The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 8, 1939 · Page 6
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 6

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Ludington, Michigan
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Friday, September 8, 1939
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Page 6
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THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. FRIDAY, SEPT.o, 1*939. SCOTTVILLE News From Mason County's Second Largest CJity, Agricultural and ,HV:- Dairying Center ,"; MRS. FRANK BARCLAY, Correspondent ?o ; (Telephone: Office, No. 1; Home, 126-F-14.) Governor Greets Fair Officials Methodist Ladies' Aid to Meet Sept. 20 Mrs. Harriett Meads, president of .the Ladies' Aid society of the Methodist church for the year, announces that a change has 'been made in the date hear j Hugt and tain,' night tuber Musk f is grieved to I date of the first meeting the death .of -Miss Ruth Because of the Harvest festi- daughters of Mr l val coming the last week in - 1 September, the Aid meeting „ ., , _ . „ . will be : held the third Wednes- !S«dent_F*ed Knowles gave 24 reunion, people, Satur- dinner, extras, The Sullivan family attended by about 50 was held at Amber hall day, Sept. 2. A sumptuous chicken with all of the season's was served at a very lovely table with snowy-white covers and pink and green decorations. Mr. and Mrs. Freeman Genson furnished beautiful pink and white asters from their garden, add- i inging much to the effect. j Mrs. Matt Urka played while I the group was .being seated and Elmer Harley offered the invocation. A very enjoyable hour was spent in feasting and a at the sanitarium i"!luSon" 1 "honoring V past , .,.'••• , presidents of the society. It >body;was ..brought 'to, the I w m be held in the social rooms \hs -funeral home iniof the church and every one file and will be taken to j must bring their own dishes, ighes Jiome in Fountain, Other plans will be announced Funera? services will be J later. !ted at 2 o'clock Sunday) xm. Sept. 10, at the Foun- ;hurch and burial will be i in the Fountain cemetery-! te left to mourn her pass- her parents, one brother, Tr., at v iome, and four Mrs. Grlenn Morse of ion, Mrs. Viola Cormany itain, Mrs. lo Stark of , ,Superintendent Arnold O. Carlson announces that the drivers of the school busses will make the round sometime between now and Monday morning and will leave a note at each home announcing the time when the busses will call for the students. Mr. Carlson also asks that all students having musical instruments bring them Monday morning because that will help to begin practice at once. meeting will be o'clock Saturday Mn ana Miss Irene Hughes Scottville Churches 1FREE METHODIST (Rev. Ray Calkins, minister) Sunday school—10 a. m. Morning service—11 a. m. Evening service-^-7:30 p. m. Prayer service—Thursday at 8 p. m. ,i South Ouster: Sunday school—2 p. m. I Prea'chirig' service—3 p. m. I Prayer service—Wednesday at, ftp. ml; • . j '!-''"' — GRACE EVANGELICAL (Rev*: E. F. Rhoades, minister) Sunday school—10 a. m. Morning worship—ll a. m. . Evening service—8 p. m. Young People's seltVlce—7:15 p. j m. ?• » • Prajer service—Wednesday at 8 p. nif R|ETHODIST CHURCH (Rev. R. R. King, minister) Sunday school—10 a. m. Morhing worship—li a. m. ST. JEROME'S AND MISSIONS (RetLtGo'rdon Grant, reictor) gco^p^e; Mass—8 a. m: Riv^ton: Mass—10 a. m. it five-sixths of an ice- .imder water. A teachers- held at 1 afternoon. According to the Freshman enrollment made this week, Scottville will have a class of 75 Freshman this year. Mr. Carlson also wishes for places for several students where they can work for their room and board while going to school. 'Sins of Parents' Is Sermon Topic The subject of the sermon at St. Jerome's Catholic church this Sunday, Sept. 10, will be "Sins of Parents." ""fte'vV Gordon Grant will base his sermon on the following thought: "Many parents spoil their children by bad example." The general public is cordially invited to attend St. Jerome's church at all times. brief welcome. Mrs. Elmer Harley presided at the business meeting and the following officers were elected: President, Hollis Parker of Flint; vice president, Elmer Harley; secretary - treasurer, Mrs. Ernest Lee; program chairman, Mrs. Robert Hannah. The table committee will be Mrs. Leona Harley, Mrs. Harriett Jenks and Mrs. Vessie Jenks. The business meeting was closed with prayer by Mrs. Elmer Harley and congregational] singing of "When the Roll Is ! Called Up Yonder." Mrs. Robert Hannah, as toastmistress, introduced the ' following program: Music, Mrs. Matt Urka and Robert Hannah; welcome song, Freddie Knowles and Delores Lee; welcome to the young people, Mrs. Hollis Parker; welcome to parents, Mrs. Lloyd Macham; duet, Mrs. Elmer HaTley and Mrs. Earl Hannah; music, Hollis Parker and Lloyd Macham; solo, "My Wild Irish Rose," Mrs. Eddie Le- , mert; tap dance, Dollie Ann Ur- ' ka; song, Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Jenks and Mr. and Mrs. Max p rem i ums Listed 658 Jar of canned vegetable soup, 50c 1st, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. 659 Jar of canned spinach, 5Qc 1st, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. 660 Jar of canned beet greens, 50c Lst, 35c 2nd 20= 3rd. 661 Jar of canned swiss chard, 50c 1st, 35c 2nd 20c 3rd. , 662 Jar of canned Lima beans, 50c 1st, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. Section V—Canned Fruit 663 Jar ,.of canned black- bewies-^o 1st, 35.c 2nd, 20c 3rd. 664 Jar of canned^ blueberries, 50c 1st, 35c 2nd, 20o' 3rd. 665 Jar of canned raspberries, (tame) 50c 1st, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. 666 Jar of canned gooseberries, 50c 1st, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. 667 Jar c< canned raspberries iwild), 50c 1st. 35c 2nd, £0= 3rd. 668 Jar of canned strawberries (tame), 50c 1st, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. 669 Jar of canned Strawberries (wild), 50c 1st, 35c 2nd, 20a 3rd. 670 Jar cf canned rhubarb, 50c l^tv 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. ' 671 Jar of canned cherries (sweet pitted), 50c 1st, 35c 2nd, 20a 3rd. 672 Jar of (sour pitted) 2Qc 3rd. 673 Jar of 50c 1st, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd 674 Jar of canned 50c 1st. 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. 675 Jar of canned pears, 1st, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. 676 Jar of canned apples, 50c 1st, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. Section VI—Preserves 677 Jar blackberry. 50c 1st, 35c 2nd. 20c 3rd. 678 Jar of raspberry, 50c 1st, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. 679 Jar strawberry, 50c 1st, 35c 2nd. 20c 3rd. 680 Jar cherry, 50c 1st, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. 681 Jar quince, 50c 1st, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. • , 682 Jar peach, 50c Ist^Sac 2nd, 20c 3rd. J, . 683 Jar of tomato, 505 1st, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. ji 684 Jar watermelon, 50c 1st,- 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. 685 Jar pear, 50c Ist.'OSc 2nd, (Please turn to Page 7, Column 1) canned cherries 50c 1st, 35c 2nd, canned peaches, plums. 50c I for Exhibitors Jenks; recitation, Gary Jenks; duet, Mrs. O. F. Knowles and Mrs. Ernest Lee and song, i "Mother's Bible," Mrs. Freeman i (continued from Page Genson. I exhibits fail to be first-class be- 50c 2nd, 25c 3rd. 623 Loaf bran bread, 75c 1st, 50c 2nd, 25c 3rd. 624 Loaf corn bread 50c 2nd. 25c 3rd. ; ... .„ _- __ . 625 Biscuit made with baking The ladies enjoyed the rest of I cause the articles are not of high powder. 75c 1st, 50c 2nd, 25c 3rd. 75c 1st, the day visiting while the men and boys played ball. Later several gallons of ice cream were enjoyed before the group separated to go to thefr various homes. Coming from a distance were Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Gilmore of Shepherd, Mr. and Mrs E Lemert of East Chicago, HI.; Mr. and Mrs. Hollis Parker of Flint, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Mach- quality. The gaudy, shoddy, poorly made article tells its story of inefficiency just as emphatically as the clean, well- made, up-to-date article tells each community is not larger 2. If the household exhibit in its story of efficiency, and better this year than any preceding time, the only logical inference is that the homemakers of that community fail am and daughters of Pontiac,, to assume their share of re- i ttention Farmers See the Family of McCormick Deering FARMALL Tractors With All Their Modern Features at the Fair. Also the Tew Modern Combine Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Jenks and children of Ludington, also ; Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Knowles and son, Freddie; Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Lee and children, Mr. and Mrs. Matt Urka and children, Joanne Orth and Helen Striker, Mr. and Mrs. Freeman Genson and Mr. and Mrs. Max Jenks and children, all of Scottville; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hannah of Amber, 626 Biscuits made with soda and sour milk, 75c 1st, 50c 2nd,! 25c 3rd. ' 627 Gingerbread, 75c 1st, 50c i 2nd, 25c 3rd. j Section II—Cakes j The following score will be used in judging cake: (Appearance)—Size 10%, Surface 15 c o;| Flavor 357*; Lightness 10^! (Texture)—Grain 20%, Color 10%. 1 628 Standard cake (unfrosted), sponsibility toward making the [ 750 1st, 50c 2nd, 25c 3rd. fair a success, and fail to regard : 629 Angel food cake (unfrost- the exhibit as, a means of educa- Le.djj75c_lst, 50c 2nd, 25c 3rd. tion.. ,F ""630 Sunshine cake (unfrost- 3. Three very vital steps must' ed>g 75c 1st, 50c 2nd, 25c 3rd. precede improvement; first, a recognition of defects; second, a recognition of higher ideals; third, a recognition of those j methods that will help to bring! - , about those ideals. I Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Harley and 4. It Ls the chief purpose of all! Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hannah and j contestsy household or otherwise, son, Keith, all of Riverton. . - . . •>;.- .<.We.-, Will Also Show a Complete Display of Modern Shellane Gas Ranges I Oil Heaters and Refrigerators. Lawrence Mattix Special Djspjay on the Fair Grounds. "AIR CONDITIONED' )N1GHT & SAlt?RDAY—Double Feature Program ROY ROGERS SCOTTVILLE Scottville Locals Rev. R. R. King, who with his wife and little daughter, Ruth Mary, have spent the past month in the north, are returning this week and Rev. King will occupy his pulpit at the Methodist church Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. M. Dribben and son and daughter of Grand Rapids recently visited at the Abe Benow home several days Their son, Gerald Dribben, is remaining ^ until Sunday. The Dribben AI family were former residents of * Scottville. Mrs. Abble Schoenberger had as her guests last week her sisters, the Misses Mary Ann and Ruth Ann Siegel, of Grand Rapids. The young ladies, who are twins, returned to their home the first of the week to enter school -Mr. and Mrs. Richard Thompson of Flint spent the weekend with Mrs. Thompson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. J Smith. Rev. and Mrs. Erne Taylor accompanied by Mrs. Jay Cooper, left this morning for an extended tri/p through Northern Michigan, Wisconsin, Minnesota and the Dakotas. They will be away several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. John Matts of Fort Wayne, Ind.. are spending some time with Mrs. Matts' mother, Mrs. Mary Sims, and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Matts and Mrs. Sims plan to spend several weeks camping at Big Star lake. 8 *. V 8 in "Wall Street Cowboy" Roy Hayes-Raymond Hatton idea in a fast in a drama of the West Added— action to create' a greater, desire for improvement through the recognition, of defects, the recognition of better methods of work. 5. The score card helps to emphasize the essential'points of excellence. Suggestions for Superintendents and -Assistant Superintendents Arrangement of Exhibits Arrange articles in classes and within easy reach for judgment. 1 Devils food cake (baked in loaf and frosted with white boiled fcing), 75c 1st, 50c 2nd, 25c 3rd; 632 Spice cake, 75c 1st, 50c 2nd, j 25c^3rd. i 8|3 Jelly roll, 75c 1st, 50c 2nd,! 25c«Jrd. j 0|4 Fruit cake, 75c 1st, 50c 2nd,j 25c?3rd. 635 Applesauce cake, 75c 1st, 50c 2nd, 25c 3rd. 636 Layer cake, 75c 1st, 50c 2nd, 25c 3rd. Cookies 637 Plate of six crisp sugar cookies, 75c 1st, 50c 2nd, 25c 3rd. 638 Plate of six sour cream cookies, 75c 1st, 50c 2nd, 25c 3rd. 639 Plate of six molasses Much of the success of the ex-( cookies, 75c 1st, 50c 2nd, 25c 3rd. hibit depends upon good taste i and good judgment used in! arranging the articles. I A package of new hair pins provides the most convenient method of fastening tags securely. The two prongs- of the pin make loss of the; • 'tag', impossible. If pins are used,' they must b£ at least four inches long and have large heads.. . Work of Assistant* . 0 __,,, ThiJ :duti£s. of the .assistants] Flavor 35%, Texture 35%. are as. follows^, ; -' Section III—Pies 'articles before 040 Plate of six fruit cookies, 75c -1st, 50c 2nd, 25c 3rd. Doughnuts 641 Plate of six baking powder or sour milk and soda fried cakes, 75c 1st, 50c 2nd, 25c 3rd. 642 Plate of six raised yeast doughtnuts, 75c 1st, 50c 2nd, 25c 3rd. The following score will be used in judging cookies and doughnuts: Appearance 30% Abo Cartoon and Bencbley Comedy SHOWS 0:43-9:15 Admission 25c-10c Lincoln River Mr. and Mrs. Rex " Copeland, Mr. and Mrs. Eric Copeland. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Runels and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Crane of Battle Creek were Labor day visitors at the Fred Christmas home. Mrs. Lucy Swimmer was a Monday dinner guest at the Christmas home. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Beyer and son, Henry, enjoyed a picnic dinner Labor day with Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Chinnery of ScottviHn and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Pratt and daughter, Barbara, of Holland, at Bear Track Camp. Lincoln River school began Tuesday with -Earl Keith as teacher. Mrs. Selva Beyer began her year's work at, ihe Chamber school Tuesday morning. Peter Anderson recently purchased a Brown Swiss cow from 1. Place articles before the judge.-. :.- v> : -.••"'''* 2. Help i ift locating articles to be judged. 3. Assist in cutting bread and cake when necessary. 4. Remove articles as soon as judged. 5. Assist in fastening ribbons. 6. One of the duties of an assistant is to act as clerk. Equipment for Judging. 1 sharp bread knife, 1 pair scissors, 3 teaspoons, 1 small basin, 1 hand basin, 1 hand towel, 2 yards cheesecloth, one table covered with oilcloth to be ,,used when judging bread and .tother foods. . . '< Division A—Foods The following score will be used in judging bread: (General appearance)—*Size 5%, Shape 5%, Crust 15%; (Flavor)—Odor 15%, Taste 2Q%; Lightness 10%; (Texture)—Character 20%, Color 5%, Grain 5%. Bread should be baked in in- diviijjual pans, about 3x3y 2 x8 inches in -size. A loaf of this size makes a good appearance and is much more apt to be 'a T-he following score will be used in judging pies: Appearance 20% ; (Crust)—Texture 20%, Flavor 20%; (Filling) — Flavor 20%, Consistency 20%, II meringue Ls used, score flavor 15%, consistency 15%, and meringue 10%. 643 Apple pie, 50c 1st, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. 644 Blueberry pie, 50c 1st, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. 645 Pumpkin pie, 50c 1st, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. 646 Cherry pie, 50c 1st, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. 647 Peach pie, 50c 1st, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. 6$8 Crumb crust, any filling, SOc'lst, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. 64? Soft filled pies (all in one clads), 50c 1st, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. Section IV—Canned Vegetables Pint jars preferred. Jars to be opened at the judges' discretion. Hot-pack canned products are judged on following basis: (Ap- peaPance)—Shape 5%, Clearness 10%, Color 10%; (Pack—Arrangement 5%, Uniformity of size and shape 10%, Proportion --... < of -product and liquid ..,_._. -,,baked than is !*larger loaf. Bread should be I (Contents)—Flavor 20% I at least twenty-four hours old! ture 20%, Juice 10%. Tex- near , Victory Grange will meet Saturday evening, Sept. 9, at Victory townhall. Every member is asked to be present. ' > Female '.loUsttefe 'carry their feggs for many months on the of their wheh judged. Section I—Bread Yeast Bread 617 Loaf white wheat bread, 75c 1st, 50c 2nd, 25c 3rd. 618 Loaf',whole wheat bread, 75c 1st, 50c 2nd, 25c 3rd. 619 Loaf rye bread, 76c 1st, 50c 2nd, 2&c-3rd. Rolls 620 Plate six wheat rolls (yeast), 76c 1st, 50c 2nd, 25c 3rd. 621 Plate.., ^cinnamon rolls ' - :,25c3rd, 622 Loal brown, bread, 650 Jar or canu«u corn, 50c 1st, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. 651 Jar of canned string beans, 50c 1st, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. 652 Jar of canned beets, 50c 1st, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. 653 Jar of canned peas, 50c 1st, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. 654 Jar of canned cauliflower, 50c let. 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. 4 055. Jar of canned carrots, oOc 1st, J5c 2nd, 20c 3rd. 650 Jar of Canned tomatoes, 50c : ist, 36c 2nd, 20c 3rd; l'f'"-"'' r Jar ,o.f canne.d asparagus, it, 35c 2nd, 20c 3rd. AGAIN WE WISH ALL SUCCESS TO THE FAIR IN 1939 Stephen's Funeral Home "Distinctive Funeral Service" RUPERT STEPHENS ' LLOYD STEPHENS SCOTTVILLE SLEEP, V2 HOUR LONGER EVERY MORNING THIS WINTER Enjoy Automatic Home Heating w.TH ESTATE _ 0/1 HFATR01A FREE! QUIET. ! PLEASE AUTO M ATI C HEAT CONTROL , • . • • >;- : ?,« , i _ If you order y.o u r 6 i I Heatrola before September 9th WORTH $1/150 • Now is your opportunity to get rid of muss- and-fuss, hit-and-miss home heating. Get ready to enjoy cozy comfort— without work — with an Estate Oil Heatrola. Order yours now during our Pre-Season Sale which positively ends September 9, and we'll make you a gift of an Estate Automatic Heat Control. This wonderful mechanical device retails regularly for $14.50 —and it's yours, completely installed, without one penny's cost I LOOK! Here's how you get it SET IT... FORGET IT1 Keeps the rooms uniformly warm. Does away forever with those old shovel-and* shiver wintry mornings. 2 3 Come in, or te 1 aphone. Order your beautiful Estate Oil Heatrola during our Pre- Season Sale which ends September 9th. Make only a small deposit-pay nothing more until Fall, when you begin your easy monthly payments. Get a genuine Estate Automatic Heat Control absolutely FREE when your Heatrola in installed this Fall. Illustration thowt thu neur lovr-'typ* Heatrola with fan-forvad air circa- lating tytttm. Mapy other *trl»*t •wide range. of rfcef To ehooie from. :, '• ' *" •*' ' IT'S CLEAN No toot. No dirt. IT'S SIMPLE No wicka. ' IT'S AUTOMATIC Jmt fill the tank-then forge tit IT'S ECONOMICAL Bum* low-ooit furnace «tl. i ' This Offer Closes Saturday Ni VISIT OUR BOOTH At THE •' •:••.. :'.'.»JV i ' See our HEATROLA LINE and many other _ injte ; restipg things that we will have, on display. We :are sure -that there,; will be something that every member of the family : • r'-, ; . want to see, SEE YOU AND YOUR FAMILY AT THE PAIR W. E STOVES READER and CO. IMPLEMENTS CUSTER f i? ]ARDWARE .,. .,.',,,^..,<tf..liic..^^ .tr.'..ij ...„

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