The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 31, 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 31, 1939
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Page 3
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[TUESDAY/ OCT. 31,1939. THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. PAGE THREl NEWS BRIEFS The nicest courtesy that you can show your guests if to have thetr visits mentioned on tlU» page. The nicest courtesy you can sho^ your friends is to let them learn of your visits through this page. Please call the society editor, telephone 106. : i Treatmtjnfc—Mrs. Rose Lasky of Branch ; was admitted to Paulina Stearns hospital this morning for medical treatment. I Returned—Albert and Marshall Hanson returned to their home at 805 East Melendy street on Friday'after spending several months in South America. Surgery—Richard Baillargeon, 207 South Washington, avenue, underwent . major surgery at Paulina Stearns hospital early this afternoon. Bunco GJub—The Lakeview Bunco club will meet at 8 p. m. Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Nickr Miller at Cre.amery Corners. Division—The First Ward Division of the Ladies' Aid society of First Methodist church will meet at 2:30 p. m. Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Hannah Winey, Second street. Red Cross—The board of directors of the Mason county chapter of American Red Cross will meet ,on Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the Red Cross room at tjrc courthouse. Returned Home—Mr. and Mrs. A. I. Cloud, 401 North Rath avenue, returned Sunday afternoon after, enjoying a vacation trip through Canada, Pennsylvania and.iMissouri. MeetingjtU-There will be a meeting this evening at 7:15 o'clock of the committee for the Every Member Canvass in the vestry rooms of Grace Episcopal church. Communion—There will be a Holy Communion service at 10 o'clock Wednesday morning at the little altar of Grace Episcopal chufeh in celebration of Ail Saints'rflay. PT-A Meeting—The Parent- Teacher association of Lakeview school will meet on Friday evening at 8 o'clock in the school building. A program has been arranged for the occasion and a baked-Roods sale will be held. Yo-Adi Class — The Yo-Ad class of FJjfst Methodist church will meet at 8 o'clock Wednesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Filer, 928 East Ludington avenue. Rev. William Helrigel will be guest speaker. Ladies' Aid—The Ladies' Aid of Bethany Methodist church will meet at 2:30 p_ m. Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Stefan Nerheim, 802 East Loomis street. Co-hostesses will be Mrs. Arne Soli and Mrs. Robert Lunde. Farm Bureau—The Amber- Victory Community Farm bureau will meet on Thursday evening at 8:30 o'clock at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Yockey. All members and friends are urged to be present. A potluck luncheon will be .served at the close of the mcetLof. *f]HMB To Florida—Misses Ann and Ella Mendelsohn, 308 North Rath avenue, will leave on Thursday morning for Miami, Fla., where they will spend six months. En- route to Florida, the Misses Mendelsohh will visit friends in Chicago for a few days. To Grand Rapids—Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Keith, daughter, Miss ArleriJB, and sons. Norval and Bob, of Grand Rapids have returned to their home after spending the week-end in visiting at the home of Mrs. Keith's mother, Mrs. Frank Cogle, of Victory and with other relatives, CIO To Meet^-C.I.O. local No. 115 will hold its regular bimonthly meeting on Wednesday evening, Nov. l, at the city hall. All members holding petitions should be present in order that the matters may be acted upon, Michael Zywicki, president, announced. Announce' Birth — Mr. and Mrs. clarence Robke of Manistee, former residents of Ludington, announce the birth of a son, on .'.Oct. 27. The baby weighed eight and three-quarters pounds at birth and has been named Robert Clarence. Mrs. Joseph Robke, mother of Mr. Robke, is caring for the mother and baby. Guests—Guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jay Lyon, 408 First street, during the past week were Mrs. Cora Hayes of Adrian, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Bird of Hillsdale, Mrs. K. Miller and Mr. and Mrs. Glan Miller and son, Donald, of Battle Creek, and" Mr. and Mrs. William Burger, son, Donald, and daughters, j. Misses Wilma and Marjorie, of Hillsdale. Returned Home—Mrs. Ray Young, daughter, Miss Dorothy, and son, Gerald, of 530 North Gaylord avenue, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dereske of Scottville have returned to their homes after visiting for several days with friends and relatives in Grand Rapids. While in Grand Rapids, Mi'ss Young and her friends attended the Central State-Grand Rapids J. C. football game a.t Houseman field. From Trip—Mr. and Mrs. Roy Dancz and, children, 406 North Ferry street, returned to their home on Sunday evening after spending Wie week-end in vis- Jting at VjEauseon, Holland and Toledo, O.* They were accompanied by -Mr. and Mrs. Louis Dancz and:; daughter, Barbara, who visited with relatives Mr. and Mrs. .H. A. Billington and Mr. and tyrs, Don Strole, while away. ^ Convention—Mrs. Nora B. Hayes and./Miss Bernice Fitch returned to .their homes in Ludington recently after attending the 85th annual state ^nventiou, of the Women's (Christian Temperance Union, -ft,.- Funeral services were held at 9 o'clock this morning in St. Simon's Catholic church for Mrs. James Keating, long time resident of Ludington who passed away on Saturday at her home at 105 West Dowland street. The Mass was conducted by Rev. Thomas Albin, rector of the church. Members of the Altar society, with which Mrs. Keating had been affiliated, gathered at the home on Monday evening to say the Rosary. The many lovely floral pieces and Mass cards were evidence of the host of friends made by Mrs. Keating during her long life. Pallbearers were Owen J. Gavigan, Jim McDonald, Matt McBain, Daniel O'Connell, Joseph Clausen and William Sherlock. Interment was made at Pere Marquette cemetery- Out-of-town persons attending the services were Mr. and Mrs. William Keating of Danville, 111., Mr. and Mrs. Ray Kovar of Fountain and John Coyne of Custer. Summer Resident Dies in Illinois Word was received today of the recent death of Mrs. Frances Mitchell Fearheiley of Mt. Vernon, III., Epworth Heights' summer resident for many years. Mrs. Fearheiley was a daughter of J. M. Mitchell, prominent Epworth resident for many years and a member of the present board of trustees of the resort. She was also the mother of Miss Frances Ann Fearheiley, summer reporter for The News for Ep| worth Heights for the past three seasons. 'Mrs. Fearheiley died Oct. 6 after a critical illness of .several months. Surviving are the husband and two • daughters, Miss Frances Ann and Betty; the parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell, two sisters, Miss Grace Mitchell and Mrs. Loren C. Hill. Interment was in Oakwood cemetery at Mt. Vernon. and Columbus. Setting the pace for cabbage consumption among white families are the New Englanders and those in the Middle Atlantic states. "' The heaviest beef eating is done around Alabama and Tennessee. People in the Rooky Mountain 'sections drink the .most milk, taut when it comes to bread and rolls, the Southwest leads. Onions? The west coast is way out in front. The Boulder dam power plant produces about one-fifth of all the electrical energy used in Southern California. PENTWATER THEATRE TONIGHT PENTWATER. — Mrs. Jessie Roher, 65, who had been an invalid for the past several years, passed away Monday night at her home in Pentwater. Mrs. Roher was born in Illino;s on July 31, 1874, and before coming to Pentwater five years ago she had lived in Muskegon and Shelby. Mrs. Roher was the wife of Rev. Albert J. Roher, who is minister of the Church of 'God located in Pentwater. She had been an active worker in the Women's Christian Temperance Union. Surviving besides the husband are four children, three daughters, Mrs. Albert Wever of Gaylord, Mrs. Miles Goodwin-of Muskegon and Mrs. William Grover of Shelby and one son, Wayne Roher of Detroit. Funeral services will be held at 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon at the Pentwater Church of God. held at Detroit. Special speakers at the convention were Governor Luren Dickinson, Mrs. Elsie Cicon who attended the recent Peace Conference in Peru and Mrs. Dora Whitney of Benton Harbor, state W. C. T. U. president. The next state convention, 'the' local "delegates reported, will be held in Sault Ste. Marie, while the national convention will be held in Chicago in July, 1940. Prior to the nineteenth century, important migratory movements were due to mass expulsion, says a study of "Population and Peace" published by the Columbia University Press. About a quarter of a million Huguenots left France after 1685, and as many as 20 million Africans were transported to the New World. WASHINGTON — W)— It's i true what they say about Dixie I negroes, watermelons and chick' ens. The agriculture department has it all worked out. Department scientists have come out with a palate poll—a •digest of what Americans like to I cat. They found out, among many other things, that: Southern negroes average 30.8 pounds of -watermelons and 12.9 sounds of poultry a year. Residents of the North Atlantic States eat only 3.9 pounds of watermelon, by contrast. Chicken-Eaters The southern negroes eat more poultry than people in any other region except those in the North Atlantic states, who average 16.2 -pounds a year. Xhe poll was taken among representative families of employed laborers and clerical workers, and it has the tastes broken down into eight major geographical sections. Eaters on the Pacific coast put away five times as much lettuce in a year, as do those who gather around the festive 'board in Dixie. The coast leads in spinach- eating too, with every member of the family consuming an average of 7'/2 pounds in a year. As spinach-eaters, New England was next, the Middlewest third, with the South turning up its nose as it does about lettuce. Southerners eat but a pound and a half of spinach a year. South Likes Corn . The corn-on-the-cob leaders are in the South, with an average of 15.6 pounds a year, compared with 1.8 pounds for residents of Indianapolis, Detroit, .Grand JRapids, Lansing, Marquette', Milwaukee, Cincinnati' WHEN THREATENS YOU DO THIS To help prevent colds developing, use this specialized medication at first warning sniffle or sneeze. VecKS VA-TRO-NOL For Christmas Your Man Would Appreciate a New SCHICK "CAPTAIN " The world's fastest dry shave. HAVE ONE LAID ASIDE. A small down payment will hold it. WE ALLOW YOU $2:75 On Your Old Razor as a Trade-in! Regular Price.... $12.50 Less your old razor 2.75 Only •• $9.75 NOW IS THE TIME TO HAVE US PUT ONE AWAY. SCHOHL'S JEWELRY CO. National Bank Bldg. SELZNICK INTERNATIONAL, presents LESLIE HOWARD in INTERMEZZO A Love, Story INTIODUCIHa INGRID BERGMAN Produced by DAVID O SEIZNICK, Directed by Gregory RaloU Associate Producer Leslie Howard Released thru UNITED ARTISTS Wednesday-Thursday Nov. 1-2 HMII DAVIS MIRIAM HOPKINS in Warner Bros. 1 during new drama THE OLD MAID (ill). HIM \i r DONALD CRISP JANE BRYAN- LOUISE FAZENDA JAMES STEI'IIKNSON JEROME COWAN WJf-LlAM LUNDIGAN CECILIA LOKTUS Directed by EDMUND GOULDING Presented by WARNER BROS. Screen Flay by Cucy Robinson • Uascil on the Fulitier Prlte PUy by Zoe Akin* and l tic Novel by Edith VThnrton Muiic by MAX Steincr t A t'ini Niiiorul Picture November FUR SALE! Quality in FTJ A t the Season's Lowest Prices! Fur values you never dreamed possible! Choose that fur coat you want NOW from our vast collection of the most important furs in the season's success styles! A wonderful chance to give yourself an advance Christmas Gift—atbig savings! (Hints to husbands—if this is HER fur-coat Christmas don't miss this NoVember Sale!) • Select Prime Skins! • Expert Workmanship! • Budget Terms Arranged! BUYER'S INDEX READ THE ADS Your Progressive Merchants Show You Where to Shop and How You Can Save Money. LOOK THE ADS OVER . . . YOU CAN'T AFFOED TO OVERLOOK THEM! LINE-UP WITH BEAR We Call For and Deliver Your Car THE BEAR SHOP G04 K. Dowland Phone 237 ALEMITE OIL AND LUBRICANTS DECREASE Auto Repair Bills LUDINGTON AUTO SALES Phone COO W. LoomJs Street Beer—Groceries—Meats . Domestic and Imported Wines Open Evenings & Holidays SERV-U-WELL GROCERY W. Lulling!on Ave. Phone 593 SEAL! PERSIAN! CARACUL! MARMINK! M01UTTON LAMB! PERSIAN PAW! MIM-DYED MUSKRAT TO CLIP THIS COUPON THIS COUPON IS GOOD FOR A REDUCTION ON ANY FUR COAT IN OUR STCCK IF PRESENTED ON OR BEFORE SATURDAY, NOV. 4 These coats can be purchased on the time payment plan. Fur coats that are out-and-out sensations. Magnificent styles in every important fashion of the new season! Rich, lustrous skins featured in swaggers, boxies, fitted, jacket styles. See their new flattering accents—draped shoul- i ders, wides eleves, back or front fullness, slender waists—every one softly draped, in the new dressmaker fur treatment. THE MARVEL SHOP "Exclusive But Not Expensive."

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