The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 17, 1939 · Page 8
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 8

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Ludington, Michigan
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Friday, November 17, 1939
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Page 8
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>AGE EIGHT (THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. FRIDAY, NOV. 17, 1939. Accompanied by Frank Kibbey, They Go by Auto to New Orleans, La. An interesting log of his journey was received .by The News today from Frank A. Morse, well-known Sheridan township resident. Mr. Morse, accompanied by Frank Kibbey of Summit township, left Nov. 6 for New Orleans, La. 'Says Mr. Morse in his interesting manner: "Nov. 6. Frank Kibbey and I leave Ludingtpn, headed south, drive 218 miles to Michigan City, Ind. "Nov. 1. Drive south through the rich black farm lands Of Indiana and Illinois, 304 miles to Centralia, HI. - "Jtov. 8. See many coal mines and oil wells along the road to Cairo, where we cross Ohio river at junction with Mississippi. After a visit to recently .excavated buried city of the Mound Builders, at Wickliffe, Ky., sotth through the badly eroded and "patch farmed' Kentucky and Tennessee country to Memphis, Tenn.—282 miles today. "Nov. 9. At Memphis a meal of -meat, four vegetables and coffee may be had for 15 cents, a beautiful city of 300,000 people. Going on south through Tennessee and Mississippi, 264 miles to Hazelhurst, Miss., via Jackson. We see many colored cotton pickers at work. The farm homes are poor shanties, but in the towns are many beautiful homes. It is hard for the people to, believe they have had a harder frost than Michigan. It has frosted unusually to the Gulf of Mexico. "'Nov, 10. Over the low flat country, 166 miles to New Orleans, La. It is about 100 in the shade. See the fisheries and seven miles of wharves where ships from every country (except Germany) may be seen at dock. The road down has been lined with corn fields, later cot- tort fields alternating with corn. Today we saw some of the peanut harvest. This old historic city is very beautiful, flowers everywhere and stately palm trees line Canal street where we are located." Dramatic Rescue at Sea After Nazi U-Boat Torpedoes British Steamer Bucks Continue to Fall Despite Warm Weather (Continued from Pace 1) was reported to be the second In that district to get his buck, bringing one in early Wednesday morning, shortly after Lake. George Riley -also reported his buck. Others who brought in bucks included A. E. Sassaman, J. A. 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—WJB, WHAS, WBBM, CALL LETTERS AND KILOCYCLE FREQUENCY CKLW 840, KDKA 980, KFAB 770, KFI 640, KMOX 1060, KOA 830, KYW 1020, WBBM 770, WCFL 070, WBAL 1060, WCCO 810, WABC 860, WKAR 850. WDAF 610, WEAP 660, WENB 870. WON 720, WQY 780, WHAM 1150, WHAS 820, WHO 1000, WJBO 570, WJJD 1130, WSM .650, WJR 750, WJZ 760. WL8 870, WLW 700, WMBI 1080, WKZO 590, WMAQ 670, WOOD 1270, WOW 560, WOWO UfflVWSB 740, WTAM, 1070, ware 1060. WKBZ isoo, WTMJ 620. (Time Is Eastern Standard) TONIGHT: Light heavyweight fight—WJZ-NBC — 10 — Billy Conn vs. Lesnevich . . . Europe— WABC-CBS—S:55, 11; MBS^-9. 10:20; WEAF-NBC-East—11. WEAF-NBC—8—Lucille Manners concert; 9—Waltz Time; 9:3D—George Jessel; 10—Guy Lombardo; 11:15—Dance music. WABC-CBS—7:30—Prof. Quiz; Kate Smith hour; 9—Johnny Presents; 9:30—First Nighter; 10:30—Young Man with a Band. WJZ-NBC—7—Aviation trophy award; 8—Don't Forget, new time; 8:30 — Robison's Buckaroos: 9—Plantation Party; 9:30 —Red Cross roll call dinner. SATURDAY: Football—WJZ- NBC—Columbia-Tulane—1: 45 p. m.; 1:15 Grimes, .50; B. I. Greenings, .50-.85; Hubbardstons, .50-.60; Jontunnns, .60.85; Mclntosh, 1-1.15; Spys, .90-1.25; Wagoners, .40-.50; 2>' 4 In. bnows, .50-.60. Celery—Mich, bunches doz. mammoth, .35-.40. 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, 2.05-2.20; Mich. Kusstt KurtUs, 1.25-1.35; Chippewas, 1.40; washed, 1.60; cotton saks large size, 1.90; Green Mts., 1.40-1.50; Katnhdtns, 1.40; Maine Chlppcwas, 2.10-2.15; 15 Ib. paper sacks Maine Chlppewas, .32-.3S; Mich. Chlppewas. .26; Ida. 10 Ib. cotton sacks Russot Burbanks, .24. Detroit Poultry (Quotations In Cents) DETROIT, Nov. 17.—(XP)—Poultry— Market, young torn turkeys weak, balance steady; hens, 5 Ibs. up, 15; medium young hens, 12; leghorn hens, 3 Ibs. up, 11; cocks, 10; leghorn cocks, 8; Rock springers, 15; colored, 13; leghorn Kprlngrrs. 12; hon turkeys. 10 Ibs. up, 22: torn turkeys, 15 Ibs. up, 18; clucks, white, 5 Ibs. up, 13; geese, 13; rabbits, 9. Detroit Dairy (Quotations In Cents) DETROIT, Nov. 17.—(/P)—Butter—Best creamery In tubs, 27 1 /--29 1 /2. Eggs—Current receipts, 22; dirties, 16; checks, 15. Chicago Potatoes (Quotations in Dollars and Cents) CHICAGO, HI.. Nov. 17.—(ff>)—(United States Department of Agriculture.)—Potatoes—Receipts 101. on track 395, total U. S. shipments 596; market steady; Northern, all varieties, demand lair, Idaho Russets and Nebraska Bliss Triumphs, demand slow, supplies liberal: (sacked per cwt. Idaho Russet Burbanks | U. S. No. 1, few sales, 1.75-.85; U. S. I No. 2, 1.32',!..; Nebraska Bliss Triumphs ! 90 percent U. S. No. 1, cotton sacks un- wnshed, 1.55; burlap sacks few sales. 1.35-.55; washed. 1.75; Minnesota Red River Vallsy section. Early Chios U. S. Commercials, 1.05-.10; North Dakota Red River Valley section, Cobblers. 85 to 30 percent U. S. No. 1, 1.05-.10; Bliss Triumph SO aerccnt or better U. S. No. 1, 1.10-.25: Early Chios 90 percent U. S. No. 1, 1.15. Seamen cling to sob deck Lifeboat returns to rescue ship Seamen reach rescue ship mcrclal Bulletin will say tomorrow: "While there has been very little wool moved In the eastern seaboard markets nnd apparently nothing at all In the west this week, there is a. little better tone In the market and It would seem that prices have now declined to a point where trading may presently be resumed on a broader scale." The Bulletin will publish the following quotations: uuster Sunday afternoon callers, Nov. 12, at the Eugene Chadwick home were Miss Bcrnicc Kellcy of Hart Einor Schinetting of Muskegon and Mr. and Mrs. Charles VandenHeuvel of Scottville. WINTRY DAYS These dramatic pictures, taken aboard the Standard Oil tanker R. G. Stewart about 200 miles off the English coast, show the rescue of the crew of the British steamer Inverliffey after it bad been sunk by a Nazi XT-boat Th« photo at left shows a dozen seamen who were in a swamped lifeboat, clinging to and standing on the slippery deck of the German submarine, which would have submerged at any moment had a British destroyer or plane appeared. The other pictures show the rescue of the crew by fche tanker. Of to Custer was \iave shot ffizike of Popp and , . . Scottville, William S. E. Ranstead of Bay City, Clarence Kraeger, K. F. Rough, Robert Dinuniek, Norman Peterson, Ray" Hamel, Alex Lapenas of Scottville, Suraz and a Mr. Burson. J. G. M. Accused of Wasting Large Sums (Continued from Page 1) Motors would suffer all losses while the, profits derived, in the event the stock increased in value, were to toe divided among the participants. Firm Convicted SOUTH BEN17, Nov. 17.—(/P>— Government lawyers today hailed the anti-trust conviction of General Motors corporation, world's largest automobile manufacturer, as a victory in the broad federal anti-monopoly drive and a blow at factory control of car financing. A federal jury of Hoosier farmers and little business men Thursday night convicted the corporation and three affiliates of violating the Sherman act by forcing dealers to give installment sales paper to the General Motors Acceptance corporation. But it acquitted 17 officials of the concerns, including President William S. Knudsen and Board Chairman Alfred P. Sloan Jr., of General Motors, General Manager M. K Coyle of Chevrolet, a GM vice president, and President John J. Schumann Jr., of GMAC. The affiliates were GMAC, GMAC of Indiana and the General Motors Sales corporation. the French lines are side by side, just as they are, politically, in Europe, while a few steps away, side by side, are the German and Italian lines. All the bis liners of these companies are first-rate ships, big, roomy, fast, and modern. But any newspaper man will admit that the Italian liners— the Conti de Savoia, the Conti Grande— are the most interesting and picturesque ... I don't know what it is, but somehow, they seem livelier, and more colorful . . . Perhaps it is their snow white decks and their smokestacks of Venetian red and emerald green. * # # Some people live here a lifetime without realizing that the rivers and the harbor surrounding New York, are dotted with scores of islands, all of which play a definite part in the city's life. Everyone knows of Ellis island, where the immigration authorities check arrivals from Europe, but very few could identify, say, Hart Island, where paupers are buried, and where a large reform- Potter's Field, but it is now the site of a great insane asylum. . . . Welfare island recently became a great hospital center, but formerly — and this means only a few years back — it was a prison which more nearly rivalled medieval times in degeneracy than anything in the United States. . . . One of the inmates made a habit of practicing surgery with a rusty pocket knife^ The waterfront has many islands with strange, picturesque names, such as Chimney Sweeps island, Big Tom island, Pea island, and Huckleberry island. But they mean little and are as grains of sand to_the larg- About New York For this paid $35 just for pier. : , MBS Dartmouth-Cornell— ,, and Iowa-Minnesota—4; the habor NBC-Red and WABC-CBS Okla- home-Missouri — 2:45; North Carolina-Duke, WEAF only— 1 • 'WEAF-NBC —12 noon — Milestones in Music; 6 p. m.—Kinder- garten. WABC-CBS—11:05 a. m. —Young people's concert, tenth annual series; 6:30 p. m.—What's AKt'to Me. WJZ-NBC—12:30— Nattonal Orange convention; «rSQ—Renfrew of The Mounted .-,, Europe—NBC chains and CBS -^8 a.m. Some week-end short waves for Saturday; OLR4A Prague— 6r68—Saturday night concert; JZK Tokyo—8:30—Mandolin orchestra; TPA4 Paris—12 midnight—Comment ... For Sunday: HAT4 Budapest—7—Gypsy band; I Caracas — 8 — Dance; Parish—9:15—Music and ; TGWA Guatemala City— uislte hour. (By GEORGE TUCKER) NEW YORK—What a waterfront New York has . . . One hundred and thirty-nine steamship companies dock here . . . This helps explain the presence of so many squat, ugly tugs in When one of the big liners, say the Queen Mary, docks here, 12 tugs are required to warp her into her berth service each tug is . . . That makes $420 being shoved into a Speaking of skippers, there's Captain David William Bone, oss of the Transylvania, flag- hip of the Anchor line . . . flakes regular passages be- ween New York and Glasgow. . Captain Bone is w.ell liked in these quarters, and counts mong his intimate friends uch .authorities as William VtcFee and Christopher Morley. . . One of Great Britain's most famous etchers, Muirhead kme, is his brother. „„_._ .Wright fcroke his left at the elbow Wednesday Mr. Wright was worfc- ~\ W. Re*k farm help- irn stalks, when a throwing was im- Paulina Ludington aid. Agricultural r,areOal- lowa But he most fascinating item I mow about him is this: lie was a shipmate with—Joseph Conrad. * * # All the big passenger liners >ut into sumptuous piers on ihe Hudson, or west side, of the Manhattan waterfront . . . The freighters cling to the East atory prison is City island is located, the seat of a ship-building industry Coney Island, not an island, longation of Ward's island technically, is It is a pro- Brooklyn. . . . used to contain MARKETS AND FINANCE NEW YORK STOCKS (1:30 P. M. Prices) Adams Express 9 Am Can 113 3 ,4 Am Smelt & Ref 52 Am Tel & Tel 169V? Am Wat Wks 12r 8 Anaconda 32',& Armour of 111 6 3 ,i Aviation Corporation 7 3 ,4 Borden 21 3 ,e Calumet & Hecla 77'n Ches & Ohio 42'/ 2 Chrysler 90 Colum G & El 7',« Com'wlth South IVi Curtiss Wright 11 Detroit Edison 124 Elect P & L 8', 4 General Elec 39Va Gen Poods 45',i General Mot 54 3 ,i Hudson Mot 6ia Int Harvest 63 3 ,k Int Nick. Can 39Ta Int Tel & Tel 4'a Kennecott Corp 40 3 ,a Llgg & Myers B 100 Marshall Field 16',i Masonlte Corp 37'i Montgomery Ward 55 Vx Motor Wheel 16Vz Nash Kelvinator 7 National Biscuit 22 3 ^ Natl Pow.^r & Light 8 34 New York Central 20Vi North American 23'/4 Packard 3 3 / 4 Penney (J C) 91 3 i Phelps Dodge 40',z Philips Pett 41' i Pullman 35 3 4 Radio 6 Radio Kelth-Orp l>/ 2 Reo Motor 2 U Republic Steel 24 Sears-Roebuck 83 South Cal Edison 27'.', Standard Brandt, 5 3/ i Standard Gas & El 2 3 ,< Standard Oil Cal 26V- Standard Oil Ind 26 7 / 8 Standard Oil N J 47 Vi Suidebaker 9'< Underwood El 46 34 Union Carbide 88',i Lnion Pacific 102 United Corp 2% U S Steel 71 3 s Wabash 1 ^ Yellow T & C 20 Light cranberry beans $2.40 White pea beans $2.45 Yelloweye. beans $2.50 Poultry Leghorn hens, 3 )bs. and up 9c Heavy hens 12c Plymouth Rock springers. under 4 Ibs 12c Colored springers, 4 Ibs. and up lOo Grain Shelled corn, bu 56c Oats, bu 35c Wheat, bu 75c Produce Eggs 28c Bides Beef, Ib (3c Horse, per hide $3.50 Saginaw Beans (Quotations in Dollars and Cents) SAGINAW, Mich., Nov. 17.—</P>— Michigan Beau Shippers' Association I Friday prices: Handpicked pea beans, per cwt., 2 45; handplcked red kidneys, I light, 3.75; dark, 3.75: handpicked yel- ' loweyes, 2-50; handpicked choice re- f cleaned cranberries, light. 2.25; dark, i 1.75. ChicaRo Poultry (Quotations in Cents) CHICAGO, Nov. 17.—-(/7'i—Poultry— Receipts live, 2 cars, 44 trucks; market, springs firm, yqung torn turkeys cosy, others steady; springs, 4 Ibs. up, Plymouth Rock. 1-Hb: White Rock. 14', 3 ; bareback chickens, 11: geese. 12 Ib. and down, 14; vcungr torn turkeys, 16'.i: other prices unchanged. BOSTON. Boston -Wool NOV. 17.—(/1V -The Com- 11 Detroit Produce ' i Quotations in Dollars and Cents) DETROIT. Mich.. Nov. 17.— <,!') — (United States Department of Agriculture, i—Apples—Mich. bu. baskets nnd Lu. boxes U. S. No. 1, 2';, in. mln. Winter Bananas. .50; Delicious, .85-1.25; TEMPERATURE TODAY AT 11:00 Weather Forecast Lower Michigan: Fair tonight and Saturday except sonic cloudiness, not quite so cool tonight except in extreme southeast portion; somewhat colder Saturday in west and north portions. YOU SAVE— When you let us install storm sash in each -window of your home. Let us give you estimates. THb LUDINGTON LUMBER CO. For Correct Time Phone 99 The comforting warmth of a fur coat will be appreciated— our special fur department is equipped with everything necessary to recondition your fur coat— careful cleaning and glazing fry the approved Furrier methods. A very competent furrier is in charge of our fur department, and all repairs will be done in an efficient manner. Estimates cheerfully given. Complete insurance is carried on all of your garments while in our care, this means that they are insured from the moment they arc picked up until they are delivered to your home. KNEBI/S DRY CLEANERS Ludington, Phone 77 er islands and to Stock Averages, Nov. 17 (Compiled By The Associated Press) 30 15 15 60 | Indust Rails Util Stocks | Net change ... A.3 A.2 A.I A.2 r Today 74.0 21.8 40.1 52.3 i Previous day .. 73.7 21.6 40.0 52.1 I Month ago 75.2 22.8 39.5 530! Year ago 74.7 21.2 35.9 51.4! 1C39 High 77.0 23.8 40.6 5301 1939 Low 58.8 15.7 33.7 41.5 i 1938 High 79.5 23.5 37.8 54 1938 Low 49.2 12.1 24.9 33 Movement in Recent Years King Minos of Crete had a handsome bathtub in his palace some 4,000 years ago. This palace was called the Labyrinth because it had so many confusing corridors. Manhattan. 1 1932 LOW ...... 17.5 8.7 - 1)929 High ..... 146.9 153.9 1927 Low ...... 51.6 05.3 23.9 184.3 61.8 THE MARKETS j LOCAL, aiAKKCTS I Light red kidney beans $3.75 ' Dark red kidney beans $3.75 1 Dark cranberry beans $1.DJ I n More COAL! Less MONEY! Better HEAT! Your best heating buy is Ludington Fruit Exchange coal! You'll find that our prices are low—that you actually get MORE coal for your money. And you'll get better heat because you'll get the type of coal suited to your plant. Telephone today for a winter's supply. Phone 279 for Your Order Prompt Courteous Service! Ludington Fruit Exchange AUTHORIZED FARM BUREAU DEALERS "We Have Everything The Farmer Needs" Side A few freighters and «*«**> . . . n. icw ncigni/crs ana fruit, lines cater to an adventurous sort of passenger trade —people who want to "slum it" on the high seas, but the is largely oil, hemp, An" > hfteFestfng' coincidence.' if It is a coincidence—is the alignment of the major foreign steamship lines along the Hud- freighter business based on bananas, cocoa, and coffee. son piers The British-and GAS AND SMOKE FUMES FROM A ft DEFICIENT FUBNACE RUIN IN- $ TERIOR DECORATIONS % >*< It's not only expensive, but it's dangerous to take a % chance on 'getting through the winter 5 with a furnace $ that isn't functioning properly. Let our efficient staff $ inspect your heating system . . . there is still time to $ make repairs or install a New Holland Furnace. 1$ | PHONE US FOR EXPERT REPAIR SERVICE. | f Holland Furnace Co. | y Phone 950 Office at 607 W. Ludington Ave. $ HERM ATMAN, Local Manager. g *g^X&I*I«£^^^ R Scottville, Rigcl's Store, Phone 125. Hart, A. Ellis, Phone 4. Manistee, 439 River Street, Phone 170. The only plant in Western Michigan that is equipped to give you complete service in any kind of cleaning, clyeinp; and repair service. LYRIC TONIGHT AM) SATURDAY "I'll sure say that Fried' man-Shelby's fit and good looks can't be duplicated!" You can't help but agree with ihU typical Friedman- Shelby enthusiast after your first day in a p*ir of these amazing masterpiece* of gnod fit and good looks 1 In the newest fall colors and leather* they're /^~ hard ro resist! . , Widths AA to EE $5.00 ^Foot-Fashion' High Shoes FIREMAN and POLICEMAN Storm Welt, Rigid Arch, Full Double Sole, Perforated Insole $5.00 at No Better Any Price! BIRKE'S SHOES IMC. 117 S. James St. , „ Ludington "Put Your Feet In Our Hands" HAT TROPIC STARTS SOFTENING HARD-HEADED 6IRL SUNDAY AND MONDAY

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