The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 17, 1939 · Page 2
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 2

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Ludington, Michigan
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Tuesday, October 17, 1939
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Page 2
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I'ACE TWO THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. TUESDAY, OCT. 17, 1937. SOCIETY Local Amusements Noted Speakers to Address Group at Second Regional Press Conference (By MARGARET ROGERS AND ALYCE EREON) "•Man and His Relationship to the State" is the theme of the second regional press conference which is attracting a large delegation from the Simonian staff of St. Simon's high school,! members of the journalism I class and other students. It is I being held under the auspices; of the Catholic School Press as- i sociation at St. James' school in Grand Rapids, Saturday, Oct. 28. ! The one-day session is open to all Michigan Catholic high school and college students whether they have publications or not. It also has offerings for Sodality members and other youthful organizations in its three general meetings, and many sectional roundtables. A Pontifical High Mass will be celebrated at St. James' church by the Most Rev. J. G. Pinten, Bishop of Grand Rapids. Deacons of honor will be Rt. Rev. Msgr. Joseph Steffes and Rev. John J. Stonefeld of Saginaw, while the deacon of the Mass will be Rev. Joseph Byrne of Lansing, with Rev. James P. Flannery as sub deacon. The sermon, entitled "The Nature of Man," will be delivered by the Rt! Rev. Msgr. Noa, D. D., rector of St. Joseph Seminary in Grand Rapids, formerly- of Ludington. Dr. Jerome D. Kerwin, dean of the school of social science at the University of Chicago, will address the first general session of the morning on the topic, "This World We Live In". Herbert Slusser, professor of English at Western Stale Teachers' college, Kalamazoo, will speak at an afternoon general meeting on "These Catholics Who Live in the World." The forenoon's sectional divisions will include such professionals as David Host, assistant professor of journalism from Marquette university; Sister M. Edwardine, R.S.M., contributor to many leading literary magazines in America; William Wadel, associate editor of the.Marquette Tribune, of Marquette ' Doyle, critic School Press association; Rev. Emmeran Quaderer, Grand Rapids diocesan school superintendent; Edward McDonald •from the Grand Rapids Press; Reverend Arthur F. Bukowski, of Catholic Junior college, Grand Rapids. Rev. William J. Murphy principal of Catholic Central! LYRIC THEATER— Presents Wallace Beery in "Thunder Afloat" with Chester , Morris, Virginia Grey j Douglas Dumbrille. JOSSAWALD CRUMB TAPROOM j Dancing. OLD HICKORY INN— ! Dancing. HAMELL'S LAKE SHORE INN Dancing. TODD-L-INN— Dancingj RAINBOW GARDENS— Roller skating. .* Candlelight Service Pledges Six To Sorority Ludington Beta Psi of Beta f piece. Tiny black and gold Beta Sigma Phi held a formal ritual I Slgma Phl crests decorated the of pledging on Monday evening in the Green room of Hotel Stearns. Six young women cook the T pledge vows at that timp and were presented with first de- fU'ee pins which carried out Uie sorority colors. Members and pledges met at and 7 p . m f or the candlelight service, conducted by Miss Dons Johnson, director of the iocal chapter. Assisting Miss Johnson Uvere Miss Rosella Kraft, co-di|rector; Miss Noel Zook, president, and Miss Phyllis Swarthout, vice president. "Rushces '.vho took their pledge vows at that time were Misses Dorothy Pre- Fontaine, Katharyn Mark, Doris Anderson, Carol Krau.se, Margaret Gilbert and Doris Olmstead. placecards and the colors were repeated in the individual corsages given as favors to the new members. Following the dinner, plans for the year were outlined and committee appointments were made. Beta Sigma Phi is an international cultural and social sorority with 875 chapters throughout the United States. Canada and the Hawaiian Islands. Michigan counts 51 chapters, including 300 of the 16.030 young women in the international roster. The sorority is an outgrowth of a group of literary clubs j formed in Texas and Oklahoma [in the year 1930 and known as j the "National What-To-Read" I clubs. The motto is "Vita, Sci- Stanley Benson Introduces Game The regular meeting of Ludington Townsend club No. 1 was held recently at the club headquarters in the" Masonic building. After a brief business session, the meeting was turned over to Mrs. John Schmock, program chairman, who introduced Stanley Benson, guest of the evening. Mr. Benson presented his orig- ;nal game, "Recovery." After sxplaining the game. Mr. Benson selected a group of players who demonstrated the game. ! At this time, several pictures were taken, both of the entire group and of the players. The next meeting will be held on Thursday evening. Oct. 19, at 3 o'clock at the courthouse. jf jf j<. Following the reading of the | entia, Amicitio," meaning Mfe, ELECT OFFICER! pledging ritual. Miss Johnson was hostess at a dinner party in honor of the occasion. Appointments for the dinner were carried out in the sorority colors with an arrangement of yellow chrysanthemums as a center- Helen Christensen Is Honored At Party at of the overseer, lecturer, Charles Twenty-four members of the Pere Marquette Grange met Monday evening at the townhall for the. annual election of officers. New officers chosen time were: Master Grange, Lowell Beach; William Bradshaw; John Butz; steward, Fitch; assistant steward, Mr.! VanLoon; chaplain, Mrs. C. J.\ Peterson; treasurer. Vern Mill-j er; secretary. Emanuel Ander-! son; gatekeeper, Leonard Lar-i sen; Ceres, Mrs. Robert Hess-j lund; Pomona, Mrs. Louis Haw-, ley: Flora. Mrs. Herman Burmeister, and assistant lady steward,. Mrs. VanLoon. The newly-elected executive committee consists of Hiram Herrick, Louis Hawley and Herman Burmeister. The motion was made that the Grange ask Rev. and Mrs. Stewart of Fountain Grange to ask in installing the officers. At the conclusion of the business meeting, doughnuts and cider were served bji the host hostess, Mr. and Mrs. L. A. learning and friendship. Black and gold are the colors, shown on the Phi-shaped pin and torch guard. The jeweled badge is worn by members who have taken the Ritual of Jewels and are second-degree members. nings at the church services to call attention to this Messianic character of Jesus, Rev. Omark said. The topic to b? considered this week is "The Messiah's Birthplace and Home Town." A cordial invitation is extended to all interested parties to at- SOCIAL CALENDAR ) Mrs. Oscar Christensen, 109 i North Washington avenue, en- , , . ! tertained recently at a delight- •- tend thL5 service. I ful party, honoring her daugh- »«• ~f-\ . ter. Helen, who celebrated her : [VlrS. \j60. j 12th birthday anniversary. i T "Tv A r» TT j" that Chinese checkers formed the' |g JU>./\.IV. H.OSteSS formed afternoon's entertainment with' first prize being won by Joan! Clausen and second by Mary- i lin Angle. j At the close or the afternoon, a delicious two-course luncheon was served by the hostess. Ap-. pointments were carried out in | a color scheme of pink and i white. The feature of the lunch- j eon was serving of a large pink: and white birthday cake. i The honoree received a num- ; ber of lovely gifts from her friends. Those present were Mary Ellen Holmstrom. Estelle Trask, Shirley and Audrey LageseiT, Marcia and Georgia Kennedy. Alien and Patsy Dove, Marylin Angle, Joan Love, Marian Knudsen, Ramona Cory, Mary Evelyn Hoffman, Joan Clauson, Marjorie Lohner.. Joan Anderson; the honoree, Helen Christensen, and the hostess, Mrs. Committee for the next meet- chnsten s«- n _- ^ ^ ^ ing includes Mr. and Mrs. Rob-j__. , , « • , ert Hesslund and Mr. and Mrs.! Midweek SerVlCC to :' Members of the Ludington j chapter. Daughters of the Amer- I ican Revolution enjoyed their regular meeting recently at the home of the chapter "regent. ! Mrs. George Knapp. 210 North ! James street. j Reports of the summers activi- | ties in the chapter were given by ; each committee and it was voted ' fo take a membership in the : Pere Marquette Memorial asso- ' ciation. At the clo.se of the afternoon. j tea was served from a beautiful- i ly decorated tab!" In the dining room Gup. c t of the occa.sion was Mrs. Theodore Strawn of Florida, who de'-cribed her chapter'., oro- ! iecfe in teaching colored children . in the high prhcols during the ' oast two years. WEDNESDAY — The testimony meeting of the First Church of Christ, Scientist, will be held at 8 p. m. The Woman's Foreign Mis- isionary society of First Methodist church will be held at 2:30 i p. m. at the home of Mrs. Pe' ter Mulder, 207 North Ferry street. Girl Scout troop of First Methodist church will meet at 3:45 p. m. in the church. | A mid-week prayer meeting land study hour will be held ! at 7:30 p. m. for one hour only at First Methodist church. Mid-week Bible study and JDmver service will be held at 17:45 i). m. at Washington Avenue Baptist church. This will be the third study on the Gos- jpel of Matthew. i Badminton and pins-pong for young women will be played in the churchhouse of The Community church at 6:30 p. m. The Badminton section of the Men's club of The Com- |munity church will meet at !7:30 p. m. at the churchhouse. ! -The Philathean circle of The Community church will meet at 7:30 p. m. at the home of ! Miss Glidden Lemon. 311 North I Rowe street. Mrs. O C. Zook ! will ac* as co-hostess. j A mid-week service will be held at 7:45 p. m. in:Bethany Methodist church. The study of the Book of Acts will be taken up at this time. The adult Confirmation class of Bethanv Lutheran church will meet at 7:30 p. m. at the parsonage. The prayer meeting of the Anglo-Saxon Federation will be held at 8 p. m. at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Jones, 507 North Robert street. The Lake^iew Bunco chafe Iwill be entertained at 8 p. m. at the home of Mrs. Harvey Mason, 315 North Ferry street The Junior division of the Ladies' Aid of Emanuel Lutheran church will meet"" at 2:45 p. m. at Luther hall. Hostesses will be Mrs. c. A. Peter- ison, Mrs. Leonard Johnson and i Mrs. Ray Thompson. A good attendance is desired > THURSDAY—The Pere Mar- jquette Extension club will meet |at 10 a. -m. in the Pere Mar- jquette Townhall. i Circle 3 of St. John's Luther;an church will meet at the iS ome . .. of Mrs. ReSnhold i Schmidt, 318 North Rowe i stree.t . prayer and Bible study service of Evangelical Free i church will be held at 7:30 p im. The Book of Jonah will be 'studied. , The choir- of First Methodist I church will meet for rehearsal ;at 7:30 p. m. in Hudson par-! i lors. j The final lecture of the Institute of International Under\ standing will be held at 8" 15 p. m. in Gray hall. ; The choir of The Community church,will meet at 7 p :m. in the cliurch. i There will be a prayer meet- jinsr at 7:30 p. m. in Free Meth- |odist church. | The mid-week Evangelistic service of The Salvation" Army iwill be held at 7:30 p. m. , Tlie Epworth League of the ; Bethany Methodist church will ;meet at the church parlors for a supper and devotional meet- 'ing at 6 p. m. I The choir of Bethany Meth, odist church will meet for rehearsal at 7:30 p. m. ; FRIDAY—The choir of Evangelical Free church will meet for rehearsal at 7:30 p. m. ; The choir of Washington Avei nue Baptist church will re' hearse at 8 p. m. in the church. An evening service will be held at 7:45 p. m. in the Pentecostal Assembly of God. The Parent-Teacher association of Longfellow school will meet at 7:30 p. m. at the school. Mrs. C. H. Schantz and Miss Gertrude Martin will be in charge of the meeting. A presentation of four viewpoints of the topic, "What Are Schools For?" will be the feature of the program. The Parent-Teacher association of St. Simon's school will meet at 3 p. m.. in the school auditorium. Members are reminded of the fruit shower for the Sisters of Mercy, to be held at this time. A Hallowe'en party, sponsored I by the Parent-Teacher associa- i tion of St. Simon's school, will I be held at 8 p. m. at the school. ! The Parent-Teacher associa- 1 tion of Lakeview school will i sponsor a card party at 8 p. m. ! at the school building. Pinochle jand Chinese checkers will be played, prizes will be awarded and refreshments will be served There will be a nominal admission charge. SATURDAY— The Conflrma- j tion class of Evangelical Free I church will meet at 10 a. m. All j boys and girls are welcome to i attend this meeting. A rummage sale .will be held in the basement of First Methodist church. The Confirmation class of Bethany Methodist church will meet at 10 a. m. at the parsonage. The children's Confirmation class of Bethany Lutheran church will meet at 10 a. m. at the parsonage. EAT LAGESEN'S DANISH COFFEE CAKES, BREAD, ROLLS and PASTRY "Famous for Over 25 Years." Dark Breads Keep You Healthy Swedish JJmpa, Rye Graham, Rye, Whole Wheat and f "ccialty Breads. LAGESEN DANISH BAKERY 605 S. Washineton Ave. Phone 755 Why Let Yourself Get Constipated? Why endure those dull headachy days due to constipation, plus the Inevitable trips to the medicine chest, if you can avoid both by getting at the cause of the trouble ? If your constipation, like that of millions, is due to lack of "bulk" in the diet, the "better way" is to eat Kellogg's All-Bran. This crunchy toasted breakfast cereal is the ounce of prevention that's worth a pound of emergency relief. It helps you not only to get regular but to keep regular, day after day and month after month, by the pleasantcst means you ever knew. Eat Kellogg's All-Bran every day, drink plenty of water, and see if you don't forget all about constipation. Made by Kellogg's in Battle Creek. Sold by every grocer. Tested and Approved That is the stamp our policy holders put on the service we render and the Automobile Insurance we sell. Of course, that's what you arc looking for. •.••WWVW.W Meny-Washatka AGENCY Phone 58 110 E. Ludington Ave. The Chinese have psrss bv artificial heat than 1 000 years. hatched for more *—*—-*—*•- *—*—*—*— expressed their illness of Mrs. who is a patient hospital, Detroit. * regret of thej C. J. Peterson,! in Providence. 35 Are Present at Lodge Meeting The study of the Book of Matthew, begun two weeks ago at the midweek service at Washington Avenue Baptist church will be continued this evening, according nouncement from Rev. R. E. Omark. This book of the Wednesday to the an- ; the pastor. Bible gives promised Jewish Messiah and the study -which is now being conducted on Wednesday eve- Thirtv-five mpmbprs w p r P I especially emphasis to the fact RaP p dS> f U P««St at Se £St meeting of j that Jesus ot Nazareth was the snh r w - ^J- J °J Ludington lodge No. 87, Rebek- sepn c. Walen of St. Joseph a hs, held at I.O.OF hall. !» m r\ Ery> i 5 Tas ^ ant chairman i After the business' meeting six and Dean J. L O'Sullivan of the! tables of pinochle were pllVed. Journalism school at Marquette j First prize was won by Mrs. Wil- uniyersity, will direct the entire 'liam Jensen and second by Mrs. C0 2£ erence - I Mary Peterson. The mystery Those who have registered to 'package for the evening was attend from Ludington are: -awarded to Mrs. Emil Stahl. Later in the evening, delicious ORCHESTRA George Filer's MELODY MAKERS at OSSAWALD CRUMB TAPROOM Wednesday Night No Cover Charge. *—*—*—«•—•» James Magmer, Corrine Loy, Billy Nelson, Marie Plont, Robert Eriksen, Mary Ester Keely, Joe Lavich, Jim Barber, Phyllis refreshments were served at a table centered with a pumpkin, surrounded by transparent O'Connor, Pat McDonald, Vir-' leaves in bright autumn shades, ginia Zygaj, Patsy DuPlessis, | Vases of white chrysanthemums Dick Masse, Helen Mark, Marion i decorated each end of the table. Mark, Grace Jocwyck, Lorettai The refreshment committee Sherlock, John Newman, Agnes i was headed by Mrs. Nettie Vink Wrubleski, Darlene Taibl Jane ! and included Mrs. Charles Dahv- Barber, Juanita Campbell, Elea-! in S er - Mrs - Arthur Norttine and nor Horacek, Harold Fortier i Mrs - Ff ank Stillwell. Arlene Maskey, Irene Sniegow-i, r * * * ski, Eddie Greenwald, Phyllis! Y Oil HO 1 Antzack, Florence Antzack j vull fe Alyce Ereon, Jane Waal, Jim i f ft Hpar Pfmnrtc Hinds, Peggy Morrison, Kath- LU HVd,L IVcpULla ryn Keating, Marian Mowry Rogers and Shirley Ereon. A detailed account of the re- Rose Mary Rogers, Margaret I cent state convention will be Sister M. Concilium R S M i 8 iven Wednesday evening, Oct. Simonian staff adviser and j 18 ' at tne regular meeting ol Sister M. Antonia, R.S.M., busi- i tne Mason County Young Demo- ness adviser, will accompany i crats - to be held in the basement the Ludington delegation i room of tne H °tel Stearns. # * # The local delegation to the state convention reports that the Western Michigan nominee has' been chosen as the new state ! chairman and that a member of i the Mason county club has been elected secretary for the ninth congressional district. It should I be of interest, it was stated, to! the members of the Mason county club to know that they have as their nev; state leader, a young man from their own section of Michigan. The meeting will be called at 8 p. m. All members are asked to be present. Plans Are Completed For Men's Communion At an open meeting of the Hply Name society of St. Simons parish held Monday evening, final plans-were drafted for the second annual Men's Communion Sunday to be celebrated a;£ain this year on the Feast of .Christ the King—Oct. 29. Members of the Holy Name so- are visiting the men of the this wpek taking reserva- jtions and from the interest al- Shown a very large gather- assured. John Adams, who died at 90, was the longest lived of the presidents. #—* —vr—#_«. _. .»_ # _^_ rally will follow the same I * " plan of that last year i ' tt»e men attending the 8:30 T i At St. Simon's and receiv- * imunlon in a body. Foi- I Mass, breakfast will be * is to the men in the school „ and an interesting „ which includes music Jwboropwn speaker, is id*ed, •who lived is the pa- RUMMAGE SALE SATURDAY, OCT. 21st. Starting at 9:30 a. m. ROEHRIG BUILDING Opposite Ludington State Bank. Sponsored by Court Ludington 745, Catholic Daughters of America. "I * \\ r\ * You'll Enjoy Wearing These All Fall and Winter! Jean Nedra Frocks Buy one with a pert bustle, a flared skirt, soft shirring— ^they're all as smart and new as the season itself! The tailoring, cut and detail of these frocks make them truly outstanding! In autumn shades! 12-20. 38-44. *-*-*-#-* - *-#~*_*_ These Frocks Will Be Featured by Helene Sailer During The Daily New Cooking School. PENNEY' I. C. PENNEY COMPANY, Incorporated Balance Your Food and Health Budgets with Park Dairy HOMOGENIZED Soft Curd Soft Curd Says Mrs. Sailer... "Park Dairy Homogenized Milk Abounds With Necessary Vitamins and Energy For Young and Old and Will Be Used Exclusively In the Cooking School Wednesday, Thursday and Friday." ' » "HOMEOGENIZING" IMPROVES FLAVOR AN!D DIGESTIBILITY" Homoj;onf/,ecl Milk is niilk treated in such a way as to reduce the size of the fat globules to such an extent that they will not rise to the top of IHe milk—thus making a homogeneous product of the cream and the remainder of, the milk. . .We do this by use of the latest type machine for this purpose—one that does a thorough job and that can be easily cleaned and sterilized. This machine forces the milk through small needle-like openings at a pressure of 2,700 pounds—thus "smoothing out" the cream so that it blends perfectly with the milk. The small soft curds are more quickly acted upon by the stomach making soft curd milk especially suitable for infant feeding. Your doctor will be glad to explain the many beneficial advantages of Homogcni/.ed milk for the entire family. NOTHING TAKEN AWAY—NOTHING ADDED « ORDER FROM Ludington, Michigan. PHONE 55 WE DELIVER

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