The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 30, 1939 · Page 2
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 2

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 30, 1939
Page 2
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THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. SATURDAY, SEPT. 30,1931 SOCIETY 'AST MEET AT COTTAGE The past presidents of the Woman's Literary club enjoyed a delightful luncheon and meeting, held Thursday afternoon at "Meadow Lark Cottage," the summer home of Mrs. Anna Knight at Lialook park. A delicious luncheon was served at 1 o'clock to the 18 members of the organization present. The home was beautifully decorated for the occasion with bouquets of flowers from the gardens of Mrs. C. W. Perry and Mrs. Josoph Sahl- mark. A number of amusing games formed the afternoon's entertainment with prizes for the winners of each contest. First place in a clever game of charades was won by Mrs. W. H. Force and the prize for naming the greatest number of kinds of flowers in a huge bouquet of 30 varieties was won by Mrs. Leslie Spoor. Following the luncheon, a brief business meeting was held and arrangements were made for the spring meeting, to be held on the lirst Thursday of June, 1940. Mrs. Daisy Reek, Mrs. J. L. Boone and Mrs. C. F. Olmstead Sr. were named to act on the committee in charge of arrangements and the program for the occasion will be planned by Mrs. Joseph Buck, Mrs. H. F. King and Mrs. A. R. Vestling. The committee in charge Local Amusements LYRIC THEATER— Presents Richard Greene in "Here I Am A Stranger" with Richard Dix, Brenda Joyce, Roland Young and Gladys George. Also selected short subjects. OSSAWALD CRUMB TAPROOM Dancing. FHEY FIGURE—RIGHTLY—THEIR FIGURES ARE O. K. OLD HICKORY INN— •KM Dancing. HAMELL'S LAKE SHORE INN- Dancing. TODD-L-INN— Dancing. RAINBOW GARDENS— Roller skating. . * # * Special speaker at the meeting of the Woman's Literary club, to be held on Tuesday afternoon, Oct. 3, at 3 o'clock at the Masonic tern-pie, will be Charles Rousseau, famous artist Teller of Tales in Picketing the home of Orry-Kelly, Hollywood fashion designer, in a protest against the return to fashion of the corset are the Lane sisters and Gale Page, motion picture actresses. "Our figures need no improvement," declares these screen lovelies—to which there is unanimous agreement. PUPE CUTS HOURS TO AID HIS HEALTH Pontiff Ordered to Bed at End of 17-Hour Day i By EDWARD KENNEDY VATICAN CITY.—(/P)—On the | advice of his physician, Pope I Pius XII has stopped staying up Isolate. During his first months as pope, he frequently worked and read till early hours of the morning in the study next his bed-chamber. i Now persons familiar with the papal household reveal that Dr. Riccardo Galeazzi found the 63- year-old pontiff suffering from i a slight case of nervous exhaus- | tion—the result of the heavy responsibilities since his election .March 2. The phyician recommended two things—first that he go to bed promptly at midnight; second, that he eat more ! uncooked green vegetables rich I in energy-giving vitamins. The pontiff has taken the advice. Night strollers in St. ! Peter's Square no longer see the dim light in study window after \.ti , Even so the pope puts in an unusually long day. Starts Early He arises from his simple, narrow bed at 5:30 a. m., shaves with an electric razor, and goes to the little gymnasium which he had installed in the Vatican palace when he became papal secretary of state ten years ago. lows— coffee with milk, toast and butter. It never varies. It's seven o'clock now and while most of Rome gets its last few winks of sleep, the Holy Father settles down to his daily work. He first reads the morning papers and then begins on his correspondence in his study. A secretary is beside him, but he reads most of the letters himself, making notes regarding their disposition on the margins in his tiny but precise handwriting. At 9 he goes to his larger office in the Library of the Papal Palace. There he receives Luigi Cardinal Maglione, Papal Secretary of State and his leading collaborator. They spend from a half hour to two hours together, depending on the amount of work. Vatican policy — which includes intense work in behalf of world peace— and reports of Papal Nuncios on a multitude of subjects affecting countries throughout the world are discussed. Prepares For Next Day Then come the private audiences, and public audiences two days a week. These are usually over at 1 P. M. and the Pope receives Monsignor Arborio Mella di Sant'Elia, his Master of Chamber, to arrange the next day's audiences. At 1:30 p. m. he eats a modest luncheon after which, in the i Italian manner, he retires for an I hour-and-a-half nap. This gives ; him seven hours sleep a dav in I all. ' At 4 p. m., Els Holiness descends to the court of St. Damas- chapel. Nine o'clock is supper time. This is another light repast and as at all his meals, the Pope eats alone. He does not linger at the table and usually has left it by 9:30, with two and a half hours more for work before the 12 strokes of the big bell of St. Peter's tell him bedtime has come. Special 50c Sunday Dinners Roast Chicken with Dressing Fried or Broiled Lake Frout Sugar Cured Baked Ham Tenderloin Steaks Choice of Menu Delicious Homemade Pies 35c Week-Day Plate Luncheons. ORIOLE CAFE" . his oig American us, where automobile is waiting. He is driven about the flower-banked, tree-lined lanes of the Vatican ! Gardens for a full hour. During I OLUUC ten years aRU , -w-«- ~*-»»o *^* « *uii &iwu&. JL/UIII It is a "complete home gym- the drive he reads nis breviary. iciiint '» v*-»n »,,« n «*..„_ _i \. A, _ .. Rnc*lr n f. tunrlr Htr ^ Ho c?v»anf dent, Mrs. E. A. Miller, assisted by Mrs. Knight, Mrs. Perry, Pre-Nuptial Shower Honors Mrs. Fuller of this meeting and tea are Mrs. George Ackersville, Mrs." Force'lind'Mrrsahlmark: ! Mrs - H - F - Kin g- Mrs - Emil Eck ~ * >- r „ ! strom and Mrs. Earl A. Miller. Charles Rousseau was born at Creston, la., a descendant of I Jean Jacques Rousseau. At eight I he was pronounced a phenome- I nal boy soprano and from 10 to j 15 was soloist in the large Epis- j copal boy choirs of Chicago and ! New York churches. After change of voice he re- Mrs. George smith were co- s H med studies as a baritone, hostesses Wednesday evening at w i nmng a scholarship at the Q rioiin-vitfiii »v,fc.««iio%,««,,™ „!._,„ ! Chicago Musical college and Mrs. Walter Chadwick and Mrs. George Smith were co- hostesses Wednesday evening at, „.,,„„„ ,, . , „ a delightful miscellaneous show- c £ lcag ° Musical college and er given at the Smith home at wfn |? * 8 was engaged as soloist 409 North Delia street in honor of ^ u ^Ep lsco P al church in was appearing frequently in his unique program of "Folk Song- Rarities from Many Nations" and was conductor of the Chi| cago South Side Woman's I Chorus, the D'vorak Male Chori us and the Euterpean Ensemble ] and has directed a number of I church choirs during his many j years' musical activities. , As a collector of rare folk songs, many personally collected from European peasants themselves and are still unpublished, Mr. Rousseau's collection is said to be one of the finest and most varied in the country. These songs in his own arrangements and inimitable presentations afternoon. Later, a delicious luncheon was served by the hostess. Guests of the occasion were Mrs. Piper, Mrs. Cutler and Mrs. Hansen. Mrs. Florence Fuller, a elect. The marriage of Mrs Fuller, daughter of Mr. and Mrs C. E. Glidden of North Harrison street, to LaVern Anderson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Anderson bride ' Chicago. At 20 he' appeared in | leading _title role of Mozart's iv P been citals. At April, 1935, an on his reappearance in the Brooklyn- Mrs. Chas. Butler Entertains Church Women's Society The Women of Grace Episcopal church were entertained at their current regular meeting Wednesday afternoon by Mrs. Charles Butler, at her home at 319 North Robert street. In the course of the business ceremony A quiet wedding was performed Saturday afternoon, Sept. 23, at the farm home of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Carghill of near Hart when their daughter. Margaret, became the bride of Emery H. Kinney, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Kinney of Summit. Baskets of beautiful gladioli and dahlias in color tones of orchid, copper and gold and a opera, "Don Giovanni," with Devries operatic productions at the Studebaker, Chicago. As a protege of Mrs. Theodore Thomas and Frederick Stock, of Detroitrwiil be solemnizecTon conductor of the Chicago sym- Saturday, Oct. 14, at Detroit. P h ° nv : orchestra, Mr. Rousseau's New York City Institute of Arts; meeting, it was decided to hold i background of harmonizing and Sciences, distinguished! a rummage sale on Saturday concert courses he was pro- i morning. Oct. 7. at the Guild hall. nounced "one of America's fore-! The treasurer's report was also : most interpreters of the folk iread. showing 3 ;successful season. - — f ~ -v *aw>kftl. (gjil* — , nasmm," manufactured by a Ger- j man firm and installed by Vati- i can mechanics. It includes an | electric hobby horse, a rowing I machine and a punching bag j The pontiff exercises 15 mini utes, then goes to the chapel of his private apartment, where he ceelbrates Mass, assisted by a privy chaplain. He then humbly , assists the chaplain as the latter ; says Mass. j The pontifical breakfast fol- Carghill, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Carghill, Miss Ila Carghill and Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Carghill, all of Hart. Mr. and Mrs. Kinney are popular young people in their respective communities. Mrs. Kinney is a graduate of Hart high school and Mr. Kinney graduated from Ludington high school and has two years of college training to his credit. He will be associated with his fath- TRY OUR NEW YORK WORLD'S FAIR DONUtfS AND CRULLERS Back at work by 5 he spends an hour preparing for the next day's audiences. By studying the list of callers and information about them he is able to discuss things interesting to his visitors with a familiarity which often ••« amazes them. Each evening lie receives Monsignor Giovanni Battista Montini, assistant secretary of state, for another discussion on church matters. Before the monsignor leaves, he assists the pope in evening prayers in the private HOME MADE SUPER- CREAMED ICE CREAM FOR KEEN DELIGHT! The smoothest, finest and richest, put up in Nickel Cups, Paddle Pops, Double Dip Cones, Pints and Quarts in choice flavors. A Thrifty Dessert. LAGESEN'S DANISH BAKERY 605 S. Washington Ave. Phone 755 song." #Saturday, Oct. 14, at Detroit. Pinochle formed the evening's entertainment with first phony orchestra, Mr. Rousseau's ! r\ ,^.,ii- • • —j~ artistic debut came in 1912 in a j LOItliniinitV nerformanne with Mucrcne Tovto i _. " performance with Maggie Teyte, Summit. .Miss Ila Carghill, sister of the prize being won by Mrs. Leonard Case and second by Mrs. Raymond Chadwick Mrs. Fuller was the recipient! if r , les of recltals at Orchestra of a number of lovely gifts I Hal1 Fover followed in which he • <•"---••-- - •• ° •- .won the unanimous approval the famous English soprano of the Chicago opera. An appearance under Mr. Stock and a series of recitals at Orchestra At the close of the evening a delicious luncheon was served by of Chicago press critics. oiui^tgu press critics. i — Appearances in New York and J l° c \ e $ '"*" ' s followed with at the Cathedra] the hostesses. Guests enjoying the affair • were Mesdames Raymond Chad- • S 9 10 , P° sl "ons at the Cathedral wick, Carl Carlson Isadore I of st - John the Divine and the Jenks, Karl Hawley, James Car-; Unitv s °Piety at the Waldorf tier, Lawrence Case, George Ast ° na - A series of recitals in Vorac, Wallace Beaune, Miss' . e . plaza ballroom won dis- Lucille Johnson, the honor guest ! « n 6.uished comment from New Mrs. Fuller, and the Hn=(- QC c.oc'i bers of his section being awarded both the Croix de Gyerre and Fouragere. For his singing to the allied soldiers along the .front he was awarded the I French Reconnaisance medal by General Petaine and was invited by the French government to sing at great Armistice day functions in Paris including a gala concert at the Opera Co- mique. He then appeared in performances at Champs Elysee Is Entertained by j Mrs. Louis Fee \ Mrs. Gebhardt's circle of the ' Community church Ladies' Aid i „„„;„<. entertained recently j After the busines meeting, Mrs. Robert Ostrander read an interesting article frctoi the magazine, "The Spirit of .„.. sions." er of the groom, attended the At the close of the afternoon. I couple and Miss Ruth Brown of Summit wedding cosmos made a lovely adding , -.•*•,.«-: for the ceremony which was! e1 '- E - A - Kinney, in the business: performed by Rev. L. A. Rueg- j °f dalry .^ rmin S- Tn e young; sesger. pastor of the Evangelical churches in Riverton and couple will make their home on the S. P. Matson farm in Pere Marquette township which was recently purchased by E. A. "IF YOU DON'T KNOW YOUR VITAMINS KNOW THE MAKER." Parke, Davis Co. Vitamin products have proven their value beyond any doubt. Lack of certain vitamins will result in loss of weight, vitality and lack of resistance results in colds. We carry complete line of Parke, Davis Co., vitamin products. HALIVER OIL CAPSULES (25) tne i-,-vuas ua uargnui, sister 01 tne * ,.. - -— -./ Mis- . oride, and Roger Kinney, broth- I f> mne y- <->n_ this farm and on refreshments were served by the hostess and a social hour was enjoyed. The next meeting, it wa.s announced will be held at the home of Mrs. Leslie Spoor. played appropriate music during the ser- the one adjoining, long owned by E. A. Kinney, the son will j superintend the industry of cattle raising for the dairy herd. North Rowe street. Louls Fee ' I Conference Program In the absence of ,. - M » U * t tAAAl^. UJ.J.G ilWOtCOOCk), —. Mrs. Chadwick and Mrs Smith During the World war Mr. Invited guests unable to at- R °usseau was with army amjbu- tend included Mesdames George l lance service placed with the Pomeroy, Nels Neilson, Harold! i otl1 French army. The mem- Lattin, Raymond Layton, Leslie Prehn and John Williams. Ag. JW « Gay Surprise Event Honors Miss Ereon Miss Shirley Ereon was honored Friday evening with a delightful surprise party, given by Miss Phyllis O'Connor at her home at 311 North Rath avenue, on the occasion of Miss Ereon's birthday anniversary. Thte evening was spent in dancing and in playing a number of amusing games. Miss Ereon was the recipient of lovely gifts from ner friends. Invited guests were Misses Helen Mark, Helen Ebner, Barbara Brown, Cleo Nelson. Eleanor Horacek, Mary Keely, Eldonna Erndoeman, Patricia McDonald, Loretta Sherlock, Marie Plont, Alice Ereon, Margaret Rogers, Marian Mark, Peggy Morrison, Evelyn David, Orace Jozwiak, Florence Andzack and the honoree, Miss Shirley Ereon. Mrs. "T* Weinert Is Qrcle Hostess •". The-count*y home of Mrs. • .Theodore Weinert, Ludington, Route 4, was the scene Wed- tjesday afternoon of the regu- weeting of Circle 5 of St. W'e Lutheran church. the conclusion of the business meeting, four if pinochle were en- High score was won Ous Loppenthien and Mrs., Herman Klemm. a the afternoon a de- Ijepn was served by hardt, the meeting was presided i over by Mrs. Hans Fath. Mrs. j H. K. Hansen acted as chairman.! Later in the afternoon a deli- } cious luncheon was served by the I hostess and a social hour was ! spent in sewing and visiting. Guests of the occasion were Mrs. Paul H. C!ark, Mrs. Charles Love, Mrs. Elbert Keene, Mrs. Jerome Harmon and Mrs. A. L. Swansby. Tlie next meeting of the circle will be held on Wednesday, Oct. Is Announced Today MANISTEE. Sent. 30.—Many members of the National Council of Catholic Women in this vicinitv are making plans to attend the first annual diocesan convention which will be held in Grand Rapids on Oct. 5. After openinp; Mass at St. Andrew's church, at the corner vice. The bride was lovely in a teal blue wedding dress made of soft, corded wool and her bridesmaid chose a wool dress of silver gray. The 'bride and her attendant both wore corsages to harmonize with their costumes. A \vedding dinner was served to the guests in late afternoon and a beautifully decorated three-tiered wedding cake was a feature. Guests at the wedding included the immediate relatives] of the bride and groom and a! ie-.v friends. Those present, be-i of Sheldon and Maple streets, sides the bridal party, were Mr. Emanuel Circle Is at 9 a. m.. the business sessions will ooen in the Civic auditorium at 11 a. m. Sect/nal conferences will be held during the morning at the Pantlind hotel, where luncheon will also be served. The afternoon business sessions will be held in the Civic auditorium. ana Mrs. E. A. Kinney, sons, Roger and Don, and daughters, Jane: Mr. and Mrs. Charles Houk. Mrs. Emma Kinney, Rev. and Mrs. L. A. Ruegsegger and Miss Ruth Brown, all of Mason county, and Mr. and Mrs. Don Special Sunday Duck Dinner 50X with all the Trimimgns —ALSO— Baked Ham with Sweet Potatoes And Steak Dinners. SUPERIOR CAPE 310 South James St. FOR TOMORROW'S MEMORIES When you choose a memorial, you are creating memories for all those who come after. Because of our long experience and skill we think we can help you in this important decision. Let us explain to you the many types of designs, the ways of judging lasting quality—even though at the time you have no thought of making a memorial purchase. CHAS. C. CASWELL Ludington Ave. Phone 11 HALIVER OIL CAPSULES (50) 43c 79c HALIVER OIL CAPSULES (100) $1.29 CAPSULES, A.B.D. (25) A.B.D. CAPSULES, (100) 89c $2.69 HALIBUT LIVER OIL CAPSULES (50) 79c COD LIVER OIL, 1 pint ... 50c-69c and 97c SUPER b COD LIVER OIL, 8 oz 89c SUPER D COD LIVER OIL, 16 oz $1.35 Ask us for free booklet on vitamin products. SAHLMARK'S PHARMACY Magazines, Prescriptions Of the occasion were ;Matson, Mrs. Ar„. MW. Harpet ami Radtke. meeting of the •- ---- '< Pine theater and at the Pare des Princes and gave a number of recitals in French and Northern Italian centers. In reviewing his work the music critic of the Paris "Radiator" pronounced him "one of America's true vocal artists." In 1920 he was engaged as artist instructor at the well known Drake University School of Music in DesMoines, la., i where he remained until 1926 | with frequent brief tours and j * appearances in Chicago and i ! New York. Again locating in New York for eastern appearances and devoting himself to teaching and choral conducting In 1929 he was engaged to head the voice department of Chicago Conservatory and was made a member of both the board of directors and 'board of examiners of this famous institution, where he remained until his resignation in 1935. Aside from his teaching and conducting of the ensemble singing classes at the conservatory Mr. Rousseau Mrs. John A. Christensen, 1303 South Washington avenue, was hostess Wednesday afternoon to the members of Circle 4 of Emanuel Lutheran church. Twenty- two members of the circle and three guests were present. The routine business meeting was held, after which the ladies enjoyed sewing and a social *—*—*—*—* *—*—#—*—•' *—*—*—•*— RUMMAGE SALE j Saturday, Oct. 7 * Community * Churchhouse * * N, Harrison St. * 1 *—#—*—#—» CHOP SUEY SUPPER at the Jjj I First Methodist Church * , TUESDAY, OCT. 3. * Serving begins at 5:30. I 35c per plate * Given by the Ladies' * Aid Society. *—*—*—#—* — MORRISON FUNERAL HOME Ambulance Service Phone 65 -------- — - — "••••••••••••••••• rm m irm^m^m^mmmmmmmttmmm ~m Vanilla, Chocolate and \\ Tropical Fruit Ice Cream i Quart 25c Sunday is your last opportunity to buy ice cream at this price. Owing to increased cost of ingredients, in the future it will be necessary for us to charge 29c per quart. We have many flavors from which to choose. We Specialize in Fee Cream for Weddings, Socials, etc. GIBBS' MARKET PHONE 66 ? YOU KEEP CREDIT BT Keeping bur Word" COLD You will be SURPRISED how quickly a can be relieved by ADJUSTMENTS and RADIOCLAST TREATMENTS. I CHIROPRACTIC i I I 1 I Call me for an appointment at the first sign of a cold, f I DR. C. A. PETERSON I -#—#—*—* . CHIROPRACTOR I Corner Loomis and Harrison Streets Phone 495 Scottville: Tuesday, -Thursday and Saturday Evenings. ! Be Wis Buy Our Coal and Save Our Quality Coal Is Always Dry, Always Fresh from the Mines and Shipped by Rail! L. A. Hawley & Sons Phone 207 When you borrow money from the bank there is, of course, an agreement as to how and when the money shall be repaid. Extensions in some cases are justified, and the banker is only too glad to cooperate. But no bank can permit indiscriminate and repeated renewals, as this is rightfully considered unsound banking practice, i The borrower who "keeps his word," keeps his credit. The National Bank Of Ludington We pay \Vi% Interest on all Time Deposits MfMBCH FEDCKAL D T INSUHANCE C,ORPO NATION iwuwwww^ <i }

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