The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 23, 1939 · Page 6
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 6

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 23, 1939
Page 6
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W r Acksix f THE DAILY NEWS^LUDINGTION. MICHIGAN. (Moles 'Open Grid Season Today SATURDAY, SEPT. 23, 1939. Bowling Season Booms Again Local Players Will Be Bat- fling to Secure Spot on Varsity Ludington high school Orioles, under direction of M. O. Read, athletic director, left shortly before noon today on their first journey of the season, trekking to Muskegon where, with the aid of Muskegon Central hiffh school Reds, they will pry the lid off the 1940 football seasop, In tackling the Muskegon team, tlie Orioles realize that they are up against a worthy foe and, although hoping otherwise, are not exactly anticipating a victory. Considerable experience is to be the prize, however, for the local lads who will then be better prepared for the opening home game one week hence. The Orioles will entertain Scottville's Spartans at Oriole field on the evening of Saturday, Sept. 30, in what will be the first floodlighted game ever to be seen on a local gridiron. The game, a non-conference battle, will serve to dedicate lights at the field. Todays game at Muskegon will undoubtedly feature a mad race on the part of the Orioles for the berths left vacant by graduation hi June. Seven lettermen are back in uniform and will probably be in the lineup for a time at least. Practically every man on the squad, however, will probably see action against the Reds while Coach iRead look them over for the first time under fire. Those showing the most promise will, without dojibt, be chosen for varsity spots by the time Ludington begins its carn- (paign to retain the gridiron crown it won in the conference last fall. The first Big Seven game will be under' lights at Oriole field when Manistee comes to Ludington on Oct. 6. VUP- JUST OPENED Uf- ' tT REALLY COOKS NICE UPSTAIRS NOW,TOO — J IT SOUNDS LIKE THE RUMBLING OF THOSE BOWUN' ALLEYS, J.B, —Drawn by Harold Benson Scottville Drops First Grid Game to Shelby Sportlites By LOUIS BOCKST*NZ With the installation of gridiron lights at Oriole field and elsewhere in Big Seven cities, the league is this year taking a Step forward, one which puts it ahead of most of the state's high school loops, in fact, although we have no statistics at hand, we think there are very few all-lighted loops in this region and the Big Seven will be all-lighted, at least by next year. Just receivec at our office is a lengthy schedule compiled by the Northern Michigan Review. Listed on this schedule is a total of 91 games. Of that number, over one-third, 31 to be exact, are scheduled to be played under lights. And, outside of Reed City, all of these night games are scheduled to be played under artificial lighting. Boiled •down, this indicates that the only lights in northern Michigan are located either in Big Seven cities or in Reed City. Reed City, of course, is the real pioneer of floodlighting gridirons. Long before any Big Seven school even considered holding games at night, the Osceola gridders were packing in fans from far and wide, most of whom were going to enjoy the novelty of the game. Traverse City followed next in Northern Michigan, installing lights for the 1-937 season. Alpena lighted its field last year and this year, all of the remaining schools save Cheboygan are either lighted or in the process of installing lights for opening home games. Cheboygan, too, may join the rush momentarily or may wait until next year, but at least, the northern-most member of the loop is planning on catching up with its conference-mates at an early date. ...... ,i .1 ---- . - , __ „ Dog Quarantines to Be Lifted Oct. 1 -LANSING, Sept. 23.— (/?)— Michigan hunters were cheered today by the department of ag- • ricufture's prediction that the last dog quarantines in the state would be lifted Oct. 1. • Nine counties were quaran- • tlned during the summer be"' cause of rabies outbreaks, but $J9 '"disease nas subsided, the ^ ^department reported. '-' Four counties remained, but , In pne of these— Berrjejj— the qufffantine .period expires to- 4«y. Livingston's quarantine es Sept, 30, and the quar- aes in Saginaw and Huron are up Oct. i. case, the department ture reported, lhas a request to have a extended. Last „ __ and small game iters deluged state officials irptests because quaran- Ktonslons threatened , to upon the , shooting By BILL LUBE SHELBY, Sept. 23.—Scottville high school's Spartans opened their grid season Friday afternoon at Shelby but failed to chalk up a victory, falling before the Southerners, 13-7. The game was a fast, hard-fought contest throughout, both teams playing beautiful offensive and defensive games. The Scottville passing attack clicked well but Shelby's running plays seemed to overcome this j advantage. By its win Shelby I took first place in the Western Michigan conference. Both teams showed spunk and endurance in the field. Christensen and Blake shone on the Spartans' offensive while the line as a whole stopped many Shelby attempts. This was well proven in the third stanza when the Oceana county crew secured a first down on the Scottville one and one-half yard line but failed to score. Wyns and Beckman, halfbacks, starred for the Shelby eleven, the former scoring both touchdowns. Shelby opened the scoring in the first period when Wyns went over the goal line on an end run good for 20 yards. Ames' kick for extra point missed the uprights and the score stood, 6-0. There was "no further'-sctirhTS until the final quarter when each team counted a touchdown and an extra point. Shelby's touchdown came when Wyns broke through the center for three yards and a touchdown. Ames' kick for extra point was good and the score stood 13-0 for Shelby. That was the signal for Scottville to open up with its passing attack. ., A long pass, Christensen to Blake, put the ball on the Shelby eight yard line and two I plunges by the same men pro- I duced the Scottville touchdown. Blake broke through center for the extra point making the final score 13-7. Although it was the first game of the season the Spartans' showing was promising. A week from today Scottville invades Ludington for a night game with "Mitch" Read's Orioles, Big Seven champions. Scottville Shelby Miller le Gowell Rakas It Fields Neil Ig Lewis Lorenz c Bates Thomas rg Wenk Eeigalle rt Heidema Wallace re Bensen Brooks q Ames Christensen .. .lh Beckman Reader rh Wyns Blake f Sullivan Substitutions: Scottville—Bortell, Boyer, Walker. Shelby—J. •Qowellr Prielr; Jensen.- Score by quarters: Scottville 0 0 0 7— 7 Shelby 6 0 0 7—13 Cincinnati Makes Gain With Pair of Victories Good Bout Is (Expected by Fans Who Are Following Boxers (By GAYLE TALBOT) iPrrrSBUROH, Sept. 23.— (JP) —Professor Mike Jacobs and his justly famous fight menagerie have moved on here for another one-night stand, this one to feature the eminent light- heavyweights. Champion Billy Conn and Ex-Chainpion Melio Bettina, on Monday. The troupe got here to find it being taken more or less for granted that Conn, making his first title defense before the home folks, would give them fully as good a show as Joe Louis gave his Detroit neighbors the other night. They think around here that Billy the Kid is a cinch to beat Bettina again, that this scrap merely is a little chore he promised to attend to 'before he goes on up a notch and begins slugging heavyweight contenders around. Specifically, Billy's first major heavyweight opponent is supposed to be Lou Nova, after he disposes of the light-heavyweight challenge of Gus Lesnevich, always supposing of course, that he gets by Bettina. Well, '.personally, and speaking out as an oppressed minority from the other Bettina-Cdnn fight, I think the thing is far from cut-and-dried. Billy is a beauty, all right, but I still don't think he gained more than about a one-round edge over Bettina before, nor that the title should have changed hands on that close a fight. Billy might prove himself a real champion Monday night and even look like a coming threat to the heavyweights, but I intend to stay right here and see him do it. Nova, toy the way, has recovered sufficiently from the Galento shambles to be aching for a shot at Conn. He is certain he could rip the slender youngster apart with body blows, says his manager, Ray Carlen. Bettina should be better this time. With no previous experience of the 15-round distance, he paced himself badly in the other one. He practically punched himself out in the early rounds, and for some time •was an easy mark 1'or the flicking left jab with which Conn piled up his slim margin of victory. Yankee Clipper Loses Chance to Become First .400 Hitter in Nine Years NEW YORK, Sept. 23.— (JP)— Any visions Joe DiMaggio may have had of becoming the major leagues' first .400 hitter in nine years withered into nothingness this week as the New York Yankees' star continued in a hitting slump. As a consequence, his batting average, which two weeks ago T _ In ie is the only gem «#uxgle element- precious By JUDSON BAILEY (Associated Press Sports Writer) This National league pennant fight has become a "war of nerves," with the baseball world I . waiting to see whether the Gin-! I cinnati Reds or the St. Louis i Cardinals crack first. ! On the face of matters, the Reds seem to have passed an' important crisis by plastering a pair of defeats on the Pittsburgh Pirates Friday, 6-0 and 10-9, to expand their lead to three full | games. But the bald fact remains that I Cincinnati or no one else can j have any calm until .someone' stops the surge of St. Louis, even if the Reds have to do it themselves next week. Cubs Whipped The Cardinals cuffed the Chicago Cubs, 3-2, Friday for their fifth straight victory and their llth in 13 games. That's travelling nearly as fast a-s the law allows, and certainly furnishes no opportunity for relaxation by the Reds. This was the way they came to the post today: Games Games to Won Lost Behind Plav Cincinnati 90 54 lb St. Louis ..87 57 3 9 The Reds, confronted with another doubleheader with the Pirates today, made the most out or their chances Friday, but left a lot of supporters a bit .shaken about the way they did It, In the first game, Gene (Junior) Thompson hurled seven-hit ball, Ernie Lombard! hit his 20th home run and Ival Goodman contributed two triples. They started just as impressively in the nightcap, taking a 7-0 lead in the third inning when Wally Berger homered with the bases loaded. But then they gave up seven runs in one inning on three hits, three walks and three errors. It'was anybody's ball game after that, and the Reds were lucky to win. French is Victim The Cardinals ganged up on Larry French in the fourth with three runs on two singles and two doubles. Bob Bowman came through with some sparkling pinch pitching when the £r , £egan getting playful with Mort Cooper's offerings. Bob Feller got his 22nd victory of the campaign as the Cleveland/ Indians downed De- Joe Dl Maggio was an impressive .405, and last week was .390, fell another five points to .385. He still was without opposition for the American league ibatting championship because Jimmy Foxx, the only player within nearly 50 points of him, was out of 'baseball for the season convalescing from an appendicitis operation In the National league. Johnny Mize got the brakes on his slide and raised his percentage from .349 to .351. In the meantime, Joe Medwick, his fellow star in the St. Louis Cardinals' constellation, ended the chase by dropping from .338 to .333. The 10 leaders in each league" AMERICAN LEAGLK Player, Club (J AH K II Pct. DiMittjgio, N. Y 114 439 103 169 .365 Fu.\.-:, Boston 125467 131 167 .358 Johnson. Phlla 144 320 109 175 .337 Kelli-r, N. V Iu6 382, 85 128 .335 Keltm r, Cleveland ..145 558 80 180 .333 Trosky, CU-veland ..120 440 90 148 .332 Holfe. N. Y 140624 135205 .329 Williams, Bubtuii ..142 544 123 178 .327 McQuinn. Ml. Louis 143 577 92 188 .320 Gehnnger, Drtroit 10S. J71. '/9 121 .32B NATIONAL LEAGUE Player, Club G AB R H Pct. Mt/.f, at. Louis 141 533 99 187 .351 Mtciwick. St. Loui: MeCormick. C:n. P,. Waner, Pitts. Goodman, Cln. . Arnoviuh, Pnna. . . . _ _ Slaughter, St. Louis 140 506 91 182 .321 11, Boston 137 551 09 176 .319 Bonura. N. Y 121 451 75 144 .319 Daiming, N. Y 128 490 78 156 .315 Lady Bowlers Plan Meeting Attention of lady bowlers is called to a meeting to be held on Monday evening at Smith's "alleys. The meeting, called at 7:30 o'clock, will be for the purpose of electing captains and making final arrangements for opening of league play. All women interested in the league are urged to be present at the meeting. CLUB 15 SET 142 505 92 188 .333 140 595 95 196 329 118 420 60 140 .329 .117 448 83 145 .325 .129 477 60 154 .323 troit, 5-4, but it came in an un- i pHlOAGO —A S5 000 expected manner. Feller scat-1 BowUne Handicap ' for women tered nine hits, but two of these K^he first ami only onTof weie home runs by Roy Cullen- its kind—will attract the fair bine, one of them with two onl sex into national tenpln corn- base. The .Indians, as usual hit petition during the 1939-1940 behind teller and brought himls eason into the ninth inning with the I plan's for the nation-wide .score tied. Feller promptly Queens Handicap classic were doubled and then .scored the announced here today by Mrs. winning run on Roy Weatherly'.s Jeannette Knepprath, presi- smgle. dent of the .Women's Interna- The Boston Red Sox raked jtional Bowling Congress, who three Philadelphia pitchers for!said this coast-to-coast bowling 13 hits and bunched four runs in'event is the first to be offered the fourth to beat the Athletics, organized women bowlers. 7-5. The Queens Handicap is pat- These were the only .scheduled terned after the world's record- I breaking $50,000 Red Crown I sweepstakes, Mrs. Knepprath (said. No entry fee is required. Women keglers become" eligible through play in leagues sanctioned by the W. I. B. C. Par- ticapation will be on an individual basis. As a means of determining g a>ne.s. AMERICAN LEAGUE New York ............... 102' 43 Boston .................. gs go Cleveland ............... 82 CJ Chicago ................. 79 Detroit .............. 74 Washington ............. 63 Philadelphia .......... 53 St. Louis ............... '..a Friday's Results Cleveland 5, D<;trolt 4 Boston 7. Philadelphia 5 Only games scheduled. Games Today New York at Washington. Philadelphia ut Boston Detroit at Cleveland. tit. Louis at Chicago (2), Pct 05 70 (« 93 ]U2 .303 NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Cincinnati 90 St. Louis 87 Chicago jjo Brooklyn '.'.'.'.'.14 GO New York 70 71 Pittsburgh 07 78 Boston 59 8 j Philadelphia 44 97 Friday's Results Cincinnati 6-10, Pittsburgh 0-9 Kt. Louis 3, Chicago 2. Only games KCheduled. Games Today Pittsburgh at Cincinnati (2) Chicago at St. Louis. Brooklyn at Philadelphia (2) Boston at New York. .703 I the handicaps in the "Queens", 586 Mrs. Emma Phaler, secretary of • MB the W. I. B. C., has set a scratch figure of 200 pins, allowing participants in the Queens 60 percent of the difference between their half-season average and the scratch figure. For example, Mrs. Phaler explained, if a woman has a bowling average^ of 150 in the first half-season play, she will get a handicap of 30 ;ipins. Pot i Participation will be con- 54 .022 ducted in three geographical «? '^ sections of the country, with '529 identical prizes going to the .496 winners in each of the three Crisier Is Hunting Team Replacements ANN ARBOR, Sept. 23,.— </P)— i Coach Herbert O. Crisier of , Michigan looked to a formal ; intra-squad game today to un, cover replacements for the ad; mittedly powerful Wolverine : first string. I Only newspapermen were to : be admitted to the scrimmage. j The Wolverine mentor, at the jend of Friday's double drill, i said he still was seeking cap| able substitutes at guard, tackle and quarterback. ! Except at fullback, which has : been filled for the past week | by Sophomore Bob Westfall, •. the starting line-up for the [opening battle with Michigan i State Oct. 7 appears settled | and consists entirely of veter- ! ans. . ! On the line are John Nich! olson and Ed Frutig, ends; Holland Savilla and Bill Smith, | tackles; Ralph Fritz and" Milo iSukup, guards, and Capt. Ar- |chie Kodros, center. | In the backfield since fall j practice opened two weeks ago have been Tom Harmon and Paul Kromer, halfbacks, and I Forest (one-man gang) Eva- j shevski, 200-pound blocking j quarterback. ! Within the last few days a 1 three-way fight has developed {or the fullback post between Westfall, Ed Christy, Gary, Ind veteran Junior, and Bob Zimmerman, 180-pound Chicago Sophomore. BOXING SCOTTVILLE, Sept. 23.— Scottville Gun club has made final plans for its season finale Sunday, the event to be in the form of a hunter's shoot. The shoot, an all-amateur event, is expected to be one of the most interesting contests of the season. The meet will open at 9 o'clock and will continue throughout the day. At the close of shooting in the afternoon, awards and prizes will be given. Awards will be given by chances and not by the number of shots made or racks broken. Both skeet and trap shooting will be held. The general public is invited to come out and watch the shooting even if visitors do not wish to take part. Lunches and soft drinks will be served on the grounds throughout the day. Bachman Will Watch Gridders Under Fire EAST LANSING, Sept. 23 — (/P)—Coach Charley Bachman planned a preview of his Michigan State college football squad in a regulation team game today, but it already seemed likely that he will not have to worry about a running game. The Spartans will have a game in 'Macklin stadium behind closed doors for a demonstration of what has to be done in the week .preceding the Wayne university game, State's opener. Although Bachman refuses to admit it, there also seems to be little doubt but that the Spartans will have a punter this year. In Wyman Davis, a sophomore 'from Dundee, the team has a kicker who can lift them high and spiralled away down the field. Davis is out-punting. Jerry Drake, but neither of them are alone in showing improved form. Recent scrimmages have shown that in Drake, Eddie Pearce, Duane Chrosthwaite, Pleasant Ridge Sophomore, and Vic Beardsell, a Sophomore from Buffalo, N. Y., Bachman has a collection of nippy broken field runners. Beardsell is called by some the ifastest man on the squad, and Crosthwaite has demonstrated he can slice off tackle like Johnny Pingel, Kurt Warmbein and Bobbie Monnett of yore. Major League Leaders .462 Football Results (By THK ASSOCIATED PRESS) HIGH SCHOOL Grand Rapids Union 14, Traverse City Central 0. Cadillac 0, Lake City 0. Benton Harbor 19, Dowaglac 0 Jackson 13, Hazel Park 0 Frankfort 7, Manistee 0 Reed City 25, Oladwln 2. Gaylord 13, Petoskey 0. Ann Arbor 14, Monroe 6- Trenton 14, Ypsllanti Centrul 0. Big Rapids 14. Ionia 0. Saginaw Arthur Hill 25, Alma 0 St. Ignace 7, Cheboygan 0. COLLEGE University of Detroit 20, Central Michigan Teachers 7. Grand Rapids J. C. 7, Olivet 8 Assumption 18, Adrian 0. Hope 18, Ferris 6. Mt. Union 13, Albion 0. sections. The prize list includes 1,752 awards in all, with a value of more than $5,000 Many of the. prizes will be cash awards. Louisville 'Wins Association Playoff NEWARK, N. J., Sept. 23.—(XP) —The "Little World's Series" between the American association and the International baseball league will open next Tuesday at the International league city between Louisville of the American association and either Newark or Rochester of the International, officials of the latter league announced tonight. Louisville won the American Association playoff Friday night Newark has a three to two lead over Rochester in the International lejague playoff, and the two teams move to Rochester tonight. BAN DJKGO— Archie Moore, 158 6t Louis, stopped Bobby Seumon, 15B, LOB Augeleo, (7). One's chances of being murdered in New York are 40 times greater than they are in London, statistics show. (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) NATIONAL LEAGUE Batting—Mize. St. Loul-s, .351; Metl- wick, St. Louis, .333. Runs—Werber. Cincinnati. 107; Herman and Hack. Chicago, 104. Runs batted in— McCormlck. Clncln- niitl. 125; Medwick, St. Louis, 111. HltH — McCormlck, Cincinnati, 190; Medwick, St. Louis, 188. Doubles—Slaughter, St. Louis 48" Mfdwick, St. LoUls, 44. Triples—Goodman, Cincinnati, and Herman, Chicago, 16, Home runs—Ott. New York. 27; Cam- 1111, Brooklyn, and Mize, St. Louis, 26. Stolen bUHes—Hundley, Pittsburgh. 18; Hack, Chicago, and Werber, Cincinnati, Pitching—Derringer, Cincinnati, 23-7; Wyatt, Brooklyn, 8-3. AMERICAN LEAGUE Batting—DIMaggio, New York, .385; Foxx, Boston, .358. Runs—RoUe, New York, 135; Foxx, Boston, 131. Runs batted In—Williams, Boston, 130; DIMagglo, New York, 122. Hits—RoUe, New York, 205; McQuinn, St. Louis, 188. Doubles—Rolfe, New York, 4B; Williams, Boston, and Clreenberg, Detroit, MEN! Here's How To Keep In Trim Learn to bowl! We'll give you all the Instruction you meed—free. You'll find that bowling will keep your body fit and your mind alert. And the best part is that you can bowl evenings. Try' it! SMITH'S RECREATION |0. ! ' I " '! i ' •' ii i• t • fti pies—Lewis, Washington, 16; McCosky, Detroit, 14. Home runs—Poxx, Boston, 35; Greenberg, Detroit, 31. Stolen bases—Case, Washington, 51- Fox, Detroit, 22. Pitching—Sundra, New York, 11-0- Donald, New York, 13-3. SC01TVILLE (Continued irom Page 4) the cost will be betweeri 30 and 40 cents per person. Mr. Carlson also announced that school would close at noon on Thursday, Sept. 28, to be closed for the afternoon and all day Friday for the Harvest festival. The treasurer, Mrs. Ward Pratt, reported $55 in the treasury. The program, prepared under the direction of Mrs. Harry Barnett, opened with group singing. Mesdames Ernest Lee and Ward Pratt sang two numbers, "Santa Lucia" and "Garden of Heaven." Miss Wicklund played their accompaniment. Welcomes Teachers Mrs. B. A. Schulte gave the welcome to the teachers, introducing each one to the audience. She read a very timely article, "Marching Feet," which spoke of the feet marching to school, feet marching to college and feet marching to war, closing with the hope that the march to war would be stopped forever and that only the march to school go on ever. Mrs. Arthur Cross of Ludington gave a talk on the highlights oi the state convention. Rev. Gordon Grant, pastor of St. Jerome's church, played two excellent numbers, "Bells of Moscow," and "In the Hall of the Magic King." He added to the pleasure and interest by explaining each number and giving the setting for it. Community singing closed the program, after which the officers served ice cream and cake. The committee for October are Mesdames John Lake, Patrick Murphy, Alex Andersen, George Ferris. W. E. Stockhill, A. Lattin, Paul Love, j. Blundell, Charles Boyer and Carl Quiim. Scottville Locals Mrs. George Mack and Mrs. B. A. Schulte visited the J. B. Randall gardens Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. R. Bassott of Hastings spent the week-end with Mrs. Bassetfs parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Falconer. • Robert Falconer visited over the week-end with his sister, Mrs. Earl Heald, of Big Rapids. The little daughters of Mr. and Mrs. John Mucil, who have been spending several weeks with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. William Falconer, have returned to theii home in Flint. Mrs. Ellen Techloff and Oscar Carlson returned to Chicago Friday afternoon after spending a week at the c. O. Carlson home. Addison Miller, who is interested in the agricultural, teaching in Leelanau county, 'gave a talk Friday afternoon on "The Future Fanners of America Club." Marrison, Robert Bahr, Laura Gray and Mildred Marrteori, who are in the Freshman class, and Charles Major, a Junior. Fergus O'Farrell, a Senior, is continuing his work at Custer where he has been enrolled for the past three years. School was closed Friday, Sept. 15, to enalble teacher and puipils to attend the fair. Many from the district attended either the Hart or Western Michigan fairs. Silo filling has been progressing in the neighborhood the past week. Charlie Anderson and George Peterson have each had new silos erected on their farms in time for the ^fall filling. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Davidson and daughter, Lottie, returned Tuesday from Wisconsin where they, were guests for a few days at the home of Mr. Davidson's brother, Martin Frederickson, and family. During their absence their niece and nephew, Mr. and Mrs. Victor Bidwell, looked after the home. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Terryn were recent visitors in Muskegon. Miss Audrey Peterson of Lansing was a last week-end goiest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Peterson. Sugar Grove Mr. and Mrs. Perry Beebe and family have the sympathy of the entire community in the death of their son and brother Gillard. Mr. and Mrs. Tavlor Gilmore, Mr. and Mrs. Don McFarland and Kenneth Gilmore spent last week-end at the Joe Car|ter home at Coleman. Mrs. Art Gulembo, Louise Gulembo and Russell Radtke i recently made a combined pleasure and business trip to Grand Rapids. Mrs. Erwin Rozelle celebrated her birthday anniversary Friday, Sept. 15. Those who" formed a party in her honor were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lange their daughter, Dorothy, and husband, all of Hamlin; Mr. and Mrs. George Lorenz, Mr and Mrs. Joe Hronek, Mrs.' Elsie Waite and Billie Lange and members of the Rozelle family. i Mrs. Rozelle received several jnlce gifts. j Mrs. Hope Crampton of • Scottville was an overnight 'guest of her sister, Mrs. Elsie Waite. at the Joe Hronek home Saturday, Sept. 16. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Terrvn and family visited at the Pete Terryn home in Crystal Valley Sunday, Sept. 17. Mr. and Mrs. George Lorenz and family recently motored to Muskegon, taking Rose Marie i Hookenga to her home. She had spent a week at the Lorenz home. Major School Seven pupils from Major district are attending high school this year. Going to Scottville by bus are Leland Marrison, Billy Ouster Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Walters of Custer,.,Mr, and Mrs. Myron Meyers and children and Mr. and Mrs. GunberR, of Ludington enjoyed a picnic at Waterworks park Sunday. Arthur Hackert and mother, Mrs. William Hackert, returned to Custer Tuesday after .spend| ing several days with relatives at Montpeller, O. Guests of Mrs. Uri Miller Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Weeks of Lansing, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Herenga and niece, Mrs. Laurence Fredricks, of Grand Rapids. BE WISE! BUY COAL NO Wand SAVE Because Our Quality Coal Is Always Dry, .Always Fresh from the Mines and Shipped by Rail! L. A. Hawley & Sons Phone 207 The Choice of The Man who spends a lot of time out of doors He knows when he tastes a smooth tasting beer that he is getting a,product that suits his exact taste. BLESBR is that beer that has everything a beer should have to be liked by all. Plumb and Nelson DISTRIBUTORS Buy it at your favorite Tavern or Carry-Out Store . a .*..

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