WEDNESDAY, OCT. 4,1939. THE DAILY NEWS-LUDINGTON. MICHIGAN. PAGE FTVF Well Furnished Dining Room Will Help HubbyJYh^^ Beautiful Wood Means Handsome Furniture Better Sur- Food Always Tastesi if Served in Proper roundings Are you helping your husband in his career? If you are, it probably means you are entertaining his business guests at dinner. And if you have invested in expertly styled dining room furniture with the proper accessories in linen, chhia, and silver, you are no doubt enjoying good returns on your money. Food, no matter how well you cook it, hasn't its maximum appeal unless it is attractively served in charming surroundings. So perhaps, during National Furniture Week, you might give yourj dining room a little extra thought. Tradition Reigns Here Traditional elegance and traditional period designs are strongly entrenched in the formal dining room. Any woman who has fine crystal and silver handed down from past generations naturally wants to show it off tu best advantage on rich damasks covering authentically reproduced period pieces. With our living pace set faster, •we have less lime for meals than' in the old days. And withj America moving to smaller' quarters—apartments and small 1 houses being the vogue—the for- i mal dining room is making its' last stand. But in no other room in the house are the old traditions of gracious hospitality so strongly rcflcted. I So if you have the space and i the accessories, by all means- have the period dining room furniture that shows them to the best advantage. i Junior Sets Are Smart ' For the smaller dining room, the junior dining room sets are new and .smart. Not so infor- BY FREES! PH Election of Officers and Reception of Teachers Held at the Monday Meeting FREESOIL.— Mrs. George Rayle was elected president of bcrs of the Board'.of Education and their wives. Present at. the luncheon were Superintendent and Mrs. Orville Bailey and little son; Principal Robert MCManus, the Commercial instructor, D. D. Nelson; intermediate teacher, Mrs. Swanson, and primary teacher, Mrs. Dorothy Foxtail of the Freesoil school; Mrs. 'Irene McDougal of Howell school and Miss Florence Adams of the Hyde school and Mr. and Mrs. James Thompson, Mr. and John Brunke and Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Frank Eddy, Mr. and Mrs. L. L. fc-'t.-nley ol tne Board 01 Education; Mr. and Mrs. George Rayle, Mrs. Frank Hunt, Douglas Heckman, Dilores Brunke and Mrs. Stephens, hostess. Lenin, the guiding genius -of Russia's 1817 revolution of the proletariat, was the son of a Hereditary Russian noble. the Frccsoil Parent-Teacher association at the fir;:t meriting of the school year held Monda; evening, Or.t 2. Mrs. Rayle, whr has many duties, was given thr privilege of appointing a sub- president for each month. Mrt John Brunke v. as elected vie president and D. D. Nelson secretary. The election was made ncce.s- sary at this time because of resignation and the fact that .some officers had moved away. Mrs. Rayle, .substituting for her husband, George Rayle, who holds a civil service po-ition am therefore cannot retain an elective office, presided at the meeting which opened with singing, "Battle Hymm of the i Republic" and "America, Thr ' Beautiful," with Robert Mc' Manus playing the accompani- I ment. Mrs. Lawrence Hill, secretary pro tern, read the minutes. Mrs. Rivle appointed Mi"* i Guelcla Eldy and Mrs. Frank i Hunt on the membership cmi- i mittee .a -id invited Mrs. Dorothy \ Fox. primary room teacher, t: An interesting example of the beauty of walnut is shown in this Chippendale dining room suite i .' b ' '„"=., , n i v ,'|i ? I of selected feather crotch. The fronts of the china and buffet are six-ply, using a figure of pencil | rr-er'am Fiinv-.fi stripe; tops and ends of china, buffet and table are in five-ply walnut. Solid brass pulls are used Follrwhio lhr> hn-ino^ throughout. The six-foot table comes with three extra leaves, all with apron. You'll find at least one dining room suite like this in your favorite store. EVEN IN WINTER, THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE FOR REFRIGERATION out- When it is cold enough v,u* . side for frost to collect on win- i mal as dinette .sets, they follow] dows or for snowflakcs to form 1 the lines of the regular dining r and float through the air, it room ensembles, with matching j ma y be difficult to realize that it buffets and china cabinets, but' they Dual Temperature arc built on a smaller scale with drop leaf extension tables, so they may be fitted in much smaller rooms. Metal dinette furniture is in vogue for the small apartment and bungalow with breakfast nook. Sturdily constructed of chrome steel, it Ls highly decorative and colorful. Table tops may be natural n, or or i 'till is summer time in the home. But with fall and winter temperatures in most homes hovering near 75 degrees, it is apparent that .summer-time methods in handling foods must be utilized in cold as well as in hot weather. In the summer, no modern women would attempt to keep foods fresh without the help of a good refrigerator. She know- it is highly essential to give food this protection. But some homemakers do not understand that Colonial Pieces to Dining Room Good Colonial pieces adapt themselves graciously to any size and type of dining room, whether it Ls a spacious house or small apartment. The old-fashioned huntboard. used when Colonial hunt breakfasts were served to guests standing (since fashionable tight breeches made sitting uncomfortable!) is used today in Early American dining room groupings as a sideboard. And if a dining room is limited for storage space, nothing could be more charming than a pair of corner cupboards. . 30 MATERIALS NOW USED FOR BATHROOM WALLS Safe Temperatures Limited As everyone knows, there arc malty- stages oT culUT ttlitf* foods keep safely only within a very limited range of cold temperatures. Any temperature above I 50 degrees is unsafe because of rapid bacterial growth and consequent food spoilage. Below | 32 degrees, freezing occurs and this makes foods, such as fruits and vegetables, unfit for use. Here Ls sound and substantial proof that some of the methods substituted for a modern re- i is so unstable, it has been found, I that, nationally, less than 20 i days out of every 365 are even i remotely suitable for proper pro- i tection of perishable foods. I This is much les.s than one ! month out of twelve, yet women i who rely on outside temperatures for "refrigeration" often use this method for five or six I months. During this period, as their; experience has demonstrated, . Hl.'.S.aOl i the program op'md with tw , delightful song-. "Put Mv Little i I Shoes Away," bv Edward Tyler' | and Maxine B v tiesch, Edward i playing a nuitar accompani-i ! ment and "I W:nt a Euddy, Not I a Gal." Mrs. Frank Hunt and ! Mrs. E. M. Stoph?r.s, accompanied by M". Lawrence Hill, i i sang a duet. "Over the Rainbow." i D. D. Ncl'-or., ar.comnar.i^d by: Robert McMnnu-, delighted the audience with two lovely violin selections, rlfr-i'-.- wit'-i "The I. ist Ro.se Rnsmu-'-c of -Slimmer." quantity buying, which the best means of and which is possible when are given the steady, uniform cold found frigerator. in an electric re- North Eiverton fresh fruits year 'round. frigerator in the winter arc en- ,, Pf1in _ pv tirely inadequate for proper j ortlinai -> safeguarding of health and for; nartmcnt economy. A makeshift food- P arlmciu keeping method is as impractical and undesirable as a makeshift method for cooking food. Both fail to provide the control a homcmaker should have ever each operation. False Economy While .such practices now arc generally in di.sfavor, some women still continue to turn off With the increasing popularity of frozen foods for home consumption, an accurately controlled dual temperature refrigerator becomes standard kitchen equipment. It has normal refrigeration temperature in the upper compartment for Plans are being formulated by the children and grandchil-. dren of Mr. and Mrs. Gus Rahn i Sr to celebrate their golden.! \\eddhr.!; anniversary which -isH today, Oct. 4. So as to have; their daughters, Mrs. Fred Bur-1 meister and Mrs. Edward Schmock. and their son, William Rahn. all of Pontiac, and their families here, the celebration has been set for Saturday, Oct. 7, when a happy week-end reunion will 'be enjoyed. Mrs. Max Rahn and Mrs. Otto Rahn have charge of the arrangements. Stream. '-"'." program con- a reception for the B'c'ui e J. K. Bennett i wa.s nnrb'e to b? pre:;cni- ; . M:K. ' Frank Hunt wis requested to give an impromntu welcome to the ten choir. M -s. Hunt w n l- ''onr.'d them l-i t!io school, the village, the PT-A, thr c^urchr.s n'her Free oil nc'ivilies. i:itcn:l-.n!/ Orvillo B nnd i'itroduc?d He ..also anno.impe-d all corn- making available and vegetables the with this contention. \ The cold which nature' sup-I plies during the fall and winter Uuster Mrs. Mary Rasmussen of Scott- villc came Sunday, Oct. 1, to spend a few days at the Martin Olsen home. Mr. and Mrs. H. Smcdbcrg were guests Sunday, Oct. 1, at the Warren Johnson home. 'tliat' l v c served nsriin this year, begin-i ningOct.3. He read a list of commodities received Monday for the project and made a request of surplus tcrnatoe,.-, potatoes and v^n-ofcaging to assist in carrying out the project. Members of th" Eoard of Eclu- i catirn were introduced and M-s. ! Hun 1 -, played a march w'.iile the large audience greeted th;.'teachers. Mr?. M?D"ugal of the Howell school and Mi ~s Flnence Adam* of the Hyde .school were among those pr<y ent ! Entertains; Group Following the meeting Mrs. E. M. Siemens R-pi-^rt hv M' - s. i George Rayle. Mrs. Frank Hunt and Mrs. I:a Gran^r, enter- 1 tained with a light luncheon at her home for teachers and mem- About, 30 different materials, all water-proof, are available for , use on bathroom walls, including I their refrigerators in the winter ceramic tile, glass, linr/eum, as- ; and resort to placing funds on bcsto.s tile, board tile, composi- board tion board, porcelain enamel tile, nnd washable wallpaper. These watcr-rcpellant papers are manufactured in many different patterns, and the appearance of a bathroom can often be brought up to date simply by making use of one of them. window ledges, in boxes fastened just outside a window, and on back porches. They believe that simply because the outside air feels cold to the hifman body that this cold is suitable for protecting foods. Science however, has proved that the facts arc at a^ direct variance NEW I94O New Gadgets For Home Make Life More Fun Perhaps one of these is just what you need. Anyhow, here arc a few of the new gadgets manufacturers have brought out for our convenience: A cart for carrying clothes baskets about the yard will case wash day work. It can hold baskets of varying sizes and moves easily on a grass yard or basement floor. It folds up easily and can also be used for trundling other things about. A .four-in-one nursery on the market combines a crib with baby bath, wardrobe and dressing table. All in one piece, it may be a boon to those who live in cramped quarters for it takes up a minimum amount, of space. Th$ aiew model Qomes-in natural mat>le finish' or i.VQty''enarnel. A hew electrical unit combines a modern lamp of the reflector type with a five-tube midget radio. The radio speaker is placed under the reflector bowl Both units are operated by one cord. A ; new folding iron is ideal for the sewing room, or for co-eds and travelers to carry with them. It comes with a six-foot cgyd.and suede..,,IeJ.t carrying STUDEBAKER CHAMPIO case, and has a control unit which provides an even flow of ' heat adjustable to the fabric to i be pressed. i You can have your shower j curtains ruffed now. They are | made of a water repellant mater- i ial with wide ruffed edges and i come in all pastel colors. Win| clow draperies to match a're available. \ \ •- i New for babies is a convertible bassinet which he can use as an infant; then, when he begins to sit up, it becomes a jumper seat. 'And it can be strapped to the seat of an automobile to insure his safety while traveling. Attractive cigarette holders, equally .suitable in living room or dining 'room, have been fashioned on the lines of-a wine- cooler, a garden basket and an umbrella. The basket may also' be used for small flowers or for after-dinner mints and nuts. i A new gadget on the market ! is a catcher for sheets that eliminates putting newspapers on the floor when sheets or table cloths are being ironed, it is attached to the ironing board by two hooks and when not in use can be neatly folded and put away. H ERE'S a still finer 1940 version of the tremendously successful original Studebaker Champion of 1939—a new Champion that's engineered to deliver 10% to 25% more gas economy than any other leading lowest price car—a beautifully balanced, luxuriously finished new Champion that runs rings around its price field in sure-footed comfort, handling ease, safety. Stop in at your nearest Studebaker showroom now and takeout a new 1940 Studebaker Champion for arevealing.convincinglO-miledrive. See for yourself that this Champion is a stand-out every way. At no extra cost, you get the Champion's sealed beam headlamps, front-compartment hood lock, steering wheel gear shift, planar independent suspension, non- slam rotary door latches and many other niceties and improvements. Easy C.I.T. payment terms. BALTZER'S SALES CO.—TEL. 235 Cars on Display and Service at Bertram & Cross Garage—403 S. Washington. Wards "Standard Quality" *defroster tubas extra FLOOD of heat in all directions .. . or just a foot-warming downdraft! YOU Control the amount and direction of heat. 4-door revolving front . .. triple-flow heating core . . . powerful built-in blower* for defrosting! better See it at Catalog. Order Servco taves you money on thousands of Itomi nQt.cqrried, In the »tor» Use Wards convenient Monthly Payment Plan on any purchase totaling $10 or more. Buy Nowl 103-109 E. Ludington Avc.
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