EIGHT fTHE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. WEDNESDAY, NOV. 15,193&RADIO HIGHLIGHTS IC«y station of each network la luted jn the. programs. Th« Networks: ^-WTAM.WTMJ. WOT, WSM, WMAQ. WOOD. WJZ — WLB. WTMJ. WMAQ, WXYZ, WLW/WOOD. WABO— WJfc. WHAS, WBBU. New Equipment"to Aid Byrd on Antarctic Expeiclifiorf - — - --• - f.* 1 i j, .-- t ' ^^ CALL LETTERS AND KILOCYCLE FREQUENCY OKLW 840, KDKA 980, KFAB 770, KF1 040, KMOX 1000, KOA 830, KYW 1020, WBBU 770, WCFL 070, WBAL 1060. WOOD BIO, WABO 860, WKAR 850. WDAF eiO, WEAF 660, WENS 870, WON 720, WOY 780, WHAM 1150, WHAS 820. WHO looo. wrao 570, WJJD uso. W8M 650. WJR 750, WJZ 760. WLS 870, WLW 700, WMBI 1080, WKZO WO.jWMAQ 670, WOOD 1270, WOW .590. WOWO 1160. WSB 740, WTAM 1070, WCTO 1060, WKBZ 1500. WTMJ 620. (Time Is Eastern Standard) TONIGHT : Europe — WABC- , CBS— 8:55. 11; MBS— 9; WEAF- NBC— East 11; WJZ-NBC— 7:45, Virginio aayda, Italian editor, speaking from Rome. WEAF-NBC — 8 — Hollywood playhouse; 8:30 — Red Skelton time; 9 — Fred Allen's show; 10 — Kay Kyser college. WABC-CBS— 7:30— Burns and Allen; 8 — Al Pearce gang; 8:30 — Paul Whiteman orchestra; 9— Theater ofTJFars; 10— Dr. Christian. WJZ-NBC — 8 — Breezing along;8:30— Quicksilver quiz; 9:30— Radio guilds "Ail-American;" 10 — Don Francisco on "Business Needs Friends ;V 10:30— Advert tures in photography; 12 — Kay Kyser day at Rocky Mount, N. C. MBS — 7 : 30 — Lone Ranger ; 9 : 30 — Percy Faith's music. THURSDAY: Europe — NBC- Chains — 8 a. m.; WABC-CBS — 8 a. m., 6:30 p. m ---- WEAF-NBC— 1:30— Let's Talk It Over; 3:15— Ma Perkins; 6:30— Rep. T. V. Smith on "Folklore of Fatalism." WABC-CBS, 9:15 a. m. — School of the air (west at 3:35 p. m.); 4 — Ray Bloch .varieties; 5:45 — Scattergood Baines. WJZ-NBC —12:30— Farm and Home hour; 2 — Ideas That Came True; 4:30 — Medicine in the news. MBS — 11:30 a. m. — Sec. Harold L. Ickes on "Safe Ocean Cruises." Some Thursday short waves: HAT4 Budapest— -7— Gavotte orchestra; 2RO Rome — 7:30 — Opera selections; JZK Tokyo — 8:30— Japan swing band; GSD GSC GSB— 11:30— Matters of moment. Progress Is Made in Bed Cross Drive (Continued from Page 1) son, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Gregory, Mrs. A. Lidberg, R. Knowles, W. E. Eddy, Mrs. F. B. Olney, Mrs. Wallace Kuras, Mrs, Roy Swanson, Dr. H. B. Hoffman, Dr. H. E. Hoffman, Dr. R. Ostrander. Star Watch Case company, Lyric theater, L. G. Jebavy, Ludington Lumber Co., Abrahamson Nerheim Co., Stearns hotel, Electric Tamper Co., Ludington State bank, First National toank, Epworth Assembly, Carrom company, Mrs. Robert Hesslund, Mrs. Skif- sjte'd, Pere Marquette Ladies' Aid, Mrs. W. S, Vivian, W. S. Vivian, C. W. Sabin. Fred Peterson, Pauline A. Smith, Mrs. John Loppenthien, John Lund, Arthur Harbin, Mary Harbin, Frida Glatzfelder, Mrs. Carl Bengston, Miss Grace Coolman, Bertram & Cross, Rev. R. ; E. Omark, Roy Beebe, Mrs. Frank Carlson, Rev. E. Edwardsen, Eskel Olson, Mrs. E. Hilton. • Mrs. Nels Johnson, Miss Anna Fahey, Mrs. Nels Anderson, Mrs. Theodore Schultz, Earl Peters Gas Station, Mrs. Robert Radtke, Mrs. Leslie Prehn, Mrs. Del Smith, Otto Christiansen, Mrs. Oliver Olson, Mrs. Chester Lynch, R. E. Wrede, F. E. Gilibert, Mrs. Harold King, Mrs. Minnie Jensen, Henry Lorenz, 1 Ed. Doran, Montgomery Ward Co., J. C. Penney company, Ackersville Hardware, The Park Dairy, Michigan Associated Tel. CO., Morris Store. Five Are Arrested in Chicago Killing CHICAGO, Nov. 15.— (/P)_ Investigators of the slaying of Edward J. O'Hare, wealthy turfman, held for .Questioning today five men seized in a midnight raid on the Paddock club In Suburban Cicero, once the principal domain of the Al Capone mob, Lieut. Thomas Kelly and two squads of state's attorney's police visited the club npt long jflfter Prosecutor Thomas J. I Courtney ordered a roundup of ,, all, Capone hoodlums for quest', *toning in. the O'Hare case. *•> 'Twenty patrons were being entertained by musicians when ,<tha squads arrived at the club, 'Which Includes a cocktail bar Rv«nd rear room and an office. ut. Kelly said he went there "look the place over for s on the Q'Hare case." said they found a couple = pistols and a record book '-*- will be examined. He ed three of the men as collectors for a. slot ae syndicate. The other — described as exercise Spwfrojfui'a.pafk, the -t wlpTb'Hare . head_ which in only a few toom .the Paddocl; club. By SIGRID ARNE (AP Feature Service Writer) WASHINGTON — Remember those times during the World war when the family sat down a macaroni and cheese so the x>rk and beef could be shipped 'over there?" Remember how your favorite restaurant hid the sugar bowls and slipped you t»ne lump of sugar for your coffee? When you ripped up the lawn and flowers and planted "Victory gardens" of vegetables? American housewives seemed worth of created by the S. 8. Bear of Oakland 'A giant snow cruiser, an airplane which can ride pick-a-back on the cruiser and many other new mechanical aids will be utilized by Admiral Richard E. Byrd on his third Antarctic exploration expedition. The Diesel-engined Bear of Oakland and the government ship, North %tar, are to carry the expedition into the Antarctic regions.j^The pick-a-back plane has a cruising range of better than' 1,200 milei and can carry a crew of five. The plane will use the cruiser as a base and if the cruiser becomes snow or ice-bound the plane can come to the rescue of its crew.* The^cruiser_is 55 feet.long and Veighs 37 tons. & Cost was J150.000/ " " ' ~~iT, Food Surplus to Prevent Meatless Day s Recurrence imands—and in the peak year of 1920 we were supplying Europe 50 percent of her food. Our farms have never shrunk to remember only too well the 20- to the pre-1914 level. It should t>e easierthls. time to expand acreage to meet peak demands. To Keep Prices Down There's our own jealously guarded food plan, if worst comes to worst. It's part of the war plan which has been worked on since 1920. It includes a system of rationing that could be put into effect immediately. But it's such an first week of September this P 11 ^ 6 ??* 1 ^ ? dea *;hat offlcials year. Some of them stood j hush-hush it. And anyway four and five deep at the groc- the on . lv .rationing in 1914-18 ers demanding 10- and pound sacks of sugar. But says the Department of Agriculture, this country has a huge sugar surplus. There's no need for a price rise. Moreover there are surpluses of most major foods. That's different from 1914., Then the war broke on an unsuspecting world. This is a tailor-made war, in the making for three years or more— right down to food supplies. Our Own Carry-Overs The world has huge surpluses of wheat and sugar, smaller ones in other foods, and the warring countries are supposed to have laid up big reserves. Our food carry-overs for next year include: 300 million bushels of wheat and 250 million pounds of food fats. There are other changes since 1914, and several "If's." There's the diet change. Back in '14 we were meat-and- potato people. Now food chemists have taught us so much about vitamiins and calories that our diet spreads over a wider range of foods. The whole world won't be demanding meat at once. There's the change in farming, in 1914-18 the farmers jumped the size and number of farms to meet expected de- and trucks, parts, accessories and tires for replacement, as well as service equipment. was voluntary. There's the new war resources board, already at work, HOLLYWOOD SIGHTS and SOUNDS (By ROBBIN COONS) HOLLYWOOD—The United States Senate chamber has been invaded only once by a motion picture camera. Some years ago a writer of educational books decided to make some educational films showing government at work. He received permission to "set up" in the sacred precincts. That was the end as well as the beginning of the chamber's appearances on film. And yet Frank Capra and crew spent four weeks there, shooting to hearts' content, right here in Hollywood. At first the Senate sequences were scheduled for 10 days. The set—for "Mr. Smith Goes to Washington"—revealed expanding possibilities or else Columbia wanted more of its money's worth from the expenditure of Senate chamber and all things thereunto appertaining. Capra himself, before the picture began, took a still man to Washington and photographed the chamber minutely. * * # The result was as nearly as authentic reproduction as denizens of Capitol Hill could wish. It was not perfect, although photographically it is. Example of cheating: The moulding around the top of the -chamber is duplicated, actually, at the top of the balcony. It is, actually, done in slight relief. In the set, because the camera didn't care, that balcony molding -was done in—sh—h!—stencil. In this painstaking accurate' reproduction of the Senate andj its seats, the men who filled | them as the movie's senators! were chosen with equal pains—| to insure no resemblance toi actual characters living or dead.j ner, who is one of Capra's favorite characters; Grant Mitchell, benign, mild-looking, dignified. **** ; Selecting page boys was simpler. Preston thumbed through available actors, ages 12 to 14, said: Practically any of these •will do." He was more particular about the news men—insisted on substantial, dignified types, as far as possible from the typical movie reporter who drinks and swears his way to journalistic fame. Lest seating arrangements indicate identities by inference, those have been changed to resemble not the least the line-up in the present Congress. Time Schedules Mail, Rail, Boat and Bus Pcre Marqucitc rasscngcr Trains Westbound, arrive 11:25 a. m. Eastbound, leave 12:50 p. m. Dally, except Sundays Pcre Marquette Carforries Lenve for Milwaukee, Wla 11 a . m., 7 p. m. Arrive from Milwaukee 2:30 a. m., 0:30 a. m. Leave for Manltowoc, Wjs 4 p. m., 3:30 a. m. Arrive ;rom Manitowoc 3:30 a. m., 2:30 p. m. Leave for Kewaunee, Wls p «\. m. Additional sailings without regard to schedule. Dally, Sundays Included Call dock office for dally Information. All boats carry axitomoblles. Bus Lines Leave for Muskegon. etc. ..8:30 a. m., 12:30 p. m., 4:15 p. m. Arrive from Muskegon, 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 Leave for Baldwin 5:30 p. m. Outgoing Mail Weekdays Southbound mall (mall truck) closes 9:30 a. m. Eastbound mall (train) connecting with north and south trains, closes 11:30 a. m. Southbound (mail, bus) closes 3:30 p. m. Eastbound (bus) connecting with north and south trains, CUUES 4:30 p. m. Outgoing mall Sundays (mail, truck) closes 5 p. m Incoming Mail Weekdays Prom south (mall truck) 8 a. m. From east (train) 11:45 a. m. From south (mall bus) 10:45 a. m. From east (bus) 9:40 p. m. Incoming mail, Sundays (mall truck) 9:30 a. m. FROM SCOTTVILLE Perc Marquette Passenger Trains From cast, arrive 11:10 a. m. Eastbound, leave 1:02 p. m. Bus Lines Leave for Traverse City, etc 11:15 a. m., 4:30 p. m. Arrive from Traverse City, etc 11:45 a. m., 7:30 p. m. Leave for Ludington 11:45 a. m., 5:45 p. m. Arrive from Ludington ..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 Mall Northbound mail (mail truck) closes 7:30 a. m. Southbound mall (mall truck) closes 9:15 a. m. Westbound (train) closes ..10:40 a. m. Eiistbovmd (train), connecting with north and south trains, closes 12:40 p. m. Eastbound (bus), connecting with north and south trains, closeo 5:30 p. m. Westbound (bus) closes 6 p. m. Incoming Mail From south imall truck) ....8:30 a. m. Arrives from east (train) .. ..11:10 a. m. Arrives from west (train) ....1:02 p. m. Arrives from west (bus) 0:00 p. m. Mrs. J. Wichtoski Entertains Club FOUNTAIN. The weekly Bridge club was entertained at the home of Mrs. Joe Wichtoski Thursday, Nov. 9. Two tables were played. Mrs. John Luft received high score, Mrs. Clare Adams, second and Mrs. James Kirkpatrick, low prize. Others playing were Mrs. E. E. Davison, Mrs. Herman Hansen, Mrs. John Boehm and Mrs. Joe Wichtoski. Mrs. Davison will entertain the club on Nov. 29. Mr. and Mrs. Harry McFarland attended the Parent-Teacher association meeting at the French school in Summit Friday. Mr. McFarland was principal of the French school for several years before coming to Fountain. Freesoil Mr. and Mrs. Edward Crawford were Sunday visitors. Nov. 12, at the Clyde Waite home at Big Bass lake. Unable to Walk, She Goes Hunting FORT COLLINS, Colo. —W— Mrs. Ralph Detwiler, victim, of infantile paralysis, h a s n' t walked since she was six years old but she did what a lot of hunters failed to do this fall—• she brought home a buck. Determined to go deer hunting, she had her husband carry her to a rock near a path through a forest northwest of Fort Collins. "I kept very quiet and saw a lot of does before a buck finally came into sight," she said. "I waited until he was within 75 yards and then fired." It was a three-pointer. Girls, You Should Learn How to Cook NORMAN, Okla. —(/I')— A girl who can cook has a better chance to earn money to finance a college education than a girl who is a trained stenographer, sa'ys Miss Helen Holbrook, Y.W.C.A. secretary at the University of Oklahoma. Community sewing rooms have given older women a chance to earn money by sewing, instead of in domestic service, she says. And, at the same time, there appears to be an over-supply of trained typists. The average housewife, it has been found, spends 70 percent of her time in the kitchen. to soften the economic shock that war always brings, even to peaceful countries. That has a food division to meet profiteering. • Remember how the old food administration affected prices? Take flour. In the last year it cost $8.75 a barrel. By May, 1917, it was up to $17. Then the food administration was organized. By February, 1918, flour dropped to $10.50 a barrel. There's the change in European buying of war supplies. England and France have .pooled their purchasing. In 1914 they competed with each other in American markets and drove prices up by their haggling. Of course, there are the "If's." If we slapped on a strict embargo of all supplies to warring nations, prices might drop. If we removed restrictions, the munitions industry might j boom, men go back to work, | and prices rise—as they always do in a prosperity cycle. But anyway there aren't any "Meatless Thursday" jitters around Washington. annvmnmatplv •fcs'i nnn r\n trans appioximateiy $-»»,uuo on nans- forewords always say. The president of the Senate is Harry Carey,' heartv and bluff OHM* >-">•""<* "tijc ^o^.uiru oil t/icviis-i o nr i ..-ncrcrpctino-" TnVin TJanpp •nianHncr on sntHaiiHn hu nf ana suggesting oonn JNance planting an authentic bit ofi Garner but not "resembling" him. Technical advisor Preston looked over 450 actors and selected 30 or 40 "senatorial types" for the main action on the Senate floor. Principal "senators" in the cast: Claude Rains, white- Washington. Capra and crew lingered. And now any movie fan can see the Senate on celluloid. James Preston, the veteran press gallery superintendent, Ls gone now that the film is finLsh- ed. Preston, the man who look.s like Neville that right Chamberlain, saw was done by the haired, distinguished, authoritative, who plays James Stewart's senior senator; Porter Hall, who is rather the "heavy;" H. B. War- TEMPERATURE TODAY AT ll:0 Weather Fore-cast Lower Michigan: Generally fair tonight and Thursday. No decided change in temperature. BOARDS WEAR OUT— Lumber in your home wears out like everything else it should be replaced —do it now during nice weather—We will have the necessary boards. THli LUDINGTON LUMBER CO. For Correct Time Phone 99 Attention Hunters! STOP IN AND SEE US ORCHESTRA WEDNESDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNIDAY NIGHTS Everyone Welcome! LIQUOR — BEER — \VIN ? E — MIXED DRINKS. Wever's Inn « Walhalla LYRIC TONIGHT AND THURSDAY ^^ No president of. the States has ever lived to years old. The average dential span, however, is relatively high—68.3 years. United toe 100 presi- CHICAGO'S NEWEST HOTEL OFFERS — Tub Bath or Shower in Every Boom —Free Radio Loud Speaker —Circulating Ice Water GARAGE— With Direct Entrance to Hotel -«o Double RATES from $2.00 Single 400 Rooms— Fireproof HARRISON HOTEL HARRISON STREET (Just off Michigan Boulevard) ANDREW C. WEISBURG, Pro. Edward W. Jacks, Mgr. Illustrated booklet sent upon request Under Same Management Loo Altos Apt. Hotel— Los Angeles, Cal. Santa Always Pays Off To I Christmas Club Members! He's always there with a handy check at Christmas time for our Savings Club members. Why don't you prepare now for next year? Save a small amount each week in our Club for next year's gifts. Save These Small Sums Each Week Save lOc Receive $5.00 Save 25c Receive $12.50 Save 50c, Receive $25.00 Save $1.00 Receive $50.00 Save $2,00 Receive $100.00 Save $3.00 Receive $150.00 Save $5.00 Receive $250.00 1939 Christmas Checks Will Be Mailed Wednesday, Dec. 6. ...THE MOST SENSATIONAL RACING STORY EVER TOLD! And A Christmas Check Removes the Terrific Strain on our Budget! LUDINGTON STATE BANK ' . i MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION. v.v.v.v.v^.v.v.v.v.v.v,wv.v.v.w.w^^ LOVE OF HUMANITY GLORIFIED... ABOVE EVEN THE LAWS OF WAR! Matimee Thursday 2:15. 15c and lOc. Nights 6:45—30c and lOc.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month