The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 3, 1939 · Page 2
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 2

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 3, 1939
Page 2
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MiCETWO THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. •"h. SOCIETY PT-I CITY HIST Local Amusements LYRIC THEATER Presents "The Rains Came," starring Myrna Loy, Tyrone Russian Lecturer Will Speak at Special Service Washington Avenue Baptist Church, at two services arranged for Thursday, will be host to a visitor of unique distinction. .. o«^».^i i4,3ovi,iuviuii wi i ^..^ ....HA...- The guest is Mrs. N. I. Saloff- quette school, participated in the Astakhoff, Russian Christian TUESDAY, OCT. 3, 1939. Suitable Children's MOVieS ^wer IndTeorge Brent! Are Discussed at Meeting Held on Monday Night The first fall meeting of the Parent-Teacher association city council was held on Monday evening at the Foster school building. | OSSAWALD CRUMB TAPROOM ! Dancing. ! OLD HICKORY INN I Dancing. MUSKEGON. Oct. 3.—Last week-end 12 Scouts from Troop 93, sponsored by the Parent- Teacher association of Pere Marquette school, participated in the first annual fall camporee of the Muskegon Area Council, Boy Scouts of America. They were a refugee, who fled Russia at the time of the Red revolution. She, and her husband, who is unable I RADIO HIGHLIGHTS Key station of each network Is listed in the programs. Tlie Networks: WEAF—WTAM, WTMJ. WOT, WLW. WSM, WMAQ, WOOD WWJ. WJZ — WLS, WTMJ, WMAQ WXYZ, WLW, WOOD. WABC—WJB WHAS, WBBM. ^~UMUO v-f* 4&IUV-1 .^c*. *. "~j T. *-* ^ i* ttiiia iicj. llu&UcUlU, \VI1U IS UiluUlc part of the group of 375 Scouts 1 to accompany her due to illness an* A* I O OH,,VC: fvmr, tv, o co,, 0 ,, , WPre enga ged in Christian work in Russia when the Communis- LAKE SHORE INN edr-by delegates from each of' Dancing the local Parent-Teacher units., 1 _ The meeting was opened by; TODD-L-INN Mrs. Cross, who read an article, on "Aims and Purposes of PT-A | Dancing Council Work". During the i ' — business meeting, Mrs. Ernest ; RAINBOW GARDENS Kronlein, chairman of the milk I ifund committee, reported that' Roller skating. all money received by the council for this work .will be equally divided among the PT-A units. Should any unit require more than this amount, the unit itself will'have to finance the deficit. At the conclusion of these reports, Mrs. Gerald F. Swarthout reporteG on tne Girl Scout work ?n e ?fhn? n thp n ™l ^ explain- The d j meeting of tafdJd Jv Vh7£ I f S #" Ludington Beta Psi of Beta laraea by the lack of a suffi- Rip-m,, PVH was IIPIH nn Tv/rrmr^v cient number of leaders to take Sing at 1 o'clock° a ? HoS thfn g uX^ 0 f OP? , neCeS ^ ry f ? r i S = ' Ill" m°embeL, witrfthe i™ SS ™ of girls on the wait- exception of Mrs. Helen T. Keling list. Mrs. Swarthout will beh ey excused member and treasurer of the chapter, were present. At the opening of the meeting, a list of proposed rushees was read by the director, Miss Doris to he'fr anvrnn to near irom anyone willing to act as a leader. The members of the council participated in a thorough dis- iussion" of the problem of" pro-. Johnso^land anmemS voted and 40 leaders from the seven counties of the council, assembled for the event at the Muskegon State park. . Ludington Scouts present were | Richard Hamilton. Bernard Koi tecki, John Krupa, Tom Snow, (Wallace Bentz, Harry Leonard. Donald Bentz. Richard Pollick, Edward Shumsky, Vern Vander- jVeer, Jack Erndteman and Wal- j ter Kotecki. Ernest Wigren and JEmil Erndteman furnished j transportation to Muskegon and Robert Hamilton, chairman of the troop committee land Fred J. Adams, scoutmaster, brought the Scouts home on Sunday afternoon. Highlights of the program included a demonstration in marksmanship and safety with fire arms by Trooper Lester Coykendall, Michigan State Police, when he snuffed the light out of a candle at 20 feet and split a playing card from edge to edge with his bullets. Frank Raymond of Fremont and his troupe of professional entertainers featured slight-of-hand and musical and vocal numbers. The Cox Electrical guitars and Hendricks male quartet were also enjoyed. The Scouts who did "Uncle Ezra and his Hoosier Hotshots" were highly -entertaining it was reported, while Troop 10 of Muskegon with their Indian dancing was well received. Sunday morning Catholic Scouts were taken into Mass CALL LETTKRS «ND KILOCYCLE FREQUENCY CKLW 840, KDKA 980, KFAB 770, KFI MO, KMOX 1UUU, KOA 830, KYW 1020, MBS chain of 150 or more stations at 1:15 p. m. European schedule — WEAF- NBC 8 a. m., 12:45 p. m.; WABC-CBS 8 a. m., 6:30 p. m WEAF-NBC—1:15 p. m. Let's talk it over; 3:15 Ma Perkins; 6 Art in the news. WABC-CBS —4 Leon Goldman ensemble- 5:15 Of men and books; 6:15 I Uncle Jonathan. WJZ-NBC— ; 12:30 Farm and home hour; 4 [Women's clubs symposium on neutrality; 7:30 Ink spots. ! Some Wednesday short : waves: YV5RC Caracas 7:30 Or- ichestra; GSF GSD GSB Lon- jdon 8:30 Time marches back- TPA4 Paris 11 Leading press articles. WBBM 770, WCFL 970, WBAL 1060i JVCCO 810, WABC 860, WKAR 850. WDAF 610, WEAF 660, WENR 870, WON 720, WGY 780, WHAM 1150, WHAS WHO 1000, WIBO 570, WJJD 1130, tic Soviet regime came into control. Mrs. Astakhoff has a stirring .-.„, ,,^ .„„, ,.„„... , story to tell of their ministry in i J- 20 - WHO 1000 ' WIBO S7 °- ^ Riissin rim-mo- thp HoV/= ~f ti,» WSM 65 °. WJR 75 °- WJZ 76 °Russia dm ing the days of the WLS avb, WLW 700, WMBI loso, WKZO revolution and of their almost '"" ""— " —~ — — miraculous escape from the Communists, it is announced by Rev. R. E. Omark, pastor of the church. Troop 3 Scouts Meet on Monday *» *J*J U t U, »».U»» I WVI, T» 1T*J_I-4V 1UUW, »T I.-±U\J | *^ 590. WMAQ 670. WOOD 1270. WOW 590, T>V,« ,. „ i ~~ 1.. wowo iitio, WSB 740, WTAM 1070. Ine legular meeting of Troon tl'TT/"^ i n*?i-» \trirT5T tcrin nrT*»ir t <9<in 1 T3/-\»* On^xi*4- n _t «•« _ _ . " During the past several years, Mr. and Mrs. Astakhoff have been residents of America and have been engaged in publishing several b?oks and in lectur- . , , WOWO lltiO, WSB 740, WTAM 1070. WTIC 1060, WKBZ 1500. WTMJ 620. (Time Is Eastern Standard) The National Broadcasting company announces the addition of a war front broadcaster to its staff. He is Brig. Gen. Henry J. Reilly, U. S. A. Ouster The annual chicken dinner served by the Brethren Ladies' Aid society of South Custef will be held at the church on Wednesday evening, Oct. 4. Serving will begin at 6:30 and continue throughout the evening. The Brighten the Corner club of South Custer will hold its first meeting of the fall at the evening, Oct. 1. Mr. and Mrs. John daughter, Catherine, Reino'ehl, and son, John, were dinner guests Sunday, Oct. 1, at the Leedy-Saxton home in River ton. Italy, formerly an important outlet for American lum'ber, is now using .fiber board extensively instead of wood for inside furnishings and doors and to „..« „„„. h irf° y Scouts> and Seascouts was ders of the group. inou uieei/ing in me tail at one *-" l *«""""S' 3 «**»« uuuio mm i/u home of Mrs. Homer Morrell in som e extent in the manufacture South Custer on Thursday, Oct. 5. of furniture. During the summer months no meetings have been held. The Young Peoples' group of the Brethren church held an enjoyable meeting at the Oscar Odean home Sunday evening, Oct: i. The group met for discussion, which was followed by a jolly social hour of games and recreation. Later in the evening refreshments were served. Mr. i and Mrs. J. H. Reinoehl and Mr and Mrs. O. J. Saxton were lea- ing on Russia. ___ ._ _ Mrs. Astakhoff will speak at! the first detachment of war the Ladies' Aid service at 2'30 correspondents accredited with at the church and also at tne . Allies troops. Likewise, NBC also hooes held on Monday evening in The Community churchhouse. The greater part of the meeting was spent in the passing of tests and in planning for a winter program. Plans were also made by the Seascouts for the dismantling of their sail boat special service at the church : Likewise, NBC also hopes to 7:45 p. m. The public is cor-' have Warren Irvin witn the r,n,r ;>-,,,;f,^ (-„ of»«,,j n,_ German forces as soon as ner- p. m. a at dmlly invited to attend the services. There will be no admission charge but a free will offering will be received. •* * * German forces as soon as permission is granted. Enjoy Gathering at Hansen i TONIGHT: Neutrality debate j i— WJZ-NBC 10, Sen. George W. ! iNorris; WABC 10:45, Sen/Rush' D. Hoit; MBS-chain 11, Former Gov. Philip F. LaFollette of Wisconsin. ! European schedule — WEAF- NBC 11:15; WABS-CBS 8:55, nv, Mr, H • .rm. ill; WJZ-NBC 11:55; MBS 9. On Monday evening "The | WEAF-NBC—8 Johnny pre- Pepperettes" met for their bi- sents; Icep Horace Heidt pro- weekly sewin;; club at the home gram; 9:30 Fibber McGee and of Miss Catherine Hansen, 713 Molly; 10 Bob Hope; 10'30 East Danaher street. 'Uncle Walt's doghouse The members enjoyed a social' WABC-CBS—8 Edward G. and at its conclusion Robinson play; 8:30 Walter retired, who will leave London soon for France to accompany Ufter, it'was reported, a fairly good sailing season. It was' announced by Scoutmaster Adams that all Troop 3 Scouts are to be present at the next meeting-, Monday evening Oct. 9, at the churchhouse Anv new Scouts who wish to join the troop are invited to attend this meeting. A number of new Scouts were present at the recent meting. ~—* * # Approximately 1 6,0 0 0,0 0 0 school children each year are receiving some form of traffic education. Mrs. Clara Miller of Scottville was a guest at the Hartman home Sunday, Oct. 1. She also called at the McKenzie home in Custer during the afternoon Floyd Shaffer of Pontiac and Ernest Ohse of Flint spent last week-end at their homes returning to their work Sunday IGHT OUGHS YOUR CHILD'S coughing at night —caused by throat "tickle" or irritation, mouth breathing, or a cold—can often be prevented by rubbing the throat and chest with plenty of Vicks VapoRub at bedtime. VAPORUB'S SWIFT poultice-and- vapor action loosens phlegm, relieves irritation, clears air passages, tends to stop mouth breathing, and invites - - healing, restful sleep. Try it. •"•"••••WWWWWW MOTHERS! »~^^ included in tho original charter- founder group. New materials from the na- I tional sorority headquarters were I brought to the attention of the I members by Miss Phyllis Swarth- for school children. A commit-| were made for an installation ' open. Major V J Huffman Mus- ™ e 1 \°? tess ^ Dunn S th « eve- pie. 9:oO Boo Crosby swing; 10 tee, headed'by Supt. H. H. Haw- i dinner, at which time the chosen i kegon Salvation'Army rave an n i ng Mlss Hansen was present- Hal Kemp orchestra. W a,™* ov,™,,,*^ *„ ,.,„. ^^...T...'. _.„, ,__ _,_ J __., i inspiring bovs' message usimr ' ed a hostess § if t- : WJZ-NBC—7:15 Mr. Keen; I theTate 8 Knute Rocknland Al ' Those present were Mrs. Louis 8:30 Information olease: 9 R,! philosophy of life as an appropri- - now ' _¥ lsses Margaret Gilbert, | ate fall theme. i Scouts were housed mostly in I the 75 tents which they erected | after arrival, but those" who pre; ferred were quartered in a bar- ley, was appointed to try to i rushees will be pledged Mem- work out a plan and to report at I bers pledged at this time will be the next nieeting of the council. 40 Are Present i — — •—• ,f — — —t/---u ^^..*-»»^-- _ v _ * ^ M »»^*4V^ v^t*cvAL\-4V\_'_* tii ij Ua. L ~ | out, vice president, and a num- ; racks. Cooking was done by J V\c\»« f\f la^-'fQwr* •F>«(-1 W^ /•» 4-l-» rt •« j-.l-inv^i-j-iv,, ** /^l-, rt fjt TT1 TT m r~t . ' <J Forty young people were present at a delightful Chinese party, held bv the Er>worth League of First Methodist church nn Monday evening at Gray hall. Music and a variety of games formed the evening's enter- i tainment and later "a delicious ' chop suey supper was served A number of gay Chinese costumes lent color to the affair Plans were made for a candlelight installation service ber of letters from other chapters and from national officers, were presented for consideration by Miss Noel Zook, chapter president. No committee on ways and means having been appointed. "Chef" E. H. Tryon, Scout executive, and a staff of volunteer Scouts. A review of troops by Dr. H. F. Clcsz, council president, was a climaxing event on Sunday afternoon, with American, troop and Doris Olmstead. Helen Peterson. : Dorothy Runquist, Margaret ! Woodland and Alice Thompson 'and the hostess, Miss Hansen. Miss Helen Wagner was unable to be present. Information please; 9 Re- of Bob Benchley; 9:30 time; 11 Dance and i-chain— 8 World series 9:30 Success session. What to expect Wednesday: Opening World Series game— EAT LAGESEN'S DANISH COFFEE CAKES, BREAD, ROLLS and PASTRY "Famous for Over 25 Years." Dark Breads Keep You Healthy Swedish Limpa, Rye Ora- ham, Rye, Whole Wheat and Frecialty Breads. LAGESEN DANISH BAKERY 605 S. Washinston Ave. Phone 755 I Your Children Need plenty of vitamins during cold weather—they need that extra strength to keep them well and strong. SCHRINK'S VELVET ICE CREAM is wholesome, packed with the right kind of vitamins to insure your child's health. FEED THEM PLENTY OF SCHRINK'S ICE CREAM i , , , plans for financing the winter | patrol flags waving in the parade social season and the early spring rush season were generally discussed. Investigation along lines relative to chosen projects will be commenced at an early date. At the conclusion of the business meeting, the lesson for the while the uniforms and bright neckerchiefs of the Scouts lent — to the scene. * * * CORRECTION servce for new officers, to be held on I f v f, nm g ^as taken up. A brief | rp, b JJ hee be held young people's parties were al- i —- so planned for the fall and I eral dlscu ss io ri. When the :cs- winter season. i s °n had been finished, divisions Guests of honor at the sup- ! of tne lessor ! f °r the next meet- per were Rev. and Mrs C E ' ine were assigned. Pollock and Charles Fitch Sr -# * *. A u - _ Foreign Missionary to Speak at Church iKelley, Miss that Durham and .Miss was erroneously the Social Calendar fo? and friends of ENEMI atting power vs. pitching skill when Joe DiMaagio and "Bucky" Walters meet face to face in the World Series. But they agree smoking— they're both Camel fans! on v^.^u uu*^ t*,J. C call either the church Zook will attend the Beta Sigma ! telephone rw n ™ Phi state convention, to be held j Keene teleohonp 94^ ' in Muskegon on Oct. 14 and 15. , * eene ' telephone 248. Members present at the recent meeting were director and co- director, Miss Johnson and Miss Rosella Kraft; Miss Durham, Miss Zook, Miss Swarthout. Miss Betty to office, Elbert furlough in America for one SSwTof ^le^^sTumes" i ^ a^MtesM^Joric"scnS buildings and[conditions in The next meeting will be held Africa at a special program to i^ H # el Stearns on Monday, Ibe presented on Wednesday I evening at 8 o'clock in Hud- ' son .parlors of First Methodist church. Rev. Taylor, a former resident of Ludington. has spent 20 years in Southern Rhodesia. South Africa, under the Board Si *v°5? i ? n M issi ons of the Methodist church as an agricultural missionary. He will explain the pictures and answer questions about.the peo- Ble of the land in which he has worked during the program. Rev. Taylor expects to return to Africa at some time i in the near future ! The oublic is invited to at- ' tend this program and a special invitation is extended to all school children. There will be no admission charge and no collection will be received '-•* * * * x * The chinchilla, a rodent weighing 20 to 24 ounces full grown, is the rarest of fur- bearing animals. Eleven animals, caotured in three years of searching in the Andes mountains, formed the nucleus for the 2,000 chinchillas now living on farms. FRESH SWEET CIDER On Hand Daily 20c Per Gal. THE PARK STORE nin 825>: it's otl u ~C ar • Is Siv e -s/o. of n lng f»e/n 'fo _ Association to Meet on Friday Afternoon Parent-Teacher association or Lakeview school will meet on Friday afternoon at 3:15 o'clock, instead of in the -evening as it was" previously planned. Due to the conflict - ,>Pj»tween $«$>• scheduled time |%o|-the meeting and the time ' ^ 6 *£, lgh ,. scno ° 1 football tn « change has been made, It was announced. a- part of the interesting ram planned for this meet- Mrs. Ralph Sheldon will ^ a book review. .ifaaked goods sale will fol- Ihe meeting. STARTING WEDNESDAY Jy BARN DANCE time and mod$& Old and young nve a btf time. •<—4t> n |!T0DI>4rINN '--Can This Be AnO Advertisement for Christmas • ES—it can be and is—an advertisement lo remind you again that you and only you can give a photograph of yourself for a Christmas gift, and the best way to get the best picture is to have it taken now in our newly enlarged studio. Believe it or not, our rush starts this early! So come in this month! We have just added the most modern of photographic settings to our equipment, thus bringing to you the latest type of photography and settings now being featured in the cities' largest and most exclusive studios. THE CAMERA SHOP H, HOLMES, PHOTOGRAPHER 114 W. Ludington Avenue Phone 795 / >. S 1 Were t0f y s c as foil. ^(j^^ LEADING BOTH LEAGUES in hitting- the great Joe DiMaggio. Can "Bucky" Walters stop him? Joe's a tough customer any old hand at this World Series business...been in three World Series...batting for an average of .301. And Joe's a stone wall on the defense. Whether Joe or "Bucky" conies out on top, a Camel fan wins either way. "I'm often asked about my favorite cigarette brand," Joe says. "Well, it's Camels. Camels are long- burning. They give me the economy of extra smoking per pack—a real saving if you're a steady smoker like I am—they're milder, with a hearty flavor. 'I'd walk a mile for a Camel!'" Paff/ a/ / a efe annon , 19W, U. J. K.ruoldi Totuwco Couixuii', Wluiton-ifaJitii, North Cuvllu Oi~a. t-selu '"Bbt 'the 'r age the °n't Ca, "Me7, the the Plea Hty , • of *«e "BUCKY" WALTERS...No. 1 pitcher of'the National League ... a hitter likely at any time to win his own ball game in the bailer's box... It will be one of the big moments in the history of baseball when Walters and the Cincinnati Reds meet Joe DiMaggio and his New York Yankee team-mates. "Bucky" calls himself a "dyed-in-the- wool Camel fan." He says: "I've never found any other brand—at any price- that gives me anything like the downright smoking enjoyment that I get from Camels. Boy, do they taste good after a long, hard game! Camels burn longer, and that means a nice bonus of extra smokes in every pack." More pleasure per puff more puffs per pack! Penny for penny your best cigarette buy • t • i - LONG-BURNING COSTLIER TOBACCOS

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