The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 25, 1939 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 6

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, September 25, 1939
Page 6
Start Free Trial

THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. MONDAY, SEPT. 25, 1939. Down Orioles, 48 To 7 Anderson of L H. S. Carries Ball Across Early in First Quarter of Tilt tudinston high school Orioles, journeying to Muskegon Saturday afternoon for the opening game of the football season, : returned with to Ludington _,-„ „- defeatThkTked up againsi 1 flifem; the* mighty Beds of the southern city turning the trick to the tune of 48-7. It was Ludington, however, who started the scoring and had Muskegon fans on the edge of their chairs during the first half of the first quarter for tear this class B team from the northland would upset pre- goal line and no extra-point was forthcoming, the third canto winding up 39-7. . Early in the final frame, Muskegon forced the ball into scoring territory and then, rather than try to crash the Orible wall, Drelles neatly booted a field goal, the ball soaring directly between the uprights for a perfect kick and three more points running the count to 42-7. All of the Oriole first squad was then sent back onto the field, replacing a group of youngsters who had been vainly attempting to stem the Red tide. The Reds immediately found tougher going and managed to cross the line only once more, that after a short drive from mid-field. Zukiewicz managed to slip the ball across the goal but the try for extra- point failed and the score remained 48-7. The Orioles, hardened by the Muskegon team's drives, face their second test of the year at Oriole field Saturday evening when they meet the cedent and win from A red-ciad home crew. Milton Anderson, Oriole cen- Ludington D. Daron ter, was the only Ludington player to make a touchdown, carrying the ball across" early In the first quarter after a show of power by the Orioles, which dazed the class A rivals. Reynolds From that point on. however, l Pa ;L class Scottville Spartans in a game which will dedicate the new Oriole field floodlights. The lineups: le Krupa It. Kistler M. Anderson the Reds were in power, making march after march for scores in spite of brilliant defense! ve play on the. part of Ludington. The Orioles, clicked well but were hopelessly outweighed by Muskegon 's powerful forward walL To the Orioles it was a veritable Maginot line, one which forced them liito aerial strategy in an attempt to reverse the course of battle. Brilliant Qackfield Muskegon boasted a brilliant backfield which pulled off numerous l{ne plays, passes and end runs for long gains and touchdowns. The Reds crossed the Oriole "goal line seven times, made one field goal and converted four points after touchdown. They also had numerous other chances to score but found a determined band of Orioles keeping watch at the line and turning •back the invaders frequently. • In the first quarter, M. Anderson kicked to Boone of Muskegon who returned the ball 10 the Orioles' 40-yard line. Muskegon tried vainly to .penetrate the Oriole line, finally losing the ball to Ludington on the Musekgon 40 after a 15-yard Red .penalty. Etodebskf took the ball through tackle for a 14-yard gain after, which it was stalled toy . the Muskegon forward wall. Muskegon took possession of the ball and after several plays in which little yardage was gained, tried to punt , out of danger. Dave Hor- pwski penetrated too fast. however, and blocked the kick which was grabbed by Anderson ,who streaked for the only Oriole touchdown of the game. Ezdeliski took the ball over for the extra-point. .Shortly before the end of the first quarter, Forton took the ball over for the < first Muskegon score of the game. Drelles kicked the extra-rpolnt and the -y quarter ended with the count tied, 7-7. ' The second quarter was Muskegon's big j period. Three touchdowns were scored, Drelles,, Kliner and Forton doing the honors. Each point after touchdown was converted and the count at the half, despite Pape D. Horowski Parker Bashaw .c.. .rg.. .Jt.. ..qb. ..Ihb. Muskegon Boone ,.. Clayton • • Spytma Armstrong . Andrews ... Pavlick ... Stewart .. Burrows Westfield Bowden .rhb. Kliner Ezdebski fb Dean Substitutions — Ludington: Bpurgette, Lichler, B. Daron, Atkinson, Olson, Kistler, Hoi- lick, Mroczka, Gebott, Galinski, Hakfal, Brooks, Nass, Q. Anderson, Peterson, Olmstead. the a desperate defense by Orioles, had risen to 28-7 . Team Strengthened ..When the Reds returned to t£ e ^ i n the third Barter, they: found what proved to be a much-strengthened team opposing them. By a supreme effort, the Muskegon crew managed to slip across the goal stripe for two touchdowns. Westfleld carried the Big Seven Dope (By LEE KRUSKA) Big Seven teams fared badly in opening football games played Friday night and Saturday afternoon. Out of seven games played, against Class A and C competition, not one Big Seven outfit came through with a win, a record which speaks poorly for! the calibre of football that can' be expected in the conference this year. Renew Old Battle as Both iGet Off to Flying Starts on Sunday CHICAGO, Sept. 25.— (JP)— New York Giants pro football champions, and the runner-up Green Bay Packers already have shown they expect to take up this fall where they left off in last season's brilliant campaign. Both are away to good starts and now tied for the top spot in their respective divisions of the league. The Giants opened their title defense Sunday with a 13 to 3 victory over the Philadelphia Eagles, and Green Bay cut loose with a 21 to 16 decision over the Chicago Bears. The Eagles took a 3-0 lead on the Giants in the opening period when Hank Reese booted a field goal from the 12 but the resourceful champs countered with field goals by Ken Strong and Ward Cuff, then added a touchdown in the final quarter by Tuffy Leemans. The Packers spotted the Bears i 13 points in the first half and then swarmed over them with three touchdowns in the third period. Fumbles beat the Bears, giving the Packers their last two markers after they had marched 71 yards for their first score. Milt Gentenbein recovered Joe Maniaci's fumble on the Bears' 11 and from there Green Bay pushed it over. Shortly afterward Dick Schweidler dropped a punt and the ball rolled across the goal line where Tom Greenfield, Packer center, dropped on it for the third touchdown. The Bears added their final three points on Jack Manders' 38-yard field goal in the last period. CITY'S BOWLERS ARE SET Circuit ! with Three Pinsters to .urday of the Injured Lou Brock, star right halfback. Elward said after Saturday's long scrimmage that Mike Byelene, slippery runner, would probably take over Brock's place in the opener. The Irish primed their scoring machine Saturday with a 39 to 0 romp over the Freshmen. Six other Big Ten teams open the campaign Saturday, only Michigan. Northwestern and Ohio State feeing idle. Indiana faces a severe test in playing Biff Jones' Nebraska crew and Wisconsin faces considerably more than a setup in «sPa«!VYn Tnninht ! Marquette's rebuilt eleven Season lOnignt Eddie Anderson at. Games; Lady this circuit against South Dakota and Chicago opens Beloit. Illinois plays and Minnesota, Meet National League Pennant Race At Exploding Point Three matches tonight open the season for the 12-team Ludington Industrial league, the city's largest bowling circuit. The Industrial will 'be the second league to get under way, the Commercial keglers having started spilling the maples last week. Tonight's schedule brings the following teams together: Nelson's Service vs. Weyenberg. Recreation vs. Hansen and Peterson Auto Sales. Willough'by's vs. Rotary. Tuesday night the other six teams in the loop swing into action. Matches scheduled are: Gas Corp. vs. Eagles. Scottville Rotary vs. American Laundry. 1 Park Dairy vs. Moose Lodge. With team rosters complete. Industrial league officials arc looking forward to one of the most successful seasons in history. Ludington lady bowlers will meet tonight at the alleys to lay final plans for their season, expected to get under way this Thursday. The meeting is for 7:30 p. m. All girls who expect to bowl are urged to turn out. Happy Program; DJD Berlin 9:15 Farewell to Summer; GSD, GSC, GSB London 10:45 Life in the Militia^ Warsaw's Radio Staff Among Real War Heroes ' (Continued from Page 1) eel for first aid work.'" There also were .frequent appeals to Great Britain and France for help "'before it's too late," but with them went word of Warsaw's intention to hold out "to give the world a new 'proof of Polish heroism." champion, engages Arizona. the broadcasters told Warsaw residents "there now is plenty H ? ra ?, ley of horse meat to eat because of defending | what has happened to Polish RADIO HIGHLIGHTS Key stntlon of onch network Is listed In the programs. The Networks: WEAF—WTAM. WTMJ, WOY, WLW. WSM, WMAQ. WOOD, WWJ. WJZ — WLS, WTMJ. WMAQ WXYZ, WLW. WOOD. WABC—W.IB, WHAS, WBBM. CALL LETTKIIS ,iNI) KILOCYCLE FltKQUENCY CKLW 840, KDKA 980. KFAD 770, KFI MO. KMOX lOOT. KOA 830. KYW 1020 WBBM 770. WCKL 970. WUAL 1000 iVCCO 810. WABC 860. WKAR B50. WDAF UIO. WEAF G60. WENR 870 WON 7M. WGY "SO. WHAM 11SO, WHAS .',20. WHO 1000. WIBO 570. WJJU 1130, WSM 650. WJR 750. WJZ 760. WLS 870. WLW 700. WMBI 1080. WKZO 590. WMAQ G70. WOOD 1270. WOW 590. wowo 1160. WSB 740. WTAM 1070. i committee. cavalry units." Running accounts of German attacks on the city told of in- I cendlary bombs setting fire to crowded hospitals, of air raids : wrecking museums and of shells ripping through apartment l buildings. Dies Predicts Legal Action from Quizz i WASHINGTONTsept. 25.— (/P) i—Chairman Dies (D-Texi predicted today that "lots of in: dictments" would result front ! his committee's investigation I of unAmerican activities. The indictments, he asserted, would charge perjury and in- Icome tax evasion as well as other offenses. Justice department agents already are busy in New York, Dies said, checking bank deposits and other records in relation to testimony of numerous witnesses heard by the WTIC 1060, WKBZ 1500, WTMJ C20. (Eastern Standard Time) In the near future, the committee plans to hear further The victory gave the Packers I the Cincinnati two wins in as many games and I LouLs Cardinals (By JUDSON BAILEY) (Associated Press Sports Writer) The thermal status of the National league pennant race has passed from the boiling to i the exploding point, and when j ge 7 s dragged down "'-"' : and St.| second doubleheader likely-looking lefthanded rookie, allowed only four hits, and his mates got 16 in completing a sweep of the Chicago series. Meanwhile, the Brooklyn Dod- TONIGHT: Light Heavy- i testimony from D. H. Dubrowsky - ormcr Soviet agent in this Y 01 BIG Ludington, Traverse City AIpe n a had the and three score across within a half-dozen plays of the beginning of the second half, but an attempted plunge for the extra-point failed. Boone made the second touchdown of the period after o2? i g i a long ' pass with no Oriole players in the region weds .^,«..., **ync«ci. t me tteas found a stiff Oriole line at the AMERICAN LEAGUE Y W. L. Prtf 104 43 87 60 83 65 82 66 77 70 WMWn 63 Wjelphla 53 Biindiy' 1 *' B*siiiti Cleveland l-l Pet. .708 .592 .561 .554 .524 .426 called In Wh. darknecc). ,,Yor»c », Philadelphia 4. Loul* 8-3 LRACIUE W. L. IT ,,..!........,,03 54 87 hardest nuts to crack. All played Class A schools. Ludington bowed to Muskegon 's Big Reds to a 48-7 score at Muskegon Saturday afternoon. The score is, however, no true indication of the defending Big Seven Champion's strength, because three outstanding stars, Snow, S. Horowski and Bouris- seau, saw little or no service in the game, the former two because of injuries. Alperia, regarded in Big Seven circles as one of the outstanding contenders for the loop crown, swallowed by a top- heavy 45-0 trimming dished out by Bay City Central, member of the Class A Saginaw Valley conference. A defeat of such proportions bodes no good for Alpena's grid chances. Traverse City entertained Grand Rapids Union Friday night and managed to hold the Furniture City boys to a 14-0 score. Traverse put up a plucky showing against the team it defeated last year but was unable to score against the Grand Rapids squad. Although on the losing end, Traverse was not outplayed by any large margin and its showing was entirely creditable. Union, however, does not stack up as strong as Muskegon or Bay City. The other four conference schools took on Class C competition in the openers and turned in poor showings. Cadillac s Vikings came closest to a •win in its game than any of he others. They held little Lake ity to a scoreless tie. Manistee, coached by Danny Smick, of whom great things are expected this year, was downed by Class C Frankfort, ;he final score showing the Chip- pewas on the small end of a close 7-6 decision. Petoskey and Cheboygan went down to ignominous defeats at ;he hands of Gaylord and St. Ignace respectively. Petoskey, •egarded as a "dark horse" in 'he coming loop race lost by a 13-0 count while Cheboygan x>ok it on the nose by a one touchdown margin, 7-0. Hungarian Pats Are Turned Loose LANSING. — Five hundred Hungarian partridge reared at the Mason game farm and at ^* Hase Lake wildlife experiment station near Lansing are the Bears an even break in two games. Trailing 7 to 6 through three periods, Detroit smothered Brooklyn with three touchdowns in the last period for a 27 to 7 victory, putting the Lions into a first place tie with Green Bay in the western division. The Lions muffed two scoring chances early, then unleashed an aerial lattajck featuring Rookie Johnny Pingel that brought victory. Jim Moscrip kicked three points after touchdowns from placement. Marshall Goldberg, former all- America star of Pittsburgh, led the Chicago Cardinals to their first league decision, Pittsburgh's Pirates bowing by 10 to 0. Goldberg, playing his first pro league game, cracked tackle for four yards in the first period for the game's only touchdown. Regis Monahan added the other four points with a point after touchdown and a field goal from the 28-yard line. In the only other league game of the week Brooklyn defeated Cleveland's Rams last Wednesday, 23 to 12. Tiges' Hopes Are Up a Notch after Two Sunday Wins CLEVELAND, Sept. 25.— (ff>)— Idle today ibefore moving into St. Louis to take on the Browns in a two-game series, the Detroit Tigers had ample time to get out the pencils and figure out their chances for ending the season in the American league's first division. Those chances went up a cou- collide Tuesday something is going to blow. The thermometer gives a little different reading now than at the first of the month, however, because the "heat" is on the day.s from the Phillies. 6-1. to move past the Cubs thira place. The New York Giants and Boston Bees split two games. New York taking the first. 5-4. and dropping the their j 3" and'Purdue to Play Notre into' Indiana Faces Nebraska, Michigan Idle weight Fight — WJZ-NBC 10,! Billy Conn vs. Melio Bettina. ' European Schedule: WABC-! CBS 0:45 and 8:55; WEAF-NBC i 7:15; WJZ-NBC 12 Midnight;! MBS. 10. | WEAF-NBC—8 Tommy Riggs and Betty Lou; 8:30 Margaret Speaks Returns: 9 Doctor I. Q.; 9:30 New Alec Templeton series; i 10 Josef Pasternack concert. ! WABC-CBS — 7:30 Blondie 1 (West Repeat 10:30); 8 aeent in this who testified Satur- about various methods by he said the Russian gov- it gets American money into its treasury and soreads propaganda which "Americans swallow and pay for." American motorists appear to be driving .smaller cars than they did in 1937. and motorists' taxes, doubled in the challengers as the two teams, nightcap, 5-3. rush into their four-game series.; The world champion Yankees,! in . tne Bi S . Ten -should A few -weeks ago, Cincinnati! eager to pass the mark of 107! fair y ardslic k of critics said the Reds would have victories set by Joe McCarthy's l^ om . e later, 'but none to buckle down to stave off St. first New York pennant winnerj da - vs ^opening games CHICAGO, Sept. 25.— OP» — The first week of grid warfare ive a what is to of Satur- can have VW ULA^iVA*-- V*WV»i* U\J «J IX* » ^ \J I i »_ru. »»*ui, *.^v,v> JL u 4. rt, ],SV,*IIIMIII, ii«.kift*wkj _ — *tT i. Louis. They did—winning 16 of in 1932. chalked up No. 104 at the any clfe p.;. on the Western con- ,, r_ _ .° ,. , . ^ ._. . . , ' fr»rOM/>O tltlo ^nr»o itc-olf lanetz and Martin: 8:30 Howard 'stated, and Shelton; 9 Radio Theater, "She Married Her Boss;" 10 Guy Lombardo. WJZ-NBC---7 Concert orches-! tra; 8 Order of Adventures; 8:30 \ True or False. MBS-Chain— 7 Fulton Lewis Resumes; 9:30 Author. Author. past 10 Koste- rears, may be responsible, it is their last 20 games and seven expense of the Washington straight up to and including! Senators, 3-2. Joe DiMaggio Sunday's 11-2 triumph over I hit his 30th homer in the ninth, Pittsburgh. j and Babe Dahlgren doubled in As a result the Cardinals, win- | the winning run. ning 13 of 15 games and like-j The Detroit Tigers toppled wise their last seven in a rowi the Cleveland Indians out of i the debut performances and on- including a 9-1 crusher against third place in the American I ly one—Indiana vs, Iowa—is the Chicago Cubs Sunday, league with a pair of victories. I set for the next week-end, actually have dropped a half - ~ - * - ference title race itself. Big Ten teams are taking plenty of time to prepare for the expected dogfight for titu- j lar honors this season. No con- j ference games are on tap among i game further in the last two weeks. They must grab each of their remaining games—four with Cincinnati and three with Chicago—to win the pennant by a half game, should the Reds resume their rout of the Pirates. Cincinnati's triumph Sunday was the fifth in three days against Pittsburgh and Paul I Derringer's 24th of the season. 1 He spaced seven hits while his teammates made good use of llj(/P)—William T. (Billy) Doyle, 57, 2-1 and 9-1. The Chicago White Sox took another double helping of the St. Louis Brawns, 11-9 and 4-3, and the Boston Red Sox .scored five runs in the eighth to beat the Philadelphia Athletics, 9-4. pie of notches Sunday," the Bengals hammered Long-Time Tiger Scout Dies Sunday PORTSMOUTH. O., Sept. 25.— Neither is rated a serious title contender. Purdue gets the best line on its 1939 strength Saturday when j the Boilermakers invade South j Bend to meet Notre Dame, ! which looms as one of the country's top attractions this or any other Saturday. Head Coach Mul Elward of Purdue may have to do without the services Sat- TUESDAY: American Legion! Parade -WJZ-NBC 10:45 a. m i WEAF-NBC 12:45 and G p. m..j MBS 1:30 and 2:30, CBS 3:00 i European Schedule — WEAF- ; WJZ-NBC and WABC-CBS 8 a.' m. WEAF-NBC -1:45 p. m. Women's Clubs program; 4:30 Vic and Bade: CBS-Chain -- 2:30 Your Family and Mine; 5 Exploring Music. WJZ-NBC 12:30 i Farm and Home Hour; 4 Club ! Matinee. | TUESDAY SHORT WAVES: i IHAT4 Budapest 7 Police or-1 Ichc.stra; PCJ Eindhoven 8:45 TEMPERATURE - o TODAY AT 11:005» Weather Foreciurt I.Mu-rr Michigan: rnsrttlrd nncl much rnnlrr lonichl; frost In mirili portion. ';rnrrallv fair and continued rool Tiipsdny CHILLY ISN'T IT ? These chilly days have started. Don't wait until it Rets really cold before you obtain your coal. Now we can give prompt delivery. THK LUDINGTON LUMBER CO. For Correct Tirwe Phone 99 passes issued by four pitchers. Max Lanier, the who rose from a pitcher in the Cardinals'i old Ohio State league to dean of baseball scouts in the American league, will be buried here ! Wednesday. He died early Sunday in Wash- tered hits and one run, Green- 'berg and York by 'blasting out identical homers in the sixth i ington, Pa., " where ' he had for the Bengals' only runs. The [.stopped to scout a club for .the two circuit clouts were Hank's i Detroit Tigers while enroute to 32nd of the year and Rudy's; New York with his wife and two 18th. | daughters. The body was re- Mel Harder, on the mound for, turned Sunday night. A deputy the Tribe, allowed eight hits in! coroner said death was caused going the route. i by a cerebral hemorrhage. Darkness ended the nightcap! Doyle died exactly 24 years after joining the Tigers as a .scout. Before going to the Detroit club, he hunted talent for Cleveland, Philadelphia and St. Loui.s clubs. Many of the men who soared to baseball heights were his "discoveries." They included First Baseman Hank Greenberg, Pitcher Tommy Bridges and Outfielder Jo-Jo White, all of Detroit; Gerald Walker, former Tiger outfielder now with the Chicago White Sox; George Fisher, in fielder of the St. Louis Browns and Sad Sam Jones, Detroit pitcher. LYRIC TONICJHT AND TUESDAY Never Before Such Fun on the Screen! Embarrassfne moments for the shopgirl who took in a doorstep baby.. a laugh at life, a look at love, a heart- deep romantic thrill for you! QM8ER ROGERS DAVID NIVEN when out a double win over the Cleveland Indians, 2 to 1 and 9 to 1. Even so, a margin of four and a half games separated them from the fourth place Tribe, and it appeared that the final outcome might hinge on the series in Detroit next week-end with which 'both teams close out the season. Tommy Bridges, Hank Greenberg and Rudy York united their efforts in winning the opener Sunday, Bridges by holding the Indians to six scat- - Alone? after the fifth inning, but the i .. w . vgVMWi>w ^ 4 Tigers coasted to an easy win ' ;-<' after pounding Al Milnar from j V the mound, in the initial inning. jX Two runs came in before Milnar I £< could retire a Detroit batter, IJtJ and two more scored before the ] >J< end of the inning off the pitch- jW ing of Willis Hudlin. |»J A second Tiger 'bombardment I y in the fourth, good for five!l*< runs, settled the issue. Cleveland's only score off the pitching of Paul Trout came on Oscar Grimes' homer in the ond. " 8 Yes, home alone—what to do? 'Phone! acquainted this week , new s u «oundings on s of Tuscola, Huron and Arenas counties. < Birds have been 'by; the game division distributed Michigan department of the of con- servatlon in farm areas in the three counties in which small grains, corn and sugar u, , in which there is good cover Earlier releases of birds reared thte season have been made in Ottawa and Livingston counties. Cockroaches lived on the earth •» million years before man. Winter Is Just Around The Corner I* Telephone! Call your friends Party? Invite them over! I I v V V fy *"__ RKO RADIO Plctur. Matinee Tuesday 25c and lOc. CHARLES COBURN F&LBERTSON E. E. CLIVE Nights 30c and lOc. KOZY TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY FOE A TON OF SILVER BELL OB POCAHONTAS COAL. You Get More for Your Money. L. E. VORCE & SON V V V % Good idea! It only takes a second . . . No time wasted at all. Smarty! HERE COMES THE WILD BULL OF THE CAMPUS! Yes sir, people who have a telephone are never alone. $ A THE COST IS SMALL— LET US INSTALL A TELEPHONE. I V V * S Michigan Associated Telephone Co. ^>>>i*>>>>i«^^ "Brevity — True Adventure & Small Town Idol" QUARTERBACK ^ BERT WJPLER MARIE WILSON GLORIA DICKSON ^ f * *.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free