The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 21, 1939 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 3

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 21, 1939
Page 3
Start Free Trial

If-A THURSDAY, SEPT. 21,1939. THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. PAGE THREE NEWS BRIEFS The nicest umii'ccsy that you can show your guests is to have their visits mentioned on this page. Tha nicest courtesy you car. show your friends is to let them learn of your visits through this page. Please call the society editor, telephono 106. _ §urg:cry — Miss Doris Blanchette of Ouster underwent major surgery at Paulina Stearns hospital Tuesday. Rehearsal—The choir of The Community church will meet for rehearsal on Friday evening at 7 o'clock at the church. Operation — Richard Nielsen of Scottville underwent major surgery at Paulina Stearns hospital Tuesday. Meeting' — The Ludington Junior Literary clu'b will meet Monday evening, Sept. 25, at 7'30 o'clock at Hotel Stearns. Eagles' Meeting- — Regular meeting o'ti Fraternal Order of Eagles iwill be held at the clu'b rooms Thursday at 8 p. m. Tonsilectomy—Kenneth Russell of 404 South Delia street underwent removal of his tonsils at Paulina Stearns hospital this morning. To Kalamazoo — Probate Judge Owen J. Gavigan left for Kulamazoo this morning on a business trip. He is expected to return tonight. Treatment — Walter Garstka, Ludington, Route 5, was admitted to Paulina Stearns hospital Wednesday for medical treatment. To College—Thure Wisen of 4* Dowland street left Tuesday morning for East Lansing, where lie will enter Michigan State college. Operation—Miss Doris Brandenburg of Ouster underwent EARLY TODAY Mrs. Donald O. Trudell, Ludington, Route l, passed away early this morning at Paulina Stearns hospital. Mrs. Trudell, nee Marie Lucille Peters, was born in Munising on Aug. 15, 1919. She had been a resident of Ludington for the past 13 years and was affiliated with St. Simon's Catholic church in this city. Married on Aug. 14, 1937, to Donald Trudell, she is survived by her husband and by iier infant daughter, Deanna Jean, one month of age. Also surviving are her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Peters; three brothers, Robert, William and Harold Peters; and four sisters, Helen, Rita, Ruth and Carol Peters, all living at home in Riverton. Services will be held at St. Simon's church at 9 o'clock Saturday morning. The body will repose at Morrison funeral home until the time of the services. Interment will be made at Pere Marquette cemetery. Funeral services for Riley Kibbey, former resident of Ludington who passed away on Sept. 1G at. his home in, O., reniovuT of her"tonsils "atlp'auil- ! were held at 2 p. m. Tuesday at the Don-ell chapel. Words of comfort were spoken by Rev. Erling Edwardsen and ah appropriate service of music was offered by Mrs. Eskel Olson and Mrs. Edwardsen. Pallbearers were Charles Heltz, Charles F.vuns, Bon Peter- .son, Edward Dutch, Paul Murks and Emil Larson. Interment was made at Lakeview ci'inetery. na Stearns hospital this morning. Keturned Home —Mrs. George Shafor has returned to her home at North Harrison street after spending a month in visiting relatives and friends in Rhinelander, Wi.s. Visiting Here —Mrs. Lee Wat- lini; of ML Pleasant is .spending ii week visiting at the home oi her .son and daughter-in-law. Dr. and Mrs. A. T. Green, 409 North Rath'avenue. District Meeting — Helen Bennett of 414 East Ludington avenue spent Tuesday in Grant) Rapid.s, where she attended a district meeting of county treasurers. |Tri-City Rotary I Meeting Is Held ly meeting IT-A The Parent-Teacher,ton Rotary their regular week- Thursday, LucliiiB- <:lnb members, to- a. c -sociulion of Pere Marquette,'nether with those of Scottville school will hold its regular! and Shelby, held a tri-eity out- nii'ftiii" ol the fall season on ' ing and meeting at. Hart Coun- Friday afternoon, Sept. 22, at 3 j try club Wednesday afternoon o'clock. Sheriffs' Describes Recent Atlantic Crossing on Neutral Vessel Interesting war-time trans- Atlantic experiences are related in a letter received this week by Mr. and Mrs. Winslow H. Foster, .109 Pine street, from their daughter, Miss Jeannette Foster of Philadelphia. Miss Foster, who spent August in Ludington visiting her parents, is associate professor of library science at Drexel institute' at Philadelphia. "My friend, Ruth, and her chum just got in'from Europe," she writes, "with tall tales of getting out of France and across Holland for their sailing from Rotterdam. "Luckily they did it before war was formally, declared, but even so trains were hot running and every vehicle was stopped and searched at every turn, and altogether it was decidedly an adventure. "They waited five days in Rotterdam for the boat to go but were thankful to have "passage at all, then they were held up 24 hours in the English channel, and after getting out to sea were continually be- j ing called 'by submarines of all nationalities to know who they were, etc. "The Statenciam picked up in mid-Atlantic 39 sailors from a British freighter which had i just been sunk, the German sub having first given them a half- hour to radio the Statendam to pick them up, and get off the boat. No one was hurt, it was a lovely day and [they just sat and floated for five hours till the Statendam hove in view. "They had several Joaves of bread and a carton of cigarettes the German sailors had given them, not officially but evidently on the side. I would be interested to know how much of all that was an effort to counteract the effect of sinking the Athenia. Someone pulled a bad one in that sinking so far as public opinion went. There were several .Philadelphia people on the 'Athenia and when they all get ! home there will be plenty of 'tales floating around this town I imagine." Miss Foster reports that she spent considerable time in Lud' ington public library while here in August aim was 'delighted to find such a fine, well-stocked library here, with books .so well chosen. Pre-Hallowe'en Party Planned By Society At Carrs Hall On Oct. 21 CARR SETTLEMENT.-- The St. Cecelia Altar society of St. Gregory's church, Carr Settlement, held its "guest night" meeting recently at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cossette. Plans were made for the second annual pre-Hallowe'en party to be held at the Carrs Community hall on Saturday evening, Oct. 21. It was decided that this pre-Hallowe'en party affords the best in fun and entertainment to all who would care to attend it. To attain this end, it was decided to give a free, old- fashioned minstrel > show that 'would be packed with plenty of good laughs and unforgettable songs. After the free show an opportunity would be offered to play pinochle and bunco. Lunches, ice cream and cake are to be served as refreshments. There will be a fish pond for the children. To defray the expenses of the party it was decided that an auction sale of dressed chickens, turkeys, cakes and pies be held. The articles for the auction sale are to be donated by the members of St. Gregory's church. As an added attraction of the evening it was decided that five large prizes be given away. These prizes' are to be as follows: Grand prize,' 30-piece William Rogers silver set; second prize, beautiful Beacon blanket; third prize, la'rge turkey; fourth prize, large goose; fifth prize, bushel of assorted vegetables. After the business meeting, Mrs. Cossette served a delicious luncheon, following which a guessing game was held with Carl Robison winning the prize, a large cake. Among those present at the meeting were the following: Mr. and Mrs. Leo LaPointe, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Robison, Mrs. John Underwood, Mrs. Joseph Locke, Mrs. B. F. Burnett, Miss Irene Locke, Miss Evelyn Locke, and the host and hostess, Mr. and Mrs. Cossette. Local and Social Team Members Enjoy Gay Event at the Polish Hall Members of the Royal Neighbor drill team enjoyed a delightful social affair, held Tuesday evening at the regular monthly meeting of the team. The business meeting was dispensed with and the members spent the evening in entertaining their husbands and friends at the Polish hall. Dancing to music furnished by Mrs. Margaret Hansen, Harvey Thompson and Russell Bowne was enjoyed during the evening. At the close of the evening, a delicious luncheon was served with the members of the fourth squad, Mrs. John Heglund, Mrs. Don Smith, Mrs. Garman Winey and Miss Eleanor Laird as hostesses. * * •* Mrs. C. Forslind Entertains Circle first of the year. Leaders of the Pe're Marquette school group will be Mrs. Joseph Tushek and Mrs. Delbert Filer and for the high school group, Mrs. Daron and Mrs. Carl Altrock. The first lesson this season is entitled "Color, the Master Key to Beauty" and will be presented for study, on Monday evening. The other topics for study this season, in order, will be "Fashions In Bedspreads," '"Planning A Suitable Background" and "Buildimg Color Schemes." The dates of the latter three meetings will be announced at a later time. Anyone interested in these meetings and classes is cordially invited to join the club, Mrs. Daron said. New members are desired at this time and the invitation to membership is extended. TRUE-LIF NEWS REEL *"•««... it •l««»0 and evenint',. The meeting, sponsored by the Shelby club, was attended by about 50 .persons from the three cities. Golf was played in the afternoon, with dinner fit ir 7""p'..?mr JohfT "CTRirTeY" 61 Shelby was in charge of the program which followed the Meeting — Sheriff George L. Colyer left Wednesday for Charlotte to attend a meeting of the Michigan Sher- iflV association. He is expected IS ix>tirnij*aaturday<'. Kiiinmaire Sale—The Arbeit er Ladies will sponsor a rummage i , sale on Saturday morning, Sept. (dinner. 23. at 10 o'clock in the Masonic building. Anyone having a donation io this sale is asked to call number 971. Special Meeting — The ladies' auxiliary of Leveaux post No. 2409, Veterans of Foreign Wars, will hold a special meeting on Friday evening, Sept. 22, 'at 8 o'clock in the D.A.V. coach behind the city hall. Returned-Mrs. Delbert Filer returned Wednesday to her home at 928 East Ludington avenue after spending a week in Ann Arbor where her father, Eli Groyer, is a patient at the University hospital. 1'T-A Meeting—The Parent- Teacher association of Lung- fellow .school will meet Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the .school. Melita Graf Hut/el, lecturer of the Michigan Depart- j ment of Health, will be guest zoo with her parents, Mr and speaker. ,Mr.s. W. A. Sweikhardt, and her League Meeting—The Epworth ; brothers. Ray and Bill, who have League of Bethany Methodistiieturned to their home In Ludchurch will meet this evening atilngton 7:30 o'clock at the church.' Following a short business meeting all members will motor to Ludington State park for a pro- | gram of games and for refreshments. Everyone is a.sked to be at the church promptly at 7:30 p. m. To College Miss Betty Sweikhardt of 802 West Pere Marquette street left Sunday for Kalamazoo, where she will take UP the studies of her Freshman yi^tr at Kalumazoo coliege. Miss I Sweikhardt motored to Kalama- *•- In Justice Court A 17-year-old enrollee at CCC Camp Walhalla pleaded guilty to a charge of aiding in concealing or receiving .stolen property when arraigned before Justice Lester Blodgett Wednesday. Brought in late Tuesday he had pleaded not guilty and was placed under $100 bond. Wednesday he changed Ills plea to one of guilty. Justice Blodgeft fined him $10 and costs of $5.55. lie was committed to jail but released shortly after when his fine was paid. Arrest was by .sheriff's department. * -*—#--x- — •*— *.-^%— .x.~ RUMMAGE SALE Given By The Arbeit er Ladies SATURDAY, SEPT. 23, 10 A. M at the Masonic Building —#—#—*•- •» — * *—# In Hong Kong, China, it is compulsory for a cat to be kept in every house, and in the larger houses three are required. , (Continued from Page 2) well. Later in the afternoon, dainty refreshments were served in the dining room of the home. Tea was poured by Mrs. M. F. Butters. Lovely ibouquets of fall flowers were <used in decorating the rooms. The next meeting of the circle will be held in October, at the home of Mrs. Howard Willoughby. Extension Club to Open Season The Ludington Extension club will resume its meetings for the active season on Monday evening, Sept. 25, at 7:30 o'clock, it > was announced today by Mrs. Edward Daron, leader for the local group. Two classes will be held this year, Mrs. Daron stated, one to be held in the sewing room of Ludington high school and the other to be held at Pere Marquette school. There will be three meetings held during the fall and winter season and one in the spring season, after the Feels Sour and Sunk World Looks Punk Takes Carter's Little Liver Pills Flow of Laxative Juice Increases Jumps Out of Bed Rarin' to go When you don't feel (rood, try Carter's Little Liver Pilla. They increase the flow of a vital digestive juice. When this vital juice flown at the rate of two pints a day, it helps to digest our food, lessens food decay und brings on regularity. Then most folks feel like happy days are here again. But be sure you get the genuine Carter's Little Liver Pills—10# and 25?. F RE E ^^.1 k '. Hl l liiiiiiiii/wij)/i//uiii Up .to 100 Grqls. .Fife's With purchase) Of 1939 models V" SOPERFLAME OH. HEATERS NERHE1M STOCK-UP New Under-arm 9 Cream Deodorant safely Stops Perspiration 1. Does not rot dresses — does not irritate skin. 2. No waiting to dry. Can be used right after shaving. 3. Instantly stops perspiration for 1 to 3 days. Removes odor from perspiration., 4> A pure white, greaseless, stainless vanishing cream. B> Arrid has been awarded the Approval Seal of the American Institute of Laundering,'for being harmless to fabrics. 15 MILLION Jars of Arrid iove been sold. Try a Jar today! ARRID At all itpre* celling lollct goodi f '• -i, '. Oliolfl ifto »o4 59c l.r.) ,.u 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! ALEM1TE OIL AND LUBRICANTS DECREASE Auto Repair Bills LUDINGTON AUTO SALES I'hoiie GOO W. l.oomls Street ROYAL-NATIONAL Made to Measure Suits—Overcoats $23.50 and up. BOBIAN TAILOR SHOP r..James Streei.,.:!& A Variety of Models, Slzesl Prices Reduced as Much as $15. from last year. See 'triese features: Triple combustion 'burner, heat savers that double heat radiation surface, increases circulation. New adjustable heat deflectors on Super De Luxe models. Radiant Htattrt as Low at Circulators start at .. '34 Cash .SO FREE OIL OFFER- Only for a ver^ ' limited time. You must act soon to get this Big Money-Saving Bargain! Investigate It now! Llbero/ Monthly Poynwnt Hat fn» Delivery WIFE SAVING STATION 417 South James Street Phone 37 /M0DOME LUXURYLLVER ^Sensational FULL-FLOATING RIDEf ft Bigger, More Beautiful Dodge with the Greatest Engineering Advance in 25 Hears! wsr2sr£«£?3 the past 25 V e ^ n " new model-an C/ltJ/'Gi,/ , i _ crivG 'VOll tl»*^ oO» f«-*"»#v\ i*fiOI tO Cn^l® . * p !t-tf* f tromtooi w ~ Floating R' ae! \ sational new **- witness to YOUr Str new luxury of appomt- its new beauty^ roomi nessl its au« llor words tell, But no eyes can *g'? Floatin6 Rlde! the magic of its new ^IIFto 8 Here is something you SQ to to experience tor y and get & see your Dodge deausr amazing ne w FOR USED CAR BUYERS! Because so many motorists here have been turning in fine, late-model used cars in trade for new Dodge cars, your Dodge dealer now has one of the finest selections of used cars of all makes and models in his history I These cars are being offered at prices you would never believe possible for such great values! See your • Dodge dealer today for a dependable used car at a money-saving low price I COMFORT ZONE NEVER BEFORE a ride like this in a car priced BO low — the new Fall-Floating Ride in the 1940 Dodge! It's a 25-year engineering dream come true I Wheelbase is longer, wheels are moved backward, seats forward, and car weight is scientifically distributed so. that all passengers ride in the "Comfort Zone" between the axlesl OLD WAY. Say good-bye to the old-style "dog-leg" rear door that made getting in and out of the rear compartment cumbersome, difficult. NEW WAY. With new Dodge straight rear door, you walk right in and out — another of the many innovations in the new 1940 Dodge! NERHEIM MOTOR COMPANY, 227 West Ludington Avenue. Otis and W. A. Weaver, Baldwin, Mich. Alex Anderson and Son, Scottville, Mich. ii I P' •'••hliih-rijp, \, U '"-'uii Coffee Camay Soap Brown Sugar Peas and Corn Sweetheart Soap Chlorite If there is the slightest bit of extra room in your pantry, use it! Make it pay you dividends by stocking it with money-saving foods from your Blue Ribbon Grocer. • CHASE AND SANBOitN, 3 bars and 1 conlb all for good quality, 6 cans Cake Soap Vanilla Macaroni or Spaghetti Cookies i; Paper Towels Swansdown, per package Laundry, 3 large bars 6 oz. bottle and one sewing kit assorted, pound 150 count package Ibs. 11C IOC IOC 2 large OQA pkgs. OtFl/ Lux Flakes Lifebuoy Soap Lux Toilet Soap Spry Fine for laundry, pkg. 23C 3 bars 20c 3 tofs 20c SHORTENING, Kraft Cheese Matches Grapefruit Juice Oatmeal Tomato Soup Tomato Juice Tomato Juice 2 pound ,, box,-,,' 47c v boxes ItfC No. Z can, 2 for Hole and Hunter, 5 pound bag • Campbell's, 3 cans for 19c 23c Campbell's 20 oz. can 9c -CANNING NEEDS- KfeRR LtDSi IQf* FRUIT JARS, quarts, doz. FRUIT JARS, pints doz. FRUIT JARS, QQ|* gal doz. .. Z doz. JAR RUBBERS, ..'....'.; *.'; 3 doz. MASON €OVfcRJS, doz. —MEATS- Chickens Pork Roast Pork Sausage Cottage Cheese Bacon fancy White Rock spring- ers, 31/2 to 4% Ib. average, Ib. lean, Ib. links, Ib. Ib. Rind off, Vfc Ib. Hubbard, Ib. Sweet Potatoes Celery Green Peppers fancy, peck Your Blue E. UUTCH & CO. 317 S. James Street Phone 3 WREDE'S GROCERY 208 S. Madison St. Phone 598 JOS. M. SELLNER 229 Second Street Phone 109 1018 S. Madison St. Phone 185 19C 23C IOC 12 ic -VEGETABLES- Onions 10«,. b.,17c Head Lettuce >s " ml ^^' 8c 4 n»19C 5C , 0 ,15C 15c Ribbon Stores ELMER ABRAHAMSON 402 S. Washington, Ave, Phone »0 ' ALSTROM & ANDERSON 669 8. Wasmtiffton Aye. Phone S73 * THE .kiDOHlQMY FOOD

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free