The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 7, 1939 · Page 6
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 6

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Tuesday, November 7, 1939
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PAGE SIX THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. Michigan Prepares for Minnesota TUESDAY, NOV. 7, 1939, ITfflFIH TO FORGET Ml Wolverines Will Try to Take on 'Little Brown Jug' Saturday ANN ARBOR, Nov. 7 "Let's forget what happened last Saturday down at .Champaign," Coach Herbert O. (Fritz) Crisler told his Michigan football team today. "That loss, for which I alone am to blame, is water over the dam. "There's only one game on the schedule now and that's with Minnesota." Most of the players,' however, still were singing the blues. Not since 1932, when Quarterback Harry Newman kicked a field goal for the only score of the game, has Michigan taken Minnesota's measure. In 1933 the "little brown jug" battle ended in a scoreless tie. Lean years followed from 1934 until 1938 when the Golden Gophers ran all over the lot by scores of 34 to 0, 40 to 0, 26 to 0, and 39 to 6. Last year, Michigan outplayed the Gophers, but lost 7 to 6. Upsetting of Leaders Is An Old Zuppke Trick Michigan the chance has been to settle awaiting accounts with Minnesota but scout Bennie Oosterbaan reported the Gophers, despite an unimpressive record, have another powerful outfit. Unlike last week, when only lierht workouts were held, Cris-' ler started in Monday with a stiff session on offense and a study of Minnesota's defensive CHAMPAIGN, HI., Nov. 7.—(/P) —Robert Carl Zuppke, 60-year- old University of Illinois coach, isn't known as one of the country's cagiest football teachers for nothing. It has toeen a long time between upsets these past few years, but the wily Dutchman made up for lost time last week when the Illini astounded the football faithful by Michigan's hitherto eleven in decisive fashion. Zuppke and his teams have been sneaking up on the blind side of powerful opponents for many years. "Just like Minnesota in 1916," said Zuppke after Saturday's game in explanation of the upset 16-7 victory. That was the year the Gophers' 'dream team' rolled over all its opponents up to the Illinois game toy scores of 46 to 0 or worse, its victims including strong elevens at Iowa, Wisconsin and Chicago. Ilinois had lost two games and rated not even an outside chance to win. Walter Camp, father of the "all-America" selections and an astute grid critic, came west to see the slaughter, but instead saw Zuppke's undermanned eleven clip the Gophers, 14 to 9. simply Would not 'be downed, stopping sensational Tom Harmon and all the others. "All our men were functioning effectively for the first time this season," said Zuppke. "That Harmon is a great toack, don't take any credit away from him. The boys were just determined to stop him. My boys had everything to gain and nothing to whipping i lose and the game was a chal- undefeated I lenge to them. If they were to TO STUDY FOOTBALL Secret Meeting Planned to Decide on Way to Solve Problem make anything out of the season, they had to do it against Michigan." In 1921 Zuppke pulled another big upset. That was the year Ohio State needed only a victory over the Illini, which had i not won a conference game, for j a share of the title. Eleven men played the entire game and won on an intercepted pass. 7 to 0. Illinois knocked Wisconsin out of the conference title in 1922 when Rune Clark drop- kicked a field goal to whip the Badgers, 3-0, in a game rated a setup for the favored eleven. Other surprise decisions for CHICAGO, Nov. 7.—(/£!—The Daily Maroon, University of Chicago student newspaper, reported today that 500 "loyal graduaftes" were planning a "secret meeting to decide on a way" to solve the school's football dilemma. The paper did not disclose the time or place of the meet- RADIO HIGHLIGHTS Key station of each network la listed in the programs. The Networks: WEAF—WTAM, WTM.T, WOT, WLW, WSM, WMAQ, WOOD, WWJ. WJZ — WLS, WTMJ, WMAQ, WXYZ, WLW, WOOD. WABC—WJR, WHAS, WBBM. CALL LETTERS AND KILOCYCLE FREQUENCY CKLW 840, KDKA 980. KPAB 770, KFI 640 KMOX 1090, KOA 830. KYW 1020, WBBM 770, WCFL, 970, WBAL 1060. WCCO 810. WABC 860. WKAR 350. WUAP 610, WEAF 660. WENB 870, WON 720, WGY 780. WHAM 1150. WHAS 820 WHO 1000, WIBO 570. WJJD 1130, WSM 650, WJR 750, WJZ 760. WLS 870. WLW 700. VVMBI 1080, WKZO 590. WMAQ 670, WOOD 1270, WOW 590, WOWO 1160, WSB 740, WTAM 1070, WTIC 1060, WKBZ 1500, WTMJ 620. (Time Is Eastern Standard) NEW YORK, Nov. 7.—Five for- ington avenue and Court street and between Robert and William streets was completed Monday. Austin Starks Are HonorecTby Group FOUNTAIN.—Ninety relatives and friends of Mr. and Mrs. Austin Stark, newlyweds, gathered at the Community hall Friday evening, Nov. 3, for a postnuptial shower. Bunco was an entertaining Zuppke's teams include ,a 19 to 0 victory over Southern California in 1934; a 6-0 triumph over Northwestern in 1937 and a 17 to 7 decision over Army in ! 1929. The situation was somewhat i Zuppke's last Big Ten title the same last week. Hinois had! team was in 1927 when the Illini set-up as Oosterbaan. diagrammed by Release of Quarterback Forest Evashevslci from University hospital, where he had undergone treatment over the week-end for an ankle sprain suffered in the Illinois contest, and the return to regular duty of Halfback Paul Kromer, .brightened hopes. Michigan's Both Evashevski and Kromer, along: with Tackle Roland Savilla and End Ed Frutig, probably will be kept out of contact work so as to be in shape for the Armistice day game. Meanwhile, James Grissen, Holland Sophomore, took over Evashevski's signal-calling duties, while Reuben Kelto, Bessemer Junior, and Joe Rogers, Royal Oak Sophomore, held down first-string line posts at tackle and end, respectively lost three and tied one game, scoring only six points. But they day night, Ludington plays Manistee at Manistee in a game which, while it should go to Ludington, might possibly result in an upset. We are more than ever determined that the Chip- pewas will not down the Orioles. Manistee hopes are pinned largely on Bob Peterson, much touted backfield man. Peterson has been getting state-wide press notices for his gridiron performances. We grant that he is a fine football player tout we can point to a long list of others in the Big Seven loop that probably could take his place. At any rate, we hope he is watching the papers closely and using the old scissors when a metropolitan paper gives him a pat on the back. There's nothing which can do a rival more good than having an opponent's star were strong claimants to the national championships. J. Knebl 133 158 178— 469 Handicap 36 36 36— 108 750 835 917 2502 Hansen & Peterson Auto Sales (3) i Evans 167 191 168— 526 I Schoenberger 167 193 185— 545 iDittmer 156 190 158— 504 Crain 214 180 170— 564 Peterson 145 173 123— 441 W. 849 927 804 2580 Gas Corp. (0) Baltzer ...144 105 119— 368 E. Soli 145 146 90— 381 R. Young 181 130 180— 491 the week. " Chicago will observe homecoming this weekend when the grid team meets Ohio State's powerful machine. The paper, in an editorial, also lambasted the school's football policy and suggested the almuni be encouraged to "buy us a good football team." Tne editorial said, in part: "The university has failed to encourage its football-minded alumni enough so that they would be induced to give additional money for athletic "scholarships; which would in turn help attract gifts from other alumni. For this violation of common business sense, it is to be censured. "We hear happily of cret meeting of 500 graduates of decide on a a se- loyal the university "to way out of this mess, which is more intolerable ticc day broadcast over the CBS network Saturday under auspices of the Carnegie endowment for international peace. Talking/from Washington will be Ambassadors Hu Shin of China and Gabriel Turbay of Colombia; from Panama City president Juan Orosemena of Panama; from Rio DC Janeiro Foreign Minister Oswaldo Aranha of Brazil; from Havana Judge A. S. Bustamante. member of the Hague court. Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler, president of Columbia university, is to be heard both at the start and end of the broadcast. it is to their pride than President Hutchins. "We are glad that even if the university does not feel free to institute athletic scholarships at the expense of the regular scholarship holders it's alumni are interested enough to devote time and, we hope money to buy us a good football team." The Maroon eleven has won one game of five played, scoring a total of 12 points to 201 for the opposition. TONIGHT Europe—WABC- CBS 8:55, 11; MBS 9; WEAF-NBC —East 11. WEAF-NBC—8 Johnny Presents: 8:30 Horace Heidi .show; 9:30 Fibber McGee and Molly; 10 10:30 Uncle Waifs T. Petersen Low Score Handicap . 134 128 124— 386 .135 163 113— 411 . 61 61 61— 183 800 733 687 2220 praised to the sky. They'll do it w n,,™.,, *!«,„ T „„!, _i -if.-l.; W • every time. Look and Illinois. at Michigan Sportlites By LOUIS BOCKSTANZ Big Seven Argument We chanced to notice two interesting articles in the Traverse City Record-Eagle within the past two week's in which Lew Halliday, well-known to Ludington residents, comments on the Big Seven conference title race. First he quotes the Alpena News. In this quotation, the Thunder Bay writer issues an ultimatum that even if Ludington finished its season unde- .feated, he (the Alpena writer) would consider the Wildcats the champions which means that at the present time, the eastern city is giving itself by telling itself it is a pep talk Big Seven titlist. Lew, in his commentary, takes issue with Alpena. He says, and we agree quite naturally, that Ludington, as defending champion, must toe ibeaten to be unseated and not merely tied and furthermore Ludington will have an edge in games won, having scheduled one more Big Seven game than Alpena. In the second splash, the Alpena paper is again quoted. In this quotation, the eastern city expresses its disgust with the Big Seven conference. The league is criticized chiefly because Ludington and Alpena do not play football (that's an old argument). After several inches of choice scathing words, this scribe ends thusly: "Until this Northern Michigan B conference, socalled, ad- Justs its rules and regulations so that every team plays a full league schedule, this column will continue to consider that conference as the .basis of a good laugh." 'Lew Halliday Inserts his com' onent thus: '(Note— As we say to the Reds and Bundsmen: "If you don't =; like It, get out!")' ; It is indeed gratifying to have - Xew defend Ludington's cause in his column. We have known |-,4u} along that if the league end$4 with. Ludington and Alpena ated, the Wildcats would at least a chunk of . the ' WRip . tbut, we hardly Ugh,t they would go so far as ttUllm a complete title when "ity.-With Ludington de- j the Wtte» Alpena is en- to ^nlp j} tyint smell of the - J -» herewith retract No team th&t would tanner is entitled to 1*9 go mixing in a over the Big Seven still hafe Shame on us] one i Camera Shop (3) JH. Holmes 135 123 157— 415 imock ..172 152 147— 471 S. Benson 204 163 169— 536 W. Mueckler ..131 182 156— 469 V. Taylor 133 163 165— 461 Ducky Pond Fires Nine Yale Players L. Prehn C. Hawley . W. LaRue . G. Cooper . C. Johnston H&ndicap .. 775 783 794 Willoughby (0) .161 136 140— 437 .147 162 222— 531 .131 149 124— 404 B NEW HAVEN, Conn., Nov. 7. — (fP) —Having fired nine regulars from the varsity with the comment that his Yale eleven was "the worst team I think I've ever seen on a Yale field " Coach Ducky Pond buckled down to work today for Saturday's stiff tussle with Brown The only three regulars to survive Pond's wrath in the wake of Yale's 33-0 drubbing at Dartmouth's hands last Saturday were Capt. Bill Stack, o _ .center; Bob Brooks, tackle and 388 : Ted Harrison, a sub back. All « 4 [the other positions, Ducky de! clared, were wide open and 2352 to (Bob Hope; doghouse. W ABC-CBS—8 E d w a r d G. Robinson play; 8:30 Walter O'Keefe party; 9 We the People: 9:30 Bob Crosby \s music; 10 Syncopation piece. WJZ-NBC—8 Aldrich family; 8:30 Information Please; 9 Bob Benchley show; 9:30 Meet Mr. Weck.s; 10:30 Fun with the Famous. MBS—3:30 Morton Gould orche-stra; 10:30 Toronto symphony. What to expect Wednesday: Europe--NBC-CHAINS 8 a. m ; WABC-CBS 8 a. m.. 6:30 p. m-- WEAF-NBC—1:30 Let's Talk It Over; 4 Backstatie Wife: G American Education Week Program WAEC-CBS—4:30 Highways to! Health; 5:30 It Happened in I Hollywood; 6:15 Hedda Hopper 1 on Movies. WJZ-NBC—12:30 i Farm and Home Hour; 2:15 Edu- j cation Association Program; 3:30 Norman Cloutier'.s music. BS— 11:15 A. M. Holing through of Midtown Tunnel Under E\.<[ River. New York feature throughout the evening, following a short musical program. Twenty tables were played and Mrs. Elmer VanSickle won high prize for women and Mrs. Henry Neilsen, low and Leo Bitely received high for men. Young women friends of the couple served lovely refrrfsh- ments and every one enjoyed looking at the large number ol gifts presented to the young couple for their new home. Miss Velnia Rathburn of Scottville was a guest of Miss Catharine Wilson Wednesday, Nov. 1. Charles Hansen of Muskegon visited his family over the weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Bryce Kirkpatrick and son of Ludington were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. tered amid the black fringe. Correlating the work of the grammar classes and the event, Alice Lesausky won first prize for making the most words out of Hallowe'en. She had 85 and Ray Nash Jr., 71. Other prize winners in various contests were Roger Miller, Ray Nash Jr., Mary Catherine and Bob Miller, Victor Nash and Don Miller. Mr. Hasselbring, teacher, presented each child with a mask ties; cement steps lead from this room to the (basement which is under the entire house. One room is given over to the storage of; vegetables and canned goods. The other is the furnace room. The newly completed REA line furnishes electricity for ithe home. A screencd- in porch across the front is an added comfort for summer days. The living and dining rooms are plastered in texture finish in' ivory color. A new electric radio and candy treat which resulted helps complete a most livable in a masked party at the close I home, of which lemonade and doughnuts were served.. After an eral years experience of sev- raising cultivated crops, Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Hasselbring have reverted to the Indiana farm plan of corn hog production-. This is combined with a rotation of crops corn rye and alfalfa. This summer 40 hogs were raised at the farm. Of these, 33 were fattened for market. They were fed a balanced ration including seven acres of com. At present there are 32 new arrivals and a total of 43 hoes at the farm. The Hassel- brmgs are enthusiastic over this plan and find Michigan is as profitable as Indiana for ho«r raising. James Kirkpatrick. Mrs. A. B. Flagg Is Hostess to Club PENTWATER. — Members the Women's Literary club and their guests enjoyed a. delightful e v e n i n g's entertainment on Thursday,. Nov. 2, when they met at the home of Mrs. A. B. Flagg to enjoy a showing of motion pictures by R. E. Wayt of Ludington. The pictures, taken by Mr. Wayt on a recent trip through Mexico and to points of interest in our own western states, proved most interesting and as the film was run, Mr. Wayt gave an enlighten- ; Pv tpnrU ing talk about the places he vis- I*,, " itcd and facts of interest about ! m ' u>M " each. At the conclusion of the program a social hour was enjoyeo. during which the hostess, Mrs. Flagg, served her guests with :. delicious luncheon. The club will meet at the regular time on Friday afternoon of this week with Mrs". J. Y. Meloy as ho.ste.ss. The program, dealing with National Education Week, will be in charge of Mrs. August Christensen. The basement of the new barn at the Ervfh Stovesand farm is about completed. Alfred Wicklund is the mason in charge. The size of the structure is 36x80 with intervening windows to insure sufficient cf i light. The top portion of the is formed of cement blocks The location is ideal for a dairy barn, flanked by the lake with a bank protection on two sides. Reek School Completing Modern Home Mr. and Mrs. Willard Renwick are completing a modern home on their farm south of Fountain. A side entrance leads into the dining room, 23'xll', which of the living room and kitchen. Doors open into bathroom and stairway. Three bedrooms, each with closets adjoining and with cross ventilation and a large store room are on the second floor. Another bedroom opens off the living room. The kitchen has built-in cupboards and sink. A room at the rear has cement floor and is to be used for the separator and other farm clu- Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kictz- mann called Tuesday evening, Oct. 31, at the JanKoviak home. Anthony JanKoviak of North Fountain was a Sunday afternoon visitor, Oct. 29. Noubert Kaminski spent Wednesday afternoon, Nov. 1, at Manistee. August Wioskowskl spent last week with his daughter, Mrs. Peter JanKoviak. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Goff accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Baushke to Traverse .City Thursday evening, Nov. 2, where they attended a Grange meeting. Sunday, Nov. 5, a birthday dinner was served at the John Hemmer home celebrating Mr. Hemmer's 60th birthday which will be Nov. 7. That American farmers arc using more machinery is indicated by figures showing that farm machinery sales were 350 percent higher in 1938 than at the bottom of the depression. TEMPERATURE TODAY AT 11:00 Weather Forecast Lower Michigan: .Mostly cloudy :ind somewhat colder tonight aloiiK Lake Michigan: sltowrrs rarlj tonight in extreme oast l>ortlon. Cloudy and somewhat colder Wednesday. SAVE FUEL ALL WINTER It only takes a few moments for us to measure your windows and install storm sash. It will save you plenty on heating bills, why not do it now? THK LUDINGTON LUMBER CO. For Correct Time Phone 99 Party Enjoyed at Riverside School LYRIC TONIGHT AND WEDNESDAY In Justice Court FERN.—The pupils of Riverside .school enjoyed a rollicking Hallowe'en party Tuesday afternoon. Oct. 31. Exact in every detail, the decorations displayed the busy work for the past week. Hobgoblins, witches and all the , eerie relatives, even to a bear, (were presented on all sides. | The center of attraction was a huge pumpkin fashioned like a lantern with a cone, skull capped crown where owls clus- Carl D. Cox, 21, Pontiac, i pleaded guilty to a simple lar- Weyenberg's fast moving five, led by Hillman and LeClair, took the measure of the Eagles two cut of three in a battle for second place in the Industrial league. Other matches rolled at Ludington Recreation alleys Monday night saw Camera Shop sweep three from Willoughby's and Hansen and Peterson Auto Sales do the same with the Gas Corp. George Hillman, star lead-off man for Weyenberg's, rolled 556, ir\p. RM\ inn onfi !+i."V""L ™ cl .? wiue upen ana i ceny charge when arraigned bc- 706 680 750 2136 I that, he indicated, meant wide fore Justice Lester Blodgett this In ladies' league bowling last j Friday night, Handy Things kept \ on the tail of the league-leading l Russell crew with two victories ' in three starts from a strong but j off-form Atkinson crew. i Leading the parade for the > winners was J. Smith who had games of 191, 116 and 147 for a splendid 454 count. Her team- men who were could make the "I don't mind saying that the team on Saturday was the worst I've ever coached at anv time at Yale," Pond said disgustedly. "There was something wrong with the competitive spirit." . TT , The men fired were Fred mate, A Hamment was runner-j Burr, Hal Whiteman, Hovey up for team honors, rolling a!Seymour and Hank Wood, the nice 405. I whole backfield; both ends . . . . ,- ,_ , Rose Kobetich was the lumm- Alan Bartholemy and Bill Zil- high series for the match. Hill- ary for Atkinson's, rolling 141,!l y; Tackle Bob Knapp and the man also had single game high 176 and 120 for 437. No other j guards, .Cape Burnam and of 217. Len LeClair, anchorman on the same team, had a nice 540 series including a 201 game. Shirley Meyers topped the Eagle keglers with a nice 549, including a flashy 210 game. The two victories give Weyenberg undisputed possession of second place, a position they have held practically since the season started. Hansen and Peterson climbed over the .500 mark with three convincing victories over the second division Gas Corp team. Bright lights for the winning aggregation were Crain and Schoenberger, the former spilling 564 and the latter 545 pins. Crain also rolled 214, the only 200 game of the match. Roy Young was outstanding for the Gas "orp. Camera Shop improved its position in the standings with its three wins over a luckless Willoughby squad. Camera Shop's margin in winning was not overwhelming but the team, led by S. Benson, seemed to have enough punch to come out on top. Benson was high man for the match with a nice 536 series, including a 204 game for ballast. C Hawley was by far the out- players on either team were able | Frank Kerrip to better 400. Handy Things (2) ! ContmUC to List J. Smith 191116147—454' U XjlbU G. Folkman 92 111 127— 330 L. Isett 113 92 88— 293 M. Luskin 94 164 135— 393 A. Hamment .. 137 132 136— 405 €ampaign Workers : morning. Unable to pay the $10 fine and $4.75 costs he is serving 10 days in county jail. Cox was charged with stealing ' various articles at CCC Camp • Walhalla. He was arrested by sheriff's department. | Ludington Will ; Insure Employes ' (Continued from Page 1) , South James street. I Bond Issue Approved ; City Attorney Eugene Christ; man reported that the 'bond is- 'sue, in connection with $43,000 i the city is borrowing, has gained , final approval of the state. The 627 615 633 1875 Atkinson's (1) L. Petre 122 114 89— 325 C. Everson 92 133 89— 314 E. Smith 100 113 111—324 _ (Continued from Pace i) i in S nis report, Mr. Christman George B. Castenholz, B. Shef- i stated that there was a possi- fler, Barney Nelson, Miss Me- i bility the city would have the Cumber and Mr. Lloyd Hassel- i money in about a week. bring. | Question of how to finance Freesoil township: Mesdame.s tne city's share of WPA projects Albert Surrarrer, David Smith, was discussed 'briefly by council R. Kobetich E. Warwick Handicap . .141 176 120— 437 . 85 141 93— 319 .333—9 On the for Willoughby's, racking up 531 pins, his best of the year. In the total Hawley included a brilliant 222 game, high single game of the evening. Benson and Hawley were the only men in this match to topple 500 pins or better. Weyenberg Shoes (2) G, gillman .. .1«6 217 173— 556 T. Kobetich ..154 166 167— 487 Benson 169 158 178— 505 R. Stalter ... .175 166 128— 469 L. LeClair ....184 201 155— 54Q 484 908 801 Eagles (1) 2557 J. Heglund ...161 170 159— 490 - Robert Bennett, Arthur Maynard, Rev. J. H. Rayle and Miss Alma Benson. Hamlin township: Me.sdame.3 | Neil Trepanier, Wallace Beaune, 543 680 505 1728 j Joe Barnhart, Emery Evans, Mr. 1 Edward Fox, Camp Ludington. Logan township: Grove Taylor, Miss Ruby McCumber, Mrs. Grove Taylor. Meade William Weaver. WRESTLING (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) WILMINGTON. Del.—Allan Eustace. 228, Kansas, defeated Emll Dusek, 218, j Omaha, two out of three falls. HOCKEY (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) National League No garni.'s scheduled. International-American League Hershey at Springfield. American Association Tulsa at St. Louis. Kansas City at Wichita. Omaha at St. Paul. (No games last night), BOXING i-B,Towers (By THE ASSOCIATED PUESS) CHICAGO—Pete Lello, 136, Gary, Ind., stopped Boljby Mclntyre, 134, Detroit (10). NEW ORLEANS—Jimmy Perrln, 127, New Orleans, outpointed Eddie Lander 127, Chicago, (12). NEW YORK—Victor Dellicurtl, 150%, New York, outpointed Cal Cagnl, 155, Cressklll. N. J., (8). BALTIMORE—Lew Peldman, 130, New York, outpointed Pete Gallano, 139',' 2 , Baltimore, (10). NEWARK, N. J,-Vlncent Reed, 139, Newark, outpointed William Henry Cheatum, 140, Newark, (8). HAZLETON, Pa.—Tony Cisco, 162, Norrlstown, Pa., outpointed Jackie Munley, 165, Old Forge, Pa., (10). Two weeks after the war of 1812 ended the Battle of New Orleans was fought. Com^n« —- ^~ munications were so bad that 10., J5« 210 ~ 549lword did not rea«h either .124 147 149— 420 army in time. members and by Charles Baggott, city engineer. In reading a report of city WPA projects, Commissioner • Pell stated that 50 men had been added to the WPA rolls in the city, in the past week. Only solution to the' problem of providing work for the men and still, economizing, is to work township: Mesdames ion special assessment jobs only, Hasenbank, Raymond • Mr. Baggott declared. From these the city would have a cer- Pere Marquette township: ! tain amount Mesdames Amy Inman, Clara! year, he said. Beach, Bessie Voss, Barney I H. C. Bertram, Conklin, J. Altarecht and Mr. Wil- the light and liam Rasmussen. reported that Riverton township: Mesdames Max Rahn, Chauncy Gray, Blanche Brown, Naomi Harmon, Anna Johnson. Summit Jiownship: Mesdames Emil VanAelst, John Houk, Gordon French, Ervon Kistler. Victory township: Mesdames Sam Hjortholm, G ertrude Hjortholm, Walter Sinclair, Charlotte Gustafson, Esther Smith and Miss Emma FLsher. Sherman township: Mesdames V. H. Chancellor, John Rigel, Clarence Mavis, Pliny Elmers, Miss Catherine Wilson. Sheridan township: Mesdames Fred Stewart, Ralph Baushke, Charles Pitcher. Eden township: Bert Barton. Ludington, First ward, first precinct: Mrs. B. K. Hussey. Ludington coast guard: Capt, Charles Bontekoe. Organizations: George E. Dorrell. returning in a chairman of water committee, (painting of the city water storage tank was recently completed by Contractor Oscar Nelson. Commissioners were also told by -Mr. Pell, chairman of the streets and sewers committee, that the sewer jab between Lud- No Crowds In The Afternoon You women bowlers have a real break! You can howl afternoons, when there are no crowds and alleys are always available. You'll enjoy this healthful recreation. Get up a party for afternoon bowling/ SMITH'S RECREATION "News and 'Cartoon" :• * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * ..{.,j. ************** ***** JNUltHEl]tf MOTOR CO, "Hello-I Have a Complaint to Make" ". . . Somebody should have told me about the merits of Stearns Coal many, many tons ago.!" We're sorry Lady, but we thought that everyone knew about Stearns Coal . . . Perhaps we've taken too much for granted . . . however, we repeat that 'Folks who want a greater amount of heating satisfaction should order Stearns Coal.' " Stearns Coal ORDER A TON TODAY! ^he Abrohamson-Nerheim EVERYTHING TO BUILD ANYTHING I Phone 130 • Holds Fire Well • Light Powdery Ash • Less Smoke Soot •High Heat 'Content ami &&.

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