The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 21, 1939 · Page 5
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 5

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Ludington, Michigan
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Thursday, September 21, 1939
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Page 5
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THURSDAY, SEPT. 21, 1939. THE DAILY NEWS—LUDt&CTON. MICHIGAN. PAGE FIVEl SCOTTVILLE News From Mason County's Second Largest City, Agricultural and Dairying Center MRS. FRANK BARCLAY, Correspondent (Telephone: Office, No. 1; Home, 126-F-14.) ?bJithSr ot aa r rth ter> Gretai and District Meeting toj Be Held at Shelby for Jr. Farm Bureau of Sam Harvest Festival Chairmen Continue Plans for Event The chairmen of the various committees working for the Harvest festival met Monday eve- | ning to continue their plans for that happy event. The entertainment committee announces a splendid list of entertainers, including the Jack Town entertainers, a group of 11 persons who sing and give a fine show. A roller skating act is being arranged and a number of local talent events will be staged. The committee, headed by Leslie Bragg, has been working for a number of weeks to give the community the best possible show. The usual contests for men, women and children will be carried out and these have prov- i ed very pleasing in the past. Music is being provided for afternoon and evening, the schedule as given in the Wednesday Issue of The News, announcing the various numbers. The Scottville high school band will make its first appearance under a new leader, M. Styles. Another band, a city band, is being organized under the leadership of Seeley E. Breen. and a clown band is also; promised. Old-time dancing will j be a feature of both evenings, and thete will also be modern | dancing at .the Community hall. | For those who bring their j lunch, free coffee, sugar and! As a result of much planning and preparation by the president of the Methodist Ladies" Aid Society, Mrs. Harriett Meads, a very lovely and impressive past presidents' luncheon was held Wednesday at the church social rooms. This was the first meeting of the year and promises well for the success of the year. The luncheon was served under the direction of Mrs. W. J. Cook, Mrs. C. E. Chiiberg and Mrs. G. V. Felt. The table was lovely with its white covers and its gorgeous bouquets down the center. At each place a pretty flower was laid on the plates, where a tomato cocktail was placed, each glass resting on a lace doily. Sympathy of Entire Community Shown in Large Attendance at Services Only rarely'does: :death bring with it such' a feeling of desolate sorrow and grief as did the death Sunday afternoon of Gillard Beebe, 13-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Perry Beebe of Sugar Grove, who was fatally injured in a bicycle-automobile accident. The sympathy and grief of the entire community was shown in the large attendance at the funeral services held at the Stephens funeral home at 2 o'clocK .. 'Wednesday afternoon; in the great wealth of beautiful flowers, and the undercurrent of sympathizing- grief shown at the services. Sympathy was offered in the beautiful songs, "Jesus Gathers the Buds" and "Some Time We'll Understand," which were sung by Mrs. Earl Goff and Mrs. C. J. Peterson. Rev. R. R. King, pastor of the Methodist church, was the more deeply moved as the lad had been a personal ifriend, having been in the Sunday school classes and the church services under Rev. King's supervision. His tribute to the lad brought a feeling of comfort to the family and friends as he said in Among those who came from a distance to attend the services were Mrs. Erick Maas Milwaukee, Mr. and Mrs. Beatty of Saginaw, and relatives from Ludington and about the county. A sister of Mrs. Beebe, Mrs. Wilferd Lucas of I Fort Wayne, In<3., iiaa oeen iiere only the week previous and was unable to return for the services. Plans havs been made for the local Junior Farm bureau members to attend the district meeting to be hold at Shelby on Friday, Sept. 22. The meeting will open with a potluck su p p.eiT,. at 6 p. m.i Chilberp; with 17 members ancli Scottville Locals I five guests present. The evc-1 Mrs. Ralph Mellor recently, ning opened with games under! enjoyed a visit at the Vint Pull- I I he direction of Burrell Lydic. man cottage at Wingleton. Dur- | who taught the group some new ing a dnve about tne place she games learned while at Walden- i taw 14 deer, including a doe and wood. I .-malt fawn. Reports were given of the; Mr. und Mrs. Martin Burg and northern trip by George Soneral • children of Detroit .spent the and Merle Woecl. while Holly I week-end with Mrs. William Wilson, Carl Chilberg. Do:is j Wagar and Mrs. Nels Burg. E'ichels and Burrell Lydic told I of their week at Waldenwond. j Burin"- the business session it! Pelton School Mrs. Emma Goodshaw of Mid- Mrs. R. R. King gave the vocation. At the close of the luncheon Mrs. Meads greeted the assembly, asking for spiritual as well as other co-operation. The business session followed the devotional period which Mrs. Meads conducted. Business Session ... ^ , . , During the business session it cream are provided each day at* decldcd to nave a ge t-to- the Community hall auditorium.[ oetner supp er of the church where tables and chairs will be f 0 , ks lhe first Wec inesday eve- arranged for their comfort. j ni of each month> to begin A final meeting of_the various| ^..^ a supper . The first event this kind will take place Mrs^Mettie Center Feted b^Children Mrs. Mettie Center was honor guest Sunday at a lovely day arranged for her by her children, the occasion being her birthday anniversary. An elaborate dinner was enjoyed at the State park at Ludington, the beautiful autumn day providing arspecial pleasure for the out-of-doors event. After enjoying the afternoon at the park, the group returned to Mrs. Center's home on North Main street, where supper was enjoyed before they returned to their homes. The honor guest was showered with lovely gifts. Those taking part were Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Center and family, Mr. and Mrs. Barney Dobb and family, Mr. and Mrs. Billie Center and family, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Center and family, all of Muskegon, and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Center and family of Ludington and their mother, Mrs. Mettie Center, of this city'. the hours since the mes- I VlSltS Hybrid sage came to me of the tragic rf\ , -ryi , accident which befell Gillard,] J.6SI 1 101 the thing which has been up-1 permost in my mind is the grief J The hyb rid corn test plot proof the family. I have wanted ; 1ect con ducted this year by desperately to speak some word; Charles Martz was visited re- that would help. No one is more | C ently by the llth and 12th aware than I of the futility of : ara de agriculture class from words in times like this. I have; ti ie Scottville high school. One been made aware of it again , O f the new busses was used, and again. But I know, too, how \ This was the first field trip of helpful is a word from the Book. | the year for the new agriculture Book' class. Although next year all today j the boys will have projects, this in the face of this great grief is | hybrid corn test plot conducted a word from the prophet Amos, j by Mr. Martz represents the and earh one is'a^W to bring | was decided 1 to" have a stand at land 'was a Sunday overnight ana each one is a.K.a 10 ™» «-1 tv , c Harvest'festival at Scott-j guest at the H. L. Darr home. i ville. Sept. 23 and 29. Burrell i Mrs. Goodshaw will remain in something for the .nipper. Those, wishing transportation are asked to be at Scottville at 5:30 o'clock on Friday afternoon. c was made general chairman for the stand. tne neighborhood for some time visiting former neighbors here u V;IUI;K uii r nutty tii uumuun. ----- --„ .. Every member is urged to attend. Oc 2 at the borne of Budd Pelt. The regular meeting of the Junior Farm bureau was held recently fit the home of Carl The next meeting will be held land in Ludington' before return" ' ing home. Miss Katharine Reinoehl of Custer visited Pelton school Thursday, Sept. 14. At the close of the evening, Mrs. C. E. Chilberg 'served delicious refreshments. HELt KIDNEYS PASS 3 PINTS A DAY Doctors say your kidneys contain 15 mtles of tiny tubes or filters which help to purify thft blood and keep you healthy. Kidneys remove excess acids nnd poisonous waste from your , blood. They help most people pass about.8 pints H day. When disorder of kidney function permits poisonous matter to remain In your blood. It may cause naming backache, rheumat^: pains, leg pains, loss of pep and cnertry, getting up Tiliihts, HwvllInK, puffiness under thi> eyes, headaches and dizziness, frequent or scanty , passages with smarting and burning some-, times shows there is something wrong with"' your kidneys or bladder. '' ' Don't wait I Ask your dnnrgist for Doan'si Pills, used successfully by millions forever40 years. They give happy relief and will help the 15 miles of kidney tubes flush out poisonous waste from your blood. Get Doan's Pills today and ask for new money-saving Family Size* AN IMPORTANT STATEMENT FROM A'P ABOUT WAR DAYS AND FOOD PRICES A&P's policy will remain unchanged—that policy is simply this: A&P will provide good food at the lowest prices possible. A* always, we will operate our stores and markets with the interest of our customers constantly in mind. We know the hardships that increased food prices can bring to countless families, therefore, our prices will be adjusted only to the extent that it is absolutely necessary. If owing to the laws of supply and demand the prices for food we purchase move upward, obviously, we will have to pay the higher cost and change retail prices accordingly. You have our assnrn.nce, however, that A&Ps' mat-gin of profit will continue to be very small and normal in every respect. Thus—we pledge to our six million loyal customers the best efforts of our wide-spread organization to And the word from the which seems to say itself chairman and committees has been called by the chairman of the festival. J.-T. O'Hearn, for next Monday evening, directly after the Rotary meeting. At that time all"matters concerning the festival will be completed and any changes or additions to the program for the two days will be announced. Mr O'Hearn urges every chairman and committee to attend the meeting. Miss Jessie Marion Completes Lesson; Clubs and Leaders Are Named Miss Jessie Marion completed her second day's work in Mason county Wednesday afternoon, giving the lesson on "Color in the Home," to the second group of county club leaders. The year starts with 14 clubs in the county, all interested and ready for of this kind will take place on Oct. 4 and Mrs. Rudolph Wicklund s division of .the Aid will be in charge. The Ladies' Aid will sponsor this get-together this winter. It was decided to hold the annual Harvest Home supper on Monday, Oct. 9, with Mrs. Orve Pittard in charge, the supper being under the sponsorship of Mrs. W. J. Cook's division of the Am. Mrs. Meads announced she j -hacbciiviried -*he?-Aid .irrto • f our sections for work this year, with Mrs. Rupert Stephens, Mrs. W. I J. Cook, Mrs. John Lake and Mrs. Rudolph Wlcklund as lead- J =»« ers. The committee in charge of' 6 - nt >°the parsonage this year includes Mrs. Orve Pittard, Mrs. W. J. Cook and Mrs. Rudolph Wicklund. The refreshment committee for October are Mesdames Rupert Stephens, Andrew Falconer, Arnold Carlson, M. H. Coburn and John Rozell. Mrs. W. J. Cook's division of the Aid will have charge of the stand at the Harvest festival. Lovely Ceremony At the close of the business session, a very lovely ceremony was given in honor of the past presidents. Mrs. Meads, in her I (Amos 5:8): 'Seek Him that turneth the shadows of j death into the morning,' for \ certainly the shadows have fallen upon us. The sun was high ; in the sky for this young life, ; filling with radiance the lives of the family, when suddenly, without a trace of warning, the • sun was blotted out by the shadows of death and the dark' ness of night came down. In the first and only project for an agriculture boy in the new agricultural department in the Scottville high school. Strips from the test plot were harvested earlier in the day by Mr. Downs, plant breeder from the Michigan State college, East Lansing, and Russell Johnson, assistant county agricultural! agent. Upon the arrival of the | boys at the farm, Mr. Johnson U 'Q gave them a talk on what had . been done and about what Mr. i face of .this tragedy I know other word than this, 'See Him ^ , . , , , .. . . . that turneth the shadows P°wns had said about the coins of death into the morning.' " , »i the plot. After this the boyt, spent their time comparing the t six corns for folage, rigidness of. hybrids were compared in the p^t with Mr. Martz's own yellow dent corn. Charles Martz is the son of J. In conclusion Rev. King- read the poem, "My Son," written -by. Grace Coolidge on the fifth anniversary of the death of her son, Calvin Coolidge Jr. Six schoolmates, Herbert Gul- Paulsen, Stuart Swanson, Guy Huffman, Helmer Nagel aiid George Reed, served as pallbearers and Gili lard was laid to rest in the I South Victory cemetery. | Gillard, who had enrolled i Scottville high school as C. Martz and the family lives just south of Center Riverton school south of Scottville. Freshman this year, is survived by his parents, his twin sister, Wu Hou. "the, warrior empress" of China, commanded the at j peonies in the capital to bloom; a! and had them uprooted because ' they failed to obey her command. The work this year deals en- j announcement, told of the first tirely with the home, its furnish-1 two presidents, Mrs. J. C. Musings and Its decoration, thus'tard and Mrs. C. B. Clay, both giving the members concrete of whom had passed away. She spoke of three who were out of the city, Mrs. George Armstrong of Clare, Mrs. A. P. Carr of Saginaw and Mrs. M. S. Stowell of Kalamazoo. Mrs. Stowell had sent a splendid letter, speaking things with which to measure her own home and to make such changes as seem good and which w|ll make the home more comfortable and more lovely. »The special publicity work for this year as announced by Mrs. G. Pearl Darr, publicity in appreciation of the thoughtfulness of Mrs. Meads in ar- cHairman, will be in bringing outj ranging this event and also of Individual efforts. Awards will be given this year to the best individual note book of a club member and also the best book as kept by a leader. A committee will work out details and announce points on which awards will be based. The following is the list of clubs and leaders for the year: Freesoil. Mrs. Frank Hunt, Mrs. Floyd Eddy and Mrs. Ira Granger. East Riverton, Mrs. Floyd Timmons. Diamond, Mrs. John Rosenow and Mrs. Ralph Huffman. Freesoil Junior, Mrs. Wiliam Sadowski and Mrs. Ray Stakenas. Scottville No. 1, Mrs. J. J. Cox and Mrs. John H. Lake. Bachelor, Mrs. Walter Kletz- mann and-Mrs. Peter JanKoviak Star, Mrs. Carl Christensen and Mrs. J. C. McDonnell. Wilson, Mrs. Robert Wittbecker and Mrs. Roy Cable. Fairview, Mrs. Franz Petterson and Mrs. E. Christofferson. Pere Marquette, Mrs. William C. Bradshaw and Miss Amelia Schaeffer. Sauble River, Mrs William Rosenow apd Mrs. Arthur Maynardi Center Summit, Mrs. Wesley S, Hawley and Mrs. E, E. Olmstead. Ludington No. 1, Mrs. Josfeph Tushe'k and Mrs. Delbert Filer. Ludington No. 2, Mrs. Ed Daron and Mrs. Carl Altrock. ,,;, The following-are county officers: C-h airman, Mrs. E. M. Briggs; secretary, Mrs. 'C. M. Fisher; recreation chairman, Miss Amelia Schaeffer and publicity chairman, Mrs. H. L. Darr. — , , v .,..,.itiii.-j i The most expensive proposal on record is that of an American who called-hUf beloved in her great pleasure in the years she served as president of the Aid. Mrs. Stowell also spoke of the various members who had served from time to time and of her appreciation of the efforts they had made to keep the Aid so successful. Two past presidents, Mrs. Clare Martin and Mrs. Lawrence Mattix, were also unable to be present. Escorted to Chairs Those who were present were, at the close of the luncheon, es- (I'leixse turn to Pase 1. Column 5) Saturday Special BOYS' Fancy Print Nicely Tailored SHIRTS GIRLS' Fine Print Good Styles DRESSES Kenow's Department Store SCOTTVILLE STAR SCOTTVILLE THURSDAY (TONIGHT) "AIR CONDITIONED" & FRIDAY, Double Attraction ABLAZE WITH ACTION) . CONFLICT!.. EMOTION) COURAGE! "Mister and not Just 609" •TEPLE ': SUSANNAH OF THE ^ MOUNTIES S RANDOLPH SCOTT MARGARET IOCKWOOD MARTIN GOOD RIDER J. Forr.ll Mac DON AID MAURICE MOSCOVICH MORONI OLSEN VICTOR JORY LESTER MATTHEWS A Mth CmhiryfoB Nctvr* In M I LWAU KEE w.inttt nit Guur BICOMIS AH (NO/V/OU A I NOf A NVM8t(t" RATES FROM *2.25 WITH BATH Also Operating New HOTEL EAST-WAV MILWAUKEE —Afso- "Goldert West*' and Cartoon • Shows 6:45-9:15 Admission 25c-10c N/N*>^NXV^»»-»WV%<- < X^*Vrv-/V<V^^< Coming' Saturday ONLY—George O'Brien in "TIMBER STAMPEDE" and "MR. MOTO TAKES A VACATION' MATINEE SATURDAY 2:00 p. 5c—Adults 15c m. keep our prices as^Iow as sound business judgment will permit. Lowest Prices Possible! We repeat—A&P's policy will be unchanged Good Foods at the SMOKED HAMS Tendered, Whole or Shank Half Ib. 2lc BUTT HALF. Ih. CENTER SLICES. Hi. PRIME RIB ROAST Choice Cuts, Trimmed Ih. BEEF ROAST BOILING BEEF GROUND BEEF DUCKLINGS CHICKENS ROASTING CHICKENS OYSTERS SEA SCALLOPS FANCY GREEN SHRIMP Choice Chuck Cuts . Branded Beef Tender, Meaty Short Ribs Fresh Chopped Fancy Long Island Fancy Fresh Dressed Young Fowl 2 2 First of the Season Direct from the Coast Ib. Ibs. Ib. Ib. Ib. pt Ib. Ib. 19c 25c 29c 17c 19c 25c 25c 19c SAUER KRAUT New Pack 3 ^ lOc PERCH FILLETS BOILED HAM HADDOCK FILLETS SPARE RIBS FRANKFURTERS SLAB BACON HOCKLESS PICNICS SLICED BACON BACON SQUARES * TURKEYS Low Prices Delicious Ocean Perch No Bone No Waste Fresh, Lean and Meaty Small or Skinless Mild Sugar Cured Any Size Piece Small. Lean Supar Cured i/2-lb. Cello Package Lean Sugar Cured Fancy Fresli Dressed 2 '/•> 2 2 Ibs. Ib. Ib3. lbs. Ib. Ib. Ib. 2 2 Ib. 29c 19c 27c 29e 20c 19e 18c 25c 2Se 29c SEEDLESS RAISINS Cellophane Bag Peanut Butter Ketchup Pure Preserves 2 ibs 21 c Ann Page 14 -ot 2 ' b * 25c Salad Dressing Loaf Cheese Oleo f Ann Page American or Brick Good qt. Ibs. Ib. 2Se 39c 9c Ibs. Country Roll Butter IfARCAHE Whitehouse Milk 6 <»" 33c Fresh Orange each NONE SUCH Fruit Cocktail 16-oz. can lOc Grapefruit Juice 17 - 2 <°r 27c Pineapple Juice •«•« 27c SPRY or Potted Meat Spiced Ham Pillsbury Flour 3 2 10c 49c 241/2 Ibs. Gold Medal Flour 85c lona Flour Pancake Flour 5 lbs - 15c can 47c Wheatles Shredded Wheat Macaroni Bulk g 10c Heinz Soup vSa 2 a - 9 25c * 10c Sparkle Dessert 3 k 10c 25c Tomato Soup 8rS£ 3 — 20c Corn Flakes Ke »°<*<> Karo Syrup Sweet Pickles Blue LaUl lbs. qt. 3c 29c 19e Cttsot *Bll ElUOTT , R ,S NVERED TH RICHARD BOBBY CLACK SOAP FLAKES Clean Quick or Easy Task Ib. box 25c Doughnuts 8 o'Clock Coffee Bread 3 Soft Twist doz. Ib. bag 24-oz. loaves lOc 39c Pork and Beans lona Corn Brooms lona Mb. White 4-Sewn each 5c 25c 19c Daily Dog Food Marshmallows Fels NapthaSoap 10 41c can Mb. bag Sc lOc CORNED BEEF HASH Mile Hi Mb. can lOc GRAPES FANCY TOKAYS Ib. 5c OHIOIIS U. S. No. 1 YELLOW 48 75c HEAD LETTUCE 60 SIZE 2 13c BANANAS GOLDEN RIPE 4 - 23c APPLES 10 & 25c . POTATOES 15 MICHIGAN U. S. No. 1 McINTOSH MICHIGAN U. S. No. 1 SELF SERVICE MARKETS OWNED AND OPERATED BY THE OREA1 ATLANTIC A PACIFIC TEA pO.

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