The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 11, 1939 · Page 6
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 6

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Ludington, Michigan
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Monday, September 11, 1939
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Page 6
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THE DAILY NEWS-LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. MONDAY, SEPT. H, 1939. OTIATI Vrl/vll ., •- * ' > Over 50 Candidates, Including 16 Lettermen, Report for First Drills lAlNN ARBOR, Sept. 11.— (flfy— Pre-season football practice got underway at the University of Michigan today amid forecasts *• of another banner year on the gridiron. Some 50-odd candidates, in- eluding 16 lettermen, reported to Cciach Herbert O. (Fritz) Crisler for the first day of dou- J* <ble drills that will continue un- tjl classes open two weeks hence. Today's practice, consisting mostly of conditioning exercises, was a field day for news photographers. Most, of the candidates appeared' in excellent physical condition, a factor which Crisler said would enable him to begin contact work soon. Ahead of the Wolverines, who came within a point of winning ,the Big Ten championship last year, lies an eight-game schedule that includes contests with Michigan State, Minnesota, Yale and Ohio State. Between now and Oct. 7, when the Wolverines meet the Spartans in the opening game, Crisler must rebuild a practically newline to go with one of the finest offensive ibackfields in the school's history. If Crisler can fit together a forward wall of last season's power the Wolverines again will •be title contenders, observers say. , Capt. Archie Kodros at center and John Nicholson at left end are the only regular linemen returning, leaving five positions to be filled. Ed Frutlg, a pass-catching end; Ralph Fritz, Junior guard, , and Bill Smith, Senior tackle, /appeared slated for varsity |',.posts, but the remaining spots are wide open. The second line "will consist entirely of inexperienced players. With the exception of Fullback -Howard Mehaffey, apparently lost for the season because of a leg infection and a recent operation, and Quarterback Jack Meyer, ailing with a lame knee, the backfield material - is formidable. Six Bother lettermen, headed toy Halfbacks Tom Harmon and Paul Kromer and Quarterback Forest Evashevski, are available. Harmon, already tabbed as one of the backs of the year, and EvaShevski, were selected last year' on the Associated Press' All-Big Ten team. All three are Juniors. Tigers Split Twin Bill With Chicago White Sox DETROIT, Sept. ll.—K/P)— Along with the rest of the teams in the American league, the Detroit Tigers were idle today, en route to Boston to open a two- game series against the Red Sox Tuesday. Sunday, in the last home games until Sept. 29, when they return to Briggs stadium to play their final series of the season against Cleveland, the Tigers split a double header with the Chicago White Sox. After taking the opener, 5 to 1, behind the six-hit pitching of Buck Newsom, the Bengals dropped the second 11 to 9. Newsom collected his 16th victory of the season in holding the Chisox to a single run in the first game. Gerald Walker, who got three of Chicago's six hits, robbed him of a shutout in the eighth when he doubled and romped home on Eric McNair's single. The Bengals led off with a run in the first inning off the pitching of J. Dungan Rigney, and added three more in the third and fourth for a lead that was never endangered. The loss put an end to Rigney 's streak of 11 straight victories. Schoolboy Rowe started the nightcap on the mound for the Tigers, but as it turned out he tage. Todd-L-Inn, out to avenge a series of recent defeats at the hands of Scottville, drew first blood by scoring twice in the second inning. In the last of the third Scottville came up with three runs to go ahead 3-2. Not to be outdone, Todd-L-Inn tied it up at three-all in the next inning but that proved to be the last scoring spurt of the game for Ludington. Scottville went into the lead in the fifth inning with a two- run splurge, making the count 5-3 and in the seventh frame literally salted the game away with two more runs. Todd-L- Inn was unable to score in the last two innings and the game ended with Scottville on top, 7-5. Rich, Scottville strikeout artist, had 11 strikeouts to his credit. He passed only one man. Dittmer had six strikeouts to his credit and Bogner one. Dittmer, regular catcher for the Ludington crew, did a good pitching job while on the mound; The only homerun of the game was a clout ,by Bogner of Todd-L-Inn. Robinson, Scottville rightfielder, and Masten, Todd-L-Inn rightfielder, had doubles to their credit. Score toy innings: R H E was just the first of a string of five pitchers who vainly tried to turn back the attack of the Sox. He was followed by Al Benton, Paul Trout, Luther Thomas, and Archie McKain. It was Mc- Kaln's hard luck to serve up the single to Mike Tresh in the eighth which scored Ray Radcliff and Eric McNair with the runs which gave the Sox their winning margin. Off to a booming start with three runs in the first inning, the Tigers held their lead until the fifth, when Chicago made it 5- all. Four Sox errors helped the Bengals move well in front again in the next inning, but Chicago again tied it up in the seventh and went on with the final splurge in the eighth which decided the issue. Bill Dietrich and Edgar Smith hurled for the Sox in the nightcap, with Smith getting credit for the win. Luke Appling, Sox shortstop, was spiked in the first game when he tagged out Frankie Croucher on an attempted steal. Three stitches were needed to close a gash in Appling's knee, and he was ordered back to Chicago. Club officials said he would be out for 10 days. SCOTMLE CLUB LAW ENFORCEMENT ON GREAT LAKES Gunners look Forward to Hunters' Event to Be Held Sept. 24 SCOTTVILLE, Sept. 11.— Scottville Gun club held its second registered skeet shoot of the year at the gun club grounds on US-10-31 Sunday afternoon. The grounds were swept by high winds through the entire day, throwing the marksmen off their shooting for the most part, although several fine marks were garnered. Due to the high wind, the number of participants and visitors was curtailed in comparison with an earlier meet held during the first part of the summer. Scottville gunmen walked off with major part of the day's honors, five out of the first six places being taken by members of the gun club. E. Persek, of Muskegon, was high shooter for the day, knocking down 24 out of a possible 25 targets. F. J. Reader Jr., was (pleaded guilty to a 'charge of) Michigan Patrol Boat No. 1, operated by the Michigan Department of Conservation, lifts a deep-water trap net set near the -Lansing Shoal in northern Lake Michigan. The net was confiscated because it was set in water deeper than allowed by law and because the size of the mesh was smaller than permitted by law. The enforcing of regulations which control the operations of commercial fishermen in Michigan waters is an important duty of the Department. In TiicitW in JUbtite Forty-two pupils are in attendance and of these fojur are beginners, including Raymond Barrett, Eileen Bedker, Dorothy Stickney and Lillie Payne. Arnold Wittkop of Milwaukee, who has been a guest at the M. F. Huddlestun horns, returned to his home Monday, Sept. 4. Cleal Huddlestun of Chicago, accompanied by his sister, Miss Marie Huddlestun, are touring the Upper Peninsula. Recent guests at the Bushaw home were Mr. and Mrs. James Cushway and daughters, Ruth and Laura Lou and Mr. and Mrs. LaVern Edwards and daughter, Ruby, all of Reed City and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Olson of Ludington. Week-end guests, Sept. 2, at the William Reid home were Mr. and Mrs. John Hintz of Coooersville and Mr. and Mrs. Herman Metzler and daughter and Mr. and Mrs. William Rogers and baby, all of Grand Haven. Each year each Indian in the spvrn reservations in the state of Now York is given six yards ol calico by the federal government as part of its obligation to insure that the Indians will remain in "peace and friendship" with the United States. Various Grasses Are ! New Store Being Common Fall Plants: Erected at Fern! It is estimated that about a dozen babies will be born at the New York world's fair, figuring j that 60,000,000 persons will at- itenrt. Lee Hill. 29. and James Brown. 39. Freesoil township negroes. IS DEM) BYflLLE Merchants Had Previously ;. Become Champions of Oce- aria County Fair at Hart eCOTTVTLtiii Sept. 11. — Scottville Merchants, Hart fair champions, continued their •winning ways by easily trounc- • Ingr Hart, 12-4, at MacPhail field Sunday afternoon before a fair- sized crowd. Hart was hopelessly outclassed toy the. Mason county; team and was never in the game. Scottville, its toig guns .booming incessantly, scored in all but the fourth and fifth innings. During the game the , Scottville offense cracked out 20 • •Jlits while the Oceanacrew was ' making six. Nutt went the route on the ound for Scottville and horse- collared the Hart team in all •PV»t the first and last Innings. Hart scored once in the first frame and three times in the ' Jnth. .IWbinson and Button led the ittville offensive, both con- ting for four hits in, five IpS; Emms, Scottville short, JJ>,. was close behind with three safeties. :$Ktra-base hits were plentiful "\ (both sides. Emms and Bea„ iflf the Mason county crew gbnected for home runs while """"'' ison had two and Button .riple to his credit. p' Hart team specialized in 'es, Brousso getting two ler and Foster one ce. Schoenherr was the only "e player to hit a two- had eight strikeouts and Hart twlrler, had three credit., BrousBo, > "whj> re* Cloud, whiffed one. by innings: R H E 100000003—4 65 313 001 123—18 20 4 emerged Hart jby defeating. fair the Todd-lrlnn nine In deciding game i county afternoon, i harder final score of I tOLFING MEET second with 23 out of 25. Third place went to Floyd Estlow with 20 out of 25. Fred Reader III, Ward Scott and E. Smedberg were tied with 18 out of 25 and Oliver Reeds scored 16 out of 18. More important to the club than Sunday's shoot is a special Hunter's Shoot to be held on Sept. 24. At that time, all amateurs will be especially invited to join in the shooting in what is expected to be the biggest event of the club's year. Tri-City Tournament Is Held at Manistee County Club Course Cadillac emerged winner in the annual tri-city golf tourney held Sunday morning on the; Manistee Golf and Country club i course. Manistee was second | and Ludington, the defending] champion, last. Cadillac had an average score of 95 which minus the handicap 9f 20 brought it down to 75. Manistee had an average score of 96 which minus the handi- i cap was 76. Ludington had 97, less 20, which was 77. As the scores indicate, the match was close with the outcome hinging in doubt until final tabulations were posted. The match is held annually onj the Manistee RADIO HIGHLIGHTS Key station of each network la listed In the programs. The Networks: WEAF—WTAM. WTMJ, WOY, WLW, WSM, WMAQ, WOOD, WWJ. WJZ — WLS. WTMJ, WMAQ. WXYZ, WLW. WOOD. WABC—WJR. WHAS. WBBM. Todd-L-Inn Scottville . . 020 100 000 — 3 7 4 003 020 20x— 7 7 5 AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L. New York 96 38 Boston 78 55 Chicago 76 Cleveland .72 58 61 63 77 86 96 Detroit 70 Washington 59 Philadelphia 47 St. Louis 36 Sunday's Results Detroit 5-9, Chicago 1-11. New York 4-6, Washington 3-2. Boston 10-5, Philadelphia 7-1. Cleveland 15-4, St. Louis 5-5. Games Today Boston at Philadelphia. Only game scheduled. NATIONAL LEAGUE W. Cincinnati 78 St. Louis 76 Pet. .716 .586 .567 .541 .526 .434 .353 .273 Chicago .72 L. 50 54 62 60 62 71 71 87 Pet. .608 .595 .537 .535 .512 .454 .445 .320 Brooklyn Mew York ......65 Pittsburgh 59 Boston 57 Philadelphia 41 Sunday's Results Cincinnati 7, Chicago 2. St. Louis 9-11. Pittsburgh 3-4. Brooklyn 8. New York 4. Philadelphia at Boston (postponed; cold weather). Games Today St. Louis at Pittsburgh. Only game scheduled. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Final Standings W. L. Kansas City 107 47 Minneapolis 99 55 Indianapolis 82 72 Louisville 75 70 St. Paul 73 81 Milwaukee 70 83 Columbus 62 92 Toledo 47 107 Sunday's Results Toledo 10-6, Columbus 5-8. 'Xoulsville 5-7, Indianapolis 4-8. Kansas City 4-3, St. Paul 3-4. Milwaukee 5-1, Minneapolis 3-7. INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Final Standings W. Pet. .695 .643 .582 .490 .474 .458 .403 .305 CALL LETTERS /iND KILOCYCLE FREQUENCY CKLW 840, KDKA 980, KFAB 770, KPI 640, KMOX 1090, KOA 830, KYW 1020 WBBM 770, WCFL 970, WBAL 10GO, WCCO 810, WABC 8GO, WKAB 850. _, WDAF 610, WEAP 6GO, WKNR 870. course Cadillac I WGN 720 ' WGY 780 ' WHAM 1150, WHAS course, oaaniac a:!0 WHO 1000 WIBO 570 WJJD 1130i WSM 650, WJR 750. WJZ 7GO. WLS 870. WLW 7(10, WMBI 1080, WKZO 590, WMAQ 670, WOOD 1270. WOW 590, WOWO 1160, WSB 740, WTAM 1070, WTIC 1C60, WKBZ 1500. WTMJ G20. was host this year. At the conclusion of playing, members of all three teams gathered in the Manistee clubhouse and enjoyed a dinner. Championship awards were made at this time. The match was the last of the inter-club tournaments scheduled for this season. Major League Leaders (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) AMERICAN LEAGUE Batting—DIMaggto, New York, .401; P'oxx, Boston, .358. Runs—Foxx, Boston, 131; Bolfe. Nev7 York, 128. Runs batted In—Williams, Boston. 129; DIMagglo, New York, 120. Hits—Rolfe, New York, 192; McCosky, Detroit, 174. Doubles—Rolfe, New York, 42; Williams, Bus ton, 39. Triples—Lewis, Washington, 16; McCosky. Detroit, 13. Home runs—Foxx, Boston, 35; DlMag- gU>, New York, and Greenberg, Detroit, Stolen bases—Case, Washington, 50; Fox, Detroit, and Krsevlch, Chicago, 19. Pitching—Donald, New 'York;, 13-2; Ruffing, New York, 21-5. NATIONAL LEAGUE Batting—Mlze, St. Louis, .358; Med- wlck, St. Louis, .333. Hunts—Hack, Chicago, 94; Herman, Chicago and Werber, Cincinnati, 92. Runs batted In—McCormick, Cincinnati, 104; Medwick, St. Louis, 97. (Eastern Standard Time) TONIGHT: WEAF-NBC— &— Fred Waring; 7 — Tommy Riggs and Betty Lou; 7:30— Alfred Wallenstein orchestra; 8 — Dr. I. Q.; 8:30 — Horace Heidt orchestra. WABC-CBS — 6:15 — Lum and Abner; 7 — Andre Kostelanetz orchestra; 7:30 — Model minstrels; 8 — Radio theater, "The Awful Truth;" 9 — Guy Lombardo. WJZ-NBC— 6:45— Science on the March; 7— Order of Adventurers; 7:30 — True or false; 9— Jessica Dragonette; 9:30 — Radio forum, Senator E. D. Thomas of Utah. MBS-Chain— 7 —Johnny Presents; 8:30 — Author, Author; 9— Raymond Gram swing. TUESDAY: WEAF-NBC— 11 a. m. — Glenn Darwin,, baritone; 1:45 p. m. — Hymns of All Churches; 2:15 — Ma Perkins, WABC-CBS — 10 a. m. — Raymond Scott's Rhythmaires; 1:45 p. m. — Leith Stevens' orchestra; 4:30 —Eton boys' quartet. WJZ-NBC — 11 a. m. — Meet the songwriters; 1 p. m. — Merry music; 4 — Benny Goodman. MBS-chain— 5 p. m. — John Agnew, organist. concealing stolen property when arraigned" before Justice' Henry Seeba Saturday afternoon. Each man was fined $5 and assessed costs of $9.25 by Justice Seeba with an alternative of 10 days in county jail. Hill paid the fine, but Brown preferred to serve the jail sentence. The men were arrested Saturday morning by sheriff's department and state" police. The .stolen property in question was a cream separator, stolen from a Mason county farmer by a third party whose identity is "not yet known. Pelton School Meeting Enjoyed Members.of Long Lake Brethren Mission society enjoyed a pleasant afternoon Wednesday with Mrs. Charles Andersen of Scottville. The meeting opened with a song, "What a Wonderful Savior." Devotionals were led by Mrs. James Bennett.. The next meeting will be an all-day event and will be held with Mrs. Bennett on October 11, with a potluck dinner. (By Mrs. G. PEARL DARK) PELTON DISTRICT.—Some of fall FERN.—A new store building ! j i is beinu erected by Archie Kerr. The buildinu occupies the ! space between the present store j building and the road, facing ' the \vest. Tiie buihinv.; win i have the addition of a 'porch ; alonr: two-thirds the length of j the structure and the size of i the new store is 24x40 with a ' 10x20 winK on the southeast. There is a full basement built of cement blocks and the floor is also of cement and has a sized or glazed surface. Henry Cooper is the car- slender biennial or penter'in charge of the work, both graceful and, - , -'-•••-• Wind has played havoc with the orchards at the M. F. Huddlestun farm. Hundreds of bushels of apples cover the ground and tens of bushels of pear?:. School H a n ;ain in session with Ray Sherburn as teacher. the common, but odd, plants include various grasses which add much to wild flower bouquets. One of these is "old witch" grass or as it is known here, "tickle" grass. This is one or" the nature tumble weeds. It is r tall, spreading annual and when mature the whole upper panicle breaks off and may be carried a long way by the wind. There is also ".squirrel" grass, r. smooth, perennial. ornamental. It is only abundant on alkaline soil. Another graceful grass, not very abundant, is the '•porcupine." which would be pernicious because its seeds arc barbed. I Buckhorn. rib gra.ss or nar- i row-leaved plantain i.s one of our ' worst lawn pests. It pops up i very quickly after being cut with I u lawn mower and since iUs ; seeds cannot readily be separat- [ cd from tho.se of red clover, we j are ape to have it always with I us. The leave.s are narrow antli : grow from a central point. ; The other four broad-leaved i j plantations are also a lawn; nuisance at times. , No farm bay needs to be told' TEMPERATURE TODAY AT 11:0 Weather Forecast Lower Michigan: Increasing cloudiness; not so cool tonight Tursday mostly cloudy; possibly showers in extreme west and warmer. DO IT NOW— Convert some of that extra room in your home into a play room or study. The use of J-M Wallboard makes it inexpensive THE LUDINGTON LUMBER CO. For Correct Tiise Phone 99 Following Wednesday's busi-j ness meeting. Mrs. Andersen I w hat pu.sley" looks like. He has served a dainty luncheon. ; toiled many times in a garden j to pull it up by the roots A six-poum: son was born throw over the fence for pig : Friday, Sept. 1. to Mr. and Mrs. f eec i j G pe r itoii t sdi°ooT'oDencd Tuesdiv Common it Ls, but it has a tiny | Sept 5 wHhJcn ReiiThoc is >' pll ' w flower blooming now. Its j r e a P chei- *Thc roi mdudS 17 ll ' uit " a ™'^' le ^ntalnins several kidney-.-,haped .seeds. It branches out flat on the ground and is easily pulled because Us roots are so shallow. pupils among which are two) new ones, Richard Andersen and ; Curtis Crawford. , Mr. and Mrs. James Bennett i entertained with an 8 o'clock! dinner Wednesday evening forj In Messina, Sicily, was recently j Mr. and Mrs. Barney Nelson of I erected a hm;e clock on which • Custer; Mr. and Mrs. Erne.st, a bronxe lion, 12 feet high, will Nelson and daughters; Charles! roar at noon; and a .six-foot Jacobson and Misses Rose and I roo;;ter will crow at .sunrise and Julia Savick. Min.set. Some Tuesday 2RO Rome — 7:30 short waves: p. m. — Symphony; DJD Berlin — 7:30 — Today in Germany; YV5RC Caracas— 7:30 — Viennese orchestra. Jersey City Rochester 84 Buffalo 82 Newark 81 Syracuse 81 Baltimore 68 Montreal 64 Toronto 63 L. 64 67 72 73 73 85 88 80 Pet. .582 .556 .532 .526 .526 .444 .421 .412 Indianapolis Youth ! Claims Movie Title INDIANAPOLIS (#>)— Francis Strong, 20-year-old Indianapolis high school student, says he's fan. world's champion movie He figures he's seen at least 1,664 moving pictures In four years. Francis goes •times a week ' four or five to shows— most of 'them double features. 'His favorite actress is Jeanette MacDonald. He has seen her in "Naughty Marietta" 14 Stewart Is bis He is for dou- James ,to actor. Hits — McCormick, Cincinnati, and Mlze, St. Louis, 172. Doubles—Slaughter, St. Louis, 43: Mlze, St. Louis, 37. Triples—Herman, Chicago, 14; Goodman, Cincinnati, 13. Home runs—Ott, New York, 27; Mize, St. Louis, and Camilll, Brooklyn, 24. Stolen bases—Handley, Pittsburgh, 18; _ "piteWng-De'rringer, Cincinnati, 20-7; I der to give it an aged appear- Wyatt, Brooklyn, 8-3. ance. Ancient manuscripts are forged by dipping the manuscript in a weak solution of coffee in or- A Complete Line of QUALITY COALS We carry complete stocks of high quality coals, including Cavalier, Pathfinder, Grenadier, Pocahontas and Coke. Immediate deliveries in all standard sizes. PAN SOLI & CO. TELEPHONE 721 Special to the Farmers of Mason County- We will have on display Learn about a new revolutionary idea in tractor Ferguson System. It's an all purpose, light weight tractor. WE INVITE YOU TO INSPECT AND LEARN ABOUT THIS FINE PIECE OF FARM MACHINERY. Learn about a revolutionary idea in tractor design and hook-up. TONKJHT AND TUESDAY greater than any fjction! TUESDAY—Our Showroom in Scottville. WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY it will be working on 5 acre plot of land just south of Eagle schoolhouse on Ludington-Scottville road. THE T. D. SMITH CO. Scottville FORD Service O w A 1 TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY HEART-POUNDING THRILLS SWEEP THE SEA and AIR ....IN A MIGHTY ROMANCE...THAT SWEEPS THE HEART! "Romance in Color" and "Brevity

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