The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 17, 1939 · Page 3
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 3

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Ludington, Michigan
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Tuesday, October 17, 1939
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Page 3
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TUESDAY, OCT. 17,1939. THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. PAGE THREE NEWS BRIEFS The nicest courtesy that you can show your guests is to have their visits mentioned on this page. The nicest courtesy you can show your friends is to let them learn of your visits through this page. Please call the society editor, telephone 106. Lodge Meeting—Crystal lodge No. Ib9, Independent Order of Odd Fellows, will meet at.7:30 o'clock this evening at the I.O.O.F. hall. To Muskcgon—Robert Laird, 309 Second street, left Sunday to take up studies at the Howell School of Business at Muskegon. Circle Meeting—The St. Rose circle of St. Simon's church will meet at 7:30 o'clock Thursday evening at the home of Mrs. A. Torbeson, North Ferry street. Announce Birth — Mr. and Mrs. Harold Futroll, 105>/ 2 Second street, announce the birth of a daughter, Carolyn Marie, on Saturday. The baby weighed seven pounds at birth. To Meet—Mrs. Gebhart's circle of The Community church will meet on Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Claude Bailey, South Staffon street. Announce Birth—Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Tyron of Manistee announce the birth of a daughter, on Sunday at Mercy hospital. The baby weighed eight pounds .'it birth. Mr.s. Tyron is the former Mi.s.s Til el ma Pelter of Ludington. To Chicago—Miss Doris Dorchuck, who has been employed at the Barnhart Boat Livery, upper Hamlin lake, during the .summer, left recently for Chicago where she will spend the winter. Dorcas Society—Members of the Dorcas socety of Emanuel Lutheran church will meet at 8 o'clock Wednesday evening at Luther hall. Each member is requested to bring a guest as a Hallowe'en party will be held after the regular business meeting. Garden Club—Members of the Ma.son County Garden club will meet at 3 o'clock Thursday afternoon at the home of the club president. Mrs. J. L. Boone, at her summer home at Hamlin. As this is the last meeting of the season, a full attendance Is desired. Tournament — The pinochle tournament between members of Washington camp No. 542, Royal Neighbors of America, and members of the Ladies' Ar- bf'itcr society will begin on Wednesday afternoon at 2:15 o'clock in I. O. O. F. hall. The public is invited to take part. To Detroit—Miss Viola Mann returned to her home in Detroit Monday after spending four days at the home of her mother, Mrs. Fred Mann. 705 B. SELBY ON OCT. IS I STEPFATHER ADMITS CHILD SLAYINQ SCOTTVILLE, Oct. 17.—Death came to John B. Selby, 92 years of age, Monday morning, after an illness of eight weeks. Mr. Selby became ill with pneumonia eight weeks ago, and .since that time has fought a losing fight. His advanced age making it im^ possible for him to gain the necessary vitality to recover. Mr. Seiby was one of the older residents of the county. He has lived in various parts of the county and everywhere has made lasting friends with those about him, hi.s fine ideals, his quiet personality and his unassuming friendliness have made those whom he came in contact realize his worth. His earlier years were spent in farming, but after the passing of his wife, he retired from active work and during these years he has resided with hi.s daiiRhter, Bessie, assisting her in the care of their home. John B. Selby was born in Jeromeville, Ashland county, Ohio. September 18, 1847. In early manhood he was united in marriage tp Mary M. Harding. Two of their sons were born in Ohio before the family moved to Michigan. They first lived on the Claybanks. then at Buttersville and later at the Valley Farms in Pere Marquette. A few years were spent in Ludington before they moved to the farm south of Scottville which was their home for so many years, and where Edwin Selby now live.s. Twenty-three years ago Mr.s. Selby passed away and after that time he moved with his daughter. Bessie, to Scottville where they lived nine years. A few years were spent in Flint, and 10 years ago they moved to Ludington which has since been their home. During these years he has attended the Church of the Nazar- I ene and his fine Christian • life i through the years has made him j •I James Fitzpatrlck Lawrence Rougeau Lawrence Rougeau, 26-year-old WPA worker, was being held by New York police after he told of drowning^hls flye-year-old stepson in a bathtub because he feared the child "was going crazy like his mother." General Thomas feead, Lansing; Mrs. Ray Cartier and 1 family, Junior Literary club. Associate memberships: Miss Hanna Rasmussen R. N., Shelby; Miss El vie Ydu'ng, Scottville; Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Lemon, Grand Rapids; Peter Barthell, Patty Barthell, Edward E. Barthell III, Charles A. Carroll III, all of Evanston, 111. •'• HOLLYWOOD SIGHTS and SOUNDS (By ROBBIN COONS) HOLLYWOOD — Whenever Hollywood's movies impress you as so bad artistically they actually hurt, it may help to think of Tay Garnett and his "Trade Winds." Tay, the sea-rover, the gusto them, one daughter, Mrs. Beck- I like "Wuthering Heights" and Vic- Paxke-Davis company at De-. tnnt. Red Cross — The annual meeting of t-he Mason county chapter of American Red Cross will be held at 7:30 o'clock this evening in the Red Cross room at the courthouse. It is to be remembered that all persons who became members during last year's roll call are entitled to membership at this meeting. To Toledo—Miss Geraldine Swarthout, 205 North Lewis .street, left Sunday for Toledo, O., where she will visit at the home of her brother-in-law and sister. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Dukes. Mr. and Mrs. Dukes week-end at the home. spent the ters, Mrs. Bertha Palmer Flint and Bessie, at home, and two sons, Ellsworth Selby and Edwin Selby, both of whom live south of Scottville. There are also 23 grandchildren and 16 great grandchildren. Mr. Selby was the last of a family of ten children. Funeral services, which are to be arranged by Stephens funeral home, will be held Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home at 108 N. Rowe street and at 2:20 p. m. at the church on East Filer street. until the time of the services. Interment. will be made at Brookside cemetery. Marquette Ass'n Lists New Names Eleven out-of-town names were included in the list of new memberships received by the Pere Marquette memorial association Monday. Five are from various members of the Barthell family of Evanston, 111. Honorary memberships- R L Stearns Jr., Stearns, Ky ; Ack- ' more or less a to make. 000— into a world cruise, taking j pictures. He came back to Hoi- j lywood and made a movie, using his cruise movies for exotic backgrounds. He called it ! "Trade Winds" and sent it on its way with a prayer because that's about all he had left. If it went over, Garnett would be "set." If not, Garnett would be very unhappy. "Trade Winds" received, from coast to coast, one of the critics' The idea seems fraught with danger, because professional magicians get very, very sore when their tricks are exposed. A professional magician, Paul Le- Paul, is technical adviser, however, and the film is "exposing" only three tricks, one of which (the one that lets Niven "create" Loretta in a huge glass retort by mixing chemicals) was devised at the studio and is in no magician's repertory. Another is taken from a published work of magic—a trick in which Niven puts Loretta on a table carried by four costumed Arabs, waves a shawl around while she "disappears" inside the empty vastnesses of the No. 4 Arab who is a dummy. For this scene Miss Young, playing Niven's wife and assistant, is garbed in oomphatic style—sheer pantaloons and .a girdle of golden sequins. The talking parakeets adorning the set 'best described her as she walked on for the first time. "Whew-e-e!" he exclaimed, in a 'boy-oh-boy tone of voice. (The bird was coached, Loretta thinks, by prankish Niven or one of the About New York (By GEORGE TUCKER) NEW YORK — Impossible events sometimes come to pass along Broadway. Every girl who thinks she can dance or sing or act often dreams of walking cold into the office of a producer or bandleader and boldly asking for a job—and getting it. Four years ago a girl who thought she could sing walked into a room where Louis Prima was rehearing a swing band, and asked for a chance to show him how well she would fit into his organization. Prima asked her to sing several numbers. "You have a nice voice." he told her, "but you lack style." Without charging her anything Louis 'began teaching her. After awhile she would drop into his place in 52nd street and sing a number or two each evening, with the band. She got the "feel" of swing band crooning. This was a lot of fun, and it was good practice. One night while she was "practicing 1 ' a film scout called her over and offered her a tiny part in one of Bing Crosby's pictures. She came out of this "bit" with a name of her own, and you'll recognize it as Martha Raye. # * # A few nights ago a quite pretty, demure little girl whose age is 17 and whose name is Patricia Miller, left her mushroom sandwich half eaten and advanced to the bandstand. This was Hickory House, and Louis Prima (he does get around) was again on hand. She wondered, please, if Mr. Prima would let her sing a song, just one, just one little song. Most band leaders are pestered unmercifully with .people in public places, and ordinarily prima would have said he was sorry but not now. In tms instance he surprised himself by saying, okay. Do not leap to conclusions, fcne is not a strange glamorous unknown who leaped from obscurity to the big time, sffi hasn't done anything yet But she sang that night "it's like PENTWATCR THEATRE ersville Hardware Co., Michigan Swarthout, Public Service Co. c, . . ™ Full memberships- D,r and Society—The Women's society j Mr.s. N D Baldwin Ms F E of The Community church wllljBathell Evanston. ill -'Attorney meet at 2:30 o'clock Wednesday I __ " ""• uimy afternoon at the churchhouse. Mrs. Urban of Summit will be guest speaker at the meeting and will address the society on the topic, "Religious Life in Czechoslovakia." Week-end—Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Granger of Dayton, O., and Mrs. Fronia Todd of Concord were week-end guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Granger and taniily, 901 East Ludington avenue. A. D. Granger is the twin brother of A. C. Granger and Mrs. Todd is their sister. Festival—The Ludington High School Boys' association will hold its second annual fall fes- tvial party on Friday, Oct. 20, at Oriole hall. All former members of the association are invited to attend. Guests are requested to wear old clothes. Tickets for the party can be obtained from Philip Hartman, dean of boys at the high school. Returned Home—Mr. and Mrs. Rqscoe Ely and daughter, Marcia Mae, returned to their home at 704 Brother street Sunday evening from Toledo, O., where Mr. Ely attended a convention of the J. C. Penney company. Upon their-return to Ludington, the Elys attended the Michigan-Iowa football game at Ann Arbor and also visited at the home of 'dbusins of Mr. Ely, at Jackson. TONIGHT MOST THRILLING ADVENTURE KNOWN TO MAN! Twtnlielh Ctnlury-Fo* prtitnfi I DARRYL F. ZANUCK'S Production , STANLEY**/ LIVINGSTONE starring SPENCER TRACY "Trade Winds" received, from coast to coast, one of the public's more enthusiastic welcomes i —enough gross to make Gar- | nett very, very happy. , i Tay knew it was "bad" critically. He knew the story was so; full of holes he had to keep the i action fast and furious to cover! them up. He covered them up. i "I like art—but I couldn't af- i ford it," he says of "Trade ! Winds." j # * # ' I He is making now the Loretta j Young-David Niven feature, "Eternally Yours." This may or may not be art—Garnett isn't footing the bills. Walter Wanger is doing that. At any rate, it's the story about magic and magicians, that Wanger has ibeen aching to do. Tliis is Loretta's first film since she quit 20th Century- Fox to make her way as a freelance doing two pictures a year —instead of eight. This might seem, on the surface, to have been a poorly considered move- but the girl has a business head, never doubt it. For instance: There's a sequence in the film of "montage" (those <l«4ck-changing shots- denoting .time's passage) showing Loretta in a dozen different costumes. "The business office," smiled Loretta happily, "is going to faint." Loretta is selecting them from her own wardrobe, renting them to the studio at standard prices. STAUNTON, Va. (#>)—This Virginia city got a "big name" recently when Elsie, a circus elephant, went on a rampage after the wreck of a circus truck. Cards addressed to R. G. Roller at "Elephant City, Va.," and to M. M. Glenn at "Jumbo Town, Va., were delivered promptly by the post office department to Staunton citizens. The cards were mailed from Ocean City, Md. NANCY RICHARD V'W:> SCOTTVIttE To Meet St. Paul Ladles' Ald,£ociety will meet at 10 a. m. Wednesday for an all-day meeting-.at'.the home of Mrs. Harry Cory, Scottville, R. 2. Togo, the former German colony, lies between the Gold Coast ,nnd French Dahomey on the west coast of Africa. It is now divided between France and Britain. Alfalfa yields two to six mow- Ings a year. KELLY-J5REENE WALTER BRENNAN CHARLES COBURN SlrCedric HARDW1CKE HENRY HULL HENRY TRAVERS The fineif acting cat! •ver ouambfed / Dlr.ct.d by HENRY KING I Wednesday, Thursday, Oct. 18-19 *Due to the length of this show "STOP, LOOK and LOVE" will be shown just once each evening starting at 9 o'clock. Jean ROGERS, William FRAWLEY, Robert KELLARD, Minna GOMBELL In a roaring comedy *"Stop, Look and Love" -—Also Jessie MATHEWS, Roland YOUNG, Jack WHITING, Barry MACKAY in "Sailing Along" Someday— AT THE CRACK OF DAWN YouMightFind YOUR RADIATOR GONE! DON'T WAIT! It casts too much to take a chance this time of the year . . . One might of freezing- weather is all it takes to crack the radiator of your car. It costs so little in in comparison to play safe! Prestone gal . Zerone 25c qt. . Be sure to attend The News' Cooking School! We are awarding a complete oil change and winter lubrication job as a FREE GIFT! Schmock's Standard Station Corner of Rath & Ludington Aves. Phone 30 this," Prima mumbled. "You have a nice voide, but you lack style.' 1 So he is teaching her style . . . But not in public places, where film scouts can dtfft by and take his discoveries away to Hollywood. If this girl is another Martha Raye Prima wants to make the discovery himself—and not by going to the movies. * # 7T In chambers street is a window with a most peculiar sign: "The Rest Social Club." . . . But in this window is a machine gun. a trench helmet, a hand grenade, and a bayonet. I can't figure it out. The fight in the Stork Club the other night between Sidney Solomon, who used to run the Central P.ark Casino, and George White, producer of the "Scandals," adds two more names to the long list of notables who have settled their differences with fists in public places. Everybody remembers the fight between Max Eastman, who wrote "Enjoyment of Laughter," and Ernest Hemingway, who is famous lor "Death hi" the Afternoon" in the office of their publisher a couple of years back. Rudy Vallee has been in half a dozen squabbles; Sinclair Lewis, the author, exchanged blows with a fellow author at a banquet in New York. Sherman Billlngsley, owner of the Stork, was so angered that both contestants, and Indeed all people who ever have indulged in public brawls have been forbidden his door. Which, if you ask me, is rashness of a most amazing character . . . considering how many customers of the night spots are on that blacklist. HUTCHINSON, Kas. (tf>) — Queen, a sleek collie, keeps that well-fed look by meeting trains —those with dining cars. Whenever a dining car stops here and a steward peeps out he is certain to see the dog. tail wagging, just outside. The reason: stewards feed the dog scraps from the table. "She has been meeting us here for four months now," says Steward Marcellus Smith, Who goes through with a diner every fourth day. "They'rt heating about it all up and down the line." •;. ;. Plants, like human -"• beings, acquire immunity If they recover from a disease caused by a virus. At the first ... Quickl use this specialized medication for the nbse... where most colds start. Helps prevent colds developing. VlCKS W^^ Be Sure To Attend the Cooking School WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, FRIDAY Learn How to Use SCHRINK'S VELVET ICE CREAM For Your Regular Menus. ^ VA-TRO-NOL BUYER'S INDEX J .,s 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! ALEMITE OIL AND LUBRICANTS DECREASE Auto Repair Bill* LUDINGTON AUTO SALES Phone 600 W. Looml* Street "*'":.;£««.'•'• " ^.i^F™"""?* MOTHER'S BEST FLOUR THE ALL PURPOSE FLOUR WILL BE USED EXCLUSIVELY IN The Daily News Cooking School 25 Pound Sack of Mother's Best Flour Given Away Wednesday and Thursday Final Day One Big Sack of Mother's Best Flour Given Away HELENE SAILER Cooking expert, has chosen for her demonstrations at the. school, MOTHER'S BEST FLOUR, which she has found, as one of America's foremost home economists as the finest ftour for all types of baking. You will ,be amazed at the marvelous results obtained at the school. Each demonstration features only MOTHER'S BEST FLOUR-ON SALE IN EVERY GROCERY IN MASON COUNTY f:

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