The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 10, 1939 · Page 7
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 7

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, November 10, 1939
Page 7
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FRIDAY, NOV. 10, 1939. THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. PAGE SEVEN Drive A Better Car This Winter..Read Here..Buy Now PHONE 21 FOR AN AD-TAKER LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Daily rate per line for consecutive insertions: Charge Cash Three (lays, 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 1o the line. Charge ads will be received by telephone, and if paid at The Dally News Of flee 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 the number of times (he ad appeared and the adjustment made at the rate earned. Publishers reserve the right to edit or reject any Classified advertising copy. Kate per line for white space is the I same as a 1'nn of copy. Poultry and Supplies WHITE LEGHORN—Pullets, for sale. We have 100 pullets ready to lay, priced reasonable. Archer's llalchcry Merchandise ^>-^\XXX%^%rf ^Xv_*^j*-^^> i XN>^X Articles for Sale DKER RIFLE—3(1-30, nearly new, for salr. Cabin Town Garage. 10 Mi. S. LttdiMKton. I-Oil SALE—A number of gasoline en-I giiu- washers, also heating stoves. I Lawrence Maltix, Scottville I Fuel, Feed, Fertilizers I'KATT AND DOMINO FICEDS—At reasonable prices. Betlike Feed Uarn. Tel. Good Things to Eat OUT YOUK—Winter supply of apples now. Very fine. Starks, IU-tI & Golden Delicious, WaRners, Spies. Winter Hananas and Italdwius. John M. A. Hanscn, '/. mi. N. Stiles Corner, K. 2, I.udington. Announcements Flowers and Mourning Goods 4 Household Goods 59 CUT FI.OWKRS—And funeral work. Tel. (•>!?.. Frank Nordine, 810 K. I.udington A ve. I'OWKKKUI. ISLOWKIl—In Duo-Therm nil heaters is the same design used on modern lurnaces. Se? them today. II. Smedl>erg ife Son, Cusler. Personals MI'.N! WANT VIM? TAKE RAW OYSTER rnnrenlrates and other invlgor- alors in OSTltKX Uiblels, to pep up whole body quick! $1.00 sl/c, today X'Jr. If not del I Kill rd with results first paikagp. maker refunds this price. You don't risk a penny Call, write Sail I mark's Pharmacy. 01.11 AND DISAIILEI) HORSES—Wanted. "Hank" iviawski. Kveella Mink raiiu. I'lionc :.'3-K-3. Iloute ?., LlldlllK- tnli. SKK OUR—Flex Steel bed spring. C.iiar- a j antced for 25 years. Mil eh easier to •j i clean (ban the coil springs. A light, strong spring. W. E. READER & CO., - ill CUSTER. SIMI'LIFY COOKING I'KOIJLEMS—I!y ] using (he cleanest type of stove. Estate electric range. Low priced and efficient. Let us explain balanced oven heal; bakes perfectly on all sides. W. K. RKAIM'.R & CO. in Cusler. I'SED COAL CIRCULATORS — Coal I ranges and oil bimu-rs al bargain ! prices. ||. Smedberg & Son, Custer. Strayed, Lost, Found 10 IIKACI.I. HOUND—Ill.irU, white and tan. loM Sunday at Sweetwaler creek. He- \vuiil. lii(|. :il!) N. Rowe St. Farm Equipment Take fJL Your. Hat 'o TTie _ _ _ PUMPS WATER SYSTEMS -HtYTOOLS-DOOR HANGERS liOSTON HULL—Female, hrindle, lost. \2 yrs. old. Answers to "Pal." Reward :: returned to William R. Vfdean. 7(l'.l X. Harrison St. Phone 3X4-U. fl. SMKIJBKRO * SON. CUSTER. Specials at the Stores SET OF ••„. TON—Chain falls lost Thurs- (l.iv noon at Cor. Itobert and Fitch Sis. Call City Ham. Automotive V-^x'V> l 'x-i->fcX* fcJ i^j^vx-»X% - ^v^-« - J"v^^^i Garages—Autos for Hire 14 GARAGE AT 210 S. .IAMKS ST.—Service mi .ill i an. Giiaratitc<-d work. Ray Gunlirri; >V Henry Gcnia. Mechanics. SPECIAL—$.10.1)0 trade-in on any square \ '. tub .Maytag toward a nrw model 32 j ; Maytag. Complete* .seervice on any j i washer. Grotcmat's Wife Saving Sta- ' i lion. ! Wanted—To Buy NOTICE—We pay the highest prices for beans. IJKODY HROS. Tel. 510. Repairing—Service Stations 16 ACETYLENE WELDING —Hy expert methods stand tin- test of time, llelka (..irate. 1102 S. Madison. Real Apartments and Flats POPEYE Registered U. S. Patent Office JUST RECEIVED Girls' OK1LV A PROTEST PARADE, WE HAVE -TI-4E.M OFTEN DRESSES RV6HT BACK KTCHA! Silk and Spuh Rayon INWILL 6ETCHA CRCAMM. Plain colors and prints. Sizes 2 to 1C. PENNEY'S BLONDIE WMV? WHAT'S THE MATTER WITH A MICE GLEAM BATH? YOU SHOULDNJT SAY A THING LIKE THAT OVER c DASWOOD; WHO WAS THAT YOU JUST TOLD I WAS TAKING A BATM ? I'M SORRY. MRS BUMSTEAD CAN'T COME TO THE 'PHONE, MOW-SHE'S TAKING A BATH SWAP COLUMN I I BUTCHER FELIX THE CAT Registered U. S. Patent Office THAT PIPE AROMA." VlPEEl! THE MIDGETS ARE !! NMELL NEVER FIND HIM .'/ Ads accepted for tills colnrr. n will he published two times f<u 2r> cents. I'.ach ad must bear name and address of advertiser. They must b» accompanied by cash or stamps. Ads must be (nought or mailed to The New', nonr taken by telephone. If ads involve exchange of labor for commodities, or vice versa, they will he run free of charge. Gl ,?' G4 Gfi GASOLINE TAI1LE I,AMI'—Pottery base, will s\v:i|> for potatoes or anything I can use. Also will swap half of young lieef for hay. S. .1. Herban, Rnutr LudiiiKlon. ':: mi. W. Kistler's Corners. GUERNSEY HUM—And heifer, will swap for large bull; also 2-wlie: 1 ! trailer will swap for anything I can use. Walnut Lane Farm, > L . mi. N. Fountain. ROUND TABI.U—And small round healer will swap for grain or anything I can use. ,lames Svidron, ?. mi. N., [{.• mi. K. of Freesoil. SMALL HOUSE— Will swap for any kind of cattle, also small gas engine will swap for anything 1 can use. Karl llargreaves, I!. -I. Scottville. MICHIGAN SPORT BRIEFS 74 Business Service r ^r^s**s**^*i^*^*^*~***s*^~~**~^^~*^*~'^s~^^s*^~*S* Business Services Offered 18 NEAT 3-HOOM—Furnished apartment, also large unfurnished a|)arlment for rent. Ini|. 1327 S. Mauh>on. I 7-ROOM FLAT—For rent al 106 W. Dowland St.. Newly rrfinished throughout, $10 PIT month. Address Box 301, Evart, : Michigan. t LOCKS— ALL KINUS— Wall. manUl, al.irm. iliiuie, electric, cleaned and re•Mired, uljiisled. regulated, llalnil- lon's, •>:'_:, S. .lames. rvRMKKK ATTENTION— Dead stock re- Heal 'Estate"for" Sale n:oval. IMione collect. Prompt service. | FOR HARGAINS— In city, farm and re- MUSKKCiON UKNUEIUNG CO. Tel. f.mmillc. 129-r-ll. liow IMPORTANT—Arc your eyes? Don't al Ilirm. (jl.i>s.-s that fit improve \ision. chinnery, Srotlville. I KKSillKI. HOAIt- Mrrli-y, :: mi. W., Tuivnhall. -For service. Lerov i ( mi. N. Victory Eight . individuals arc entered in the Michigan Amateur Athletic union cross-country run to be held at the Western State I Teachers' college course Satur! day morning. Michigan State ! has entered two varsity teams I and a Freshman squad. Other i entries include Wayne, Michigan Normal and Western State. KALAMAZOO. Nov. 10.— (/P)— Needing victory to insure a winning season, the Western State REAL ESTATE BARGAINS— city Teachers' college Freshman homes, lots or farms. See A. T. Ben- | f nn nvill tmm .Hnsps its son. Nal'l Hank llltlg. j lOOLOail leam ClOhet, ILb . | here today against the Farms and Land for Sale 83 gan State yearlings. (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) KALAMAZOO, Nov. 10.—(/!')— < Portland, stopped Hooky Jackson, 159,1 fireflies, millions of 'em, and ac- Sight complete teams and 69 ^AT^BU^Y.^onn.-Doug Marsh, tive ones too But that was n° ' •-- ^~ - problem, really. They haven t captured millions. They've used tiny flashbulbs, and made up 5.000 blinkers. It's up to the Brokers in Real Estate R soil property see Iloui'.* Healty Room S, Nat'l Hank Midi;. 144, Montreal, outpointed Dick Turcotte, 147. Wateruury, (6). PALL RIVER, Mass.—Frankle Britt. 153. Full River, outpointed Lou Brouillard. 159' 4 , Worcester, (12). NEW HAVEN, Conn.—Julie Kogan, 132, New Haven, outpointed Joe De Jesus, 135, Puerto Rico, (6). BALTIMORE—Jay Mecndon, 148, Newark. N. J., -outpointed Vic Finazao, 148. Baltimore-, (8). BTRMTNGHAM, Ala.—Sammy Magro, 142. Birmingham, stopped Cowboy THEY'LL DO IT EVERY TIME special effects men, electricians, to make their work. and the them do Howard Scott, 138, Washington, (6). . Michi- Cleaning, Dyeing, Renovating 20 JilEN'S SUITS—Dry eleani'd and pressed; plain drtssi-s, 5'.lc. I.udington Dry l leain-rs. .Limes and Foster Sis. NICE 10 ACRE rAIlM—For sale, 3 mi. ! K. of I.uc'ington on US-10, has house ! and barn. C'all at 405 S. Madison or phone 481-M. Houses for Sale 84 Financial Money to Loan—Mortgages I MODERN ti-ROOM HOUSE—For sale or rent. lnc|. at 310 S. .lames St. Mrs. i Todd. 40 Buildings for Sale MONEY—Loaned to farmers at lowest (list in history of I'CA for farming purposes. Office Hours: Monday and Tuesday forenoons. Grand Rapids Production Credit Ass'n, Oceaua County Svgs. (tank Uldg., Hart, Mich. Livestock Horses, Cattle, Vehicles 48 HUSINESS HUU.DINGS—For sale. 1 equipped as pool hall, other as res- tauranl. Will take small house, centrally located as part payment. See Louie Eliasohn. DETROIT, Nov. 10.—(/P)—Billy Starkell, former Flint amateur ring star, fights Billy Noeske, of Dearborn, in the six- round main event of a boxing show at Fairview gardens tonight. Promoter Walter Sharp said the winner will serve as al- I ternate in Michigan's welter- 84A i weight tournament which starts next week. In one of the preliminaries John Cmach, Flint light-heavyweight, will face Vincc Marintette, of Detroit. HOLLYWOOD SIGHTS and SOUNDS I'l'ltl-TlREI) HOI.STEIN — Hull calvi'S I nun dams with record, for sale. N. ll.insrn and Son, Route <l, Ludington. I'lmiic S-K-13. An early American cure for warts was to 'pour vinegar on the hinge of a door immediately after seeing a shooting star. The warts were supposed to drop off. BOXING (Hy Till: ASSOCIATIOD PRESS) LITTLE ROCK, Ark.—Bob Sikes. 189, I'ine Hlull. Ark., knocked out Al Globe, 183, Chicago. (5). DALLAS, Ti'X.—Jimmy Webb, IGG',^. SI. Louis, .stopped Jimmy Flulcher, 161, I'hci'Mlx. Ari/,., (3). PORTLAND, Me.-Coley Welch, 161, LUOIN6TON AUTO SALEJ* HAVE THE MOST RE4SOHAB1E TERMS IM TOWM. ~ VOU CANl'T AFFORD TO MISS THE. OPPORTUMITY or- PURCHASWO SUCH f\ CAP. . OF COURSE WHEN -L A CAR ON THE. INSTALLMENT Pj-AN UNOERSTANO IT IS CUSTOMARY FOR XOU TO fllVK US A REFERENCE LAST DEALER I BOUGHT A CAP. FROM OK THE INSTALLMENT PLAN CAr-l V-TASN'TA SCRATCH «>M IT WHEM HE TOOK IT PACK. UK57 Huick 4-Door Sedan Deluxe Equipped. Excellent condition. Good for many more miles of carefree motoring. 1939 liuick Special—4 Door Sedan, 9,100 Miles. Thousands of miles of the fiinest driving. You can save money and own a Buick for less than a cheap new car. 1937 Buick Special 4-Door Touring Sedan. Low mileage. This car is in exceptionally I'ine condition. 1938 Chevrolet Standard 2-Door Sedan with Trunk, Radio and Heater. A Real Buy. \ 19157 Pontiac Deluxe Coupe. Radio and heater. This car has just been completely reconditioned. 1937 Ford Deluxe Tudor, low mileage, Excellent' Condition. Fully Equipped. Beauty Maroon. 1935 LaSalle 4-Door Trunk Sedan. A beautiful car equipped with Radio and Heater in A-l condition. We offer a special bargain on some fine trucks we have on hand—If you want a truck—Come in and see these. 1931 Pontiac-6 2-Door Sedan, Six Wheels. Motor, Body and Tires in Perfect Condition. H I |«v» n PHONE 600 UTO SRLES By ROBBIN COONS HOLLYWOOD—They didnt need artificial perspiration (glycerin) on the jungle sets during the heat wave. For realism the best bet in town (where the natives don't know what heat Is and are all thermometer-watchers) was the "Green Hell" set$ where Joan Bennett, Doug Fairbanks, Jr., John Howard and the others of the Amazonian jungle scenes were saving the studio a pretty penny in glycerin costs. "Green Hell" is Famous Productions' answer to the catastro- The war already has worked itself into the movie parlance. Heard two actors complaining the other day about their working schedules, in "independent" pictures. "Talk about quickies—my part lasted one day, and they finished the whole thing in five!" "That wasn't a quickie, pal," retorted the other, "that was a blitzkrieg!" HOMEMAKEK'S COLUMN By G. PEARL DARR (Publicity Chairman of Mason County Extension Clubs) phe movie cycle as well as its first picture. It will have wind, a flood, thunder, lightning and landslides—plus fireflies, 5,000 of them. There's a big jungle set on a sound stage, complete with palms, flowers, vines and trees— and one special tree that is to split several ways from the middle when a stroke of prop-light- After the sewing machine is cleaned the next step in putting it into shape is adjusting the tensions. Take a piece of factory cloth about six inches wide, seven or eight inches long. Make a double piece by folding the long way. Stitch diagonally across the piece; examine the stitching to see if the lock is in the center If the lock is not in the center it is not a .perfect stitch. ning hits it. jungle mural Behind this, a serves as a back- ©.ult Ixutvttif ^j MM> of Saii^ixj. QJUO - HEADQUARTtE FOR GOOD USED CARS drop—and the backdrop comes to life on the corresponding outdoor set. and sits on a high. He sits If the too too the top three lays along goods, the top tension is tight or the bottom one loose. Should the bottom YOU AND YOUR MONKEY-WRENCH ! YOU'RE AS HANDyAS A HIPPOPOTAMUS ALU I THAT THE AMACHOOR \-JHO VJORKED OM THIS OlO Af30UT A HUNDRED BOCKS' WORTH OF DAMAGE. HE CRACKED Twe MOTOR- EVERy FUSE IM THE AND SHORT- CIRCOITEO ,., w ,~.., , -AN HE ALMOST GOT ELECTROCUTED TOO NOTHING SAFEAflOUND HERE V/HEM i JUST WANTED TO OIU •rue PARTS OADDV FIXES THINOS LIKE H6 DOES My HOME- <±ALUM6 IM THE EXPERT AFTER THE WRECKS THE JERI-4T- PO IT EVER/ TIME Copt )9*9, Klnc F»lura . Inc.. World rights rcxrved. The big attraction there, and bit? is what I mean, is a genial idol who weighs, I'm told, 15 tons throne 55-feet there grinning with his jeweled eyes and his gold-painted toe-nails, but that's because, I suspect, he doesn't know yet what's in the scrip for him. He'll never know. Two workmen are going to pull a trigger on a cable, which will spring a trap on a hilltop above, and let loose nearly a thousand ! tons of dirt and rock on Mr. Idol's head. It'll all be over in a moment—with no re-takes. Pending that moment, the thread lay along the goods, the bottom tension is too tight or the top too loose. To determine which tension needs adjusting, pull the stitch and see which thread breaks. Should the upper thread break, the top tension is tightest. If neither thread breaks the tensions are even. If both tensions are too tight, ,he cloth will pucker. If the stitch is loose, then both tensions are too loose. If either tension is very loose, he thread will be looped. Always adjust the ujp tension first. If you find the .ower tension is too tight or the upper too loose, first tighten the upper tension. This will either correct the whole mess is sustained up there by nice substantial cables. Under it is a good place not to be if there's an accident. The Amazon itself is interesting too. If Zanuck could build the Hudson on the back lot (for "Little Old New York") Famous apparently figured the Amazon would make it look like a piker. The waters (of the studio Amazon) run five-and-ahalf feet deep over an acre of ground, fed by a pipeline from the studio reservoir. And down below there are rapids, extending some 70 yards, down which the men oi the piece are supposed to shoot native boats to the settlement. ### The Amazon jungles wouldn't be right, according to the research men, if they didn't have dog. Next loosen spring ten- ' sion on top of pressure foot bar or if the feed dog is not set right, adjust it so bottom of the teeth are flush with the throat plate. If stitches are staggered, here may be too little pressure in the foot. If so, increase •eiision by screwing down screw on top of pressure bar. Perhaps the thread take-up Spring does not act correctly, .hen adjust it or replace new one. Suppose the stitching loops on bottom of cloth. First ook to see if the machine is properly threaded; or the up- jer tension may be too loose, ;hen tighten it. The thread may catch on rough places on the shuttle' or catch between shuttle and carrier. Smooth rough places with fine emery paper. Suppose the are on top of trouble or will make both tensions too tight. If the latter ase occurs, then loosen both tensions. Should the upper tension be too tight or the lower .tension too loose, first loosen the upper tension. If this doesn't correct the trouble it will make both tensions too loose. If the latter happens you must tighten both upper and lower tensions. Repeat tions until your feet by being locked these stitch opera- is per- in the center," being "neither too tight nor too loose. If your material does • not feed through, there may be dirt around the feed dog. there may be too the dog First clean pressure set too much tension on foot or the feed high or too low around the feed bearing of the band wheel. If the hand wheel does not turn there may be rusty or gummed bearings; there may be thread wound into the needle bar housing or jammed into the shuttle. looped stitches the cloth. Sugar Grove Club Organized The Sugar Grove Handicraft club has been organized under the leadership of Kenneth Gilmore. There are 10 members, including two girls. Work will begin soon. The officers of the club are: President, Willis Terryn; vice president, George Reed Jr.; secretary, Lucille Gulembo, and treasurer, Greta Beebe. Mr. and Mrs. Perry Beebe and family and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Schmock and sons of Ludington were supper guests at the T. The bobbin may not toe cor- E. Moore home in Victory Mon- rectly threaded or " '- ' — ! "~ "" ° tension be too loose 4 . the lowe Then you have only to tighten the lowei tension or look ^o your instruc tion book to correct the threading. Suppose there are skipped stitches. The needle may bt crooked in which case you know the remedy. The needle may be too small for the thread; may be incorrectly threaded or the needle set wrong side out, set too high or too low. There may be too much oil on shuttle or race Set the needle so the thread lips in long groove. Also set it so that when shuttle point or bobbin point crosses the needle, the .point or hook is 1-16 inch above the needle's eye. If the machine runs hard, there may be gummed oil in bearing, it may need oiling or there may be thread in the ay evening, Nov. 6. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Stewart f Muskegon spent last week- i nd at the Charles Terryn iome. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Terryn ind children and Mr. and Mrs. 3d O'Brien called at the Tay'.or Gilmore home Saturday 3vening, Nov. 4. Mr. and Mrs. George Reed had as dinner guests Sunday, Nov. 5, Mr. and Mrs. Ross Hedrick of Custer Flannigan Jr. and Thomas of Detroit. Mr. Plannigan returned to Detroit Monday after having spent a week among friends and relatives here. Rev. and Mrs. A. G. Burley and Mrs. George Reed and son, George Jr., were supper guests recently at the Herman Shunk home in Muskegon. August Miller and son, Frank Miller, and family, of Ludington, visited Sunday, Nov. 5, with Mr. Miller's .brother, William Miller. Kenneth Doe, Boy Scout of Ludington, spent last week-end with George Reed Jr. The boys enjoyed squirrel hunting. Mrs. Vaughn Mptt and Mrs. W. Mott of Custer visited at the Will Genson home Wednesday afternon, Nov. 1. Mr. and Mrs. Will Marcellus of Scottville recently visited Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Thompson, who are nicely settled in their new home. Mr. and Mrs. S. Michevich were Sunday dinner guests, Nov. 5, at the Genson home. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Evans and Joe Hronek Sr. were dinner giuests Sunday, Nov. 5, at the Joe Hronek home. Mrs. Elsie Waite, who has spent the summer with her daughter, Mrs. Joe Hronek Jr., has gone to Jackson to spend the winter with other children Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Gulembo and daughter were callers at the A. L. Gulemtoo home Friday, Nov. 3. Sue Hronek; was also a recent visitor. Golden Frey and friend, R. Bush, spent last week-end at the Philip Frey home. They returned to Held ing Monday. Mrs. Marie Nelspn and sons, Miss Marilyn Schroeder, Arthur Parker and Marshall Smith drove to Flint Sunday, Nov. 5, ~ and spent the day with the Vern and R. G. Parker families. Mrs. Herman Buffeobatger and Mr, and Mrs. Gerald , But- fenbarger made a 'business^ trip- to. Walkerville Oct. 31. - , The Frank Doblas family m6-' tored to Cast Lansing Sunday, Nov. 5, to visit Albert Dobias who is • attending, , . State college. ' , ,*v-

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