rosemary Ruby^, and Eleanor Martin. Mf. and Mrs. Robert Johnson and family of Whitehall were recent supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Algot Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. Gharles Dennis and son, Charles III, of Mendon, spent the week-end of Oct. 28-29 at the home of Mr. Dennis' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Dennis. Mr. and Mrs. George L. Yocky entertained the Amber-Victory Farm bureau at their home Thursday evening, Nov. 2. A potluck lunch was served at the close of a pleasant meeting. Misses Ruth Ruby and Betty Ruba, who are attending Howell Business college in Muskegon, spent the week-end of Oct. 28-29 at their respective homes. ^ Fred L. Martin of Grand Rapids made a (business trip to Manistee recently arid spent the week-end with his parents, Mr and Mts. Harry Martin. Carl A. Mobbtig-left Sunday Cross, was -in ftewn -Saturday |afternoon arranging for the annual roll call. Mr. and Mrs. C. Martz and family .spent the week-end and a few clays in Flint. Mi sis Mamie Schocnherr and her guests, Misses Gladys War- George Peterson attended • • -a ( soil conservation meeting at Cadillac Friday, Oct. 27. Mr.s. Anna Barton and daughter, Maxine; Mrs. D. E. Laidlaw and daughter, Lenore; Mrs. Lydia Paa.sch and Mrs. Will Plei-, all of Ludington, were Sun- ren and Miss Bonita SUehr re- da >' dinner guests, Oct. 29, of Mr. turned to Central State Normal I and M rs - George Peterson. ,__, , _ _. I Ik >T .. ,» ' * T r ; 1 1 T-l 1 _ _ !• -T 11 at Ml. Plca.sanl Sunday following the week-end at Miss Sehocnherr's home. Mesdames John Rigel. Clarence Mavis and Pliny Elmers will assist the Sherman township chairman, Mr.s. V. II.- Chancellor, in the annual Red Cross roll call which begins this week. morning for Chicago on business. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Olson and children of Ludington were Sunday supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Brown. Mrs. Will Paasch of Ludington spent .several days of the past week at the home of her daughter, Mrs. George Peterson, later visiting her brother, Charles Stovesand. Mr. and Mr.s. Harold McCumber entertained with a G o'clock dinner Wednesday, Nov. 1, for Mr. and Mr.s. Charles Nehm and Mr. and Mr.s. John DeRooy and children, John and Kathleen. Mrs. Soren Bahr attended an interesting and instructive meeting of the Mason County Health Unit at the Methodist church parlors Tuesday afternoon, Oct. CHILMIINS WFor relieving discomforts of chest colds and night coughs, rub VapoRub on throat, chest, and backntbcdtime.VappRub'spoul- ticc-vapor action relieves congestion of upper air passages—eases soreness of chest and back muscles—helps the youngster relax into healing sleep. fFdr coughing anil irritated throat canned l»y co/u's, put VapoRub on the child's tongue to relieve the irritation. Then massage VapoRub on throat and chest. "sniffles" and misery of head colds, melt VapoRub in a bowl of boiling water. Have the child breathe in the steaming vapors. This loosens phlegm, clears air passages, makes breathing easier. Also massage VapoRub on throat and chest. Millions of families use these three time- tested treat-, ments, ^^ VAPORUB NOW YOU CAN DO IJ TOO! Here is fascinating news that concerns YOUR entire future! News that now brings Success and Happiness right to YOUR doorstep! Walter P. Chrysler: "Of great inleroit and value." Wpi. Wrigley, Jr.: "Thouiandt mult have been waiting for lomothlng juit like (hi.." Thomas A. Edison: "Eitremely interesting and of great practical value." Only something unusual could bring similar praise from thousands of America's leading men end women. And something unusual HAS happened! — a book that concerns YOU and YOUR success and happiness. It deals with the biggest problem you and «R of us face: The problem of "getting along" with others, of making others like us, of influencing those with whom we come in contact in business, social and every-dav lile. Why is this your most important problem? Because ONLY through OTHERS U it possible for any of us »o succeed — to get what we want from life. Your difficulties of today — your setbacks and successes of the past — do you not find other people always at the root of them — friend, relative, employer, employee, associate, superior? Successful men and women recognize this People." need of influencing others as theli most Impor- Now this book, which aroused such whole- tent life problem. hearted enthusiasm from Chrysler, Edison. 1 John D. Rockefeller Inew It when he (aid, Wrigley and thousands of other success"Ability to deal with human nature Is a 'corn- ful people. Is available to you — In lit COM- modify for which I will pay more than for any PLETE 260-page word-for-word form — at • other thing under the tun.' 1 price you can well affordl | Publishing Methods Co. | 2326 East 70th Street Chicago, Jllinois I • YES! Mail at once, fully postpaid, , my copy of "Strategy In Handling ..People" (YOU CAN DO IT TOO!) I Enclosed is check or money order for $3.00 in full payment. -' Andrew Carnegie Inew it when ha paid No booH'le it hat ever been written h,e- Charles Schwab a (alary of a million dollart for*. 'Fascinating as a detective story, it ript a year "not for what ho knows about making aside the curtain of "mystery." Through dra- steel but because he knows how to please and malic incidents in the lives of over ,200 sue- influence people." cessful people it explains exactly how they And Schwab knew it: "Many of us think of have used the set of "laws" to gain personal salesmen as people traveling around with power and success and how YOU can do it. sample kits. Instead we are ALL salesmen. It tells how YOUR OWN every-day prob- every day of our lives. We are selling our lems have been solved by the world's ablest ideas, our plans, our energies, our enthusiasm, men and women — how YOU can use their to those with whom we come in contact." simple, powerful method to increase your in- That famous, startling scientific report fluence over the people around you — to recognized it: "Even in very technical lines, make all people like you — to charm and !m- only IS per cent of one's financial success is press friends and strangers — to "handle" due to one's technical knowledge, and 85 per superiors and subordinates — to get loyalty cent is due to personality and ability to influ- and cooperation — to size up people —• to ence and lead others.' (RE-READ THAT master difficult personal and business sifeia- AMAZING STATEMENT! It is, in exact es- ' sence, the report of a long study by the Carnegie Institute of Technology!) This all-important "knack" of influencing and swaying others was for centuries mysteriously called "personality," "magnetism," "charm." But modern science has been making breath-taking discoveries! Our great psychology laboratories have found that successful people exercise their great influence over others through a definite set of psychological "laws" — simple but powerful rules which enable them to "handle" people in every step in life. Mystery was entirely swept aside — the way was opened for all to master this tremendous power of influence over others — when Webb and Morgan gathered together these "laws," put them into a fascinating, easily-understood book, "Strategy in Handling tions — to move swiftly toward the success you want! YOU CAN DO IT TOO! Mailing the coupon right now is your first move to a new life. NAME CITY. | ^ **" K B J" W "I» N . Jf ^' • * |^| ,| , Ij STATE. fLJ 4OO rooms with shower, tub at PENTWATER THEATRE TONIGHT NOW A STAR as you demanded! RICHARD GREENE Three . Convenient Dining Rooms: Main Dining Room, Grill, Cafeteria RICHARD DIX mm JOYCE ROLAND YOUNG GLADYS GEORGE A 20th C«nh»ry-Fox Ptctw* Also News, Added Shorts. Wednesday, Thursday, Nov. 8, 9 The Thrill Drama of the Year Featuring the Nation's No. 1 Speed King. Phil REGAN. Jean PARKER, Col. RGSCOE TURNER, Robert ARMSTRONG, Noah BEERY JR. in "FLIGHT AT MIDNIGHT" 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! -Also Irene HERVEY, William GARGAN, Harvey STEPHENS, Alan DINEHART, Dorothy ARNOLD, El BRENDEL in "THE HOUSE FEAR" A Comedy Mystery. OF ALEMITE OIL AND LUBRICANTS DECREASE Auto Repair Bllla LUDINGTON AUTO SALES Phone 600 W. Loomis Street LINE-UP WITH BEAR We Call For and Deliver Your Car THE BEAR SHOP 604 E. Dowland Phone 227 Beer—Groceries—Meats Domestic and Imported Wines Open Evenings & Holidays SERV-U-WELL GROCERY W. Ludington Ave. Phone 593 AMERICA'S GREATEST DOLLAR SAVINj FLOOR Sll j ^^^^~^**^^^m*iaoiss^x^^^&£^^nig '12 AXMfNSTER WICK CUSHION Ward': D °wn Paym anf/ ( jute rug cushion! 'MONTH, 0 Chora* Sturd 230 Coils! Prop-R-Posture Uniti Inner-Roll Edge! NEVER BEFORE PRICED SO LOW! 3750 RUGS 2 98 So. Yrl $2 A MONTH, Down Payment, Carrying Charge $5 LESS than others ask! Doubly resilient Premier Wire coils! Restful Prop- R-Posture unit ! Thick sisal pads and fluffy felted cotton lintersi! Color-fast Woven Stripe tick! 4 ban- | dies and 8 ventilators. 180 COIL MATTRESS! $5 more elsewhere! 4^00 Fine Cotton Damask j-B" cover! *-* 99-COIL PLATFORM SPRING Famous Vig-O-Rest! Usually $10 more elsewhere 1 -- n-WBOgg **rices Slashed on Wardoleum! . $4.93 famous Metal Bed/ Mattress; Spring / hant fel * enamel Elsewhere each piece is usually $3 more! Famous Graceline steel bed in rich, baked-on Brown enamel finish! 50-lb. cotton mattress and 99-coil spring! 3 Pieces Complete Dollars LESS than similar quality elsewhere! WARB i^ii^iM^i^ $i!$*^ fU|NQW..,PAY MONTHLY Oh Wards Monthly Pqymenf Plqn! 103-109 E. Ludington Avenue Telephone 158

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