The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 6, 1939 · Page 2
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 2

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, October 6, 1939
Page 2
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>AGE TWO THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. FRIDAY, OCT. 6, 1939. SOCIETY Plans Are Made to Hold Pinochle Tournament with Arbeiter Ladies Sixty-five ladies were present at the annual supper of Washington camp No. 542, Royal Neighbors of America, held Wednesday evening at I. O. O. P. hall. The tables were beautifully appointed, covered with white and accented with purple rosettes, carrying out the colors of the order. Bowls of fall flowers were used in decoration on the tables and throughout the lodge rooms. Especially honored members, who sat at the table of the oracle, were Mrs. James, R. Wilkins and Mrs. John R. Adams, who have toeen members of the camp for 42 years and are charter members; Mrs. Lillian Keeler and Mrs. Henry Young, members for 36 years; Mrs.. Henry Kurtz, a member for 31 | years, and Mrs. Joseph Pallasch, a member for 30 years. Mrs. Ivadell Snyder of Alberta, a guesi, of the occasion, was also seated at the oracle's table. After the supper community singing, directed by Mrs. Anna Ereon, program chairman, was enjoyed. The members were then entertained with_ the singing of three songs" oy the Girls' Glee club of St. Simon's school. The supper committee included Mrs. C. J. Lemire, Mrs. Alfred Miller, Mrs. Robert Peterson, Mrs. Hans Sorenson, Mrs. Leo Tondu, Mrs. Reuben Olson and Mrs. Deward Arnold. The regular business meeting was held and it was decided to | hold a pinochle tournamentj between members of Camp 542 I and members ol the Ladies'; Arbeiter society. Games will ' be played on the afternoons of ! the first and third Wednesdays I o fthe month, at I. O. O. F. i hall. j The evening's mystery pack- i age was awarded to Mrs. L. J. Spalding. 1 At the conclusion of the meeting, pinochle and bunco were played. High prize in bunco was won by Mrs. Pearl Hamp, first prize in pinochle by Miss Evelyn Doran and second prize in pinochle by Mrs. Bernard Betka. The next ' meeting 'of "the camp will be held on Oct. 18 at which time the first card party will be held. * * * . Baptist Ladies' Aid Hears Mrs. Astakhoff Members of ti:e Ladies' Aid society of Washington Avenue Bap- i tist church met Thursday at the church parlors and held their regular business meeting. The meeting was opened with a devotional service, conducted by the president, Mrs. Arthur Altschwager, who also had charge of the business session. It was decided to give a gift to Otto Lexen in appreciation of his faithful service to the church and to also give a gift to Mrs. N. I. Saloff-Astrakhoff in appreciation of her interesting message on Russia. It was also decided to give a donation to the Mason county hospital drive. Mrs. F. Johnson, Mrs. William Tarr and Mrs. Arthur Young- qulst, it was announced, will have charge of penny-a-meal boxes while Mrs. E. Johnson and Mrs. O. W. Johnson will act as tellers. At the conclusion of the business meeting a brief program was enjoyed. First selection of the program was a vocal duet by Mrs O. W. Johnson and Mrs. F. Johnson, at the conclusion of which Mrs. Saloff-Astrakhoff brought a message. The program was Drought to a close with a prayer by Rev. R. E. Omark, pastor of the church. At the close of the afternoon, a delicious tray luncheon was served by Mrs. o. W. Johnson, hostess. Twenty-two members Were present. _,Quests of the occasion were Mesdames E. Beebe, o. W Colvin A. R. Tuinstra, c. M. Keivit, c. E! Bontekoe, M. Petersen, c A Peterson, A. Benedict, H. Dalquist, E. Rohrmoser and 6 Nelson, Misses Irene Holden, Ethel ,Berg and Anna Johnson * # * An ordinance In Gilroy, Calif.: y dpg charged with being SP e has ™ e rt * ht o its owner present. CANDY WEEK PEANUT BUTTED KISSES pound 5e,^10c Local Amusements LYRIC THEATER— • Presents "Golden Boy" with Barbara Stanwyck, Adolphe Menjou and William Holden. OSSAWALD CRUMB TAPROOM Dancing. OLD HICKORY INN— Dancing. HAMELL'S LAKE SHORE INN Dancing. TODD-L-INN—~ Dancing. KAINBOW GARDENS— Roller skating. * * •<•- The regular meeting of the board of directors of Mason County Red Cross was held on Wednesday evening and reports of the executive secretary were given. The main part of the meeting was given over to a discussion of the war relief program which the chapter is launching. Ore ips for work on hospital garments and knitting groups expect to be- cin active production at an early date. The chapter expresses its gratitude for a donation of $25 to be used in purchasing material to j carry on this program. The annual meeting of the chapter will be held on Tuesday, | Oct. 17. It is hoped that a num- I ber of interested persons will be in attendance. Any person who became a member of the Red Cross last year is entitled to attendance at an annual meeting. The secretary's report for September lists 27 home service cases of which s'x were applications to the CCC. five \vere applications for hospitalization at, veterans' facilities, two were applications for pensions, three burial claims applications for re-rating of compensation claims and two cases we"e eiven assistance in making affidavits. Thirty-seven letters. exhaustion, one for heart attack, one for spasm, eight babies were given care, 14 cases were given personal service and 27 cases of headache were treated. In addition to these personal cases, two lost children were returned to their parents, six articles out of seven articles found were returned to their owners, weie ici.ui.iicu i/u oiieu uwntUS, I ... ,» r-v , n 11 I 46 articles were checked, 73 calls 1 Major C. Douglas Booth IS for information relative to the I ftnpit Qnpakpr in fair were answered, 29 persons | " ul<M ^Hecmei m came in to the station for rest Of TalKS and 48 persons called for drinks of water. -x- * * Miss Christensen Is Honored By D.A.R. Miss June Hope Chrisi.en.sen of Victory was honored on Sept. 24 with the dedication in her name of an acre of pine trees, pur- in"EuroDean"'crises""'A' major chased for her by the Luding- j" Te ^English Irmy d^r'ing" I Ludington high school ton chapter of Daughters of the the World war Mr Booth ha | (chestra, under direction of , An audience fully as large as the one that attended the first I lecture last week was present ! at Gray hall Thursday evening to hear the second in the series of lectures at the institute of international understanding sponsored by Ludington Rotary club. Guest speaker for the eve- was Major C. who s P° k * on "Britain's Stake ••?nt much of his time since Peterson, furnished fore the lecture. American Revolution. Miss Christensen is the first ^33 as visiting professor on and only member of the national (international relations at var- orgamzation, Children of theiions American colleges and American Revolution, in this dis- ! universities and as Superin- " rict - tendent of Schools H. H. Haw- The pines are a part of an 80- ! ley said in introducing him, acre reforestation planting, eight : was eminently qualified to miles north of Mesick, purchased ! speak on his topic. *ry Michigan D A.R. from the i In'>erspicing his lecture with News as a project in 'freniK-nt flashes of humor, of the 50th anniver- ;Ma ' or Bo °th dwelt in succes- on causes of war, Eng- obligations, her lines of shortcomings of Britain, her reasons for not Mrs. Alton C. Granger, 901 East Ludington avenue, was hostess Wednesday afternoon to the members of the Northeast division of the Ladies' Aid of First Methodist church, at the regular meeting of the circle. The meeting was opened by Mrs. B. S. Bauey, who turned it over to Mrs. G. A. Swanson, leader of the devotional service. Song and Scripture were keyed to the theme of "Service" and appropriate poems were read. The poem "Mary and Martha" was read by Mrs. Estella M. Faulkerson, the poem "Service" by Mrs. W. E. Eddy, and a poem entitled "My Task" was read by Mrs. D. B. Dilly. The date Oct. 21 has been set for the circle's annual rummage sale, it was announced. All ladies willing to help with Red Cross relief work are asked to notify the president. Mrs. Bailey. The year's program of the General Aid was briefly outlined for the ladies by Mrs. Rex Tower. At the close of the afternoon the meeting was adjourned and delicious refreshments were served from a lace-covered table centered with a low bowl of dahlias in pastel shades. Tea was poured by Mrs. Bailey and Mrs. Faulkerson. The hostess was as- sistqd in serving by Mrs. W H. Cuthbertson, Mrs. Perry Ayers, Mrs. Thomas McMaster and Mrs. A. Ivan Pelter. f the founding of the order. plot will be a wild 1^ sanctuary and will be cared for . by the State Department of 10 forms and .six affidavits were j Conservation. Dedication of the written and submitted with these ! P lot in its entirety wa; made on i Mrs Flovd Fitch Miss Viola Mai- claims. j Sept 24 by members of the state ! lorv ' anc f Miss Bernice Fitch. During the month the chapter , board of Michigan Daughters! " _ also pave assistance in 46 civilian ! of the American Revolution, ' =-— — — ------ - ------- = members of the Detroit Newsj staff and representatives of the i conservation department. fulfilling some of her obligations, treaties and the balance of power in Europe. He stressed the importance of Britain's line of communication, referring specifically to the one through the Mediterranean and the threats to it, principally from Italy. "I believe, though, that Italy can and will remain neutral in the present conflict, although all efforts to wean her away from her axis partner will be unsuccessful." Commenting upon Germany's invasion of Poland he said it was too late to save Poland now, but not too late to save Europe. "Poland," he said "although it has disappeared, can and will rise again after conditions are onrp no-nin righted." CG agaln In closing he stressed the great part the United States can eventually play through extending aid to all Europe when it will be sorely in need of aid. or- L.F. music be- DANCING TONIGHT & SATURDAY MUSIC BY EARL JENSON and His SWINGSTERS No Cover Charge. HAMELL'S Lake Shore Inn relief cases, of which 30 cases received clothing or shoes as needed, seven families were given emergency food orders, ,six were social service cases, two families were loaned Red Cross fruit jars, two layettes were allowed, one family was given a bed quilt and one case was given sick room supplies. A total of 117 visits were made or received by the office and 59 calls for information were answered. Sewing for the i Planting on Miss Christensen'^! plot will be completed in the near future. Wesleyan Members Attend Convention A delegation representing the month was done bv the St. Rose ! Wesieyan Service Guild of'First circle of St. Simon's church. A total of 306 service cases were Methodist church is in attendance at the Northwestern Branch given attention at the first aid : meeting of the Women's Foreign station at the Western Michigan ' Missionary society, in progress fair, of which 23 cuts were treat- today at Grand Rapids. WE ALLOW YOU $2.75 on your old razor, straight edge, safety or electric ed, two cases were bee st'ngs. six were bruises, three were blisters, two were burns, one was a scratch by a do?, two .splinters were removed, three were treated for nausea, two were treated for Delegates from Wisconsin, Illinois, Indiana and Michigan and also 20 missionaries are in attendance. Those present from Ludington are Mrs. Clifford Johnson, Mrs. fainting, one for .1 foreign body ! Joseph Lewis. Mrs. M. H. Kelly, in the eye, one for noset^eed, ' Mrs. Leonard Laird, Mrs. George ! two for toothache, three for heat i Holiick. Mrs. Allen G. Robinson, j Bananas were almost unknown in the U. S. as recently as years ago. 50 j HOMOGENIZED Soft Card Milk Will Not Form Top Scum When Heated. Cream in Every Drop The Park Dairy Phone 55 We Deliver For Young and Old- Heal this Priceless! As a part of this community we want it to be a healthful community. . .that's why we have stocked our store with health giving remedies for the entire family. WE HAVE EVERYTHING TO COMBAT OR PREVENT COLDS RELIABLE COUGH SYRUPS AND COLD TABLETS NOSE AND THROAT DROPS—CHEST RUBS NATIONALLY KNOWN VITAMIN PRODUCTS OF ALL KINDS WEINERT'S DRUG STORE PRESCRIPTIONS PHONE 668-R AS A TRADE-IN! To Introduce The NEW 1940 Schick 'Captain' The World's Fastest Dry Shaver Regular Price $12.50 Less your old razor __ 2.75 ONLY $9.75 We allow you $3.75 for your old Schick. Schohl Jewelry Co, NATIONAL BANK BLDG. I, SATURDAY Our Anniversary Sale COME IN—TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR MANY OUTSTANDING VALUES LISTED BELOW—WE ALSO HAVE AN ANNIVERSARY GIFT FOR YOU. Dainty Aprons Colorful in patterns and ruffles. ANNIVERSARY SALE Girls' Dresses In cotton, broadcloth, percalas, shantungs, checks, plaids and plain. Guaranteed colors. $1.35 Values. ANNIVERSARY SALE LADIES' Satin and Crepe Nighties Just received a shipment of lovely colors. $2 values. ANNIVERSARY $1.79 SALE WOMEN'S Wash Dresses Better dainty frocks, lovely prints, guaranteed tub fast, sizes M to 14. S1.29 values. ANNIVERSARY OQ p SALE O«/t WOMEN'S Wool and Rayon Dresses Misses' and women's sizes. $2.50 values. ANNIVERSARY $1.79 SALE ' $1.' WOMEN'S Coats and Dresses 10% discount will be given during our ANNIVERSARY SALE; LADIES' KNIT Underwear In -slips with burst proof seams. $1.25 values. ANNIVERSARY SALE PANTIES — Run-Resistant fabrics. ANNIVERSARY SALE •* Ireland Gloves In novelty trim fabrics or leather. ANNIVERSARY SALE, pair Hosiery In new fall shades. 3-thread sheers. pairs Watch for theml Best-sellers from our regular stock. Reduced! Save extra I Wards Famous 7.98 "Sport- \fogiies" Sale-Priced! M** "Go everywhere" shoes — adored by mother and daughter alike! A square-toe oxford and a Dutch rocker with alligator-grain calf trimming . . . BOTH with CREPE SOLES. COME IN AND RECEIVE OUR ANNIVERSARY GIFT OF A LOVELY LINEN HANDKERCHIEF. THE IVIODE South James St. "Distinctively Different." Ludington For the Young Miss I Sturdy Shoes 138 Sale-Priced I WEAR! That's the important thing! These brown square- toes have an extra tap-on crepe sole and extra-sturdy leather linings! They come in sizes 10 all the way to 3. MONTGOMERY WARD ' 10.3-109 East Ludington Ave. Phone 158 Bennett School Mr. and Mrs. Edward Karas and family recently visited at the Stanley Strzelec home. Mrs. Frank Shramski and baby spent the past week with her mother, Mrs. John K. Morang, of North Freesoil. Mr. Shramski j spent the week in Muskegon. The community extends sympathy to Mrs. Shramski in the death of her father, John Morong Sr. recently. Victoria Niemiec has gone Scottville to remain with her sister, Mrs. Carl Forbes, and attend school there. Anthony Sass Jr. has entered Manistee high school for the year. Victoria Jados of Manistee is spending a week's vacation •with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Jados. chased a new tractor. Albert Surrarrer of Darr district ylslted his daughter, Mrs. Lucille sadowski, Thursday, Sept. 28. HEST COLDS To relieve distress easily, quickly, rub throat, USED BY 1 OUT OP 8 MOTHERS PENTWATER THEATRE Mrs. Alice Bennett has pur- { FRIDAY and Oct. (Sidney Toller, SATURDAY, 6-7 Cesar Romero, VVVVVVVVUVVVVVVV-'VVVWVSi We Trim Our Meat Not Our i Customers Ibs LARD, pure lb. BACON, '/ 2 lb. pkg. PORK -J CHOPS lb. J CHICKENS, fresh 4 dressed lb. J FANCY SPRING- tf ERS, up to 6 Ibs., lb * SUGAR, | A CATSUP, Ige. bttl. TUNA FLAKES, 2 cans PILLSBURY FLOUR, 24 '/a Ibs. GOLD MEDAL FLOUR, 24!i! Ibs. SUNLITE PASTRY, 24'i Ibs. VIKING COFFEE, VIKING COFFEE, SWEDISH COFFEE, sold 15 years jb.^ltfV CREAMERY ROLL QQft BUTTER lb.**O\/ PUMPKIN, | Ax» Ige. can JL W SALTED PEANUTS'! C« fresh lb. M.D\^ CRACKERS, n lb. | Op GREEN 4 Sft PEPPERS. . . . doz. it!*/ ON.ONS. JQ * lgc Pauline Moore, June dale, Sallcy Blanc, Douglas Fowlcy, Douglas Dumbrille "CHARLIE CHAN AT TREASURE ISLAND" —also— Bill Elliott "LAW COMES TO ^jmXAS" SUNDAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY, Oct. 8-9-10 (2 Sunday Matinees, 3 and 5. i"We guarantee to refund to any patron who does not agree | that 'The UNDER-PUP' Is {grand entertainment." lb. Ibs. BLEND over ...To refund to any patron who do«t not aar«« Schroeder's Food Market *BIULAH BONDI * VIRGINIA WIIDUX * MAROARIT LINDSAY + C AUIREY SMITH * BILLY OILBiRT * ANN CHILIS A JOE PASTERNAK MODUC1ION REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE NATIONAL BANK OF LUDINGTON in the State of Michigan, at the close of business on Oct. 2, 1939, published in response to call made by comptroller of the currency, under Section 5211, U. S. Revised Statutes: I ASSETS Dollars Cta. 11. Loans and discounts (including $162.50 overdrafts) $396,115.10 1 2. United States Government obligations, direct and i guaranteed 44,576.00 3. Obligations of States and political subdivisions 92,282.80 , 4. Other bonds, notes, and debentures 55,309.55 5. Corporate stocks, including stock of Federal Reserve ; bank 3,600.00 6. Cash, balances with other banks, including reserve ' bclance, and cash items of collection 247,819.54 7. Bank premises owned $33,114.12. furniture and fix; turd, $3,904.67. (Bank premises owned are subject to no liens not assumed by bank) 37,018.79 12. Total Assets $876,721.78 LIABILITIES 13. Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations 277,032.29 14. Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporation 398,411.22 15. Deposits of United States Government (Including postal savings) 2,087.02 16. Deposits of States and political subdivisions 56.364.47 18. Other deposits (certified and cashier's checks, etc) 3,447.47 19. 24. Total Deposits $737,342.47 Total Liabilities $737,342.47 CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 25. Capital Stock: (a) Class A preferred, total par $30,000.00, rctirable value $30.000.00. (Rate of dividends on retirable value is 3%) (c) Common stock, total par $70,000.00 100,000.00 26. Surplus 20.000.00 27. Undivided profits 16,879.31 ! 28. Reserves (and retirement account for preferred stock) 2,500.00 29. 30. Total Capital Accounts $139,379.31 Total Liabilities and Capital Accounts . . . $876,721.78 MEMORANDA 31. Plede^d assets (and securities loaned) (hook value) : .(h) Other assets nledgred to secure deposits and other liabilities (including notes and bills rediscounted and securities sold under repurchase agreement) ....................... •••'•'• ..... 51,220.66 (e) Total ............... ........ ••; ..... * 51,220.66 32. Secured liabilities: (a) Deposits secured hv pledged assets pursuant to requirements of law .......... • • • ...... 6,833.67 (d) Total ...................... - ..... . . $ 6,833.67 State of Michigan, County of Mason, ss: I, A. R. Vestling, cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. A. R. VESTLING, Cashier. Correct— Attest; K. L. ASHBACKER, J. F. WOOD, A. W. HAMEflL, 1939. Sworn to and subscribed before me this 5th day of October, ROBERT W. CARRIER, Notary Public. My commission expires Jan. 8, 1940. 'taftL t kjSfrt f SiV!'.Ii, i l.,a!^ Jl !l fcjl .i. ,V*..^ r. . i; #«Pn.(L .*!' ^L^fctw.. ..

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