The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 13, 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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Wednesday, September 13, 1939
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Page 6
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-' -T, SIX THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. WEDNESDAY, SEPT, 13, 1939. cottville Football Players Swing Into High Gear V , . • , £ > -.'.*• •-'.'?. • ^* • •. . Decision to Continue Sport Comes as Squad Intensifies Practice SCX>TTVILLE, Sept. 13.—Scottville high school gridders, definitely assured of a continuation of football at their school, swing into high speed today in prepar- fltlon for the opening of the Schedule on Sept. 22, the Spartans on that date being slated to go to Shelby for a Western Michigan 'conference game. , Although the Spartan warriors have been practicing for several days, it was not definitely certain that football could be played at Scottville this year. The Scottville school board, faced with overwhelming problems, chiefly a lack of a playing field and a lack of interest, studied the situation diligently before deciding at a meeting Tuesday evening that the sport was to be continued. New equipment is needed by the team and will probably be furnished before beginning of hostilities. Scottville's biggest problem lies in its lack of a playing field. Although MacPhail field is available, it is top hard-surfaced for a gridiron and, although Scottville anticipates a newly-topped field fpr ; 1940, this year's games may all be played on the road. Three. home games are scheduled, However, arid exact location Of the garnes will be decided later. "Twenty-six boys, Scottville's Champ Softballers in Junior League Bouts Will Be Held on Thursday, Friday and Saturday Evenings Western Michigan fair boxing officials are busy preparing for their largest crop of nose-busters, who will show their wares for three mr.hts in front of ttoe grandstand. Preliminary bouts will begin on Thursday evening and continue on Friday. Saturday evening will see championships awarded in final bouts. The tournament, sponsored by the fair association, will be gov- courtesy joo Olson. , erne( j )j v the rules of the Michi- Homers Decide Baseball Contests On Tuesday By SID FEDER, (Associated Press Sports Writer) 'Way back in the good old days, the old professor once said pitching is 80 percent of baseball, but the big league managers will tell you today there's nothing so handy as the | play. 21. league situation this way: Club W L Pet. Cincinnati 79 50 .012 Games behind, none; games to play, 25. St. Louis 77 55 .583 Games behind, 3Va % , games to William Hall's Elite Shoppe LeRoy Johnson, Harold Case, Bob ' gan Amateur Athletic union and team, which won its second successive championship in Ludington's Junior Softball league this season, is shown above, left to right, back row, Bob Smith, Glen Siedler, Bob Greening, Russell Holmstrom, Arne Andersen, Kenneth Siedler, Mr. Hall; seated, Carr," captain, William Elias, Harold Welbes. As last year, Mr. Hall gave his team a banquet at the close of the season, the dinner having taken place at Hart Country club last Saturday noon. The boys were driven down by Mr. Hall, Robert Carr Sr. and Frederic Read. Joe Louis Has No Set Plan for Pastor Bout DETROIT, Sept. 13.— (IP)— Anything can happen in a fight, be it in a ring or an alley, and because of this Heavyweight Champion Joe Louis will not attempt to execute any set plan when he defends his largest turnout in several years, i title against Bob Pastor, of haVe reported for gridiron duty, i New York, at Briggs stadium here one week from tonight. Furthermore, Trainer Jack Blackburn said, Louis has never attempted to map his strategy in advance for any bout. "He's going to fight Pastor just like he fought the rest of 'em," said Blackburn today, adding that Brown Bomber's technique "is good enough for me." The usual Louis style, Blackburn said, is to try to create an opening and then let go with his Sunday punch. John Roxborough, co-manager of the champion, stepped in to say that he has been are turning out for practice, | irked no end by reports that some 'of them lads who worked out last year but were not for- Of this number, ten have already wo'n letters, giving Coach John DeHofn a fine group around which' to mold his team. Six linemen are included in the veteran string. They are: Murray Biegaile, Bill Lorenz, Charles Martzi Ken Miller, Eulan Kortge and Bob Thomas. A complete backfield can be made up from the salvage of last year's graduation. Backfield men who have seen action with Scottville are: Vernon Rozelle, David Blake, Fred Reader and Ray Christen- seh. In addition to the seasoned material, a large number of boys top of Galento's head. Galen- tp had to straighten up some time and when he finally did Joe ended the bout." By contrast Pastor, a former football player, has spent hours studying motion, pictures, of Louis in action and admits that he has his battle plans mapped just like the generals who are running the European war. He has indicated that he intends to keep moving at top speed just as long as he can, jabbing to the head until Louis is ripe for a shot to the body. "Louis has never been hit in the stomach and I am going to try it," Pastor says. the State Boxing commission. Amateur boxers will be gathered from the CCC camps of Bitely, Stronach, Wellston and White River. The first two mentioned camps are for colored boys. There will also be fight ers representing Scottville and. Ludington. Among those representing Ludington will be: Don Cluchey. light-heavyweight champion of the Oceana county fair, also winner over the state amateur light-heavyweight champion at a recent inter-city match held in Mtiskegon: Karl Borgh. state CCC light-heavyweight champion of the Hart tournament: Ralph Balbinnie. winner of the welterweight championship at the 1938 Hart tournament; Al Fehler. state amateur flyweight championship at Hart; Russ Crievier. middleweight champion at Hart, also winner of the state amateur middleweight champion in a recent Muskegon meet. Other boys representing Ludington will be: Bob Smith, win- j ner of the 1938 middleweight title at Hart, also runner-up at; George | home run to prove it. Fellows like Will McKechnie, Ossie Vitt. Joe McCarthy. Gabby Hartnett and Ray Blades will take you no farther back than Tuesday to paint a picture about what they mean. For it was n set of four-base knocks which cashed in on elegant pitching all around the tilts involving the leaders in | the majors, breaking up The Athletics didn't hit a homer, but they collected 19 other assorted base knocks to wallop the St. Louis Browns, 91, behind steady seven-hit elbowing by Buster McCrabb, making his first start in the big time. The Chicago White Sox's Lefty Lee downed the Washington Senators, 3-2, with a four- hit elbowing job, but the Senators made a successful protest as the result of a sixth-inning play, and the game was ordered replayed today. The Giants and Pittsburgh Pirates were rained out. (Additional Sports on Page 5) Because of a scarcity of military equipment in China before the present Japanese invasion, wars were frequently fought with meat choppers, firecrackers, bricks, umbrellas and other improvised weapons. everyi game and leaving this situation: m Cincinnati's Reds still SI-, pnmes in front of the National league; (2) the Yankees American league edge trimmed " I to 16 games: " (3) the St. Louis " Cardinals still in the thick of I the senior circuit fight, and i4> the Cubs with a slightly tighter grip on third place. Game Reversed Out in Cincinnati, the Reds, opening a home stand, were collecting a basketful of goose eggs from Hot Potato Luke Hamlin and the blazing Brooklyn Dodgers. Then, with two out in the ninth and a man on base. Billy Myers parked his eighth homer of the season out of" the lot to tie the score. After that. Buck McCormick's single in the tenth, sending the winning run across for a 3-2 decision and Bucky Walters' 24th pitching victory, was an anti-climax. The Cards, in St. Louis, were haying a tough time with the Phillies. Johnnv Mize and Ducky Meriwick hit homers in the early innings, but Joe Marthis year's tournament; ^-^ 6t , , , , jt , , welterweight; "Fuzzy"' tj camo back Wltl1 a tv,o-uin McCoy, Anderson, welterweight, and Bud Smith, featherweight. 'A large number of impressive boxers are also listed from the various CCC camps, some of After a day of rest, Pastor I whom are holding titles in their tunate enough t'o land a varsity berth" and some year recruits. of them first- The remainder of the squad is made up of Frank Rakas, Albert Rakas, Al Tallquist, George Sanded, Lloyd Stephens, Herb Bortell/C. Pepperman, c. Bbyer, Bud Claveau, Bill Walker, John Le- vlokas, Charles Neil, Bf po.ks, Wallace; .jilcGee arid Lelugas. < T-tis Spartans this year are facing a six 7 game schedule, three of which are listed to be played away from home and three are listed for horiie consumption. One .of these games, the Ludington 'at Ludirigtoh game on Sept. 26, will give Spartan warriors their first chance to play under artificial lighting, that game being scheduled as a dedicatory Of the new football lights at Oriole field. The Scottville schedule: Sept, 22—Shelby at Shelby. • Sept. 29—Ludington at Ludington (Friday night). \ Oct. 6—Hart at Scottville. ^Ocjtt il3—North Muskegon at North Muskegon. . Oct. 20—Frankfort at Scott- Ville. "'Nov. 10—Montague at Scottville. Louis has "carried" foes, among them Tony Galento, his last knockout victim. "Joe always has and always will end his mouts just as quickly as he can," Roxborough declared. "He is the champion and why should ,he carry anyone? After all almost any heavyweight can hit hard and the championship is too valuable to risk for the purpose of making an opponent look good or giving the spectators a few extra rounds of fighting." According to Roxborough, Louis waited until he straightened Galento up before trying for a knockout. "Tony was in a crouch at the start," Roxborough said, "and Joe knew that he could break a hand if he landed on AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L. 39 55 58 61 64 78 87 67 Pet. .711 .593 .570 .545 .522 .431 .350 .271 was to resume sparring at his camp near Brighten this afternoon. He will also undergo an examination by a Michigan boxing commission physician who will visit Louis Thursday. Louis got a day of rest after a passive performance against four sparring partners Tuesday that saw the champion on the receiving end of plenty of left stabs. He made his best showing in the first round against "Ace" Martin, a Lansing light-heavyweight who was in retreat after the first 30 seconds. Fred Brown, trainer of Pastor, has eliminated the six miles of running each morning because he believes his charge is in danger of going "stale." Pastor now walks the six miles. Louis is due to box Thursday, Saturday, Sunday and Monday. respective divisions. George Cluchey and Glenn McCoy are handling the Ludington team. WRESTLING (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) INDIANAPOLIS—Billy Thorn. 173. Indiana University wrestling coach, nnd Whitley Wahlberg, 176, Duluth, Minn.. drew. round-tripper in the seventh to put the Phils in front. So Terry: Moore whacked one among the; payin-i customers with a man : on base in the last of the sev- : enth to give the Gas House gang a 4-3 decision. ~ ( The Cubs used the most out-' spoken king of homer—one with the bags loaded—and they did it early. Hank Lciber came up in the first inning and belt-' ed it. From there it was no trick \ at all for the Cubs to coast in : with an 8-3 win over the Bees. I All this left the National i Chicago 73 62 .541 Games behind, 9; games to! play, 19. Brooklyn 69 61 .531 Games behind, lO 1 /*; game to play, 24. The American league's top tussle also followed the senior circuit's home-run suit. The Yankees had a tough uphill fight to deadlock the Cleveland Indians in the regulation nine innings. But Ossie Grimes settled the thing by leading off the tenth with his third "homer of the year, and the Indians clicked, 4-3, ending the Yanks' eight-game winning streak. Red Sox Beat Tigers Since the second-place Boston Red Sox, behind Denny Galehouse's five-hit pitching, nipped the Detroit Tigers, 2-1, the Yanks' American league lead was trimmed one game. They still need four wins to clinch the flag, leaving this pet-up: Club W L Pet. New York 96 39 .711 Games behind, none; games to play. 19. Boston 80 55 .593 Games behind, 16; games to play. 19. TEMPERATURE «. TODAY AT 11:00*® Weather Forec&trt Lower MichiK.in: Partly cloudy in south ami nnsrttlrd In north ;Mirlion tonight and Thursday: oca! '.turners Thursday in north portion; slightly warmrr tonight and in south portion Thursday. A REAL AMATEUR BOXING CARD Will Be Presented Right After Vaudeville Show THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY NIGHTS, WITH CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHT SATURDAY NIGHT! Western Michigan Fair Bus Service Available to Fairgrounds from Ludington LYRIC TONIGHT AND THURSDAY THERE IS PLENTY OF TIME To do n lot of building before the winter months really set in. We have any type of material you might need. THK LUDINGTON LUMBER CO. For Correct Time Phone 99 BOXING TRENTON, N. J.—Larry Lnne. 171, Trenton, outpointed Ralph Ivina, 185, Jamesburg, N. J., (8). VWVVVVVVVW'iVbrVUVVV, WANTED jfaw York 96 Boston 80 Chicago 77 Cleveland 73 Detroit 70 •»*• Washington 59 *\ 'PhUadelphla 48 t, Louis 36 Tuesday's Results Boston 2, Detroit i. Chicago 3, Washington 2, Philadelphia 9, St. Louis 1. Cleveland 4, New York 3 (10 innings) Games Today Datrolt at Boston. Cleveland at New York. 8t. Louis at Philadelphia. Chicago at Washington. NATIONAL LEAGUE jJlnaJnnatl ...,.,:... 79' Zi Louis 77 73 n 69 M* 65 rgh 60 iMton 57 la 41 Tuesday's Results Innatt 3, Brooklyn 2 (10 innings). ~ ~ 8, Boston 3. i 4, Philadelphia 3. York at Pittsburgh, rain. Oanuw Toojiy Tk at Pittsburgh, n at Cincinnati. Chicago, la atJH. 50 •85 62 61 62 71 72 88 Pet. .612 .583 .541 .531 ;512 .458 .442 .318 Robbers to relieve me of an over amount of cash. Call after banking Hours for Bigger and better results. MR. I. M. LOCO. WHOLESALE STATION LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. Mile East of City Limits on US-10. BOXING WML ASSOCIATED PBB88) VOWC-iUew Jonkijw, 13 ., knocked Puerto Rico, , Minn.i^ Sweden, a lfl, t Prlmo ». 210, put Bd <?1. r, wow. at Qua es. IT'S NOT SO FUNNY- Because this very thing happens often enough to make advertising for it unnecessary. MR. BUSINESS MAN WHY TAKE A CHANCE? OUR AFTER HOURS DEPOSITORY Eliminates every possibility of your losing hundreds of dollars in your day's receipts. ASK US FOR DETAILS! ...THEY'RE CHEAP ON'• THE PROMT!! And with Gloria DICKSON Dennis MORGAN Marie WILSON Larry WILLIAMS ir~ Leaded 74-78 OCTANE REGULAR PRICE, 18c GALLON. Our Price Gallon COMPARE WITH ETHYL. All Tax Paid. U. S. MOTOR Regular Price, 13c Gallon. Our Price Gallon World's Best Motor Oil LUDINGTON STATE BANK rlGMBf.R K.DCRfil DCI-OSlf INSUMNCe QRF •'•• UJD'NGlON MICH WWWVWUVWVWVWWtf GUARANTEED QUART 100% Pure Pennsylvania Oil. Permit No. 392. Equal to any 35c per quart money back. oil sold at or your Guaranteed Best Grade. KEROSENE Our Price 9^ Gallon 30 Gallon or more SX Mid-Continent Oil Regular Price, IGc Quart Our Price Gallon in Bulk BILL WIELAND, Proprietor REFINERY TO YOU THE MUSICAL SENSATION THAT GAVE THE WORLD ITS MOST POPULAR TUNES! IN TECHNI By Arrangement with RUPERT D'OYLY CARTE Universal Pictures presents GILBERT and SULLIVAN'S KENNY BAKER Jean COLIN • Martyn GREEN D'OYLY CARTE CHORUS Matinee Thursday 2:15. 15c and lOc. Nights 6:45. 30c and lOc. I KOZY TONIGHT, 25c and lOc with" RANDOLPH SCOTT FRANCES DEE "Wardrobe Girl and

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