The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 28, 1939 · Page 5
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 5

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Thursday, September 28, 1939
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?r <• THURSDAY, SEPT. 28, 1939. THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTION, MICHIGAN. PAGE F1VJ3 Engel, Other State Congressmen Air Views on Neutrality Issue WASHINGTON, Sept. 28.—(/P) —Office attaches of Michigan's congressional delegation hurriedly scanned new stacks of letters today to catch any change in the beliefs of the home-folks about neutrality legislation which the Congress was called into special session to consider. Workers in the office of Senator Brown (D-Mich) reported more and more of the letters received were demanding revision of the neutrality law lifting the arms embargo and establishment of a cash and carry plan, but they added the majority still favored no change In the law. Meanwhile Michigan members of the House were expressing their opinions, based on the request of the president to change the law. Rpp. Hoffman (R-Michl asked how much longer it would be before President Roosevelt "demands that Congress be adjourned and the country ruled by Hitler-like decree." Advocates Repeal Rep. Ternerowicz (D-Mlch.) declared the present neutrality act weakens our democratic form of government and advocated its repeal while Rep. Engcl (R-Mich) asserted there was a need for a "satisfactory answer to stated issues" before ^he could vote for repeal of the ^embargo. "I got the impression Roosevelt was naming the aggressor in his speech but I believe he stated the issue plainly for both sides whether one agrees with it or not—it's just a ques- tidn of what you think," Eivgcl said in a statement. Engel said the president talked about goiiiK back to international law but "that was the situation at the time of the World war and that didn't keep us out it it." Employment Issue The second issue, the congressman said, was the employment question. "Just about the time our factories are going good on war materials, the allies' cash {Randall. aud resources in the United I Poem, "Stick States would be exhausted and JGlen Cole. we would have to decide j Vocal duet, whether to shut them or go on ' Thee" Eloisc a credit basis creating another j Gloria Foster, .war debt. I Presentation the allies now have 7 or 8 billion dollars in resources piled up here, makes me more cautious about piling up a new war debt. "Unless a satisfactory answer to these issues is given I will vote against repeal. I -eel there are a lot of argument on this problem, one of the most historical and important since the world war and I want to hear both sides. "Our present neutrality act was passed on a calm moment, and if we reconsider, it should be in the same calm and dispassionate way—we shouldn't change our mind suddenly." Promotion Exercises to Be Held at Freesoil Sunday Morning, Oct. 1 FREESOIL. — The following Promotion exercises will be given at the Freesoil Latter Day Saint church on Sunday, Oct. 1, at 11 a. m. following church school: Recitation, "Greetings"—June Bruesch. Bible verses—Danny Randall. Lord's Prayer—Jacky Bennett. Song, "Jesus Loves Me"—Beginners' class. Recitation, "A Child's Creed" —Beverly Brandt. Recitation, "Keep Smiling"— Margaret Bennett. Recitation, "The Bargain"— Dnrl LaGuirc. Recitation, "Heads Bent Low" —Bert Tyler. Song—Junior class. Recitation, "The Price"—Virgil Bruesch. Reading, "Joseph Smith's Last Message to the Church"—James Crofoot. Reading, "A Grand Tribute." by the Kansas City Star—Arthur Tubbs Jr. Vocal solo, "The Old Rugged Cross"—Maxine Bruesch. Story, "The Puzzle"—Richard DARR SCHOOL. — The Darr school Parent-Teacher association meeting brought out a good attendance Friday evening, Sept. 22, to hear Dr. Lars Switzer tell of "Teacher and Parent Participation" in the health program outlined by the. children's fund of Michigan. \ t Dr. Switzer advises teachers to procure the outline prepared for them in observing health factors of their pupils. Some of the essential points in observation are learning the pupil's family health nistory, his social and economic conditions, the general signs of ill health under which parents are making their home with Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Brown. Jean is in the Fourth grade and Lavona in the First. Veronica Newman is the only beginner this year. Silo filling is about completed for this year. The Rozga, Gorley Keson and Sass silos were filled last week and the Bittel silo Monday of this week. Stanley and Frank Rozga entertained friends and neighbors with a dancing party Saturday evening. FHS Classes Have Organized for Year FREESOIL. — Freesoil high school classes have organized for the year and have chosen the following officers and advisors: Freshman class advisor, Orville Chicken Dinner Proves a Success CUSTER.—The annual chicken dinner, sponsored \ toy St. Mary's Catholic church of Custer at the Long Lake Resort clubhouse on Sunday, Sept. 24, proved to toe a huge success with and Scottville and of Fountain and well represented. * # •*- the villages Custer were 400 persons .being served and $204 being taken in. Many persons came from distance and Rev. J. O'Hara Hart, Rev. F. Emmerick Skidding Ducks Ground-Loop as take Ice Rink They Mis- for Pond SUN VALLEY, Idaho, Sept. 28. —(/P)—Migrating mallards mistook rink an for open air a pond. ice skating Alighting, of Weare, Rev. F. Dennayi of Manistee, Rev. F. Branigan of Lud- ! ington and Rev. G. Grant of Scottville were also in attendance. Families and groups came from the vicinities of Ludington of ! the ducks tail-spinncd, ground- 1 looped and skidded clear across the pond onto a lawn. Osaka, Japan,contains one of the world's finest hotels. Every room is air conditioned, summer and winter. East Riverton Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Leedy and Mr. and Mrs. Orvan Saxton spent last week-end in Lansing as guests at the J. C. Catherman home. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Langfeldt and sons, Earl and Maurice, spent Sunday afternoon, Sept. 24, at the D. D. Sherburn home in Wiley. Mrs. John Leedy and Mrs. Orvan Saxton attended a shower this afternoon, Sept. 28, given in honor of Mairgaret Con,klin of Ludington. Mrs. Anna Jakobic returned to Chicago Thursday, Sept. 21, going by way of Milwaukee and taking her niecifc, Beverly Ferguson, home. Mr. and Mrs. Pete Ruba of Victory were Sunday dinner and supper guests, Sept. 24, afr the* Estel Brown home. Victor Septrion received word of the death of his aunt, Mrs. Thomas Scott., of Pontiac. Funeral services were held Wednesday, Sept. 26, at Manistee. ' Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Dittmer and sons, Dale and Jimmie, were Sunday evening-callers, Sept. 24, at the Otto Dittmer home. Mr. and MrS. Myron Gordon have moved from the Leedy farm to the John Quick farm at Weidon .Creek,for the winter. Diamonds originated in the Far East and it was not until the fifteenth century that they were acccessible to Europeans, following the development of diamond cutting in Antwerp and Amsterdam. might be noted irregular school attendance and irregular activities. The pupil's variation in learning, undue fatigue, nervousness, loss or too fast gain in weight, soft and flabby muscles. His vision and many other factors like speech defects and his history of immunization are important in diagnosis. Annual examinations of the normal children is a waste of time and teacher's and parent's observations in pointing out the children who need help may be of immense value. Mrs. Albert Surrarrer township health chairman, arranged the evening's program, conducted the business meeting and explained the health charts she had prepared and exhibited at the Western Michigan fair. Questions to Dr. Switzer brought out his opinion that three-month-old children should be given the serum protection against whooping cough. At six Bailey; president, Beverly Rayle; vice president, Maxine Bruesch and secretary-treasurer, Frank Knizacky. Sophomore class advisor, Orville. Bailey; president, Arthur Tubbs; vice president, Anna Pek- archik and secretary-treasurer, Kasmir Zajac. Junior class advisor, Darwin Nelson; president, Leonard Kowalcik; vice president, Rose Pek- archik and secretary-treasurer, Madeline Fend. Senior class advisor, Robert McManus; president, Monroe Nash; vice president, Francis Surma; secretary, Eileen Hunt, and treasurer, Helen Fend. Burrell Lydic spent Wednesday afternoon, Sept. 20, at his home here. Mr. and Mrs. William Sadowski were Thursday evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Stanley. Freesoil friends were sorry to learn that Evelyn Rasmussen, who is teaching the Bennett school and a frequent visitor months they should be given two j here, has undergone an opera- "The fact that Americans are paying a tax for Interest on $12.000.000 In war debts while Respect Is Paid to Gillard Beebe, 14 |- SUGAR GROVE.—School was 'closed Wednesday afternoon. Sept. 20, In due respect to Gillard Beebe. 14-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Perry Beebe, who lost his life so tragically Sunday, Sept. 17. and whose funeral services were held on Sept. 20. His untimely passing has left a vacancy in the hearts of all who knew him. Gillard was an exceptionally smart, cheerful and happy lad and a very willing helper. He will long be remembered by the picture he made as he donned hi.s cowboy hat and with his two milk pails on his arm crossed the pasture to milk his cows—a task he took upon himself several years back when his father was employed away from home. He had continued, however, as his cows were his hobby and his pets. Last winter with his yearling hitched to his sleigh he went riding. He was extremely proud of his new bicycle which was to cost him his life in so short a time and in such a cruel manner. The community extends its deepest sympathy to his bereaved parents, his twin sister and his little sister and brother. George Reed Jr. spent Saturday, Sept.''23, sailing on Little Lake as the guest of Warren Thompson aboard Mrs. Thompson's yacht, the Eva T. Those who called at the George Reed home Sunday, Sept. > 24, were Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lunde and daughter, Miss Evelyn, of Ludington, and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Henry and daughters of Men- v/ninger district. Fred Adams, Boy '"Scout master of Ludington, and his little son were also callers Sunday. Mrs. Carl Schmock and son of Ludington called on her sister, Mrs. Perry Beebe, Sunday, Sept. • 24. Mr. and Mrs. Perry Beebe and family were callers at the home • of Mrs. Beebe's mother, Mrs. i Dollie Moore, of Star district Sun- 1 day evening, Sept. 24. 1 Sunday afternoon callers, Sept. ; 24, at the Maurice Paulsen home t were Mr. and Mrs. Hanson and Mr. and Mrs. William Prusie of • Custer. 1 Miss Loraine Gulembo recent- j ly celebrated her birthday anniversary and in her honor her mother, Mrs. Art Gulembo, entertained with a chicken dinner. Wayne Bodary of Lansing and " Russell Radtke were guests. Wayne Bodary returned to his v- home in, 'Lansing Tuesday after spending list week-end at the Art Gulembo-home. Mr. and Mrs. .Taylor Gilmore called at the Art Gulembo home Sunday evening, Sept. 24. Chester Parker and son, Hollis Parker, of Flint, called at the Will Parker home recently. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hronek and Mrs. Elsie Waite enjoyed the chicken dinner at- : Long lake sponsored by St..Mary's church of Custer. Mrs. Elsie Waite is spending a few days with her son, Brwin .k, Rozelle, and family, in Menninger • district. to the "Guide Me to Randall and of diplomas—J. "Take Time to E. Bennett. Closing song, Be Holy." Benediction—Elder J. E. Bennett. The promotions are as follows: Beginners to Primary—Jacky and Margaret Bennett, Beverly Brandt, Danny Randall and June Bruesch. / Junior to Intermediate—Virgil Bruesch, Bert and Lee Tyler and Rosanna and Anna Mae Donal- j.son. Intermediate to Young People —James Crofoot, Arthur Tubbs, Glen Cole. Maxine Bruesch, Richlard Randall and Clare Tyler. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Cole left Sunday morning for Ypsilanti where Mr. Cole will have employment. Mrs. Douglas Heckman accompanied them as far as Lansing. She will visit relatives in Ft. Wayne, Ind., for the next two weeks. Miss Bertha Smith, who is teaching in Grand Rapids, spent last week-end with her mother, Mrs. Frances Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Loyal Bagley and family of Sherman were Sunday doses of the diphtheria toxoid and at nine months protected from small pox. Mrs. Surrarrer named Mrs. Ted Marquardt and Dorothy Heuer to attend health meetings designed for the Freesoil, Grant. Meade, Sherman and Sheridan zone. She announced the next meeting of the association for Friday evening, Oct. 13, with Mr. _. iand Mrs. Henry Guernsey and *ignt —[Mrs. H. L. Darr planning the program. Mrs. William Sadowski, Mrs. James Hay and Miss Marie Fend will have charge of the refreshments. At Friday evening's program Elty Tyler and Miss Maxine Bruesch gave a number of pleasing string selections, both vocal and instrumental. "There Aint No Use in Crying" was a recitation given by Sabina Vitek of the Hyde school. David Rybicki of the same school and Carol Battige gave "Our Friends." A dialogue by Darr school pupils centered around "Good Health Land" 'with Anna Mai- j kowski as queen. Her subjects | who recited and sang were Ruth Tomlin, Lucy Ann Marquardt, Gerald Boyson, Lucille and Rosy Popp and Goldie Schultz. Among those attending the meeting were Miss Florence Adams, Hyde school teacher, and Miss Ruth Reed of Star school. A new floor has been placed in the Darr schoolroom, adding much to its appearance. The loom is newly decorated and much art work by the pupils is being shown. There arc 15 pupils enrolled. Old Freesoil School Notes Four outside pupils have cn- gucsts of Mr. and Mrs. Laurence j tercd school since the term be- Stella -ay Owen, principal of the ikli Tobey. Ray Owen, principal ConkJin school, visited Saturday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hunt. W. Tucker Home Scene of Meeting FRFJSSOIL.—Thc Mason county Rural-1-etter Carriers' association and Ladies' Auxiliary met Friday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Tucker of Meade. The annual election of officers resulted as follows: Carrier association—P resident, Carl Quinn; vice president, Floyd Wolfe; secretary-treasurer, Mr. Langfeldt and chaplain, George Rayle. Ladies' Auxiliary—President, Mrs. Mallison; vice president, Mrs. Raymond Heysc and secretary-treasurer, Mrs. George Rayle. A collective dinner was served at 6 p. m. and the evening given to the election and other business and visiting. Present "were Mr. and Mrs. Mallison cff Custer, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Quinn and Mr. and Mrs. Langfeldt, all of Scottville; Mr. and Mrs. Fitch, Helen Fitch, Mr. and Mrs. Soneral and Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Swansby, all of Ludington; Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Heyse of Victory, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Wolfe, Ml-, and Mrs. L. L. Stanley, Mrs. Harry Rasmussen and daughter and Mr. and Mrs. George Rayle and son, Richard, all of Freesoil; Mrs. Earl Edwards and daughter and Mr. and and Mrs. William Tucker of Meade. The' next meeting will be held on the last Friday evening in October at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Swansby of Ludington. Joseph Papes, who has been attending vocational school at Casskiy lake, has returned to Freesoil. Mrs. Alice Cole and family moved Saturday from the Tobey apartments to the Minnie Hagstrom residence. gan. They are Stella Roach, a Fifth grader, and her sister, Nellie Ruth, who is in the Second prade. They will make their home with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Griffith in the Martin district and go back and forth each day with the teacher, MLss Griffith, The other pupils are Jean and Lavona Wright, who with their lion for appendicitis. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Freese, who planned to move into apart- j ments at the Celia Hagstrom home, will move to Flint instead. Miss Dorothy Tobey spent Friday and last week-end at her home here. Mrs. Laurence Tobey and Miss Tobey visited Mr. and Mrs. Loyal Bagley of Sherman Friday afternoon. Theodore Johnson of Ludington was a Freesoil visitor Friday. A number of Freesoil persons attended the Onekama fair Fri- j day. M 1 '- and Mrs. Howard Frink of : Chesaning were recent visitors at the John Belleville home and at Scottville. John Brunke has purchased a new pickup truck. Mr. and Mrs. John Belleville went to Grand Rapids Friday to spend the week-end with their daughter, Mrs. VandeMyde. Air Hostess Chats, Gets College Offer PITTSBURGH, Sept. 28.—</P) —A dream turned into reality for Air Hostess Henrietta Mumaw through a brief talk with a passenger on her plane. Within two weeks after that conversation the pretty 23- year-old nurse is enrolled in a four-year course at Stanford University Medical School, Palo Alto, Cal., all expenses paid toy the passenger she met so casually. It's part of a hostess' duty to chat pleasantly with passengers so one day Miss Mumaw told a middle-aged man of her life's ambitio|> to become a physician. The passenger turned out to be a prominent Kansas City physician and philanthropist who investigated and decided to finance her education with the promise that some day she would help another student toward a medical degree. During the early 16th century 'tis said the Spanish conquerors used gold dust as salt for their meats. Blowing into a friends ear is a form of greeting used by Indians on the Gulf of Mexico. In Any Language it means "Quality" And quality is what you •will enjoy throughout the winter when you burn CAVALIER COAL Because CAVALIER is high volatile, l,pw ash, clean coal. -.Gives you heat in a hurry—can hold the fire over long periods.' For comfort this winter order CAVALIER COAL, -for sale by- Dan Soli and Co. PHONE South end of Washington Ave. bridge. PHONE 721 "Once Coaled by us—Never. Cold Again" 721 EAL GOOD NEWS PRICES ARE LOW AT A&P A&P*s famous Low Price policy remains unchanged. This means you'll continue to enjoy cash savings at A&P Super Markets every day. Don't let news from abroad upset you. There are enormous quantities of good food In onr country -— and A&P Markets carry huge stocks everyday. • •,."••.-• These Are Every^Day Prices! . Day in and Day Out . w . No Time Limit . . . Only Market Fluctuations Change .These Retails CRISCO 1 lb. Mo 3" 47c OXYDOL Giant 57o 2 39c WHITEHOUSE MIL! 6 33c SPRY 1 Ib. Mte' 3±47c MEL-O-BIT. CHEESE 2 Tb. loaf 39c Soft Twist Plain or Sugared Bread Domrls Banana Layer Cake Bar Cake Salad Dressing Peanut Butter Ketchup Sparkle Dessert Iowa Beans Macaroni 3 24-oz. loaves 4a. |0c each 25C Angel Food Cocoanut Ann Page Ann Page WNh Ports each qoart 2 £ 2lc 14-oz. BoHC - fOc c DC 19c Corn Flakes Rolled Oats Wheat Puffs or Rice Potted Meat HormePs Spam Silverbrook Butter Wheaties Huskies Kellogg's All Bran Marshmaflows large tb. bag pkg. cans pkB. Ptcg. large 1-lb. bag !7c 5c lOc 27c 29c lOc 9c lOc Mince Meat CoccwHwt, Shredded Swansdown Flour Our Own Tea Nectar Green Tea Salada Black Tea Pels Naptha Soap P and G Soap Chipso Flakes Ivorv Flakes lOc 1-lb. bag 23c ftf 35C or Granule! JO 2 C 33c 39c 21 c PANCAKE FLOOR Sunny- field 5 & 15c > SALAD MUSTARD 2sl7t large 2 »*• 39c large | "J c 2 cans 4 cakes 25C 3 cakes | "Jg 5c 15c roil Lux Flakes Rinso slant 57c Bowlene Wyandotte Clorox PalmoKve Soap Lux or Lifebuoy Swee'meart Soap Northern Tissue Argo Starch CORNED BEEF HASH Kitchen Matches MarshmaBow Creme Da*e V Nut Bread Gingerbread Mix Cranberry Sauce Bisquiclc Tomato Soap Campbell's Beans Tomato Juice Grapefruit Juice Red Pkg. Medium Large Supersuds Vel Doggie Dinner Daily Dog Food Heinz Baby Food Clapp's Baby Food Raisins, Seedless Prunes Shrimp Mackerel 9e 21c 4 4 4 Ensign Wet Pack lb. bag 4 lb. pkg. Tall Cam 2 3 for 29C 22c 25C 5c 29c 29c 25c 25c 25c 25c SeHana Mother Ann Zion 4 Sewn Tuna Fish Red Salmon Codfish Fig Bars Brooms Bokar Coffee Red Circle 'Coffee Sanka - Kaffee Hag Maxwell Hse. Coffee Beechnut Coffee 2 2 for tali 1-lb. box lb. 'each 2 2 25c 39c 27c 25c 19c 39c l-Ib. Pkg. bags 35C i ib. 35 C &49e 26c i-ib. can lOc •:• SOAP FLAKES Sweetheart 5 25c quart 25C 19c *» 2 3 4 29c 20c 29c I7c 2 4 ££ 27c BO-oz. can 46-oz. Pineapple Juice Karo Syrup Waffle Syrup Dill Pickles Sweet Pickles Heinz Soup Tomatoes Del Maiz tablets Sauerkraut Hominy Btue Label Most Varieties 5 3 46-oz. cans Ibs. lb. can half 4 Q_ gallon IVC 27c 29c I9c lona quart cans 25C cans 25C No. 2 Cans 2 4 cans O cans 3 cans 4 can« i5c I9c Shredded Wheat Soda Crackers Ritz Crackers Dole Pineapple lona Peaches Grapefruit Wax Paper Paper Napkins Canvas Gloves toox 10c 1«C £ 21 c succd Cut Rite " 325 ft. 80 count -f 1C 3 •*» 25e BEEF ROAST Choice Chuck Cuts LAMB ROAST Genuine Spring > 16c DtiCKLIMGS Fancy Long Island »17c OYSTERS • Direct' from the Coast • >: 25c PORK LOIN ROAST Lean lb. 17c PRIME RIB ROAST Trim. lb. 23c STEAK Round or Sirloin lb. 32c GROUND BEEF 2 Ibs. 29c LAMB BREAST Stew or Braize lb. 7c LAMB CHOPS Shoulder Cuts lb. 19c CHICKENS Young Fowl lb. 18c SLAB BACON Any Size Piece lb. 18c PICNICS Hockless Lean lb. 18c FRANKS Small Skinless lb. 18c BAKED MEAT LOAVES Sliced Ib.lSc FILLETS OF HADDOCK 2 Ibs. 27c VEAL STEAK or LEG ROAST, lb. 23c BOILED HAM Wafer Sliced Vz lb. 19c GRAPES Red Flame Tokays lb. POTATOES U. S. No, 1 Michigan 49C Golden Ripe 4 ^ 23 CRANBERRIES Fancy Blacks lb. 15c APPLES Jonathans BRUSSEL SPROUTS 10 Ibs. 25c full qt. 17c SWEET ?OTATOES RUTABAGAS U.S. I 4 Ibs. :idc' POTATOES Idaho Size A 10 lb*. 23e SELF SERVICE SELF SERVICE OWNED AND OPERATED BY THE GREAT X'TtANTlO A PACIFIC TEA CO. . <- f . 4 M

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