The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 25, 1939 · Page 8
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 8

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Ludington, Michigan
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Wednesday, October 25, 1939
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Page 8
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Htfihr THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. I"• OUSTER.—The Amber town? ;?mll was the scene of a merry gathering Saturday, Oct. 21, 1 When relatives and friends of the William B. Calkins family Who were South Ouster residents for jnany years, met in honor of the dOth wedding anniversary of Mr and Mrs. Calkins, who came from their home in Sturgis to enjoy the day among their friends of former years. The group gathered in the forenoon to spend the day with the family and at noon a lovely co-operative dinner was served at a long table which had been prettily decorated with yellow chrysanthemums and streamers of gold crepe paper, the center being graced with a three-tiered wedding cake, topped with a • tiny bride and groom. Son Reads Vows Following the dinner hour, the marriage vows were taken by Mr. and Mrs. Calkins after en- Joying 50 years of wedded life together. This time, however, the Ceremony was read by their Oldest son, Rev. R. G. Calkins of Scottville. The afternoon was then spent in taking pictures and renewing old friendships. Short talks were given by Wlliam B. Calkins, the son, Rev. R. G. Calkins and by Floyd Wood of South Custer, who in behalf of the group of old neighbors and friends presented Mr. and Mrs. Calkins with a beautiful table lamp with gold trimming. Ina B. Calkins, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Horace Calkins of Kalkaska county and William B. Calkins, son of Mr. and Mrs. David Calkins, also of Kalkaska, were united in marriage at that place on Oct. 21, 1889, and continued to make that place their home until September 15, 1892, When they moved to a farm in South Custer. The following year, Mr. Calkins' parents also came to South Custer and purchased the home which is now the parsonage of the Brethren church. Here the families lived .for many years where they were interested in all the activities of the community and took their part- in the many hardships which were known to the early settlers. In March, 1920, the William B. Calkins family moved to Sturgis which has since been their home. There are two sons, Rev. R. G. Calkins and Horace Calkins of Sturgis, also seven grandchildren, two.daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Horace Calkins, and three daughters and two sons of Rev. and Mrs. R. G. Calkins. Relatives Attending Relatives who came for the celebration were the honored couple, Mr. and Mrs. William B. Calkins, the son, Horace, and WEDNESDAY, OCT. 25. 1939. SWEDEN, ALARMED BY EVENTS, KEEPS MEN UNDER ARMS family, all from Sturgis; Mrs. Ida Gibohs and Mr. and Mrs. Glen Gibons and son from Boys Blanc Island; Fred, Walter, Frafik and Jimmie Calkins from near Fife lake. Mrs. Winnie Coxen, and Mr. and Mrs. T. Coxen, all of Albion; Faye Calkins and ters and William Mr. and Mrs. three daugh- Calkins from Lapeer, Mrs. Meadow Luce, Vivian Calkins and three children from Jackson, Mrs. Ella Johnson from Covert, Mrs. Marie Baker from Muskegon, Ed. Baltzer and 'Mrs. Hans Sorensen froni Ludington, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Strouse from St. Louis, Mr. and Mrs. Dewitt Calkins, Rev. and Mrs. R. G. Calkins and family and. Mr. and Mrs. Austin Johnson and family from Scottville. Mr. and Mrs. Calkins and son, •Horace, and family, left for their home in Sturgis Sunday evening. Indians Sell Many Native Tom-Toms (By The AP Feature Service) PAWNEE, Okla.—They made enough tom-toms in Pawnee this year to call all the Indian tribes in the world to the" warpath. ,Bu,t not a single brave became pucnaciou.s. Very few of the tom-toms sounded so much as a single boom. Instead the Indians sold them, all 25,000 tom-toms—and that just about makes Pawnee one of the Indian curio capitals of the nation. 1 Three summers ago the pnly_ thing that about distin- U.S.5.R (RUSSIA) RADIO HIGHLIGHTS Key station of each network Is listed In the programs. The Networks: WEAF—WTAM, WTMJ, WQY, WLW, WSM, WMAQ, WOOD, \V\VJ. WJZ — WLS, WTMJ, WMAQ. WXY2. WLW. WOOD. WABC—WJR, WHAS, WBBM. CALL LETTERS AM) KILOCYCLE FREQUENCY CKLW 840, KDKA 980, KFAB 770, KFI MO. KMOX 1090, KOA 830. KYW 1020, WBBM 770. WCPL 970, WBAI, IOGU, WCCO 810. WABC 860, WKAB 850. \VUAF 610, WEAK G60. WENR 870, WON 720, WGY 780, WHAM 1150, WHAS 820 WHO 1000, WIBO 570, WJJD 1130, WSM 050. WJR 750, WJZ 760. WLS 870. WLW 700, WMBI 1080, WKZO 590. WMAQ 670, WOOD 1270. WOW 590, WOWO 1160. WSB 740, WTAM 107U, I O f WTIC loco, WK.BZ 1500. WTMJ 620. UI (Time Is Eastern Standard) TONIGHT: New York Herald Tribune Forum — WJZ-NBC 8j and 9. Theme, "Science on the ! Side of Civilization." . . . Eur-! ope —WABC-CBS 8:55, 11; MBS 9; WEAF-NBC East II. ', WEAF-NBC—7:45 Maj. Gen.! J. O. Mauborgne on "Wire in , War;" 8:30 Red Skelton Time; 9, Fred Allen's Show; 10 Kay Ky-j ser's College. ( WABC-CBS—7:30 Burns andi Allen: 8 Al Pearce Gang: 8:30 Paul Whiteman band; 9 Theater of Stars: 10 CBS Concert orchestra. WJZ-NBC—7:15 Mr. Keen: 8:30 Quicksilver Quiz; 12 Dance hour. MBS—9:30 Percy Faith music; 10:30 Romance in Rhythm. THURSDAY: New York Herald Tribune Forum, theme, "The Democratic Front" — WJZ-NBC 2, Jean Giraudox from Paris and Count Jerzy Potocki; WJZ- NBC 3:15, Paul V. McNutt/Mme. Chiang Kai-Shek from China and others . . . Europe—NBC- Chain 8 a. m.; WJZ-NBC 12 noon; WABC-CBS 8 a. m., 6:30 p. m. WEAF-NBC—1:30 p. m. Let's Talk It Over; 4:30 Vic and Sade; 6 June Hynd's Guest 'Book. WABC-CBS—9:15 a. m. School of the Air (West at 3:35 p. m.); 4 Ray Bloch varieties; 6:15 (WABC Out) Senator R. R. Reynolds on Neutrality. WJZ- NBC— 12:30 p. m. Farm and Home hour. MBS-Chain—4:15 p. m. Symposium on Child Study. THURSDAY SHORT WAVES: OLR4A Prague 6:55 Concert; EAQ Madrid 8:25 News; GSF GSD, GSB London 8:30 Variety; JZK Tokyo 12:40 Musicale. An ancestor of Anthony Eden "gland was appointed governor of Maryland, U. S. A in 1776, by Lord North. The penguin cannot fly, but it The American petroleum in- can swim at a high rate of duStry alone spends $12,000,000 cf\onri • ti *« _. . ~ * * speed. annuallv for research. TEMPERATURE TODAY AT 11:00 Weather Forecast Lower H!;c:i;gan: Cloudy tn- nisht and Thursday. Intermit- 'teal, rain probable. Warmer in youth and central portions tonight; somewhat cooler in extreme north portions Thursday. IT'S A GOOD TIME To put on J-M shingles. Why not be sure that your home is protected against the elements for years. Let us quote you. THE LUDINGTON LUMBER CO. For Correct Time Phone 99 We Invite You to Bring Your Financial Troubles to Us Our Banking Services Are Complete and at Your Immediate Disposal • Loans Savings Drafts Checking LUDINGTON STATE BANK M6MB6R FeOtRRL DEPOSIT INSURfiNCeiJRR •••lUO'NGTON .MICH. Alarmed by the disquiet in northern Europe, Sweden has ordered the 100,000 reserves whose normal period of service ends Oct. 15, kept under arms. A detachment of Swedish troops are pictured, above, inarching toward the border. Lower view shows a battery of Swedish anti-aircraft guns rolling along a Swedish road. Map shows the Scandinavian countries, of which Sweden is the central part, which may next be affected by forthcoming European events. j Young 194 126 150— 470 jPetersen 162 151 155— 468 | Baltzer 151 198 153— 502 Handicap ... 50 50 50— 150 By winning three consecutive games from Hansen and Peterson, the Eagle keglers hopped into a tie with Weyenberg for second place in the Industrial league standings. Other matches at Ludington Recreation alleys Tuesday night saw Gas Corp. creep a little further toward the first division by smearing Willoughby's three times and Nelson's Service go over the .500 percentage mark by winning two out of three from Park Dairy. J. Knebl led the Eagles to victory with 505 pins while Ed Jankowski, one of his teammates, hit 204 for match high. Crain was tops for the losing aggregation with 486. Eagles now have 11 victories and four 792 822 802—2416 WILLOUGHBY (0) Prehn 172 154 135— 461 LaRue 156 150 134— 440 Cooper 114 147 142— 403 Hawley 158 140 158— 456 Johnston 162 147 162— 471 HANSEN AND PETERSON (0) Evans 1GO 156 155— 471 Schoenberger 174 135 148— 457 Dittmer 80 111 145— 336! Crain 161 156 169— 486 Peterson .... 123 133 148— 404 Handicap ... 24 24 24— 72' 722 715 739—2226 762 738 731—2231 F.O.E. (3) J. Heglund .. 161 186 140— 487 E. Jankowski .139 121 204— 464 S. Myers 146 157 155— 458 R. Tower 143 138 159— 440 J- Knebl 143 174 188— 505 732 776 846—2354 Bermuda has more forts pel- square mile than any other country, of comparable size, but most of them arc muss- covered relics of other days. Harry Goorew. a Saskatchewan woodman, was attacked by a bear he awakened from its winter .sleep and killed it with an ax. The United States army in the Mexican war numbered oniv 100,000 men. defeats and are games behind the ing Rotary outfit. only three league-lead- i gulshed Pawnee from a lot of American non-industrial was its larger-than-or- Indian population. 1( en Ray O. Lyon, a blue- «r iiJ*^ man> m °ved in from South Dakota and took charge ' of ,an Indian trading post ''"The first thing he did was large-scale mail-order .pies to the selling of In; curios. His catalog was ated magnificently. He that his Indian post supply and article ever or used by American Inor cowboys and in addi- ~ stocked rare Mexican so ever since there has - depression for the 200- lan craftsmen who sup- post with Its stocks. jrums are the chief and they range all from Ifttle $-cent -for tourists to ex- Jtom-toms that are >M%& Indians. Pompeii, 20 mln- Pompeli, Italy, sweethearts' Ma- answers /prayers ites to love annually Three wins for the Gas Corp. were that team's fourth, fifth and sixth victories of the season. Baltzer, anchor man for the winners, showed the way with 502 pins, closely followed .by his teammate, Hamilton, who hit an even 500. Baltzer also had 198 in the second game, high for the match. Johnston with 471 was outstanding for Willoughby's. The Nelson's Service-Park Dairy tussle, which saw the former win two games, 'brought out the highest scores of the evening. Crawford, center man for Nelson's banged out 576 pins for high of the evening and also the highest total turned in by a Nelson's Service bowler this year. Don's contribution included a brilliant 234 game in the finale. Two other members of the Nelson aggregation turned in games of over 200. Hawley too- pled 210 in the opener Knudsen had 205 in the and last. Fred Alkema was far and away the .best for the Dairy keglers getting 533, his best ' effort to date. Besides having the two highest individual scores, Nelson's Service spilled 961 pins in the o a ^o c l ontest for h] S h game and 4573 total pins, also high for the evening. The single win for the Park Dairy was the second in 15 starts. NELSON'S SINCLAIR SERVICE (2) Knudsen .... 150 164 205— 519 Hawley 210 131 171— 512 Crawford .... 158 184 234— 576 « al1 141 142 168— 451 185 147 183— 515 844 768 961—2573 PARK DAIRY (1) Nick Dove 113 140 165— 418 B. Barker . 131 121 158— 410 J. Alkema . 93 150 165— 408 P. Alkema . 174 186 173— 533 C. Shively . 135 183 146— 464 Handicap ... 95 95 95— 285 741 875 902—2518 GAS CORP. (3) Hamilton ... 145 180 175— 500 Soli 90 117 119— 326 TONIGHT AND THURSDAY That EXPLOSIVE -» ...blows the lid off ENJOY THESE BIGGER SUBSCRIPTION SAVINGS/ • Your favorite maga/ines arc available now in combination with The Daily News at prices that simply cannot be duplicated elsewhere. So look over this imposing array of reading offers. Select your favorite and send us the coupon today. You'll have reading pleasure for the next 52 weeks! LUDINGTON DAILY N.EWS, 1-yr. Two Magazines from Group A One Magazine from Group B 3 $0.75 Group A—Select Two Magazines True Romances, 1 Yr. Sports Afield 1 Yr. American Boy . .8 Mo. American Girl ..8 Mo. Christian Herald, 6 Mo. Mct'alPs Majr. • • 1 Yr. Movie Mirror .... 1 Yr. Open Road (Boys),l Yr. Parents' Maff 6 Mo. Modern Romances, 1 Yr. Modern Screen ..1 Yr. Woman's World . .2 Yr. Household Mag . .2 Yr. Silver Screen ....1 Yr. ; True Experiences, 1 Yr. , Pathfinder (Wkly), 1 Yr. Group FJ—Select One Magazine American Poultry Journal .1 Yr. Cloverleaf Review, 1 Yr. 1 Country Home . . .'.I Yr. Pathfinder (Kkly) 26 Issues Farm Journal and Farmer's Wife.. .2 Yr. Household Mas., 1 Yr. Mother's Home Life 1 Yr. ' Poultry Tribune, 1 Yr. i Successful Farming 1 Yr. 1 Woman's World . .1 Yr. ; Leghorn World . .1 Yr. Capper's Farmer, 1 Yr. Breeder's Gazette, 2 Yr. National Livestock Producer 1 Yr. LUDINGTON DAILY MEWS, 1 yr. One Magazine from Group A One Magazine from Group B 'One Magazine from Group C GROUP A—SELECT ONE MAGAZINE Collier's Weekly 1 Yr Child l.lfc 1 Yr. Flower (Jrower 1 Yr. Look (The Picture Mac.) 1 Yr. American .Magazine ....I Yr. Photoplay . 1 Yr. Ketlhook Magazine 1 Yr. Mademoiselle Christian Herald . Parents' Magazine Physical Culture . Newsweek Liberty 32 1 Yr. Yr. Yr. Yr. MIPS 32 Issues GROUP B—SELECT ONE MAGAZINE American f;irl Screen Hook Sports Afrield . . .. McLMII's Magazine .1 Yr. 1 Yr. .1 Yi. .1 Yr. Homantic Story American I5oy 1 Yr. 1 Yr. True Story ............ 1 Yr. Scrcenlancl ........... 1 Yr. GROUP C—SELECT ONE MAGAZINE True Romances I Yr. Household Magazine ...2 Yr. Woman's World 2 Yr. National Livestock ,Pro- rtuc.cr 2 Yr. Modern Komanccs . ... 1 Y'r. .Modern Screen 1 Y'r. True Experiences 1 Yr. Movie Mirror 1 Yr. open Hoad (Roys) 1 Yr. Christian Herald G Mo. Breeder's Ga'/.cUc 2 Yr. Capper's Farmer 2 Yr. Silver Screen 1 Y'r. CLt'J! NO. 150 THK'DAILY XKWS, 1 Yr.-| Woman's World ...1 Y'r. American Poultry •Journal Country Home Value $1.00 . 1 Yr. .1 Yr. Y'ou Save $.70 CLL'Ii NO. 151 THE DAILY NKWS, 1 Yr.1 ALL HO til IMthfinder (Wkly), 1 Yr. Mother's Home Life, I Yr. Harm Journal and Farmer's Wife 1 Yr. Value $-1.30. ALL HO 3 You Save $1.05 CLUIJ NO. IK Till: DAILY NEWS, 1 Yr.\ ALL HOUR True Slory 1 Yr. j Mother's Home Life Country Home Value $5.011. Yon Save $1.1,, CLUIJ NO. 153 Till: DAILY NEWS, 1 Yr. True Romances ..1 Yr. Household IMai;. .. .1 Yr. Woman's World Value $.'J.OU. ALL FOUR 3 You Save $1.10 CLUB NO. 155 THE DAILY NEWS, 1 Yr.> Pathfinder (Wkly.), 1 Yr. MeC'all's 1 Yr. American Poultry Journal 1 Yr. Country Home 1 Yr.. Value $5.50. ALL FIVE $^€.75 3 You Save $1.75 CLUB NO. 157 THE DAILY NEWS, 1 Yr. American Mag 1 Yr - Rcdbook Mag 1 Yr. Value $8.00. ALL THREE You Save $3.50 CLUB NO. 15(i THE DAILY NF.WS 1 Yr. Collier's Weekly Woman's World Household Magazine Farm Journal and Farmer's Wife Value $fi.'« ALL FIVE You Save 52.25 CLUB NO. 151 THE DAILY NEWS 1 Yr. Liberty 52 Issues Mother's Home Life 1 Yr. Farm Journal and Farmer's Wire . 1 Yr. Value $5.50 ALL FOUR 3 You Save ?1.75 PLEASE ALLOW 4 TO 6 WEEKS FOR FIRST MAGAZINES TO ARRIVE). ""c"ITp""ON""6ofT"E"D"LTN"E : " THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS, LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. Gentlemen: Please send me your big value] magazine combination as follows— Name Post Office L. Si. or R.F.D. /_ Stale

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