The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 28, 1939 · Page 3
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 3

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Saturday, October 28, 1939
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Page 3
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SATURDAY, OCT. 28/1939. THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. PAGE THREE i NEWS BRIEFS The nicest courtesy that you can sliow your guests is to have their visits mentioned on this page. The nicest courtesy you can show your friends is to let them learn of your visits through this page. Please call the society editor, telephone 106. Moose—There will be a Special meeting of the members of the Ludington Moose lodge a* 8 p. m. Monday. Party—There will be a Hal- lowe'en party at the hall of St. John's Lutheran church this evening. All Juniors are requested to be present. Return Home —Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Neiss, 410 East Court street, returned to their home on Friday evening after spending some time in Chicago. Hallowe'en Party —Group 5 of The Community church' will sponsor a Hallowe'en party at 7 o'clock this evening in the church basement. Guests are asked to be in costume. Attend Game —Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Furstenau, 609 East Ludington avenue, and Mr. and Mrs. Frederic Read, 304 North Harrison street, are attending the Michigan-Yale football game at Ann Arbor today. To Florida—Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Rhora, 504 North Rath avenue, will leave on Monday morning for Lowe's Camp, St. Petersburg, Fla. They will be accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Frank Johnson of Grand Rapids, who will also spend the winter months in Florida. From Ohio—Mrs. Sophia KP- Mrki. Miss Sophia Kesicki and J.tines Kesicki returned io their hump in Ludinntun on Thursday I'ViMiing .\fu>r attending funeral .'(•rvict's Tor their brother-in-law and uncle, Ko.stanti Kesicki. at DillonvaHc. O. Approximately 200 nu'inber.s and relatives of the Kesicki family attended the services, .some ot tnem from distant •states. Some of the relatives attending were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kesicki of Rockford, 111.; Mr. and Mrs. Albert Raginski and chil- aren of Brooklyn. N. Y.; Mr. and Mi's. Buuru and Mr. and Mrs. Barthowiak of Detroit; Mr. and Mr.-. John Frienski of River Rouge and others from Stcuben- ville. Portio Recio and other cilics While away. Mrs Ke.sicki Mi.-s Kcsit-k: and Mr. Kesicki ul.su V i.siu-fi in SU'iibenville. O . and in Wheeling, W. Va.. and Pennsylvania. WOMAN SUBMITS TO FREEZING Declare Scholl Case Dead Issue LANSIN1G, Oct. 28.—(/I 5 )—The attempt to extradite Frank B. Scholl, convicted swindler whose parole became a political Issue in 1938, is far from a dead issue, Attorney General Thomas Read declared today. The attorney general addressed his assurance to A. L. Miller, editor and publisher of the Battle Creek Enquirer and News, who had asked about the status of the case. Read explained that Scholl, wanted in Michigan to answer charges of parole violation and other swindles, has appealed to the Tennessee supreme court against being returned to Michigan and a Hearing will not be held before the November term. Read said an assistant attorney general would go to Tennessee to argue the case before the high court. The late Governor Frank D. Fitzgerald paroled Scholl on one of the .swindling charges on which he had been convicted and pardoned him on another late in his first term as governor. He later said he regretted his action. The case became a political issue when he sought a second term in 1938. Ludington High Highlights -Central I'ri-ss Pimm.photo Mrs. Homer Stout of near Locust Grove, OUla., lies in a refrigerator coil, undergoing treatment of cancel- by Dr. V. D. Herrick of Pryor, Okla. At the end of five clays the body is so frozen that the. only body function is the beating of her heart. Physicians hoped for a complete cure. U-Boats Get Headlines But Do Little Damage By MORGAN M. BEATTY blisters. That's (AP Feature Service Writer) (he cost of a WASHINGTON- Measure Is Approved by Upper House I rimiinnnl from I*;IRI- 1) rose from Ins .seat and bei;an thumpin;; papers on his desk" "Mr. President." he declared finally. -I can not auree to a preamble which is a stump political .speech in behalf of this bill. "The bill should stand or fall on its own merits. If you don't want io inlect polities'into this issue why should it be necessary to injfct at the last minute--:i p:>lticnl .speech' 1 " Connally pullrd his spectacles far down on his nose, raised his arms above him and replied: "The senator from Montana says this is a stump speech. Ho oiuUH to know- -he's just made one." The galleries tittered, and Cunnally, .seated directly behind Wheeler, loaned over and asked whether tho Montanan a«roed that this country desired to maintain its neutrality. "I think wo should maintain our neutrality." Wheeler replied, "but I don't think wo can maintain it through repeal of tho arms embargo." Rules Cemetery Oil Wells Legal LANSING. Oct. 28.—(/?)—An opinion of the attorney general today held that there was no !e- Kal method of preventing the drilling ot wolls in an unimproved part of Ro.scdalo Memorial park cemetery in Kent county now that drilling permits had been Js.suod for tho projects. Tho ouinion, asked by Rep. /Uo Dykstra, of Grand Rapids, said permits to dig two wells in the cemetery wore granted legally by the state to the Twin Drilling company. The responsibility for permitting the drilling rested with the cemetery association, tho opinion .said, and the state .supervisor of wells would have no authority to withhold the permits. There was nothing in the law to permit revocation of the permits, the opinion .said The American college girl, it is said, is adopting the Greek peasant way of protecting her complexion against sun burn by taking a huge flowered handkerchief, folding it into a triangle which is put over her head. Ends are then brought forward, crossed over the nose and tied hi a knot at the back of the head. Various nobles, during the middle ages, ground diamonds to powder and used them to poison their enemies. The lethal effect of such a powder Is decidedly questionable, according to scientists, and what deaths, if any, occurred, are probably attributable to psychological effects plus other poisons that WC1 '° glv ^L. for gooci measure. There are 75 varieties of fancy mice bred in United States and England, and additional varieties are being bred and developed to true strains from time to time. - Up to now, American naval experts are inclined to believe Germany must be waging submarine warfare mainly for propaganda purposes, since, by military standards, the undersea offensive (has been weak despite keen marksmanship. Prom the commercial shipping angle, the main German I objective should be to cut off 'the British from their colonial .supply line. They almost accomplished that mission during the World war. when the Allies lost about 15 million tons of coniniorcial shipping worth about seven billion dollars including both ships and car- uoe.s. ' At the height of the unre- .strictod submarine cannrii"n 'in 1917. the Germans sank I : 134 British merchant .shins and i thom.selvos lost 75 submarines The British wore Idsin:- about, jfour ships a day. I Today .submarine warfare is !far loss intense and effective The Germans sank only 30 British commercial ships i'n tho ! first .six weeks of warfare or •loss than a ship a clay. Add to those actual figures the fact 'that the British merchant ma' rine includes nearly twice as many cargo vessels' as it did n World war days, and YOU have the focus on Germanv's .submarine blockade. it is almost non-existent—so far | But what about those batUo- Iships tho Germans have sent ;to Davey Jones' locker? i There, says your naval ox; pert, is tho key to his deduction that Hitler has boon usiiv the submarine more for its headline value than for actual i da mage. i Outdated Ships I The British admit the loss of an airplane carrier and a battleship—the Courageous and the Royal Oak. These ships were designed or built in World war days. and their hulls incorporated none of tho strictly modern "air and oil" chambers streamlined into naval hulls as standard antisubmarine protection. These air and oil chambers are necessary defense against torpedoes, because it is a law of physics that water is non- compressible, and therefore transmits the shock of explosives in full force until that shock reaches a compressible substance. Thus the air and oil chambers designed within the hull of modern warships absorb the shock that otherwise would reach the inner skin of the ship and shatter it Since neither the Royal Oak nor tho Courageous had in its original design the maximum •protection of air and oil chambers, the British tacked bulges or blisters on the outside of those ships—but these blisters couldn't have the strength inherent in original designing Together the two of these ships cost only $30,000,000 including their after-thought During the blockade in the United States Civil war, southern newspapers were printed on iwallpaper. much less than modern battleship. This all means that both the Royal Oak and tho Courageous were obviously more vulnerable to torpedoes' than new warships, and, since tho information i.s generally known among naval men. these floating" fortresses were almost an Invitation tu submarines. Furthermore, if submarines could got close enough to sink them,' a uroat wave :J f sensational headlines would inevitably follow in the Allied—and neutral press. What It Costs Therefore, asks your naval expert, were Hitler and the German naval command more interested 'in big headlines and the prestige those headlines give them, than they wore in actual damage to British transport lines, or to the newer bnokbonos of the British fleet? -The answer, .judging "from the farts available up to now, would seem t» bo yes. or else submarine warfare 'has utterly tailed so far i n 1939. Also in- Ihienciim that an answer toward the affirmative, is the courtesy of sub captains Hist belure the Hitler peace offensive. It would seem tho German submarine campaign were intended to show the British public what it was capable of doing to British shipping, rather than actual damage". Furthermore, .'headlines reverberating through the world press, adding luster to German arms, are costing Hitler only about $10,000 per reverberation That's the cost of a torpedo. And as naval experts size it up. that's a pretty good bargain in morale-jbuilding headlines from the German point of view. Tho one fly in the ointment is the loss of Gorman submarines. If British reports of three German sub sinkings in one day are indicative of the ! actual situation, then the headline bargain is not so good , as it looks at first glance. But no naval expert would subscribe to the suggestion that jthc Germans are losing three submarines every day. .Announce Opening i of Alignment Shop '• Announcement, was made to- ' ; day of the installation of a Bear ! alignment system at G04 East iDowland street in Ludington. | The equipment, owned by Dick i Pehr.sqn. had been in use at Scottville for .some time and was brought io the new location during the past few days where it is now in use. In addition to wheel alignment, the shop is equipped for body bumping and painting on all cars and all other mechanical adjustments and repairs. Sound ot artillery fire which is clearly audible 200 miles away, often cannot be heard 100 miles away. Time Schedules Mail, Kail, Boat and Bus Pen- Marqiiette Passenger Trains Westbound, arrive ...11:25 n. m. Eastbound. leavp 12:50 p. m. Dully, except Sundays I'rrp Marquette Carfefries Lrcivp for Milwaukee, Wis 11 n. ni., 7 p. m. Arrhi' from Milwaukee 2:^0 a. m.. 9:30 n. m. Ll'uvi; lor Manilowoc, Wis 4 p. n:., 3:30 a. m. Arrive from Manltowoc 3:30 a. in., 2:30 p. m. Lc'ave for Kcwatmce. Wis p o. m. Additional sailings without, regard to schedule. Dii'.ly, Sundays included Call dock office for daily information. All boats curry automobiles. l!u« Lines Leave for Muskegon, etc. . .U:'M u. in.. iz:30 p. m., 4:15 p. m. Arrive from Muskegon. etc. ..10:50 n. m., 4:05 p. m., 7:35 p. m. Lfave for Truver.se City. (Ic 11 a. m., 4:15 p. m. Arrive irom Traverse City, etc 11:59 a. m., G p. m. Daily, Sundays included Leave for Baldwin ..'. 5:30 p. m. OutsoiiiR Mail Weekdays Southbound mull (mail truck) closes 9:30 a. m. Eastbound mail (train) connecting with north and south trains, closes 11:30 a. in. Southbound (mail bus) closes 3:30 p. m. Eastboimd (buhl connecting with north and touth trains, <-m»c6 4 :30 p. m. OutfTC-iny mall Sundays (mall truck) closes 5 p. m. Incoming Mail Weekdays From south inuul truck) 8 a. in. I'rxin eu-'t, (train) ..: 11:45 a. m. '•'nun south (mall bus) 10:45 a. m. From east (bus) 9:40 p. m. Hicuniini-; mail. Sundays tmiul truck) 9:30 a. in. FROM SCOTTVILLE Perc Marquette Passenger Trains From east, arrive 11:10 si. m. FJiistmumil, leave 1:02 p m. 15ns Lines Leave for Traverse City, (ic 11:15 u. m., 4:30 p. m. Arrive trum Traverse City, olc 11:<!5 u. m., 7':30 p. in. Leave lor Ludington ....11:45 a. m., 5:45 p. m. Arrive irnm Liuling- ton ..11:15 a. m., 5:45 p. m., 7:15 p. m. Leave Io: Baldwin 5:45 p. in. Arrive irom Baldwin 9 p. in. (>uli;uiiij; Mail Northbound mull (mall truck) closes 7:30 a. m. Southbound mail (mull truck) closes 9:15 a. m. Westbound (train) closes ..10:40 a. in. Ivistbound (train), connecting with north and south trains, closes 12:40 p. m. Eastbouncl (bus). connecting with north and putith trains, closer. 5:30 p. m. Westbound (bus) closes G p. m. liH'omhii; Mail From south inv.ul truck) .. Arrives from oast (train) (By VEUNON FITCH) BOYS' PARTY The second annual boys' festival, held at Oriole hall on the night of Oct. 20, went off with a bang. Over one hundred couples danced amid surroundings of straw and corn .shocks to the music of "Butch" Mcny and lm orchestra. The theme of the party being "hard time," everyone robbed the ragbag for an appropriate costume. Probably the outstanding gentleman of the evening was Phil Hartman, dean of the boys, who served" as mas- 1/tT-of-ceremonies on this gala occasion. Refreshments consisting; iof cider and doughnuts were served later in the evening accom- •panied. by distribution of horns and balloons among the dancers. Committees responsible for the success of the party were: ! Advertising, Keith Phillips, Jack (Blodgett; ticket sale, Robert jGroening; music and entertain-' iment, Kenneth Hull; refresh- I ments, Dale Matsen, Walter Arndt, Raymond Anderson, Joe Larson and Charles Bashaw; I gate receipts, Jim Roxy, Gil| bert Guhse and Vernon Fitch. SPEAKERS . Ludington high school stud• ents were enthusiastic about <a series of lectures by prom: inent speakers made available ] to the students through the ef- I forts of Ludington Rotary club. | Especially interesting was the j lecture of the final speaker, i Dr. Ernest E. Meyer, in which i the American system of education was called vastly superior to the German type.. Dr. Meyer 'pointed out that in the United States, emphasis is placed on building of character whereas in Germany, a, persistent drumming in of knowledge, most military, is underway in the schools. He also remarked that (students are taught the Nazi leader is always right and is never to be contradicted while in America the right of criticism is held sacre-d DEBATE Two L. H. S. debate teams one negative and the oth«r **- firmative, will make a trip to Bear Lake next Wednesday j where they will engage . two Traverse City teams in practice meets. The regular debate I schedule at Ludington will begin on Nov. 10. Big Rapids will wind up the practice schedule when it comes to i Ludington on Nov. 7. j Of the two teams making ] the trip to > Bear Lake, the af- ' firmative consists of: George jPalm, Barbara Bluett , and I Peggy Parrott. The negative I team is composed of Walter 'Arndt, Clarence Willis and i Vernon Fitch. i The current debate topic is: I Resolved; That the federal I government should own and I operate the railroads. JOURNALISM CLUB ! L. H. S. Journalists met Tues- jday afternoon, Oct. 24, to study I the subject of "Successful In- jtervlews." Chairman for the j afternoon was Margie Baltzer iwho started the program with la speech on the essentials of a ; successful interview as regards i'to the persons interviewed, how I one interviews him and the best methods of writing the 'interview. Following this Joseph Chvala read two model interviews. Further discussion then wound up the discussion. Plans for sending delegates to the annual Quill' and Scroll convention of high school J journalists in Chicago was then discussed. Action on the matter was postponed until the i next meeting and the session ! was adjourned. DRAMA CLUB A large group of potential dramatists turned out Wednesday afternoon for the re-organization of the L. H. S. drama club. An election of officers was conducted with Phyllis Johnson being elected president; Bert Peterson, vice president; Louise Goodrich, secretary and Robert Beach, treasurer. Considerable enthusiasm was displayed and nlans for a season play were discussed. G. A. A. An election of officers was held at a recent meeting of the Ludington high school Girls' Athletic association. The results of the vote were: Lois Holmstrom was elected president; Ruth Johnson, vice pres- |ident; Marjory Millwood, treasurer; Phyllis Carlson, secretary and Mary Jane Burch and Edith Prenzel were chosen I members of the advisory board. III-Y i Members of the L. H. ^ Hi-Y I had the pleasure of nearing I a- special speaker at their I I Wednesday meeting. Supt. H. \ i H. Hawley gave an interesting | italk on Christian ideals and! (standards as pertains to" the ' lives and activities of the youth of today. uuster Mr. and Mrs. Charles Reader joined the A. J. Smith family of Scottville and their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Thompson of Flint, at the Smith cottage and enjoyed dinner Sunday, Oct. 22. Late in the day Mr. and Mrs. Reader drove to Grand Rapids taking their son, Walter, and Don Schultz back to their work at Davenport-McLaughlin institute after enjoying the week-end here. Mr. and Mrs. Eseler Hanna of Reed City and Raymond Smith were Sunday guests, Oct. 22, at the Elmer Smith home. Miss Betty Smith was a last week-end guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Smith and Mrs. Jess Shively spent Sunday afternoon and evening, Oct. 22, at the Lawrence Lewis home in Manistee. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Stults and .son, Lawrence, and Joe Deling of Battle Creek were last week-end i guests at the Dewey Brandenburg home. Doris Brandenburg, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Brandenburg, was .in Scottville Friday afternoon. Oct. 20, where she took part in a piano recital at the home of her teacher, Mrs. N. I. Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. V. P. Mott returned recently to their home in Ouster after enjoying a visit with relatives at Delton. Mr;' Mott spent the week-end ori a hunting trip. Miss Gladys Green, who recently graduated from Lamar Beauty' school, began work Monday, Oct. 23, at the Marinello Beauty shot* in Ludington. She expects to make her home with her sister, Mrs. Eugene Cowell. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hackert, accompanied by the Misses Alice Wing and Christena and Gladys^ Chadwick, left Thursday morn-s ing, Oct. 26, for Grand Rapids' and Lansing. While in Grand Rapids Mrs. Hackert and Miss Wing attended the meeting of the Michigan Education association. The Misses Chadwick visited their sister, Miss Frances., Chadwick, in Lansing. Some Chinese doctors save office rent by setting up shop with a table and a wicker chair, by t'he side of the road. Mardi Gras is French for Fat Tuesday, and it marks the last day before the beginning of Lent. 1 time* William S. Vivian AGENCY IN NATIONAL BANK BUILDING General Insurance ©LIFE ©ACCIDENT «AUTO •FIRE PENTVIATER THEATRE TONIGHT The Jones Family Jed Prouty, Spring Byington, Ken Howell-June Carlson-G e o r g e Ernest Florence Roberts-Billie Mahan. 'QUICK MILLIONS' —Also— William Lundigan and Donnic Dunagan In "FORGOTTEN WOMAN" Sunday-Monday-Tuesday Oct. 29-30-31 2 Sunday Matinees 3 and 5 fin Arrives from west (train) ....1:02 p. in. Arrives from west (bus) 0:00 p. in. More than three-fourths of Sing Sing's inmates under 35 i years of age, attend classes at I the prison school. is used in more cars made since 1933 than all other brands combined! The words "Pteslonu" and "EvereadK" irt registered trade-marks and Identity products 01 National Carbon Co., Inc. *This statement Is based on the findings of a nationally famous research organization. The Famous Double-Chamber Bowl Burner ESTATE HEATROLA See this remarkable Estate Oil Heatrola now on display. Burns, low-cost furnace oil. Has a double- chamber bowl burner,'and the exclusive Intensi-Fire Air Duct which turns waste into warmth. So simple a child can operate it. The interests of every client are thoroughly and economically looked after. DORRELL FUNERAL HOME Phone 438-W Ludington, Mich. Wide range of styles, sizes, prices; convenient terms. W. E. Reader and Company Custer, Mich. re Vcn ce, SELZNICK INTERNATIONAL, presents LESLIE HOWARD INTERMEZZO A Love Story 1NGRID BERGMAN jPtoductd by DAVID O. SEIZNICK Directed by" Gregory. SaloM Aiiociaie Producer' Leslie Howard lhru_UNITED ARTISTS.' k&:-. BUYER'S INDEX READ f THE ADS* Your Progressive Merchants Show You Where to Shop and. How You Can Save Money. LOOK THE ADS OVER . . . YOU CAN'T AFFORD TO OVERLOOK THEM! LOWEST PRICE IN HISTORY... PER GALLON GET "PRESTONE" ANTI-FREEZE . . . AND FORGET WINTEK WORRIES TRADE-MARK ' Beer—Groceries—Meats Domestic and Imported Wines Open Evenings & Holidays SERV-U-WELL GROCERY W. Ludington Ave. Phone 593 ALEMITE OIL AND LUBRICANTS DECUEASB Auto Repair Bllla LUDINGTON AUTO SALES Phone 600 W. Loomls Stntt

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