The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 11, 1939 · Page 3
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 3

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Saturday, November 11, 1939
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SATURDAY, NOV. 11, 1939. THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. PAGE THREE NEWS BRIEFS The nicest courtesy that you can show your guests Is to have their visits mentioned on this page. Tho nicest courtesy you can show your friends is to let them learn of your visits through this page. Please caU the society editor, telephone 106. Council—The Helen L. Burns Youth Temperance Council will meet on Monday evening, Nov. 11, at the Rayle home at Free- soil. All young people of Mason county are welcome to attend. Board Meeting —There will be a regular meeting of the board of education at the Superintendent's office on Tuesday evening, Nov. 14, at 7:30 p. m. All members are requested to be present. Attend Game—Mr. and Mrs. Garman Winey, 107 North Washington avenue, left to attend the Michigan-Minnesota football game, scheduled to be played at Ann Arbor this afternoon. Grands Club—The Past Noble Grands of Rebekah lodge will meet on Monday evening at 8 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Joy Wright, 109 South Robert street. Mrs. Harry Stalter will act as co-hostess. All members are requested to be present. To Game —Mr. and Mrs. Frederic Read, 304 North Harrison street, left on Friday Funeral services for Rudolph F. Brefin, who passed away on Monday, were held on Thursday afternoon at Dorrell chapel. The selections "God Is Love" and "Nearer, Still Nearer," were sung by Oliver Olson and words of comfort were spoken by Rev. Paul Haskcll Clark, pastor of The Community church. Rev. Clark said, "Over beyond the railroad tracks was a cottage, to which some of us have been priviliged to go from time to time. It was never difficult to find Mr. Brefin. Of course, there were errands which took him from the home for hours at a time, and occasionally he could be located on Pere Marquette lake or on the pier. "But as a rule, he was to be found in his garden because in recent years his gardening had become his vocation and fishing was his avocation. "He shared the joy and thrill of working in the soil and of producing the products of the soil. He loved to go out early in the springtime to make ready for the planting. He selected his seed with care and watched for the warm rains and the hot sun, RADIO HIGHLIGHTS Key station of each network la listed In the programs. The Networks: WEAF—WTAM, WTMJ, WOT, WLW, WSM, WMAQ, WOOD, WWJ. WJZ — WLS, WTMJ, WMAQ, WXYZ, WLW, WOOD. WABC—WJR, WHAS, WBBM. Word has been received of the death of Mrs. Gordon Chamberlain of Detroit, former resident of Ludington, who passed away on Friday after a long illness. Mrs. Chamberlain, nee Gladys Jury, was born in Ludington Mar. 21, 1903, and spent her early life in this city. She was educated in the Ludington public schools and was a graduate of Western State Teachers' college, Kalamazoo. During her career as a teacher, ._.. . she acted as instructor in the WON 720, WOY 780, WHAM 1150, WHAS n , lh iJ., cnhnnlc in rivnvlino- qnd Ry.n WHO 1000. WIBO 570. WJJD 1130. PUDiic scnoois in <jiayimg ana j also m the Lakeview grade school evening for Detroit, where they land rejoiced in the first green timt-n t n T*i r»nt r» trr/iii r\ nf ! L-*^I*/-»I 11 t- ^ wore to meet a group of friends. They will attend the Michigan - Minnesota football game at Ann Arbor today. „ Class—The pupils of the primary Sunday school class of The Community church are reminded to bring discarded clothing and toys to their class on Sunday, to be given to B. L. Pomeroy, union Sunday .school missionary of this dis- s trie I. Services — Services will be hi'ld by Elder William Butler at the Seventh Day Adventist CALL LETTERS AND KILOCYCLE FREQUENCY CKLW 840, KDKA 980, KFAB 770, KFI 640, KMOX 1090, KOA 830, KYW 1020, WBBM 770, WCFti 970, WBAL .1060, WCCO 810, WABC 860, WKAB 850. WDAF 610, WEAF 600, WENB 870, 820, WHO 1000, WIBO 570, WJJD 1130, WSM 650, WJR 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, WKBZ 1500, WTMJ 620. (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) (Time Is Eastern Standard) TONIGHT: MBS 7, Jewish WEAF-NBC 8:15 Foreign wars; in Ludington. She was married in 1928 to Gordon Chamberlain of Grayling , jand moved to Lima, O., to make war veterans; Veterans' of WEAF-NBC, WABC-CBS, MBS 10:30, Red Cross roll call, Pres. Roosevelt, radio and movie stars .Europe- WEAF-NBC. -WABC-CBS -7 What's 8:55. My sprouts. "Then came the cultivating and finally the harvesting, and his produce was good as some of us have found it on our own tables and know in that way of the faithfulness of his labor and gen- crosity. "To Mr. Brefin, Jesus' parables of the kingdom of God had significance. The Master spoke of soils and vineyards, of gardening and farming and perchance I CBS 9 a m , 7, 8'55 he who brought the dried seeds | WEAF-NBC 3'30 11 Name; 8:30 Milt Berle gag quiz; 9 Arch Oboler play; 10 Benny Goodman swing. WABC-CBS—7 People's" platform, "Should the War Be Discussed in Schools;" 8 Gang Busters; 8:30 Wayne King music; 9 Hit Parade. WJZ-NBC—7 Message of Israel; 8:30 Youth vs. Age quiz; 9 Barn Dance; 10 Toscanini Beethoven Cycle. M3S-8:30 Hawaii Calls; 9:15 Variety Show from Paris. , her home for some time before moving to Detroit. Surviving are her husband, their nine-year-old daughter, Barbara Ann; her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Jury of Ludington; two sisters, Mrs. Myron Chase of Ludington and Mrs. Walter Sheridan of Detroit, and a brother, Howard Jury, of Ludington. Funeral services will be held on Monday afternoon, Nov. 13, at White chapel, Detroit. Interment will be made at Memorial cemetery. into the ground has a new insight into the meaning of Jesus' Sunday brings: NBC-CHAINS 8 a. m.; WABC- 11 p. m.; WJZ-NBC Annual Red Cross Roll Call Began (Continued from Page 1) then its service in this country. War, however, has increased responsibilities of the Red Cross to Euroue a P on l t where even greater mem- ^ Vt«1* d Vs i v\ fiivsv\<-»T«4- T n i-i f\ f\ r\ r\ f3 4"f» 10. to The Sunday school will meet at 10 a. m. and the regular meeting will be held at the usual hour; 11:15 a. m. There will be a prayer meeting at 7:30 p. m. Wednesday. Fred Benson Host to Farm Bureau DARR DISTRICT.- -S a U b 1 C River Community Farm bureau Ill-Id its monthly meeting Wed- '.Hvclay evening. Nov. 8, with cd Benson as host. As president, Mr. Ben.son pre- icled over the business meeting II was decided to meet at the David Smith home in December sided over the business meeting, and Christmas party. I William Hasenbank was ap-1 pointed discussion leader for thej ^ next meeting on the .subject of] on Tuesdy eyenin(j,°Nov. 14, the "Agricultural Adjustment. The evening discussion on "Farmers Co-operative Yardstick" led to a lively discussion "He who had learned the sci- j and art of gardening is now | | at work in the garden of a dif! ferent nature. I "The Master said, 'Well done, i good and faithful servant, thou 1 hast been faithful over a few i things; I will set thee over many I things.' " I Pallbearers were Fred Struve, Hans Geil, Clark Cobb, Oscar Nelson, Andrew Johnson and George Ackersville Sr. Interment was made at Lakeview cemetery. Out-of-town persons attending the services were Mr. and Mrs. George Duane of Detroit. Unique Meeting Planned by PT-A CUSTER.—Coming to Cu.ster 8 Rudy Vailee with Charlie McCarthy; 10:30 Primrose ropulur meeting of the Custer Parent-Teacher association, but in a different manner than most meetings. This time the people in which everyone participated, j attending will be permitted to go Mrs. Irene Darr Bepple, a i to school and perhaps review visitor, discussed dry farming j some of the things learned in in the region where she lives in! former years, but mostly will the west end of the Columbian 1 they be permitted to learn some- bu.sin east of the Cascades! thing of the .school both in as- WABC-CBS—1:45 Samuel B. Pettingill on "Radio and Free Speech;" 3 N. Y. Philharmonic; 5 Hobby Lobby; 8 Orson Welles (West at 10); 9 Sunday Evening hour; 10 Ellcry Queen (West at bership support is needed meet appeals from abroad. "The Red Cross is obligated by the Treaty of Geneva to assist in alleviating the sufferings of war. Success of .the roll call this year will gauge the amount of assistance the American Red Cross can give the sick and injured of war and the comfort that can be brought to refugees string j j lnc j other non-combatants fleeing the danger zones, they said. "At the same time, the Red Cross must be prepared to continue its battle against human The handbills Chamberlain denounced the government in Britain and called upon the people to demand .peace. They bore the designation, "Dominion Executive Committee, Communist .party of Canada, Tim Buck, general secretary." "In my opinion this is strictly a federal matter and Ottawa should act quickly," Hepburn said. Time Schedules Mail, Rail, Boat and Bus Pere Marquette Passenger Trains westbound, arrive 11:25 n. m. Enstbound, leave 12:50 p. m. Dally, except Sundays Pere Marquette Carferries Leave for Milwaukee, •"" , Wls 11 a. m., 7 p. m. Arrive from Milwaukee 2:30 a. m., 9:30 a. m. Leave for Manltowoc, V/ls Arrive from .4 p. m., 3:30 a. m. Manltowoc 3:30 a. m., 2:30 p. m. Leave for Kewaunee, Wls P *.. m . Additional sailings without regard to schedule. Daily, Sundays Included Call dock office for dally Information. All boats carry automobiles. Bus Lines Leave for Muskegon. etc. . .8:30 a. m., 12:30 p. m., 4:15 p. m. Arrive from Muskegon, etc. . .10:50 a. m., 4:05 p. m., 7:35 p. m. Leave for Traverse City, etc 11 a . m., 4:15 p. m. Arrive from Traverse City, etc 11:59 a. m., 6 p. m. Dally, Sundays Included Leave for Baldwin 5:30 p. m. Outgoing Mail Weekdays Southbound mall (mall truck) closes 9:30 a. m. i Eastbound mall (train) connecting with north and south trains, closes 11:30 a. m. Southbound (mall bus) The cost of war cannot be measured by dollars and cents, i but only in the cost of human lives. Let us keep the peace that was purchased at such great cost. Let us be true Americans, keeping ever alight in our hearts the fires of freedom and democracy. Let us not forget the men who made the supreme sacrifice, nor the man who through all these years has been paying the price. Soldier boy, I salute you. You who sleep beneath the sod and you, brave soldiers, who have lived through these years with a war-wrecked body and your mind filled with thoughts of things you have been through, memories you cannot erase. Memories which are too horrible to talk about. We have not forgotten, soldier, we will hold high the torch that your suffering shall not have been in vain. Better to Talk Peace And to those persons who are saying "We should be in this war, light now." I want to ask you this, "Have you a son or loved one to give?" If you have how would you like to see him hanging on a barbed wire entanglement, a target for the enemy? How would you like to see him there with his insides hanging out and he alive begging for water? Or how would you like to have his face picked up off the" HOMEMAKER'S COLUMN By G. PEARL DARR (Publicity Chairman of Ma•on County Extension Clubs) Are you having thread troubles? Does the upper thread break? Here again the needle may be incorrectly threaded or it may be bent, or does the needle ruto against the throat plate, pressure foot or attachment? Adjust the pressure foot so its slot is central over hole in throat plate. Some machines have adjustment screws for alignment of needle. Are edges of needle eye too sharp? The needle may be too fine for the thread. The thread may break if the upper tension is too tight or if there are roughened or shar.p places on the shuttle. In the latter case smooth off with fine emery paper or you might have to get a' new shuttle. two are still building passenger cars. They are the Oldamoblle and the Packard companies. A third, the Autocar, is now mak-. Ing a highway truck. The Baker, which was a fourth at the first show, is manufacturing an industrial truck. The buyer who picked out a car at the first automobile show paid six times as much per pound for his machine as today's buyer pays for a modern car, and it cost him ten times as much to operate. *—*—*—#—# *—#—*—•*—# There may not clearance between p. m. with 8). where there is very little rainfall, agricultural adjust- Under ment the act there, farmers receive 35 cents an acre for what is known as "trashy" farming. This Ls done with wheat land plow.s which keeps stubble and weeds near the top soil, preventing erosion and adding fertility. Another provision of the AAA does not work out so well since sembly and in the class room, as the classes will be held ,and the visitors will be the pupils. No, it is not 10 find out who knows the most, or how much you know, but just to create a better understanding between parent and teacher. You may go to the classes, ask questions if you like and partake in the class activities to their full extent. hundreds of acres which have] At tho conclusion of the school session a luncheon will be s in the school dining room. Center Riverton Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Harley entertained at dinner Sunday, Nov. 5. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hannah of Amber, Mr. and Mrs. Matt Urka and children of Scottville, Mr. and Mrs. Truman Taylor and children of Ludington and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hannah and son, Keith Dale. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Harmon and family were Sunday luncheon and evening guests Nov. 5, of Mr. and Mrs. Orville Bailey and son at their home in Freesoil. Miss Mary Harley of Ludington spent Sunday, Nov. 5, with her oeen taken out of production i h ^s.sion u ^luncheon will be served have grown up to weeds and ;eed other land. Wheat raising Ls the main arming. Land summer followed me year is seeded the next. The oil is worked as little a.s pos- ible, only enough to keep it lean and prevent blowing. There is .some stock-raising, hcep flocks numbering thou- ands. After the lambing and hearing these are taken into .ie mountains for the summer razing. Mrs. Bcpple's story of her re- ent trip hero from her home in Juincy, Wash., also .termed with nterest since she could step on he bus at her home and step jff at her destination. A conductress on the first part of the '.rip added to the passenger's :omfort, pointed out scenic beauties and told passengers where to set their watches forward. An outstanding beauty spot was Lake Cover de Leone, considered the fifth most beautiful lake in the world. The short northern route through Idaho, Montana and North Dakota dls- •lased good crops everywhere. Loyal Bagley was present for a horl time in the interest of lelegates to the state convention .t Lansing. Ouster Plan Rally Day Plans have been completed for he annual rally day at the Cuser Congregational Sunday ; cnool Sunday, Nov. 12 The neeting, to which the public is :ord ally invited, includes all the sunday schools of the community which were organized by Mr. Pomeroy. An entertaining and inspirational program has been planned u » de _r; the direction of Mrs. Russell Littell. A play will be given as well as several other numbers. , Elmer stahelin of South Ouster left Thursday morning for Detroit where he has enlisted in the U. S. coast guard Mrs. Emily Miller was a guest Sunday night and Monday, Nov. brother, Harold Harley, and family. Mr. 'and Mrs. William Ebersole of Ludington were Sunday afternoon guests, Nov 5 at the Harley home Mr. and Mrs. John Lichte entertained at dinner Sunday, Nov 5, for Mr. and Mrs. William Forbes, Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Pappe of Scottville, Mr. and Mrs. J C Oldt and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Schwass and son, Phillip. 5 and 6, at the home of Mrs Clara Miller at the L. Mattix home in Scottville. WJZ-NBC—2 Great play "Romeo and Juliet;" 3:15 Raymond Leslie Buell on "Foreign Affairs:" G New Friends oi Mu-sic; 7:30 District Attorney; 8:30 Voice of Hawaii; 9:45 Bill Stern on .sports. MBS—4 Musical Steelmakers; G:30 Eddy Duchin music; 8 American forum "How Can We Begin Now to Organize for Peace?". 10 Good Will hour. Monday expectations: From the Vatican—WJZ-NBC, WABC- CBS, MBS 12 noon, Pope Pius ad- dre.vs to Catholic University of America Europe—NBC- Chains 8 a. m.; WABC-CBS 8 a. m., 6:30 p. m WEAF- NBC—1:45 Words and Music; 3:45 Vic and Sade; 6 Gentlemen of Jive. WABC-CBS—4 Curtis Concert; 5 Serial by Kathleen Norris; 6:15 Hedda Hopper. WJZ- NBC—2:30 Rochester Civic orchestra; 6:30 Ray Perkins. MBS—11:15 a. m. Sen. Warren G. Austin on "Role of Republican Party in 1940." Bombers Submerged as Barge Sinks NEW YORK, Nov. U.—(/P)—A barge loaded with two Lockheed bombers consigned to the British Royal Air force sank early today in quiet waters while tied up at pier 12, at Stapleton, Staten island. The barge, less than 10 years old, was awaiting the arrival of a British vessel to transfer the bombers for shipment overseas. Detectives pointed out that there was neither wind nor high waves when the craft went down shortly after 5 a. m., although for the past week the barge had been buffeted by strong winds. The barge, the Capitol, was owned by the Merritt-Chapman wrecking company whose officials also expressed astonishment at its sinking. Lockheed representatives immediately ordered an attempt to raise the planes which they said would not be damaged by the submersion. The bombers were crated in two sections, with the engine and fuselage in one container and the wings in another They had previously been flown to Floyd Bennett airport from California. suffering in this country," the local chairmen said. "The Red Cross has been constantly increasing its volume of service during the past few years. Along the nation's highways, in the homes of the underprivileged, in Hospitals, military s t at i o n 6, schools and at the scene of disaster, the Red Cross is facing a challenge for greater service." "Dependent solely on the willingness of the public to alleviate suffering, the Red Cross this year is appealing to the nation for a million more members to expand its various services and' to stand ready for those unpredictable days ahead when disaster is destined to strike. We are confident that this year's roll call in Mason county will re- pledge confidence in the Red Cross with its share of new members.'' Predict Decrease in Corn Planting WASHINGTON, Nov. 1.1.— (JP) —Farmers in the mid-west probably will be asked to reduce next year's corn plantings about 10 percent, officials said today, in view of an estimated 1939 crop of 2,591,000,000 bushels. The agriculture department's crop reporting board made the estimate Friday on the basis of conditions on Nov. 1. It was 48,825,000 bushels larger than the forecast a month ago. The corn planting goal probably will be announced next week and officials said a smaller crop would be necessary to avoid accumulation of additional surpluses. Farmers co-operating by reducing their planting will be eligible for benefit payments and loans on their surplus. Anti-War Pamphlets Found in Canada TORONTO, Nov. 11.—(Canadian Press)—Premier Mitchell Hepburn of Ontario called upon the federal government today to investigate the origin of thousands of anti-war pamphlets following the arrest of seven persons on charges of distributing them. Four persons were arrested in Toronto and three in Windsor. closes 3:30 Eastbouncl (hue) connecting north and south trains, claaes 4:30 p. m. Outgoing mall Sundays (mall truck) closes 5 p. m, Incoming Mail Weekdays Prom south (mail truck) 8 a. m. Prom east (train) 11:45 a. m. From south (mail bus) 10:45 a. m. From east (bus) 9:40 p. m. Incoming mail, Sundays (mall truck) 9:30 a. m. FROM SCOTTVILLE Pere Marquette Passenger Trains From east, arrive 11:10 a. m. Eastbound, leave 1:02 p. m. Bus Lines Leave for Traverse City, etc 11:15 a. m., 4:30 p. m. Arrive from Traverse City, etc 11:45 a. m., 7:30 p. m. Leave for Ludington 11:45 a. m., 5:45 p. m. Arrive from Ludington ..11:15 a. m., 5:45 p. m., 7:15 p. m. Leave for Baldwin 5:45 p. m. Arrive frbm Baldwin 9 p. m. Outgoing Mail Northbound mail (mail truck) closes 7:30 a. m. Southbound mail (mail truck) closes 9:15 a. m. Westbound (train) closes ..10:40 a. m. Eastbound (train), connecting with north and south trains, closes 12:40 p. m. Eastbouiul (bus), connecting with north and south trains, closes 5:30 p. m. Westbound (bus) closes G p. m. Incoming Mail From south (mall truck) ....8:30 a. m. Arrives from east (train) ....11:10 n. m. Arrives from west (train) 1:02 p. m. Arrives from west (bus) 6:00 p. ru. Armistice Day Brings Fervent Plea for Peace (Continued from Page 1) come to the boys "out there." And, lest we forget, on this Armistice day,. 1939, there are thousands of soldiers in the hospitals of our great country who do not know that hostilities ceased on that morning in 1918. For them the war has not ended. Armistice Too Late So often I think of the morning we were called out to a reconstruction hospital to "stand by" until one lad we had often visited came from the operating loom. An operation w"as being performed to restore sight to eyes that had been blinded in the battle. But the operation was not successful. Later when we told him peace had been declared he only murmured, "Peace and •for me eternal darkness." To him, like so many others, the Armistice came too late. In Mason county there are soldiers whose wounds have never healed even 21 years after the war is over and some people talk about the cost of war. WILLIAM S. VIVIAN AGENCY In National Bank Bldg. GENERAL INSURANCE • LIFE •ACCIDENT • AUTO •FIRE battlefield when he had been blown to pieces or would you rather have him sent home a casualty with a mangled body and his mind gone? Not a lovely picture but, there is no loveliness in war. So unless you do have a son, or crave to go to war yourself, it would be better to talk of maintaining the peace. Cast of Characters: A Sheep, a Goose BELLINGHAM, Wash. (ff>)i— A sheep's "mother complex" has resulted in an unusual animal friendship on a farm near here. The sheep is mothering a four-year-old goose. The sheep and goose have been inseparable companions since the sheep's lamb died. On' land, the sheep never leaves the goose's side. When the fowl enters the water, the sheep watches it anxiously from the shore. " Recently the goose was set on some hen eggs. The sheep, forsaking all food, remained vigilant beside the nest until the goose, apparently, afraid the sheep would starve," refused to remain on the eggs J«ena for a FREE SAMPLE COPY Read THE Wall Street Journal for Complete Markets and all BUSINESS—FINANCIAL- INDUSTRIAL News The Newspaper of Successful Business Men and Investors 14 BROAD ST., NEW YORK, N. Y. be enough the shuttle and carrier so you must adjust by means of the screw to provide clearance. Perhaps the lower thread has been breaking. Is the lower tension too tight or is the shuttle incorrectly threaded? There might be a rough hole in the throat plate in which such instance requires a new plate. Your bobbin may have been wound too full or unevenly. There may be a sharp place on the shuttle tension spring or a sharp edge on the bobbin's shoulder or there might be thread or dirt jammed in bobbin or shuttle carrier. If your material puckers, one or both tensions may be too tight; your needle may be the wrong size or it may be too dull. i Michigan State college can furnish a bulletin on "Care of the Sewing Machine." It is No. ,143. Everybody Welcome! Polish Hall Sunday Evening, 8 o'clock. Ducks, Hams, Sugar. Benefit of St. Stanislaus' Church. Of four automobile companies which were in business at the time of the first New York show « - r _ T ju» , v M.jnv.M, i ff, -A/- Mi Mi-^— T> vp^~7r *K • W^— TT — TV^^w HARVEST CHICKEN SUPPER Sponsored by the Ladies' Aid Society BETH.LEHEM LUTHERAN CHURCH HALL in NORTH RIVERTON WEDNESDAY EVENING. * #—•x- Serving from 5 to 7 50c and 25c. p. m. -#—*—•* — #—*—*-*—# Form Letter EMPORIA, Kas., (/P)—.For .no explained reason, Dr. Josef Goebbels, German propaganda minister, wrote a letter 'to an Emporia druggist and gave all of Germany's side of the war argument. A. \: We our best best way desire to serve community in the possible manner in the 3 know. SORRELL FUNERAL HOME Ludington, Mich. Phone 438-W IT'S TOUGH TO BE 'Out in the Cold!' Tough! . . . Especially on cars that haven't been "winterized" for cold starts and freezing temperatures ... It costs less to be prepared than repaired! LET US SERVICE YOUR CAR! • MOTOR TUNE-UP FOR, BETTER WINTER PERFORMANCE • PIIESTONE • ZERONE • WINTER OIL AND LUBRICANTS Ludington Auto Sales "OVER 20 YEARS OF SATISFYING OWNERS" Phone GOO We Call For and Deliver Your Car ARMISTICE DAY NOVEMBER 11 1939 _# * *On fames eternal camping ground Their silent tents are spread, While Glory guards with solemn round The bivouac of the dead. Theodore O'Hare, 1820-1867 .* * #. Ludington State Bank Member FDIC I may cost you twice as much to build in 1945*^ • World War I increased building cost 218% in 6 years. • Yet today 89.6c buys the building materials that $1.00 bought in 1926! --^U. S. (Dept. of Labor. • Now is the time to build a new home or to remodel the old one. • Homeownership is today's outstanding investment! THE LUDINGTON LUMBER CO. "For Correct Time Phone 99" *—*—#—#-* — #—#—#_#_# PENTWATER THEA1EE TONIGHT —Also— Added Shorts Sunday Monday and Tuesday Nov. 12, 13 and 14 Danger drew him as a magnet draws i News Added Shorts 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! ALEMITE OIL AND LUBRICANTS DECREASE Auto Repair BUli LUDINGTON AUTO SALES Phone 600 W. Loomls SUM* Groceries-Meats-Beer Domestic and Imported Wines Open Evenings St Holidays SERV-U-WELL GROCERY W. Ludington Ave. Phone 593 Bear Alignment Service Will Save Money on Tires! Ask For a Free Check-Up THE BEAR SHOP 601 E. Dowland . Phone

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