The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 20, 1939 · Page 10
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 10

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Ludington, Michigan
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Wednesday, September 20, 1939
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Page 10
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TEN THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 20, 1939. AND NEW DESIGNS MAKE C AU FURNISHINGS IDEAL FOR WEAR WITH GENERAL WARDROBE X> \ ? j? '' -. : ' '':... .' -•* .; vWhen you go into your fav- Gtm stor* this week to look 4t the new suits and topcoats make a point of spending time seeing the new fur- is and accessories. It worth your while, a look at the hats, for „•! You will see a smart of new colors and felt is that will open your STYLE NEWS/ , Men's stores are now ready ito show you the newest in severy phase of men's wear, "irmation oft new stales Is « for the asking. Come eyes. Smart new snapbrims, homburgs and Tyrolean models are shown in a grand array of colors and finishes. These hats are attractively styled to fit the wearer in shape, color and finish , . . as yell as blend with new suits ana coats. Sna>pbrims are Sty)ed with wider brims and lowef crowns, and the brims I usually have a bound edge, or " wider 1 welt. Tyroleans are finished in a roughed up fabric that gives up an appearance of rugged- masculinity. •• '••' ' A-' • new hat'model is a snap brim that can be'-worn up to appe'ar as a hombiirg. This dual-hat is at| trafetive, ,to a man w'hoywants I one v fiat for several types of 1 SUiJfc/ ^ Shins Show Stripes ', shirts also' feature color for-fall. And this color is usually 'worked into a striped .pattern'.' A wide variety of attractive stapes, on white and solid grounds, will be in every man's fall -wardrobes. Shirts for fall al- a man's comfort. Whatever the item is, your favorite store is now ready to give you style advice and shw merchandise that is both correct in taste and in dollar-value. Jr., of Detroit, and Miss Virginia Pfelfer of Kalamazoo. * * # WESLEYAN GUILD HAS FIRST FALL MEETING (Continued from Page 2) from her correspondents across the sea, one from Switzerland and one from South Africa. Miss Schrink also exhibited her interesting collection of dolls from foreign countries and shower snapshots and litera- World happenings. Before the social hour, a lovely collective gift was presented by the members to Mrs. Leo Gorzynski, a recent bride. During the social hour, the hostesses, Miss Viola Mallory, iMiss Mildred Smith, Miss Lillian Evans and Miss Zulieme Cozine, served a dainty luncheon at small tables, each centered with a crystal vase of miniature daisies. The following ladies were welcomed into the Guild as session that the grade having the greatest number of PT-A members among its mothers will receive a prize of $1. At this time, the members were reminded that the annual fruit shower for the Sisters of Mercy will be held at the October meeting of Die association. The business meeting was closed with the reading of the treasurer^? report/, which was approved and set on file. assisted by Mrs. T. J. Barber, Mrs. L. Betka, Mrs. Russell Bowne and Mrs. C. O. Dittm\r. * * # jfreesoll Small Senior Class The Senior class o£ the Free- soil high school has been reduced from 17 members as Freshmen to eight members at present. Four years ago the class in- ment in Manistee; Mildred Miller, who last spring became Mrs. Myron Nash; Frances Hasenbank, who married Klty Tyler; Ray Dickey, who moved to Scottville; John Papes, who Qajecki. Wayne Crofoot of Mlddleville has corrtp to Free- soil and has joined the class, making eight members in the class at present. The members received their At the close of the meeting, eluded Edward Soltes, who lat- refreshments were served from er moved to Chicago; Bertha Local and Social MISS EVELYN E. BEHM MARRIES M. CONKLIN piit bv her oorresDon- members at this meeting: Mrs. | a table covered in lace and ap- Kowalec, who found employ S ™ sby pvhihH. C »driP«P to .Herbert Willis. Miss_ Margaret pointed with yellow candles m ^ __ uents. HUB CAIHUIL auucu i/u i •ttr r . rl Ji Qri j the interest in missions felt by I wooala/ia, and Miss Mildred the Guild and was enjoyed by ?, those present, it was reported. bpia = ue Continuing the evening's pro- ! gram, an introduction to the i ST. Guild's home mission study j book was given by Mrs. M. H. | Kelly. : (Continued from Page 2) Before the adjournment of j brary books, valued at $10, SIMON'S PT-A OPENS FALL SEASON in (Continued from Page 2) were placed at each end of the attending the meeting, two piano solos j the "Weekly Reader" contest were played by Mrs. Dan Dewey jheld during the last school yeai. and plans were discussed for ; Announcement was also made of tiny white bells and blossoms tied with a Women's Foreign table. The place of each guest was marked toy a small white card, decorated with a cluster of orange narrow whfte ribbon. The great three- tiered white wedding cake, topped by bride-and-groom figurines, was cut by the bride in the traditional custom. As each guest left the breakfast he was presented with a dainty box containing the groom's cake. The small boxes, wrapped in white upon which the gold initials of the first names of the couple were mounted, were tied with white satin ribbon and were heaped) on a large silver tray. I During the serving of the breakfast, light classical piano music was played by Albert Mehy. Guests at the breakfast included Mrs. L. J. Marcoux and son, Lee Jr., of Detroit, Mr. and Mrs. Earl A. Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Moline, Misses Margaret and Dorothy Conklin, Mr. and Mrs. Byron Conklin, Billy Conklin, W. H. Saxton of Cus- Missionary society meeting, to be held at Grand Rapids on Oct. 6. Ten members of the local Guild plan to attend. At this time, Mrs. Gustafson the awarding of the All-Catholic Journalistic honors to the "Simonian" by the competition judges of Marquette university. Mrs. Charles Allen, membership chairman, announced dur- double crystal candelabra and a bouquet of yellow daisies in a Crystal bowl. The committee in charge of preparation and .serving consisted of Mrs. William Sherlock, chairman, and Mrs. Glen Hathaway, co-cha'irman; -*—*—*— v — —*—*—#—# PENTWATER THEATRE Modernly AIR-CONDITIONED TONGHT AND THURSDAY, Sept. 20 and 21 found employment; Steve i class rings on Monday. They Kniczacky, who has quit school; I were ordered last school year. John Rybicki, who is attend- ! .... .„ ing business school m Muske- , Wayne Crofoot of .Middleville gon; Henry -Chalker. who has has come to ,™ DS ™ : ri " ent i moved to Chase, aijd Helen | residing with his grandparents, Zajac, Helen Fend, Eileen Hunt, Monroe Nash, Corlis LaGuire. Frank Surma and Raymond Mr and Mrs. James Thompson, and is attending the Freesoil school. ' YOU'LL FIND * presented a short review of ing the course of the business 'so feature something new in i ter, Lawrence Godin, Donald the way of tailoring. They are ' Rineberg, Mrs. George Barn- cut and tailored to fit the •wearer, without bunching or bulging. This new feature will help keep the shirtail in. Fab- r i c s feature broadclothes, French madras, cheviots and web'.<weaves. Collar styles are regular points, long points, but- ton-jdowns, widespreads, round poim' and tabs. All regular shirts are pre-shruhk. .«;Neckwear in Patterns fall neckties show leaning toward striped patterns, but 'the new colors are vivid a? previously. Softer sftades and -pastel blends tone down the sharper shirt hart, Miss Alice Barnhart, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Soli, Miss Jayne Pomeroy and Miss Esther Doe. < ««,. tie field is the hand crocheted de |olnville •model, with the ?fiuafed end. This is a favorite with, sports wear, and is shown in many new pattern combinations. .other popular- patterns are • polkas, geometries, diagonals, diamond checks, and fine • pin-point stripes. j Pall hosiery features full- lashipned shapes in fine clock' silks, ribbed silks, French and rib wools. Men will socks of niany kinds to id with a single suit. Sleep- pajamas are still popu- m summer right into Shirts and shorts, like are now being cut and *ed with some thought of Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Olmstead Jr., Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Fricke of Pentwater, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sellner, 'Mr. and Mrs. Harold Vanlngen, Mr. and Mrs. John Gustafson, Miss Genevieve Gustafson, Miss Virginia Pfeifer of Kalamazoo, Mr. and 'Mrs. K. M. Knudsen and Mr. and 'Mrs. Stewart Johnson. The guests were received, as they arrived at the hotel, by aimruer snirr Capt ' Cha ; rles Robertson, MiSS favorltfe In The Elaine Robertson and Mr. and iuvunte in wie !*»_,, TJ_,, /-._,,4.-_, 0 «. WE HAVE MANY ROLLS OF LAST YEAR'S PAPER THAT WE W 7 ILL SELL AT SPECIAL DISCOUNT < i ; Quality Paint & Decorating Co. ; WHAT YOU NEED IN THE DAILY NEWS CLASSIFIEDS •x- * * I *—*—#—*—* — #—*—#—#—* j I 'iVIarjorie Main, Anne Nagel, * ! Jack LaRue, Grant Richards TI "Under the Big Top" * | —Also— | ] Sidney Toler, Ricardo Cortcz, Phyllis Brooks, Slim Summerville * I * I * in "Charlie Chan in Reno" ined Glass Hues Id Ornaments in *-'•,.Lavish Hat Mode ^•(Launching the 'most lavish hat fashions seen in many , years, Paris designers create a i Mllltoery mode to "set off" the I Hmple elegance of Fall cos- Mrs. Roy Grotemat. Leave on Trip Later in the day, Mr. and Mrs. Conklin left on a three weeks' wedding trip to California and will be at home after their return at 703 >/2 West Ludington avenue. For traveling, Mrs. Conklin chose an afternoon ifrock of hunter's green crepe, worn with a brief bolero of Russian fitch. She wore a costume hat of hunter's green with a draped back and her other accessories were in the green shade. Mrs. Conklin is a graduate of St. Simon's high school of the class of 1&33 and entered nurses' training at St. Mary's hospital, Milwaukee, for one year. She is a graduate of Detroit business college, of the class of 1938. Mr. Conklin Is a graduate of Ludington high school, of the class of 1930, and is employed at the J. M. Sellner market. Out-of-town relatives and friends attending the ceremony i and breakfast were Mrs. O. W. Fricke of Pentwater, Mrs. L. J. Marcoux and son, Lee Chic Purses For FALL Only 1 .00 •"•^^^^•^ NEW COSTUME JEWELRY, $1.00. SNOW'S DRUG STORE GIFTS FOR EVERY OCCASION THE REXALL STORE The Fall Hostess Knows that a successful party is judged by the quality of her refreshments — she has learned that there is one kind of ice cream that always measures up. SCHRINK'S Velvet Ice Cream an** THIS LIST WITH YOUR WARDROBE IF YOU NEED FILL-INS—REMEMBER— IT COSTS LESS WHEN YOU BUY AT, Mark's Clothing Co. New fall models, new snap brims and .95 and up nni- It always has that smooth full flavor—always formally good. If you have exhausted your ideas on parties—let us help you with our hostess service—it's free. H. C. Schrink & Sons Uuv From A Schrink Dealer COATS Top Coats We present lh£ season's choice in smart coats and up The new numbers^ J Q everything *4» M.A» have A complete now showing plains, double and single breasted in and up stripes, SHIRTS SHOES Nevv fall colors and fall collars new For both men and boys- new, different and up 98c and up $1.98 and up JACKETS » SWEATERS • HOSE • CAPS • TIES • PAJAMAS O UNDERWEAR Tailor Made Clothes Always fit exactly and keep their style for many seasons. We have now samples from both Klinu ^J^A^' 0 and Styleplus. Here is quality at a low cost V» * and up Mark Clothing Co. "Men's Wear for Those Who Care" uraes. .Emphasis on black cos- i tumfs has brought out dashing { colors in hats, as well as elabor- j f* 6 ornaments of gold and jewel i motifs. High draped crowns and | sweeping side brims, dipping ftack '"bustle" bows and high r banked feathers give a wide variety to the new lute.- I J Feather trimmings are very i finpoftant, lacquered feathers r m shining black or fold add in- t ferest, and soft plumes and I {bouquets of ostrich tips give >-'ftat«bry to many Fall hats seen. [ 3£igh shooting quills trim classic ^ efts and tailored types, and \ uedfe or leather "feathers" are i among 'the • new innovations. r"i * "Crusader" Hats New * Agne4' launches' a new hat sil- > bouette called the "Crusader," ?', wlth'tiuffs or ibands giving" bulk jL tpth«cr6wn.All crowns are flt- rted tight'to the head and have ** backs this season, while hat itself is perched pre- caribusly forward over the eyes. BS in amusing tilted Scottish caps with off- g feathers. Watteau and softly draped berets, Mnong the popular styles •ffcU. toues and turbans, pillboxes d wny draped hats, give vari- n> to the styles shown with '*-y high fur collars on Set well forward on the have iback drapes'in veils, dipping "bustle" heavy ,aawn ribbon, veils, for occasional d often amusingly eathers. ta velvets and novelty among the new novel- 6 haw of heavy faille •will toe worn for dres- oon. Stitched velve- 4hown In smart tail- irts hats of gay col- id suede will be to wear if trimmed hats or beaver Latest Styles for the Miss and Mrs. DRESSES Fall's Loveliest Creations . . . Designed by Fashion Leaders to give you a charm and grace you've never before C/l Qff experienced tj>^»*'«> up HATS You'll be 'Heads above the Crowd' in these Individual Styles. Here is our most complete assortment of beautifully designed millinery fl»<f QC ............ tpJ.*«F«9 up COATS These fall coats are truly outstanding examples of ultra-styling and tailoring. You're invited to inspect the styles which we so proudly Cf £ ff A display . . t|> JLD«9U up Aberlee and Footlite HOSIERY All sizes in the season's newest shades. 79C $1 $1 15 NEW FALL SKIRTS AND JACKETS We have just received this new merchandise and feel confident that we have the styles and shades you desire. USE OUR CONVENIENT LAY-AWAY PLAN THE ELITE SHOPPE 202 SOUTH JAMES ST. HALL BUILDING Scene: A Home That Was Built With Abrahamson-Nerheim's Quality Materials Bitter Cold Outside . . . Comfort and Warmth Inside . . . Now Is The Time To Prepare! Soon, you'll have to face cold weather . . . and your comfort will he no greater than your home's ability to withstand the ravaes of rain, cold, snow and sleet. SEE US FOR FALL ESTIMATES ON BUILDING, REPAIRING AND REMODELING SUPPLIES. Lumber • Millwork •Sash •Doors •Mouldings • Ru-ber-oid Roofing • Cements • Wallboards • Celotex • Jewel Paints and Varnishes • Lime • Plaster, • Gravel • Shingles Abralwtnsoii- Nerheim Co EVERYTHING TO BUILD ANYTHING.! PHONE 130, Estimates Given Free, No Obligations Have Work Done on Your Home Before Prices Rise yWWdVlAWVVUVWVW.IWS^ JVWWtfW

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