PAGE EIGHT) THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. WEDNESDAY, OCT. 18, 1939. • j ,\ i H ii RADIO HIGHLIGHTS Key elation of each network is luted in the programs. The Networks: WTBAF—WTAM, WTMJ, WQY, WLW, W8M, WMAQ, WOOD, WWJ. WJZ.— WLS, WTMJ. WMAQ, WXYZ. WLW, WOOD. WABC—WJR, WHAS, WBBM. Scottville Pastor to Begin Revivals WEST RIVERTON.— Revival services are to begin at the Zion Evangelical church of West Riverton Monday evening, Oct. 23, at 8 p. m. There will be services county jail shaking hands and slapping each other on the back. They discovered that the prisoners, George Winters, 41, and Ben Winters, 48, were brothers who had not seen each other since they were young men at Battle Creek 27 years ago. Both were serving sentences for intoxication. Stella Roach, Betty Wojcic- chowski, Lucille Lijcwski, Stephen Newman and Theodore Kamaloski. Recitation. -Who's Scared Tonight"—Lucille Lijewski. Recitation, "Hallowe'en Has Come"—Jean Wright. Recitation. 'And Now to Bed" Irene Lach. CALL LETTERS AND KILOCYCLE FREQUENCY CKLW 840, KDKA 980, KFAB 770, KFI 640, KMOX 1090, KOA 830, KYW 1020, WBBM 770, WCFL 970, WBAL 1060, WCOO 810, WABC 860, WKAB 850. WDAP 610, WEAP 660, WENB 870, WON 720, WOY 780, WHAM 1150, WHAS 820, WHO 1000, WIBO 570, WJJD 1130, W8M 650, WJR 750. WJZ 760. WLS 870, WLW 700, WMBI 1080. WKZO 590. WMAQ 670, WOOD 1270, WOW 590, WOWO 1160, WSB 740, WTAM 1070, WTIC 1060, WKBZ 1500, WTMJ 620. (Time Is Eastern Standard) TONIGHT: Europe— WABC- CBS 8:55, 11; MBS 9; WEAF- NBC-East 11 ... Neutrality — WJZ-NBC 7:30, Rep. J. W. Flannagan; MBS 10:15, Gifford Pinchot. WEAF-NBC — 7:15 I Love A Mystery; 8 Hollywood Playhouse; 8:30 Red Skelton Time; 9 'Fred Allen's Show; 10 Kay Kyser's college. WABC-CBS—7:30 Burns and Allen;-8 Al Pearce Gang; 8:30 Paul Whiteman's 'band; 9 Theater of Stars; 10 CBS Concert orchestra. WJZ-NBC—8 Roy Shield orchestra;' 8:30 Quicksilver Quiz; 9 Horse and Buggy Days; 10 Flsk Jubilee choir. MBS 7:30 Lone Ranger; 10:30 Romance in Rhythm. • THURSDAY: Europe — NBC- Chains 8 a. m.; WABC-CBS 8 a. m., 6:30 p. m.; WJZ-NBC 12 noon . . . WEAF-NBC—1:45 p. m. Words and Music; 4:30 Vic and Sade; 6 June Hynd's Guest Book. WABC-CBS—3 Joyce Jordan; 4 Ray Bloch varieties; 5:45 Scattergood Baines. WJZ-NBC —12:30 Farm and Home Hour; 2 Ideas That Came True; 4 Club Matinee. MBS—11 a. m. Alan Courtney's Gloom Chasers. THURSDAY SHORT WAVES: 2RO Rome 7:30 Opera; GSF, GSD, GSB London 8:30 Variety; DJD Berlin 9:15 Musicale; JZK Tokyo 12:40 Brass band. Emphasis Is Lent Threats by Attacks (Continued from Page 1) counts of both sides, the operation consisted mainly of the German reoccupation of territory which the French had seized early in the war but recently abandoned. .The German airraids over the Sea/pa Flow naval base, in the Orkney islands just north of Scotland, were carried out °y Just a few planes and not b ?*i* ne £ u £ e waves of bombers with which the Nazi military authorities have been threatening the Allies. it 'would appear that apart from "some damage to the ancient naval training ship IronDuke the School Children to Present Program each evening at that hour except Saturdays. Sunday services will be held at 11 a. m. and 7:45 p. m. The Rev. E. F. Rhoades, Evan! gelical minister of Scottville, will assist the pastor and be the speaker each evening. He is a native of this state and spent his boyhood on a farm near Three Rivers. Rev. E. F. Rhoades has grown to love the country people and is sympathetic toward the problems of the farmer. All are invited to come and hear a simple gospel message that is able to reach the heart and give a lift in spiritual pilgrimages. raids had little material effect. What the moral effect may have -been doesn't appear, but the appearance of raiders more than once over naval bases ceretainly is something to cause the British authorities at least to check up on their defenses. OLD FREESOIL—The ing program will be given by the Old Freesoil school Friday evening, Oct. 27, at 8 p. m. Song, "Jolly Old October Time"—School. Recitation, "All the World Enchanted" — Betty Wojciechowski. Recitation, "Eyes of Fire"— Theodore Kamaloski. Dialogue, "A Ghost Story." Characters: Reader, Helen Lach; ghost, Stella Roach; witch, Rosemarie Newman; brave boy, Richard Kamaloski. Music. Dialogue, "When Witches Fly." Characters: Margie, Violet Lijewski; Vivian, Rosemarie Newman; Ned, Richard Kamaloski; Art, Norman Bittel. Song, "Up on the Gate-Post" —School. Dialogue, "Hallowe'en at Centcrville School." Characters: Teacher, Violet Lijewski; school children: Izzy, Rosemarie Newman; Sammy, Richard Kamaloski, Helen, Helen Lach: Mamie, Irene Lach; Robert. Norman Bittel: Kitty, Lucille Lijewski; Willie, Stephen ! Albert Bittel of Pontiac vis- i ited at the Keson and Bittel homes Saturday evening. I Mrs. William Tucker of < Meade visited at the Keson fr»n/«« I home Saturday and Sunday, louow- visitors at the BiUle homo Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Orville Bailey and son, Maurice of Freesoil, Mr. and Mrs. William Tucker of Meade and i plishments Lawrence Mortensen of Ayres I Van Glahn. district. Mrs. Anna Keson and son Robert and Mrs. William Tucker of Meade attended a meeting of the Direct Credits society at Manistee, Sunday afternoon. Center Rivcrton Meeting- Planned The October meeting of Center Riverton Parent-Teacher 'association will be held at the 'schoolhouse Friday evening, ,'Oct. 20. Mrs. Jennie Schwass and Mrs. Leona Hannah have arranged the following program : Music—The Five Fried Burgers of Ludington. 'Reading—Mrs. Jess Leer. Music—The Four Budreau Boys. Talk, "Farm Organ/alien, the Farm Bureau, its Act'om- aiKl Aims"—Gtis ing the afternoon Mr. and Mrs. Schwass accompanied by Ruth and guests motored to Summit and visited at the Junius Houk home and the girls called on Ilah Jensen. Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Hanson and son, Billy, spent Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Orvan Morell. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Gerbers and daughters were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Gerbers and daughter, Irene. , Mr. and Mrs. Mark Talsma and children, Anna, Merle and Marie, and Elke Talsma of Cadillac were week-end visitors at the Thys Talsma home. COLDS: TTTT/-itT'T' mrratPTS V *»l*»Vi*- Y*»V»«i«* I you feel it-with swift-acting \ VAPORUB «-.-.-, ,^s^%^•.v%%%vv%%^%%v^^^^v-.•.^i•.•.•.•."•"-•••-•• >1 J".•.'v l • 1 ^i 5 I Center Riverton I Mr. and Mrs. Orvan Morell j spent Sunday with Mr. and I Mrs. Harold "Kolx of Crystal. ! Mr. and Mrs. Kolx formally | lived on the Bernard Murphy ' farm. Trio-—Mesdamc-s Jennie and Orpha. Schwass and Miss Ruth j Schwass. I Music—The Five Fried Burg- jers iii Ludington. I Mrs. Eva Harmon and Mrs. iOrpha Schwass have charge of I the lunch. Sandwishes, pickles, fried cakes and coffee served. I The Most Popular Recipe Known i cookie I will oe Ruth Beulah Schwass ontoitainod Cory and Eileen Bailev at dinner Sunday. Oct. 13. at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Schwass. Dur- LYRIC TONIGHT AND THURSDAY I Newman. Song, "Look Second Day of Cooking School Will Be Held at Kozy on Thursday (Continued from Page 1) Young, Mrs. W. Larson, Mrs. John Sniegowski, Mrs. A. Shorts, Mrs. Ernest Nelson, Mrs. Sarah Hunter, Mrs. Jessie Norton. Mrs. A. Forsleff, Anna Sellner, Mrs. LeRoy Peterson and Mrs. | George Schrink. I The theatre opens at 9 a. m. each day, with the sessions beginning promptly at 9:30 a. m. School. Recitation, ' Newman. Recitation, Says"—Raphiel Recitation, Wright. Music. Recitation, " lene Kamaloski. Recitation, "Tea Me"—Stella Roach. Music. 'Diologue, "Have It"—Jean Wright, Look. Look"Hello"—Veronica "What Daddy Lijewski. "If" — L o v o n a Not Afraid"—Ar- Leaves for You Irene Heard Lach, THE MOST HEART- RINGING STORY THAT HAS EVER REUNION IN JAIL GRAND RAPIDS, Oct. 18.— (^—Deputies were surprised Tuesday when they found two risoners in the cell block of the TEMPERATURE TODAY AT 11:00 Weather Forecast Lower Michigan: Partly cloudy tonight and Thursday; warmer tonight. Cooler in northwest and extreme north portions Thursday. THERE IS ONE COAL— That we highly recom- ment. It is REGAL, we know that It contains everything that a good coal should have, why not try a load. THE LUDINGTON LUMBER CO. For Correct Time Phone 99 HOPKINS Aml Donald Crisp * Jane "Passing Parade" Bryan * Louise Fazenda Matinee Thursday 2:30. l."n- and l()c. Nights 7:00 and 9:00. ,°,()c and l()c. h Mrs. Sailer's Recipe For Successful Homemaking Mrs. Helen Sailer, the Home !•:<•<.nomisl n! the I'ookinji School ami Home Insli- I Hit'. cl'Tel's I Ills recipe. TlV it ! One Cup of Thrift One Cup of Experience One Cup of Common Sense One Cup of Consistent Saving. IMeml lliese in»redieu: s ii."ether \\iih a checking account ami a saving account \vilh ihe Ludinjiton Slate I'.ank. Thev »i\v yen a leelini; of safety aiul security I'ur I lie days to <•< THE COOK HOOK AND THK CHECK HOOK CO H \M) IN HAM) FOR THK SlVCKSSFfl, OPERATION OF THE HOI SEHOI.I) UU)GET. .M.iy peup|c n-ard the services of a Lank ass eiliin» n> be en.joyed l.y I lie business man alone. -,-,. ,„],,. rs . such an idea is far removed, f.-,- iliey :m- individuals who know and use the lacilities of ihe l.miinjiti>n Slate I'.anU. STATE BANK MEMBER KtefiL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORE •HUD'NGION .MICH. Deposits Insured up to S5.000.00 by the FYilenii Deposit Insurance Corporation i • H • n N m m i THE GAS CORPORATION OF tes Every Lady to Attend The BIG FREE COOKING SCHOOL The Use of Gas in Cooking School Always Proves Popular . . . Says Mrs. Helene .Sailer, national authority on home economics and lecturer at The News Cooking School, who will conduct the three sessions. "The many new features on the modern gas range and the advantages offered by the gas refrigerator appeal to housewives who use this popular fuel in their own kitchens. They, like millions of other homemakers, have used gas for years and they know its worth and convenience." Mrs. Sailer Gives 9 Reasons Why Gas Is Everywhere The Preferred Cooking Fuel I GAS COOKERY IS COMPLETELY A MODERN Cas Is the Modern Fuel for Cooking Xo other fuel can match its unique combination for speed, efficiency and economy. And now, the attractive ne\v ji'as ranges make Ji'as, more than ever, the preferred 4 CASCOOKINC IS CLEAN 7 2 GAS COOKING IS FASTEST 3 With jias you fief quick, instant heal that saves time and j>'ives extra leisure. GAS COOKING IS MORE FLEXIBLE With "its you can have any speed you \vant, from slo\v siinm/'rinjj;' to fast I coi I i 1 1 »•. This iiiwins less pot watchinj;- and more leisure. (las is a clean fuel. And with a modern jias ranjic, spic and span cleanliness is assured. C GAS REQUIRES NO SPECIAL VESSELS lleeaiise jias is a simpJ", easy to use fuel, no cosllv special desijiiietl vesyls are needed, liimml bottom vessels, sqnaiv bottom vessels, flat or. denied, makes no difference to ii'as. 8 6 LOWER FIRST COST OF CAS RANGES Kecausc of larjie volume production, \vith o\era million ranges sold each year, you « can buy a modern, hiji'h quality Jius ranjic at a verv lo\v cost. We invite you to make your own price comparison. 9 LOWER UPKEEP COST OF CAS RANGE Average upkeep ur maintenance cost ol the modern jias ranjie is eslimaled at .*?!.()(> !<>!' Ihe lil'elime of the ran jit 1 or .V pel' year. Yon know I his from your o\vn experience. CAS KANCKS ARE MORE ATTRACTIVE A "i-eater variety of types and colors lo choose from insures Hie jias ranjie miitcli- inji your kitchen and color scheme. CAS COOKINC IS MORE ECONOMICAL Mtsdern jias cookinji is fill* nntl a\vay the most economical of all modern automatic cookinji met hods. HEW MAGIC CHEF CAS RANCH TO BE GIVEN AWAY THE GAS CORPORATION OF MICHIGAN "If It's Heat You Want, You Can Do It Better and Cheaper with Gas."
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