The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 8, 1939 · Page 9
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 9

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Ludington, Michigan
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Friday, September 8, 1939
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Page 9
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FRIDAY, SEPT. 8,1939. THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. PACENltffc 'CUSTER—Several young people from Custer and vicinity will either take up their work teachers or enter some as teachers or enter some t ne V p ar school for advanced education | y turned to the Holmes school on Monday. Aaron Miller and Kck Wicklund, former graduates of Custer, will teach in the county, while Don Rathburn of Fern, a graduate of Custer high and of Western State Teachers' college last spring, has taken a teaching position in the Walkervilij schools. Several others have not dcf.- initely decided their plans for during the coming week. Among those already leaving are Misses Esther and Linda Bertram. Miss Linda left Sat- Byron Shanks of Mt. Morris, who has spent some time with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Sanders, in South Custer, British Troops to War Stations urday for Fcnton and Miss was hurt quite badly last week Esther went to Niles Monday as he tried to crank a gasoline where they will teach. Miss Mildred Smedberg, daughter of engine. As Byron started the crank, it came loose, flying in H. Smedberg, and a graduate the air and striking him just of last year's class at Custer above the eye where quite a high school, left Monday for ' dee P Rash' was cut. Grand Rapids where she will Holly Wilson of South Custer enter for nurses' training at lef t Tuesday morninc; for Wal- St. Mary's hospital. Addison denwoods near Howell where Miller spent the week-end at n . e will attend a meeting of his home in South Custer with 1 Junior Farm bureau as a his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Miller, leaving Clayton where Monday for he will begin his third year in the Clayton schools. He was accompanied by his sister, Miss Rachael delegate from the organization in Mason county. Members of tne St. Rose Altar society and the Rosary society of St. Mary's church have iplanned a meeting to be held Miller, who will enter for her | a ^ the rectory of the church Senior year at Manchester col-| at which time plans will Ibe legc at North Manchester, Ind. made for the annual chicken Walter Reader and- Don dinner which will be held on Shultz left for Grand Rapids Sunday, Sept. 24. where they will enter the Dav- eiii.:ort-McLaughlin (business school. Miss Betty Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Smith, plans to enter Mason County Normal. She is also a member of the 1938 graduating class. Mary Wilson of South Custer began her second year as teacher at the Mr. and Mrs. Louis Abrahamson of Ludington were callers Sunday at the Ben Johnson home. Mrs. John McKenzie of Walhalla spent Tuesday and Wednesday, Aug. 29 and 30, with her brother, Jess Smith, and family. Eldon Hamni, who spent the Marble school Tuesday morn- j past week at the home of his ing and Don Wilson started' parents ' spent last week-end his first year at Wiley Tuesday. w . lll l a group of young oeople *~* _ i i_ 1 __ _ •»•» _!____«i ~ , .." fit I* »*W C?r ol Inlrsi »,41 u _ i " A Catherine Relnoehl goes to the Jenks district for her. first year as teacher at that school and John Reinoehl began his teach- at Crystal lake, gding to" Ann Arbor Monday where he will spend a few days. Mrs. Everett Fagar and son ing duties at Pelton's Corners i of Saginaw came Saturday to school on Tuesday. The Res- Impend a few days at the Joseph seguic school held its openiiv j Sanders and Kenneth Rath- session Monday with Miss Sef- bu . rn n °mes. by starting her second year L Mr - and Mrs - George Mallison Miss Verna Prowant will re- j navc received word of the birth turn to Reek school for her: 0 ' a son to Mr - and Mrs. Clay second year, while Audrey Al- Shoup of Flint. The baby has lison will RO to Comstock for her fourth term. Corliss Goff of North Custer and John McKenzie of Custer are planning to return to Western state Teachers' college at Farmers In Position to Benefit from War CHICAGO, Sept. 8.— (fP)< —The - 12 percent; -butter 8 .percent; war boom in commodity prices eggs 7 percent; soy beans 27 has increased the potential percent; oats 31 percent; rye 37 value of principal farm prod-| percent; barley 32 percent, ucts by at least $1,000,000,000, market experts estimated today. Grains, livestock and produce have appreciated in value as a result of the sensational up- last Sunday dinner guests, Sept. 3. of Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Tutabs were Mr. and Mrs. David Larson and son, David, of Lan- I™ A^™$..?S?*£Z a.™ ; so "'jamS'of C«fsStte- ward swing of prices the are higher than they have been in more than a year. Although much grain already ment and Mr. and Mrs. Bern- Sherwood Stephens and Waldo Stephens of Eaton Rapids. Additional guests for Sunday dinner were Representative and Mrs. Rupert Stephens of Scottville, Mrs. Hattie Dean of Detroit, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hunt and family and Mr. and Mrs Douglas Heckman. Mrs. Luella Stanford and William Nippress of Big Rapids were among the many who attended the Freesoil Homecoming. Both are former resi- ! dents here. i Mr. and Mrs. Ed Smith and ' daughters, Edna and Clara; Mr. and Mrs. Ray Robinson and Joseph Kowalcik, of Saginaw, and Mr. and Mrs. Homer Coon of Detroit were among the Homecoming guests of Mr. ing an A. B. degree Is qualified for his position. •('• .• .The Freesoil bean stattoi|*T f < will close Friday night. ilislinrlm ard Tubbs and son, Bobby, i and Mrs Fred Cooll Additional evening guests were _ - — - . — - ^ | J iV «. ttl UlV^A I Cl, I V^VV^lJll.!)--, £-, VI ^U VJ TTUJ.U has been marketed and much , Miss ,n s Marguerite and Beatrice will not be marketed as such, | Larson and friend, George but will be fed to livestock, far- j whitmorc, of mers now hold larger quantities Mr. and ' Mrs. than at any previous corresponding date on record. Thus, they are in position to benefit directly and immediately from the price raise, experts said. The most sensational price Lansing, and Allen Schruer and daughters, Hah, Mary and Betty, of Gaylord. Other Sunday guests Were Mr. and Mrs. Cr'anson of Grand Rapids, Mr. _ and Mrs. Arthur Hasenbank of I Wayne Muskegon and Abbie Smith Charles Tobey of Chelsea, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Tobey of Detroit and Mr. and Mrs. Leon Crane and Mr. and Mrs. Cres- tcr Crane of Battle Creek were amorasr the Homecoming quests. . Mrs. B. I. Gilmore of Shepherd, Mr. and Mrs. Freeman Gen.".en upturn has occurred in the corn \ and daughter, Vivian, of Alli- of Scottville, Edith j of Midland and Mr. j and Mrs. Robert Jeltema of Grand Rapids were among the market, where values have ap- ance, O. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Homecoming guests who visited «*. A _:_I-_.J nn «,... _,.» 4. mi« •!» i.-.,-.! _Q r»l~i vi i ni« n n rl rlniirrVifrtfej v*a_ _ .. ^ . _t •* •• »»»_ i i _ . »•» _ _ _'« preciated 39 percent. This, inci- ! Schruer and daughters dentally, is a commodity from maincd for Monday, which farmers stand to derive re- Ccntral Press Radiopholo British censorship prohibits identification of this photo, but it shows British troops on the march, somewhere in England, in full war equipment. They are about to entrain for their war stations. Kalnmazoo. as is also Lewis Warner of North Cusler. Miss Martuierite Bertram, who has taught for four years at the Jcnks school, will teach at Bllth been named Richard Keith. THE OPEN FORUM Readers arc invited to use tliis column to express their Ideas upon punlic question* ;ind topics of general interest. Letters printed under this heading will be understood to represent the opinion of the individual writer rattier llinn that of The News. Letters involving racial or religious controversies or personal attacks will not be accepted. All communications SHOULD NOT KXCEED 200 WORDS and must be signed by the nam- and address of tho writer. much direct benefit in view of a record-breaking carryover of corn from last season. and the fact that harvest of a 2.500,000,000 bushel crop has not even started. Most other grains have been harvested. The price of corn has -risen about 17 cents to around , 60 cents a bushel since the start of German-Polish hostilities. This Homecoming guests at the E. M. Stephens home were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Saylor and son, Lloyd, of Royal Oak; Arthur C. Stephens and Mr.' and Mrs. Tom Stephens and son, Mi', and Mrs. Walter Davis. | Darwin Nelson of Scottville will fill the position as commercial teacher in the Freesoil high school, recently made vacant by the resignation of Miss Ruth Engemann. Mr. Nelson comes very highly recommend- Clayton, of Detroit, and Mrs, cd by his, instructors and hav- Axel Johnson Jr. has increased by approximately «, $44.000,000 the market value- of * 257,000,000 bushels of 1937 and | 1938 corn which farmers have | sealed as collateral on govern- | ment loans. A corresponding j amount of carryover corn ,not under loan is held on farms and in addition the potential market value of the new 193 1 J crop has been increased $425,000,000 to $1,500,000,000. The increase of almost 30 percent in wheat prices has raised by approximately $13,000,000 the market value of 68,- Distributor of COMMENTS EDITOR, THE NEWS: I believe it was an Irishman or possibly a Boer, who said, others slur the "goody-goody" j ^»bu^ Md under gov- folks for not supporting them einmen t loans and has given the total 1939 crop plus carry., , over from previous years a It always did look as though , va i ue O f $880,000,000. better. Mrs. John Boehm Is Hostess to Club FOUNTAIN. — Mrs John Boehm was hostess to her I pro-German. pro-Russian, pro- j "Moses," but who ever dreamed p ro ximately 30 percent, giving Bridge club Thursday after- ! Chinese. pro-Japanese. _ Yes, ; that j the_ Townsend ^movement the national hog population^- "to defeat England I would be ! Dr. Townsend was a sort of! Hog values'have soared ap- LEADING BEERS noon. This gam^wasYhe lastTf iV'the" dcvirin "a "statc"of reck- | would become a creed and re- the summer series. sec- Mrs - Albcrt Ecor.se for her seventh year and i -'incia picsent were Mes- Mi«e r'niii rvini-ioiii, ,.,,(,,...,„ > i dames James Kirkpatrick, Clare Cadil.ac lia Sn'Vmwho I ft dan »- J ™ Wichtoski Frank i i . ... . :• "»»^* i o\l'pn n 11H Mice Flnlo TTirV-f*o*_ has spent a week with his par- ! ° w , en and M ' ss D 2 le Kirkpat- cnts. will return to Ann Arbor , ^ ickv . and thc hostess, i Boehm. lessness should dissolve partner- : lis>ion? Apparently here it is, ship with its old alley, Great if we are to believe what we Britain, I would be pro-Hell." : see in the ipapers. And what We are taught that the devil : a host of minor prophets Ma- apppars in many disguises and json county can produce! John Bull appears in many i But seriously, Mr. Editor, do shapes. Against the French : you not think enough space revolution, it was the right of ! has been given to boosting such kings. Against Napoleon it a doubtful panacea as this? for study. Mclva Johnson be- , „,, , . ,_, Ban her duties when she re- Thc Party wasjhrid._at_. i lake at the Boehm ,, ...... liberty against" tyranny. ! Why not print a few real bed-, - Mrs -1 Against Russia's czars, it was I time stories in that space if it Slnce ' AU S- 'civilization against barbarian-i must be filled? Ford BEST WISHES FOR AN ENJOYABLE FAIR WE JOIN THE REST OF THE COMMUNITY IN WELCOMING ALL VISITORS TO THIS ENTERTAINING EVENT DORRELL FUNERAL HOME ism... Against the working' class ROBERT F. WITTBECKER of Russia, it was intervention. ; Scottville. Against the kaiser, it was do- i mocracy. Against Hitler and Chesterfield Retains Stars in Advertising NEW YORK, Sont. 8.—Leading motion picture stars, including Ann Sheridan. Gary Cooper and Fred Astaire, are featured personalities in the new Chesterfield cigarettes newspaper advertising released from coast to coast this week Corn 39 percent; wheat 30 percent; hogs 30 percent; cot- Ion 13 percent; sugar 39 per- 'eent; cattle 14 percent; lambs Stalin, it may be to save world for Christianity and make it safe for the crowned heads of England and Wally. It's ! a strange empire. And now comes our gifted president to inform us that the Argentine beef is of better quality and recommends same for the army and navy. By the orders of Mr. Roosevelt mules were trained to trample under the; by Liggett and Myers. Tobacco cotton. Millions of oi?;s were i company. drowned and beef cattle shot. (Destruction of crops in general. COME IN DURING Fair Week This is-an old fashioned invitation asking you to visit with us during that week. For that matter old and new friends are welcome at all times. If there is anything we have we can serve you with— we'll be glad to do it.- Ackersville These stars, together with celebrities in other fields-, are Farmers advised to burn the I used to illustrate "right corn- wheat and paid $3,000,000.000 filiations for more ipieasure"— to sit down. Twelve million the exclusive Chesterfield blend unemployed. Honest workers > 0 f various tobaccos for mild- timated at around .head a valuation $225,000.000]^ higher than a week ago. Increases also have occurred in other .branches of the livestock trade. Up to the market opening today this was the extent to which important farm commodity prices have appreciated STROM'S MILLER'S PABST SCHMIDT'S DREWERY OLD MICHIGAN CARLING'S - - - ALSO - - SOFT DRINKS HIRE'S ROOT BEER 7 UP PiEPSI COLA MISSION ORANGE CLICQUOT CLUB GINGER ALE Antique Tan Calf Viscollzed ' ' Sole , THESE are .•rv- iceable shoes in every seme of the word, i for they are sturdily built. Yet, they ir« • *' styled to be truly suitable for general "all-around" wear. •I! Shoes of this kind will givo more terviej r , m and comfort, dollar for dollar, than any, % other type you can bfjy. Axel Johnson Jr. FORSLIND tic GAYAN Phone 46 Ludington The Basement Store •it are WAYS compelled to take the pauper's oath. Banks filled with currency and no demand for money. By government interference business at a standstill. A national debt of $40,- ness, aroma and finer flavor. The "right combination" theme is also carried out in Chesterfield's point-of-sale displays and in magazine and billboard advertising for this period. its newspaper Chesterfield is Fred Waring's 000.000,000 and millions on re- Supporting lief. And he said with a campaign, smile, I sec one-third of a na- broadcasting tion ill-fed, ill-clad and ill-j Pennsylvanians nationally over housed. And the end is not the National Broadcasting corn- yet. How long, O Lord, how pany stations each evening from Monday through Friday at 7 p. m., E. D. T., and the famous Paul Whiteman orchestra on Wednesday evenings long? Think it over. JOE VAN ARENDONK Pentwater. TOWNSEND PLAN EDITOR, THE NEWS: What in the world is this Townsend plan? I have been interested in followJng the writings of its local propagandists for some time, but still I am not certain. It looked at first like a definite plan to help the aged during their declining years—and then out comes a bunch of Junior Town- sendites. Some of them talk about their movement being founded on thc Bible, while at 8:30 p. m., E. D. T., over the Columbia Broadcasting system. Uusier Mrs. Ella Paap of Rivcrton was a guest Monday of her sister, Mrs. John Shaffer, and family. Mr. and Mrs. Keith Finley and two sons of Jackson spent la-st •week-end at the Dewey Brandenburg cottage at Round lake. Mr. Finley is a nephew of Mr. Brandenburg. Hardware Co. 51 THE Ludington Paper and Salt Co. GREETS THE FAIR GOERS SALT Wholesale Distributors For:' • SUNDRIES WRAPPING PAPER • GUM 1PAPER BAGS • TAPE TWINES Steve Godin • NUMEROUS FOOD PRODUCTS 316 South James Street iPhone 41 -W to buy ADVERTISING SPACE HAPHAZARD WAY by rumor/ guesswork, and hasty judgment AUDITED WAY by the facts presented in ABC REPORTS T IME was when buying advertising space seemed like groping in the dark. With no facts to serve us guide through the mysteries of circulation,.you had to rely on rumor and hearsay. You had to pick your papers bygucss-work . . .and hope for the best results as far as sales were concerned. That day is past. Discerning advertisers now buy space with as sound a basis of fac t as they buy a ton of coal or a dozen of eggs. The source of this enlightenment is thc A.B.C. report—the complete official, audited report of circulation facts. A.B.C. reports reveal and analyze NET PAID CIRCULATION—how large it is, where it is, how it was secured. It is your insurance that you will get what you pay for. It protects th< buyer and the honest publisher. It is made possible by over 2000 publishers, advertisers and advertising agencies. Together they provide you with thil insurance policy. Use it. It costs you nothing. It may save you much. / We will be glad to give you a copy of our latest A.B.C. report, ^otftaining the facts by which you can judge the value of this paper. The Ludington Daily News An A.B.C. Publication A.B.C. = Audit Bureau of Circulations = FACTS as a yardstick of adverting value

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