The Bessemer Herald from Bessemer, Michigan on October 24, 1941 · Page 7
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The Bessemer Herald from Bessemer, Michigan · Page 7

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Bessemer, Michigan
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Friday, October 24, 1941
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Page 7
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October 24, 1941 The Herald. Bessemer, Michigan Page Seven SSEMER DEFEATS HURLEY IN THRILLER 7 TO 0 m dy Mikulich Recovers Hurley ltmble As Game Opened To ave Way For Lone K ouchdown Gun Handling, Right and Wrong 5.OOO Fans Crowd Field j S?' - - I ®T* · / i the ball sack to the 40, which made · P: It was a great day in Beasenfer - t 4tfa down aud ten to go Romo ; r ast Saturday, as plans for the Home-; hicked out of h oum i s on the Hurley. I'eoming celebration were made much g g v j |merrier iby the thrilling victory of the ^Bessemer Speed Boys over a tough Hurley High School Bill Zell made a yard off left end,and J. Tomasin added 4 more on a no wind right end sweep. Hurley was penal-j ized but Bessemer refused the penal-; jand aggressive jpeam. /C fJ Sunny skies with little or ..., «.~- i whlch wag for offsi(ie ; to bother the huge crowd and give klck wag blocked as ^ the team with the wind to their backs an advantage in punting, greeted the contestants and fans. A record crowd of nearly five thousand fans were crowded on all sides of the field as extra bleachers were set up in the end zones when advance salefc Bessemer line broke through. The ball was recovered by Hurley, but the officials; of tickets predicted a turnout larger than has heretofore been in attend ruled tbe ball to Bessemer on the midfield stripe . Gerovich lost the ball on a fumble and Hurley recovered. Rudy Mikulich of Bessemer broke through and. handed Hurley a 3 yard loss. Guen-| ance at any game on the range thia ^caug * «£ wa^goo « win last Saturda gave Bes gave Hurley five yards. Bessemer had a was again penalized for offside and ference. Previously Hurley toe hold on the top rung of the ladder but Saturday's results placed them in second place, followed by Ironwood, Ashland and Wakefield. The Speed Boys, resplendent in their n e w suits, capitalized o n a , _ , . * , . break in the opening minute of the t« to *TM_«*_^*TM£\ game and had the only score of the connect. Hurley got their first 1st down to the Bftsemer 40. Hurley made it' the 2nd first down through the line- and Bessemer was penalized for off-; side. Bessemer time out. Ball; on the Bessemer 30 as Moselle at-i Hurley made * a first game on the record books before the down, the 3rd, on a pass to the Bes- , seiner 15. A pass by Moselle failed. crowd could catch its 'breath, i Bill Sell, half back for the Midgets lost the hall on the kickotf and P«sa but it was called of ol a penalty on Hurley elles back because- Mikulich recovered. Gerovich _- , . ,, . , » » . Bessemer made five yards and Velin pass was good for six yards and then made a yard and then on a 25-yard first down was made on the Bessemer; touchdown run made the score which gave tbe local team the margin of Simple little mistakes like those Illustrated on the right above cause most hunting accidents. Correct luibits of gun handling, shown on the left, are being demonstrated at sportsmen's shows and other meetings throughout the state in a conservation department campaign to keep hunters properly respectful of their firearms. Among elementary rules is one that guns should never be loaded in camp, home or car, out should be handled as carefully as if they were. In the field guns should never be carried with the safety off, nor ever allowed to point at anything the hunter does not intend to shoot. Fence climbing should be attempted only after the guns have been handed to a partner, or pushed through and laid on the ground by the hunter who is alone. Last season 35 of Michigan's 718,282 licensed deer and small game hunters dioij from arcidents in the field. Penalties were frequent as the linemen were over-anxious to get into the thick of battle and the teams suffered numerous five-yard 5 yard line. Moselle added a yard, j Giacomino was injured on the play ] and was taken out to be replaced by, J. Ersiiamer. J. Thomasin lost 3 j yards on a triple lateral back of the j line o£ scrimmage and Hurley was; offside penalised 3 yards. A pass was in-j losses. Passes by the Speed Boys complete. Another pass failed which were as rare as the dodo bird, as it was deemed too dangerous with such it fast foe to combat. Intercepted passes have been known to be turned into too many touchdowns .by opposing teams. Bessemer relied on the line to give them a victory and that is where the advantage lay. i ended the touchdown threat for Bess emer. hall on their own run and Gerovich made a first down to the Hurley 21. Gerovich again for 4 yards to the Hurley 17, and. then made it a first down to the Hurley 9. Velin picked up three yards. Gerovich made it about 3 to go for a touchdown. It was Gerovich who placed the ball within a half yard of the goal line. The Hurley forward I -- 10-yard marker , wal1 stopped Gerovich for no gain S P E A K I N G -- OF -S P O R T S sionally on the gridiron, also. · The Homecoming parade include! the. bands of Besemer' High Schoo under the direction of Harry Reinhold, Bessemer Township Junior High School Band, under the direc- Bessemer has a score with Stauibaugh next Saturday. It was the Hilltoppers who broke Bes- to settle tlou °° Martin Lamoreux; and the JOE LOUIS SPENDS DAY AT ARMY CAMP HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMP SEES THE LIFE HE WILL SOON BE LEADING Fort Ouster, Mich.--Boxing fans here this week got a great kick out of following Joe Louis around for a day. His every -word was taken up and repeated hundreds of times; his every action photographed by every soldier who could sight a camera view-finder. Joe stood in the enlisted men's Service Club watching the Hogue twins, California boxers appearing on the Louis exhibition program, batting a ping-pong ball from one net side to the other. Fifteen minutes earlier he had spoken at a non-com meeting as part of his program which was taking him from Army camp to Army camp in the 6th Corps Area. The Hogue twin's game pulled up to a close. Louis, standing with Julian Black, his manager, and his trainers, answered an enlisted man's questions. He spoke quietly and matter-of-factly, "Yes, I play a little ping-pong." Dropping his paddle on the table, the losing Hogue twin stepped aside as Louis moved to the table, picked up the paddle, and began a warming- up exchange with the winner. Louis was dressed in brown slacks and a loose blue sweater. Beside the Army men, his height and bulk loomed tremendous with shoulders thick as ham hocks. Twisting and whipping the paddle, his movements were quick hut his accuracy sometimes poor. Poker-faced, almost sullen, he played as though lire-occupied. He spoke infrequently, and then only to announce the score as it stood. Louis moved lightly, with amazing ease. He was as completely natural and at ease in the Service Club as though he had been inducted already and for months had played there. He won, 21-G. Putting the paddle down with ev- Hurley High School Band under the direction of Oscar Swee. The Bessemer R.O.T.C. unit was also in ery day, matter-pt-factness, he moved Bessemer advanced the ball about a! yard as the half ended. Score, Bessemer 7, Hurley 0. Third Quarter i one-half Guenther kicked to his I 1939, when the game was around the table to his manager and his afternoon's sparring partner. ' m j "Let's go to the fight. What time is band, ^» ' 9 " played the Iiue ot mai 'Rh. A miniature band j it? Two O ' c i oc k9" Someone said i J,3oa. w lie 11 LUC gaui^ " *A»J ^..1*^ ~-- » »i i ' _ - . -- _ -- -20.1 Tuesday, October 31 and the Speed composed of grade students followed i .. Two . tllirty x tuink ». Joe no( i ded his yards on a l e f t end sweep to the HuW 12 Velin added - Tho'.visiu of Hurtev kicked to Ve, 9 to the Hurley three and Gerov!cn storm prevented the game being play- LilOHlilSlll 01 HUriey KtC*-ea IO » e - t ».,,,,._ ,, j A nooeomaT- _., ,, a nt ,,,a n ,, TI -I.TOO nnolnrviierl The forward wall made a good account of itself in opening up holes j line of scrimmage, nad Hurley was *^ for Bessemer's fullback, Gerovich, | ^e 30 before being brought down. and those off-tackle and end runs, by Bessemer was penalized 15 yards for I clipping, which placed the ball near "-"- ---'-·' -- Halfback Velin. Following is a play by play account of the game: First Quarter Hurley was defending the ·goal in the opening period aud Bessemer the south goal. Jon Rice of Bessemer kicked to Bill Zell, who upon being tackled on the Hurley 30 lost the ball and Bessemer recover- half a yard. A Bessemer recovered and it was fourth down and about two to go. Boy foundthemsetveronThe short the three school bands. A small 'end of a 13 to 7 score. A snow-, children's comic section, a local ' -'---'- football eleven--replete m and helmets, a 1951 backfield! the Bessemer 15. four yards to the IS and Gerovich made two yards through center. Ve-, north' lin made nearly four yards to make it i 4th down and a foot to go. Veliu tailed to gain and Hurley took possession of the ball. Guenther kicked and Moselle was stopped in^ his tracks on his own 46. Moselle, railed to gain on the next play. Tac-! Bessemer (7) colini made a yard and Hurley was Rice ed. Gerovich made five yards on a j penalized 5 yards for offside. An ^°f*" center plunge to the Hurley 25. Vei end-around play resulted in a lossj Heikkmen lin made a yard. Velin broke loose but Bessemer was penalized 15 yards j Carli and for tackling out of bounds. The ball' Mikulich end! was placed on the Bessemer 46. j Brothers make' Rouker was injured on the play but Kosmicki recovered. Mezzano made 7 yards, j Youngquist __ ,, _ Moselle failed to gain. Tomasiu was j Velin Hurley's flashy fullback who return- j stopped by Brothers of Bessemer for: Rouker ud the ball to his own 40. On the M o gain. A bad pass from center! Gerovich first try Hurley picked up two yards gave Bessemer possession of the hall I Officials: Fred ! i for his 25-yard touchdown run, then it was Velin again, on an sweep Cor the extra point to the score 7 to 0. Rice kicked to Domenic Moselle, kicked out on the Hurley 23. Velin yard on an end-around and was stopped for no Rice I Rou l ker took t 116 bal1 as the blew signalling the end of the contest, Bessemer 7, Hurley 0. Hurley (0) LE Thomas LT Bottacin C G Trembath C Tacolin R G Harries RT Gossett R E Erspamei QB Gueuthei LH Tomasir R H Zel FB Mosell Duffin, Wakefield head. As he moved oft with his group he was asked to step into the Service Club cafeteria to sign auto- ed on a Saturday. It was postponed, suits an emets, a ace , g rn p hs One of the trainers slipped to Tuesday afternoon at Stambaugh. 1 composed of youngsters and a big [ a blue and tan Decked mackinaw on | football atop Mae's Flower Shop j the c hamp and handed him his hat. Flower truck were also in the parade. Stambaugh holds a decided edge s n the number of games won since heir series opener back in 1925. I Washington Jr. Mlgn Following is the tabulation for lha :ames on the two teams: 7. 1 , 1925 Stambaugh 0, Bessemer 1926 Stambaugh 6, Bessemer 0.1927 No Game 1928 Stambaugh 2. Bessemer 0. 1929 Stambaugh 26, Bessemer 0 1930 No Game. 1931 No Game. Surrounded by waitresses and en! listed men in the cafeteria, Joe bent over a taible and scribbled his name j again and again. He was friendly and smiled several times ---- an occasion for Louis fans. Autographs over, he was taken to The last game of the season for u ]le GURSL House Therc ]i G changed In Final Game Today the Washington Junior High six-man, £m . tllc , fl g ]u ami then rode down to ! football team will be played this af- custer's open air arena in his own ; ternoon at Massie Field against the station wagon. Still seated in the i Ramsay Jr. High team. car, hs was introduced to and photo- · Last Thursday afternoon the Wash- i graphed with Hank Greenberg, form- 1932 Stambaugh 12, Bessemer 0.- j ingtou , eam de£eated Erwill ou the j er Tiger outfieldei-. Dressed in his boxing toga and swathed in a blue and red "Joe Louis" robe, a. towel around his head, and gloves on his hands, he spoke several minutes with Greenberg. Once he started to got out. _ H a n k said, "It's O. K., Joe. 1933 Stambaugh 6, Bessemer 0. later fi(jld a 1934 Stambaugh 18, Bessemer 0.- j 1936 Stambaugh 27, Bessemer 0.. I Washington 1936 Stambaugh 0, Bessemer 0. -V 1937 Stambaugh 10, Bessemer 0.- . 1938 Stambaugh 0, Bessemer 15." i down on a plunge, w 1939 Stambaugh 13, Bessemer 7. j Kelto drop-kicked^for t 1940 Stambaugh 12, Bessemer 0. 1941 Stambaugh , Bessemer , Total for Stambaugh, 132, Besse mer has been held to only 29 points. Erwiu on o£ 26 to 0. made its markers in quarters of the game, made the first touch- while Rudolph two points on the conversion? -- -. Bruno Eppolite then Moselle added five. On the on the Hurley 40 as it was 4th down. ! referee; J. Keudrlgau, Ashland, um thjrtl down they annexed another! Velin picked up two yards o u a i p i r e ; E. J. Pederson, Waterameet, yard and then chose to kick. Velin', right tackle smash. Velin failed to | head linesman. received Moselle's kick on his own | gain. Roukev picked up two yards.! ! :iO and advanced the ball five yards i Rice kicked but the ball was called j before being brought down on his i back as Hurley was penalized five; 25-yaru line. Bessemer called time-yards, Bessemer's ball and a first out. Gerovich plunged through for \ down on about the midfield stripe. 5 yards and then Rouker added 2 j Rouker made five yards on a left more. Rouker made it a first down | end sweep. Dick Harries of Hurley when lie got away for a long run. j brake through and threw Velin for a He waa brought down iu mid-field. : 5-yard loss. Rouker picked up 6, i i c _^ u ^. 4 i4 t _ r ._ J __ Rouker again made two yards on an yards, which made it fourth dowu!,, ot on j y k eep hj s cye O n the ball, but, On tbe 31st of October, the Besse- off-tackle smash, then added 7 more and about four yards to go. R«ce| watcll 3, the same time the move-j mer Speed Boys will complete then- oil the next play. Velin got away' kicked out of hounds on the Hurley | n , ents of the various opponents, · schedule by playing Ashland under for an end sweep to tbe Hurley 30- 20. [ points out the Better Vision Insti- the lights at the Ore Dockers grid- yard line for Bessemer's 2nd first · Hurley made two yards and then i tule More eyework is needed, says iron. Vision, As s Brawn Needed In Football Keen vision, as well as brawn, is i needed in fooflball, for a player must' The game will be played at Nelson Field in Stambaugh Saturday evening under the lights (not arc lights as most sports writers would have their readers believe, but incandescent, the same as the average home uses.) made it 14 to 0 on a pass from William Fellow in the second quarter. Robert Happ caught a pass from Marvin Paight that was good for a score in the third period, and Kelto scored in the same period to end tbe scor You belter stay iu there. You might catch cold out here." As they talk- fid, hemmed in by soldiers and amateur camera fans, the two round ex hihiliou bout by the Hogue twins wound up. "It's over," someone called. Joe ing. Kelto was elected captain of K°t out and, with his managers and . the team Friday morning. Previous- i ly he had been acting captain. down. A Bessemer fumble was nullified as both sides were offside. Velin madle a 3rd first down on end sweep to the Hurley 20. Hurley time out. Velin. picked up four yards and then Rouker took the ball the Institute, in fotball than in base-1 hall and most other sports. i central part of the retina o f ' picked up 7 yards on a left end run. for Bessemer's 4th first down to the Gerovich was still going strong as he Hurley 10. Hurley time out. Ve-' came within a foot of a first down lin added two yards and Gerovich 4.; on the next play. The next play by The Hurley line broke through and Velin lost 2 yards. Dick Harries broke through on the next play and Bessemer lost the ball on downs on the Hurley 10-yard stripe. Moselle made three yards as the first quarter ended. '^-j Second Quarter "^ J. Tomasin took the ball oii a fake kick and advanced 4 yards. Dick Guenther kicked to Rouker who advanced to the Bessemer 40 before being forced- out of bounds. Romo came in for Gerovich. made a yard on the first play. ker got away for what seemed Gerovich was good for three yards through center and a first down as the quarter ended. kicked to Velin on his own 19. Gerovich found a nice hole for seven yards, and it was still there on the I illt _ tcllLl41l ,.,».,. ,,.. --.- , -next play for he made 4 yards and a j t he eye, known as the fovea, is the first down through center. Velin j spo t O f sharpest vision. A football player automatically turns his head! so that the center of the play is fo-J cused on the fovea. But the outside j region ot the retina, known as thej periphery, is important in detecting moving objects at the side. It functions as a sentinel and -when beams Fourth Quatrer O f light move over it, the player is Gerovich plowed through center.made aware of movements of one or for 4 jards. Velin toot the ball more of his opponents. Because of but Bessemer was penalized 5 yards this make-up of the retina, a man on for offside. Gosetti of Hurley broke| a football team may catch a punt through and Velin was thrown for a j -while watching indirectly the men Last Friday night the Ironwood Red Devils defeated the Ashland Purgolds by a score of 13 to 0. Ulasich and Augustiniak of the Red Devils were the stars of the contest, as Ulasich plowed through the line for consistent gains, while Augustiniak took i the ball on an end-around play and made six of his team's points, Ulasich made the first marker from the one-yard line, while Pavlovich booted the extra point. · Ashland stands in the way of Bes- semer'3 Michigan-Wisconsin confer- Urge Rebuilding Of Old Soo Lock 9 Ralph Budd, transportation commissioner at Washington, has announced thai his office is impressed with the necessity of the immediate rebulding of the Weitzel lock at Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. He is quoted as .saying that "the project is essential to maintaining efficient transportation on the Great Lakes for handling iron ore. coal and grain." The recent halt in commerce of deeply laden boats at the Sault by reason of the collapse of one arm of a lift railroad bridge over the north channel cut off the Davis and Sabin locks from use. The Weitzel lock is in the south channel and if it had been up to date would have saved much time for many boats during the trainers, walked down the hillside aisle to the ring. The ring rocked with cheers. His two round match was short and sweet. There was a lot of punches, and they were fast. His span-ing partner, breathing heavily and worried, back-pedalled constantly. Louis left the ring with the same nonchalance he had earlier lefl tbe ping-pong table. n* * *w» 1*5*1 mill T c*iu VTCIO *A»i*jTT ** .B.U* ·*» j w{||tt3 WttH-mi* uiuii t^»_*j t_in_* «*j»^». -- -- in i loss which made it 4th and 12 t o j w h o are moving down the field for a, ence. The Stambaugh game will be go. Rice kicked out on the Hurley . tackle. 25. Moselle made 5 yards to the Rudy': 25, and another play netted Hurley! He Rou- like a yard Moselle then cracked through | Father, Rare Event teaching his young for a first down to his own 35. Zell made a yard and Moselle picked up 2 another 1st down but an offside penal-1 more. Hurley fumbled hot recoTer- ty made it second down and 13 to go ed. Hurley kicked hut Heikkinen on their own 37. ped for no gain. Rouker was atop- i recovered on the Hurley 40. arithmetic *y giving a problem to his wife, begs his son to listen. Father: -Mother, it you had a dol-! lar and I gave you five more, what would yon haref Velin adnuued Velin made 6 yaxds on a right end Mother: "Hysterics." non-conference, · It was surprising to u* how many Ironwood fan« came to BcMemer la»t Saturday with the express purpose of seeing the Speed Boys go down in defeat. Sorry to disappoint you, Red Devilites, but the bitter pill of Bfcfeat must be swallowed occas- Kauko Lustig Elected Treasurer At Northland College At a recent meeting of the Theta Pi fraternity, Kauko Lustig, of Bessemer, was elected treasurer. Mr. Lustig succeeds Norman Peterson of Ashland who failed to return at the beginning of the semester. Officers chosen in the spring election and who will continue in this mucn HHieioi- many mmts uu, ,, 1Bp ....«= R are M ,,,, Matthews , prcs . 48-hour delay. The Weitsel lock IB; ' / H n n K n n . vif!A nrfis id e nt. 60 years old, and has long been idle. A project for rebuilding the Weitzel lock waa approved by the National Defense Advisory Board Feb. 19, 1941. Asbestos shields on lifeboats of British oil tankers protect crews from torpedoed ships when surrounded by burning oil and used as sails. can also be dent, Lyle Hanson, vice president, and William Link, secretary, all from Ashland. Plans for an initial rush party were discussed at the meeting. On The Line "I pay as I go," declared the new would- he tenant. "Not while I'm running these apartments," declajjed the landlord. "You'll p a y as y '

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