The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 16, 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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Saturday, September 16, 1939
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Page 3
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SATURDAY, SEPT. 16,1939. THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. t ,".M NEWS BRIEFS The nlccsi vwi i'iesy 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. I'lcaso call the society editor, telephone inc. Btisjucss Trip—Probate Judge Owen J. Gavigan, 305 East Foster street, spent Friday In Kal- nniazoo on business. To Chicago — Miss Vera Youngquist, 317 North Harrison .street, left this morning for Chicago where she will be employed. . Mirgery—William Norton, 4191 a East Dowland street, underwent appendectomy at Paulina Stearns hospital this morning. To Holland —Mrs. D. N. Swan- .*:oii will return to her home at Holland today after visiting for a few days at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Wincy. 715 East I.oomis street. From Kansas — Rev. O. F. Henning of Holyrood, Kans., arrived in Ludington Thursday evening to spend a few days at the home of Mrs. John Hanson, 80S East Melendy street. Guests —Mr. and Mrs. Donald Weils and son, Harlan, and G. Henning, all of Detroit, arrived in Ludington Friday to visit for a few days at the home of Mr.s. Wells' and Mr. Henning's sister. Mr.s. John Hansen, 805 East. Melendy street. To Meet —Lcvcaux post No. 2409, Veterans of Foreign Wars, and auxiliary, will meet Monday evening at 8 o'clock.' The ^>n.st will meet at Wing school, East Lutiinyton avenue, and the auxiliary at the D. A. V. coach behind the city hall. To Chicago —MLs.s Jean Durham of 711 East Ludington avenue, left today for Muskegon from where .she will fly via Pennsylvania airlines for Chicago to spend a week's vacation in visiting her father, J. A. Durham. To Ann Arbor—Miss Patricia Matthews of ~i 13 Ea.st Ludingion avenue will leave Sunday for Ann Arbor to resume her classes at the University of Michigan. Miss Matthews will be accompanied by her brother, Tom, who will enter the university. Resumes Meetings — Regular meetings of Pere .Marquette hive No. 14. Ladies of Maccabee, will be resinned Monday afternoon when the members of the hive and Catherine Hemmer, Leoma Garforth, Mamie, Ella and Maxine Schoenhevr, Phyllis VanSickle, Maxine and Erma Matthews. Mrs. Bertha Chancellor is leader and Miss Mamie Schoenherr, assistant leader. Fountain school began Monday morning, Sept. 11, with an enrollment of 84 pupils, 23 in the high school, 37 in the intermediate and 24 in the primary room. There are a few who will enter later. The school children who cared to attend the West Michigan fair were allowed to go Wednesday. It had been previously decided that school would not close for the occasion. The new Custer school bus made Its appearance in the village Thursday morning. Leoma Garfoth and Gladys Wright are Junior students who attend Custer high school from Fountain. would arrive tonight and Sunday as the "cool front" moves in from the west. Benefit to Crops Verne H. Church, s e n i or statistician of the federal-state crop reporting service, said the heat is "more beneficial than harmful" to Michigan crops. Corn is past the stage where it would be damaged, he said, and Mrs. Kenneth Workman, and Alfred Snyder of Wadsworth, O., returned to their home Sunday, Sept. 10, after enjoying a week's visit with relatives. Friends and neighbors of this vicinity extend heartfelt sympathy to the bereaved family of Mrs. Joseph Ruba. Sophie Mazur visited Evangeline Stewart of Ludington Week Marks Anniversary In Life Of Marquette the heat coming after rains has J Thursday ^evening, "pushed the potatoes along." Attendance on Friday Sets Record (Conliinipd from Page 1) with a reasonably good attendance tonight, I believe we will come through the week in satisfactory shape," said Frank Jerome, fair association secretary. He pointed out that crowds earlier in the week were far from satisfactory. Admission Free No gate admission or parking „ . fee will be charged tonight, en- ! The aide pumped the gear, Find Squalus Valve Fails To Operate PORTSMOUTH, N. H., Sept. 1G. —(/P)—Huddled in the slimy, Gripping interior of the salvaged Submarine Squalus, members of a naval board of inquiry grimly viewed a mechanical demonstration which dramatically illustrated what may have caused the craft to plunge to tragedy May 23. Only a short time after 25 of the 26 dead were removed from the rusty, battered hull Friday, board members watched a navy man yank a lever designed to close two air intake valves on the sub. The smaller of the two banged shut promptly. The other—and larger—valve did not budge. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Rathburn and Mr. and Mrs. Al Peterson were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Castonia Sunday, Sept. 10. Ellsworth Stewart of Victory Willing Workers was a blue ribbon winner with his yearling heifer at the Western Michigan fair Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. George Mazur and family attended the Western Michigan fair Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dancz and sons, Robert and Denny, spent Thursday evening with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Anton Dancz. Custer Clarence Schweitzer of Sebewaing, who has sipent the last two weeks at the Mabel McKenzie home, left Friday morning for Akron, where he will be employed with the Pere Marquette railway company Arthur Adcock, who for the past seven months has been managing the Custer Electric (By AGNES MAC LAKEN) This week was the 270th anniversary of a momentous day in the life of Pere Jacques Marquette, famous explorer and missionary, whose deathsite on a Buttersville mound is to toe marked with a shrine by Pere Marquette Memorial association in conjunction with Marquette University of Milwaukee. On Sept. 13, 1669, Pere Marquette arrived at the Mission of the Holy Ghost at LaPointe on Chequamegon Bay at the western extremity of Lake Superior. "At LaPointe," writes the Rev. Fr. Gilbert J. Garraghan, S. J., noted Marquette student, in his book entitled "Marquette," "Pere Marquette found a motley throng of Indians of differ- Ottawa, Hurons, and Sinago, the ent tribes, Kishkakons two latter being Ottawa sub- tribes. Among them Father Allouez the had trouble that might lie ahead. "No one must hope to escape crosses in our missions," he commented, "and the 'best way to live happy is not to f.ear them but in the enjoyment of little crosses to hope for others still greater." One tribe of the several Marquette dealt with at, LaPointe, the Ottawa Sinago, was especially hostile to Christianity. Even his chronic optimism did not permit him to hope that anything could be done with them. "I think that so little can ers of their reveries." All in all, the mission center at the western .end of Lake Superior, for all its difficulties, was not an unpromising one. Had not circumstances unexpectedly swept it away, it would very probably have developed into a Christian settlement of note. As to the Kishkakons, they were not to forget the affectionate ministrations lavished upon them by Marquette, whom they tenderly loved. A few years later a band of these Indians were to exhume the remains of their one-time father in Christ with loving care from the lonely hillside near Pere Marquette Jake and bear them in solemn convoy to their long- resting place at St. Ignace. Freesoii Mr. and Mrs. Hazen Howard has complete control of her in-' come and can make contracts at her own discretion. - , 'be done with this tribe that I of Colorado, who .have been have not baptized healthy infants who seemed likely to live, watching only for such as are sick." But there were not a few striking examples of virtue amid the prevailing corruption to cheer the lonely missionary, zealous "One evening, while in the cab- been at in of the Christian where I try to the grounds being entirely free after G p. m. Only charge, fair officials said, will be at the grandstand, for the championship boxing finals. Harness racing and vaude- spend two weeks. ville programs Friday. which works .somewhat on the | same principle as hydraulic brakes, two or three times and the valve finally closed, but Lt. Oliver F. Naquin, rescued commander of the $4,000,000 sub- /~iu j • i Chadwick is spending were concluded mersible, promptly submitted to talent features, were a race for This afternoon's program included a variety of special home Among them locally-owned .saddle horses, a race for farm horses, bicycle races on the track in front of the grandstand and an auto-teetering feature. Band music, furnished during the week by Ludington high school band, has brought high praise from visiting professional vaudeville performers, all of whom said it was the best niusi- v'al organization they have encountered at any fair thus far this year. All exhibits were to be dis- ,,._ ^ v>j ui viiv mantled starting at 3 p. m. to- wiiiW«H\iT2':30 V 'o : clockTt "tne j tiav : Mast of them were expected to bn out of the grounds board members a reiteration of his belief that the vital valve behaved the same way 116 days ago when the Squalus sank in 240 feet of water, 15 miles off this port, during routine test dives. cottage of Mr.s. Carl Enckson a: llamlin lake. All members are urged to be present. To New York—Mr.s. Elizabeth Litka and daughter, Margaret, of 308 Fourth .street and Miss Clara Polcin of 708 Sixth street left this morning on a 10-day trip to New York, accompanied by Mrs. Joseph Poicin of Man- i.stce and Lawrence Litka of Ea.st Ionising. ,Attend Servwio—Mrs. en;on, 309' 2 North Rath avenue, and Mr. and Mr.s. Abbott N. Bohne of 804 East Loo mis street returned this noon from Chlca- by ti p. m., leaving the boxing show and carnival attractions on the midway as principal features tonight. Friday's Racing Results of Friday afternoon's final day's racing at Western Michigan fair: Free for all, j first, Uhlan Dillard, b. g., owned J£ aLJUycingtau;. Direct, b. g., Rt'ed; third, In Justice Court a few days Charles Vanden Heuvel. Mrs. Charles Weeks and son, Heman, arrived Tuesday evening from Saulte St. Marie Ont., .Canada, to spend a few days at the Guy Sanders 'homes. Mrs. Weeks is a sister of Mrs. Mary. Roberts. Claud Norton has returned from Hastings, where he had ?P e . nt a few days. He also visited his sister at Wayland , Mr. and Mrs. Charles Glamzi .--l a . nc ! son. Roger, returned to their home in Muskegon Sunday evening, Sept. 10, after 'g week-end guests at the Eric Wanglin, 33, Amber township, pleaded guilty to a drunk and disorderly charge when arraigned before Justice Lester Blodgett this morning. He paid a $5 fine and costs of $0.90 rather than serve 10 days in county jail. Arrest was by home of Mrs. Glamzi's .parents Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Odean Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Lehman of South Custer were dinner guests and spent Sunday, Sept. 10, with Mr. and Mrs J B Leedy at their home in Riverton. sheriff's department. Mrs. Crystal Anderson During 1938, almost 35,000 per- Walhalla arrested Friday by sons—enough to populate" good-sized city—met death of automobile accidents in second. swift owned by D. Dobbindale, b. city police for failing to stop at |, * 1 ;, xanaei ' the Grea t out! the scene of a minor accident _„„ ,, amon £ his soldiers be- Alexander the Great outlawed pleaded guilty and was fined $5 and costs of $3.35 when arraigned before Justice Blodgett Friday afternoon. Amos Wabindato, 31, Custer, R.OUte_,2. j})ea.cieiL .guUty., -to charge 'of driving an automobile while intoxicated when ar- by T. B. Hogan g., of go'where they attended funeral I K°: fourth, Halley Boy, owned i raigned before Justice Henry Chica- ' Seeba this morning, b. g.. | He was fined $100, assessed services "for'' Mrs Christine I owned by Fred CV slriffler of costs of $5.05 and sentenced to Rockholm sister-in-law of Mrs ! Caro. Time, 2:08; 2:07»/,; 2:08",. serve 10 days in jail. If fine and Peterson Mrs Rockholm hndi 2:24 P acp . first - Brownie K., b. ' costs are not paid in 10 days he many friends in Ludington as i £••. owned by William McCor- she had made numerous visits j »nck of Saginaw; second, to this city. ] Christine, b. m., owned by Dalv From Lansing—George Nason!& Mclntyre, Imlay City; third, will arrive this evening from I Nancy Henley, blk. m., owned by Lansing to spend the week-end | Boone Bros, of Holland; fourth, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Cassio Amordale, b. m., owned H. E Knowle.s, 923 East Lud- i b V Swarthwood & Son, Corun- innton avenue. Mr.s. Na.son,i "a. Time, 2:13; 2:11>' 2 ; 2:13. who has visited during thej .summer at the home of her par-j mis. Mr. and Mrs. Knowle.s, will let urn with him to Lansing,! where they will make their! home. ! Supper—The auxiliary of Eel-!' , win H. Ewing post No. 7G, So Rreat was tnc j am of auto . American Legion, will hold a, mobiles on US-10-31 Friday potluck supper Monday eve-i evening that, shortly before 8 p. ning at the cottage of Mr. and| m . ( the line-up reached in a sol- Mrs. Amue! Baltzer at Hamlin i id line from the fairgrounds lake. All members are invited j entrance east for over a and are asked to meet at Tag- m ile, west to Ludington and gart's corner at 6:30 p. m. Each j .south, along US-31 cutoff, Fair Notes will serve an additional 50 days. Arrest was made Friday on US-10 near Custer by state police. Victory Corners Victory Corners school opened Tuesday, Sept. 5, with Miss Evelyn Janousek as teacher. They also welcome two new pupils, Raymond and Patricia Castonia. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Snyder, son, William, land daughter, cause they were so frequently grabbed by enemy soldiers. PENHU&- THEATRE Modernly AIR-CONDITIONED FRIDAY and SATURDAY. Sept. 15 and 16 John Howard, Heather Angel, H. B. Warner and Riginald Denny in "Bulldog Drummond's Bride" —Also— TEX RITTER work with none too happy re- sleep," he wrote, "I told him to suits. But the difficulties of this I P ra y to his guardian angel and stubborn field to which he was ' told him some stories to show now assigned had no terrors for the daring Marquette. "If there is one trait of the man which his journals and him the assistance they give us, especially when in danger of offending God. 'Now,' said he,' 'I i know the invisible hand that! < . visiting at Sand lake, and William Howard of Sand Lake, arrived here Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Hazen Howard will remain for a month or longer. In Australia a married woman correspondence bring to light it I struck me when, since my bap- < , is his never-failing optimism. i[sm > * was going to commit a' . In every situation, even the most disheartening, nothing seemed to discourage him, to depress him, to halt his march as he went forward in an unwavering trust in Providence and a supreme confidence that in the long run everything would turn out for the 'best. "The consequence was that he had all his energies steadily at command to lavish them without stint on the immediate task in hand. One day's work followed another, each the most rounded out piece of service for God and man he was capable of turning out, the result being a sin,'and the voice that bid me remember I was a Christian; for I left the companion of my guilt without committing the sin.' He now often speaks of devotion to the angels and explains it to the'other Indians." The Strong Tribe Kishkakons were a strong, aggressive tribe who dominated the three other tribes of the LaPointe group. Marquette's influence over them came to be considerable, and they responded to his ministry with gratifying results. "It , is a great consolation to a missionary to see such pliancy hv 'full' life, one that measured up j savages and thus live in such admirably to the demands put 'peace with his Indians, s-pend- !i ' ' ing the whole day in instructing them in our mysteries and teaching them > the prayers. Neither the rigor of the winter nor the state of the weather," Marquette wrote, "prevents their coming to the chapel; many never let a day pass, and I was thus busily employed from morning till night, preparing some for baptism, some for confession, disabusing oth- upon it 'by heaven and earth. Joy in Work What is known of Father Marquette's ministry at LaPointe is restricted to the contents of a letter which he wrote, the year after his arrival there, to his superior, Father LeMer- cier. This letter shows him at his ;best, joyfully buckling down to the work of the moment, 'with no crippling forebodings of PERE MARQUETTE j Flowers AT «. HOME o AND ! ABROAD \ \ Phone 9O9 BUYER'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! ROYAL-NATIONAL Made to Measure Suits—Overcoats $23.50 and up. BOBIAN TAILOR SHOP. 118 S. James Street. ALEMITE .OIL AND LUBRICANTS DECREASE Auto Repair Bills LUDINGTON AUTO SALES Phone 600 W. I.oomis Street We offer you service at a time when kindness and a human touch of understanding is most needed. Dorrell Funeral Home in lady is asked to bring her own table service. Members are requested also not to forget their hospital auxiliary dues. Returned—Dr.'R. A. Davis, 105 ly to Creamery corners. near- No t realizing the jam, one Ludington resident, Kenneth Hough of the Morrison funeral .South Lavinia street, and] home, required two hours just grandson, Robert Davis, re- to make a "fast" business trip turned , recently from Ontario, from Ludington to Scottville where they spent some time in a vacation trip. Touring through Ontario, they visited the traffic, I started out and return. "Not realizing the Woodstock, the town of Dr. Davis' birth, and also Guelph. extent of eastward at 7:30," he said. "It was 9:30 when I returned, and I was ...They attended the Toronto on the road almost all the fair and, upon their return, attended the game between the Tigers and the Boston Red Sox. nlayed at Detroit. Return Home —Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ashbacker of 102 North Lavinia street, accompanied by Mr.s. Karl Ashbacker and daughter, Miss N Betty, of 403 East Ludington avenue, returned to their homes recently after enjoying a week's tour of tne eastern United States. They were accompanied to the east by Richard Ashbacker, who en- ; tered West Nottingham college' at Colora, Md.. this term. En- route to Maryland, the Ash- backers visited Gettysberg and the famous battlefield, Washington, D. C., Washington's home at Mount Vernon and Kenmore, lovely home of Washington's sister at Fredericksburg. In Maryland, they visited with friends of Miss AshbacK- er's before continuing to Colora. While still in the east, they visited historic Valley Forge and returned through Canada to their home in Ludington. Fountain Win Ribbons The Junior Chefs 4-H club of Fountain drew two blue ribbons in projects one and two in Pood Preparation at the West Michigan fair this week. €lub members are Therese time." Despite the maze of cars, traffic was handled 'by Sheriff George L. Colyer and his deputies without serious mishap. Red Cross rest-room on the grounds, in charge of Mrs. EJna Schumacher, was a rushing place Friday night, with many calls for first aid. Several serious illnesses were encountered, services of several as well as emergency TRY OUR NEW YORK WORLD'S FAIR DONUTS AJ>JD CRULLERS HOME MADE SUPER- CREAMED ICE CREAM FOR KEEN DELIGHT! The smoothest, finest and richest, put up in Nickel Cups, Paddle Fops, Double Dip Cones, Pints and Quarts in choice flavors. A Thrifty Dessert. LAGESEN'S DANISH BAKERY 605 S. Washington Ave. Phone 755 "Man From Texas" SUNDAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY^ Sept. 17, 18, 19 Z Matinees Sunday, 3 and 5 Twentieth Century fo* present* DARRYL F ZANUCK S production of from ALICI MAIJORII FONDA-BRADY-WEAVER-WHELAN Directed by John Ford A Coimopolilon Production The story of Abraham Lincoln - thai hoi NEVER been told! Ifs A Colorful Season, It's A Season of Action IT'S Also News, Cartoon summons for doctors. All cases, however, returned to their homes without serious consequences, Mrs. Schumacher reported. Relief from Heat Comes to Michigan (Continued irom Page 1) opened, Belle Isle became an open air sleeping place. Coach Charles E. Dorais cancelled football practice for his University of Detroit squad. At Kalamazoo the Western State Teachers' college football players were given setting up exercises in shorts and then taken by bus to a lake for a swim. Schools were closed Friday in a dozen or more communities. The weather forecast indicated showers and cooler weather When Nature and Her Children Discard' the and ihe Casual and Don the Colorful Cloak o Season's Clamour S UMMER was fun. .Clothes didn't matter much . was too warm to fix up ... or clean up ... or dress up—in fact too warm to get any sort of inspira- ation at all. But now there's a new season. You can't help but notice it ... and feel it, too. The leaves have joined the spirit of the occasion in their newly painted garb. Even the air seems different ... so fresh and exhilarating. And all about us people are dressing up . . . and homes are being fixed up—dressed up, tc you please. Everybody has caught the spirit of It's different . . . it's exciting . . . IT'S FALL .occason. Ludington Daily During Our Old Range Round Up. No obligation, to buy . . . Simply visit our display room and see the new modern Magic Chef Ranges . . . You will receive this Cookie Sheet Free! GAS CORPORATION OF MICHIGAN "If It's Heat You Want—You Can Do It Better and Cheaper With Gas." IF YOU are in doubt about "What's for Fall," be sure to watch lor the ington Daily News' Special Fall Edition be issue* Wednesday, Sept. 20. In it y find newest and smartest styles for you the family.

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