Petoskey News-Review from Petoskey, Michigan on September 21, 1946 · 3
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Petoskey News-Review from Petoskey, Michigan · 3

Petoskey, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 21, 1946
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THE PETOSKEY EVENING NEWS, PETOSKEY, MICHIGAN THREE t SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1946 (H U RCH ES Following Are the Announcements of Services of Petoskey Churches for Sunday First Christian Church fiiblu School U:45 - 10:45. s Morning Worship 10:50-1:(0 Wednesday 7:30 choir rehearsal. , St. Francif Xavier'a Catholic c Church y Fr. Hugolinus, 0. F. M. Pastor Fr. Humilis, 0. F. M. , Sunday masses at 5:30, 8:00, 4md 10 a. m. Parr Memorial Baptist Church Pastor, R. L. Matthews x Sunday: 10:00, Bible School. A school (vith classes for all ages offering B Bible-centered curricula. 11 a. m., Morning worship. 6:30, Youth Meeting. 7:30 p. in., Evening worship. V Wednesday 7:30. Mid-week Ser vice of prayer and Bible meditation. 8:45 choir rehearsal. 4 Trinity Evangelical Church M. C. Beers, Pastor 10:00 a.m., Morning Worship 11:15 a. ni., Sunday School. fis'lO n. in.. Mission Rand. S 6:45 p. m., E. L. C. E 7:30 p. m., Evening service. Prayer Service Wednesday evening, 7:30. Choir rehearsal at 8:30, Wednesday. Epsilon Evangelical Church M. C. Beers, Pastor 10:30 a. m., Sunday School 12 :00. Church Service 4(1 Prayer service, 8 p. m. Thurs- uay Choir rehearsal, 9 p. m. Thursday Fh-it Church J" Ti.osM W. Stoakcis. Minister Church Sunday School 10:00 .m. Regular service, 11 a. m. Junior Church, 11 a. m. Walloon Lake Community Churci Dr. F.rnest G. Hildner, Minister Services: 10:00 a. m. Church Scnool " 11:00 a. m. Morning WonWl nd Sermon. Church of the Four Square Gospel The Rev. John Schild, Paste-3 0 a. m. Sunday school. 11 a. m, Morning Worship, Evening service 7:30 p.m. Pentecostal Mission II. A. Baines, Pastor 1 p. m. Sunday School 2:30 p. in. Worship Service 8 p. ni. Evangelistic Service f . 8 p. m. Tuesday, Young Peoples I VUi; 8 p. m. Thursday, Prayer Meet ing. Chapel-of-the-Star f Truth Fellowship Meeting bubejet: '''working With uoa. Tuesday, 7:30 p. m. Dr. Kalherine H. Patterson. "Hearts-Haven," R. 2, Alan- unn. Unity Study Group . Subject: "Sermon on the Mount," Thursday, 7:30 p. m. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Davy, 7 123 Pearl street. Edpewater Mission Church Henry Maxwell, Supt. . Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. classes for all ages. TRYGVE LIE GOES AMERICAN AMERICAN habits are apparently contagious perhaps because of their simplicity and design for better living for Norway's Trygve Lie, secretary general of the United Nations, rolls up his sleeves and loosens his tie for a bit of comic-reading in his Forest Hills, N. Y., home. Needless to say, the Norwegian diplomat looks happy about the American way of life. (International Soundphoto Read the "Classified" Pags DailX w Emmanuel Episcopal Cnurch The Rev. Arthur G-T Courteau Rector 8:00 a. m. Holy Communion every Sunday except the first Sun day of the month. 9:30 a.m. Church School with Morning Prayer in the Children's Chapel every Sunday. 11:00 a. m. Morning Prayer every Sunday except the first Sunday of the month. Holy Com munion the first Sunday of the month. First Presbyteripn Church Rev. E. T. Linnell, Minister 9:45, Church school with classes for all. 11a. m., Worship service. Theme: "We Believe In God." 7:00 p. m., Westminister Fel lowship. Nursery for small children cur ing church hour. First Church of Christ Scientis Sunday school at 9:45 a. m Sunday service at 11 a. m. Theme: "Matter." Wednesday Testimonial meet ing 8 p. m. Reading rooir-. In church build Ing open from 2 to 4:30 p. m. Wednesday and Saturday. Zion Lutheran Church Rev. Harold F. Krach, Pastor 10 a.m., Sunday School. 11 a. ni., Morning worship. Salvation Army 215 E. Lake Sr 10:30 a.m., Sunday School. 11:30 a.m., Morning Worshif 0:30 p.m., Young People's L gion Service. 8:00 p.m. Evangelistic servic Seventh Day Adventist Church Cor. Petoskey and Michigan J. S. Jameson, pastor Sabbath School (Saturday) 9 :45 a. m. Sermon Saturday, 11 a. m. "Jesus and his love" Y. P. M. V. Meeting (Friday) 8 p. m. You Are Cordially Invited. Mennonite Brethren In Christ Church Rev. J. A. Avery, pastor 10:00 a.m., Sunday School 11:00 a.m. .Morning Worship 6:45 p.m., oung People's Ho4 7:30 p.m., Evening Service Foursquare Indian Church Bridge Street Rev. Emily Smith, Pastor 10 a.m., Sunday School. 11 a.m., Morning Worship. 7:45 p.m., Evangelistic Servtf Greenwood Church Ray Freeman. Pastor Sunday School 10:80. Morning Worship 12:00. Church Of God 412 Howard St. N. G. Hargett, Pastor 10 a. m. Unified Service 7:30 p. m. Evening Service 7:30 p. m. Thursday, Prayer Service Brutus Evangelical and Reformed Church The Rev. Richard H. Staple, Pastor Sunday School, 10:30 a. m. 11:30 a.m., Church Service. Emmanuel Evangelical and Reformed Church Emmet and Grove Street The Rev. Richard H. Staple, Pastoi 9:00 a.m., Sunday School. 10 a. m., Worship Service. COAST GUARD SEIZES GAMBLING SHIP TONY CORNERO STRALLA, inset, "admiral" of his erstwhile luxury gambling ship, "The Lux," anchored oft Long Beach, Cal., is a sad man again, for this time his enterprise has met up with the U. S. government. The gambling craft Is shown above as a Coast Guard vessel keeps a watchful eye over It, having seized and towed it to Long Beach harbor. The action wa3 based on fact that the ship was licensed for coastwise trade, but hadn't done any of same. (International Soundphoto) ...NOW AND THEN.., By C. O. We are indebted to O. J. Lay-lander, prominent Burt Lake resident for many years, for the following valuable contribution to the history of our Northern Michigan country. It is printed here, exactly as Mr. Laylander sent it to us. WHY BURT LAKE "The lakes of the now called Inland Route between Petoskey and Cheboygan were, with one exception, named because of local peculiarities such as Round Crooked, Pickerel, and Mullet. The exception was Burt Lake. It was named in honor of William Austin Burt, surveyor and inventor. "He invented the typewriter, the solar compass, and the equatorial sextant. "Among his achievements as a surveyor were the settlement of boundary disputes between Michigan and Wisconsin, and between Iowa and Minnesota. In 1884 he surveyed the iron region of the Upper Peninsula. The magnetic needle performed so wildly that Burt said, "look around boys and see what you can find?" Abundant outcropping of iron ore was the find. "But Burt was more interested in his solar compass than in the discovery of ore. "William Austin Burt was born in 1792 at Petersham, Mass. There he established a reputation as a surveyor. In 1817 he journey ed by foot and horse and small boats to Cincinnati and St. Louis. Then he went to Detroit and Buffalo. In 1924 he returned to Detroit and in 1833 was appointed deputy surveyor. "His first important invention was the typographer which he patented in 1829. The patent office has his record. This patent dis closes the actual construction of a typewriting machine for the first time in any country. He is therefore, 'the father of the typewriter.' "Judge Burt as he was familiarly known, was a member of the legislature of 1832 and a prime mover in the construction of the Sault Ste. Marie canal. "As a member of the territorial council, he rendered distinguished service. "Judge Burt's life was interesting and his contributions to pioneer development were large. If anyone is interested in further details, I can direct him to a full biography." O. J. Laylander Burt Lake, Mich. We sec where Charles , T. (Chick) Lathers, of Brutus, Petoskey, and Cheboygan, has managed the Northern Michigan Road commissioner's conference for Mackinac Island next fall. The group met recently at Manistee and the alert Traverse City crowd, according to a report in the Good Roads publication, asked the association to meet next year at Traverse and for every year thereafter. But the commissioners went for the lure of The Island, where Mr. Lathers told them complete facilities of the Grand Hotel would be available for $12 per head per day, for room and meals for the convention duration. It seems the fish who inhabit Forest Lake at Boyne City arc a tougher breed than had been anticipated. II. O. Wiles, who deals in bait, had obtained the cooperation of the state conservation department in a campaign to eradicate fish in the lake, mostly predators, so it could be stocked with a brand new crop of golden shiner minnows. It seems the lake had a big percentage of bullhead:, gold fish which are really a mid- REED get carp but grow and grow when they get a chance, and turtles. These would take a toll of desire-able bait species. So recently when George N. Washburn, junior fisheries biologist, poured a supposedly fatal concoction into the lake nothing like the results anticipated took place. The fish may have had upset digestions but that was all. Mr. Wiles, Bob Gerrie, Ed Star-back and Sam Ackerman stirred the devils brew up but to no effect. Experts on the subject opine that loo lean a mixture was used and the depth of muck was not taken into consideration. Later the predatory fish eradicators plan to come back with a stronger mixture that they are sure will do the job. Promise Ample Fish Supplies Washington (UP) This may offer some comfort to American housewives who can't find meat: The Fish and Wildlife Service predicts there will be plenty of fresh and frozen fish for the rest of the year. It said the supply of frozen fish and shellfish totaled 152,000,- 000 pounds on Sept. 1, a record for this time of the season Stocks included 130,000,000 lbs. of salt water fish,. 9,000,000 lbs. of lake and river fish, and 13, 000,000 pounds of shellfish. There were no figures for fresh fish, but a" spokesman said the average daily catch is ample Epsilon Moser and Wormell, local con tractors, finished the job of in sulating the Scott Keasoner houtx last Monday. Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Blanchard and Mr. and Mrs. Clyo Wixon were callers at the Wayne Mosei home last Sunday evening. Leslie N. Blanchard recently re turned to his home in Pittsbur after spending 10 days with hi:- parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. A. lilan chard, at Meadowsidc Farm. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin I'jorkman and family, who recently sold then faim here known locally as the Elleiiburgcr place, are moving to Seattle, Wash., where Mr. I'jork man has two brothers, who are en- gagerl in farming. Mr. and Mrs. P.aymond Gove and soil, moved their housohoh goods to Gaylord the first of the week after a year's residence in' tlsis village. Owen Purchis an family .'ire moving back into the house vacated by the (loves, but plan to finish the new home they are building on the old Lyons place, which they recently pur chased. Revival meetings arc in progress at the local church every evenin; r-f this week and next with the ex ception of Saturday. Special music and gospel message are presented each evening. The publis is invited It is reported that James Ream:- ot V lld'.vood, and rlarvey riko, vhose home is near Pickerel Lakc; are among the boys who are taking flying lessons at Pe-to-se-ga airport. Both expect to become commercial pilots in the near future. It is said that Mr. Fike is especially interested in utilizing the airplane to spiay and dust field crops on the farm in a modern manner, to speed up the work required and increase production. "Newsy News" The Classified Page. , OFF CALIFORNIA He Took Tipsy Trail To Potsdam Paterson, N. J. (UP) It was a cold January night in 1940 and Arthur Pacific told his wife: "I'm going down to the corner tavern for a drink, honey." Today he was back six years and nine months later. Pacific said he got the drink all right. But one drink led to another, and another got him shanghaied to Naples. From there he went to Potsdam, where he spent five years at prison labor. He hadn't been home four hours before he went out for another irink. "But don't worrv." he told his wife. "This time I'll make it a short one." FIRST VOTER AT 90 Castanea, Pa. (LT) Mrs. Clra Young, 90, will vote this fall for the first time. Mrs. Young said she will cast her ballot Nov. 5 because she wants to support the Rc- ublicaii candidacy of Robert E. Rich for Congress. FIRST NATIONAL BANK of PETOSKEY MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP Cold Often Start of Sinusitis Br HERMAN N. BUNDESEN, M.D. MOTHERS should learn to re-cognize frequent attacks of nasal discharge as danger signals. So many children suffering from this condition are neglected simply because parents see in it nothing more serious than an ordinary cold, whereas it may often signify sinus infection severe enough to undermine health if it persists over a period of time. The nasal sinuses are air spaces in the bones of the face lined with mucous membrane and connected to the nose by narrow passageways. Poor diet, deficiency of certain vitamins, particularly A, C and D, and enlarged tonsils and adenoids are among the contributory causes of sinus infection according to Dr. Roscoe L. Pullen of Louisiana. Sinus infections also may develop following colds, scarlet fever, influenza, pneumonia, measles and whooping cough. Ethmoid Sinus In infants the only sinus which is well developed is the one known as the ethmoid sinus. In children between two and three years of age the maxillary sinus in the cheekbone may become infected. In children more than six years of age the frontal sinuses in the forehead may also become involved. The symptoms of sinus infection consist in a thick discharge from the nose coming fTom one or both sides. When the discharge Elm Corners Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bathkc returned recently to their work in Aurora Park, 111., after spending several weeks with their daughter, Carol, and son, Robert, nt the Martin Bethke home. Mrs. Anna Angell spent a few days last week at the home of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Patton. Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Oliver, of Detroit and St. Petersburg, Fla., were guests Friday and Saturday of their nephew, Clyde A. LaCount, and family. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Grabow have purchased the Albert Kaus-ke farm. Mrs. Katiske is making her home there with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Grabow. William F. Warner spent last week-end with his son, Frank, in Munising. Mr. Warner was considerably shaken and bruised 1UE im HtlUSE BAR-B-Q , GRILL PON-SHE-WA-ING ON US31 t Protect TOMORROW Sti ; TODAY jjf Which Will You Be? THE CONFIDENT YOUNG MAN IS THE' YOU OF TODAY WILL THE OLDER MAN, FREE FROM FINANCIAL WORRIES, BE THE YOU OF TOMORROW? ALL' THE THREATS OF ILLNESS, ACCIDENT AND DEPLETED EARNING CAPACITY IN LATER YEARS CAN EASILY BE' PROTECTED WITH. LITTLE EFFORT ON YOUR PART NOW. MONEY EARNING INTEREST IN THE BANK IS SECURITY AGAINST SUCH EXIGENCIES. IF YOUR FUTURE IS NOT PROTECTED BY A SAVINGS ACCOUNT, OPEN ONE NOW AND ADD TO IT REGULARLY ASSURE YOURSELF OF SECURITY AND INDEPENDENCE IN THE YEARS AHEAD. becomes worse, the parents, as I have laid, often think the child is getting a fresh cold. There may be some pain in the face, tenderness over the affected sinus and, perhaps, slight fever. The child may be underweight and poorly nourished. He often has a poor appetite, and doesn't get along well in school. On examination, the lining membrane of the nose is found to be swollen and reddened. The doctor often can tell which sinus is infected by noting from just what part of the nose the discharge is coming. An X-ray of the sinuses also may be helpful in making a diagnosis in some cases. Since the sinuses are so small in children, X-ray examination is of less value than it is in adults. Darkened Room Another diagnostic method that is often helpful is known as transillumination. This is carried out in a darkened room. A light is put into the child's mouth and it is noted whether the light shines through the sinuses. If the sinus is infected the light, of course, will not come through as well as it does through the unaffected sinus. Treatment of sinus infection should, of course, be carried out by the physician. He will among other things use preparations to shrink the lining membrane of the nose so as to permit the infected material to drain out, and will prescribe measures for improving the general health and resistance. from a fall Tuesday, when a ladder on which he was standing, was knocked down by a cow. Mrs. Mary LaCount has returned from a visit with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Fogg, of Plainswcll. Read the ppcrts page daily in the News. Your Portrait Is Wanted By many of your friends and relatives. Try the NORTHERN STUDIO SNEEZE WRECKS HIM Easthampton, Mass. (UP) . Irvin C. Clark found that his new 1946 automobile wasn't to be sneezed at. He had picked it up in Boston and was driving it home when he suddenly sneezed and lost control of the vehicle. It hit a tree. 1883 Model Hearte For Sale Chichester, N. II. (UP) An 1883 model hearse, complete with interchangeable wheels and sled runners, is going on the auction block after having been locked in a shed for many years. It belongs to the town. Announcing A New Motor Nutt is now in full production on the Nutt-Renewed Motor, a brand-new engine, Certified Better- than - new Manufactured to closer limits than a new motor, on latest precision equipment, in the industry's model plant. Made to last upward of 100,000 miles or more. There is no engine, new or used, on the mi! ket which can compare vith it, for service or satisfaction. Note these features: 1 F.very Motor re-engineered, rcpowercd, re-manu-facturcd. 2 Every operation held to cloier-than-ncw limits of manufacture. 3 New parti developed for wartime heavy-duty service. 4 Electronic working - Parti Balance (Hear it run.) 5 Micro Super - Finish of working parts. (Fine fin ish means long wear.) 6 Famous Nutt 4-Ring Pistons, Double Pressure Oil Pump. 7 Blocktested. Famous Nutt Guarantee. No excuses. No alibis. For information, write, phone or call at Jack's Super Service, Boyne City The Station by the Post Office Phone 105J. Certified , JkJ! Better Jz f )ffya Than New TE"jUJp V V

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