The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 8, 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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Wednesday, November 8, 1939
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Page 3
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WEDNESDAY, NOV. 8,1939. 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 yon can show your friends is to let them learn of your visits through this page. Please call the society editor, telephone 100. GOOD MORNING! Camera Club—The Ludington Camera club will meet at 7:30 p. m. Thursday at the Camera Shop. All members are requested to bring their cameras. Announce Birth — Mr. and Mrs. Peter Ruba, Ludington. Route 4, announce the 'birth of a son, at Paulina Stearns hospital, this morning. To Clinic — Mr. and Mrs. Henry Copenhaver, 704 East Ludington avenue, have left for Rochester, Minn., where Mrs. Copenhayer will enter the Mayo hospital for consultation. To Detroit —James Smith returned to his home at Detroit after spending the week-end at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Smith, 202 North Gaylord avenue. League Meeting— The Epworth League of Betnany Methodist church will meet at 7 p. m. Thursday for a one-hour devotional service. Guest speaker of the occasion will be Rev. Arvid Norton. K. of C.—Pere Marquette council No. 1492, Knights of Columbus, will meet at 8 p. m. Thursday in James Golden hall. Luncheon will be served after the meeting. Returned —Miss Emma Collins. Ludington, Route 5, returned to her home on Saturday after spending several weeks in visiting friends at Mus- koiion and Grand Haven. To Illinois — Herbert Meister left this morning for his home at Elton, 111., after spending a week in Ludington as the guest of Miss Dorothy PreFontaine, at her home at 202 North Robert street. Postponed —The meeting of the Parent-Teacher association of French school has-been postponed until-Nov. 17, because of the death of Mrs. Polsen of Summit. Announce Birth — Mr. and Mrs. Louis Maclam, 713 North Harrison street, announce the birth of a daughter, Carol Louise, at home on Monday. The baby weighed eight and one- ciuartcr pounds at birth. Radio Talk — Members of Ludington chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, will .be interested to learn that Mrs. Gea<?ley will speak over Station WHYS. Port Huron, on Nov. 11 at; 1:45 p. m. (ilcancrs — The Gleaner Life Insurance society will hold its county meeting on Friday, Nov. 10, at 8:30 p. m. in the Community hall, Scottvllle. The program will include a play, readings and vocal and instrumental music. Luncheon will be served and dancing will be en- jiivecl after the program. The public is cordially invited to attend. Returned n«:)»e Mrs. Mary Pct.iT.son. 501 Sixth .street and si.stcr, Mrs. Roy Marble of Saginaw. have re-turned to their homes after .spending .some time- in visiting at the home of their brother, Robert Hansen, of Do- Mr. and Mrs • troit. While In Detroit, they also of Manistce. i-njoycd«£&vLsit with their .sister, Mr.s. Helen Wille of New York City, whom they had not seen in 13 years. Mr.s. Wille will be remembered as the former Muss Helen Hansen of Ludington. Attends Services for M. Shereda Illness Ends for Summit Resident Tuesday; Funeral at 2 P. M. Friday (By MRS. LILLIAN KIBBEY) SUMMIT.—The sudden death of Mrs. John Polsen at 6:-30 o'clock Tuesday morning, Nov. 7, greatly shocked the community. She had suffered from an incurable malady for three years, but for the past two years her health had been so greatly improved that she was able to enter into social activities of the community. Mrs. Rose Conrad Polsen would have attained the age-of 63 years had she lived until Dec. 31 of this year. She had lived her entire life in this community except for the eight years she had resided in Minneapolis, Minn., during her early married life. She was the daughter of David and Jane French Conrad of Summit and 27 years ago she was united in marriage to John Polsen. Two sons were born to this union, William and Donald,-who with their father .survive. She is also survived by two sisters, Mrs, Bessie Hannah of Ludington and Mrs. Lizzie Durham of Custer and a brother, William Conrad of Ypsilanti. A sister, Mrs. Mary Collins, passed away many years ago and Mrs. Polsen had made a home for three of their children, Gerald, Arthur and Mabel Collins, who remained with their aunt until they were able to care for themselves, About 14 nieces and nephews also survive. Mrs. Polsen had been a charter member of the Church of Christ, having united with the church nearly 50 years ago. She was an excellent Bible student and lived according to the teaching of Christ, her Master. She never spoke ill of her neighbor, bore the hardships of life uncomplainingly and was cheerful in her suffering. Her deeds were the unseen and unheard of type, but were manifested in the recipients. Humbleness and patience were her outstanding characteristics and she always did the best she could. Mrs, Polsen had taken nurse's training in the Ludington hospital before her marriage and later in life made much use of her knowledge, not only serving her immediate'vicinity, but, occasionally was called to distant places. She had been a valued correspondent of The Ludington Daily News for 10 or more years and discontinued the work less than a year ago owing to her ill health. She was exceptionally considerate of the "stranger within our gates" and on the other hand her home was much sought by her friends who were many. Mrs. Polsen was active socially to the last, having visited her sister, Mrs. Durham,' in Custer last Saturday and attending church services on Sunday. Not until five minutes before her passing did she manifest illness and was concious to the last. Her passing is a distinct loss to the community and the family is indeed. bereft. Funeral services will be conducted at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon, Nov. 10, at the Church of Christ in Summit. DEBUTE IBM 111 Government Ownership and Operation of Railroads Is Topic for Discussion Ludington high school debate team, consisting of Walter Arndt, Clarence Willis and Vernon Fitch, is all set to take the floor at Traverse City against debaters of Traverse City high school at 7:30 p. m., Thursday, Nov. 9. Ludington team, after three practice sessions this week, will uphold the negative side of the question: "Resolved, That the Federal Government Should Own and Operate the Railroads.')' Ludington debaters will speak in the order mentioned. On Monday of this week the local debaters met the Hart debating team, on Tuesday two debates with Big Rapids were held and Wednesday Muskegon high school furnished the opposition. All were practice debates. The Traverse meeting will be the first regularly scheduled debate of the season. Roland Faunce, head of the speaking department, Ben Fairman, co-ordinator of speech, and Harold Wissner, debate coach, all of Big Rapids, will serve as judges for the Ludington-Traverse City meeting. Maurice Tallefson is coach of the Oriole debate team. Ludington Game Wins Wide Favor day pension-social security mo-* c * tivc. ; Because of the nature of the ' state's soils, it is predicted that' more than half the area of f ._ Michigan -will always be covered 1 ' 1| with forests for recreation, gamej '" and wdod -production. An entertaining game invented and marketed by a Ludington resident, Stanley Benson, is receiving considerable attention over the nation, bringing new publicity lor the city as well as for its inventor. The game, known as "Recovery", was placed on the market a few weeks ago under a firm name of Benson Games, Ludington, Mich. Although not embodying the principles of any one plan, the game early received the attention of Dr. Francis E. Townsend and Mr. Benson was invited to go to Chicago to confer with Dr. Townsend regarding a marketing arrangement with Townsend clubs. As a result, considerable publicity has been accorded the game by the Townsend movement. Pictures of Ludington club No. 1 playing the game, as well as numerous stories regarding it, have appeared in the Townsend National Weekly in recent issues. In fact, Dr. Townsend, who played the game with Mr. Benson during the Chicago visit, has officially approved its use for Townsend clubs and has suggested "Recovery" nights as a form of club entertainment. Mr. Benson explained that the game, designed solely as a pastime, is based on a present- The same efficient and sym- pathetic service to all. Dorrell Phone 438-W Ludington, Mich. I Season on raccoon in the lower peninaula opened November 1. continues through December 15. With too few 'coon, there is no open yeason In upper peninsula. Above picture of young 'coon was,secured It Swan Creek -wildlife experiment station near Allegan. , Fin, Feather Club Meets at Scottville SCOTTVILLE, Nov. 8. — The Fin and Feather club of Mason county held its regular monthly meeting at Community hall Tuesday evening. The meeting, usually held in Ludington, was hold here under the policy iif the club (.o hold frequent meetings in out-county points. Burin:-', 1 the meeting, routine m:Ul.ers wciv discussed by those piTsoiit. Following the business imvtiiH', three interesting reels of films, obtained through the Michigan Stale Conservation department, were shown. Funeral services were held at 2 o'clock Tuesday afUTiiuon at. Dorrell chapel for Albert Johnson, who passed away on Nov. 3 at. his horn;; at 3U4 NorIh Rath avenue. Words of comfort wore spoken by Rev. J. A. Lanciin and a service of music was sung by Mrs. George; Palm, accompanied at. the ori'.an by Miss Dagny E. Hanson i, Pallbearers woic Fred K:un- • nelson. Louis Millwood, Joseph ' Nasol. Albin Swcnson, Alon/o; Baker and Adolpli Johnson. '• Interment was macir a(. Lakoviow cemetery. Gut-ol'-tov, n persons attend- int; the service were Miss Lin- noa Johnson of Antioch, 111.. Arthur Johnson of Chicago and Albin Kwonson tional education. The subject was covered in round-table discussion form. Next week new points will be di.scus.scd. Series in retail instruction is open to anyune in Mason county. - "N:i;ni:B. Order PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 8. A national labor relations board order dirrclin«; republic ••;<;•! corporvituai to re-hire 5,000 Ohio workers involved in the "little .steel" strike of 1937 was upheld today by the United Slates circuit court of appeals. Seen in the li^hl of a progressive trend toward better fuel economy'. steadily increasing c.m.aimpliun of motor fuel is an indication of the growing use of car.-; and trucks by their owners. The average fuel consumption vehicle ai prc. c enl is estimated at 721 gallons per year, which is 10 percent above the 019 gallons- per-vehicle-pcr-year average of twenty years ago. FREESOIL.—-James Shereda returned Monday from attending funeral .services at 10 a. m. Saturday at St. Thomas' church in Detroit for his brother, Martin Shereda, who passed away following an operation for ruptured appendix. Ushers of the church were pallbearers. Masses of flowers were presented by numerous friends. Burial was made at Detroit. Martin Shereda was born at Eastlake 50 years ago. He came to Freesoil when a small boy and became a member of the Freesoil band when a young man. He had kept his instrument and often brushed up on his music. Mr. Shereda went to Detroit nearly 25 years ago and became a mechanic. He had been a committeeman in St. Thomas' church for many years and belonged to several church societies. Surviving are his widow and three children, his brothers, George, John, Frank, Stanley, Thomas, Mike and Edward and sister, Mr.s. John Klota, all of Detroit; his brother, James, of Freesoil, and his sister, Mrs. Mary Bilsky, of New York. He was precede_d in death by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Shereda and his brother, Paul, who for many years were Free- soil residents. Miss Rose Shereda of Freesoil, now a student in Muskegon, accompanied her father to Detroit to attend the funeral. Forty-Five (Attend Retailing School Forty-five interested persons Tuesday night attended the first of a sgrlos of six meetings arraigned for the s.tudy of "Effective Selling." Conducted by Jo- ington high school, the course is se,ph Vincent CJehring at Lud- sponsored by the retail committee of the Ludington chamber of cornercc In cori junction with the state board of control for voca- it saves you to 25% on 9^. PRICES BEGIN AT •.jlbf a CHomplon epupe, .;' , detlyerod at factory/' %*!. South Blind. ^ Come, see for yourself why this roomy, handsome Studebaker Champion is the stand-out success car of the past 10 years. Just as stunningly styled and soundly built as Studebaker's famed Commander and President. Saves you money on gas and upkeep every mile you drive. Safest, most restful riding car of its low price. Trade in your present car and become a proud Studebaker Champion owner—easy C.I.T. terms. BALTZER'S SALES CO.—Tel. 235. Cars on Display and Service at Bertram & Cross Garage, 403 S. Washington Ave. WINTER DISARMED 90-hour threat ended by OIL-PLATING engine today PEN1WATER THEATRE Wednesday, Thursday, Nov. 8, 9 The Thrill Drama of the Year Featuring the Nation's No. 1 Speed King. Phil REGAN, Jean PARKER, Col. ROSCOE TURNER, Robert ARMSTRONG, Noah BEERY JR. "FLIGrHT"AT MIDNIGHT" Also Irene HERVEY, William GARGAN, Harvey STEPHENS, Alan DINEHART, Dorothy ARNOLD, El BRENDEL in "THE HOUSE OF FEAR" A Comedy Mystery. >>. ? i/iWA . ou can probably agree that these are certainly conservative figures. . . — 4 or 5 months of nasty weather right ahead of you now — S or 10 daily cold starts for your car ' — 6 to S minutes per start, till your engine's near-warm And yet even that can run up your engine's cold-weather "starting-stretch" to right around 90 hours! ; . . The foulest 90 hours that Gangster Winter could fire at your engine—your battery. And don't ever hope to halt him with motor oils whose biggest brag is "fast flow." That's not enough—and it's not your money's worth, considering that "fast flow" is mighty slow Winter lubri- cation compared to OIL-PLATING. OIL-PLATING in your engine will lubricate before any oil can circulate. That's because the minute you start up with patented Conoco Germ Processed oil it makes OIL-PLATING "magnetize" to all inner engine surfaces, so that it .cannot drain down again. It cannot retire to the crankcase as you park the car. Like any other good plating, OIL-PLATING stays right where it's plated by Germ Process action—all over the working parts. They've "got on" their OIL-PLATING all the while you're indoors. They never "take off" their OIL-PLATING. When you come out to start then, your OIL-PLATING can't be delayed even 90 seconds—or one-ninth of In M \ L WAU K EE •WHERE THE GUfsr BECOMES. AN.: / ND / VID U A L NOT A NUMBER" RATES FROM $ 2.25 WITH BATH Also Operating New HOTEL EAST-WAV MILWAUKEE . a second! And away you go. The battery hardly knows it was working. And it's a good long while before the gauge-stick calls for an added quart of Germ Processed oil. Your Mileage Merchant has your right Winter grade. Change today —to that Conoco station of his. Continental Oil Company 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! CONOCO GERM PROCESSED OIL from Your Mileage Merchant * Visit One of the Following Mileage Merchants Who Operate Reputable Ludington Gold Star Stations for Conoco Products: C. F. WADEL 8(Jl S. Washington Avenue at Bridge , Telephone 214-R BETKA GARAGE 1102 South Madison Street Telephone 860 HANSEN & PETERSON Cor. Filer and Harrison Street Telephone 865 EVERY SERVICE IS QUICKLY AND PROPERLY DONE AT A MINIMUM OF EXPENSE. ALEM1TE OIL AND LUBRICANTS DECREASE Auto Repair Bills LUDINGTON AUTO SALES Phone 600 . W. Loomis THE BEST LUBRICATION In Town And Only 75c! We Use ALEMITE Greases SUBURBAN SERVICE STATION Lud. Ave. & Lewis St. Phone 570-W Bear Alignment Service • .•>;..-, also 1 ' Body Bumping—Painting THE BEAR SHOP 604 E. Dowland Phone 227

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