The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 11, 1939 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 11, 1939
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

>ACE FOOR '-.V'' THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN , THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS TndMtittk itcfcirtered U. s. Patent Office . . .with which is consolidated the Mason Connty Enterprise of ScottvHle, Mich. under act of March "* The DaJIy News B ""«"ntT, Rath Ave. ciass WEDNESDAY, OCT. 11. 1939. WRITTEN FOR AND RELEASED BY CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION MEMBER OF Associated Press < Audit Bureau of Circulation Inland Daily Press Association If paper is not received by 6:30 p. m., telephone 4321 and prompt delivery will be made by messenger 40 YEARS OF AUTOS As all the new-model automobiles make their appearance, there is considerable emphasis on the fact that this year's auto shows, now getting under way in the east, will be the 40th annual events of that nature. The first such shows were held in 1900 in New York and other big cities, and they have continued through succeeding year's. Now they are ready for another year, with models that belie anything ever produced or dreamed of even so short a time as a decade ago. The new models are the engineering insult of 40 rears of astounding progress in a giant industry. At the first auto show in 1900, a car was driven around a track, dodging barrels. The reason for the strange antics was merely that its demonstrators were trying to convince skeptical prospects that the contraption, without leather reins or other direct and visible means of control, could actually be guided. So the driver dodged cautiously in and around a row of ban-els just to prove his point. Those who bought cars in that day chugged somewhat uncertainly down dirt or mud roads in vehicles without tops, lights, windshields, bumpers or fenders. The models were horseless buggies, literally. Furthermore, those cars sold at about six times as much per pound as the cars of today and they cost 10 times as much per mile to operate as the modern car. Comfort, enjoyment and better living in innumerable ways have been made passible with the development of the automobile. Industries supplying an amazing variety of j materials have been benefited. New businesses have arisen I to supply motoring accessories and to cater to the motorists in thfeir wide roam ings. .The entire road system has been rebuilt on an unbelievable basis and innovations in tourist accommodations have appeared rapidly. In fact, much of our life in America rests on balloon tires and were that one ccmimodity alone to be taken away the changes would be tremendous. The automobile, in its 40 years of life on this earth, has done more to change our American civilization than any other single factor. well TOO, TOO GOOD In. listening.to a post mortem discussion Tuesday of the recent World series we were quite impressed over the amount of conversation regarding whether or not the Yankees could be "that good." To us, it seems that no one, especially after the four- straight performance that ended Sunday, could very argue that point. The trouble is, they are too good. ' For four seasons Manager McCarthy's men romped through the American league and gone on, in October, to demolish the fair-haired of the National league Last year they made it four in a row over the Chicago Cubs and now, of course, they have repeated the feat in the faces of the Reds of Cincinnati. ' Big league baseball is a great institution, but as a sideline fan we are among those who are tired of seeing it made a Yankee monopoly. Oh for the good old days of, say, five or six years ago, when the World series was a contest' and not an annual "blitzkrieg." Sally Cordon Is at Hill Rouse for a vacation, at the instigation or her friend, Rhoda. At Hill House Sally meets Mrs. Peake, the proprietor, her •on, Neal, and Rhoda. At dinner Sally meets the others: Mrs. Peake's daughter, Josie; Coral East on, in love with Neai: Mrs. Rutherford: hef daughter, Pauline, also in love with Neal, and her son, Dr. Paul Rutherford. Mrs. Rutherford tells of a prowler she heard the night before. Bruce Orton, Joseph Barry and Duncan Abbot. Rhoda's fiance, complete the household at the summer resort. That evening Sally overhears bits of a queer conversation la the garden. CHAPTER FTV.-S THERE SEEMED a subtle menace In the words: "It has to be done and the sooner the better," though why they should impress me that way I could not understand. Quietly I waited, hoping the figures would reappear and I would hear more. But no sound broke the stillness; there was no movement in the shadow of the shrubbery banked spite fence. Curiosity triumphed. I made up my mind I was going to find out where those figures had gone. I walked across the terrace and stepped down to the lawn. The closely clipped grass had just been watered. My thin shoes were soaked before I reached the high rhododendrons. At the front of the house the picket fence was attached to an iron post driven deep into the ground within an inch of the twenty-foot wooden post which was the beginning of the spite fence. There wasn't room for a mouse to squeeze between the two. I knew the figures had not crossed the lawn to the gateway. The open stretch of lawn was under my eyes every moment of the time. They must have gone down the length of the fence and around the back out to the road on the other side of the house or—into the house itself. I was convinced that they had done the last. But why slink back out of sight when the light was snapped on ? It was a riddle I could not solve. My feet were wet and I was beginning to shiver with the damp and cold. I walked the length of the spite fence and back, crossed again to the terrace and entered the lounge. Josie was sitting there alone. "I was wondering if you had gone to bed," she greeted me. "No, I was too tired to go motoring. I've had my share of that today, yet I don't, feel at all sleepy. I suppose the answer to that is that I had a grand nap before dinner," I replied. •"Then come and sit down here for a while," she invited. "I'll start the fire..It's coming in foggy and when it does it is always chilly, no matter how warm the day has been." She knelt before the fireplace as she spoke and, striking a match, she applied it to the fire lighter which she then thrust between the SCOTTVILLE News From. Mason County's Second Largest,City, Agricultural and Dairying Center MRS. FRANK BARCLAY, Correspondent (Telephone: Office, No. 1; Horn* 126-F-14.) IS WELL HT1EBED Methodist Ladies' Aid Sponsors Yearly Event in Church Parlors I noticed that her slippers and dress hem were as wet as mine. day. It's empty now. Next th« a lot about you. and independent They're More Than "Just Baby Teeth" By LOGAN CLENDBNING, M. D. ?'OH! they're just his baby teeth." This kind of assurance has caused a great deal of trouble in after-life. It is true that the baby teeth are soon lost, but they lay the f ounda- tion tor the permanent set of teeth. They should be cared for in spite of the fact that they are only temporary visitors, for they play a big part in the health, happiness and well-being of the child. If they become decayed, the decay may advance into the jaw and cause permanent damage. The hygiene of the child's mouth should begin as soon as the first of tht baby teeth appear. Perhaps it is not vitally important to the actual Dr. Clendening will answer questions of general interest 'only, and then only through 'his column. cal health of the child that les- ia tooth brushing should occur ' r as three or four years. But the foundation for habits j»e very important Uter. In teeth, particularly, inef- is the commonest cause fttfti decay. Majority DUregard Teeth i |t be thought that advice of M i* platitudinous, I refer f etomate of a government of**•"• '— 'fth» of the people I land do not brush flva or •!», on th* iprtt permanent tooth It does not 'temporary the row of , . the > •&!» in line. i IB th» loww jaw, sometimes in the upper. Parents are inclined to think that this is the last of the baby teeth. It is, in fact, the first of the permanent teeth and must be conserved. The first permanent tooth is particularly apt to decay. It erupts at have I logs lying across the andirons "Foggy!" I echoed. "Why, it's bright moonlight." "Yes, right now, but it won't be for long. The fog is coming in from the sound. Listen, cant you hear the foghorn?" Faintly to my ears came a long melancholy note. It was the first time I had ever heard it. It was an eerie sound, seeming to fit in with the other strange incidents of the night. Josie, still crouching on the hearth, laughed up at my intent face. "I never heard a foghorn before," I confessed, smiling back at her. Then, as my glance traveled from her bright face down her pretty dress to her slippers, I noticed that slippers and dress hem were as wet and bedraggled as mine. Could she have been the woman I had heard speak outside? The voice in the night I had heard before— of that I was positive—but lack of familiarity with its tones prevented me then and later from naming the speaker. Then, another thought came to me. I couldn't distinguish the forms of the speakers. It might have been two men, one of them Neaf Peake. a time when the body is growing J Hls volce was 8O llke Josie's I and many demands for calcium are j "^Sht easily have mistaken it for a woman's. Listening to her now, I tried my best to be positive that very made. Should Watch It Decay showing up in this tooth may be disregarded by the parents and thought of little consequence. Parents should watch this particular tooth very carefully and see that oral hygiene is carried out specially. Many a mouth has been wrecked by neglect of this knowledge. The first permanent molar is really the keystone of the arch of the jaw Dentists tell me that a fifth of the mouths they see have one of Si.?*!* m .°? ar8 miMin *- And mouth deformities and malocclusion af e common as a consequence. The other teeth It was or was not she or Neal I had heard speaking, but in vain. Josie rose gracefully to her feet and sank down on the davenpori by my side. "I wish Rhoda hadn't gone out tonight," she said wistfully. "I'd like to talk to you both." "Well, I'm here. You can talk to me," I said lightly. "And Rhoda'i: be back later if it's important." She gazed into the fire, a puzzled expression on her face, while I, watching her, wondered what she was thinking. She turned to me so suddenly that I almost jumped. "Rhoda's been coming here so many summers that we're reaJ friends," she began. "She's told me How self-reliant you are. I wish you'd be my friend, too." Her voice held an appealing note. I leaned over and laid my hand over hers, which was clenched into a hard, cold little fist at her side. "I'd love to be your friend," answered heartily. "If there's anything I can help you with, let me hear it." With a beaming smile, she accepted my offer. "What did you think of Mrs. Rutherford's story tonight?" Her brown eyes looked searchingly into min*. "About the prowler, you mean?" She nodded. "Why—" I began lamely, and then stopped. I couldn't tell her my crazy sizing up of the persons at her mother's table and my further speculations. "Yes, go on," she spoke breathlessly. "I didn't know what to think," I began again. She had asked me to be her friend. If I w_s to be that, I must be truthful. I went on slowly, picking my words that I might not inadvertently say anything to hurt her. "It seems a queer thing to me to have a prowler here. It isn't as though this were one of the swanky hotels with rich women flaunting their jewels about. I don't believe it was a jewel thief," I finished bluntly. "Nor do I, although I mentioned it." "And I do not believe was here at three o'clock anyone to look The annual chficken supper, served by the Ladies' Aid society of the Methodist church, was a decided success, both financially and socially. A nice sum will be added to the treasury of the Aid and this event also provided a nice social time. Guests came First Convention to Be Attended by Local'J*er sons Plans are being made for local folks to attend the convention to be held at Flint, Nov 1, 2 and 3. This is the first annual con- ven Jil 0n °, f the Michigan Council of Churches and Christian Education and the Michigan Council TO GO TO FUN Rev. and Mrs. W. H. Irwin arrived Monday evening to spend this week with Mr. and Mrs. J. Jay Cox, before leaving for the South where they will spend the winter. At the Methodist conference last spring Rev. Irwin retired from active ministery in the methodist church, where he had served for 41 years. The move was made at this time because of Mrs. Irwin's health which has not been very good the past year. Rev. and Scottville Mrs. Irwin in the fall came to of 1900. served this charge for four years and left here in 1904. They have had many years of splendid ser„„„ vice and now plan to have a rest of Church Women The con- fron i work for a time. vention is being held at the Their last work was in Grand Court Street Methodist church in Flint and registration fee will be one rlnllar. The oojects of the convention as stated in the announcements is "To view frankly the real world from Ludington, Freesoil, River- |£ which we live,'^nd "Not on y ton and other parts of the coun- Rapids where Rev. Irwin served for a number of years. Since the-conference in June, Rev. and Mrs. Irwin have been at their cottage at Bay View, closing that Monday and coming here. They plan to remain here this week and then to go to Cleveon and other parts of the coun- | to define our tasks as Christians [ nis we ? k and then to 8° to Cleve- ty. The Rotary club supper was jbut to find the wav to sole thprn " 'L and wner> e they will visit their eprVPri QllH tHoil- mooHnrr V.o1H i.-i I « _____ it- ._"/... .. Cm - (iailfrhtcif n-nrt fr>^!1,, served and their meeting held in the church parlors following the supper. Pretty fall flowers centered each table with bright red apples forming additional decoration. The supper was served country style and an abundance of delicious food was served. Mrs. Harriett Meads, president of the Aid, served as hostess, greeting the guests. Chairmen responsible for the supper were: Mrs. W. J. Cook's division, with Mrs. Orve Pittard in charge, prepared the supper; Mrs. Rupert Stephens and her her committee had charge of the decorations. Mrs. Rudolph Wick- I lund and her committee i charge of advertising. i Arnold Carlson directed i serving. had Mrs. the Menus of the Day at that fence, either That isn't sensible." "That's just what I told mother and Neal. But what was anyone after here at that hour? If Rhoda hadn't said what she did, I should always believe that Mrs. Rutherford was dreaming. But Rhoda never wakes up at night unless something disturbs her. I've known her to sleep through the darnest hullabaloo." "What is on that side of the house besides the cottage the Ruth- erfords occupy?" I asked. "Well, there's their cottage, and beyond it is another one. The peo- ole are coming in tomorrow or next ents. Slowly add part of the vinegar and the oil. Beat well. Add the sauce. Chill and serve Rutherfords' cottage toward the ! committee arranged the dining front is thf wing where Rhoda and j room while Mrs. John Lake and Miss Bentley have rooms. You haven't met her yet. She's away foi a few days. Lastly, the side door the terrace entrance into this room That's all, except windows, ol course." "Could someone have been planning to get in ? Have you anything worth stealing? Any old familj jewels or papers about a long-lost heir or anything like that?" I was half laughing as I spoke. It seemed such a ridiculous thing to say; almost as though I had a movie complex. But Josie took me seriously "No, I'm positive we haven't anything that is of importance tc anyone. Mother inherited this houst from her father, just as Miss Ivj did hers." "The thing which puzzles me th« most." I said musingly, "is whj the prowler walked toward the spite fence, then back, and wher the light came on RAN away." "That fence!" Josie almost wailec the words. "At first I thought il was funny—funny that anyone, especially an own sister, would be sc silly and spiteful. Then, this last few months it has seemed to worrj mother, and I'm sure Neal knows something he won't tell me." She turned her hand over and :ook mine in a hard grip. "I'm frightened, Sally. Really frightened." I looked keenly at her. She wasn't putting it on. She was actually shaking, and her face was so white and distressed I pitied her. "Don't let it get you down," I counseled. "There's nothing to tighten you in an old board fence, nor in the woman who built it— even though she ia ugly enough to stop an electric clock." "It isn't the fence itself or Miss vy. She hates Neal and me, but ,ve don't care. It's mother I'm worried about. She hasn't acted like herself for a long time, and just ately I've caught her crying— wice. Why don't she and Neal tell me what the trouble is? Why do hey shut me out? I'm not a child! i there's trouble coming, I can bear it as well as they can." "Suppose you tell me all about it," I suggested. "All you know or suspect—anything at all you think has any bearing on the matter— and I'll see if I can make sense out of it." I settled back among the pillows preparatory to listening, but before Josie could speak the door into the wing corridor flew open and Pauline Rutherford catapulted in. Her eyes were wide and staring, her face white and frightened. "Where's Neal?" she cried shrilly. "Paul wants him. Hurry! Hurry!" (To Be Continued) I Among the speakers listed are Dr. Georgia Harkness. America's leading woman speaker on re- j ligion; Dr. Paul Harrison of' Arabia, foremost medical missionary; Dr. H. Smith Burnham and Dr. Percy Hayward, state young people's worker and director of the program. through the window. Ed Chinnery, with whom he was riding, was not injured. Neither car was greatly damaged. Rotarians Attend M. E club at- daughter and family. Later they will go to Florida for the winter. They also plan to stop at Kalamazoo for a short stay with their son, Dr. W. D. Irwin and family. On their return they will go to Plainwell, Mich., where they have purchased a home and where they plan to spend their summers. They have a host of friends in Scottville and other places in Mason county, whose best wishes go with them on their journey, hoping they have a pleasant winter and that they will return in the spring with Improved health, ready to enjoy the summer in Michigan Marble Pt-A Will Scottville Rotary tended the chicken dinner at the M. E. church social rooms, j Hear ProffTam Friday Monday evening. Following the I JL__ ^ supper the group listened to a ' very interesting talk on "Education." given by Miss Gertrude Eastman, county school commissioner. Dr. C. M. Spencer was program chairman of the evening. The following program will be given at the Marble Parent- Teacher association meeting to be held Friday evening, Oct. 13: Music, Chris and Anker Sorenson; recitation, Susie Relnoehl; (Please tur«* to Page 5, Column 7) The first regular meeting of the Scottville Literary club was held Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. Oliver Reeds. Twenty-one members responded to roll call including five new members who were introduced. Three additional applications for membership were voted up- ] on and approved, those of Miss i Evelyn Spencer, Mrs. Dale Gil- • more and Mrs. Glen Wallace. After a general business | meeting, Miss Margaret Hulse j reviewed the book, "How to Win j Friends and Influence People"' by Dale Carnegie. Mrs. Steve Meyers gave an interesting detailed report of the District Convention held at Traverse City last Tuesday and Wednesday. Mrs. Maurice Fouracre conducted an educational round-table discussion on etiquette. The club has recently purchased the book, "The New | Etiquette" by Margery Wilson, j After the book has been circu- ! lated among the club members, it will be given to the high school library. At the close of the meeting the hostess, assisted by Mrs. John MacArthur, served pumpkin pie with whipped cream and coffee. STAR SCOTTVILLE ^^ ^^ m ^mm^b THURSDAY AND FRIDAY THURSDAY AND FRIDAY EACH IttRAT'l PICTURE • DIE 1 —Added Attractions— Walter Catlctt Comedy—"Static in the Attic" Colored Cartoon and Chapter No. 4 "Overland with Kit Carson" Shows 6:45-9:15. Admission 25c-10c LAST TIMES TONIGHT—DoubleJ^eature Program "CAREER" With Anne Shirley-Edward Ellis "THEY ALL COME OUT" With Rita Johnson, Tom Neal —Added— "Inside of Baseball" and MGM News Shows 6:45-9:15. Admission 25c-10c arrive as fol- t —!-••»•*• M**AV0 09 11J1~ lows: The central incisors at the By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE (Associated Press Staff Writer) Veal Paprika (With Sour Cream) . j-. j «• These..., teeth draw attention to themselves and are likely to be Af£S h «. Ul * ftrat P ermanei »t teeth. Alter they appear the lateral in. cisors next to them puah out the temporary teeth at the age of abo ut years - * nd then the rf« s S8? appear Rt th« age of 11 to 13. The last to appear. of couwe, are tl» wisdom teeth 1 pound veal cutlet (or round) 4 tablespoons flour 4 tablespoons fat (bacon fat suggested) 2 "tablespoons minced pars- Cut the veal pieces. Sprinkle ley 1 tablespoon minced onions */3 teaspoon salt ','» teaspoon paprika ','4 teaspoon celery salt 1 cup sour cream into one-inch with the flour over lettuce or salad. any vegetable IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO Mrs. E. N. Heysett returned to her home in Ludington after and brown quickly in the fat which has been heated in a pan Add the rest of the ingredients and boil for one minute. Quickly transfer to a casserole. Cover and bake 50 minutes in a moderately slow oven. Chutney Salad Dressing 1 teaspoon salt >/ 4 teaspoon minced onions i teaspoon minced parsley >/« cup vlnSgar «/a cup salad oil <? cu£ chutney sugar sauce Mix together the dry ingredi- n paprika '"• te «ifPOon dry mustard 3 tablespoons spending a week in visiting with I 01 *" 6 meal friends in Rochester, N. Y ' D -— — 15 Years Ago Ludington chapter of the Delphian society took up the study of "The Iliad" at their regular meeting, held at the home of Mrs. George Doubledee. 10 Years Ago Miss Grace Parmelee returned to her home after spending a week in visiting her sister at Milwaukee. of the Michigan State Bankers' association, held at Fremont. Honor Two Children at Birthday Dinner CUSTER.—Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Mohler entertained a group at a delightful dinner Sunday honoring the birthday anniversaries of their children, Carol, who was six years old Saturday and Kenneth, who was three Monday. A pleasant time was enloyed wij;h birthday cakes being features '5 Years Ago Mr. and Mrs. O. c. Zook and Present were: Mr. and Mrs. Noah Deal, gramdparents of the children, Dan, Henry and Mlllard Deal all of Onekama, and Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Harter ofr California uncle and aunt of the children, who are guests of relatives in the south Ouster community, besides Mr. and Mrs. Mohter, host' and hostess and Carol and Kenneth, honored guests. Texas law authorizes a teacher to use "lawful violence" if necessary in disciplining students. But it adds: "Only that degree of force must be used Mr. and Mrs. A. R, Vestling at- which is necessary to effect tended the meeting of Group 4 such purpose." Mrs. Lloyd Is Honored with Gay Shower Friday The Misses Elizabeth and Anna Burgess were hostesses Friday at a miscellaneous shower given at their home in honor of Mrs. Lloyd Nutt, formerly Wanda Backwick. Games and contests were enjoyed during the evening, and at its close the hostesses served a delicious luncheon. Mrs. Nutt was the recipient of a number of lovely gifts. Those present were Mesdames Elery Chauvez, Stanley Johnson, J. J. Messer, Arthur Reinberg, Anthony Backwick, Peder Pedersen, John DeRooy and Frank Burgess, and the Misses Estella Pedersen, Pauline Bengston, Beatrice Backwick, Ruth Andersen, Myrtle Andersen, the honor guest, Mrs. Nutt and the hostesses, Elizabeth and Anna Burgess. Entertain Guests at Chicken Supper Mr. and Mrs. I. J. Eddy entertained as their guests at the chicken supper at the M. E. church social rooms, Monday evening, Mr. and Mrs. Hurleman and Miss Elsie Schrumpf of Pentwater, Miss Thelma Bickford and James Eddy. Following the supper the group went to the Eddy home where the evening was spent in playing Wow and Chinese checkers. Receives Injuries in Accident Oct. 10 George Conrad of Amber re- ceiyed painful cuts and 'bruises, Tuesday morning when the car in which he was riding collided I with another car at Stiles Corners on UB-31. Mr. Conrad was' thrown forward, his head going j i Fire, Life and Auto Insurance Don't Neglect Your Insurance! If Yon Are Not Fully Protected, Call or See Me at Once. INSURANCE—ALL LINES Lowest Rates, Unexcelled Service with Prompt and Satisfactory Adjustments. Before renewing your present policy,- get my rates. I may be able to save you considerable money. Automobile Insurance may be had on the Monthly Payment Plan. EMIL NEWBERG Abstract Bldg. Business Phone 22 INSURANCE AGENCY 120 S. James Street Residence Phone 792 CHICAGO'S NEWEST HOTEL OFFERS —Tub Bath or Shower in Every Room —Free Radio Loud Speaker —Circulating ice Water GARAGE—With Direct Entrance to Hotel RATES from $3.00 Double $2.00 Single 400 Rooms—Fireproof HARRISON HOTEL HARRISON STREET (Just off Michigan Boulevard) ANDREW C. WEISBJJRG, Pres. Edward W. Jacks, Mgr. , Illustrated booklet sent upon request Under Same-Management LAS Altos Apt. Hotel—Los Angeles, Cal. .• *.*,*\. ' '•:•.• ,.-«'-r •••'-•-• t

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free