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TY
VOLUME 63, NUMBER 32
CASS CITY, MICHIGAN-'WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1969
SECTION A
TWENTY PAGES
Fifteen Cents
Cass City teenager dies in
early morning auto crash
Two Tuscola County teen- a driveway and struck a tree on
agers were killed in separate the lawn on the Simon Szychulski
automobile accidents Saturday residence.
night and early Monday morning.
Mary Ann Martin, 18, daughter of Mrs. Howard Britt, rural
Cass City, died in a crash
on Hartsell Road, about 14
miles east of Sebewaing.
According to Bad Axe State
Police officials, Mary Ann lost
control of her car while driving at an evident high rate
of speed. The car veered across
E(liter's Comer
FROM THE
SOLDIERS AND FAMILIES of soldiers who have returned from Viet Nam have special reason to celebrate at Thanksgiving. Typical of those observing the holiday with special emphasis this year is Marine
Cpl. Jim Crane. He spent 13 months in Vietnam, returning home in September. Now at Camp Lejeune,
N. C., he has 22 months yet to serve. But he will be home on a 96-hour pass to spend the holidays with
his wife, the former Debbie Chapman, and his parents.
How to keep him down
on the farm: raise pigs
Because the Kenneth Jicklings, Kingston area farmers,
have been unusually successful
pig farmers, their son Tom,
has a problem.
Tom, 16, likes just about
everything about farming the
way it's done in his family
and his dad is ready, willing
and able to lake him into the
family business after he completes his education.
The problem, is that he's
not q'uite sure that he wants
to devote his life to raising
pigs, although he is leaning
in that direction.
Probably, the Marlette High
School Junior will take some
agricultural related college
courses after graduation before
coming to a final decision.
What young Tom and all the
Jicklings are thinking about
is the long-range prospects in
the business.
Right now, Kenneth Jickling
says, things have never looked
better and it appears that the
long-term prospects are bright.
There is a profit to be made
with pigs, but it's no place for
amateurs. The Jicklings are
making money through specialization and know-how.
We. don't have much land
(110 acres), the elder Jickling notes, so we buy all our
feed....we make our money
by spending our time with the
herd.
TOM JICKLING poses with his latest trophy won at the Junior Show in
Detroit. His dad looks on approvingly. The Jicklings tie pigs in a converted
dairy barn.
Over the 29 years the family
has been raising pigs,theyhave
acquired a reputation in the
business...and the reputation is
money in the bank.
Buyers from widely scattered
areas come to buy breeding
stock from the Jicklings because they know their reputation and feel that they can
pick up superior animals. "We
get more money from them than
they bring* at the market," Jickling says, "so it helps us and
also the farmer who wants and
gets top quality."
To get this quality, the Jicklings use the latest scientific
management methods combined
with oceans of tender loving
care.
The Jicklings quit dairy
farming about a decade ago and
now the pigs are tied in the
stalls where the cows once
were. This way, the Jicklings
say, they can watch them closely
and give individual attention to
each animal. We can vary the
feed for the needs of each and
in addition care for the herd
quicker than we could if they
were running loose, they claim.
The Jicklings watch market
trends about as closely as they
do the herd. Yorkshires have
been the basic breed at the farm,
but when statistics started to
reveal that Durocs and Hampshires were gaining in popularity they were quickly added.
Besides, crossbreds are
often better than purebreds as
the best from each breed comes
out, Jickling noted, as he pointed
out a crossbred in one of the
stalls.
It takes about two hours for
Tom and his dad to do the
daily chores for the estimated
900-pig herd. In addition all
day Saturday is devoted to work
on the farm.
Although Tom says he doesn't
mind the work, what he really
looks forward to is show time...,
He likes the excitement of the
competition and the money he
earns. This year he has salted
away $1,200 in prize money.
The most recent victory came
when he exhibited the Reserve
Grand Champion Market Barrow at the Detroit Junior Livestock and Horse Show.
Over the years the Jicklings
have won most of the top prizes.
Tom is following in the footConcluded on Page 8
At last we can agree.
There must be something
wrong with me. There must be
because I haven't bought a snowmobile...don't even have the
urge.
About the first snowmobile
I can remember seeing was
during that terrific snowstorm
in January of 1967. Handy little
gadgets in . an emergency, but
nothing anybody would want
during a normal winter.
Just a fad, I said, in the
winter of 1968 when snowmobiles started multiplying like
rabbits...wait until next year.
But when next year came and
just about everyone had one
(at least) I started to waver.
Perhaps I was missing out by
not buying the "in" thing.
I can thank Wayne "Buck"
Rabideau for keeping me sitting on the sidelines.'
He took me for a ride one
night. Just riding in a car with
Buck can be a thrill...riding
about a foot above the ground
with nothing to protect you is
an experience not soon forgotten.
Truthfully, about all I can
remember is burying my head
behind his shoulder to keep the
wind from my face and leaning
when he told me to and hanging on tight no matter what
he said.
I must have leaned at the
wrong time or else we both
leaned together...a weighty problem.
The snowmobile kept going
and we didn't.
That was my first and last
ride.
While I'm not thinking about
buying a machine, I have been
giving careful consideration to
buying a book about them.
It's more important to be able
to talk about them than it is
to ride them.
If I know what a 229 cc is
all about...what difference a
wide track makes...whatbrands
are the "hot" ones...how you can
tell a "family" sled...what it's
like to run on grass...details
about the best area trails...a
couple of stories about close
calls with a tree, fence or
car...I'll have it made.
I'll have it made because in
the snowmobile set every hour
spent on the trail means two
hours getting ready and another
two hours talking about it after
you get back.
So if you can talk the lingo
you can have a very enjoyable
afternoon and evening while
coming no closer to an unpleasant chill than the ice in
your glass.
Mary Ann Martin
Mary Ann was pinned in the
car and was pronounced dead
on arrival at Hubbard Memorial Hospital in Bad Axe.
A passenger in the car, Diane
Lynn Romage, 16, of Owendale
suffered cuts and bruises. She
was treated and released at
Hubbard Hospital.
Miss Romage knocked at the
door of the Szychulski residence at 3:45 a.m. to seek help.
The couple are without a phone
and did not answer the door.
The girl walked part way and
was then given a ride by a
neighbor to her home, two and
a half miles away. A member
of the Romage family called
the police at about 4:30 a.m.
Police said that the two girls
were spending the night together in the Britt house in
Grant Township and left without the knowledge of her mother
or step-father for a drive in
the family car.
Mary Ann was a sophomore
at Cass City High School.
Surviving besides her mother
and step-father are two stepbrothers, William Britt of
Owendale and Douglas Britt of
Cass City. Her father, Eli T.
Martin, died in 1964. Mary
Ann was born in Cass City
Dec. 24, 1953.
Funeral services will be held
at St. Columbkille Catholic
Church Wednesday at 10 a.m.
The Rev. Edward R. Werm
will officiate and burial will
be in St. Columbkille Cemetery in Sheridan township.
LITTLE ACCIDENT
Also killed in an auto crash
was Douglas G. Little, 17, of
Caro who was a passenger in
a car driven by June Gettel,
17, of Caro.
According to the report of
the Tuscola County Sheriff's
Department, Miss Gettel lost
control of the car she was
driving on Colling Road, near
Deckerville Road at about
9:10 p.m. The car skidded some
113 feet, crossed the roadway
and hit a tree. Miss Gettel reported that ice and snow on
the road caused the skid.
Miss Gettel was taken to
Caro Community Hospital for
treatment.
Funeral services were held
at 1 p.m. Tuesday 'at Huston
Funeral Home in Caro. Burial
was in White Cemetery'in Troy.
Three other minor crashes
were reported to the sheriff's
department during the week.
Thomas Maron Swindell, 64,
of Dearborn was uninjured in a
crash Saturday afternoon on
Kelly road, a half mile east
of Phillips road. Swindell said
that he was driving east on
Kelly road when he fell asleep.
The next thing I knew, he reported, I was upside down in
the ditch.
Two deer were killed in separate accidents. A buck was
killed when it bounded in front
of a car driven by Allen Edwin
Spencer, 44, on Bevens Road,
a quarter mile west of Cemetery road.
The accident
occurred Wednesday, Nov. 19,
at 7:30 p.m.
A doe was killed when it
ran in front of a car driven
by Floyd Mclntosh, 29, of
Snover. Mclntosh was driving
at about 7 a.m. Friday on Deckerville road, a half mile from
Kingston Road in Novesta township.
Merchants kick off
Christmas season
Cass City merchants are
kicking off the Christmas season with their annual preChristmas sale Friday and Saturday under the auspices of the
Retail Division of the Chamber
of Commerce.
Under the direction of Retail
President James Hatch, retailers have again gone all out
to make shopping enjoyable and
profitable in the village.
Besides the sale, details of
a free prize drawing were announced. A total of $150 in
cash prizes will be distributed
weekly in each of 3 drawings.
Tickets are available from
all participating merchants. In
addition, four free movies for
children 12 and under will be
presented. The first is "Gentle
Giant* and is slated for Saturday at 2 p.m.
As always, Santa will be
visiting with candy and treats
for all the kids, sponsored by
the entire Chamber of Commerce.
Merchants * also announced
evening opening hours.
Most Cass City stores will
be open Friday and Saturday
evenings, Dec. 5-6, and every
night until Christmas eve beginning Friday, Dec. 12.
\
NEW THIS YEAR IN the Main Street Christmas decoration plans will be
four huge Christmas trees to be placed at the intersections of Main and Oak
streets and Main and Leach streets. All Main Street Yule decorations are ex-,
pected to be up this week end.
Sharply increased Elkland
Elkland township residents
will receive their 1969 tax bills
in the mail early next month
and township residents will be
paying an average of eight per
cent more than they did in
1968.
According to Supervisor
Maynard McConkey., the total
valuation of the county has
jumped about $1 million, primarily because of the valuations
placed on property by the State
Tax Commission.
The new valuations will place
township revenues at an all
time high. McConkey said that
total taxes this year in the
township will be $323,339.25
as compared to $293,488.16 last
year. It is a hefty increase of
$29,851.09.
Of the nearly $1 million valuation increase, over 80 per
cent came through the action
of the tax commission and the
remainder from new construction in the township, McConkey
noted.
This is the way the valuation
increase affected the various
property owners in the township:
Agricultural
land,
up
$226,513.
Rural and urban residential
dwellings, up $384,765.
Industrial
property, up
$196,400.
Coupled with the increase in
valuation will be a slight increase in the tax rate.
Persons in the township that
live in the Owendale-Gagetown
concluded on page 8
CASS CITY, MICHIGAN
CASS CITY CHRONICLE-WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1969
PAGE TWO
When a man starts yawning
in your presence it's time for
you to change the subject.
Cass City Social and Personal Items
:
SCHEMER
Beware of the fellow who insists you can't take it with
yclu-he may be trying to get
it;before you leave.
Mrs.
Mrs. Aaron Turner spent the
weekend with the Clayton
Turners at Flushing and also
attended a wedding in Flint.
.'MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU OF
*
CIRCULATIONS
PUBLISHED JEVERY THURSDAY
* AT CASS CITY, MICHIGAN
The monthly meeting of St.
Pancratius Women's Council
;«
6552 Main Street
will be held Monday, Bec.l,
Jjohn Haire, publisher.
^National Advertising Representa in the social hall following a
tijre, Michigan Weekly Newspapers, seven-thirty mass. Hostesses
life., 257 Michigan Avenue, East' are Mrs. K. Maharg, Mrs. T.
Iiansing, Michigan.
;?Second Class postage paid at Cass Jackson, Mrs. J. McCormick,
and Mrs. M. Weaver. There
Cfty, Michigan, 48726.
^Subscription Price: To post offices will be a Christmas program
in" Tuscola,' Huron and Sanilac with exchange of gifts and final
Counties, $4.50 a year or 2 years
plans for the bazaar will be
f&f $8.00. $2.50 for six months.
;|[n other parts of the United States, made.
$ffeOO a year. 25 cents extra charged
fen- part year order. Payable in
advance.
•JjFor information regarding newspaper advertising and commercial
and job printing, telephone 872-2010.
Phone 872-3698
Reva Little
WELL ADJUSTED
A man, sure of his ability to
take life in stride, will not
try to force his will on others.
COMMUNITY
THANKSGIVING
SERVICE
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 26
7:30 p. m.
AT
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
Cass City
Sponsored By Cass City
Council of Churches
And The Cass City
Ministerial Association
SPONSORED IN COMMUNITY INTEREST BY
Lt. Dean Rienstra was home
for a week's leave from Sewart
AFB, Tenn., where he was stationed after completion of navigator training school at Mather
AFB, Calif. He received his
wings July 23.
Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Lounsbury visited friends in Royal
Oak Sunday, their daughter and
family, the James Halseys at
Clarkston and another daughter
and family, the John Stings at
Lapeer.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Beardsley, returned home recently
from Alto where they had spent
several days with their daughter
and family, Rev. and Mrs. Richard Beach and children.
Guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Ernest Beardsley Friday evening for dinner were Mr. and
Mrs. Richard Beardsley and
Mrs. Sam Arms of Lapeer.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Holm
will have with them for Thanksgiving, their daughter Karen,
who attends CMU at Mt. Pleasant, Mr. and Mrs. Roger Root
and daughter Barbara and Mr.
and Mrs. Lyle Zapfe.
Pfc. Dean Stine, who had
spent a 15-day furlough with
his family, the Garrison Stines,
left Saturday to return to Fort
Benning, Ga.
The December meeting of
Good Shepherd Lutheran Ladies
will be held Monday evening,
Dec. 1, at the church at 8 p. m.
Members are re minded to bring
food items for the Children's
Home, an annual project. It
is also LWML and mite boxes
are to be turned in. The ladies
packed servicemen's Christmas boxes Thursday at the
church.
Mr. and Mrs. Pete Rienstra
entertained at an early Thanksgiving and Christmas dinner
for their son Dean, who will
leave California Nov. 29 for
Taiwan. Present were Mr. and
Mrs. Dennis Rienstra and Mel
Rienstra of Caro, Dwight,
Dwayne and Dawn Rienstra of
North Branch, Mr. and Mrs.
Dean Rabideau and son Dallas
of Cass City and Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Sowden, Minnie and
Rayford of Caro.
Mr. and Mrs. Pete Rienstra
entertained Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Rienstra at dinner Sunday
honoring their third wedding
anniversary. Mel Rienstra and
children were also present.
Mrs. Mack Little was at a
Caro
funeral home Sunday
afternoon because of the death
of Lee Turner of Ellington.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Little
and family will have as Thanksgiving dinner guests, Mr. and
Mrs. Murray Caister and children of Caro, Mrs. Mack Little,
Mr. and Mrs.( Keith Little and
family and Mr. and Mrs. Lee
Hartel and family.
Thirteen members of the Girl
Scout Cadette troop, accompanied by their Leader Mrs.
Gerald Whittaker and Mrs.
Victor Guernsey, went to Caro
Wednesday, Nov. 19, to the art
show where 50 paintings were
on exhibit at the Ford dealer's.
Mr. and Mrs. Garrison Stine
and family were Sunday afternoon visitors at the home of
their daughter and son-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Roger Nicholas
of Ubly.
Mrs. Herman Stine is spending some time with her son
and family, Rev. and Mrs. Bruce
Stine at Brighton.
Mr. and Mrs. Garrison Stine
and children had with them
Thursday for an early Thanksgiving dinner, their son, Pfc.
Dean Stine of Fort Benning,
Ga., and Mr. and Mrs. Roger
Nicholas of Ubly.
Miss Lessel Crawford of
Pontiac came Sunday and took
her sister and husband, Mr.
and Mrs. Glenn McClorey, to
the Heidelburg Inn at Sebewaing
for an early Thanksgiving
dinner.
The WSCS of Trinity United
Methodist church has scheduled
a special Christmas program to
be presented by Mrs. Ed Baker
for their regular meeting Monday evening, Dec. 1. The meeting will start with a 6:30 dinner. Mrs. Howard Bacon and
Mrs.
Tom Proctor are cochairmen.
iKttttucmfi
|«aH{S»m«»aElf^^
Miss Ramona Maytoreno,
formerly of Cass City, and
Michael Shook of Saginaw were
married at St. Anthony's church
in Saginaw at noon Saturday,
Nov. 22. Those from Cass City
who attended the wedding and
reception which followed were
Mrs. Frances Atkin, Mrs. Mack
Little, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth
Maharg, Miss Mary Hanby and
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Keegan.
Also attending were Mrs. Zora
Day of Detroit and her daughter, Mrs. Frederick Bufe of
Wyandotte.
Mrs. James Reagh, librarian
at Caro State Hospital, went
to Peck Wednesday, Nov. 19,
to attend a monthly meeting of
librarians of the Thumb area
branch of the Saginaw system.
Fourteen attended. There will
be no December meeting of
the group.
Guests for Thanksgiving at
the John Haire home will include Mrs. Lewis Fenton and
two daughters of Freeland, Miss
Madeline Miller of Sagiaaw,
Mrs. Roy Miller of Pinconning,
Mrs. Sadie Rolison and Mrs.
C. U. Haire. Lewis Fenton is
spending the week hunting in
Wyoming.
Nov. 17 to Mr. and Mrs.
Leonard Schumacher of Ubly,
a boy, Paul Alan;
Nov. 19 to Mr. and Mrs.
Gordon Blakeley of Akron, a
girl, Debra Sue;
Nov. 21 to Mr. and Mrs.
Francis McRae of Cass City,
a boy, Richard Charles.
There will be a special meeting of Echo chapter Wednesday evening, Dec. 3, in the
Masonic Temple, starting at
7:30 p.m., when a school of
instruction will be given for
officers of Echo chapter and
officers of Gifford chapter OES
of Gagetown. Mrs. Elmer
Fuester heads the refreshment
committee for the meeting and
will be assisted by Mrs. Avis
Youngs, Mrs. Harold Murphy,
Mrs. Aimer Krueger, Mrs. John
West and Mrs. Hazen Brown.
Kurt Kritzman of Kawkawlin
spent Saturday and Sunday at
the Don DeLong home and Mrs.
Howard Loomis spent Saturday
night and Sunday at the Irvin
Kritzman home at Kawkawlin.
Mr. and Mrs. Don DeLong took
Kurt home Sunday evening and
Mrs. Loomis returned to her
home here with them.
^Address for Sandra Schuette,
who joined the WAF Nov. 7,
is: AB Sandra Schuette, FR
376505849, SLT. W112, 3743
WTS, Lackland AFB, Texas.
Rev. Leo Griffin of Flint
will be guest speaker at the
Sunday services at the Baptist
church.
Mrs. Charles Freshney returned to her home after spending three weeks with friends
and relatives in Canada. She
will spend Thanksgiving in
Farmington with Mr. and Mrs.
LeVon Schreffler and family.
BONUS ItH PHOTO
TWO PRINTS OF EACH
OF
YOUR SNAPSHOTS
made from your Instamatic 126.* 12 ex. or 20ex.
square 120, 127, and 620 films
Hills and Dales
General Hospital
BIRTHS:
PATIENTS LISTED MONDAY,
NOV. 24, WERE:
Mrs. William Soldan, Mrs.
John Little, Miss Peggy McConnell, Mac O'Dell, Kenneth
Butler, James Seale, Mrs. Evelyn MacKay, Mrs. Laura Mannarino, Mrs. Cameron Martin
of Cass City;
Henry Austin of Bad Axe;
Duncan Ferguson of Decker;
William Heckroth, Mrs. Roland Luther of Unionville;
Adrian McLellan of Caro;
Kevin Dillon of Fair grove;
Mrs. Harold Heck of Elkton;
Bobby Gangler of Sebewaing;
Mrs. Francis Freeman of
Gagetown;
Elmer Ziegler of Akron.
PATIENTS
LISTED LAST
WEEK AND STILL IN THE
HOSPITAL MONDAY WERE:
Mrs.
Elizabeth
Spencer,
William Rolston, Mrs. Esther
Payne, Miss Agnes Milligan of
Cass City;
Roy Wood, Mrs. Luel Adams
and Mrs. Walter Posluszny of
Deford;
Debra Winter, Mrs. John
Meininger of Sebewaing;
Mrs. Bessie Sproule, Mrs.
Alton Lyons of Kingston;
Alma Davis and Archey Solomon of Ubly;
Scott Morgan of Sandusky;
Walter Delinski of Gagetown;
Glenn Brock of Caro.
COACH LIGHT PHARMACY
Mac & S-olh
MIKK \\I;\M:H.
Introducing:
''"j^^
r
,x
•/ •••«•»
K- 5 u
MIRACLE
PRODUCTS
K-50 LAUNDRY
DETERGENT
K-50
HEAVY DUTY MULTI-PURPOSE
LIQUID CLEANER
.PATIENTS DISCHARGED DURING THE WEEK ENDING NOV.
23 WERE:
The Frances Belle Watson
past matrons club of Gifford
chapter OES will meet Tuesday
evening, Dec. 2, at the Masonic
Temple in Gagetown. Hosts for
the meeting will be Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Crawford. Potluck dinner is at six-thirty p.m.
Mrs. Grace Ruso, Walter LaPeer, Mrs. Christina Goodall,
Donald Seeger, Mrs. George
CLEANER
MR
Frank and baby girl, Mrs.
Thomas O'Connor, Mrs. McRae and baby of Cass 'City;
Debra Mclntosh, Mrs. Anthony Rybak of Snover;
Dr. and Mrs. E. C. Fritz
Mr. and Mrs. Alej Szegido(: ^ 4 K*50 GLASS CLEANER
were in Detroit from Friday wicz of Detroit;
until Tuesday to attend a meetMrs. Carroll Lester, Mrs.
ing of dentists of the Detroit Loretta Jones, Miss Ann Dowdistrict.
ling, Maurice Churchill, Brenda
Pike, Mrs. Blakeley and baby
Mr. and Mrs. Don Roberts of Akron;
Shelia Heronemus and Mrs.
and family of Center Line spent
Saturday night with Mrs. Wayne Hazen and infant son
Roberts' parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Darren Wayne of Decker;
Arthur Little, and were Sunday
Volney Wright, Mrs. Bernice
K-50 POWDERED BLEACH
dinner guests of Mr. Roberts'
Parsons, Mrs. James C. Harparents, Mr. and Mrs. Glen ris and baby girl of Caro;
Roberts, near Snover.
Rodney Montreuil, Donna Lee
Salcido, Joseph Salcido Sr. of
Thirty-five attended a special Gagetown;
5 S ASK FOR YOUR S
Mrs.
Ronald Finkbeiner,
meeting of Echo chapter OES
Nov. 19 in the Masonic Temple Mrs. Jerry Winter and baby
when two new members were girl of Sebewaing;
Mrs. Schumacher and baby,
initiated into the Order. At the
close of the meeting refresh- Mrs. Ronald Michalski and Mrs.
YOUR TRUSTWORTHY STORE
ments were served by Mrs. Martha Remsing of Ubly;
Mrs. Robert Reich and baby
Edgar Cummins, Mrs. Clarence
Eugene Howey, Mrs.
Merchant, Mrs. Lester Evens, boy,
Mrs. Gerald Whittaker and Mrs. Martha Russell, Donald Roller,
John Allendorfer of Unionville;
Rodney Krueger.
PHONE 872-2270
CASS CITY
Steve Schultz of Pigeon;
Marian Becker and Elmer
Mr. and Mrs. lirvin Kritzman of Kawkawlin, Mr. and Fisher of Minden City;
Mrs. William Shirkey and
Mrs. Don DeLong, Mrs. Howard
Loomis, Mr. and Mrs. David baby girl of Avoca;
Mrs. Hah J. Lake and Mrs.
Loomis and Mr. and Mrs.
Deshetsky of North
Donald Loomis were in Caro John
Thursday evening to attend the Branch;
Phillip Keys of Marlette;
wedding in the State St. MethoMrs. George Gabler, Gordist church of Miss Helen Cutts
of Caro and Russell Luther of don Anthes of Deford;
Mrs. Aloysius Depcinski of
Unionville. The couple will
a POO POPS'
make their home in Unionville. Bad Axe.
•
Cash
and
Carry
519 - HEAVY
FREE SAMPLE
PING PONG TABLES
Presswood Top
Plywood Legs
$32.95
1 x 12
MAHOGANY BOARDS
SALE
oo
$625
Per M
1
/4 x 4 x 8 IMPERIAL WALNUT
PREFINISHED PLYWOOD
REG.
$13.95
SALE
12.95
PARANA BOARDS
CLEAR
$445
00
Per M
if
NATURAL BIRCH
-I • • *
REG. $10.49
SALE
jm.^ .mjm.m> ^**jm.jm.
$9.45
% x 4 x 8
12 x 12 ECONOMY
Briar NutREG $;7A8L5E $15.45 CEILING TILE
CROFT-CLARA LUMBER, INC.
PHONE 872-2141
^***sirea;%.%%%%m%%**«%%%%»i^^
CASS CITY
AlfiEE HARDWARE AND FURNITURE
Want Help Finding What You Want?[
Try The Want-Ads Today!
CASS CITY CHRONICLE-WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER
CASS CITY, MICHIGAN
Rabbit tracks
26,
PAGE THREE
1969
progjj increase
By
ELKLAND 1WP. TAXPAYERS
(And anyone else he can get to help)-:-:
Michigan 24, Ohio 12.
It will probably be at least three months before it will
be safe to sit down within a city block of Clint House. But
win a few, lose a few. Cass City's most distinguished tennis
player and Ohio State alumnusJHorace Bulen^should be very
easy to talk to for the rest of the winter. Tennis anyone?
Orra Spaid reports that he is hunting around his farm
just about every chance 'he gets. Hasn't shot one yet. If I
were in a field with a whole herd of them, I'd be on one side
and they'd be on the othei, he says.
On the other hand, Phil Retheriord, who also has been
hunting for more years than he'll admit without 1success,
takes a different tack. He says he just likes to shoot at
them to see them run, not to bring them down.
That's the kind of story you'd expect from someone who
would bet on Ohio State and give 17 points.
Chronicle columnist Dan Marlowe's latest book "Operation
Fireball" has been nominated for consideration as the best
original suspense paperback of the year in the annual awards
.sponsored by the Mystery Writers of America.
This is the way Jim Fitzgerald, editor of the Lapeer
County Press and the Chronicle's "If it Fitz" column, handles
this news item.
*
The winner will be named next April in New York
City. I haven't read Fireball yet, but the inside cover blurb
sounds promising:'...she skinned them down over her hips
and kicked them to one side. Her panties followed, and from
her socks to the bottom edge of her buckskin vest there
was just Hazel.'
In Marlowe, Harbor Beach has a real devil on the city
council."
I'm about to join our vice-president in a protest against
network television.
For instance on ABC Saturday several times during UCLAUSC football game the cameraman lost the ball carrier
and twice at halftime they switched the camera to the band
before I could read the latest message from the card section.
What's more NBC and CBS aren't any better. All three
are guilty of arbitrary sports news reporting. None of them
ever announces the score whenever I tune in late.
We always regarded trade meetings and seminars as a
good tax-deductible way to spend time with friends.
The short course for assessing officers held Oct. 28-31
at the University of Michigan should be declared out of
bounds for all members in good standing in the royal order
of free loaders and goof offs.
Elkland Supervisor says that they didn't even have time
for a coffee break at the Michigan confab he attended.
What's more at the end of the session, McConkey says,
he was given a written test.
He passed.
****
cations for admission are coming in strong, and so far 40
new freshmen and 60 new transfer students have been admitted
out of a total number of applications to date of 176.
The drop in enrollment is
normal, Mrs. Dickey said. It
results
from graduation of
students finishing their college
work, students leaving school
for academic reasons, and because some classes that attracted a certain interest are
not offered again. She said 34
persons are due to graduate
at the conclusion of this semester.
SVC's fall semester ends
December 17, with final examinations coming from December
18 to December 20. No classes
Marriage licenses issued or will be held at the college from
applied for in Tuscola county December 21 on; however, the
during the week were:
administrative offices will be
Henry Otto Heinsman Jr., open for business.
19, of Auburn and Pamela Nina
Randall, 18, of Deford.
Ronald Edmund Patera, 27,
of Deford and Violet Loretta
SVC led all of Michigan's
Sattelberg, 22, of Caseville.
Robert George McTaggert, state four-year colleges this
29, of Cass City and Esther
Marie Buehrly, 33, of Cass
City.
Richard Dean Taylor, 19, of
Kingston and Renae JoAnn Rayl,
19, of Silverwood.
Lonald Vance Seidell, 19, of
Otisville and Karen Lee Germain, 18, of Millington.
David Henry Sheufelt, 18, of
One of the more;imiversal of
the heart attack risk factors
Owendale and Mary Gathering
in America is obesity.
Rabideau, 16, of Gagetown.
William Edward Laughlin, 22,
Nothing in this well-fed
of Vassar and Marsha Kay
United States today seems to
Greer, 18, of Tuscola.
be quite so common as being
William Clyde Satchell, 25,
more or less overweight—rich
of Caro and Peggy Jean Anand poor, men and women,
drus, 21, of Reese.
employed and unemployed,
even children.
Ralph Allen Zinnecker, 22,
of Deford and Patricia Ellen
As a coronary risk factor —
Woods, 22, of Deford.
this being a habit or medical
James Andrew Walker, 23,
condition associated with an
of Vassar and Rose Mary
increased risk of heart attack
Ayotte, 18, of Millington.
— the newest studies have
Roger John Pohold, 23, of
shown that obesity is not so
Kingston and Mary Ann Sabo,
important as cigarette smok22, of Deford.
ing, lack of exercise, high
blood pressure and high choRobert Dale VanSteenhouse,
lesterol blood level. It is not
19, of Unionville and Marsha
nearly as important as your
Mayotte, 18, of Essexville.
sex; men get at least six times
Charles Henry Putman, 33,
as m a n y h e a r t a t t a c k s as
of Vassar and Janice Jay Blackwomen.
mer, 20, of Vassar.
Obesity, however, has its
own serious health hazards. In
OBSTACLES
itself it increases an indiMistakes are stumbling blocks
vidual's risk of diabetes, high
blood pressure and gallbladon the highway of life-they give
der, kidney and liver diseases,
us a tumble, but we must get
says the Michigan Heart Assoup and travel on.
ciation.
New students planning to enroll at Saginaw Valley College
for the winter semester are
advised to make application
very soon,
Ryan Pelkki,
director of Admissions, said.
Registration for the next semester will be January 2 and
January 5 in the student concourse of Wickes Hall. Classes
will start January 6.
Mrs. Ann Dickey, registrar,
does not anticipate an enrollment as high as in September
when 1,317 students registered.
She said a 10 percent drop is
anticipated. However, appli-
year in the percentage of increase for first time in college
freshmen, according to a preliminary report of the Michigan
Department of Education, Bureau of Higher Education.
SVC's percentage increase
over 1968, based on September
enrollment, was 76.3 percent.
The next highest was Lake Superior State College with 36.4
percent. The highest percentage
gain in headcount, the total of
all students enrolled, was made
by the University of Michigan's
Flint Branch at 85.5 percent.
SVC was next with 61 percent.
Four Saginaw Valley College
students are co-authors on a
scientific article that appeared
in the October issue of the
Journal of Chemical Engineering Data. They are, all from
Bay City: Frederick W. Heath,
4669 Richardson Drive; Timothy A. Johnson, 104 E. Fisher;
John V. Neering, 800 W. Ohio,
and Herbert B. Geiger, 1713
I WILL BE AT THE
Mar sac.
PINNEY STATE BANK TO
Recruitment of new faculty
for the 1970-71 college year
has begun at Saginaw Valley
College. About 20 new faculty
members will be hired to handle
the anticipated enrollment increase. SVC expects to have
between
1,800 and 2,000
students on campus next September. Last September 1,317
students were enrolled. ,
The increase will cause problems in parking and classroom
space, and rooms in the Project
67 and 68 buildings that are
vacant this year because of the
move into the new buildings,
will be put back in service.
Wickes Hall, the new academic building, has a capacity
of 1,500 students. SVC is asking
the State for a second academic building, but even if
approval is given this fiscal
year, the new building won't
be ready before 1972. Space
is a continuing problem for
SVC officials.
TAXES ON FRIDAYS
COLLECT
(ONLY)
DURING THE MONTH OF DECEMBER
MAC O'DELL
Treasurer
Dig Your Own Grave . . .
With Your Knife and Fork
Look what's happened since
Maverick was introduced in April.
In recen-{ years, definitions
of obesity have become complex. Some people have bigger
bones and more muscle than
others; proper weights- — t h e r e ,
is no such thing as a normal
weight ~- can vary widely for
men and women of the same
height.
Because half tiie body fat is
stored under the skin, researchers now pinch the skin
on .six parts of the body, caliper the thickness, and the
average is a determination of
fatness.
An easier but more approximate way to determine obesity
is to use the i n d i v i d u a l ' s
weight at a time of good physical c o n d i t i o n d u r i n g his
early 20s. An increase over
SPORTS FANS!
COST OF
MEDICAL CARE
this figure is obesity; nobody
grows after the early 20s.
Obesity has only one essential cause, says the association, a Michigan United Fund
Agency. And that is regularly
eating more calories than are
consumed by exertion.
In the United States tasty
food, rich with fats is highly
available, abundant and comparatively inexpensive. On the
other hand, the jobs and the
ways of life which call for intense physical exertion have
been almost ended by mechanization.
There is the vicious circle
of obesity. The heavier a man
gets, the less he exerts himself; the less he exerts himself
the heavier he gets; this continues until his doctor or his
wife or his mother — somebody who cares — convinces
him the chances are good he
is on a short road to illness
or death.
For persons who need more
a m m u n i t i o n to m o t i v a t e a
friend or relative, the Michigan Heart Association, 13100
Puritan, or its regional offices
and centers have a number of
free booklets on obesity available on request.
How much fat in the body
i.s too much? For men, fat in
excess of 30 percent of the
total body weight is considered
too much for good health; for
women, 35 percent.
In a d d i t i o n to a better
chance for good health, keeping your -weight down offers
a double bonus:
You feel better.
You look better.
And who could ask for anything more!
Polaris Knows!
Say it in one word. Performance. A get-up-and-go
snowmobile that turns any stretch of snow into an
open highway. One word, but a dozen design refinements in the '70 Polaris make it happen. Like powerful twin-cylinder Star engines, new Drift-Skipper
suspension, Polaratone muffler, and dependable eJectric start.
These are just a few of the pace-setting innovations in the 1970 Polaris. Take a test drive. You won't
risk anything but temptation.
MARSHALL IMPLEMENT
The Want Ads Are Newsy Too!
UP 2.6%
COST OF
WOMEN'S CLOTHES
UP 3%
By H.IVJ. Bulen
What's it worth to a team to
get an invitation to play in a
post-season bowl game?...Did
you know that some schools
take home over a quarter-ofa-million dollars from playing
in just one bowl game?...Independent, schools that are not
members of a conference and
therefore don't have to share
receipts with anyone get the
most...For instance, Penn State
walked away with over $300,000
from
last season's Orange
Bowl.
COST OF
HOUSING
UP 4%
COST OF
SIRLOIN STEAK
UP 8.7%
COST OF
FORD
MAVERICK
STILL
THE SAME
Your Ford Dealer's holding the price line.
Maverick. Still $1995*
When it comes to prices, you know what's going
on. And what's going up. But there's one thing
still going straight. Maverick. It holds the line. And
its small price makes it America's biggest car
value. Here are the facts about our Simple Machine.
It's simple to drive. You get the passing power of
a 105-hp Six. Great gas mileage too.
It's simple to park. Maverick can turn in a tighter
circle than thejeading import.
It's simple to service. Maverick is easier and less
expensive to maintain than an economy import. It
needs fewer oil changes, fewer chassis lubrications.
It's simple to repair. You can do many routine
maintenance jobs yourself.
It's simple to own. Maverick saves you money
when you buy it. And when you drive it. That's the
reason our small car is going over big.
Maverick lets you stop worrying about rising costs.
Come see the Simple Machine at your Ford
Dealer's now.
For more informst/on about Maverick see your Ford Dealer
or write: Maverick Catalog. Dept. N-4. P.O. Box 1503. Dearborn. Michigan 48121.
*Ford's suggested retail price lor the car. White sidewall tires are not
included; they are $30.00 extra. Since dealer preparation charges (if
any), transportation charges and state and local taxes vary, they are
not included, nor is extra
equipment that is specially required by state
laws.
MAVERICK
Your Ford Dealer fights the price rise
6392 Main St.
Cass City
Do you think you can name
the top five men who have
gained the most total yards
rushing in the history of pro
foot ball... See how many of the
five you can come up with...
Now,
here they are....Jim
Brown, Jim Taylor, Joe Perry,
John Henry Johnson and Don
Perkins.
Attention Farmers
*
Yes, We have
AMPLE funds
for farm real
estate loans, for all
agricultural purposes.
CHEVROLET-OLDSMOBILE
6617 Main Phone 872-2750
Copyright
4
*
•
***
f;
I
*
Did you ever realize all the
pro golfers who came from just
one school—the University of
Houston?...Phil Rodgers, Jack
Rule, /Kermit Zarley, Homero
Blancas, Rex Baxter, Jacky
Cupit and Marty Fleckman all
went to the University of Houston..Houston has had amazing
, success in golf, winning the
NCAA golf championship 11 of
the last 14 years and turning
out 28 golf All-Americans.
BULEN MOTORS
4*
*
L7VND B7VNK
|
•:•
+;i
^r **»
651 N. State Street
796 S. Van Dyke Rd.
Caro. Michigan
Bad Axe, Michigan
Phone 673-3437
Phone 269-7232
*;j
^r '•,<
CASS CITY, MICHIGAN
CASS CITY CHRONICLE-WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1969
PAGE FOUR
nil
i
• •
11
at 1 nanksgivmg as all
-AT EVERGREEN-
SEARCHING FOR IDEAS for Thanksgiving are these students
at Evergreen School.
First graders, Rita Whittaker, Robert Leslie, Kathy Gibbard, Debra Dorland and
Douglas Hyatt, and second graders, Sharon Lowe, Flakee
Bitterling, Donald Pomeroy and Cindy Russell.
PUTTING THE FINISHING touches on the
turkey are Linda Whittaker and Steven
Agar. It is a second and third grade project^
HAHN'S
CHRISTMAS TREES i
OUR 14th YEAR
ORDER EARLY
9 a. m. to 8 p.m.
Ail trees fresh cut as you need them, natural color.
None painted. Scotch, white, red & Austrian pines; |
some spruce. Also boughs, memorial blankets, »
wreaths and garland roping.
6240 W. Main St.
Cass City
Phone 872-2155 or 872-3519
1
THE OLDER STUDENTS also work on projects at Ever green...
but they are not connected with Thanksgivingo Sixth graders
Ken Lowe, Don Copeland and Tim Dorland are building
a feudal castle for a social study course.
NOW YOU CAN HAVE A BEDFtOOS¥!~FULL OP
AT
THE GIRLS also have a social study project. Building a
monastery are Delores Peters, Christine Strace and Holly
Turner.
-AT DEFORD-
A. FULL OR TWIN CANOPY
(WHITE OR MAPLE)
CANOPY FRAME
B. 6-DRAWER DOUBLE DRESSER
42" x 17" x 30y2"
(WHITE OR MAPLE)
4-DRAWER CHEST
29" x 17" x 41"
(WHITE OR MAPLE)
YOUR TRUSTWORTHY STORE
PHONE 872-2270
CASS CITY
IN THE SECOND grade atDeford Thanksgiving pictures decorate the walls. Pointing
to student-made turkeys on the bulletin
board are Laurie Snyder and James Nicol.
THE PUPILS SHOW talent in the first grade at Deford.
Susan Vincent, Danny Heckroth and April Blackmer exhibit
their creations for the Chronicle camera.
LAY-AWAY NOW
FOR CHRISTMAS
GIVE A GIFT FOR THE HOME
BERKLINE
CHAIRS
GIVE THE FINEST
*ROCKERS
^OCCASIONAL CHAIRS
*RECLINERS
LAMPS! LAMPS
'POLE LAMPS
MAGEE CARPETS
ARMSTRONG LINOLEUM
• Mirrors - All sizes
» Decorator Pillows
• Desks
TABLE LAMPS
PIN-UP LAMPS
FLOOR LAMPS
NICK & NORMA DECKER
•Pictures
CASS CITY, MICHIGAN
CASS CITY CHRONICLE-WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1969
PAGE FIVE
-AT CASS CITY-
POSING IN FRONT OF Thanksgiving pictures are these
second grade students.
SHOWING HOW the plates are made are
David Howden and Shelly Rabideau.
-AT GAGETOWNLOADED WITH THE trappings of Thanksgiving they have
created are these girls from Campbell Elementary at
Cass City. Standing in the back row, from left, are: Becky
Nye? Karla Wischmeyer, Michele Adams, Michelle Jones,
Missy Kelley, Donna Jackson and Gail Little,
Seated are: Josephine Bresky, Kelly McPhail, Bobbie Jo
MacKay, Heidi Hurlburt, Kristy Deering, Debbie Paladi and
Denise Richmond.
THINGS ARE HUMMING at Gagetown elementary school. Special plates
made for Thanksgiving are displayed by a group of students. Front row:
Robert LaFave, Edward Rievert and David Howden. Second row: Catarino
Raminez, Lisa Comment, Tom Salcido and Terri Sontag. Back row: Debra
Nave, Debra Shope, Kelly Seurynck, Dana Laurie, Shelly Rabideau.
TURKEYS ARE also created at
Gagetown. Rosie Salcido, Peggy Repshinska
and Duane Hill demonstrate.
y»S1B|i^^^:^^^^W^^
HOLIDAY GIFTS FOR YOUR FAVORITE LADY
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$1.00 HOLDS ANY IN LAYAWAY TIL CHRISTMAS AT WESTERN AUTO!
Wizard Appliances —
Favorite Gifts for
Giving andReceiving!
W9
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THE BOYS ALSO help with Thanksgiving at Campbell
Elementary. From left: Fred Francis, Jeff Harbin, Marty
Henderson, Danny Guinther, Ricky Neiman, Brian Stoutenburg
Tom Rutkoski and Dale Keyser.
TEFLON;« Coated Waffler
4-waffle grid and smooth
sandwich grill, both coated
with Teflon "!JC 1172
88
20
TEFLON' Coated Griddle
18
Deluxe 12-Cup Coffeemaker
18
Deluxe 4-Slice Toaster
IT'88
Big 188 sq. in. cooking area!
Automatic control detaches!
With signal light! JC2423
Stainless steel inside & out!
Coffee-view tube in handle!
Brew strength dial! JC2317
Dual thermostats for cookedto-order toast! Crumb
clean-out doors! JC2113
Hair Dryer & Manicure Kit
High wattage heat element
for fast drying! Flexible
air hose! JC2577 Save!
Spray-Steam-Dry Iron
Stainless steel soleplate!
Thermostat, spray button,
Water level gauge! JC2018
I
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1777
I
i
WESTERN AUTO STORE
FERRIS WARE, Owner
3WiM5i§^^*®j^s^:^m^jiss^
CASS CITY
TAKE YOUR
PICK AT ONLY
14
(A) Wizard TEFLON" Waffle Baker & Sandwich Grill. Waffles won't
stick! Brownnessdiul. JC1162
(B) Wizard 12" Buffet Style Electric Skillet. Plu£j in control makes
it immersible. With l i d . JC2425
((') Wizard Party Perk Brews 8 to
32 Cups of Coffee Automatically.
Keeps it ready to serve. JC2322
(I)) Wizard Family-Size 4-Slice
Automatic Toaster. Toasts 1 slice
or 4 fast, 1 Brownnesscontrol. JC2111
( K ) W i z a r d \ u t o n i a t i c ToasterBroiler-Bukrr. Flip-over style,
thermostat control. JC2144
EACH
at W.A.:
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REPLACEMENT
GUARANTEE!
(F) W i z a r d Imperial Stainless
Steel Automatic Coffeemaker. 10
cup capacity —as you like it! JC2316
( ( i ) Wizard 2-Speed Blender —Versatile Kitchen Helper. Stainless
steel blades, 44-o?.. jar. JC2230
(H) Wizard 3 Speed Convertible
Mixer. Use on stand or as a portable! With mixing bowl. JC2217
(J) Wizard Shoulder-Strap Portable Hair Dryer & Power Manicure.
Quiet! 5-way heat dial. JC2576
(K) W i z a r d T E F L O N ' Coated
Spray-Steam-Dry Iron. CanYstick
— even on heaviest starch! JC2004
INTENT ON THEIR Thanksgiving creations are Kris
Proctor and Barbie Spencer. The children are making
Indian head bands.
CASS CITY, MICHIGAN
CASS CITY CHRONICLE-WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 26, 1969
Sergeant Gary L. Holik,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Holik
of Caro, has been recognized for
helping his unit earn the U.S.
Air Force Outstanding Unit
Award.
Sergeant Holik is a weapons
mechanic in the 4258th Strategic Wing at U-Tapao Airfield,
Thailand. He will wear the distinctive service ribbon as a
permanent decoration.
The wing was cited for its
successful and sustained aerial
accomplishments
within the
Western Pacific area from
March 1968 to March 1969.
it is part of the Strategic Air
Command's (SAC) 3rd Air Division. SAC is the nation's longrange bomber and missile
force.
The sergeant is a grandson
of Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Holik
of Cass City.
Advertise it in The Chronicle.
THE CARD SHOP at Wood Rexall Drug has the finest
selection of American Greeting Cards around. Individual
cards to say the special message are on display,. Boxed
cards and gift wrap are out to make the holiday season
beautiful and easy...special prices too, at Woods.
Beautiful!
RIDING • RACING • RECREATION
Tested and proven at the World's Championship Snowmobile Races. Now, you can feel the thrill of championship
driving with Ariens Arrow 2958.
HERE'S WHY ARIENS ARROW 295S
outmaneuvers the rest in the field
40 watt self-charging electric system
ABS Thermoplastic tilt-up hood
Twin sealed beam headlights
Wraparound bumpers
Torque sensing clutch
293 cc Sachs engine
Power tuned muffler
ARIENS'ARROW 395S
a cut above the rest
6 MODELS to choose from
Lowest price 20 hp
in the field
1264 E. CARO RD. M-81
PHONE 673-4367
for tax stand
In answer to your editorial
in 'Editor's Corner' the first
week in Nov. we are surprised
that an editor of a newspaper
is so poorly educated in the
responsibilities of a citizen.
Since when must a private
citizen or group of citizens
provide
a solution to the
dilemma of excessive taxation
before he dares complain? What
solution can there be to eliminate waste, extravagance and
corruption? Do you really believe the "massive vote of the
city"
wants to continue
this
insane
spending?
Time after time citizens have
turned down bond issues only
to have their vote ignored and
spending accelerated. Concrete
suggestions may indeed be
plentiful but we have elected
our legislators to provide these
solutions. It is unlikely that they
will accept answers that come
from private citizens. Our legislators certainly appear to
know the problems and have the
solution during the campaign
season. Once elected most of
our representatives no longer
seem interested in representing
any but their personal interests. The higher the salaries
the more self seeking the persons campaigning for the job.
Statesman and patriots do not
thrive in this
atmosphere.
A correction to the recent
editorial regarding 'Voice of
the People.' Dr. John Karpovich
may indeed have been the first
spokesman, however he is certainly not to be considered the
catalvst - the tax bills fill
2 MILES WEST OF CASS CITY
ON M-81
PHONE 872-2235
Eddie Allen Gruber, 20, of
Cass City lost his eight-month
battle to aleukemia Saturday
when he succumbed at University Hospital in Ann Arbor.
Eddie had been in and out of
the hospital since his illness
was first diagnosed. This time
he had been a patient for six
days.
that role adequately. He has no
role in the local group and not
an officer in the state organization except during the organizational stages. The state
chairman is GEORGE MEYERS
a cost analyst in Detroit, Vice
chairman a real estate man
LEE SWALLOW from Clare-,
treasurer is GEORGE WELSH
a retired newspaper publisher
from Grand Rapids.
Dr. John Karpovich was one
of a number of Michigan citizens invited to the National
meeting. He was selected as
chairman but again on a pro
tern basis. It is in this role
that he was asked to go to
Denver.
The whole purpose of the organization is to permit the individual citizens to have a voice
that can be heard. By the very
nature of the group it would
be almost impossible for control of the organization to be
centered in the hands of a
few. That is why we call ourselves 'THE VOICE OF THE
PEOPLE.'
Was your editorial a 'stab in
the back' for Dr. John Karpovich, as others have tried
EDDIE GRUBER
or just a space filler? If there
is anyone thinking of joining
Despite his disease, the 1968
with us to benefit by 'filling
graduate of Cass City High
their pockets' it is useless, School had been planning a
for this is entirely a volunteer normal life. He was to have
organization. No pay for announced his engagement to
officers or anyone.
Miss Sandi Holcomb this week
and the couple had planned to
Mrs. Howard Beyette
be married in June.
Member of Voice of the
Surviving are: his parents,
People-Tuscola.
Mr. and Mrs. John Gruber; a
sister, Mrs. Richard (Patricia)7
Wright, and his maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John
Guinther, all of Cass City.
Funeral services were to be
held at 2 p.m. Tuesday at
Little's Funeral Home.
The Rev. U. S. Lester, pastor
of the Novesta Church of Christ,
will officiate.
Burial will be in Elkland
cemetery.
rate of $25 per month.
He was arrested for stealing
a gun and two snow tires from
the house of John Bohnsack,
1995 E. Dayton Road, Columbiaville township.
News From
Prison sentence
Robert Woloshen, Caro, was
sentenced for 2 to 4 years at
Jackson
Prison Monday by
Judge Norman A. Baguley in
Tuscola
County
Circuit
Court.
Woloshen had pleaded guilty
to stealing tools from the Caro
Community High School in January.
He had several previpus convictions on his record and was
on parole when he was caught
stealing in January.
Another Caro man, Timothy
Parsell, was placed on probation for 24 months for breaking and entering the John
Homakie home in Columbia
township where he attempted to
steal money.
Parsell will spend the first
four weeks of the sentence in
jail. He was ordered to pay a
fine of $200 and costs of $200
at the rate of $25 per month.
In the final criminal case
of the day, Judge Baguley sentenced Randall Ray Foss for
larceny. He was ordered to
spend two weeks in the county
jail, with credit for two days
served. He will pay a fine of
$100 and costs of $100 at the
outclasses
them all!
Select low bidders for
with aleukemia Anthes branch drain
(ADV)
mewl
Arctic dynamic skis
Wide 15" track
Disc brake
Eddie Gruber
Letter to
Sgt Gary Holik earns unit award
Shabbona
Gene Vatters and Mrs. A.
Hoagg will sponsor a shower
for Mr. and Mrs. Keith Bye
who lost their home in Shabbona Wednesday night when a
fire broke out while they were
away. The Byes lost the home
and all the contents in the
blaze.
The shower will be Friday
evening, Nov. 28, at 8 p.m.
Cass City Lions
review
in
eye program
Gov. William Milliken has
declared Nov. 30 through Dec. 6
as
Leader
Dog week in
Michigan.
The annual observance is in
recognition of the Lions Club
service to the blind and the
work being done by the nonprofit corporation at Rochester,
Michigan.
Dogs for the program are furnished free through donations.
Many type dogs are used, but
the school has found that
German Shepherds from one to
two years old have one of the
best chances of surviving the
training. Persons with a German Shepherd to donate should
call Alger Freiburger in Cass
City.
The Cass City Lions Club
does much to help the blind.
The club donated $300 to the
Leader Dog school, $50 to the
Welcome Home for the Blind
at Grand Rapids and $250 to
the eye bank at Ann Arbor.
In addition the club has paid
$252 as its share of the eye
screening program in Cass
City.
Settle $95,000
suit out of court
A consent judgement was
reached in a damage suit
brought against Olive Gleason
of Vassar by Roger and Maybelle
Kukulski in Tuscola
County Circuit Court.
Mr. and Mrs. Roger Kukulski
and her son were awarded a
total of $23,500 from injuries
sustained in an automobile
accident on Kirk Road Dec. 23,
1967.
Hospital Auxiliary
officers elected
Officers, presented by the
nominating committee chairman,
Mrs. Donald McAleer,
were elected at the Nov. 24
meeting of the Women's Auxiliary of Hills and Dales Hospital. Corresponding secretary,
Mrs. C. R. Hunt; recording
secretary, Mr. D. C. Wernette,
and treasurer, Mrs. G. F.
Murray, will be installed in
office at the Jan. 24 meeting.
Mrs. Gertrude Carr, newlyappointed Director of Nurses,
was a guest.
There will be no December
meeting and the annual Birthday-Membership Tea is to be
held in early spring.
The plaintiffs had sued for a
total of $98,000. Principal damages were sought for a boy
in the family who was injured in
the crash. He was awarded
$20,000. Mrs. Kukulski was
given $2,500 and her hus&anb,
$1,000, for loss of companionship.
The Kukulskis claimed that a
car driven by Olive Gleason
crossed the centerline on Kirk
Road to hit the car Mrs. Kukulski was driving. They further alleged that Mrs. Gleason
was driving under the influence
of alcohol at the time.
A jury had been called and
was dismissed when the parties
settled out of court.
It was the second settlement
reached in court within a week.
Wednesday, Nov. 19, a Tuscola
County jury awarded damages
of $35,000 to Mrs. Robert
Harrison, Akron, from Dr. H.
T. Donahue of Cass City.
The jury deliberated for eight
hours before deciding the case.
The suit stemmed from an
accident on M-25 in Wisner
township when Robert Harrison
was killed when he rammed
into the rear of a combine
driven by Russell Vermilyaand
owned by Dr. Donahue.
District Court
David Ralph Schember of
Cass City, excessive noise
squealing tires in Tuscola
County. Paid fine and costs of
$25.
Maurice Frederick Rosenberger of Cass City, speeding
55 miles in 45 zone in Tuscola
County. Paid fine and costs of
$20.
Raymond J. Malkowski of
Cass City, speeding *70 miles in
55 zone in Juniata township.
Paid fine and costs of $30.
Joseph Wilks of Cass City,
failure to report property damage accident in Elmwood
Township. Paid fine and costs
of $50.
Sharon Lea Carr of Gagetown, no left hand outside
mirror in Cass City. Paid fine
and costs of $10.
Paul W. Hunter of Gagetown,
speeding in Denmark County.
Paid fine and costs of $50.
Lawrence Martin Hunter of
Kingston, driving with expired
license in Koylton Township.
Paid fine and costs of $5.
rip-rap. Cliff Wood of FairBids were let Monday for of
grove
was low with a bid of
work on the Anthes Branch $3,409.20.
Drain and Les Lounsbury, comCorrugated metal pipe will
missioner, reported that the
furnished by Beach Manubids were very close to the be
facturing Co. of Charlotte for
estimates.
Robert Brady of Unionville $2,422,22, The concern was
was low among five bidders lowest among five bidders.
for .82 of a mile of excavation and leveling. The 9,423
ACCIDENT FREE
cubic yards of dirt removal
Drive carefully over the comwill cost $3,651.00.
Two bids were received for ing holiday, so you and others
installation of 180 square yards can enjoy Thanksgiving.
We have openings for
MALE & FEMALE
GENIRAL LABOR
and C02 WELDERS
We have a training program for those
interested in learning to weld.
GOOD WAGES- FRINGE BENEFITS.
Apply
Evans Products Co,
GAGETOWN
An Equal Opportunity Employer
MACHINE REPAIRMEN-SET-UP MEN-ARC
WELDERS-MALE AND FEMALE PRODUCTION WORKERS
58 hours or more work week with time-and-ahalf over 8 hours and double-time for 10 hours.
Fringe benefits include company paid full Blue
Cross-Blue Shield sickness and accident insurance
plus life insurance.
ALSO 9 PAID HOLIDAYS
CALL
SEBEWAMG INDUSTRIES,
MC.
Sebewaing,
Michigan
Phone 881-2551
Buck luck
Six members of the John
Crawford family hunted at Kenton in the Upper Peninsula.
They bagged a six-point buck,
a three-point buck and three
does.
Dick Haney shot a 10-point
buck while hunting near Ellington. He recently returned from
Wyoming where he shot an
antelope and deer.
CONTACT JOE MEININGER
HELP WANTED
NOW HIRING
PRODUCTION OPERATORS
Male & Female
Bob Lowe bagged a sixpointer Monday, Nov. 17, hunting in Evergreen township.
Experience not required - on the job training.
Pete Kritzman got a fivepoint buck in the Shabbona area
around 8 a.m. the opening day
of the season.
A Company Of
Opportunities
Thomas Ellis downed a 150pound, eight-point buck at 8:15
a. m. opening day east of Lake
City.
Glen Shagena got a four-point,
125-pounder near Holbrook
Nov. 19.
Bob VanErp, hunting in Sheridan township, got a six-point,
150-pound deer.
We offer - TOP AREA WAGES WITH
Automatic wage increases, Plus Liberal
Fully Company Paid Fringe Benefits
such as Blue Cross-Blue Shield Hospitalization and Medical insurance M—75-Plan Life & Accident Insurance Pension*/ Program-VacationsNine Holidays
Try
'Low Cost'
Elkton, Michigan
Transit (nonbusiriess) rate: SEPTIC TANK CLEANING 20 words or less, 75 cents For fast, guaranteed work
each insertion;
additional call Dale Rabideau, Cass City
words 3 cents each. Three week 872-3581 or 872-3000. 3-24-tf
for the price of two - cash rate.
Save money by enclosing cash ROOMS FOR RENT-also small
with mail orders. Rates for apartment. 4391 S. Seeger.
11-20-tf
display want ad on application. Phone 872-2406.
1965 PONTIAC Bonneville 4
door hardtop, 2 tone, power
steering, power brakes, many
extras, clean inside and out.
One owner. $895 or best offer. Phone 856-2623. 7 1/2
north of Elkton.
11-13-3
FARMING
FOR A PROFIT
New
Smith-Douglass
Crop Builder
FOUNDATION
--FO'RHIOH YIELDS
The Evergreen
Township
Board
Will meet at Shabbona Community Hall on
Monday, Dec. 1
8 p. m.
11-27-3
WANTED - Down and disabled
cattle and horses for mink
feed. Call Elkton 375-4088.
Anderson Mink Ranch.
6-1-tf
REFRIGERATOR CLOSE-OUT
Gibson and Tappan priced to
clear. Exclusive 10-year warranty. Will sacrifice now.
Fuelgas Co. of Cass City.
Phone 872-2161.
8-7-tf
BAZAAR - by St. Pancratius
Women's Council in the Cultural Center December 5, 9 to
9; December 6, 9 to 4. Christmas;
decorations, gifts, and
food and needlework. 11-27-2
WHEN looking for any type of
Real Estate, see
Edward J. Hahn
Broker
located at 6240 W. Main Street,
Cass City, Mich., or phone
872-2155 days or 872-3519
evenings, or call and ask for
Don or Ron Dillon, salesmen.
11-27-1
CLEAN carpets the save and
safe way with Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer $1.
Bigelow Hardware, Cass City.
11-27-1
— Order Now By Mail, Phone or in Person
A giftj subscription to the
Chronicle is ideal for Christmas.
Greeting gift card sent with
each order.
The Chronicle
Phone 872-2010
BRESKY'S BACKHOE digging,
built-up roofing, basement water proofing, air compressor
and air hammer. Septic tank
service. Phone 872-3280.
8-14-tf
ATTENTION HUNTERS-Rent a
20-lb. bottled gas tank at Fuelgas. $1.00 for entire season.
Returnable deposit required.
Fuelgas Co. of Cass City.
Phone 872-2161.
11-6-4
SOFT WATER doesn't cost, it
BIG MEN'S CLOTHES: Now
pays! Try it and be convinced.
selling high grade stock of
You can rent or purchase a
extra large and tall men's
Century Water Softener at
suits to size 60, sport coats
Fuelgas at low-low rates. Call
to size 58 and pants to size
872-2161 for details,, Fuelgas
66 at half price. Examples,
Co. of Cass City.
9-4-tf
reg. $70 to $80 sport coats
CUSTOM
BUTCHERING
Cass City Ph&ie 872-3080
now $35 to $40. Also big size
8-29-tf
shirts, belts, robes, etc. on Monday and by noon Tuesday. FOR SALE - 40-inch electric
range in good condition. Call
By appointment only. Cutsale. Open daily 9:30 to 9:30
Gagetown 665-2481. Richard
ting and wrapping for deep
Monday thru Saturday. Mill
KEEP YOUR FULL TIME job
Carroll.
11-27-3
freeze. 1 1/2 miles south. Carl
End Store, 103 Center, in
as wife and mother, full time
Reed,
Cass
City.
Phone
872downtown
Bay
City.
11-27-1
pay, part time work. Free
2085.
10-27-tf
$542.00 wardrobe. No collecting, no delivering. We train.
ANNOUNCEMENT - .FRESH
EXPERIENCED
Car
and phone necessary.
HERRING November 30th only Complete Auctioneering SerRe-Roof
Awnings
Queens-Way to Fashion, call
At BAY PORT FISH CO., Bay vice Handled Anywhere.
Re-Side
Insulate
Pigeon 453-3329.
11-13-3
Port. Phone 517, Number 656Aluminum Windows and Doors
We Make All Arrangements
2121. Henry Engelhard.
Call or Write
My Experience Is
CUSTOM
SLAUGHTERING
11-27-1
Your Assurance
Monday and Tuesday, Thursday and Friday—No appointSALAD BAR and Fish Fry Friment needed. We also cut,
day nights at Martin's Reswrap and freeze for your
taurant, Cass City.
4/20/tf
of Elkton Roofing and
freezer and do custom curing
Siding
Company
PHONE:
and smoking. Erla Packing
Elkton 375-4215
HOUSE FOR RENT-in UnionCass City 872-2352 Collect
Co. Phone 872-2191. 1-13-tf
Bad Axe CO9-7469
ville area. Large farm home.
or Caseville 856-2307
Couple only. Available Jan. 15.
EAVETROUGH WORK. ConTerms to 5 years 2/17/tf
Write Box U, Care of Chron- NOW IN STOCK-18 different
tact Dale Mellendorf, phone
icle, giving references.
candy flavoring oils. Coach
872-3182. Free estimates.
11-27-1 Light Pharmacy.
10-2-9
HELP WANTED-Full-Time ex10-5-tf
perienced grocery man. Fulltime stock boy. Apply in perWOULD LIKE to take care of
son.
Erla's Food Center.
elderly lady in my home. Phone
8-14-tf
872-2273.
10-23-6
Cass City
Crop Service
Notice
Bill Sprague
Owner
Auctioneer
Ira and David
Qsentoski
FOR SALE BY
FOR RENT- electric adding
AUCTIONEERING - Farm and machine by day or week. Or
General.
Harold Copeland, rent a new Smith-Corona
Cass City. Phone 872-2592. portable typewriter. Also new
5-18-tf
and used typewriters for sale,
all makes. Leave your typeAUCTIONEERING - See Lorn writers and other office equip"Slim" Hillaker. Top dollar ment at our store for repair.
for your property. Phone 872- McConkey Jewelry and Gift
3019, Cass City.
10-3-tf Shop.
10-6-tf
IF YOU
left school without completing
HIGH SCHOOL
write for a FREE BROCHURE
that explains how to finish at
home. Post -graduate, Secretarial and Vocational courses
also available.
MOSHERS ANTIQUE AND USED
Furniture Shop, Owendale,
Mich., 1 block North of Shell
gas station. Will open Friday,
Nov. 28, will be open Friday,
Saturday, Sunday and Monday
9:00 a.m. to 9:00p.m. 11-20-2
GOOD BUYS ON GOOD used
appliances. Five color televisions priced from $79. 15
black and white televisions
from $29. A good electric
stove, two gas dryers, 2 good
used refrigerators. Also two
large dining room outfits with
Duncan Phyfe tables. We constantly receive good used appliances in trade. Come in
and shop for what you need.
Schneeberger
TV-Appliance
and Furniture, Cass City.
Phone 872-2696.
11-27-1
WHY PAY MORE when you can
buy antenna supplies, rotor
and antenna, for as much as
50 per cent off when you buy
from Schneeberger TV, Furniture and Appliance, Cass
City. Phone 872-2696.11-27-tf
TREE REMOVAL SERVICE.
Free estimates. Call 872-4038
Peters Bros. Sawmill.
12-28-tf
B. A. CALKA, Realtor
IMMEDIATE POSSESSION: Country Home on black top road
- RANCH TYPE with breezeway and two car garage attached; 3 bedrooms; large bathroom; lots of kitchen cabinets;
dining area; 1 acre of land —= all this for $18,000. terms
to suit. Immediate possession.
BEEF FARM: 200 ACRES near Cass City
7 room
home with furnace; drilled well - with own water system;
large barns; 1 1/2 car garage; workshop; on blacktop
road - a very good buy at $45,000. terms. OWNERS LEAVING FOR FLORIDA.
COTTAGE AT CAT LAKE: 60x150' lot - some wooded - Two
bedroom cottage with Franklin stove - beamed ceilings;
panelling; overlooking lake - scenic - attached carport comes furnished for $10,900. terms. Immediate possession.
BRICK HOME - corner lot - gas furnace; 1 1/2 bathrooms;
laundry room off kitchen; basement; garage; VACANT
$1,000. down - full price $12,500. Immediate Possession.
American School
Dept. CCC P. O. Box 2112
Saginaw, Michigan 48605
(Approved for Veterans' Training.)
9-4-tf
PAGE SEVEN
CASS CITY CHRONICLE-WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1969
CASS CITY, MICHIGAN
RANCH TYPE HOME with 2 bedrooms; all large rooms;
laundry room off kitchen; corner lot; nicely landscaped;
presently rented - OWNER WANTS QUICK SALE!! $11,000.
— $2,000 down. Balance like rent.
1223 E. Caro Rd. Come in
and register for the 5 1/2
foot Santa and pick up a calendar. Look over our gifts
for Christmas. Lay-a-ways
accepted. Open daily- 8 to 5
except Friday 8-9. Closed
Thursdays.
11-27-4
FOR SALE - 2 800x14 snow
tires on Ford wheels; 1800x14
tire, tread like new; 2 775x15
tires on Ford wheels; Dodge
truck wheel, 10-20 size; 1
set log bunks; pop case with
unit; quantity of used pine
lumber, 2x12x16, 2x10x14,
2x6; 1-inch lumber. Charles
Thompson, New Greenleaf.
Phone 872-3169 after 5 p. m.
11-27-1
SELF-CLEANING gas ranges.
Choose from Tappan, Hardwick, Magic Chef. Prices way
down at Fuelgas. Ranges start
at just $99.50. Fuelgas Co. of
Cass City, phone 872-2161.
8-7-tf
DOG GROOMING -Phone 8722586 or 872-2369.
11-20-6
PRODUCTION
WORKERS
General Cable Corp.
IS NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR
OPENINGS ON THE PRODUCTION FORCE.
ON M-46 NEAR CARO: Frame home with aluminum siding;
well insulated; 3 bedrooms; all rooms are large with lots
of closet space; practically new gas furnace; all draperies
remain with home; 110' deep well with own water system;
1 1/2 car garage; taxes last year $65.40 - 1 acre of land
- choice garden soil - full price $9,700.00.
IN CASS CITY AREA
7 room home with 3 bedrooms;
insul siding only 5 years old - attic insulated; new ceilings
in living room, dining room; dining room panelled; new
gas furnace; lot 66x132' --- full price $8,500. terms. Immediate Possession.
COUNTRY HOME: Very neat in and out - RANCH TYPE 2 bedrooms; garage attached; home is 16 years old - nicely
landscaped - Evergreens, Crimson Maple and Birch trees,
very attractive setting
IDEAL FOR THE RETIRED
OR YOUNG COUPLE STARTMGOUT
Immediate Possession
priced to sell at $13,500. HURRY!!!
1-3/4 ACRES - Near KINGSTON — - just off blacktop road
- near stores; 4 room home - gas heat - needs some work
— $5,500.00 — down payment $1,000. Immediate Possession.
80 ACRES: Close in to Cass City — Very neat 3 bedroom
home with oil furnace; dining room; lots of kitchen cabinets;
nicely landscaped; lots of shade trees; very good barn;
garage; large corn crib; soil highly productive; VACANT
— Immediate Possession
$5,000. down — full price
$25,000. HURRY!!! HURRY!!! Located southwest of Cass
City.
EXECUTIVE HOME
RANCH TYPE HOME'with aluminum
siding; 7 years old - in excellent condition; 3 bedrooms lots of closet, storage and kitchen cabinet space; built-in
electric range; oven, exhaust fan and hood; disposal; auto,
washer & dryer hook-up; 3 telephone jacks; new TV tower
and antenna; 1 large cedar lined closet; yard light; electric
eye door opener in garage; extra large recreation room
with built-in bookcase and shelving; 1 1/2 car garage attached 99x132' nicely landscaped; 9x24' patio; many other
features; full price $26,000.
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER.
APPLES and fresh apple ciderat Pringle Orchards, 4 miles
east, 6 miles south, 3 miles
east, 11/4 south of Cass City.
10-16-tf
NEW LOW PRICE-on gas water heaters. Take your pick
of outstanding heaters at this
low price. Just $59.50 with
10-year warranty.Fuelgas Company of Cass City. Phone
872-2161.
8-7-tf
*Close-Out
Discounts*
From the looms of Mohawk
comes the finest carpets made
by the largest carpet maker
in the world.
Thumb Appliance
Center
Select
Mobile Homes, Inc.
FARM HOUSE FOR RENT- in
Cumber area. Phone 658-5692.
11-13-3
4301 E. Genesee (Dixie)
Saginaw, Mich.
10-7-tf
TYPIST WOULD LIKE typing
to do during evenings. Contact
Carmen Sapien, 872-2678.
11-13-3
11-27-1
FOR SALE-10 acre and 20acre
parcels of land, wooded and
semi-wooded, 4 miles east of
Caro. Phone 673-6055.
11-20-3
FOR RENT - Electric Glamorene upholstery shampooer.
Get it now from Gambles,
Cass City. Phone 872-3515.
5/2/tf'
FALL SPECIAL-closing out 2
Hamilton gas dryers at special prices. Reg. $249.95 dryer
now priced at $139.95 while
they last. Fuelgas Co. of Cass
City. Phone 872-2161. 9-4-tf
FOR SALE -Clarinet. Phone
872-3541.
11-20-3
For Sale
.CURTtSS BREEDING SERVICE
Dependable service-free repeats.
Call: Mark Battel
872-3683. A. I. Supplies and
Freeze Branding.
7-31-tf
HUNTERS'GA.S LIGHT - only
$10.95; mantels-3 for $1.00;
hot plates-$8.95; globes $1.69.
Fuelgas Co., corner M-81 and
M-53, Cass City. Phone 8722161.
11-6-4
Moriarty Pole Builders, Inc.
Specializing in:
Moriarty Buildings
Kingston, Michigan
Box 32 - Phone 517-683-2300
Quality structures for farm
and industry.
Robert L. King
Several used Sn<y.
Jefe
Snowmobiles, from 15 hp to
28 hp. Some 'electric start.
Starting at $400.
Phillips Road, Kingston, Mich.
Mid-Thumb
Snowmobile Sales
WEDDING INVITATIONS and
announcements. A complete
line of printing, raised printing or engraving. Dozens to
choose from.
Cass
City
Chronicle, Cass City. 1-12-tf
Steve Ziemba Jr.
11 'miles north of Marlette
ail M-53,
Phone 517-683-2373
4-3-ifcf
welcome
10-30-tf
FOR SALE - fresh Holstein
heifer. Maynard Venema, 3
east and 1. south of Deford.
Phone 872-2006.
11-27-1
PAPER" NAPKINS imprinted
with names and dates for weddings, receptions, showers,
anniversaries and other occasions. The Cass City Chronicle.
1-12-tf
WANTED-Secretary to work in
the personnel office. Must be
able to type 50 wpm. Apply
Evans Products Co., Gagetown, Mich. An equal opportunity employer.
11-20-2
Evening calls
FOR SALE-Jamesway drinking
cups, $5 apiece. Norman Heronemus. ,Phone 872-2971 or
872-2544.
11-20-3
TOYS FOR CHRISTMAS and
all year. Come in and see our
new line. Use our lay away
plan now. Marshall Implement
Co., 6703 E. Main. 11-27-3
Gross and O'Harris
Meat Market
FOR PERSONAL SERVICE
And the Best in Meats
Our Own Make of Fine
Sausages and Smoked Meats
Freezer Meats Always
Available
9/23/tf
HENS FOR SALE - 50? apiece.
'4 miles south, 1 1/2 west of
Cass City. Ron Patera.
11-27-1
FOR SALE- EASY spin-drier
washer, 4 years old, good
condition. Also, male dog, part
poodle and dachshund to give
away. Call 678-4315. 11-20-3
ONE-DAY " SERVICEPhoto
finishing, hi-gloss finish. Service, quality and fair price.
Enlargements made from your
negatives. Neitzel Studios.
Cass City.
10-20-tf
Carpeting
Hills and Dales
General Hospital
Cass City, Michigan
Now Hiring
RN's and LPN's
Full-time or part-time openings
in all areas; E.R., Surgery,
OB, Medicine. Several supervisory positions. In-service
director call or apply in person. Cass City 872-2121.
" A fine place to work". 11-27-1
WANTED: Babysitter days, to
come in. 3 preschool and 2
in school. $35.00 for 5 days,
extra for Saturday. Call 8723545 anytime.
11-20-3
HOUSEKEEPER Needed - Catholic rectory in Saginaw area.
Pleasant living quarters provided. Write Box P-66, C/O
Chronicle.
11-27-tf
NORM COATES TV sales and',
service of Packard Bell Co-;;
lor-also
servicing
other'
makes. Phone 872-4000, 623,%
Main St., Cass City. 10-16-tt,
WATER SOFTENER SALT99.9% pure salt, "VeryClean".
$2.00 per bag. Cash and carry.
Fuelgas Co., Cass City.
3-13-tf
FOR SALE - Potatoes, cabbage,'
apples, onions, squash, at the
house. B & J Produce, 1 3/4
south of Gagetown. 11-27-1
RUG SALE-Room sizes. Ends
of rolls. Big reduction! Furniture, appliances and carpeting. Largest store in the
Thumb. Long Furniture, Marlette.
11-20-2
FOR SALE- Homelite chain
saws; Johnson outboard motors, boats and accessories.
Boyd Shaver's Garage, Caro,
across from Caro Drive-in.
Phone OSborn 3-3039. 1-23-tf
Wanted
Maintenance
Foreman
for industrial plant in the
Thumb area. Must have experience including electrical.
Write Box E
care of Chronicle, Cass City,
stating experience and education.
Aft equal opportunity
employer.
11-20-2
HELP WANTED - Woman to
help with general housekeeping, one day a week. Call
872-2940. Mrs. Bruce Gee.
11-27-1
MR. DAIRYMAN - no need to
go without replacements for
your milking herd. We have a
load of real good Holstein
springer cows and heifers each
week. Free delivery. Financing to qualified dairymen.
Phone 517-635-5761. 2 east.
1/2 north of Marlette. Steward
Taylor.
3-27-tf
FOR SALE-young geese; Pekin
and Muscovy ducks; stewing
hens; also 2 steers, weigh
700 Ibs. 2 south, 1 3/4 east
of Cass City. Phone 872-3552.
Lillian Otulakowski. 11-13-3
Wm. Zemke, Broker
Cass City and Deford
Phone 872-2776
3-28-tf
I WILL be at the Pinney State
Bank to collect' taxes on Fridays (only) during the .month
of December. Mac O'Dell, Elkland township treasurer. •
11-27-2
HAVE_ YOUR old furniture reup-.
bolstered at
Mrs. JohnBresky's, phone 872-3280.
6/19/tf
THE proven carpet cleaner Blue
Lustre'is easy on the budget.
Restores forgotten colors.
Rent electric shampooer $1.
Ben Franklin Store, Cass City7
11-27-1
FOR RENT - Electric Glamo>:
rene rug shampooer. Your*
choice of wet or dry. Gambles,,
Cass City. Phone 872-3515.5/2/tf
MOBILE HOMES-All new. 12X
60, $4,595. 12X50, $3,995. J.
& B. Homes, Marlette, Mich.
11-20-3
No. 1
SMITH - DOUGLASS
Fertilizer - Nitrogen
»* j
- Chemicals -
Cass City
Crop Service
Corner M-53 & M-81
In Caro and Cass City, new
and used homes.
Wanted, listings on flames
and farms.
John McCormick
Broker
6491 Main Street
Cass City, Mich.
Phone 517-872-2715
10-23-6
9-18-tf <
HAHN'S CHRISTMAS TREES r«I
Fresh cut, natural color, non£**
painted. Scotch, white, Aus^>
trian and red pine; blue and>
green spruce. Also, dig your*I
own for planting. Boughs, gar7*,*
land roping, wreaths and mem* '
orial blankets. At 6240 Wv
Main, Cass City. Every daytill Christmas, 9 a. m.-8p. m;
Phone 872-2155 or 872-35191
11-27-tf
BAZAAR - by St. PancratiuS
FOR SALE-gladiola bulbs.
Harry Raduchel, 1289 Main Women's Council in the Cul*
tural Center December 5, 9
St. , Snover. Phone 672-9238.
to 9; December 6, 9 to 4;
11-13- 5
Christmas decorations, gifts,
food and needlework.
IT COSTS VERY LITTLE to
11-20-2
keep your store fronts spic
and span. Supreme Window
FUELGAS CO. Bulk gas
Cleaners handles commercial
every purpose.
From
window cleaning problems.
pounds to 1000 gallons.
Just call 872-2010. Free estias low as 4 £ per pound. Furn-.t,«
mates. All work guaranteed,
aces,
ranges, water heater s,>C;
all workers insured. 7/4/tf,
refrigerators, wall furnacesj*v£
floor furnaces, washers an<p>
ADDRESSING envelopes, cards
dryers. If it's gas, we sell*T-i
and brochures in my home.
and
service it. Corner M-8 £-;!-;:
Phone 872-3836.
11-20-3
and M-53. Phone Cass City<«
872-2161 for free estimates.^
NEW IDEA corn picker, model
10-13-rtf>5
10, good condition. $495 or
best offer. Phone 856-2623.
7 1/2 north of Elkton. 11-13-3
Featuring
>\^
UNFURNISHED Apartment for
:
rent - Mrs. James Champion,
phone 872-2418.
11-27-tf
Cycle Sale
Triumph
^
Husqvarna and y
Penton Cycles 9?
"Built to Win in the Dirt" .^I
Zemke Real Estate
RETIREMENT SPECIAL: 1 acre of land with a nice, compact single story 2 bedroom house, plastered walls, nice
kitchen, large living room, full bath. Full basement, water
system, hot water heater, gas furnace. Located 1 1/4
miles from M-53 and Deckeryille road. Nice' landscaped
yard. Possession in two weeks. Taxes approximately $65.00
a year. REDUCED TO $9,500 cash. Must be seen to be
appreciated.
MINI-FARM: 2 1/4 acres on black top road. 2 bedroom
house, bath, living room, basement. Barn and many other
outbuildings. 3 large walnut trees, large Maple shade trees.
A good deep rock bottom well. FULL PRICE ONLY $6,850.00
with $1,200.00 down and balance like rent.
NEAR CASS CITY: Topnotch investment. 90 acres, 27 acres
of tillable soil, balance to hunting and recreation land."
Man-made LAKE possible. $15,000.00 with $4,000 down.
Cass City
ARGYLE: 80 acres of choice farm land with large 4 bedroom house, new aluminum siding. Large barn and other
. outbuildings. Cash price of $29,000.00.
LP GAS: 500 and 1,000 gallon
tanks. 100-lb. cylinders regular
routes. Two-way
radios. Tri-County Gas Co.,
division of Long Furniture of
Marlette.
7-24-tf
Need listings of all types.
Phone 872-3080
Come ini and get our. price
before you buy and save.
3-13-tf
Cash Buyers :
Waiting
Cass City, Michigan
DEFORD: 40 acres with 660 feet road frontage on Deckerville road. Surrounded on 3 sides by DEFORD STATE GAME
AREA. The best of Deer and small game hunting. Ideal for
plotting off into 10 acre parcels. First time offered for
sale. $8,000.00 with a down payment of $3,500.00.
WE HAVE MANY OTHER LISTINGS NOT SHOWN HERE
— Please call office for particulars.
11-26-1
Mohawk Carpeting
Cass City
SPECIAL!!! Move right in!!! Very neat 2 bedroom home
(room for two more bedrooms upstairs) dining room; gas
furnace; full basement; 2 car garage; corner lot nicely
landscaped
VACANT
full price $13,500. terms.
or call one of our 20 SALESMEN nearest you.
TYPEWRITER
AND ADDING MACHINE RIBBONSfor all makes of machines at
The Chronicle.
3-2-tf
And the same Marlette
quality you always see at
We sell and install
B. A. CALKA, REALTOR
6306 W Main St.^Cass City, Mich. 48726
Telephone Area Code 517 872-3355
FOR SALE - 1969 Sno-Jet snowmobile, 19 hp., deluxe model,
used very little. 4 east, 6 1/8
south.
11-27-2
From $4.95
per sq. yd. and up
Model
Clearance
Sale
20 ACRES: VACANT; choice building sites - on blacktop
road $5,500. Near Cass City.
SEE, CALL OR WRITE TO:
Ail interested persons should apply at
General Cable Co. office, 6285 Garfield St.,
Cass City, between 8-5, Monday-Friday.
SEWING machine repair-all
work guaranteed. Or perhaps
a new or used machine. Call
Northern ' Appliance, Caro.
Phone 673-3048.
11-27-1
We need listings of all kinds. For fast service contact us.
William Zemke, Broker
George M. Murray, Office Manager. Cass City, Michigan
Phone 872-2776.
11-27-1
Viking Snowmobiles^
A1SO
>.
PARTS AND SERVICE
v;
DEPARTMENT
";/
6509 Main St. Phone 872-3750 >•"
Cass City
3_6_.tt JX
A GRATEFUL thank you to'"beveryone who helped in any ><
way to make the Band Boosters ,X
bake sale a success. Special -^
thanks to Ryland & Guc and <«
Tom, the art students who I***
made the beautiful Posters >*
and Irene O'Dell and Helen ~>
Bartnik for their help. Flor- >*
ence Schell, chairman.il -27-1 t~«
I WOULD like to thank Dr.
Donahue, the staff at Hills and
Dales Hospital for the fine
care while I was in the hospital; also thanks to my relatives, friends, bus drivers
and students for the cards,
gifts and visits. Jeanette La-"
peer.
11-27-1:
I WISH TO thank Dr. Donahue; <
and the staff of nurses at "
Hills and Dales Hospital for
their excellent care. I also
wish to thank relatives and
friends for flowers, gifts and
cards, also those who visited
me. Your kindnesses willal-.^
ways be remembered. Georgia***Thompson,
11-27-1
CASS CITY, MICHIGAN
CASS CITY CHRONICLE-WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1969
PAGE EIGHT
ELKLAND TAXES
^^SJ3 £ # ^ V » » sSH^^ €SjjS$
^aS3 ^y
E3
Official Proceedings of The
H3
Tuscola County Board of Supervisors
FLORAL
INVITES YOU TO
ARRAY OF GIFT
DRESS
UP
YOUR
SEE THE
IDEAS.
HOME
FOR
CHRISTMAS
CHRISTMAS
CENTERPIECES
MANTEL ARRANGEMENTS
GLASSWARE
•CANDLES
• Many other items
CASS CITY
FLORAL
Others Get Quick Results With The
Chronicle's Classified Ads—You Will Too!
School district will pay a total
tax of $28.53 per $1,000 of
valuation as compared to
$27.24 last year.
Persons in the township who
live in the Cass City district
OCTOBER 7, 1969
will pay a total of $27.15 per
The recessed meeting of the Tuscola County Board of
$1,000 as compared to $26.85 „„. Supervisors called to order by Chairman Harold E. Johnlast year.
son on October 7, 1969 with all Supervisors present.
While the average 8 per cent
Supervisor Kirk, Chairman of the Personnel Relations
valuation increase will be felt f Committee gave a report from his Committee.
Also, Workmens Compensation was discussed.
by property owners in the townChairman Johnson called a recess until 1:30 this afternoon.
ship, Elkland residents are in
AFTERNOON SESSION - OCTOBER 7, 1969
a relatively good position.
Afternoon session meeting called to order by Chairman
Other townships in the county
Johnson with all members present.
were raised 75 per cent and
Supervisor Ducker, Chairman of the Building and Grounds
more by the commission.
Committee discussed floor space in the County Buildings.
County Clerk read a report from the Soldiers and Sailors
Relief Commission.
Moved by Loomis supported by Woodcock the report be
accepted and placed on file. Mcition carried.,-*
Supervisor Kirk read the following Cotnrmieication:
Continued from page one
Mr Shuford Kirk, Chairman Pro-Tern
& Members of the Tuscola County
Board of Supervisors
steps of his older sisters. When
Caro, Michigan
he first started showing locally,
Gentlemen:
he could count on the stiffest
It is with regret that I resign from the Tuscola County
competition from his sisters,
Board of Supervisors to become effective December 31,-1969.
Janet, 21, and Kathy, 19.
I have previously expressed my reasons for this decision
Tom's long show experience
to all of you and I do not wish to make those reasons a "matter of record" except that they concern my personal affairs.
has helped him in other comThe association with you men has been most cordial and
petition as well. He was a
rewarding
to me, and for this I ar?i very grateful.
member of the State 4-H JudYour 4 cooperation has been - is - and* always will be ging team that competed at
deeply appreciated.
Chicago this year.
Sincerely,
But none of this has moved
Harold E. Johnson
him any closer to a definite
HEJ:mo
career decision. That decision
Moved by Kirk supported ,by Loomis the resignation be accepted with regrets and placed 'on record. Motion carried.
is a few years away. But judMoved by Ducker supported by Loomis thxt the plan of the
ging by the satisfaction father
Building and Grounds Committee be implemented as preand son exhibit when they talk
sented to the Board to allocate space in Coyuty buildings to
about their business, it is likely the
proper agencies. The plan as presented to include the Sothat there will be Jicklings in
cial Welfare Department, the District Court and Magistrate and
the pig business for many de- the Agriculture Extension Offices. Motion carried.
cades to come.
Judge Kern of the District Court appeared before the Board
and was interviewed and shown the plans for the changes
in area of the District Court which was to be moved to the
HUSTLER
basement of the Jail from the present location.
Meeting recessed to Thursday at 9:30 a.m., October 9, 1969.
It's the fellow who reaches
out and grasps opportunity that Archie Hicks, Clerk
has things coming his way. Harold E. Johnson, Chairman
DAY-SAT. ON1Y
Fame Yellow Cling
PEACHES
FAME
SLICED OR HALVES
TOMATO
JUICE
VAN CAMP'S
IGA
APPLES
Chase and
Sanborn
POTATO
CHIPS COFFEE
LB.
PKG
REG.
or
DRIP
IGA WAFFLES
LB.
9-oz.
Pkg.
5<
8-oz. Pkg. Kraft
CASS CITY
IGA FOODLINER
OCTOBER 14, 1969
The October Session of the Tuscola County Board of Supervisors held October 14, 1969,,
Meeting called to order by Chairman Harold E. Johnson
with all Supervisors present.
Clerk read the minutes of the last meeting and were approved as read.
Moved by Golding supported by Kirk the election of the
members to various boards and commissions be made a Special
Order of the Day for October 21, 1969 at 2:00 p.m. Motion
carried.
Supervisor Ducker gave a report on the Public Works Department on contracts on the Reese Sewage Disposal.
Moved by Ducker supported by Graf the Thumb District
Health Dapartment budget be supplemented by $6,590.00 for
the year 1969, this tc be done only if Lapeer County matches
the above supplement. Motion carried by unanimous vote.
Supervisor Loomis, Chairman of .the Claims and Accounts
Committee gave the following report:
BOARD OF SUPERVISORS
' CLAIMED
ALLOWED
Donald Graf, Mileage and Per Diem. . . 45.60
45.60
Edward Golding, Mileage and Per Diem 146.80
146.80
Shuford Kirk, Mileage and Per Diem . . 141.00
141.00
Harold E. Johnson,
Per Diem and Mileage . . .
145.00
145.00
Floyd Ducker, Mileage and Per Diern. . 144.60
144.60
Charles Woodcockg
Mileage and Per Diem
130.00
130.00
John F. Loomis,
Mileage and Per Diem
115.00
115.00
868.00
868.00
CIRCUIT COURT
Band Box Cleaners, 1 Robe Cleaned . . . 3.50
3.50
Pine Room, Jurors Dinners . . ...... 20.34
20.34
Pengad Co., Inc., Supplies
38.58
38.58
Kenneth Gangler, Transcripts. . ; .... 127.20
127.20
Martha L. Stapleton, Transcripts
66.15
66.15
255.77
255.77
DISTRICT COURT
Thomas A. Edison Inc.,
Dies and Slips
95.59
95.59
IBM Corporation, Supplies .
34.83
34.83
Fitzgeralds, Supplies
5.06
5.06
Doubleday Bros. & Co., Violations
Summons
87.68
87.68
Shoppers Guide, Rubber Stamp
3.00
3.00
Ernest Kidder, Bailiff
25.00
25.00
Clara Peterhans, Court Recorder . . . . 106.20
106.20
Fitzgeralds, Supplies
16.38
16.38
388.74
388.74
FRIEND OF THE COURT
John D. Turner, Postmaster, Postage.
66.00
66.00
Fitzgeralds, Supplies
6.65
6.65
C. V. Hamilton, Travel Expense . . . . 106.50
106.50
179.15
179.15
JURY BOARD
Harriet Downing, Mileage
and Per Diem
111.20
111.20
Max Lawrence, Per Diem
30.00
30.00
Elmer Haines, Per Diem and Mileage.
28.40
28.40
169.60
169.60
MAGISTRATE
Thumb" Office Supply, Supplies. . ..... 3.95
3.95
John Turner, Postmaster, Stamps . . . . 36.00
36.00
39.95
39.95
PROBATE COURT
Drs. Branding and Siegner,
Mental Examinations
60.00
60.00
Donald Tyroh Badge #44,
Flint Police Officer Witness Fee . .
18.40
18.40
Typewriter Exchange, Office Supplies.
18.85
18.85
John Turner, Postmaster, Stamps . . .
53.00
53.00
150.25
150.25
PROBATE - JUVENILE SECTION
Virginia Kirk, Mileage for September. 132.68
132.68
Leonard Lane, Mileage for September
82.23
82.23
John Turner, Postmaster, Postage. . .
24.00
24.00
C. V. Price & So., Sheriff Badge for
Milton Gelatt.
. 11.70
11.70
250.61
250.61
ADDRESSOGRAPH
Addressograph Multigraph Corp.,
Maintenance Agreement
455.04
455.04
455.04
AGRICULTURAL AGENT
455.04
Alfred Ballweg, Mileage and MeaJs
110.89
110.89
Don R. Kebler, Mileage and Meals.
122.91
122.97
Bernard Jardot, Mileage and Meals
104.75
104.75
Mary Kerr, Mileage and Meals . . .
30.90
30.90
Margaret Ann Ross, Mileage and Meals 37.82
37.82
Judith Marks, Mileage and Moals. . 21.65
21.65
John Turner, Postmaster, Postage. 18.00
18.00
Wilson Studio, Film and Finishing .
6.30
6.30
Typewriter Exchange, Office Supplies
,7.76
7.76
Hanson Hardware, Office Supplies . . 5.30
5.30
466.34
466.34
BOUNDARY COMMISSION
Elmer W. Pleger, Per Diem
and Mileage
94.20
94.20
Frank J. Rolka, Per Diem and Mileage. 51.50
51.50
145.70
145.70
COUNTY CLERK
Checkwriter Co. Sales and Service,
Maintenance on Checkwriter . . . ... 139.50
139.50
Typewriter Exchange, Office Supplies
and Repair of Typewriter
96.00
96.00
Xerox, Rental of Xerox Machine
120.00
120.00
Fitzgeralds, Office Supplies
6.10
6.10
Thumb Officer Supply, Office Supplies . .
1.00
1.00
Help all children get a
better education . . .
those attending public
and non-public schools.
FROZEN FOODS
SOUP
OCTOBER 9, 1969
Meeting of the Tuscola County Board of Supervisors continued and held at Caro, Michigan on October 9, 1969.
Meeting called to order by Chairman Harold- E. Johnson
with all Supervisors present.
Probate Judge C. Bates Wills came before the Board
to discuss Juvenile delinquency.
Chairman Johnson called a recess until 1:30 this afternoon.
AFTERNOON SESSION - OCTOBER 9, 1969
Afternoon session opened in Court House by Chairman
Johnson with all members present.
Motion by Golding supported by Kirk that $4161.00 budgeted for County Planning be allowed and the County Treasurer
be instructed to forward that amount to the State Department of
Commerce. Motion carried.
Moved-by Loomis supported by Ducker the County Clerk be
authorized to purchase a power Court Seal for his office.
Motion carried by unanimous' vote.
,
District Court Judge Richard Kern appeared before the Board
to explain the results shown in his budget.
Meeting adjourned until October 14, 1969 at 9:30 a.m.
Archie Hicks, Clerk
Harold E. Johnson, Chairman
CREAM
CHEESE
25<
Support
Gov. Milliken's
Educational
Reform Program
CASS CITY CHRONICLE- WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1969
CASS CITY, MICHIGAN
SECTION B
PAGE ONE
EIGHT PAGES
3--BIG DRAWINGS--3
SAT.-l P.M. - DEC. 6-13-20
In Front of Cass Theatre
ALL PRIZE
MONEY
NOT CLAIMED
AWARDED IN
GIANT DEC. 20
DRAWING
1st CASH PRIZE $100.00
MUST BE PRESENT
TO WIN
2nd CASH PRIZE $25.00
IF NOT
PRESENT 1/2pd.
3rd CASH PRIZE $10.00
IF NOT
PRESENT 1/2pd.
4th CASH PRIZE $10.00
IF NOT
PRESENT 1/2pd.
5th CASH PRIZE $5.00
IF NOT
PRESENT 1/2pd.
25
21~~7
26'
27
WHBtr Mfl
TICKETS AVAILABLE FROM RETAIL
MEMBERS CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
28'
29
31
3O
ON CALENDAR 'TIL 9 p.m
SAT., NOV. 29
FREE MOVIES FOR KIDDIES EVERY
SAT.-2 P.M.
A wisp of boy... A ton of bear. And a
whole angry town trying to tear them apart...
12 AND UNDER
SAT., DEC. 20
SATURDAY
DEC. 6
DAFFY SAYS
DON'T MISSFIVE THOUSAND MILES OF INCREDIBLE ADVENTURE! $
A BOY TIN FEET TALL
EDWARD G.RODINSON
as THE WHITE HUNTER
'The Magic Weaver"
8
i
SAT., DEC. 13
COLUMBIA PICTURES ,
1F-UII1RFRINOFYG
yt
I MIL I f f
§
LIUI1
ULIILL UULI U U
I
<:<
COLOR
*n
ALL CARTOON SHOW
Wide Screen Color
3
*
it., v^
liMJ^^m YEAR'S MOST HILARIOUS PICTURE!
it
SPONSORED BY RETAIL DIVISION
CASS CITY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
CASS CITY, MICHIGAN
CASS CITY CHRONICLE-WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1969
PAGE
OUT OF LINE
Hold services for Stephen Sweeney
Stephen T. Sweeney, 82, re- idan township, he was the son
tired farmer and lifelong resi- of the late Terrance andSusarm
dent of Sheridan township, died Sweeney. He never married.
at Marlette Community HospiSurviving are two sisters,
tal after a long illness.
Born Nov. 4, 1887, in Sher- Mrs. Margaret Mclntyre of Port
Huron and Mrs. Jennie Mclntyre of Ubly.
Formal Wear
Funeral services were conRyan's
ducted Monday in St. Columbkille Catholic Church. Rev. EdMen's Wear and
ward R. Werm officiated and
Formal Wear Rental
burial was in the church cemPhone 872-3431
etery.
CASS
Down Memory Lane
FIVE YEARS AGO ,
At its annual post-season
banquet, the Cass City varsity
football squad elected Bob
Rabideau and Rich Turner, cocaptains of the 1965 football
season.
Howard Loomis, Gagetown
area mailman, retired from his
postal route after 41 and a
half years of service.
In a decision filed, the Michigan State Supreme Cour! has
ruled that Henderson Graham,
defeated candidate for County
Probate Judge, was not qualified under the new constitution
to hold that post.
The trailer, owned by Henry
Hergenreder of Kingston that
was being rented by Joan
CITY
STARTS THANKSGIVING NITE!
THURS. - SAT. 7:30 & 10:00
SATURDAY MATINEE AT 2:00
Sunday 5:00-6:00-7:30-8:30
MEET
THE MASKED
BANDIT...
who'll steal
Agent's Corner
your heart forever!
C>
By Mary E. Kerr
Extension Agent
pascal
• V.^ TcfujNir.ni nR
TECHNICOLOR
NOW AT POPULAR PRICES!
SHIRLEY MacLAINE IN the most exciting movie in years!
SWEET
A UNIVERSAL PICTURE • TECHNICOLOR® / PANAViSION®
Mrs. Ear! Parks
Miss Shirley Janowiak of skirt and brown bodice. The
Pontiac became the bride of long sleeves were gathered at
Earl Parks of Pontiac Satur- the cuff. Ivory lace trimmed
day, Nov. 15, in the Trinity the wedding ring band neckline,
United Methodist Church, Cass cuffs and several rows down the
bodice.
City.
Bridesmaids were Mrs.
The Rev. Donald Turbin
officiated at the double-ring Randie Clark of Bad Axe and
ceremony for the daughter of Mrs. Roberta Clark of New
the Arthur Janowiaks of Ubly. Hudson. They were identically
White gladioli adorned the gowned as the maid of honor.
altar for the candlelight rites The bridal attendants carried
when Mrs. S. Merchant wasarrangements of red carnations.
organist.
Best man was Mike McThe bride wore a chantilace
sequined gown with scalloped Mullens of Bad Axe and groomsruffles encircling the neckline men were Ronald Clark and
and sleeves. Polonaise drapes Eldon Clark. Herbert Williams
encircled the skirt which swept and Gene Stoll were ushers.
A reception followed at the
to a chapel train. She wore an
illusion veil with a crystal American Legion Hall for 100
crown headpiece and carried guests.
The bride is a graduate of
an arrangement of red roses.
Ubly High School and attended
Miss Katherine Hohman of Port Huron Junior College.
The couple are making their
Cass City was maid of honor.
Her Empire style A-line gown home, following a wedding trip,
was of satin, with an ivory at 91 Fairgrove St., in Pontiac.
CHECKS
WERE MAILED TO OUR CHRISTMAS CLUB MEMBERS
FOR 1969 A FEW DAYS AGO. TO THOSE WHO RECEIVED
THEM, WE HOPE IT WILL AGAIN HELP IN
MAKING THE HOLIDAY SEASON A HAPPY
ONE.
IF YOU HAVE NOT BEEN A CHRISTMAS CLUB MEMBER IN THE
PAST,
WE URGE YOU TO JOIN THE INCREASING
NUMBER OF
THOSE WHO FIND IT HELPFUL IN ACHIEVING THEIR GOALS.
THE
1970 CLUB IS NOW STARTING, SO THIS IS THE TIME TO
MAKE YOUR
BAD AXE
THEATRE
FROM THE FILES OF THE CHRONICLE
THEATRE
CASS
Those who follow their impulses soon find that they have
a mighty poor pacemaker.
DECISION.
School is your child's business between the ages of five
and 18 or 22 or so. And that
business requires support.
He needs your positive attitude
about school. Help him realize
that school really is important.
Accept the fact that he can be
discouraged and try to explain
the reasons for things happening
the way they do.
Let him know you're really
interested in what he's doing.
Take time to listen if he wants
to tell you about school. And
be proud of the work he brings
home to you--he certainly is!
You can show how much you
like the things he does by displaying them where everybodyeven guests-can see.
That's not all you can do.
Make a classroom visit. He
might act embarrassed, but
he'll be really proud that you
came to see him at work. And
attend
parent-teacher club
meetings and special conferences—they're excellent opportunities to visit with his
teacher.
Ask the teacher for ideas for
educational activities at home.
If your child is exceptional—
a very fast or slow learner—
make a special effort to get
and use her suggestions.
Remember that all children
can learn from books, music
and art at home. Special trips
to museums and zoos are easy •
for you to get enthused about,
too. So let your enthusiasm
help your child's love of learning blossom and grow.
And continue to support his
educational ventures as he
learns throughout life.
Homemakers set
Christmas tea
The Tuscola County Extension Homemakers will have
their annual Christmas Tea on
December 3 at 7:30 p. m. at
the
Wilber Memorial 4-H
Building on the Fairgrounds
in Caro. The theme for this
year's tea is "Polish Foods
and Customs."
The program is geared to
help further a better understanding of the Polish poeple.
There will be Polish foods to
sample, and some of the ladies
will be dressed in Polish costumes. Dr. Mitchell Urban from
the Caro State Hospital will be
the featured speaker. He is a
native of Poland.
H - 35 5
elected Robert Keppen, presiBad Axe, Mich.
dent, and C. M. Wallace, secNov. 26 - 29
retary-treasurer of the volley- Wed.-Sat.
SHOWS 7:00-8:57
ball league that will sponsor
the sport during the winter
months.
Austin Kitchen, 38, farmer tairbtjO Gill and
living near He mans, was killed
and four were injured, three
seriously, when the car in which
they were riding from Romeo
to Decker overturned at a curve,
TECHHICOLOR
one mile south of Imlay City.
Among the hunters returning
CARTOON
SPORTS
from the north woods with deer
are: Grant Van Winkle, Leslie Sun.-Tues. Nov. 30 - Dec. 2
Townsend, Charles McCaslin,
SUN. 3:00-4:45-6:52-8:59
M. E. Kenney, Stanley Warner,
MON.-TUES. 6:58-9:00
John Seeger, Clifton and Samuel
Champion.
James Milligan left Wednesday for Swartz Creek and
Thursday for Chicago to attend
the International
Livestock
Show.
Bethel church, four miles
An extraordinary w»r film.
north of Cass City, is planning
COLOR BY Deluxe
to celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of its organization as
CARTOON SPORTS
a Methodist society.
Norton, was burned by an overheated oil burner stove at the
Walnut Trailer Park. The fire
caused some $200 in damage
to the interior.
Drilling, which started sometime in August and ended in
late October, found no oil under
the Novesta Township dump,
not any this side of 9,299 feet.
Linda McConkey was elected
president of the Cass City High
School French Club.
theLtttle
People
TEN YEARS AGO
Nancy Spencer, Jim Freye,
Karen Nemeth, Joyce DeLong,
Tom Jones, Jim Fritz, Bill
Dobbs and Dave Stine attended
a concert by the Detroit Cass
Tech High School Band, considered to be one of the finest
high school bands in the country.
The Gagetown Volunteer
Firemen's Club was organized
following a meeting of the Gage town Fire Department under the
direction of Chief Adam Deering
in the village council room.
Announcement was made of
the purchase of the Cass City
Bowling Alley by Harry (Bill)
Bridges from Louis Bartz.
Mary Shaw has been cast as
Phoebe, one of the lead roles
in the Gilbert and Sullivan
opera, "The, Yeomen of the
Guard," presented by students
at the University of Michigan.
For the first time since the PREMIERE SHOWING of a GREAT ROADSHOW HIT
Community Chest drive started
in this area, funds collected TUESDAY thru TUESDAY November 25 thru Dec. 2
will fall short of the quota set,
(Not shown on Monday, December 1)
although money collected will
Our
SPECIAL
HOLIDAY Program! Uncut! Complete!
be as great as last year, Chairman Willis Campbell reported.
Continuous Thanksgiving Day from 4:30 p.m.
Larry Maharg, 16, son of
CONTINUOUS SUNDAY from 3:00
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Maharg,
underwent an appendectomy in
Pleasant Home Hospital.
2a The
™ Boys Of
Paul Street
TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AG<
IINOW AT POPULAR PRICES!
Frank Lincoln Morris Jrj,
son of Dr. and Mrs. Frank
L. Morris of Cass City, was
commissioned a second lieutenant in the U. S. Army upon
completion of the Officer Candidate course at the Infantry
School at Fort Benning/3eorgia.
Don Lorentzen left for Canton, Ohio, to join the Schwaderer
Construction Co. He had spent
six weeks at his home here,
part of the time with an injured foot.
Ida Mae Scribner, who makes
her home with Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Wells and attends school
here, spent the Thanksgiving
holiday with her father, Ben
Scribner, near Kingston.
Arthur Little returned to
Cass City from Lansing where
he has been the past 15 days
attending a school of instruction
for supervisors of the agricultural census, working under the
Bureau of Census.
Cpl. James W. Crane, returning from 47 months overseas
in the Asiatic Pacific theater
of action, was expected to arrive
at Fort Sheridan, HI., prior to
reaching his home at Cass City.
First Lieutenant Walter Kloc,
son of Mr. and Mrs. George
Kloc of Deford, has been presented the Air Medal for mer?
itorious achievement while
participating in combat missions in the Southwest Pacific
theater.
Broadway's smash musical now the
most exciting movie in years!
^vOOOftffi&Vv,.
*»* .^-*,
-
J
THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO
The Cass City High School
football team, acknowledged as
the Upper Thumb Champions
for the past two seasons, lay
claim to being the state champions of Class C schools this
season.
Men of the community interested in volleyball met and
Screenplay by PEIER STONE Directed and Choreogiaptied by BOB FOSSE
Produced by ROBERT ARTHUR • fiom the New Yotk Stage production • Book by NFJi. SIMON
Music by CY COLEMAN • lyrics by DOROTHY FIELDS Staging and Choreography by BOB FOSSE
original screenplay by FEDERICO FELIINI. TUUIO PINEllI and ENNIO FIAIANO • Produced by FRYER. CARR4 HARRIS
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CASS CITY
PAGE THREE
CASS CITY CHRONICLE-WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1969
CASS CITY, MICHIGAN
Mirror
S HAVE
IT AGAIN
THIS YEAR!
Policy's parochiaid stand
key to school head ouster
SEE
THE
"We created the board never
realizing its occupants would
When Ira Polley was forced be so provincial and narrow in
to resign as state superin- their outlooks," he said.
tendent of public instruction this
Faxon said "it was obvious"
fall, he said he had been forced
out by a "parochiaid bloc" on the four with children in parochial schools supported parothe board.
While most observers close chiaid.
to the
scene agreed with
"The
board is a vehicle to
Policy's analysis of the situa- advance their cause," he said.
tion, there was really no one "The board has proved to be a
thing they could put their finger real disappointment and a leton to demonstrate this to the down,"
public.
MOTIVES MADE CLEARER
"GIFTY
LANE"
SNOWMOBILES ABOUND
MORE GIFTS
THAN EVER
Then someone decided to
check to see where the five
board members who forced
Polley out send their own children to school.
It turned out four of them
send all of their school age
children to parochial schools.
The fifth, James O'Neil, sent
one of his children to a parochial school for one year but
the student didn't like it and
went back to public school.
SELECTION AND PRICE
FOR EVERYONE
LOOK OVER OUR GAMES!
.00 Gift Section^
is Ready For You
Mrs.
CHRISTMAS CARDS ARE OUT
ON DISPLAY. THE RIGHT CARD
FOR YOU IS AT WOOD'S BY
Frederick M. Shook
Queen of Angels Retreat
Chapel was the setting for the
Saturday noon wedding Nov. 22
of Miss Ramona J. Maytoreno
and Frederick Michael Shook.
She was given away by a close
friend, Ronald Keegan of Cass
City. The Rev. Ephrem Hertel
O.F.M.
officiated
for the
daughter of Mrs. Zora Day of
Detroit, and the son of Mrs.
John Shook of Saginaw and the
late John Shook.
Carrying a bouquet of white
carnations centered with yellow
roses, the bride approached the
altar attired in an Empire style
peau de sole gown with standaway collar and illuminated with
acetate and nylon appliques,
sequin dotted. She wore a matching veil of acetate and nylon
petals centered with rosettes.
Miss Emily Prieur of Saginaw
was maid of honor in an Empire
style gown with cotton lace
trimmed rayon velvet bodice pf
emerald green and rayon georgette skirt of mint green. She
wore a matching headpiece and
carried a bouquet of champagne
colored carnations.
HAS IT
Best man was Robert Nemeth
of Saginaw.
Ushers were
Thomas Paccione and Tracy
Lee, both of Saginaw.
After a reception for 200
guests in St. Anthony's Parish
Hall, the newlyweds left for a
Northern Michigan honeymoon.
They will reside at 1905 Barnard, Saginaw.
Art Club me'ets
with Mrs* Asher
Ten members and one guest
were present Wednesday, Nov.
19, when the Art club met
with Mrs.
Manley Asher.
Following the annual Thanksgiving dinner, members made
plans for remembering patients
at the Tuscola County Medical
Care Facility.
A color tour and dinner at
Klumps, Harbor Beach, were
enjoyed in October, instead of
the regular monthly meeting.
The next meeting will be
Dec.
17 with dinner at the
Crossroads
Restaurant, with
Mrs. Hazel Rusch as hostess.
One of the board's creators, State Rep. Jack Faxon,
D-Detroit, was more outspoken.
He said "it figured" that the
board members had their children in parochial schools.
Cass City
SHOW OF HANDS
'\
REVEALS JOB INJURIES
If your hands could thihk
for themselves they would turn
"thumbs down* on many of. the
assignments you give them ea^h
day on the job.
>
Figures compiled by SecreThe Bureau of Safety and
tary of State James Hare's
Regulation, Michigan Departoffice show Michigan leads the
ment of Labor, points out that
nation in snowmobile ownership
over. 20 persons suffer comwith a total of nearly 100,000
pensable hand injuries on the
of the vehicles in the state.
job each day in the state and
that a quick show of hands of
Hare said more than 70,000
working people would reveal
of the vehicles are registered
hundreds of additional minor
with his office already and he
cuts and abrasions.
;
is experiencing the initial part
It is estimated that as high
of what he feels will be a deas 80 per cent of the hand
luge this winter of regisinjuries are caused by "pin<Jh
trations.
points," where fingers or hands
As additional proof of the
are pinched in or between obmotorized sleds' growing popjects. However, most of theie
ularity, he says there were
types
of accidents can ^e
more than 100 organized snowavoided if safety precautions
mobile safaris in Michigan last
are taken, the Bureau says.
year and more than 100 snowSpecialists in the Safely
mobile races.
Education and Training Division advise that approved work
gloves should be worn when
handling materials and in othe;r
REVENUES RISE
operations where the hands are
directly involved with the job.
One result of the ever inIn addition, sharp edges, splin'creasing number of miles traters and protruding nails should
veled by motorists in Michigan
be removed from objects beevery year is a rise in the
fore handling them.
amount of gasoline taxes and
Guards and special hand tools
license plate fees collected by designed for use by machine
the state.
operators are provided by most
During the last fiscal year employers and should be used,
Michigan's Motor Vehicle High- the Bureau states.
way Fund pulled in a record
Other occasions for pinch
$374.2 million from these two point accidents are formed when
sources of revenue.
attempts are made to move
The gas produced $254.6 large objects through narro^
million during fiscal 1969, up doorways and while setting down
15.9 per cent from the pre- heavy loads which are carried
vious fiscal year. At the same by hand.
time the license plate fees
In general, each work sittotaled $114.5 million, a rise uation should be surveyed for
of 33.7 per cent.
possible hazards before applying your hands to the task, the
safety specialists point out.
Michigan, traditionally known
as the "Motor State," may be
picking up a second title soon—
"Snowmobile State."
TOWN
TALK OF
Don't delay
Lay-away . . .
new for Christ-mas
The five board members
maintained their denial that
their close ties to parochial
schools affected their actions
on the board.
"Having children in parochial
schools does not affect the decisions I make on the state
board," said board member Edwin Novak of Flint.
But tiie disclosure opened up
a new round of criticism of
the beleaguered board, which
can't seem to keep itself out
of the public eye.
The Executive Secretary of
the Michigan Education Association, Terry Herndon, said,
"We ME A leaders have long believed that a large measure of
Dr. Polley's difficulty resulted
from the fact that he would not
support the diversion of public
monies into private school
coffers."
After all other revenues anil
expenses were considered 'a
total of $357.4 million was
available for distribution to the
state, counties and municir
palities.
;;;
The Highway Department re»ceived $164.4 million, a rise
of 17.7 per cent. The counties
shared a total $121.5 million^
an increase of 17.2 per cent,
and cities and villages share!
$71.4 million, up 25.5 per cent;
Personal
I Christmas
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Member—Retail Merchants Cass City Chamber
Commerce.
OPEN FRIDAY TIL 9
JOIN THE VEST SET ... College-Town's fastpaced plaids that fly with the tempo of ,Lhe times:
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I THE CASS CITY
CHRONICLE
PHONE 872-2010
8
CASS CITY CHRONICLE-WEDNESDAY , NOVEMBER 26, 1969
PAGE FOUR
CASS CITY, MICHIGAN
Mrs, E. Annis
dies in Pontiae
Uncle Tim • From Tyre Says:
Dear Mister Editor:
Outsmart unpredictable spring and get
your fertilizer on now. You'll save on valuable time and labor too. Not to mention
not having to fertilize as much come planting time. Especially if it's wet and you
can't get into the field as often.
Q-Plan fertilizers start turning crop residue into rich, fertile soil h u m u s through
the winter. This gives your newly planted
spring crop a prime atmosphere for growth.
Our Super Q-Plan fertilizers are specially formulated and custom-made for
your soil, crops and practices. Exclusive
Interlocked products and recommendations grow you more, more profitably,
because they're tested and timed for maximum growing efficiency.
Be up* for spring. See us now—-about
fall fertilization.
SUPER
PMN
Phone 872-2120
Cass City
seeing eye to eye on anything,
Clem said, and the United States
is more united than a heap of
it.
Zeke Grubb said he gits tired
of hearing about how Americans
is a violent people. You git the
idee we are pritty peaceful when
you think of Hitler, Stalin, Hindoos and Moslems, Arabs and
Jews, Congolese and Biafrans.
They ain't no counting the millions of people done away with
violent in other places, was
Zeke's words.
Bug Hookum wasn't much fer
giving thanks by pointing out
troubles of other folks, but he
allowed he was grateful that
people in this country still care
enuff about her to try to help
with some of the problems.
Some time back, said Bug, two
wimmen was denied U. S. citizenship cause they said their
religion wouldn't let them vote,
serve on jury or take any part
in Guvernment.
Bug said he reckon that was
reason to turn the wimmen
down, but a heap of people in
this country ought to be thankful they was born here and ain't
got to prove in court they qualify as citizens.
Personal, Mister Editor, I
figger everbody in this country
has plenty to be thankful fer,
except old Tom Turkey.
Thanksgiving was on the mind
of the fellers at the country
store Saturday night, Mister
Editor, and jest about all of
them got to say his piece afore
the feller that runs the store invited us to give thanks outside
so as he could go home and git
some sleep. He said he was special thankful they ain't but one
Saturday to a week.
Ed Doolittle set the mood fer
the meeting when he spoke kind
of the country. Ed had recent
saw a breakdown on this country
of 200 million, and he said he
noticed they is a couple million
more wimmen than men, so it's
a wonder we git along as good
as we do.
Serious, Ed said this piece
reported we got 19 million over
65 year old, we got 11 million
widers and widerers, we got 120
million old enuff to vote, six
million in college and nine million that was born in another
country. Ed said he could go on,
but he was saying that ever one
of them groups have a differunt
set of problems, and it was a impossible job fer any Guvernment
to satisfy all of 'em.
Clem Webster was agreed
with Ed that when you look at the
mixture of people and problems
we got, we don't do all bad. Fer
instant, said Clem, right now a
Yours truly,
heap of countries is split wide
Uncle Tim
open fer one reason or another.
There's Korea, Vitnam, Germany and the big bust up in IreCREDIT LIVING
land, fer a few, and they is senThere was a time many years
sible people in all them places,
Clem allowed. We live in a di- ago when people did without
vided world that has a hard time things they could't afford.
Miss Rosalia Mall
Study Club member swill hold
their meeting Monday evening,
Dec. 1, at the home of Mrs.
Floyd Werdeman. Each member
is requested to bring a gift
for a patient in the Medical
Care Facility in Caro. Mrs.
Frank Sinclair will show art
slides.
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Pisarek spent Thursday and
Friday of the previous week
in Detroit visiting her mother,
Mrs. Anna Darmofal,
and
brother, Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Darmofal.
Mrs. John Mackay spent last
week in Cass City with her
:niece, Miss Caroline Garety.
Phone 665-2562
November meeting at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. David Loomis.
Two guests attended, Mr. and
Mrs. Vincent Sattelberg.
Jack Laurie led the discussion on the topic, "Base one
milk."
Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Laurie
and Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Ziehm were appointed
to a committee to make arrangements for the Christmas
party with exchange of gifts.
Cards were played and prizes
went to Don Loomis, Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Hobart and Mrs.
William Goodell.
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Wald,
Mr. and Mrs. Delos Wood George and Miss Mary Wald,
of Toledo, Ohio, came Saturday Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Werdeman
and Sunday, their mothers, Mrs. and Mr. and Mrs. Harlan HoBert Wood and Mrs. C. P. bart attended funeral services
Hunter, went home to spend the Saturday for a relative, Roy
Thanksgiving holiday.
Jackson, 82, at the Huston
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Kolb Funeral Home.
and family of Romulus spent
Brownie Girl Scout Troop
the weekend with her mother,
Mrs. Irma Proulx. Mrs. Aura 641 met Nov. 12 with 14 memBouden and Mrs. Proulx went bers present. At a special
home with them Sunday to spend investiture, Simona and Maria
this week visiting relatives. Vasques received Brownie pins
Mrs. Viola Murchison came from their leader, Mrs. William
The
treat 'was
home Tuesday after spending Goodell.
by
Mary Kay
the past week in Flint with furnished
her daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Burrows. Another meeting was
held Nov. 19 with 14 scouts
James Hopkins.
present. Turkeys were made
of pine cones. Janelle Rapson
FARM BUREAU
furnished the treat.
The North Elmwood Farm
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Carolan
Bureau members held their will spend Thanksgiving at
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CHASSIS
«r»
I
Caseville with their daughter
and family, Mr. and Mrs. W.T.
Conners.
Cadette Troop 150 girls are
working on their social challenge project. They planned and
carried out a party Nov. 22
for the fourth birthday of Dawn
Thick. The party was held in
the afternoon at the home of
their troop leader, Mrs. Dennis
Thick. The girls arranged the
decorations, took charge of the
games, made cupcakes and
served them with other refreshments. Nine friends were
present.
Nobody has as much trouble
as the fellow who is always
standing up for his rights.
Mrs. Emma S. Annis, 84,
of Imlay City, died Monday,
Nov. 17, in Wdodside Medical
Center, Pontiac.
She was born in Ubly Sept.
4r 1885, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. David Emigh.
She married George Sloat
in 1906. He died in 1928. She
married Arthur Annis in 1935
in Marine City. He died -in
1960.
«
Surviving are two daughters,
Mrs. Mable Cousins of Bloomfield Hills and Mrs. Delpha
Sweet of Pontiac; one son,
Abrum Sloat of Ypsilanti; four
grandchildren;
three greatgrandchildren;
two sisters,
Mrs.
Pearl Watson of Cass
City and Mrs. Iva Proctor of
Pontiac, and one brother, Fred
.Emigh of Cass City.
Services were held Thursday, Nov. 20, in Muir Bros.
Funeral Home, Imlay City.
Rev. Millard Heron, of the
First Baptist Church of Imlay
City, officiated. Burial was in
Marlette Cemetery.
ONE FOR THE ROAD
The ketogenic diet:
72 pounds lost
By Dan Marlowe
Dieting, anyone?
Successfully?
Mrs. Don Richards is used
to friends passing her on the
street these days with no sign
of recognition. There's a very
good reason. In the past 7
months Mrs. Richards has lost
72 pounds.
And that's not a misprint.
She lost 72 pounds.
Mrs. Richards is 5' 7 1/2"
tall, and on March 1st she
weighed 220 pounds. She wore
a size 24 1/2 dress. On October 1st she weighed 148, and
her dress .size was 14. She is
now in the process of losing
13 more pounds at which point
she intends to stabilize.
How did she lose the weight?
As always, diet and exercise,
fortified by willpower, but principally diet. And there is a
difference about Mrs. Richard's
diet.
Her weight chart states the
following: "The ketogenic diet
provides a certain amount of
fat and carbohydrate with each
meal, but not enough carbohydrates to burn up the fat completely. When fats don't burn
up, there are KETONE BODIES
which form in the bloodstream
which will keep you from becoming hungry and will cause
you to lose weight consistently.
They prevent muscle tissue
from burning up along with the
fat, a situation which occurs
with a calorie or starvation
diet. The ketogenic diet won't
leave you feeling weak and rundown."
The dictionary defines ketone
bodies as "any of three compounds, acetoacetic acid, bethydroxybutyric
acid,
or
acetone."
The remarkable thing about
the diet is its few prohibitions.
There is a two-cup limit on
coffee or tea daily, and apples
and bananas are forbidden altogether. Otherwise the housewife can eat what her family
eats (cutting down on portions)
with the exception that fresh
fruit is a must each day. She
can have any kind of meat
cooked
any kind of way, a
blessing when meals away from
home must be taken into consideration.
The diet is entered upon only
after a medical examination,
and vitamins, iron, an appetite
depressant and a diuretic pill
are taken daily. Mrs. Richards
cautions that it's not the medication which takes the weight
off, however; it's you and your
perseverance in sticking to the
diet.
In the first two weeks of the
diet, Mrs. Richards lost 10
pounds. In the second two weeks
her loss was 8 pounds. Each
two weeks after that she averaged a 6 pound loss until she
had lost a total of 50 pounds,
when her average loss dropped
to 3 pounds. When the target
weight is reached, an additional
4 pounds is lost to allow for
gain when off medication, and
then the weight is maintained.
If the willpower is maintained,
Mrs. Richards adds.
Her diet contains two more
prohibitions: no calory counting,
and no abnormal exercise. During the summer months Mrs.
Richards jogged a mile to a
mile and a half each morning,
but that didn't take the weight
off. It helped muscle tone which
otherwise might have become
flabby.
Everyone has a favorite diet
which they've practiced or
talked about practicing, but here
certainly is a diet which worked
for one determined housewife.
THE GRIND
At least the effort to keep
up with living costs today gives
one a run for his money.
SAFETY MEASURES
No one knows where death
behind the wheel will strike
next-so drive carefully.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
General
State of Michigan, Probate
Court for the County of Tuscola.
Estate of Elizabeth E. Pinney,
Deceased.
File #20753
It is Ordered that on December 11, 1969, at 4 p.m., in the
Probate Courtroom in the
Village of Caro, Michigan a
hearing be held on the petition of Frederick H. Pinney,
administrator with the will annexed, for license to sell real
estate of said deceased. Persons interested in said estate
are directed to appear at said
hearing to show cause why such
license should not be granted.
Publication and service shall
be made as provided by Statute
and Court Rule.
Dated: November 10, 1969.
C. Bates Willis, Judge of
Probate.
A true copy.
Beatrice P. Berry, Register
of Probate.
11-13-3
^slides out like a
drawer for faster,
easier service.
(if it's ever needed)
*solid state
reliability at
17 vital points.
RUPP SERVICE is
RED!
Phone 872-3505
THUMB APPLIANCE CENTER
Cass City
HOT! TOO!
RUSHLO'S
CASS CITY CHRONICLE-WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER
CASS CITY, MICHIGAN
PAGE FIVE'
26, 1969
Ubly merchants ready for Christmas season
HEREHOW
Soil district tells why more trees needed
Trees are beautiful when
covered with snow but does a
snow cover make you think
about planting trees? Probably
not, but did you ever stop to
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Nova's
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Chevelle or Tempest $85.00
Impala's
Catalina's
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think -how those trees got there
in the first place? Someone
planted them unless mother nature did the job with the help
of birds and other wildlife.
Maynard McConkey, a director of the Tuscola Soil Conservation District, shares the
feeling of all true conservationists that we need many more
trees planted. He also says that
it is never too early to start
thinking about the trees you
plan to plant next spring. Planting time is coming and the
supply of seedlings is short.
"Trees serve many purposes
other than being snow-covered
beauties. They reduce wind
.erosion, and water runoff, provide lumber, utilize land too
poor for other crops, and make
homes for many forms of wildlife. And let's not forget the
pure joy of just wandering
through the woods," McConkey
went on.
The Tuscola Soil Conservation District will have trees
available for planting in the
spring of 1970 as they have
for
many years.
Species
available will be white pine,
red pine, Austrian pine, Scotch
pine, Norway Spruce, White
Spruce, and Autumn Olive.
Shrubs beneficial to wildlife
will also be sold in packets,
he explained.
Technical advice on the best
species to plant on your land
can be obtained from technicians of the Soil Conservation
Service, assisting the District,
by stopping at 852 S. Hooper,
Caro, Michigan. Order blanks
can also be obtained there,McConkey concluded.
Ubly OL8-5841
Open evenings by
Appointment
WE FEATURE
A COMPLETE LINE of
"FURNITURE - HOOVER APPLIANCES
*WE SPECIALIZE IN KITCHEN CARPETING
*CARPET BY MAGEE
*ARMSTRONG FLOOR COVERINGS
*SHOES - DRYGOODS - NOTIONS
WALLACE j. MCLEAN
2200 Main St.
Ubly
Phone 658-8211
Holbrook
Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Jackson,
Mrs. Willis Brown and Mrs.
John Mika were Friday afternoon visitors at the home of
Mrs. Emma Decker in Cass
City.
Mr. and Mrs. Gaylord Lapeer
and Charlene attended the wedding of Cheryl Fay, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Fay
of
Pontiac, and Charles
Reynolds at the Clarkston Presbyterian church. A reception
followed in the church basement.
Mrs. Don Tracy, Mrs. Orrin
Wright and Mrs. Curtis Cleland visited Mrs. Ervin McGee
in Bad Axe Tuesday.
Mrs. Edanna Sweeney and
David visited Mr. and Mrs.
Mike Maurer in Ubly Monday
evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Schenk
and Randy attended the senior
play, "The Skeleton Walks," at
Ubly
High
School Friday
evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Don Becker
were Saturday dinner guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Don Me Knight
in Bad Axe.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Murray
were Saturday evening guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Angus Sweeney.
Area
News
Phone OL 8-3'092
Theima Jackson
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Michalski of Parisville, Mr. and
Mrs. Ed Glaza, Mr. and Mrs.
Stan Glaza and Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Glaza of Ubly and Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Sofka, who spent
a few days deer hunting at the
Michalski cottage at Lewiston,
came home Monday. Mr. Michalski and Mr. Sofka each got
a deer.
Mrs. Lynn Spencer attended
an extension council meeting
at the county building at Sandusky Monday.
Wendy Doerr was a Wednesday overnight guest of Kris Hill.
Miss Leona Tsirschart of
Ruth is spending a few days
with Mr. and Mrs. James A.
Sweeney and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Elgin Wills
were Sunday dinner guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Gilbert at
Bad Axe.
Mrs. Aloysius Depcinski
came home Wednesday after
spending several days at Hills
and Dales Hospital in Cass City.
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Atkins of
Farmington and Mr. and Mrs.
Cliff Jackson were Saturday
evening guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Copeland.
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Wills
received a phone call from
RMS Gary Wills Friday evening
from Charleston, South Carolina.
Mrs. Gaylord Lapeer and
Charlene visited Mrs. Charles
Smith at Metamora Saturday.
Harry Edwards visited Mr.
and Mrs. Jim Stahl and family
at Caseville Friday.
Fritz VanErp got a deer while
hunting near Hill man.
The East Sheridan Extension
group met Wednesday evening
at
the home of Mrs. Joe
Pickla. Nine members were
present. Mrs. Henry Sofkagave
the lesson on budgeting. The
next meeting will be the
Christmas party with exchange
of gifts. Dessert lunch and
coffee were served.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill VanErp
and daughter left Sunday after
spending a week with Mr. and
Mrs. Fritz VanErp and other
relatives.
Mrs. Lynn Spencer attended
a clothing construction meeting
at the Huron County building
Thursday.
Mrs. Bob Swackhamer and family in Bad Axe Wednesday.
Mrs. Jack Tyrrell came home
Thursday after spending five
days at Hubbard Hospital in
Bad Axe.
John
Campion and Mabel
Williams of Livonia were Sunday guests of Mr. 'and Mrs.
Lynn Spencer.
FOR70
BUKOSKI'S GOOD
USED CARS
BIG CARS
'68 Impala 2 dr. H. Top
Red: Black Vinyl top-327.
Stick.
'67 Chev. Bel Air, 4 dr.
8 Auto. PS. Formerly
clergyman's car.
NO PROBLEM TO RESERVE NOW
AND PAY LATER
'67 Impala convertible 8
Auto. PS. PB. Red, white
top, 34,000 mi. formerly
girls car. (REALLY NICE)
Never has Ski-Doo offered a bigger selection of models or a wider price range.
Peggy Tenbush and Jane
And never has Ski-Doo made it so easy
Sofka of Mt. Pleasant and Becky
for you to get the exact model you want.
Sofka of Bay City spent the
Our "no problem" financing lets you buy
week end with Mr. and Mrs.
'66 Impala Sport Coupe PS.
in summer - pay in winter. Choose your
Henry Sofka and Steven.
PB. Nice light green.
1970 Ski-Doo now — while selection's at
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Dybilas
its best.
and family were Sunday dinner
'66 Olds mobile 4 door hardguests of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
top. Formerly ladies car
Puszykowski and family in
38,000 mi.
FARM BUREAU
Saginaw.
SNOWMOBILING
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
'64 Bel Air 4 dr. 8 Auto,
The Young Ideas Farm BuShagena and Sherry of UnionPS. PB. Dark blue, shines
ACCESSORIES
reau group met Thursday evenville, Kenneth Walker of Mt.
like new.
ing at the home of Mr. and
Pleasant, Fred Schmidt Jr. of
Snpwmobiling can
Mrs. Jim Sweeney. Joe VanDetroit and Mrs. Beatrice Robbe fun for
the
SMALL CARS
Erp led the discussion.
inson and Leah of Bad Axe
whole family with
Mrs.
Clarence
Eckenswiller
were
Sunday
visitors
at
the
After the meeting cards were
a sporty SKI-BOOSi
1
riding smoothly beplayed. High prizes were won of Argyle, Mrs. Don Tracy, home of Mr. and Mrs. Glen
'69 Camarro Z-28 Coupe
hind your SKI-DOO.
by Mrs. Joe Dybilas and Joe Mrs. Don Becker, Mrs. Jim Shagena.
7500 mi. 4 speed posiMrs. Bob Schmidt was a FriVanErp. Low prizes, went to Anthony, Mrs. Jim Doerr, Mrs.
traction. Vinyl top.White
Mrs. Vern Krug and Joe Dy- Curtis Cleland and Mrs. Gay- day visitor at the Fritz VanErp
lettered tires was $4,000
lord Lapeer spent Wednesday in home.
bilas.
now $2,495.
Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Jackson
The next meeting will be at Frankenmuth.
Mrs. Earl Schenk visited were Saturday supper guests of
'69 Lemans, 2 dr. H. Top
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Mrs. Hubert Hundersmarck at Ed Jackson.
8 auto., p.s. Console $2495.
Dybilas Dec. 11.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Laming
The hostess served lunch. Hubbard Hospital in Bad Axe
Friday.
were Wednesday evening guests
'68 GTO 4 speed, green with
Mr. aiders. Curtis Cleland of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Copeblack vinyl roof.
Saturday evening guests land.
Hold services for were
of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Doerr
Diann Hartel and Becky RobTRUCKS
A foil range of fine sturdy sportswear, ex
Berkley -Patterson and family.
inson were Monday overnight
pertly styled', quality tested, and competively
Randy Armstead and Jake guests of Sharon Dreger.
'68 Chev. 8 2 ton chassis
priced. Available in a wide range of colors
Berkley Patterson of Char- Edwards of Troy spent from
Bill Sweeney and Paul
and cab - 2 speed axle
and sizes . . . See them today at your SKI-DOO
levoix died Tuesday, Nov. 18, Tuesday through Sunday with Sweeney spent a few days deer
Dealers and be all set to enjoy America's
guaranteed
34,000 mi.
at a hospital in Petoskey.
Mr. and Mrs. Murill Shagena. hunting near St. Helen.
newest most • exciting winter sport.
Hurry for this one.
Mr. Patterson was a former
and Mrs. Jini Hewitt
Mr, and Mrs. Robert Becker andMr.family
Cass City resident.
and Shirley Ross
'65 Chev 1/2 ton pick-up
and
family
of
Kingston
spent
Funeral services were held
attended
the
Thanksgiving
positively only 21,000 mi.
Friday, Nov. 21, at Charlevoix Friday and Saturday at the Don family night supper at the Bad
only one like it. $995.
Becker home.
'with burial in Charlevoix.
Axe Free Methodist church
Mr.
and
Mrs.
Cliff
Jackson
Surviving are two daughters,
Saturday evening.
Mrs. Arthur (Bella) Mowry of were Monday evening guests
Randy Armstead and Jake Special discounts to returnCharlevoix and Mrs. Charles of Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Robinson Edwards of Troy spent Tuesday ing Servicemen.
(Margaret) Newbury of Otter and family.
and Roger Champagne
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Hewitt afternoon
Lake; five grandchildren, and
spent
Saturday at the Glen
and
family
and
Frances
Yeitter
one great-grandchild.
Shagena home.
Mrs. Patterson died in 1968. attended the funeral of William
Vern Britt of Royal Oak was
Hunter at a funeral home in
Saturday guest of Mr. and
Detroit at 2:30 p.m. Wednesday. aMrs.
Earl Schenk and sons.
Bernard Shagena of UnionMr.
and Mrs. Franklin
Harry Osentoski & Earl Longuski
Ubly OL8-5841
Sweeney of Lansing spent the ville and Murill Shagena spent
Open Evenings By Appointment
week end with Mrs. Dave Tuesday in Detroit.
Phone 658-3382
Ubly, Michigan
Harry Edwards, Sara CampSweeney and David.
bell and Billy visited Mr. and sg$j^^jafc^^^5^:^:m:f^^3^^
'Bill VanErp of Farmington,
&
Joe and Don Sweeney of Bad
Axe, Ed Sweeney of Cass City,
I
$
•'iiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiimiiHiiiiti
Dennis Sweeney and John Cieslinski were deer hunting near
Wolverine.
Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Robinson
and Becky were Friday evening
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank v'i Convert unwanted items :•:•
x|into cash for wanted items;:;:
Laming.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Armstead jxwith a Chronicle classified <•:
of Troy spent Tuesday evening •:•: Everything from apples v':
at the Murill Shagena home. v';to zippers are sold, traded :•:•
exchanged through clas-!v'
Jack Tyrrell and family, Mr. •v'or
jxsified advertising. Join thev':
and Mrs. James A. Sweeney, :>• hundreds of other satisfied X;
Mrs. Dave Sweeney, Mrs. Angus
advertisers who know howiv'
Sweeney and Mr. and .Mrs. •:•:
£: economical and efficient a£:
Martin Sweeney attended the re- ^classified ad can be. For i-rj
tirement dinner for Father •xbuying, selling, trading, in- $
Werm at St. Andrews Hall ^•quiring, notifying or just:-:;
Tuesday evening. Fr. Werm •j-jplain reading, you can't beat :'£
has been pastor at St. Columb- Jxthe classified columns of the v'i
kille
Catholic Church at xiCass City Chronicle.
:•:•
Sheridan for the past 35 years.
GO GO
BUKOSKI
SALES & SERVICE
ski-doo
Ubly Snowmobile Sales
WANTADS
WHERE'S THE CASH
COMING FROM' I
THE THUMB AREA
SEE US AT
HOW OPEN
ELECTRIC HEAT
AND
Si.
DUSK TO DAW1S
PERFECT
Think Ahead . . . Join Right
Away, Let Us Help You Choose a
Plan That Will Suit Your Budget!
WE SPECIALIZE
LIGHTS
5%
47.
DRAPERY & UPHOLSTERY
«OWNED
TIME CERTIFICATES
Stop in and look at our
wide selection of patterns and styles *to
choose from
PAID SEMI-ANWUALLY
REGULAR SAVING
0 PASSBOOK
PAID QUARTERLY
BY THOSE WE SERV
UBLY DRAPERY and
UPHOLSTERY COMPANY
Phone 658-8113
At Blinker Light
!
COMMUNITY BANK
5
Ubly, Michigan
'j^s^is^3^5^:^^^m:^:^5^$
CASS. CITY, MICHIGAN
CASS CITY CHRONICLE-WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26. 1969
P^GE SIX
SJ^^J^^J^^^^^S^^^S^^
FILL YOUR CHRISTMAS LIST WITH
8
SUNDAY NIGHT JUNIOR
LEAGUE
Men's High Series: D. Cummings 542.
Men's High Games: R. Schweikart 174, H. Merchant 188,
V. Galloway 183, C. VanDiver
188, G. Howden
170, L.
Gavitt 192, D. Cummings 194,
M. Fox 196, D. Remain 176,
D. Richmond 171, R. Nicholas
192.
Women's -High Series: E.
Romain 445.
Women's High Games: C.
Mellendorf 163, E. Romain 171,
D. Taylor 158, I. Merchant
155, P. Mclntosh 176.
Splits Converted: R. Parrish
2-7, E. Romain 5-10, L. Bartle
4-5-7,3-10, J. Howden 2-7, G.
Howden 5-7-8, R. Galloway 5-7,
H. Merchant 4-7-9-10, R. Schweikart 3-10.
KINGS AND QUEENS LEAGUE
Kehoe-Doerr
10
Ross-Distelrath
10
Strikemakers
8
Hunt-Copeland
8
Raiders
8
LINGERIE ENSEMBLE
LADIES
Werde man-England
7
Cobras
6
Schwartz-Davids on
5
Soul Bros.
5
Wells-LaRoche
4
Lucky Strikes
5
Schwartz-Schwartz
3
Dead End
4
Kruse-Guinther
1
High .Team Series: Lucky
High Team Series: WellsStrikes 1255, Raiders 1160.
WITH
LaRoche 1722, Kehoe-Doerr
High Team Game: Lucky
1719, Ross-Distelrath 1660.
Strikes 440-426.
High Team Games: HuntHigh Individual Series: M.
Copeland 626, Ross-Distelrath
Zawlinski 489, M. Frederick
609, Schwartz-Davidson 607,
458.
Wells-LaRoche 604, KehoeHigh Individual Game: M.
Doerr 602.
Frederick 175, M. Zawlinski
High Men's Series: C. Croft
166-164-159, M. Drier 158, S.
493, F. Schwartz 488, D. Doerr
Selby 158.
487, K. Distelrath 479, J. CopeSplits Converted: B. Knowland 467.
Iton 5-7.
Men's High Games: D. Doerr
Triplicate bowled by T.
203, C. Croft 181-167, J. CopeLADIES CITY LEAGUE
Crow of 123.
land 179-166, D. Kruse 178166, F. Schwartz 172-169, F.
WKYO
29
Werdeman 169, H. Kehoe 168,
Johnson Plumberettes 27
J. LaRoche 167.
JACK & JILL
Cass Tavern
25
65% Polyester, 35%
Women's High Series: J. LaLace trim top
Pat's Beauty Salon
24
Cotton. Permanent Press
Roche 490, G. Kehoe 421, R.
M & S
30 1/2
General Cable
23
and bottom.
England 419, M. Schwartz 417,
Wear dated, guaranteed to
Friday Night Blahs
28 1/2
Gambles
19
Sizes 32-44.
P. Ross 403.
wear one year.
Rescue Squad
28
Alii Katz
17
Women's High Game:P. Ross
Rose Dots
23
Peters Barber-Shop
12
F-Troop
20
High Team Series: WKYO 189, J. LaRoche 183-173, J.
Spare makers
16
2140,
Johnson Plumberettes Hunt 167, R. England 164, F.
Schwartz 156, G. Kehoe 155,
R &M
15
2077, Cass Tavern 2054.
:
M. Schwartz 150.
The Young Ones
11
High Team Games: WKYO
Splits Converted: 4-7-9 K.
High Team Series: Rose Dots
768, Johnson Plumberettes 722Distelrath, 5-6-10 F. Werde1886.
714.
High Team Game: R & M
High Individual Series: Fred- man, 2-7-8 D. Hunt, 5-6 P.
642.
erick 559, Schram (sub) 542, Guinther, 5-10 E. Bock, 6-7
Schott 508, Johnson 466, and R. England, 5-7 M. Schwartz,
3-10 R. England (3), J. LaGuild 458.
Delegates named
High Individual Games: Fred- Roche.
to national 4-H
erick 217-201, Schram (sub)
204-169-169, Schott 180-172congress
in
Chicago
LADIES
MERCHANETTE LEAGUE
156, Guild 170-151, McComb
159,
Johnson
158-156-152,
am
BULKY
Thirty Michigan 4-H mem- Stanley (sub) 158, Muntz 156, Kritzmans
34
X bers will be among 1650 4-H Carmer 155, S. Peters, Stahl- Walbro
30
youth from 50 states and Puerto baum 154, Steadman 152, See- Evans Prod.
27
Bassett Mfg.
Rico attending the 48th National ley 151, Selby 150.
25
4-H Congress in Chicago start23
Splits
Converted: Auten, The Five Mrs.
ing November 30.
21
Muntz, Selby 5-7, Frederick Cass City Laundry
The theme this year will be 5-6, Grady (sub) 4-5, Steadman Croft-Clara
19
Janssens M-81 Motel
"Make Tomorrow Happen* and 5-6-10, Walters 5-10.
13
is designed to offer 4-H memHigh Team Series: Kritzmans
bers education, inspiration and
2196, Bassett Mfg. 2136.
SUNDAY MIXED LEAGUE
LADIES
recognition. Leaders from govHigh Team Game: Bassett
ernment, education and busMfg. 743, Kritzmans 737.
11
iness will meet with the dele- 4 Tops
High Individual Series: C.
LADIES
8
gates, sharing with them know- Pin Tippers
Mellendorf 542, I. Schweikart
OVER THE SOX
6
ledge and experience that will Pioneers
493, H. Peters 482, M. Guild
51/2 474, N. Helwig 469, M. Schhelp the youth make a better Mod Squad
Yellow Jackets
5
tomorrow happen,
wartz 459, D. Klinkman 454,
3
V. Kelley 452.
The Thumb area delegates Dead Beats
Avengers
*&*. %g,
who
will
attend
and
the
proHigh Individual Games: C.
GIRL'S
2 1 / 2 Mellendorf 191-201-150,1. Schject area they will represent Gutter Dusters
High Team Series: Gutter weikart 194-154, D. Klinkman
are as follows: PhotographyDave McQuarrie, 17, of Mar- Dusters 1697, Pin Tippers 1667, 183, H. Peters 174-152-156,
lette; Food Preservation-Diane Mod Squad 1657.
P. Little 170-153, M. Schwartz
White, fleece
High Team Game: Mod Squad 166-155, N. Helwig 166-154,
Schuman, 17, of Bad Axe; and
lining made
Consumer
Education-Mary 610, Pin Tippers 597, Pioneers M. Guild 165-156-153, N.WallGregory,
17, of Sebewaing, 596.
ace 165-153, M. Spencer 165,
Prs.
in U.S.A.
Men's High Series: J. Jen- R. Ashcroft 165, Pat Mclntosh
The State Poultry project
winner will not attend this pro- kins 522, J. Koepf 513, L. Tracy 161, I. Merchant 161, D. Taylor
70% Orion
gram, but instead will travel • 454.
159, T. Frederick 156, Phyllis
Men's High Game: G. Wichert Mclntosh 154, M. Zdrojewski
to the National Poultry Show in
30% Nylon
Kansas City in February. This 186,, J. Koepf 181, J. Jenkins 157, V. Kelley 154-151.
Stretch Size 10-13
winner was Rick Colling, 15, 175.
Splits Converted: N. Wallace
Women's High Series: J. Lapp 3-10 (twice), N. Helwig 3-10,
of Unionville.
423, R. Wichert 416, D. Jenkins P. Allen 3-9-10, R. Ashcroft
355.
3-10, 6-7-8-10, M. Spencer 2-7,
J. Groombridge
Women's High Game: J. Lapp L. Dearing, B. Lefler 3-9-10,
D. Jenkins 142, R. Wichert V. Kelley 5-7.
succumbs at home 158,
MEN'S
140.
FASHION TRIO BY CAMPUS
Splits Converted: G. Wichert
James G. Groombridge, 82,
MATCHING
of Decker died at his home 3-10, P. Mathewson 2-7, E.
Advertise it in The Chronicle.
Wednesday, Nov. 19, following Koepf 6-8.
a four-month illness.
Funeral services were held
Saturday, Nov. 22, in the Shabbona RLDS Church, of which
he was a member. Elder James
Never Iron
Per
McBride officiated.
Plain Colors
Set
He was born in Port Huron
Sizes S-M-L.
Dec. 19, 1886. He and Miss
Ida Pangman were married in
1905. She died that same year.
MEN'S
Mr. Groombridge and Miss
Lula Raymond were married
BY "CAMPUS"
Oct. 17, 1907.
He was a retired policeman,
having been with the Flint police
Only
force for eight years.
He moved to Decker 16 years
ago where he has since made
his home.
Besides his widow, surviving
are: two daughters, Mrs. Voyle
(Marion) Dor man of Snover and
Mrs. Richard (Nettie)Kerbyson
of Flint; five sons, Alvin of
Texas, Gilbert, Leslie and AudPermanent Press
ley, all of Flint, and Eugene
Plain Colors.
of Decker; 25 grandchildren,
Sizes S-M-L-XL
and 52 great-grandchildren.
Burial
was in the Flint
Memorial
Park Cemetery,
Flint. Little's Funeral Home
had charge of arrangements.
WALTZ
NYLON
SLIPS
MATCHING
SLEEP COAT
$2^9
FURNITURE & CARPETS
LARGEST STOCK IN THE THUMB
130 W. BURNSIDE ST. • CARD, MICH. •673-2625
RED'.HOT'.RUPP!
NYLON SHELLS
$1.00
Sizes
32-38
1.98
SWEATERS
98<t
LADIES
KNEE HOSE 2
Join
the
Rupp
Riders
Make the go scene this winter. Swing with the
Rupp Riders on a Sno-Sport. Built for action from
the snow up. Fast starting. Instant-action controls. Race-proven suspension. New wide-tracking twins and singles and more—more sure
power to match your going! See all the goodies,
see the Rupp today.
.98
Pr
RAYON PANTIES
BOOTS
$4.99
Wide-track Rupp Stability
Rupp-styled Winter Clothes
RAYON
PANTIES
4
ORLON SOX
BOYS' CREW SOX
DRESS
SLACKS
3
ps
§ 1.00
RUPP SERVICE
IS RED HOT, TOO!
GOOD DEALS • EASY PAYMENT PLAN
MARSHALL IMPLEMENT CO.
Cass City
Phone 872-3625
SHIRT-TIEHANDKERCHIEF
$6.98
DRESS SHIRTS
$2.79
TO m MAN WHO
HAS £V£Ry THING
•SEW & SAVE FOR CHRISTMAS
Wide Wale
Printed
CORDUROY
OlITINC
Plain
Colors
45" wide
39e
.17
Yd.
PROGRESS
Change, the one thing most
of us want least, is the one
thing we all need most.
VELVETEEN
ISUEDE FLANNEL
2.98
36" wide ^'V
|
Yd.
Plain
Printed and Plain
42" wide
NO DISCOUNT
Lots of merchandise is marked
down, but you can't buy success
at a bargain counter.
Yd.
Large Selection
<U>CYd.
ACRYLIC
1 PRINTS
wide
A wide selection of gay
holiday prints,
Yd.
FEDERATED!
CASS CITY
im^s^s^S^J^^s^^^^sag!^
LET'S FACE IT DAD . . . YOU HAVE ABOUT EVERYTHING
HOW ABOUT YOUR WIFE?
BUT
THIS CHRISTMAS HAVE SANTA CLAUS GIVE HER A NIW AUTOMATIC GAS RANGE AND/OR AN AUTOMATIC GAS CLOTHES
DRYER.
HONESTLY . . . YOU BOTH DESERVE IT!
Colors: Red-Green-Black
Bonded
Pillow Case Border
,..
|
\ INVITATIONS and
| ANNOUNCEMENTS
!
NAPKINS
j BRIDAL BOOKS !
15
ACCESSORIES c?
Fast Service
a
Beautiful Styles, ^
Reasonably Priced!*^
Studio
Natural 'Color—Candid Weddings
PHONE
872-2944
NEW GAS RANGES AND
ARE STSLL INSTALLED FREE
SEE THE MANY NEW MODELS NOW ON DISPLAY AT YOUR
APPLIANCE DEALER OR LOCAL GAS COMPANY SHOWROOM
Dec. 1-5
sound scrubs away dirt
Monday
Tuesday
Macaroni & Cheese
Buttered Beans
Orange Cake
Milk
Wednesday
Thursday
Spaghetti & Hamburg
Lettuce Salad
Cookie
Milk
Friday
Hamburger & Bun
Buttered Corn
Peach Slices
Milk
Bread, butter and peanut butter
available daily.
READ THE
Annual Convo at Cass City Church
HUGH BRENNEMAN
ienu
Hot Dog & Bun
Potato Chips
Buttered Peas
Cookie
Milk
PAGE SEVEN
CASS CITY CHRONICLE-WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1969
CASS CITY, MICHIGAN
There are some people that
have a thing against dirt, Many
housewives spend a good deal
of their day removing dirt from
household objects. Maybe more'
of them should!
Dirt is of tremendous importance in such things as the insides of watches or certain
types of measuring instruments. Industry finds dirt to be
a major problem and spends
millions of dollars fighting it.
Spacecraft and missile manufacturers maintain what they
call "white rooms"—spotless
areas in which dust is filtered
from the air and all the parts
are handled by technicians
wearing white coveralls, caps,
and gloves. Even the human body
recognizes the need for cleaning its blood within the body;
that's what the kidneys do.
But can we get something
which will clean the dirt efficiently and economically from
places you can't see? The answer may be by using sound
which you can't hear!
Ultrasound is the name of
sound you can't hear. It vibrates
at speeds above the range of
human hear ing--20,000 cycles
per second and up. Ultra-sound
can be applied in the form of
ultrasonic energy. When this
energy is transmitted through
a cleaning fluid, it produces an
effect called "cavitation," and
tiny bubbles form and collapse
with great rapidity on the surface of any object that is placed
in the fluid. This creates a
powerful abrasive action like
millions
of
microscopic
brushes. Ultrasonic scouring
can penetrate inaccessible crevices and corners and will re-
Complete Service Available For You
move such notoriously stubborn
stains as lipstick on drinking
glasses. It removes deeplylodged soil from surfaces and
crevices that appear to the
naked eye to be clean.
Ultrasound is being used by
many hospitals today for clean ing surgical instruments. These
instruments can't be lubricated.
The oil might trap bacteria and
not be penetrated by steam when
the instrument is sterilized.
But fine instruments, if they
are kept clean, almost never
need lubrication. It's only when
accumulated tissue, blood, or
other foreign matter interfere
with the action of joints and
hinges that these fine instruments fail to work. Ultra-sound
cleaning digs down to the bare
metal and leaves the instrument
ready for sterilisation in the
autoclave.
One of the big problems with
modern building maintenance
are the fluorescent light fixtures and the grills which diffuse the light. Ordinarily it's
very difficult to clean these
but ultrasound penetrates every
nook and corner of them scouring the fixture clean in very
short order. The time-cost is
five to twenty seconds compared with fifteen to twenty
minutes.
Because of ultrasound's remarkable ability to dislodge
stubbornly caked soil, it is
used in breweries and soft drink
bottling plants where crystalized sugars, proteins, carbohydrates, and other hard deposits
build up in the pipes. Thus
they can be cleaned right in
their working position, or the
entire sub-assemblies can be
immersed
in an ultrasonic
cleaning tank for two to three
minutes, rinsed with hot water.
They emerge sparkling.
Jewelers have been using
ultrasonic cleaning with some
enthusiasm since they found it
could remove residues of jewelers rouge. Jewelers rouge is
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED - ESTIMATES FREELY GIVEN a highly effective metal polish
but it can leave hard-to-remove
stains. Ultrasound
WE WELCOME YOUR INQUIRIES FOR reddish
blasts them away. Ultrasonic
cleaning tanks accept rings and
THE FOLLOWING SERVICES:
and gems, remove the dirt from
their hard-to-reach crevices
and send them forth glitteringly
Jewelry Repair
new.
on rings, brooches, lockets, bracelets, earrings and etc.
It won't be long until most
Alterations . Rings sized . New catches
homes will have ultrasonic
Bezels and new tops furnished
cleaning aides. Tomorrow's
Stones furnished and set . Diamond setting
housewife will be re moving rust
Special Orders - Designs furnished on request and corrosion, putting metal
bright in short order, and eliminating dust from seashells,
Silver Repair and Refinisliing
metal work, china figurines and
Bead Stringing
potato peelers the sound way.
We can expect ultrasonic kit- Straight lettering and fancy engraving chen sinks in which to clean
utensils such as badly dis(The Store with the Distinctive and Unusual Gifts) colored pot and pans, especially
those to which burned food has
stuck and that otherwise would
have to be tediously scoured
with steel wool.
It won't be long before there
and Gift Shop
will be an ultrasonic machine
Main St., Cass City
Phone 872-3025 for floor care that will do a
better job of cleaning linoleum
and carpets. Ultrasound will
be applied to the rotor blades
of an electric shaver and ultrasonic toothbrushes may soon
have sound waves removing the
drudgery of live and denture
tooth brushing. Even an ultrasonic carving knife could be
made with a single more effective blade instead of two as the
present electric knives have.
The possibilities appear endless, and we can depend upon
an unlimited supply of the raw
material for the ultrasonic
waves to work on!
Traveling in the right direction counts more than speed.
at 11:00 Tuesday. At 2 o'clock,
a paper, "An Evaluation of the
Counseling Process," will be
presented by ' Rev. M. E.
Andrews, pastor of the Port
Huron Free Methodist church.
Rev. Al Wells Jr. of Flint will
speak at 7:00. His message
title's "Truth to Fables."
Wednesday at 11:00, Rev.
Dean Parrott, Counselor-Consultant from Kalamazoo, will
present a paper, "Tensions and
Anxieties in the Sanctified
Life." The 2:00 service will
feature a discussion group and
also a film on evangelism.
Throughout the convention
Bud Scutt from Port Huron
will be directing the music
and bringing special numbers.
The convention will close with
the 7:00 service Wednesday, in
which Dean Parrott will speak
on "Holiness as Wholeness."
Tuesday and Wednesday, Dec.
2-3, the meeting'will open at
9:00 with a service of prayer,
followed by a business session
at 9:30. Rev. Raycroft will speak
SOFT SOAP
A little flattery now and then
can be used to soften the hardest and toughest of men.
Cf| Another Quality Cfl
3IJ Dairy Cow Sale; JU.
At
JOSEPH HAUPT FARM
Sandusky, Mich.
2 miles East, % mile North
FRIDAY AFTERNOON DEC. 5th 2:30 p. m. sharp
A very choice selection of Registered and Grade
Holsteins, consisting of 30 hand picked Wisconsin
cows. 20 Registered Canadian Holsteins, many of
them classified with good production and B.F. records. All cows just fresh or close up springers. Production to 80 Ibs. daily. (Come and see for yourself.) Cows will arrive Wednesday morning.
Your Place to Buy pood Dairy Cattle
Sandy Shantz,
George Sipel
Auctioneer
Sales Manager
Want Help Finding What You Want?
Try The Want-Ads Today!
COLOGNE BAR
• ENGLISH LEATHER
• BRUT
• JADE EAST
COACH LIGHT PHARMACY
• OLD SPICE
• YARDLEY
• JADE EAST CORAL
• HAI KARATE
Own your own Convertible'
snaps
MEN'S AND WOMEN'S
yawns
TIMEX WATCHES
with matching Key-Tainef
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FROM
Get the latest model: this slim, sleek cowhide set that holds
every key and piece of paper a man is likely to carry. Every
photo and card, too, because this Convertible® Billfold has a
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Key-Tamer,® the complete set.
$6.95
sprawls
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3m
BOOKSHELF GAMES
twelve games of skill and strategy to fascinate the entire family
you/imecttw
Leonard
Premium 500...
rallye-proved for total
performance!
Lady Buxton flips her lid
• YAMA
WATCH REPAIR & CLEANING DONE BY THE
NEW ULTRASONIC METHOD.
McCONKEY JEWELRY
The 42nd annual convention of
the Michigan Holiness Association will be held at the Missionary church, 4449 Keopfgen
Rd., Cass City, Dec. 1-2-3.
The convention opens at 7:00
Monday, Dec. 1, with greetings
from the State President, Rev.
John Tuckey of Flint.
Rev. James Kidney, pastor
of tha host church, will present
the welcome and the evening
speaker will be Rev. R. N.
Raycroft of Howell. The "Alpha
Teen Singers" from Flint will
sing several numbers.
Glowing
romantics
ACQUIRE, the game of hotel investments,
fascinates players as they attempt to gain
the most wealth by building and investing in
hotel chains. For 3 to 8 players. Bookshelf
case contains game board, hotel tiles, chain
markers, stock certificates, money, information cards and instructions.
(GA-140)
BREAKTHRU is a unique double-strategy
game for two. Gold player attempts to escort
his flagship to safety on perimeter of board
while silver player tries to capture the flagship before it reaches safety. Bookshelf case
contains game board, playing pieces and instructions.
(GA-180)
Such exquisite manners. Lady Buxton, of course, has made
rather a reputation for herself with such goings-on. Who (for
instance) gave the world that self-centering one-finger snap?
That great big small-change purse? That high-sprung thinlipped Key-Tainer? Who indeed. The works work. And keep
working. Smoothly, surely, and in such beautiful sets as
The Petite Fleur, above. French Purse
* Lighter
* Cigarette Case
* Clutch Purse
* Billfold
* Key-Tainer ®
* Spec-Tainer®
New Year's
Cards
To dramatize your home,
to set a special mood for
a dinner party, or for an
inspired gift... Hallmark
decorative candles and
candiehoiders.
Winning gift ideas..
ENSEMBLES
HOUBIGANT
Chantilly
Visit Our
PHOTO DEPARTMENT
During a rallye fuel gets a total test. It has to operate finely-tuned engines
without a miss. Provide quick acceleration with lots of stops and starts.
Maintain sustained speeds. And deliver top mileage to boot. Isn't that the
same thing you want from a gasoline? Then
switch to Leonard Premium 500: the
official fuel for the Press-On-Regardless,
voted best national rallye of the year ,
by the Sports Car Club of America. ( L E O N A R D
I KODAK and POLAROID!
CAMERAS AND
SUPPLIES
PHONE 872-3122
*aoot«^
COACH LIGHT PHARMACY
Eau de Toilette Spray MistNet wt. 4 oz. 6.00
Perfumed Dusting Powder with Ballet PuffNet wt. 5 oz. 3.50
CASS CITY
LVUMANT BY C0TY
She'll love the subtle splendor of L'Aimant in
two favorite fragrance forms... a presentation bottle ol
delightfully refreshing Flacon Mist, plus fabulous,
'feel-fresh Dusting Powder. Wrapped together
for the giving with plush red-on-red velour trim. 550
(Formerly Mae & Scolly Drug)
MIKE WEAVER, Owner
Ph. 872-3613
Emergency Ph. 872-3283
£AGE EIGHT
CASS CITY CHRONICLE-WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1969
CASS CITY, MICHIGAN
Mufti-Speed Control
SUPER CHARGER
21-m. bass drum. 9-in. drum
& tomtom accessories.
fake Me Along
4 fashion Colors
Continental Flyer
BABY DOLL
She's Almost Alive!
POSI PLAYMATE
CHRISTMAS CARDS
Electric Blankets
10 to 22 Cups
PERCOLATORS
Engine, coal car. tank car
caboose & 8-pcs of track
50 different designs and sizes
All witti envelopes
Automatic, illuminated con
trol! 6-in. nylon top binding
snao bottom. 72x84-in.
Party size in poi
Says 6 Phrases
TALKING BARBIE
Reg. O97
5.44 Q
I9-/nch
Her plump padded wire body
will bend into any pose.
V a r i e f y Pack
TRAIN SET
Cuddly drink & wet doll in
soft vinyl. With infant seat.
Vrooom! Power accessory for
Super Charger twin race set.
Pull the cord & she talks!
Life like in swim suit, 11%-in.
A Treat For The Whole family
Drawing Fun
After Shave Lotions
SEAFORTH
4-Pc.
Cologne Set
LUCIEN LELONG
00
1
Choice of 4 masculine scents
women love . . . on you.
v...,.
OOO
bottles
jfe sef
Balalaika, Taiispin, Indiscreet & Sirocco in set.
SPIROGRAPH SET
Reg. O99
3.44 L
Absorbing pattern making set
has pens, wheels, rings . . .
Comfortable
fit!
CREW SOCKS
Stretch orlon in
125
men's sizes.
2 pr./1
CHORD ORGAN ENSEMBLE
37 treble keys & 12 chord buttons give
a beautiful tone. Mahogany finished
plastic with music rack, books & bench.
Takes Off-The-Rood
Terrain Easily!
Drink & Wet
Her Heart Beats!
BABY DOLL
8-lncfc
NEW BORN BABY
It-Inch
Delightful vinyl doll comes * An adorable "New Arrival
with bottle- Movable parts. '
with soft, shiny rooted hair.
7-Pc. Bath Set
Fun Steer-O-Matic
See-Thru Plastic
DOLL & TUB
PULL TOYS
16-Inch 3 98
7-Inch QQ C
ea.
With everything your drink &
wet doll needs for bathing
Watch colorful gears move as
toy is pulled Many styles.
HYDRAULIC DUMP TRUCK
Hydraulic action with non-toxic, nonstaining fluid. Tandem rear wheels,
and swing open tailgate. 1 S^-mch.
Gift Boxed Tie Bars & Tacks
Reg. 6.49
2.0O
Like A Real Newborn
98
4
DOUBLE-BODIED TWISTER
Two pivoting bodies crawl, climb and
t w i s t . . . goes almost anywhere! Deep
tread tires & heavy steel. 10!/2-inch.
Reg. 4.88
TWIN
SHAVERS
7.44
CRY BABY
CHRISTMAS
20-/nch
S o f t squeezable doll realty
cries. Lashes, movable eyes.
It's Chance To Win
YAHTZEE GAME
Two shaving heads.
For legs
and underarms.
A Go fverywhere
Convertifefe Buggy
"BOBCAT" DUNE BUGGY
CARDS
Great fun with removable top, tilting
windshield, trailer hitch & oversized
tires. Steel construction, 103/4-inch.
Boxed or individual
Roll the dice and let the
Chios fall where they may
Soft Plush Toys For Dog Fans
CUDDLY STUFFED DOGS
Irresistable stuffed dogs with heart
melting eyes. We have basset hounds,
98
beagles, cocker spaniels & 3 more!
12 to 16-ln. Tall
2
CANDY
It's No Christmas Without An . . .
ELECTRIC FIREPLACE
Boxed Chocolates-
Burning logs cast a warm glow to set
the holiday mood. Realistic 44-in. fireplace, logs & gridirons in fibreboard.
Bulk Yule Hard Candy
Your Choice:
SCOTCH PINE
Picture & words match.
Choice of "Snoppy Says" or
"Mother Goose."
Reg. 8.88 Sing-A-Song. 7.99
USE YOUR MICHIGAN BANKARD
1088
Easy to assemble 1 Realistic
non-flammable brush vinyl.
BEIM^FR AN Kl_l IM
CASS CITY
3
WHERE EVERYTHING YOU BUY IS GUARANTEED
Jumbo
100 sq
sq ft
6 Roll
95 sq
Roll- paper.
ft . or foil. 36
Pkg. - paper.
f t . , or foil, 32
f
i
Ik
VOLUME 63, NUMBER
CASS CITY, MICHIGAN-WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1969
32
"If It Fitz. . ."
BY JIM FITZGERALD
movie about starving kids in
India.
But there was no movie this
Saturday. Instead the crowd
moved into a room usually used
for nursery school. Fathers
with cigars grabbed seats next
to the sandbox. We were gathered there to see a skit and hear
songs and speeches, Just as I
was asking myself what in the
Good Lord's name I was doing 7
blocks away from my Alka Seltzer, I overheard something
startling.
"Hey," I whispered to my
wife, "that young man just said
this is a Senior Youth Fellowship supper. Our oldest daughter long ago graduated from this
group and the other 2 kids are
too young for it. So why are
we here, anyway?"
"Chrissie is playing the
guitar, that's why," my wife
answered.
This is a sure-pop method
for getting wayward fathers to
I» What To Give For Christmas?
*|
A (jixt Oubscription to
THE CASS CITY CHRONICLE
BEAUTIFUL CHRISTMAS CARD SENT
WITH EACH ORDER,
COME IN OR PHONE TODAY.
church. Just get his kids on the
program,
doing anything, it
doesn't matter what. If the bum
still refuses to attend, his wife
is justified in turning his name
in to the Readers Digest and
having him arrested for unAmer learns m. I've eaten 6a.m.
breakfasts in church simply because my daughter was in the
kitchen, dripping oatmeal in the
scrambled eggs.
Anyway,
Chrissie is our
hippie - haired 13-year-old
who'd rather be called Chris.
And sure enough, there she was
on stage with her best friend,
Kathy, both of them strumming
away while everyone sang. It
didn't sound like everyone was
singing the same song, but that
was probably the guitar players'
fault. Chrissie missed a lot of
lessons.
When the sing-along ended,
the toastmaster complimented
Chrissie and Kathy who were
uniformed in matching maxiskirts. "They made their outfits
themselves, just for our program," the man said.
My wife gave a slight sigh.
"What's the matter?" I asked.
"Nothing," she said, "except
I'm tired from sitting at the
sewing machine the last 3 days,
making those skirts."
Kids are beautiful.
And some dads are phonies. I
never went to a church or school
program
without grumbling
mightily. But I never left without
somehow feeling good about
having been there.
And when that kid finished
playing the guitar, I took so
many bows I almost fell in the
sandbox.
FOUR PAGES
Hawks hustle in pre-season
practice to learn new cage system
Fathers have duties
mere are certain things a
father should do for his kids. My
wife says so.
It doesn't matter if the kids
are brats. It doesn't matter if
Old Dad Twitches and foams at
the mere sound of such revolting slogans as "The family that
ticks together, sticks together."
This is a nation where the
validity; of a family relationship
can be measured by how many
times Dad takes Junior fishing.
So there I was at a church
supper. On Saturday night! As I
make this news public, I have the
feeling that the south wall of the
Alibi Bar just crumbled.
To start with, I ate too much.
I always eat too much at these
suppers. I take a selfish helping
from every bowl passed for fear
the bowl will never be back.
Suddenly my plate is eye-high
with more food than my wife
melts in 3 days. And I eat every
bite because, after supper,
there's liable to be a missionary
SECTION C
If work, desire and hustle
can be turned into winning performances, Cass City will have
a fine team this season.
New head coach Fred Hurlburt said that this has been the
outstanding
attribute of his
nine-man squad in pre-season
practice sessions.
And the drills have been
lengthy, hard and frequent. Besides the normal after school
practice there, have been drills
in the morning and occasional
sessions after supper.
I'm going to go out on a
limb, Hurlburt said, and predict that we will win more than
we lose.
It is a bold prediction, for
last season the Hawks won just
once in 16 games.
There has been more than the
usual urgency about the practice session because the players
are learning a new system under
their new coach.
Hurlburt stresses discipline
on the basketball floor. We
want the good shot, he said. I
have never had a team that
shot
less than 41 per cent
and I'm confident that our squad
this year will do as well.
These boys want to win, Hurlburt says, and they are beginning to take pride in team
play...the total effort.
And for Hurlburt total effort
includes defense. In fact, Hurlburt says that defense is the
heart of every basketball team.
It's the one most single important facet of the game. And
we're coming along. Marty
Zawilinski has been especially
tough on defense..he's already
come a long way, the coach
feels.
For Hurlburt there is no
other defense than man-to-man.
He teaches a full court press,
half court press and sagging
man-to-man variations.
When the fundamentals of the
new offense are learned, Hurlburt says that about 60 per
cent of his practice time is
devoted to defense.
have had this year is an extra anxious for a tip on the relaj.
week of practice. The grid sea- tive chances of the team this
i
son was one game shorter than season.
A dress preview will be availusual allowing the cage team
to start a week ahead of its able for parents and other iifcterested persons Wednesday
normal opening.
The Hawks are still over a evening, Dec. 3, when a famil$
week away from their first night will be held at the gym.;
Both the varsity and the game against Marlette. The Red
Junior Varsity need to be in Raiders aren't considered to be
The players will run through
good condition. For there are one of the league powerhouses, drills and a pair of referee§
just 12 player son the JV squad.. but usually field a representa- will be present to explain thea total of 21 from the high, tive cage team.
rules. The fans and the team
school.
C
The results will be watched will get acquainted.
One advantage that the Hawks with
Refreshments will be served;
interest by local fans
While the coach would prefer
a varsity squad of a dozen boys
or so, he isn't overly concerned
with the small nine-member
squad.
The boys are in good condition for the grind ahead, he said.
RYAN'S
CHRISTMAS SPECIAL
STETSON "MALLORY
HATS
PRICE
OUR ENTIRE STOCK!
WELL SUITED
FOR
SUITS
Shaped
to flatter,
and tailored to perfection . . . our suits
greet the holidays
with a livelier look.
SPORT COATS
We specialize in Men's
Wear gifts! With our huge selection and fair prices, you
are assured of happy gifting
WORKING FEiVERISHLY to prepare for the season's opening game Dec. 5 at
Marlette are these members of the 1969-70 Cass City Red Hawk Cage Squad.
From left: Dale Ashmore, Scott Guernsey, Dan Caister, Tony Davis, Joe Hillaker,
Rob Alexander, Richard Miller, Jim Wentworth and Marty Zawilinski0 Kneeling
are the team managers Randy Peters and John Schwartz.
"What type of automatic
washer and dryer do I need?"
is a question that crosses the
mind of almost every homemaker. Your own laundry
hamper holds the answers.
The kind of appliances you
need depends on the type of
laundering you do and the.
size and age-grouping of your
family.
Here are a few of the important keys to waltzing through
your washer decision:
How many ryrles? This depends on the types of fabrics
you wash frequently. If you do
permanent press and synthetics, insist on at least three
cycles: regular, gentle and
permanent press.
Our or more «.p«•<•»!«.? If
you
do more than three loads a
week, if you have a variety
of fabrics, multi-speeds are
needed. This can let you do all
your laundry automatically —
no more hand washing.
Variable water levels? Permit
matching the quantity of water to the size and type of load.
Good if you do less than full
loads.
W a t e r - t e m p e r a I ii re control?
You get hot water for dirty
clothes, plus warm or cold
wash and rinse temperature
for synthetics and delicate
items.
Special soaking feature? By
all means if there's a baby in
the family. A soak or pre-soak
setting- for diapers and heavily soiled garments works wonders.
You'll find similar variations
in automatic dryers. Among
your choices will be:
Pernianeiit-pre**
e\ele?
Electronic
dryne.s-.
control?
Yes, if you don't want to
guess at time and temperature
settings. The sensors "feel" the
dryness of the clothes.
Automatic dampetiers and or
damp-dry settings? These
eliminate clothes dampening
and ease
for him. Choose!
PENDLETON
JACKETS
THE NORFOLK
SCENE,
CHRISTMAS CARD?
Choose from our Christmas
collection albums.
Hallmark editors and artists have carefully selected for this album of popular
Christmas themes only those cards that
will accomplish all that a Christmas
card should
Select your imprinted Christmas
cards from our Hallmark Christmas
collection.
Don't forget
to insure
your
JACKET,
MUCH A PART OF THE
MEN'S FASHION
SNOWMOBILE OWNERS
All Selections
Yes,
because it means automatic
no-iron performance of permanent-press items and eliminates ironing from much
wash-and-wear and even some
regular fabrics.
Would you like to
send a truly
distinctive
investment.
WRAPPED
RYAN'S MEN'S WEAR
CASS CITY
PHONE 872-2688
CASS CITY
Newell Harris
Richard Hampshire
HARRIS • HAMPSHIRE
Cass City
6815 E. Cass City Road
COACH LIGHT PHARMACY
(Formerly Mac & Scotty Drug)
MIKE WEAVER, Owner
Ph. 872-3613
Emergency Ph. 872-3283
PAGE TWO
CASS CITY, MICHIGAN
CASS CITY CHRONICLE- WEDNESDAY , NOVEMBER 26. 1969
Smart Santas Are Shopping and Saving
in Kingston This Christmas!
Tell winners of
Erla's Grand
Opening contest
POSING WITH THE bikes they won are
Tena LaRoche and Rusty Hoag, both of
.Cass City. The presentation was made by
store manager Don Erla.
COME-SEE OUR
LINE OF NEW
WINNER OF THE grand prize in Erla's
Grand Opening drawing were the Frank
Prebas of Cass City. Winning is not new
for them. Several years ago they won the
major prize in a drawing sponsored by the
Chamber of Commerce.
Christmas Toys, Cards, Wreaths, Music Boxes,
Jewelry, China and Glass Gifts Galore.
ALSO
Antique Glass, China, Books, Clocks, Pictures, Furniture, Cutters and Buggies,
Beam Bottles, Iron and Tin Items.
Your
Business
Winners in the various contests sponsored by Erla Food
Center in connection with its
grand opening were announced
this week by Don Erla, one of
the store owners.
Besides the grand prize winners dozens of other prizes
were awarded. Coffee makers
went to Janice Hurlburt and
Karen Wills, both of Cass City.,
Radios were won by Patricia
Beecher of Caro and Louis
Buehrly, Cass City. Five hams
were given away. Winners were"
Gloria Peddie, Joseph Gruber,
Florence
Grouse, Bernard
Dillon, all of Cass City, and
Mrs. George Hartman, Gagetown.
Ten baskets of groceries
were also among the prizes.
The winners were:S.Adamczyk,
Kingston;
Leota Ashmore,
Gagetown; Gerald Lowe, Deford, and Sena Bassett, Joyce
Thiemke, Marion Turner, Irene
Hall and Don Lorentzen, all
of Cass City; Wayne Lassiter of
Caro, and Carl MacDonald of
Gagetown.
There was a tie for first
in the raisin contest. Mrs.
Lenora Teller and John Bulla,
both of Cass City, guessed that
the loaf of bread contained
14,000 raisins. The actual count?
was 13,838. Third place winner
was Stella Pisarek, Gagetown,
with a guess of 13,333.' The
three winners received a pearl
set. Nine runners-upreceiveda
large box of potato chips.
Erla's also gave away 25
20-pound bags of potatoes in
the grand opening drawing.
Martin Grifka, Snover, won
the picklemobile
(a child's
car.)
Many
avoided
ways
obeyed
Eating Out Is a Family Favorite...
THE IRISH LASS
-FORMERLY THE KINGSTON DAIRY
BAR-
EVERYTHING HOMEMADE
•SNACKS
*FULL MEALS
OPEN DAILY 6 a.m. - 11 p.m.
CLOSED SATURDAYS
Serve Sunday
Dinners
STOP IN . . . .
Kingston
xxxxx»sxxxxxxxxxx^^
g
SS^m5^^^:^^5^^^j^5^:^^:^5^
I New Location
•I
BARRONS ANTIQUES
-DOWNTOWN KINGSTON
Large Stock
of Furniture«
China <
an accident would be
on the nation's highif everyone knew, and
all the traffic rules.
ITEMS ESPECIALLY |
Appreciated
FIRM FOUNDATION
No man needs to worry about
the years ahead of him if he
has spent all the years behind
him intelligently.
RAINBOW TRAIL SHOP
6038 State $t,, Kingston
LAUREN and EVELYN BURNS
12 Models To Choose From
PROFESSIONAL & BUSINESS
DIRECTORY
DR. W. S. SELBY
Optometrist
Come see the better
choice in 1970 snowmobiles
Dr. E. Paul Lockwood
Chiropractic Physician
Office Hours:
Hours 8-5:00 except Thursday
Mon., Tues., Wed., Fri.
Evenings by appointment
9-12 a.m. and 1:30-5:00 p.m.
4624 Hill St.
Saturday 9-12 a.m.
Across from Hills and Dales
Evenings-Tues. & Fri. 7-9 p.m.
Hospital.
Phone 872-3404
Closed All Day Thursday
Harold T. Donahue, M.D.
PH. 872-2765 Cass City
For Appointment
Physician and Surgeon
ski doo
Clinic
4674 Hill St., Cass City
Edward C. Scollon, D.V.M.
Office 4849 North Seeger St.
Phone 872-2935
Office 872-2323- Res. 872-2311
PAT'S BEAUTY SALON
DENTISTRY
6265 Main St.
Across from Leonard Station
Phone 872-2772
Cass City
E. C. FRITZ
Office over Mac & .Scotty
Drug Store. We solicit your patronage when in need of work.
PRICED FOR
I
CHRISTMAS
I
38
STORE HOURS
I
Expert Watch Repairing
Fritz Neitzel, P. A. of A.
PROMPT SERVICE
1 Day Photo Finishing
Reasonable Charges
Satisfaction Guaranteed
No job too big No job too small
Rhone 872-2944
Cass City
DR. D. E. RAWSON
DENTIST
Phone 872-2181
Cass City
JAMES BALLARD, M.D.
Choose the model right for you. For the man who wants
luxury, there's Ski-Doo Nordic. For the man who likes
his action last, there's Ski-Doo TNT. And for the
man who wants more than one Ski-Doo, there's the
low priced Olympique 12/3. But don't wait too long.
Better deal now for best choice.
.
»
Closed Sunday
jj
BARRONS ANTIQUES I
|
Kingston, Michigan
»
&J^J^^J^J^5^5^5^:S^:^J^J^J^J^^
FREE!!
A STERLING SILVER
ICE CREAM
SCOOP
PARKER BROS.
BRANCH
GRAYLING
180 N. State St.
CHRISTMAS
Caro, Mich.
Hours: 10:00 a.m. to 12:002:00 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Daily except Thursday afternoon.
Osteopathic Physician and
Surgeon
Corner Church and Oak Sts.
Office 872-2880 - Res. 872-3365
DR. J. H. GEISSINGER Harry Crandell, Jr. D.V.M.
Chiropractic Physician
Office 4438 South Seeger .St.
Phone 872-2255
Monday, Tuesday, Thursday
and Friday 9-12 and 2-5.
HARRIS-HAMPSHIRE
Monday, Thursday evenings
Insurance Agency
7-9.
On Argyle Road 5 miles east
of M-53 or 3 miles west of Argyle.
When You
JEWELER
K. I. MacRAE, D.O.
VERA'S BEAUTY SHOP
T.M
Manasse
Office at 4530 Weaver St.
21 N. Aimer St., Caro
Phone 673-4464
the sign of the finest
snowmobiles, sportswear, accessories,
parts and service. Ski-Doo.
Wnu
We Feature:
4% PASSBOOK SAVINGS
Compounded Quarterly
or
more
INTEREST PAID SEMI-ANNUALLY
Complete Insurance Services
6815 E. Cass City Rd.
Cass City, Michigan
Phone 872-2688
ALLEN WITHERSPOON
New England Life
NEL Growth Fund
Phone Ubly OL 8-5108
NEL Equity Fund
For Appointment
Value Line Fund- Keystone Funds
Phone 872-2321
Barbara MacAlpine aind Vera
Ferguson, Operators.
4615 Oak St., Cass City
I
10 a.m.-6 p.m. Daily
PHOTOGRAPHER
CAMERA SHOP
«v
KINGSTON-CLIFFORD-SNOVER
Others Get Quick Results With The
Chronicle's Classified Ads — You Will Too!
CASS CITY CHRONICLE-
CITY, MICHIGAN
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1969
"
PAGE
THREE
" "
Greenleaf News
Mrs. Ida Gordon
SANTA GIVES HIS OK TO Gifty Lane at Wood Rexall.
Wood's employees are all trained to be helpful with shopping problems. Do your browsing at Wood's*, e They have
the gift idea for you*
ADV.
Vouchers
• . Menus
• Booklets
• Programs • Brochures
Tickets
There are two sides to every patio.
Outside, the patio is a
handy site for sunning, re-
The Chronicle.
PRE
CHRISTMAS
SAVINGS
EVENT!
11,
§ •
Clean"
CONTINUOUS
GLEAN OVEN!
W/T
REG.
$320.00
HEW OVEN CLEflNS WHILE II COOKS!
•5f Deluxe gas range includes clock
and timer
% Vitamin-saver top burners provide
fast, flexible heat
% Lift-off oven door with Visualite
oven window
•$f Storage drawer at the right
NO MORE SCRAPING,
SCOURING
Imagine... your oven always
stays presentably clean. New
miracle finish cleans at regular
baking temperature.
CHOOSE COPPER, WHITE, AVOCADO
CHECK YOUR NEEDS AND SAVE!
WATER SOFTENERS
• WASHERS
• SPACE HEATERS
IF
IT
Junction M-81 and M-53
USES
• . DRYERS
WE
SELL
AND
REFRIGERATORS
FURNACES
WALL HEATERS
GAS
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clayton
Root.
Mr. and Mrs. Roswell Mercer
of Romeo, Mrs, Margaret McIntyre of Port Huron, Mrs.
Jennie Mclntyre of Romeo, Mr.
and Mrs.. Alex Mclntyre of
Frankfort, Mr. and Mrs. Donald
Mclntyre of Frankfort, Mrs.
Vern Kimball of Springfield,
Va., and Mrs. Walton Deam of
Burlington, N. C., visited in the
Henry McLellan home and attended the funeral of Steven
Sweeney Monday.
Mrs. Vern Hazard of Bad
Axe accompanied Mrs. Olin
Bouck to Detroit last week and
visited her children in East
Detroit.
Lester Ross and Grant Ball
spent a few days hunting near
West Branch.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Fuester
and Mr. and Mrs. John West
were Saturday supper guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Erb
of Bad Axe.
Mr. and Mrs. Barton Hurford
and Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Fuester
visited Mr. and Mrs. William
Murphy of Ubly Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Damm
and children of Pigeon and Mr.
and Mrs. Elmer Fuester visited
Mrs. Charles Bond and Susie
Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Fuester
were visitors in the Wilford
Caister home at Pigeon Sunday
evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Grant Brown
visited Mrs. Charles Bond and
Susie Sunday evening.
Clara and Alma Vogel, Edith
Schweigert and Ida Gordon were
Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and
Mrs. George Cottier and family
of Attica.
We all went to ct urch this morning. Later, as
I carved the turkey. Mary and I began to reminisce
about our first Thanksgiving in our own home.
It mas the year Joe was a baby. Always before,
we'd gone home to our families. We set a festive
table and pretended not to be lonely.
"And were you.''" asked Jane.
"Did you pray before you ate:"" asked Ruthie.
Mary and I smiled at each other, remembering
how we'd nearly forgotten. We'd bowed our heads
together, baby son at our side. Suddenly, the real
meaning of Thanksgiving swept over us. and u'c
gave thanks for the blessings of the hour.
How grateful we are for the teachings of our
church, which through the years has helped us interpret the source of all goodness'
•
'
Sunday
John
5:30-47
Monday
John
6:1-15
Tuesday
John
6:16-34
Wednesday
John
6.35-51
Outdoor Area Has
Inside Job, Too
Statements
® letterheads • Envelopes
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Klinkman of Dearborn spent a fe,w
days with her sister, Mrs. Lucy"
Seeger.
Larry Anthes, who is serving
with the Navy at Norfolk, Virginia, spent a week's furlough
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Roy Anthes. He left Saturday
morning to return to his base.
Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Root
spent Wednesday and Thursday
with their daughter and family,
the George McKees of Lapeer.
Paul McKee accompanied his
grandparents home. Mr. and
Mrs. McKee spent the week
end with the Roots and Paul
returned home with his parents.
Mrs. Olin Bouck spent five
days with her son and daughterin-law in Detroit, the Ernest
Boucks. Mrs. O. Bouck and
a friend of Mrs. Ernest Bouck's
were hostesses at a pink and
blue shower honoring Mrs. E.
Bouck. Many beautiful gifts
were displayed on a table decorated appropriately with an
umbrella and flowers. Fifteen
ladies attended. Lunch was
served.
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Damm
were Friday evening dinner
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Grant
Ball.
Mrs. Mark Tuckey visited
Mrs. , Donald Hanby Sunday
afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Copeland and Don, Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Copeland and Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Bliss and daughter
were Friday evening guests in
the Kenneth Copeland home.
They celebrated Mrs. Kenneth
Copeland's birthday.
Mr. and Mrs. Roger Root
and Barbara were Sunday dinner
Phone 872-2923
SERVICE
IT!
Phone 872-2161
laxing, entertaining, dining,
or for a fresh air break on a
busy day.
Prom inside, the patio
should:
Serve as a house extension,
opening rooms adjacent to
the patio to the outdoors.
Provide an attractive view,
which often becomes .the visual highlight of the room.
Give a home-bound family
a refreshing outdoor "feeling" on cold or inclement
days.
The success of a patio's
several "inside" jobs depends
on the proper selection of
windows and doors. As entries, gliding doors are attractive and practical. Their
uninterrupted glass area
gives an extensive outdoor
view, and their easy operation allows convenient patio
access.
In wood gliding doors, insulating glass units made
from tempered glass provide
a bonus of safety, suggests
the Andersen Corporation,
manufacturer of windows.
Gliding doors are also
available with heat- and
glare-reducing glass.
Painting chores can be
avoided by choosing gliding
doors with rigid vinyl sheathing over a preservativetreated wood core that does
not require painting and will
not pit, rust or corrode.
Welded insulating glass is
standard with such units.
Maintenance-free vinyl
sheathing is also available
with casement and awning
windows, both of which are
frequently used for patio enclosures. They give a good
view, and allow maximum
ventilation.
Now They Want
Central Vacuum
Cleaning System
Recent lists of most-wanted
home i m p r o v e m e n t s are
showing something new. Now,
homemakers yearn for a central vacuum cleaning system.
For such a system, the motor and cannister holding a
multi-gallon disposable dust
bag are installed in a convenient location outside the
living room — usually basement, garage or attic. Pipe
leads to room outlets that
look like electric outlets.
To v a c u u m , the homemaker inserts a hose that
flicks a switch.
Among the advantages
claimed lor built-in vacuum
cleaning systems are:
1. Since motor and dust bag
are never brought into living
area, there's no recirculation
of dust.
2. The motor is a heavyduty one and therefore does
a better job of removing dirt.
3. There's no tank to drag
around.
4. There's an almost total
absence of noise.
Central vacuum systems
may be installed in existing
homes or those under construction.
Vor more information, write
P^. ^ibing - Heating - Cooling
Information Bureau, 35 E.
Wacker ^rive, Chicago, 111.
60601.
Thursday
John
6:52-65
Saturday
John
7:10-31
CASS CITY GULF
Tires - Batteries ~ Belts
Cass City, Mich. Phone 872-3850
WESTERN AUTO ASSOG
STORE
6467 Main St.
Ferris Ware, Owner
Message Sponsored by
These Progressive Finns
KLEIN FERTILIZERS
INC.
Phone 872-2120
Cass City, Mich.
COA0H LIGHT
PHARMACY
TABLER1TE MEATS
6121 Cass City Road., Cass City Ph. 872-2645
CLOTHING
Cass City, Michigan
(Formerly Mac & Scotty Drug)
Mike Weaver, R Ph. 872-3613
HARWICH'S FOOD MKT. 1
Phone 872~3695*$:
Arlan E. Hartwick
THUMB APPLIANCE
Stanley Asher, Mgr.
Cass City, Michigan
COMPLETE CAR CARE SERVICE
6553 Main
Phone 872-2342
-»-«W-k
.S.
MARTINS RESTAURANT PURNITUREHAPPLIANC
HOME OF NAME BRANDS
Phone 872-2696
Cass City, Michigan
WALBRO CORPORATION
CHEVROLET - OLDSMOBILE
Cass City, Michigan
Cass City, Michigan
MAC & LEO SERVICE
LEONARD PRODUCTS
Cass City, Mich.
Phone 872-3122
CASS CITY FLORAL
Flowers & Gifts
Phone 872-3675
Cass Ci|y, Mich.
?£
FUELGAS CO. OF
I
CASS CITY
I
BULK-PROPANE SYSTEMS-FURNACES- &
'•; Cass City, Mich.
Phone 872-3515
BAKERY
Wedding & Birthday Cakes
Home of Irish Bread
Cass City, Mich.
Phone 872-3577
RANGES -WATER SOFTENERS & OTHER :$:
APPLIANCES
8
Uunction M-81 & M-53
.Phone 872-2161 _%
RABIDEAU MOTORS
Phone 872-3000
Cass City
CROFT-CLARA
LBR.,INC.
.4119 S. Seeger
Phone 872-3313
Cass City, Mich.
I
THE CASS CITY CHRONICLE j
WITH ANY ORDER OF
ALL SIZES'& STYLES
' C A T A L O G LOANED FOR LEISURE SELECTION
J
CASS CITY, MICHIGAN
CASS CITY CHRONICLE-WFDNESDAY , NOVEMBER 26, 1969
All these benefits add up to carefree
comfort with our exclusive Gulf
Housewarming Service.
Expert equipment service
Gulf Solar Heat® oil
Automatic delivery
Easy, equal monthly payments
Plus the availability of the fuelsaving Gulf Econojet oil burner.
Dedicate Utica s
to former area resident
h««t!ng oil
Call us today!
CASS CITY OIL & GAS CO.
Phone 872-2065
Advertise It In The Chronicle.
Clarence and Velma Walsh,
retired teachers, now living in
Curtis, attended the dedication
Nov. 9 of a new Utica elementary school named in their
honor—The Walsh Elementary
School.
Clarence Walsh was born in
Mount Pleasant, where he received his elementary and high
school education. He holds a
Bachelor of Arts Degree from
Central Michigan University and
a Master of Arts Degree from
Wayne State University, Detroit.
Forty-one years ago he began
his career at Curtis, where he
served eight years as principal.
From 1936-1940 he was principal of the High School in
Grand Marais, Mich. The last
28 years he has been principal in elementary education in
Utica-making a total of 40 years
service to the schools of Michigan.
In addition to the 40 years
as principal, he served his community in many other capacities. He coached basketball,
baseball, football, and the
dramatic arts. He directed and
sponsored 4-H club programs;
was scoutmaster of the Boy
Scouts and counsellor for 28
years, and always active in
Parent-Teacher and community
organizations.
Velma (Warner) Walsh was
born in Saginaw. She attended
the Quick School in Tuscola
county and Cass City High
School. She received a Life
Certificate to teach from Central Michigan University and a
Bachelor of Science Degree
from Wayne State University.
She taught two years in
Greenville, Mich., and the last
26 years in Utica. She helped
initiate and develop the remedial
reading program in Utica and
served as reading consultant
COMPARE PRICES AND SAVE!
Deford News
Mrs.
Frank Little
Phone 872-3583
Mr. and Mrs. Clare Root they visited Mr. Holcomb's pahave sold their farm and moved rents, Mr. and Mrs. Norman
Alward of Grand Blanc. Mr.
Tuesday to a home'they purAlward is very ill.
chased in Caro. Mr. Root lived
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Pratt
for four years. The next six here nearly 50 years. Their new
of
Bad Axe and Jim Pratt of
address
is
624
S.
State
St.,Caro.
years she pioneered the ReUtica spent Sunday at the James
Mr. and Mrs. Raleigh Consearch Center concept in edConnolly home and hunted deer.
ucation. The concept has been away of Flint were Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. Barney Turner
so successful that Research dinner guests of their grandgave
an early Thanksgiving and
children,
Mr.
and
Mrs.
Russell
Centers have been established
in all of the 28 elementary Parrish, Kimberly and Kevin. going away dinner Sunday to
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd
Walter
Sieradzki and two honor
schools of the Utica Community
Gladstone of Ithaca, who are
friends of Mt. Clemens spent
School System.
soon leaving for Florida. Others
Clarence and Velma Walsh the week end at the Chester present
were Mr. and Mrs.
have one daughter, Dr. Mary Sieradzki home and hunted deer. Harvey Gosen and Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Ron VanAllen
Walsh Smith, and one grandson
Stan Musial of Burt. The former
and one granddaughter, who live and daughter of Royal Oak spent
Mrs. John Shafley of Caro and
Saturday
night
and
Sunday
with
in? Ann Arbor.
Mr. Gladstone were married at
Albert Warner, Michigan Bell his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ithaca
8. Mrs. Turner
executive and brother of Mrs. William VanAllen. The Jack showed Nov.
movies of the wedding.
Hartwick family of Cass City
Walsh, presented a portrait of
Mrs. Walter Thompson and
Mr.- and Mrs. Walsh to the and the Douglas VanAllen family Georgia left Monday to spend
were Sunday afternoon visitors .
school.
the winter in Florida.
Among
the many distin- at the home of their parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Emory VandeMrs.
Emory
Vandemark
guished guests present were Dr.
mark
were Sunday dinner guests
visited
Mrs.
Myrtle
(D'Arcy)
and Mrs. Myron David Orr.
of their daughter and family,
Mr. Orr, a prominent Michigan Lyons at Hills and Dales Hos- Mr. and Mrs. Max Esckelsonof
novelist and attorney, is now pital Friday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Emory Vande- Vassar. Later they visited the
a professor at the Alpena Commark
called at the Harmon Hamlin Funeral Home in Millmunity College.
Funeral Home in Kingston Sat- ington to honor Mr. Vandeurday to pay their respect to mark' s cousin, Ray Elliot. .
Mr. and Mrs. Howard F*ield
Mrs. Mildred Howey. She was
COUNT TEN
of Rochester
were Sunday
the
daughter
of
Mr.
and
Mrs.
Criticism of others should be
callers at the Eldon Field home.
William
D'Arcy,
who
were
reavoided until inventory has been
Mrs.
James Boissonneault
sidents of this area for several
taken in your own home.
and children returned home
years.
Mr.
and
Mrs. GordonWednesday to Saginaw after
Holcomb and Rev. U.S.Lester spending a few days with her
OPEN BOOK
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
It's a proven fact that a fact- called at the University Hospital Hartwick.
in
Ann
Arbor
Saturday
where
Ed
finding commission is a faultGil and Allen Schweitzer of
Gruber was a patient. Later
finding commission.
Bad Axe were guests and also
hunted deer with Harold Deering and sons Sunday.
Mrs. Lillie Bruce was hostess Wednesday to the Kingesta
Farm Bureau group for their
annual Thanksgiving dinner.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Babich
spent the week end at the Joe
«n Babich home at Manton and
visited his mother who had just
returned home from a Traverse
City hospital.
Eugene Vandemark of Essexville spent the week end and
until Tuesday morning at the
home of his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Elmer Vandemark, hunting deer.
Mrs.
Lillie Bruce spent
Thursday and Friday with the
Duane Thompson family of Marlette.
|
1
How Will You Remember
...Christmas?
f
I
I
Solid state
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CONSOLE STEREO
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VALUE
CAPITALIZE
Every person has ability not
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CHRISTMAS
RECORD ALBUM
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4 BOOKS
Model KS11
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PHONE 872-2075
CONSOLE
STEREO
The MINSTREL Model PS131
TOM PROCTOR - R. Ph.
CASS CITY, MICH.
I
*. * / A
Your
Christmas Season
A Holiday Delight. I*
SHOP AT
I
Model KS55
with Bull Horn Stereo Sound System
BAKERY
Admiral COLOR TV
MODEL 3L1188
* CHRISTMAS COOKIES
* DIETETIC COOKIES
(Contains no cyclamates)
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ORDER
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Featuring: BIG HORN
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CLOTHING
TEXAS and FRYE
BOOTS
Ranch and Western
Financing Available
1223 E. Caro Road
Phone 673-6118
^*******************+**^***#****iM«*********
Maple Veneers and Hardwood Solids are fused
into a stylized credenza of elegant Early American design. The powerful Bull Horns provide the
fitting audio complement to this new concept in
console stereo styling. Solid state amplifier delivers 40 watts of peak music power. Deluxe
FM/AM, Stereo FM radio. Precision tuning and
stereo radio sentry light. Custom phono with
four-speed record changer, precision-balanced
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Christinas! It's amazing how that magic word sends
family memories chasing one another through your
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your Christmas list. Kodak gifts are opened first on
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RICHARD'S TV,
6523 E. MAIN
SALES &
SERVICE
•fc
*
*
&
*
For The Holidays
Pumpkin
Trait
FOR
EVERY
Holiday Menu
Our Homemade
BREADS
Schnitzbrod
* Christmas Stollen
* Butter Flakes
* Cloverleaf Rolls
* Finger Rolls
* Parkerhouse Rolls
* Tea Buns
*
*
PHONE 872-2930»jL I pnooe
Phone872-3577
872-3577
SECOND GENERATION OF QUALITY
l:**;!:**************^
Cass
oass City
uny v

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