The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 8, 1939 · Page 5
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 5

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 8, 1939
Page 5
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WEDNESDAY, NOV. 8, 1939. THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. PAGE FIVE Scottville School News KINDERGARTEN NEWS Each child has a card with his first name on it. At rest period, each one finds his place to lay down his rug or blanket by finding his own name. Bach one also watches for his name to know it is his turn to put rugs away. "Happy Birthday" was sung Josephine Reader who was years old. ; to ive Our new songs are "Jack-Beand "Little Miss Muf- class last week. For art we made posters, which were reminders that we should try to be on time. HEALTHFUL LIVING For the past few days the physiology class has been comparing the way a person lives his life to a game. Certain rules are .given for keeping healthy. The penalties for breaking is the ill effect whict the rules it causes Nimble" and "Little Miss Muf- u ^ nnul L r *°V?*• ' , ^ , tn j-p^j. i, The penalties of alcohol, to- The room helpers for this ' bacco, drugs, tea and coffee are week are: Playhouse, Kenitai being discussed. These pen- Bentlv nlaiits Larrv Wilson; laities of course are made by our papers,'Jerr^I Sch^eTkndLorni (bodies The effect these differ- Dumas; closet doors, Nina Fraid- I ent substances have upon the • - tissues of our body is also being cnburg and Bobby Raspotnik; beads and blocks, James Reeds studied. and Mary Bedker, Agnes Murphy. FIRST GRADE The First graders enjoyed their Hallowe'en party a great deal. There were only two who did not wear a costume. Many were so well disguised they fooled even the teacher. We had a costume parade into the different rooms. Bobby Peterson got first prize as mi Indian warrior and Douglas and paints, Tn e indications of health are ] being observed and discussed, i Good health is not only the absence of disease, but it is also a quality of life and it is to our advantage to keep the best health possible. The rules of health must be learned and practiced continually if we are to play a A FARMER'S SKETCH BOOK By WlllARD BOITE • Stonycreekmouth Farm winning game. —GLORIA HOSIER. AGRICULTURAL DEPARTMENT MacArthur, portraying "Simple I Work on liming materials was Simon," second. We played ap- interrupted last Friday after- propriate Hallowe'en games, then ate apples, cookies and Hallow- Automatic Lime Spreader Two Clarke County, Iowa, farmers made the above automatic lime spreader. Using the sprockets and shafting of an old manure spreader. they rigged up a conveyor belt that operates in a slot at the bottom of the V-shaped lime bin and delivers the lime to the trailer-type lime spreader. They spread thirty acres—at two tons to the acre—in about twelve hours. And the man with the shovel just keeps the lime pushed down. a Latin translation of "America," also two nursery rhymes. LJETS GIVE A PLAY At least 10 members of the Junior class know what it means to "put on" a play. It ] ! means for one thing, night af- l ter night of practicing. And what is practicing? That means just saying the same lines over and over, repeating • scenes, sometimes going through a whole act the second time—all of this to the following accompaniment furnished by the director: "Now, say it again"— "Put more life into it"—"Imagine you are angry and talk that way"—"Look surprised"— "Don't walk so fast"—"Play up to him". But there is more to producing a successful play. There is the publicity—people must be kept informed of the fact that the Juniors are working hard, not only to make some money but also to enact something Time Schedules Mail, Rail, Boat and Bus j>. .m, cky p. m. CUUK6 Outgoing mall Sundays (mall closes >'.S Incoming Mall Weekdays From south (mall truck) 8 a. m. From east (train) 11:45 a. m. From soxith (mall bus) 10:45 a. m/ From east (bus) 9:40 p. m. Incoming mall, Sundays (mall Pcrc Murquette rasscngcr Trains truck) : 9:30 a. m. Westbound, arrive 11:25 a. m. FROM SCOTTVILLE Eastbound, leave 12:50 p. m. Pere Marquette Passenger Trains Dally, excrpt Sundays From east, arrive 11:10 a. m. Pere Marquette Carferries Eastbound, leave 1:02 p m. Leave for Milwaukee, Bus Lines . w 's 11 a. m., 7 p. m. Leave for Traverse City, A T]n e tro , m „,„ n o ' etc 11:15 a. m., 4:30 p. m. Milwaukee 2:30 a. m., 9:30 a. m. , Arrive from Traverse City, Leave for Manltowoc, I e tc 11:45 a. m., 7:30 p. m. Wls 4 p. m., 3:30 a. m. Leave for A ™j vp f r °m . I Ludington ....11:45 a. m., 5:45 p. m. Manltowoc 3:30 a. m., 2:30 p. m. Arrive from Luding- Leave for Kewaunee, ton ..11:15 a. m., 5:45 p. m., 7:15 p. m. Leave for Baldwin 5:45 p. m. Arrive from Baldwin 9 p. m. , Outgoing Mail Northbound mall (mall truck) , i closes 7:30 a. m. ' Southbound mall (mall truck) j closes 9:15 a. m. I Westbound (train) closes ..10:40 a. m. i Eastbound (train), connecting with j north and south trains, closes 12:40 p. m. Eastbound (bus), connecting with north and south trains, closen 5:30 p. m. Westbound (bus) closes 6 p. m. Incoming Mail From south (mnll truck) ....8:30 a. m. Wls P «.. m. Additional sailings without regard to schedule. Do'.ly, Sundays Included Call dock office for daily Information. ' All boats curry automobiles. Bus Lines ' Leave for Muskegon. I etc. ..8:30 n. in., 12:30 p. m., 4:15 p. m. 1 Arrive from Muskcgon, etc. ..10:50 a. m., 4:05 p. m., 7:35 p. m. Leave for Traverse City. etc 11 a. m., 4:15 p. m. Arrive from Traverse City, etc 11:59 a. m., 6 p. m. Dally. Sundays Included and Mrs. John Dufon Saturday. Henry Orinnell, who is employed in Saginaw, is spending a few days at his Freesoil home. Monroe Stanley enjoyed a visit Saturday with David Bussear and a hunting trip in North Freesoil. Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Breece of Stronach spent the week-end with Mr. -and Mrs. Charles Bruesch. Representative and Mrs. Rupert Stephens of Scottville and Mrs. Floy Stephens of Ludington were callers at the Darr estate and other homes here Sunday. HEADOIDS 'V whirh vrm nnr niilhlir> will pn Leav e for Baldwin 5:30 p. m. Wnicn you, OUr PUIDIIC, WIU en- Outgoing Mall Weekdays as costume judges. Refreshments were cider and doughnuts, the cider being de- partment, you are taught to use different kinds of saws, such as the back saw, miter-box saw, tn e-ivp Dreference to an- nated by Gus Hankwitz of the rip and cross-cut saws, coping pnaS1^ of^gSultural°work ! Scottville Apple Products com- I «™ -, v«,, i™ »,„. ^ «,*». c'en candy. In writing the that is equally as important. A. First graders R- Wingerter, junior veterinarian ... „ 6 _ have learned to write "N" be- I of the United States Department cause it is the first letter of his of Agriculture, was interviewed month, November. Last Thursday in art the First graders drew a picture about a story read to them at the beginning of the period. The story was about an orange cat that lived in a land ot big tall trees by a yellow sun. SKCONI) AND THIRD GRADES The Second and Third graders enjoyed a Hallowe'en party on the afternoon of Hallowe'en day. . Most of the children came in i to 40 percent" The only sure cure costumes, some were very origin- of the disease to date is that of al and unusual. The children ; getting rid of the cows that have ! c'njoyed parading in the other j the disease in the herd and then to show their costumes, by very careful management, by the Junior-Senior agricultural class about his work in the country on Bang's disease. He is one of 10 such individuals in the state, all of them working on the testing of herds of dairy cows for this disease. Bang's disease, according to Mr. Wingerter's statement, is the disease that causes abortion in cows and the disease that if in a herd pany. STUDENT COUNCIL Student Council met Tuesday noon to discuss the advancement of their new project. The project is to work put home room banners for their respective rooms. Virginia Olson, Antoinette Slapinski, Evelyn Calkins were appointed as a pep committee to inform their fellow students of coming events in the field of sports. This is being done by tends to cut production from 20 | placing advertising on blackboards in various rooms throughout the school. saw, etc. You learn how to rasp, spoke shave, marking gauge, planes and all other tools essential to woodworking. Only 2nd year students are allowed to use all the power tools. First year students may use only the drill press, jig saw and grinder. By the way, I might mention that our workshop is a very modern up-to-date one. CORLISS KORTGE, Publicity Manager. COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT Last week our typing classes began the laboratory practice •periods which are a part of our joy. Much of this publicity is being done by means of posters which several students of the Junior class have willingly and j artistically made. After the play has been in rehearsal for weeks and everyone has been made play conscious, then comes the ticket sale! And that brings us down to the present. Tickets for "The Cuckoo's Nest" will go on sale this week, and each Junior will have in his possession those valuable pieces of cardboard which we hope you will ibuy. It will help the Juniors and give you an evening's entertain- Southbound mall (mall truck) closes : 9:30 a. m. Eastbound mall (train) connecting with north and south trains, closes 11:30 a. m. Southbound (mall bus) closes 3:30 p. m. Eastbound (bus) connecting wltti north and south trains, Arrives from east (train) .. ..11:10 a. m. Arrives from west (train) ....1:02 p. m. Arrives from west (bus) 6:00 p. ni. FreesAii Mr. and Mrs. Aloysius Wan- drych of Manistee visited Mr. lPP^ _ |J ^i JUST A FEW DROPS RELIEVE HEAD COLD STUFFINESS AND MISERY ment. Mrs. B. Hackmuth Is Hostess to Club MUSIC NEWS _._ Mr. Styles announces that the i assignments are grouped [ typing program. I hour pupils will I cises which are During this practice exer- assigned. The into lulling \.\i .-MIUW nicu ui_»ouuim-o. uy vtri v v*«iic;*ui nitiii<*&*-ni*-A**', , . . - . . , , ,. . i o «—— * Ducking for apples was the cen- I testing and buying of animals I band is working haid so that units of W ork, consisting of four -- • • ••• ' • - • • they will put on an unusual con-1 or n ve exercises as a minimum „_., „_-... cert which is to (be definitelyjj ob and additional exercises as state to get rid of this disease. held on Sunday afternoon, Dec. optional work. All optional ex• 3. This concert will be the first i ercises must be perfect to be of a series to be given on Sunday acceptable under this program ter of interest with everyone successful as far as ducking and several were rewarded by getting r.n apple. Refreshments of i Many of the northern counties cookies, apples and candy were j are entirely free. All the herds in ythe committee KOI vi,'d b ythe committee in i those counties have been tested charge. land have become "accredited" or The Third graders in arith- j free from Bang's disease. Ma- mt'Uc arc working on the addi-; son county is gradually getting . , lion and subtraction combina- i rid of the disease and may at j purchased a bell lyre, a set of Evelyn McKillop, Eulan Kortge, tioiis about eleven and twelve \ some later date be entirely free jtympani drums ' ^ ^ this wei'k. The Second graders as some of the northern counties, drum. afternoons throughout the year. | people progress in typing as The band has been earning; rapidly 1 as they are able, money by a variety of processes.; students who have handed in With this money we have so far ( entire units without error are and a street have enjoyed "the number ' n this happens, all credit must j movies to act" in their number | go to Mr. Wingerter's organiza- i books. |tion. to the extension depart-! Joan Nelson brought in a large 'ment in the county and to the bouquet of Michigan holly which ! co-operating fanners. adds much color to the room. Twenty-seven boys and girls; arc- taking milk this week. This i:; a larger percentage for this "Any fanner may have this testing done free of charge," Mr. Wingerter says, "by contacting Harold Larsen, couiK.y agricul- ioom_than JasL.year._ ^ ^^_ ^ |tural agent, and by signing..with, rvu'n^i,' tvrVrS^n ™*7rkiTc l hlm the "ecessary agreement." I'OIRTH AND FIFTH GRADES | This is tne information, or at We had an interesting art les- | lcast parl of the information, .son last wrck, in which we! (nat was acquired by the agri- The band will put on its first | out-of-town program today, Nov. 8, at St. Simon's high school at Ludington. The program will last aibout three-quarters of an hour and will consist of two overtures and several well-known marches. Two busses will be used to transport the Bessie Dobias erson. and Norma Pet- .slucliecl designs of the Coptic Di- dians and worked out many color schemes. In ' geography the Fourth grade is beginning the j-tucly of European countries. with Mr. Wingerter. AMERICAN GOVERNMENT The class this week is looking while the Fifth grade is learning : into the complicated fundamen- about the Southern states. Both j tals, functions and purposes of grades are working hard on divi- j the department of labor. Thus sion problems in arithmetic. far the class has acquired facts Emily Tate has left the Fourth concerning the wage and hour pracle to go back to New York. I act its effects on labor in the Last Friday we sang^ "Happy local canning factory. They learned the necessity of the Na- LATIN CLASS As a part of the required work of the first six weeks, in the beginning Latin class, each mem'ber had to start a scrap book. Into this book will be put classical pictures; advertisements containing classical allu- CUSTER. — An enjoyable meeting of the "Brighten-the- Corner" club was held Thursday, Nov. 2, when members of ! the club met at the home of > Mrs. B. T. Hackmuth for their, j regular meeting. j An afternoon of visiting was enjoyed during which time the club paper was read toy Mrs. Hackmuth, and a quilt which | the club had sold tickets on was awarded to Mrs. Ralph Kendall of North Riverton. This quilt had been made toy Mrs. Clinton Lehman and Mrs. George All and donated to the tolub. The proceeds will be used in the club work when needed to help some one in need. •' A delicious co-operative dinner was served at noon to the following: Mesdames Clinton Lehman, George All, Lenna Murphy, Oscar Odean, Joseph Sanders and daughter, Doris Jean, and guest, Mrs. Roy Bech- HiqhinValueiQualilii! •bandv-W'hich-will'leave-Seottville .sions; lists of English words de- about 2:10 p. m. HANDY CHISELERS As we have talked about the pupil-personnel plan for a few rived from Latin and found in reading newspapers, textbooks or novels; and Latin phrases and mottoes. With these lists were found the explanation of weeks, we will skip it this week translations, and an interpreta- and talk about what manual art ti on o f their present day usage. Last Friday we sang "Happy Birthday" to Virginia Briggs. These children have room ciuties this week: Evelyn Allen, Virginia Andersen, Phyllis Englebrecht, Alex Andersen, Donald Graber and Frances Tracy. SIXTH AND SEVENTH GRADES We had a very enjoyable Hal- lowe'en party last Tuesday afternoon. Costumes and decorations gave our room a festive appearance. Our program was arranged by Eileen Bailey, Beth Loveland and Joseph Levickas. We had cider, popcorn, doughnuts and candy for refreshments. This was served by Barbara Anderson, Alden Calkins and Thomas O'Hearn. Jacquelyn Briggs acted as secretary for this committee. Last, but not least, was" our efficient clean-up committee who were Shirley Scott, Stella Rosander, Jack Lake and La Voile Allen. Prizes were awarded Beth Loveland and Gerald Gerbers for the best costumes. Miss Brennan and Miss Arthur were the judges. tional Labor Relation Board and its function in labor throughout the country. Our next step is to investigate the functions and power of such commissions as the Interstate Commerce Commission, National Bituminous Coal Commission, Federal Power Gommissipn and the Federal Communication Commission. SCHOOL PARTY The monthly school party was held in the high school gym in the form of a hard times party. Dancing to the public address was the main event of the evening, culminated by selecting Charles Boyer as having the boy's most distinctive hard times costume. LaVerne Brower was the girls' prize winner of $1. LaVerne was dressed in patched overalls and red sweater. Anna Hissong, Lela Gulembo, Donna Ferris, Chris Sorensen, Harold Merrill and David Blake, students learn. There you are taught the names and uses of different tools. In the different divisions of the class, you are taught to use every tool of that section. For instance in the drawing section you learn how to use the T-square, different degree triangles, etc. In the metal department you learn how to solder and rivet. How to use the reamer, hack saw, tin snips, blowtorch, etc. As for the woodworking de- tel of Flint; Emma Sanders, Frank Damkoehler, Kenneth Beltz and son, Roy Cable, Edward Allison, Orla Allison, Alva Kirkman, Adrian Allison, John 'Allison and Belle Kirwman and .Miss Ruby Reimer. Many Styles! Some with Slide Fasteners! Housecoats Real "buys"! Even 80- square pe r- c a 1 e s and I broadcloth s! | Brilliant new prints! 14-42. You II Like These Colorful Plaids! MEN'S SHIRTS Cotton Flannel! They're as good-looking as they are serviceable—that's saying a lot! Made of good quality plaid cotton flannel with two button-through pockets. Full cut and well tailored. White buttons. Arthur Adcock, who has spent some time in Custer, has gone to ' Hastings where he will spend, some time at his home. The objecrof H such A a"project & is , Mr. and Mrs. John Theil and! to acquaint the beginning stu- i daughter, Lynda Mae, of Scott?, dent of Latin with the fact that 1 ville, were guests Sunday at the approximately 60 '.percent of,l ohn Allison home in our English words are derived from Latin words; and to make the student aware of our debt to the Romans and Greeks for many of our institutions, and often considered modern ideas in architecture, law and other fields. For putisde work during the second six-week period, the class is to memorize Latin songs. Included in these will be South Mr. and Mrs. John Reinoehl and daughter, Catherine, of North Eden, were dinner guests at the Leedy-Saxton home Sunday. Studies by federal agricultural experts show that consumers are paying more than pre-war-prices for their food and farmers are getting less. For School Sports! PARKA HOOD Warm Colors 19* Who's Wrong In This Picture? We sang safety songs in music Student Council members, acted I CHICAGO'S NEWEST HOTEL OFFERS —Tub Bath or Shower in Every Room —Free Radio Loud Speaker —Circulating Ice.Water GARAGE—With Direct Entrance to Hotel RATES from $3.OO Double $2.00 Single 400 Rooms—Fireproof HARRISON HOTEL HARRISON STREET (Just off Michigan Boulevard) ANDREW C. WEISBURG, Pres. Edward W. Jacks, Mgr. Illustrated booklet sent upon request Under Same Management Los Altos Apt. Hotel—Los Angeles, Cal. Both are! The idler squanders time and opportunity. The drudge never rests. He forgets that overwork brings fatigue that dims his wits. How wise are those who go to neither extreme ... those who can give work and responsibility their full share and then turn to well-deserved recreation. For it is in these hours of relaxation that your family enjoys your companionship. By living a balanced life—you build friendships and develop the art of hospitality. Temperate in all things, you come to a full realization that the world abounds with people and ways to make life inviting, colorful and more worthwhile. Just as surely as a fine violin gives its voice to a symphony, or a soft light complements a painting, so does Budweiser add its contribution to an interesting lifetime—a contribution of companionship and contentment for Man and his mood when day's work is done. ANHIUSIR.BUSCH Makers oj the I World-Famous Beer, .. Budweiser TRADE MARK RCO. U. S. PAT. OFF. MAKE THIS TEST DRINK Budweiser FOR FIVE DAYS. ON THE SIXTH DAY TRY TO DRINK A SWEET BEER. YOU WILL WANT Budweiser's FLAVOR THEREAFTER. . I«J». ANHL'USCR-BUKH, INC. ST, LOUIt. MO. Cozy comfort for chilly weather! Girls love the smart solid colors, the striped turned-up visor and saucy pom pon! It's closely knit for warmth! PARKA HOODS Warm and Gap Girls' perky peaked models or demure bonnet styles in stripes, solid colors. Toasty warm: For Sports! 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