The Escanaba Daily Press from Escanaba, Michigan on November 3, 1938 · Page 6
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The Escanaba Daily Press from Escanaba, Michigan · Page 6

Escanaba, Michigan
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 3, 1938
Page 6
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THURSDAY, NOV. 3,198* THE ESCANABA (MICH) DAILY PRESS GARDEN NEWS Puzzles Police rhurch SfPtlrw Garden. Mich.— Sunday. N ot . G St. John the Baptist—8 a. m. I Mass. Congreicational—10 a. m. Sun-I day School; 7 p. m.. Service. Hallowe en Part lea MlfM Mata Winter gave a party ; In her room at the grade nchool Friday evening for the 4-H girl« Under her direction. After game* j »tillable for the season. a tasty' lunch was served. The Misses Boudreau and Johnson were guests. Miss Erma Boudreau entertained her kindergarten pupils at her school Friday afternoon. The youngsters had a good time playing traditional games and enjoyed refreshments. Several children of pre-school age were guests. Seniors sponsored a bingo party at the St. John Hall Monday evening, for which local people donated gifts for prises. There was a good attendance and a delicious lunch was served after play. The proceeds were added to the funds of the graduating class. Wedding Dance Mr. and .Mrs. John Hartus. who were married two weeks ago. entertained their friemls at the Community Hall Saturday night. The local orchestra provided music for the dancing. Ifeacue Party As Mr. nnd Mrs. Walter C. Horuatein with their guests. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pavlot and Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Potvin. were ';ruising In local waters Thursday, their attention was drawn to a boat which was coming from Ea- canaha and sending out distress signals. On reaclng the craft, they found the occupants to be Harland Yelland. Mike Greis. George Peterseu and Peter Roster of Escanaba. who were endeavoring to reach the Seiner property on the West shore of the » enin- sula. The wheel was missing and further travel had been halted. They were towed by the “Roamer” to Fayette, from m-hence the occupants proceeded by car. l>emorriitir Meet Inn Mrs. John Luecke and Mrs. Patterson of Escanaba were the speakers at a political meeting held here Wednesday afternoon. A free lunch was provided for the audience. Personals Henry Feldhusen motored to Iron Mountain Wednesday to visit his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Jean Feldhusen. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pavlot and Mrs. Tom Truckey spent Wednesday in Escanaba. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Stellwagen and Mrs. Roland Boudreau motored to Escanaba Monday. Albert Tatrow visited his wife Saturday at the St. Francis Hospital, where she underwent an operation Thursday. Mrs. Gene Mack returned from the St. Francis hospital Sunday. • Henry, Joe and Noah Deloria motored to Perkins Sunday to visit Delore Deloria. Mrs. Chus. Winter. Mrs. Hud Winter and two daughters. Mrs. Leroy Winter and two daughters spent Sunday with the Leslie De- vets at Fair port. Mr. and Mrs. Art Fountain and family of Manistique were Sunday ! guests at the Arcen Mercler home. Noah Deloria of Manistique came Sunday to visit relatives for a few days. Mrs. Henry Jacobsen returned home Sunday after being confined to the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Farley, with a bad cold, since Tuesday. Mrs. Pischner and son Charles of Beaver Island left Saturday after spending several days with her daughter, Mrs. Dale Prokop. Edward Kauthen, Myron Farley, Clayton Prokop, Tex Parmentier and Gordon HeafieM returned Sunday from the Lower Peninsula. George Bishop, of Marquette, secretary of the Upper Peninsula Development Bureau, was a visitor here Wednesday. Pete Thompson and Ralph Olsen of Escanaba were callers her« Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Nick Thinnes attended the funeral of the former's mother, Mrs. Peter Thinnes, at Escanaba Saturday morning. The deceased visited here with her son who took her home Wednesday. She died the day following. The Henry Baker family of K Manistique visited with Mrs. Paul w Lamkey Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Robare and Mr. and Mrs. George Dousey of Munising visited here Sunday with the Thibault families. Mrs. Robare is sister to Miss Delia Thibault. Mr. and Mrs. Bill LiBelle, Mrs. Nora Lester, Mrs. Leo Lester and daughter Norma spent Friday In Escanaba. Mr. and Mrs. Ivan McCauley of Escanaba, Mrs. Coogan and daughter Alice of Watertown, S. Dakota were guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Bureau Friday. Harvey Miller and Peter Sllver- nickle of Escanaba called on friends here Monday. Mrs. Bert Deloria returned here Saturday from Leona, Wis., where she had visited for three weeka with her parents. Miss Bernice Calkins, who taught in the High School here a few years ago, was a guest of Mrs. Walter Stellwagen at the weekend. She Is now teaching Com- Newberry News Say lea And Nebel Urge Support For Republican Party Watched over Iff a fnlTTiful police dog. the pajama-clad body of Mrs. Marian Nichols, above, presented a mystery to Evansville, 111., police when the found it In the street four blocks from her home. Her husband, a research engineer, said she left home a half hour before to walk with the dog. Bruises indicated either the work of a hit-and-run driver, or some sort of attack. C. Of C. Directors Will Meet Friday The hoard of directors of the Escanaba Chamber of Commerce will meet at the Delta hotel Friday noon to make plans for the organization's activities for the ensuing year. Plans will be made for drafting the program of work and reports of recent activities will be read and considered. Several important projects are contemplated. menial subjects at the High School in Mackinaw City, and returned to renew acquaintances with her friends. She was accompanied from St. Ignace by Mrs. Joe Cuppins and daughter Joanne, who visited at the P. Prokop home. Mr. and Mrs. John Boudreau and sons, of Newberry, arrived here Thursday night from Masonville where they were visiting Mrs. Boudreau's father, Mr. Lapine. They stayed at the Napoleon Boudreau home until Sunday. Jack Rasmussen spent the weekend at the home of his brother George of Manistiqye. Mrs. James Dotsch returned from Lansing Wednesday. Dr. and Mrs. Lown and two children returned from Lower Michigan Sunday. Members of the Boudreau family enjoyed dinner at their camp on the Plains Sunday. Harry Lamkey returned to Milwaukee Sunday after spending two weeks here hunting. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cousineau motored to Marinette Sunday to get Marion Pizzala of Sack Bay, who had had her appendix removed at the hospital there. Mrs. John Heric. Mrs. Dan Malloy. Mra. Douglas Bennett, son Douglas, Mrs. Lloyd Miller and son John of Manistique were Sunday guests at the E. J. Purtill home. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Devet visited with Mrs. Nettie Devet of Gladstone Sunday. J. Schmitzler of Milwaukee was a visitor here Tuesday. E. J. Purtill attended the meeting of the Liquor Vendors’ Association at Iron Mountain Tuesday. Newberry, Nov. 2 Before an audience which crowded (he township hall at McMillan on Tuesday night Attorneys A S. Sayles of Newberry and l{ \ Nebel of Munising pleaded for support for the Repuhlirun party at the election on November Nth on the alleged threat that communism Is undermining the nation. “We are In a mighty serious situation.'’ Mr. Neb«*| told his listeners. "The communist ticket will not appear on the ballot next week, but instead they have Indorsed Murphy. And Murphy, the devout Catholic, so he declares, has accepted the support of the communists. I never dreamed that the day would come when I would be forced to say that I was ashamed Murphy Is our governor. Five years ago I would have scoffed at the prophesy of my saying I'd talk disrespectively about our president and his good man Friday, Mr. Murphy. But they're selling us and our souls, down the river. I'd rather die today than live under communists laier. But we have one salvation. Frank Fitzgerald has made an important promise repeatedly. He said that If he Is elected he will make every effort to abolish reds and red activities from Michigan. The eves of the nation are on Michigan this fall. We are the center of the undermining communistic activity of our industries. Are we going to support communists, or are we going to vote for law and order, and the American Constitution?” Ialwr Trouble Cited As he did In a speech In Plck- ford last week. A. L. Sayles. Luce county prosecutor, blamed Governor Murphy for “failing to send help to Newberry during the labor riot of last June. “Oil the night before the strike we knew that we needed assistance,’’ Mr. Sayles is quoted as saying. “State police Informed us that they had received orders from l^ansing to stay out of the strike. So we took law Into our own hands and defended our peace and honor. During the height of the riot a police car stood idly by watching with their hands tied. After we had driven the strikers out we were threatened that thousands would return and clean out Newberry. So we appealed by telephone to the governor’s office. The governor was out of town as usual but his secretary told us that he could do nothing. However, he said that he would send up a man to investigate. Why. that was like telling 1 a strong man who was about to i be murdered, that we can’t pro- i tect you, but we promise you a good funeral. Finally, when it was all over. Newberry was lousy with police cars.” Mr. Sayles declared that a communistic plague is descending upon our country. He said that the whole new deal set-up appears like a planned rebellion with an eventual dictatorship. And it is all starting In Michigan. He stated that the entire Democratic ticket Is endorsed by communists and he stated that if the Democratic ticket goes over the communists will take credit for swinging the election and expect favors for doing so. by Mrs. Hester Fraser of Grosse Point. Mrs. Fraser Is well known here, being one of the speakers In the campaign of two and four years ago. She addressed women voters in particular, and will be in Chippewa county and Sault Ste. Marie during the day. being heard over the radio at 6:30. On Saturday night the final rally of the campaign will be held. The speakers for this meeting have not yet been announced. NEWHKIIRY UX WLs The men of St. Gregory's congregation gave a successful fcath er party in the community building on Tuesday night and a largo crowd attended. The whole event was planned and managed by the men. who prepared the food and served it. The rooks are reported to have been Joe Pelletier and Joe Rahllly. Little Duane Fvvle, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Fvvle Jr.. was taken to Ann Arbor on Wednesday to receive the attention of specialists. His father Is still In the Newberry cllnlr where he Is making a slow recovery from a fractured skull, sustained when he fell off a load of logs near Stagger Inn last week. It has been estimated that there were between 50.U0tt.n00 and 75.000.000 head of buffalo iu the world lu primitive times. SHINDIG PLANS ARE ARRANGED L or Sawing and Chopping Contests on Afternoon Program I 11 tn her Jack contests will be a feature of the afternoon program of the Deer Hunters Shindig to be held at Nahma on Saturday Nn\ 12. Men from the woods and the sawmills will compete In the log xawini; and wood splitting events Early entrants include: l.ouisi Moran, John Smith. Camp 2fi. Ba> de Noquct company; Henry Ward. Gerald Willett*. Tom Sar- g*nt. Nahma; Krancis l.aVlgne, St Jacques; and U's l*a Muni bard. Isa be11a. Other numbers on the afternoon program at the Nahma community building will be songs by the K. of C. quartet of Escanaba and music by a WPA orchestra. Arrangements are also being made to have Claude I’armalee of Iron Mountain «i\e a rifle and pistol shooting exhibition. The grubfest will be held at the Nahma boarding house at 8:30 o'clock. Tickets for the event are being disposed of rapidly. L. A. Danielson of Escanaba will serve as toastmaster. The shindig will start at 9 p. m with the WTAQ Farm Hands of Green Bay. featuring Ixirney Wilkinson, chief hayshaker, furnishing the music. Everyone will dance, attired In hunters apparel. Miss Nel Fleming Is chairman of the hostess committee. Wallace Kirkland. I.lfe photographer. who took pictures of the deer hunting festivities, is planning to attend the shindig. Others Intending to hunt Iu this region are Harry Creighton, sports announcer of station WAAF, Chicago, and ('apt. Willis Taylor, Selfridge Field The various I»e**r Hunters Shindig committees will meet at the Nahma clubhouse S o'clock Monday evening to discuss plans for the celebration. Sanitation Survey Ordered To Protect Michigan Tourists Lansing, Nov. I (#») The state health department said today a survey of sanitation facilities being conducted throughout the state would help Michigan to become the outstanding state in the union in the protection of the health of tourists and citizens. Dr. Don W. Gundkunst said the survey was the first step In a campaign to eradicate intestinal ailments caused b> contaminated food and water. The survey was ordered after an outbreak of shlga dystentory at Owosso last summer that cost several lives The disease was attributed to improper sanitation. OBITUARY MIIM. HORACE I». OIBRH The body of Mrs. Horace D. (Jlbbs, esteemed resident of Perkins. was removed from the Alio Funeral Home Wednesday afternoon to the family home, where it is resting in state until the funeral hour this morning Services will be eonducted af a solemn requiem high mass at ft o'clock at St. Joseph’s church in Perkins f{»>v Fr. A. C. Colgnard will be celebrant of the mass, assisted by Rev. Kr. John Hughes and K»*v. Fr. Francis Scherlnger. Burial will be in the family lot in Perkins cemetery. FltANK KHI TCH Funeral service« for Krank Krutch. highly respected resident of Harris, were held at ft o'clock Wednesday morning at St. George's church. Bark River, Rev. I). J. Breault officiating at. the requiem high mass. Burial was in Bark River cemetery. Pallbearers were Lester Klock, Ed Shannahan, Edward Flynn, James Deloughary, Albln Bezier and John Kane*. Out-of-town relative« and friends at the funeral which was very largely attended, Included: Viola Krutch. Detroit, Mrs Beatrice Jackson. Evarte. Mich.; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Keeler. Mrs. Joseph Getzloff. Mr. and Mrs Arthur Oetzloff, Adam and I>»ona Krutch, Mary Hose Flynn. Mrs. Marie Belanger. Mrs. Francis Flynn, Oeorge, Peter and Lorraine Krutch. Eddie Oetxloff and Ben Yogodzlnskl, Harris; Barbar« (ietzloff. Nadeau; Stella Donovan. Mr. and Mrs, Jacob Nauer, Mra. l/ohf, Hermansvllle; Clara and Mike Roth. Detroit; Mrs. Homer Klllott. Iron Mountain; Mr. and Mrs. August l<arson. Rock, Michael Harris, Powers, Lodewyk Zimmer has made a 16-foot high, ftil-dia! clock that is now on view at the New York Museum of Science and Industry. Don’t Be Fooled About Constipation 1 Many people, when constipation hits them. Just reach for the medicine chelf. dose up with a physic, and try to forget it -till the trouble comet back. And oome back It usually does-more and more of ten-till you get at Its cause. II you eat what most people do -Just bread, meat, potatoes- chances are just this fact causes your trouble: lack of "bulk ” And “bulk" doesn't mean a lot of food. It's a kind of food that isn’t consumed in the body, but leavea a soft "bulky” mass in the intestines and aids elimination. If that's the reason for your trouble, what you need is a good dish of crunchy Kellogg's All- Bran for breakfast. It contains the "bulk" you need plus Nature’« great Intestinal tonic, vitamin B,. Eat it every day. drink plenty of water, and Join the “regulars.” . Made by Kellogg in Battle Creek. . DKMOi’KATS RALLY Three rallys will be held in Luce count ythls week, It la announced from the U. P. headquarters office In Escanaba. Tonight. Wednesday, a Finnish speaker will present the Democratic side of the contest. Mr. Charles Rubinoff. an attorney from lousing will be the speaker at 7:30 followed COMPANIONS... lì COLISEUM w ROLLER RINK mwm SKATING TONIGHT 7:00 to 10:00 Adi»». lOc Skate« 15c Beginners Free Matinee Today VICTOR HUGO STIAIMT CALIFORNIA BRANDY 90 PROOF With all those things which make life worth while! - Vs QUARTS PINTS *1.» Cod« No II) *1.71 Codo No ltt ■ is FRUIT INDUSTRIES, LTD. Los Ange 1 es JVÆÏW C+VMt •JOIJVS TMÆJ JFORD qVME,MTW GÆIOI/Æ» THL Rfjfjm «f PRODUCT OF THE FORD MOTOR COMRANY ■ • V.VÜÄV^ v.v v.v^AVdV. . wW:íawffiifff^ mmm For 1939 the Ford Motor Company presents an entirely new car— The Mercury Eight—designed to bring a new standard of value to its price field. Outstanding features are streamlined beauty—rich upholstery and appointment»—95-hp. V-type engine—hydraulic brakes—remarkable quiet and comfort— 116-inch wheelbase —wide bodies—exceptional room for passengers and luggage. T housands of motorists, noting the extra value provided by the Ford in the low-price field and by the Lincoln-Zephyr in the higher nicdium-price field, have deaired equally outstanding value in an e the lower mcdium-price field. The new Mercury 8 is the answer to that desire. It provides the added size and luxury that extra dollars buy, plus something this price class lias never known before . . • Ford quality and dependability, with the performance and economy ol a new V-type 8-cylindcr engine. It is made possible by the modern, progressive policies of the Ford Motor Company and its constant effort to give greater value to a widening circle of motorists. The clean, flowing lines of the new Mercury reflect the distinction of the Lincoln-Zephyr— and, as every one knows, the Lincoln- Zephyr is now the accepted style leader and an example of Ford pioneering in original design. The Mercury is a big car — long and unusually wide — will» exceptional space for passengers and luggage. Three people can ride comfortably in both front and back scats. Head room and leg room are equal to that of many cars sell­ ing at considerably higher prices. Because the Mercury is a big car, it is powered by a big 95-horsc- power V-type 8-cylinder engine. Motorists who now own cars in this price field will be amazed at the brilliant, economical performance of the Mercury. It is a remarkably quiet car. New sound-deadening materials have been developed in special Ford laboratories and thorough, scientific soundproofing by Ford engineers has reduced noise and vibration to a minimum. Bodies are all-steel, welded into a single unit. It is equipped with hyd raulic brakes built to strict —■I 1 ■■■ ■ —Ford standards of safety and dependability. We invite \ou to see the new Mercury 8. FORD MOTOR COMPANY M AkLRS Ot FORD, MERCURY, LINCOLN-ZtPHYR AMD MNCOLN MOTOR CAR> Imposing front > iew of the brand-new Mercury 8. Fleet, frtrcamlined beauty is here combined with impressive size and strength. Rack view shows unusual width. Pas« ►enjer and luggage »pace are equal to that of many cars «ellinf; at considerably higher prices. 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