The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 21, 1939 · Page 6
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 6

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Thursday, September 21, 1939
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SIX THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINCTION, MICHIGAN. THURSDAY, SEPT. 21, 1939. ,ouis Whips Bob Pastor In llth HEART OF ORIOLE TEAM rc^T^r.r^-^TiT?]?^ vtf~,, ,.-.t\ ..„ 1 - . * * , .*> • .i-ft .X* Browft Bomber Retains Title in Nrst Appearance Before Home Town Fans (By GAYLE TALROT) DETROIT, Sept. 21.—</P>—A| crushing rfeht to the jaw sent little Bob Pastor to his knees,) dazed and helpless, in the llth| round &t Briggs stadium Wednesday night, and Champion Joe Louis had snuffed out one inore fighter who made the mistake of facing him the second time. The blow so numbed Pastor's senses that he didn't hear as the gray-haixed referee, Sam Hennessey, tolled 10. They had to lift him to his tired legs, and he mumbled apologetically :• "I " " 'I didn't Anderson and Scott Pape. didn't see the punch. see it coming at all." , It must have been a deeply satisfying victory for the (big, vacant-faced negro, who was defending his title for the first •time before cheering ''home folks," a .great number of them of his own race. Joe looked as nearly happy as he ever looks. Breathing Spell He had knocked the New York Jewish toy down five By JUDSON BAILEY, times tin the first two rounds, (Associated Press Sports Writer) and then, after what he de- I Like the -break of dawn, it's scribed as a "breathing spell," constantly becoming clearer had dropped hint with a single that the National league pen- iblow, clean and neat; It was nant race isn't going to be de•what he had dreamed of doing cided until the Cincinnati Reds ever since the night 30 months and St. Louis Cardinals come to ago that Pastor had danced grips in the waning »hours of around and taunted hLm. in j the season next week. Madison Square garden. For days the two have been Some of the experts were say- separated by the smallest of ing. after the fight that Joe j margins, unable to make a cle- wasn't the brown ibomber of old,! cisive gesture. else he never would have let This situation was empha- Pastor get away ,from him tern- sized Wednesday as Bucky Wal- porarily after he had slugged j ters pitched the Reds to a 3-2 him to the canvas repeatedly at victory over the Phillies and the the outset of the battle. They Redbirds swarmed over the These seven husky around which Coach Mitchell O. Read is All seven are letter-men, having shown to an season's games. From left to right, they are; Paul Snow, Stanley Horowski, Zane Bourisseau, Don Reynolds, Dick Daron, Milton National League Title Decision Still Ahead thought the champ's legs | Brooklyn Dodgers, maintain their stern 10-4, vigil with two out in the sixth, the Cardinals rallied for four runs on four hits and an error. Then, when Brooklyn became threatening, they set off another five- run blast in the seventh. The day wasn't static throughout the circuit, however, because the Chicago Cubs lost to the New .York Giants, 4-2, and saw their last hope of repeating their 1938 pennant parade go glimmering. Carl Hub- ANN ARBOR, Sept. 21.— Michigan's football outlook took on a rosier hue today as Sophomores counted upon as first-line replacements Began showing signs of developing into first-class material. New linemen especially caught the fancy of coaches, as Coach Fritz Crisler drove his charges through another formal scrimmage Wednesday on Ferry field. Showing up well during the intra-squad game were Jack Butler, Port Huron, and William Melzow, Flint, guards; George Ostroot, Viborg, S. D., Larry Wichter, Toledo, O., and Don Zimmerman, Chicago, fullbacks. ! I'nms, Boston, and Qreenberg, Detroit. 40. Triples—Lewis, Washington. 16; McCosky, Detroit, 14. Home runs—Foxx, Boston. 35; Oreenberg, Detroit, 31. Stolen bases—Case, Washington, 51; Fox, Detroit, 22. Pitching—Sundra, New York, 11-0; Donald. New York. 13-3. NATIONAL LEAGUE i Batting—Mlze, St. Louis, .352' P. i Wancr, Pittsburgh. .335. I Runs—Werber, Clnclnniitl, 103; Hack, i Chicago, 102. ! Runs batted in—McC'ormick. Cin] L'lnnati. 117; Medwick. St. Louis. 109. ,Hits—McConnick. Cincinnati, 189; Medwick. and Mize. St. Louis. 1S5. Doubles—Slaughter. St. Louis, 48; Mlze. St. Louis. 42. Triples—Herman, Chicago, 16; Goodman. Cincinnati. 14. Home runs—Ott. New York, 27; Ca- mllh. Brooklyn, and Mize, St. Louis, 26. Stolon bases—Handle?, Pittsburgh, 18; Hack. Chicago. 15. iPitchins—Derringer. Cincinnati, 227; Wyatt, Brooklyn, 8-3. third, Mrs. John Butz. Jar canned sausage: First, Mrs. John Butz; second, Mrs. Albert Peterson. Jar canned fish: Second, Linus Kokx. Miscellaneous Miscellaneous — Pint maple syrup: First, Mrs. Carl J. Christensen: second, Mrs. John Houk; third, Mrs. F. E. Cummins. Pound maple sugar: First, Mrs. F. E. Cummins. Pint jar home-made soft soap: First, Mrs. Raymond Genter. Pound home-made soap: First, Mrs. Raymond Genter; second, Mrs. A. L. Swansby; third, Mrs. M. F. Huddlestun. Selected menu for child of pre-school age: First, Mrs. John Wilson. Selected menu for child of school age, 6 to 12 years: First, Mrs. John Wilson. Packed lunch box for school child with copy of menu enclosed: First, Mrs. John Wilson; second. Mrs. Julia Carter. Essay: "Foods I Need for Growth and Health" (not over 500 words): First, Mrs. Edward Organ; second, Mrs. Alfred Chinnery; third, Mrs. Gus VonGlahn. Textiles, Clothing and Applied Arts, articles made by hand- Crocheting Sweaters: First, Mrs. Victoria Michaud. Scarfs or shawls: First, Mrs. E. W. Classen. Purses: First, Mrs. George Girard; second, Mrs. R. Young; third, Mrs. Victoria Michaud. Bedspreads or afghans: First, Mrs. Mary Sroder; second. Mrs. J. McMaster; third, Mrs. N. J. Christensen. Gloves: First, Mrs. George Girard; second, Mrs. George Girard. Afghans: First, Mrs. J. Q. Ackersville; second, Mrs. D. Q. Milne; third, Mrs. N. J. Christensen. Tablecloths: First, John Gary; second, Mrs. E. W. Classen; third, Mrs. George Girard. Knitting Knitting—Dresses: First. Mrs. Herbert Washatka. Mittens: First, Mrs. Raymond Genter; second, Mrs. Carl J. Christensen; third, Mrs. John Wilson. Sweaters: First, Mrs. John Wilson: second, Mrs. Herbert Washatka; third, Mrs. Lucy Durkee. Scarfs or shawles: First, Mrs. John Wilson. Caps: First, Mrs. Anna Peterson; second, Mrs. Herbert Washatka; third, Mrs. John Wilson Miscellaneous— Italian hemstitching: First. Mrs. Anna Peterson; second, Mrs. N. J. Christensen; third, Mrs. Herbert Washatka. Swedish weaving: First, Mrs. Anna Peterson; second. Mrs Ge9rge Girard: third, Mrs. Victoria Michaud. Needlepoint- Third, Dorothy Organ. Block printing: Third, Helen Fitch. Tatting: First, Mrs. "R. Young- second, Mrs. Anna Peterson; third, Mrs. N. J. Christensen. Cut work: First, Mrs. R. Young: second, Mrs. Anna Peterson; third, Mrs. N. J. Christensen. Garments I Garments made by machine '—Kitchen apron (most prac- tical): First, Mrs. R. Young; second, Mrs. Edward Organ; third, Mrs. Alfred Chinnery. House dress: First, Mrs. Max Rahn; second, Mrs. 'Raymond Genter; third, Dorothy Organ. School dress (for girl 6 to 12): First, Helen Fitch; second, Mrs. John Wilson; third, Mrs. Edward Organ. School dress (girl 13 to 16): First, Mrs. Alfred Chinnery; .second, Helen Fitch; third, Dorothy Organ. Blouse: First, Mrs. Anna Peterson; second, Helen Fitch; third, Mrs. John Wilson. Slip: First, Helen Fitch; second, Dorothy Organ; third, Mrs. Raymond Genter. Nightgown: First, Mrs. R Young; second, Dorothy Organ; third, Mrs. Edward Organ. Pa- jama: First, Mrs. A. E. Swanson; second, Mrs. Anna Peterson; third, Mrs. Raymond Genter. Rompers: First, Dorothy Organ. Remodeled dress (entirely made over): First, Mrs. Gertrude Lyons; second, Mrs. Raymond Genter. Home furnishings, hand made—Rugs —Woven: First, Mrs. Lucy Durkee; second, Mrs. Gertrude Lyons; third, Mrs. N. J. Christensen. Crocheted: First, Mrs. N. J. Christensen; second, Mrs. Anna Peterson: third. Mrs. Vic- (l'le;ise turn to Page ~, r.'OTiimn -J) PENTWATER THEATRE Modemly AIR-CONDITIONED TONIGHT | Ma^joric Main, Anne Nagcl, ! Jack LnRue, Grant Richards in "Under the Big Top" —Also— Sidney Toler, Ricardo Cortez, Phyllis Brooks, Slim Summerville in "Charlie Chan in Reno" NKKHEIM MITTOR TO looked tired and that he was (befuddled in the eighth, ninth and tenth rounds, all of which Pastor -won. But Joe laughed at that. "I knew I was in there for a £0-round fight," he said in the usual Louis dialect, which sometimes is exaggerated. "I i inning and scoring the deciding I Games behind, 12; games •wasn't in any hurry at all after' run. I play, 15. games out of first place. Cincinnati's conquest was the 26th of the season who sprinkled six took steps toward for Walters, hits and winning his j bell's hex put them 10 games behind the leaders with only nine left to play. This is the standing: Club Won Lost Cincinnati 87 54 to Games behind, none; games 2 V 2 to play, 13. ' St. Louis 85 57 Games behind, 2' 2 ; games to play, 11 (x). Chicago 79 60 Games behind, 10; games to PREMIUM WINNERS own game by getting in the way | play, 9. of a pitched ball in the ninth ! Brooklyn 74 65 to St. Louis staged a. couple of its now typical batting bom- I hit him so much there at the start. But when I sat down at the end of the tenth I felt I bardments to victimize the strong and 'fresh, so I told 1 Dodgers. After (being held to "Chappie" (Jack Blackburn, his j three hits for five innings, and trainer) that I would get him the next round. Didn't I, Chappie?" "Thass right," said Blackburn, solemnly. ' Little Injury Done It .wasn't a particularly brutal fight, Pastor, who weighed 183 and bpotted Louis 17 pounds, came 1 out of it with a gash on his left eye-lid and a slightly bruised face. Louis had a mouse under his left eye. Pastor got in some pretty good licks, iirst and last. Once, in the eighth round, he stood Louis <up against the ropes and whaled him right sharply. In fact, ;long> after the scrap was over,, he kept insisting to his manager, Jimmy Johnston: "I can ipunch with that guy, pop." The Associated Press score sheet gave Pastor four out of the 10 completed rounds—the fourth, eighth, ninth and tenth. EAST LANSING, Sept. 21-X/P) — Hastily pushing as yet badly Jitter} %>arts of the Michigan State' college football machine together, Coach Charley Bachman 'today was coming to the conclusion that the forward pass section will need consid- " erataly more tooling. i Bachman still has not been >4flble-'ito .perfect new backfield •'combinations to the stage %Where he can commence add.- Ing the polish that goes with BOWLING King's Court, keglers got off on the right foot in defense of (xi One game with New York cancelled. The New York Yankees, their American league—flag safely stowed away, showed no signs of letting down as they walloped the Chicago White Sox. 84, for Steve Sundra's llth victory against no defeats. Coupled with Cleveland's 7-2 triumph at Washington, this dropped the Pale Hose into fourth place. The Indians' vic- its league crown by taking three games by good size margins from Bleser Beer, loughby's took three from star Watch Case Birke's Red Goose Shoes two out of three from the Elec- trie Tamper in the other two opening matches. Art Wilson of the Watch Case team was high man the evening with a tory was accomplished on a six- hit pitching performance by , Mel Harder. W 1 '- ! • The St. Louis Browns mean- game.s j. w hile undermined the Boston Red Sox' second place position nings, the longest game of the year in the American league. Bob Harris worked nine innings in relief for the tail-enders with four-hit hurling and his team- and won for 569 total, closely followed by Cronenwett of King's Court with 565. Anderson of King's Court was high for a single game with 227 and third in total pins with 561. mates helped with a three-run outburst off Fritz Ostermueller as gathering darkness threatened to end the game. The Philadelphia Athletics edged out the Detroit Tigers, an infield Boston's Bees were rained out at Pittsburgh. Other 200 games were rolled j 5 ' 4 - in another marathon which •by Galinski of Bleser Beer with ended in the 13th inning when 202, Cronenwett with 205 Wil- Catcher Frank Hayes tripled son with 210 and Beckstrom of and raced home on Willoughby's with an even 200. i grounder. King's Court was the only team to turn in over 900 .pins for a single game, turning the trick in the second game of its match with Bleser Beer Kind's Court also had the highest total pins for three games, spilling a 2,641 total. Star Watch Case Wilson ..... 195 Fee Starke ..... Karstens . . . H. Anderson the assing game. Jerry Drake, Pingel's ^successor," in the van and , idle Pe'arce no mean passer himself, Bachman apparently 'Bels that two Sophomore back- leld catches. Buck Cros- jwalte and Wy Davis, can take ire of the offensive game. JdSterimmage to date has shown 'VHrsity weak on pass de$e, toeing puzzled by passes *m- Wayne university and Diversity of Michigan formats," Bachman indicated his ,omore backfield candidates Jed heavy scrimmage prac- oefore they are letter per- «*4n defensive play. •i BODING ASSOCIATED PRESS) 0* tout*, 200. world's nploa, knocked . out New York. (11); Hoe,l s.o RSJroty outpointed 468. Cleveland, <ej: Bob M, stopped Chuck Taylor.. Beckstrom Baillargeon. Lather ... Rasmussen. W P&BSB) 235,, Jim .133 .147 .165 153 164 140 150" 162 158 (0) 210—509 179—452 125-422 177—504 154—465 ...... 79 3 774 845 2412 Willoughby (3) 188 170 150—508 .143 175 200—518 149 150 158—457 .163 187 190—540 189 158 155—502 Birke's Red Goose Shoes (2) POOF 179 .166, 181-520 Vegter 159 Olson 170 Weii- Sl agger t .132 .,144 125 181 147 135 134—418 169—520 161—440 183—472 784 754 828 2376 Tamper Co. (1) Pelawski Cartier ... 169 Gilbert 119 Newhoff i(jg Johnson ....154 139 144 140 158' 178 138—395 165—474 154—413 ] 63—490 729 759 769 2253 Kleser Beer (0) Schoenherr. 182 179 155—516 .174 164 .143 202 -.177 156 Campbell ... 150 173 Greening Galinski Hansen 174—522 164—509 i?3—486 134— 487 King's Court Hlllman ....190 167 Anderson ... 145 227 Hawtey ' 164 146 Cronenwett. 205 193 169 180 810 2510 (3) 174—531 189—561 174—484 187—505 151—500 \v New York KJJ' Boston ' 23 Cleveland '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. 80 Chicago 79 Detroit 73 Washington 03 Philadelphia ;;.' 53 St. Louis m Wednesday's' Results 43 60 03 64 09 82 91 101 J'ct. .701 .580 .559 .552 .514 .434 .368 .289 Philadelphia 5. Detroit 4 (13 Inning.*) New York 8. Chicago 4 Cleveland 7, Washington 2. •St. Louis H, Boston 8 (10 innings). J'oday's Games Detroit at Philadelphia Cleveland at Washington. Chicago at New York St. Louis at Boston. NATIONAL LEAGUE W Cincinnati ' 87' St. Louis a 1 ") Chicago 79 Brooklyn 74 New York 70 Pittsburgh <J5 Boston ''' 50 Philadelphia .'.'.'.'" 44 Wednesday's Results New York 4, Chicago 2 St. Louis 10, Brooklyn 4 Cincinnati 3, Philadelphia 2 Boston at Pittsburgh, 2 games, rain 'ioday's Games Boston at Pittsburgh (2). Philadelphia at Cincinnati New York at Chicago Brooklyn at St. Louis The list of names of those ! who won .premiums at the i Western Michigan fair last week is concluded today. The winners: JELLY Jelly—Glass currant jelly: First, Mrs. Howard Schwuss; second, Mrs. J. Bashaw; third, Mrs. Raymond Genter. Glass apple jelly: First. Mrs. John Butz; second, Mrs. M. F. Huddle- Istun; third, Mrs. Raymond Gen- I ter. Glass crab apple jelly: ! First, Mrs. John Butz; second, ! Mrs. Gus VonGahn; third, Mrs. i J. Bashaw. Glass plum jelly: (First, Mrs. Howard Schwass; i second, Mrs. Albert Peterson; jfhird, Mrs. M. F. Huddlestun. 'Glass grape jelly: First, Mrs. Gus i VonGlahn; second, Mrs. John i Butz; third. Mrs. Raymond Genter. Glass blackberry jelly: First, Mrs. John Butz; second, Mrs Raymond Center; third, ;Mrs. Gus VonGlahn. Glass wild | cherry jelly: First, Mrs. M. F. i Huddlestun. Glass gooseberry ;jelly: First, Mrs. M. F. Huddle- ,'£tun. ! Pickles — Mustard pickles: j First, Mrs. Albert Peterson; sec! ond, Mrs. Raymond Genter; : third, 'Mrs. Howard Schwass. i Beet pickles: First, Mrs. Alfred j Chinnery; second, Mrs. Albert I Peterson; third, Mrs. Raymond ! Genter. Cucumber pickles: (First, Mrs. Herbert Washatka; (second, Mrs. Raymond Genter; • third, Mrs. Howard Schwass. j Green tomato pickles: First, Mrs. I Raymond Center; second, Mrs. ! Howard Schwass. Ripe cucum- j ber pickles: First, Mrs. Raymond i Genter. Green cucumber pick;les: First, Mr/i. John Houk, sec- ;ond, Mrs. Alfred Chinnery; I third, Mrs. Howard Schwass. I Watermelon pickles: First, Mrs. ! Alfred Chinnery; second, Mrs. ! Raymond Genter; third, Mrs ' Howard Schwass. APPLE PICKLES Apple pickles: First, Mrs. Al- jbert Peterson; second, Mrs. Ray! mond Genter. Peach pickles: 'First, Mrs. John Butz; second, IMrs. Howard Schwass; third. jMrs. M. F. Huddlestun. Dill I pickles: First, Mrs. Raymond | Genter; second, Mrs. Herbert Washatka. Meat arid fish—Jar canned chicken: First, Mrs. John Butz; second, Mrs. Raymond i Genter; third, Mrs. A. E. Swanson. Jar corned beef: First, Mrs. Albert Ptterson; second, Mrs. Carl J. Christensen Jar canned pork: First, Mrs. Victor Miller; second, Mrs. Albert Peterson; L. 54 5V GO 05 70 70 79 90 I'd. .018 .599 .545 .532 .500 .401 .428 .314 Major League Leaders (By 873 91.3 8§5 2641 New . Yorkl lu ^, bat , ted in—Wllllams., DlMaggio, New York, 122. York ' 2 389; I; Poxit, Boston,, 'Doubles— Rolfe. New York, 46; WU- TAKE HER BOWLING- SHE'LL ENJOY IT, TOO! Make a bowling "date"! Your wife ot- sweetheart will enjoy it as much as you do. Take her to Smith's. Alleys are always available to the ladies who wish to bowl afternoons. SMITH'S RECREATION ainr- »5 8-in Galv. Smoke pipe 8-in. Galv elbow . . Furnace cement 2-lb. . Asbestos paper 30-ft. 133 - *££kc» i»5 WARDS ANNUAL FALL HARDWARE SALE Duplex Receptacle Tc Switch Plate .... 4c -Receptacle Plate. 4c #-H.P. Motor... 4«« 6-in. Screwdriver To 8-in. Adj. Wrench 37c 8-in. Mill File ... 8c 26-In. 8-pt. Saw. 68c Hack Saw Frame. 19c 10-In. Pipe Wrench 44.C Celling Light.... 77c Kitchen Light r.r. 6-in. Pliers Lock Sets 3&C Mail Box 57« Mouse Traps: 4 for *5c Wire Rake __.24c 6'Steel Tape.... IOC Hammer Handles Oc Hack Saw Blades 3 f or IOC Friction Tape.... Tc Parts Cabinet ... 77C Nails (50# Limit) lb.3c Toggle Switch... 7c #WW!;WX-^«^ .r.-*.v-i,.>^.<.i:^^:.w;.:.A^^ Hoofing Sale! 35-Lb. ROLL ROOFING Nails and cement "JQft included. Save now. • vV 45-Ib. Roofing, now $1.07 55-lb. Roofing, now $1.34 90-I.B. SLATE ROOFING famous heavyweight! Colors can't fade — Ward's finest 04 Qm quality «J> JL«t7 i HEXAGON STRIP SHINGLES Sale! Popular home shingle in plain colors or color <gQ Q4 blends, square tpdctf JL 4-in-l Strip Shingles, $5.35 Record-Smashing low price I first Quality HousePaiiit Go/, in S-gal. lot* Paint now with Wards famous Zincite! Beauty and weather- resistance you'd expect to find only in house paints at $2.751 Pur* Turpontlne. Bulk, gal. 37v Raw Llni««d Oil. Bulk, gal. 7He MONTGOMERY WARD En{oy the things you want today ... pay In convenient monthly Installment! on Wards Payment Plan. Any $10 purchase openi an occount. 103409 E. Ludington Avenue Buy all,your needi at Wardi. Our Catalog Order Service brlngi you thouiandi of ltem» that we have nQ>,,fopm to itockln our itorel Telephone 158 * tfi:' •_*£•*Jl* ' \

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