The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 15, 1939 · Page 9
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 9

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Ludington, Michigan
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Friday, September 15, 1939
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Page 9
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'. (Continued from Page 6) THE DAILY NEWS—LUD1NGTON, MICHIGAN. FRIDAY, SEPT. 15,1939. RTS 1 forward Wall Is Practically the Same as It Was Lasft Year EAST LANSING, Sept. 15.—(/P) —Michigan State college's "line of veterans"—which must carry the i early, season load this fall While an inexperienced back- fidpd is eo-ordirxated—will get its first scrimmage today. The most cheerful aspect of the Spartans' 1939 practice season has been the fact that the line still stands about as it was last year and Coach Charley Bachman has been able to devote his worries to. the backfield, riddled by graduation. Line Coach,Tom King declared that sophomore aspirants for the forward wall so far have failed to show the select ability found among backfield candidates. He indicated that the early part of the season will see two experienced sets of linemen, with a few newcomers, carrying the burden. King has at his disposal a so- called first string line averaging more than 190 pounds and a second-string wall of 203 pounds average. More experience :among the No. 1 linemen should make up the difference. The, first string line nowadays is Composed of Bruce Blackburn, Flint, end,; Alex Ketzko, Mattawan, tackle; Lyle Rockenbaeh, Crystal Lake, HI., guard; Ron Ailing, East Lansing, center; Paul Griffethj, Sturgis, guajd; George Gargett, Mt. Clemens, tackle, and Mike Kinek, Whiting, Ind., end. The second squad line consists today of Stanley McRae, Pellston, end; George Handler, New York, tackle; Ed Pogor, Dunkirk, N. Y., guard; Tony Arena, Detroit, center; Ed Abdo, Detroit, guard; Les Bruckner, Milan, tackle;, and Ralph Bennett, Mt. Clemens, end. At end, there is little to choose from between Kinek, Blackburn and Bennett, and King believes that McRae has possibilities of a dependable flanker. Heat which rose to an official high of 98 degrees Thursday afternoon forced:Bachman to cancel afternoon practice and hold it under the lights Thursday night. "Dutch" Leonard Is Unforgotten Man , <By EDBY WASHINGTON, Sept. — Tjie unforgotten man of Washington's 1939 baseball team is a baby- faced baldish fellow: named Emil (Dutch) Leonard, from Auburn, 111., The feat the folks can't forget is that, pitching for the sixth place Washington Senators, Leonard has won 18 games and has been the most successful hurler.tn.the league against the champion New York Yankees. He turned back, the St. Louis frowns,, 5-1, Thursday to mark VP his eighteenth victory. His performance is all the mprfe impressive when you examine some more records. .. Little Support Washington's fielding is the .worst, in the league, and all through . the campaign Dutch has 'received some very questionable support. The hitting is way t off, too. , Leonard has had his success with what is described as a knuckle ball, yet it isn't. He thrqws it with the tips of his fingers and his fingernails. How he manages to control 'i Is a 1 wonder. '% don't know how he does it,' says Manager SBucky Harris. "I " don'jt fcrjow how he ever manages to get it over, much less pitch to a batter's weakness." Leonard doesn't throw the '"knuqkler" just every once in a white. He throws it more than any other pitch, and — his con- trqj is about as fine as any in the league. It's hard on a catcher, however, ... - ' 54pk Ferrell, one of the league's best defensive catchers, has more passed balls in his .Tetjord than Hi any year in his career. , Dutch has something to say .about that. 've got to give Ferrell of praise," he said. "He l t for that knuckler all the never ducks it, yet he it may make him look would have achieved it already. As it is he still has a chance. Announce Names Of Those Who Won Fair Premiums AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L. New York 96 41 Boston 81 56 Chicago 78 59 Cleveland 75 61 Detroit 71 65 Washington 60 79 Philadelphia 49 88 St. Louis 37 98 Thursday's Results Detroit 6. New York 1. Cleveland 8, Boston 7. Philadelphia 4, Chicago 2. Washington 5, St. Louis 1. Games Today Detroit at New York. Cleveland at Boston. Chicago at Philadelphia. St. Louis at Washington. NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. Pet. .701 .591 .569 .551 .522 .432 .358 .274 Cincinnati B2 St. Louis 79 Chicago 76 Brooklyn , .70 New York 66 Pittsburgh 62 Boston 57 Philadelphia ; . 41 Thursday's Results Cincinnati 8^9, New York 5-3. Pittsburgh 4-4, Brooklyn 3-8. Chicago 13-5, Philadelphia 1-2. St. Louis 6. Boston 3."Games Today New York at Cincinnati (2). Philadelphia at Chicago (2). Brooklyn at Pittsburgh. Boston at St. Louis. Pet. .621 .590 .551 .526 .504 .459 .435 .311 (Continued from Pase 1) letin 34: A, Dorothy Heuer, Eugene Marquardt, June Calleson, Joseph Chyala, Melvin Battige and Curtiss Miller: B, Genevieve Helminiak, Arlene Calleson, Lester Peterson, Shirley Miller, Frank Rakas, Thressie Petersen, Arlene Thume, Norma Thume, Helen Helmin- ,iak. Ilene Summerfield, Arthur I Anderson, Gloria Hackert, Louis Castonia, Ronald Belote, Eldean Bashaw, Tommy Snow, Leonard Johnson, Jack Lefler, Joe Riola, Ethel Peterson, Owen Kinney, Roy Rocky and Gertrude Eastman; C, Donald Harmon, Don Martz, Edward LaPointe, Edward B.irVreau. Philip Ellcr, Norreen Summerfield, Roger Holmes, Jerry Budreau, Albert Finholm, James Brown, Jimmy Budreau, Billy Crawford, Estella Grc- gqnes, Bernard DeViti, Helen Kinney, Dwight Rocky and Major League Leaders Dorothy Ann Lcfler. Exhibit by garden club (at least five members): A, Sunshine Girls and Mrs. Jack Thumc; B, Mrs. Marion Letter and Gertrude Eastman. Forestry exhibit by individual as specified in project: A. Leonard Kovalcik and Francis Surma: B, Darl LaGuire. Harold Wahr, Richard Wahr, Arthur Zergorski. Teddy Strzelec, Frank Strzelec and Eugene Marquarclt: C. Casimcr 7,aiec. Corliss LaGuire, Arthur Tubbs and Kenneth Kosenow. Exhibit by forestry club (at least five members): A. Freesoil Forestry andi Feathers club; B, Amber Forest Rangers, do P,e C; Rural Church Announcements (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) AMERICAN LEAGUE Batting—DiMftgglo, New York, .393: Foxx, Boston, .358. Runs—Rolfe, New York, and Foxx, Boston, 131. Runs batted In—Williams, Boston, 132; DIMagglo, New York. 120. Hits—Rolfe, New York, 196; McCosky, Detroit, 177. Doubles—Rolfe, New York, 42; Williams, Boston, 39. Triples—Lewis, Washington, 16; McCosky, Detroit, 14. Home runs—Foxx, Boston, 35; Greenberg, Detroit, and DlMagglo, New York, 27. • Stolen bases—Case, Washington, 50; Fox, Detroit, and Kreevlch, Chicago, 20. pitching—Donald, Ntew Yi<rk, 13-3; Hevlng, Boston. 11-3. NATIONAL LEAGUE Batting—Mlze, St. Louis, .353; Medwick, St. Louis. .338. Itunfr—Herm.-fn, Chicago^ 99; Hack, Chicago, and Werber, Cincinnati, 98. Runs batted In—McCormtek. Cincinnati, 108; Medwlck, St. Louis, 103. Hits—Medwlck, St. Louis, and McCor- mlck, Cincinnati, 177. Doubles—Slaughter, St. Louis, 45; Mlze, St. Louis, 38. Triples—Goodman. Cincinnati, and Herman, Chicago, 14. Home runs—Ott, New York, 27; Cam- nil, Brooklyn, 26. Stolen bases—Handley, Pittsburgh. 18; Hack, Chicago, 15. ' Pitching—Derringer, Cincinnati, 21-7; Wyatt, Brooklyn, 8-3. In Justice Court Examination of a 19-year-old Baldwin youth on a bastardy charge .preferred by a 19-year- old Ludington girl was held Thursday before Justice Henry Seeba. As a result of the examination Justice Seeba placed him under $500 bond and bound him over to the January term of circuit court. The bond was furnished. Arraigned before Justice Seeba on the charge during the latter part of August the youth had demanded an examination. E. L. Bundell, 29, Midland, pleaded guilty to a charge of parking nis car on a North Harrison street resident's lawn when arraigned before Justice Seeba Thursday. He paid the fine of $5 and $3 costs rather than serve five days in jail. Arrest was by city police. The mandarins of China once wore buttons in their hate as an indication of social rank. The "Whirl" of Style ? ffttty ' !i&. He Explains Past Leonard came.to the last year via the draft Atlanta.' President Clark 1th * askeo; him why he pen able to stick in a big league try with said the Brooklyn i't . like to receive and 4idn't oall fpr It and Jj*oriard • set floubtlWi It's fall ... new costumes ... new accessories . . . and NEW SHOES from Hiller's where there's a world of style to choose from. Come in today. BAPTIST (Victory) Sunday school—2:30 p. m. (Rev. R. E. Omark, pastor) There will be no services on Tuesday evening because of the special meetings being held at he Washington Avenue Baptist church in Ludington. EMANUEL LUTHERAN (Sheridan Township) (Rev. E. E. Rupp, pastor) Sunday evening English services—8 p. m. ST. JOHN'S EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN (Pelton's Corners) (Rov. Lymon E. Jones, pastor) Church dedication anniversary service: German services—10 a. m. English services—2:30 p. m. R«v. A. W. Born of Reed City will be guest speaker. A special collection for the benefit of the building fund will be held. HIGHLIGHTS Kry .station of rach network la listed In the programs. The Networks: WEAF—WTAM. WTM.T. WGY. WLW, WSM, WMAQ, WOOD, WWJ. W.IZ — WLS. WTMJ, WMAQ, WXYZ, WLW, WOOD. WABC—WJB, WHAS, WBBM. correspondent, during the inside story program over WJZ- NBC Tuesday, Sept. 19, at 7. He will illustrate his talk with examples of propaganda methods. TONIGHT: WEAF-NBC—« Fred Waring; 7 Lucille Manners; soprano; 8 Frank Munn Waltz time; 8:30 Death Valley Days; 9 Guy Lombardo serenade. W ABC-CBS—6:30 Professor Quiz; 7:30 Johnny presents; 8 Make Mine Music; 9 Grand Central station, drama, 9:30 Believe It or Not. WJZ-NBC—6 Jack Benny's orchestra: 7 NBC Jarnbore 0 : 8 Plantation party; 8 Harry Hor- j lick orchestra; 9:oO Tuny Gaien- I to-Lou Nova bout, from Philadelphia. MBS-CHAIN—6 Secretary of I Labor Frances Perkins, talk: ! 8:30 Music and Manners; 9:30 Friday promenade. Scheduled for Saturday: WJZ- NBC—8:05 a. m. The Breakfast club: 9:15 Amanda Snow, songs; 9:45 The Child Grows Up. WABC-CBS—8 a. m. Richard | Maxwell; 9:45 Highways to ! Health: 10 Dorian string quar- itet. WEAF-NBC—12:15 p. m. Calling all stamp collectors; 4 Cameos of Melody; 4:30 From Hollywood today. MBS-CHAIN— 2 Concert from London. Some Saturday short waves: HAT4 Budapest 6 p. m. Royal opera house orchestra; GSF, GSD London 6:30 Musical comedy; 2RO Rome 7:30 Chamber music. cured but he was out of the hospital only a few weeks when his leg again was injured. Just recently he was dismissed from the hospital once more but a few blocks away from the institution the car in which he was riding was struck and overturned. His left leg was broken again. In the accident his mother, Mrs. Mac Marlow, suffered a compound fracture of her right ankle; his grandfather was injured fatally. ;; CALL U-;TTI:IIS AND KILOCYCLE KKEQUENC'Y CKLW K40, KDKA 98(1. KFAB 770. KFI 040. K.MOX 1090, KOA E30. KYW 1020, WBBM 770, WCFL 970, WBAL 1060, !VCCO 810. WABC 800, WKAR 850. WDAF 610. WEAF 660. WENR 870, \VGN 720. WGY 730. WHAM 1150. WHAS 820. WHO 1000, WIBO 570. WJJD 1130, WSM 650, WJR 750. WJZ 760. WLS 870. WLW 700. WMBI 1080, WKZO 590, WMAQ 670, WOOD 1270. WOW 590. WOWO 1160. WSB 740, WTAM 1070, WTIC 1060, WKBZ 1500, WTMJ 620. (Eastern Standard Time) NEW YORK, Sept. 15.—Col Charles A. Lindbergh will discuss "America and the European war'' tonight at 9:45. National. Columbia and Mutual chains will carry the speech, Lindbergh speaking from WOL, Washington. D. C. How one may weigh the barrage of propaganda in war news will be discussed by George Selde.s. author and former war Tough Breaks Come Often_for Child OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla. (/Pi- Life has been a series of bad breaks—and hospitals—for Roger Allen'Marlow, 5. When he was two he fell from a wagon and his left leg was fractured. Infection set in and for two years he was treated. Last year he was pronounced LYRIC TONIGHT AND SATURDAY with LIONEL BARRVM.ORE SIR CEDRIC HARDWICKE Beulah BONDI Una MERKEL Bobs WATSON TEMPERATURE «TODAY AT 11:00«»* Weather Forec&irt Lower Michigan — Generally fnir UmiKht and Saturday: pos- siblr thunder'shoH'ers in extreme north portion Saturday afternoon; continued warm except roolrr Saturday in extreme north portion; much cooler Sunday and showers. THINK IT OVER— When you decide to have the exterior of your home rcfinished, why not see us about J. M. Siding. We can save you money. THE LUDINGTON LUMBER CO. For Correct Time Phone 99 AT DARON'S MARKET 505 S. James Street 20c HENS, fresh dressed, Ib. SPRINGERS, fresh dressed, Ib. VEAL STEW, Ib. VEAL CHOPS, Ib. SHORT RIBS OF BEEF, lean and \ n 1 1 meaty, .... Ib. J.<fil2"J ROLLED BONELESS BEEF RIB ROAST, Ib. BEEF KETTLE or CHUCK ROAST, Ib. BOSTON BUTT PORK KOAST, lean and very little bone, Ib. REGULAR SLAB BACON, by the piece, Ib. VEAL SHOULDER, . . Ib. SALT SIDE PORK, streak of lean and -f Sf* streak of fat, Ib. J.WV FRESH SIDE PORK, 2 Ibs. PHONE 413 Red hair is more commonly found in Scotland than in any other country in the world. In 1898 less than 30 self-propelled vehicles were operating in America. ^ysvMtjN !>-.•<;"AM,: I ' - • wit • •- ' • " n America =T THE rNATURAL * -P^&vV;' ^ ,v.-;V ipS Sayl/Ye Do f i^lf<\f ^^.V~V•; ;,,> |'::'.'LJlriMg -'••' ^\^_ : <w^>v.'^->'-, v-.v.Cv^£|i MukelHli NO Sugar NO Glucose NO Fattening Syrups Added < i li e ;N a: 1 u r a 1 B r e w T»4 KM WOT Mt*l»6tO_ Mt* Bonnie Belmont LUCKY STAR DANCE CASH PRIZES! Music By The Lucky Stars SATURDAY NIGHT LOON LAKE PAVILION CONFETTI PARTY PRI/K DANCE Lucky Star System. Music by Updepraff's Orchestra. Note: You will enjoy this remarkable picture most by SEEING IT FROM THE BEGINNING. Matinee Saturday 2:30—-25c and lOc. Nights 30c and lOc. SUNDAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY ROBINSON...IN STRIPES! J?. L\idington Ave. Yesterday a Baby Was Born On your block, or a short way down the street, is a new baby to help make Ludington a better place in which to live. The proud parents months ago began planning for the extra clothing and furniture needed for this new citizen. You can be sure the Guaranteed Advertisements in your Ludington Daily News helped! Now they are reading the advertisements carefully for the baby food the youngster will need... for his crib and blankets. All mothers can rely on what the live local merchants say in their Ludington Daily News advertisements because these business men are not afraid to put their names to announcements of their goods! They can be trusted to do the honorable thing in every transaction. It's a good idea to deal with folks who keep their word...as successful Ludington Daily News Advertisers MUST. •<.^yfe^..LJ?Uife.» *'«>./*. ' '< ' \' ' I .Ay,vA,.^^*k!A.,^

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