The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 29, 1939 · Page 10
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 10

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Friday, September 29, 1939
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Page 10
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PAGE TEN THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. FRIDAY, SEPT. 29, 1939. It's Reds And Yanks For Series Series Contestants Decided, There Are Other Fish to Fry (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) While the Cincinnati Reds and the St. Louis Cardinals have been busy deciding the National league pennant, some of baseball's old-timers have been occupied in establishing platforms for their 1940 contract negotiations. Take Paul Wancr of the Pittsburgh Pirates, who streaked from nowhere in one of the season's most spectacular hitting sprees; take Lefty Robert Moses Grove of the BDston Red Sox, Emil (Dutch) Leonard of the Washington Senators and Oral Hildebrand of the New York Yankees—take 'em, if you can. Oriole Field Lights Ready For Saturday's Opener The eyes of the have been on that world may classic at Cincinnati—which the Reds won Thursday, 5-3, to clinch the National league pennant—but there New floodlights at Oriole field were .switched on for the first time Thursday night and, while workmen concentrated on final, all-important adjustments, the Oriole gridders under direction of Coach Mitch Read enjoyed the first night practice session in the history of an Oriole eleven. (Orioles played one night game against Traverse City two years ago.) Scottville's stalwart Spartans 10 sw of Costa Rica . . . FOR SUNDAY: HAT4 Budapest 7 Choir singing; YV5RC Caracas 8 Dance; PCJ Eindhoven 8:25 Program for America; DJD Berlin 10:30 News. Joey Archibald Is StiU^ Champ WASHINGTON, Sept. 29.—(/P) —Joey Archibald is still the featherweight 'boxing champion, but the howl of protest which started when he was awarded a decision over Harry Jeffra of Baltimore continued _, „ . , . . unabated today Steven Patulski, 27, Manistee Capital fight fans greeted the county, pleaded guilty to a In Justice Court ing 13-7. Shelby, although rated a winner by a five touchdown margin, had difficulty putting over its two lone touchdowns, in the face of a steady, stubborn Scottville defense. Scottville has a ! few rugged boys in its lineup and I the team will be in fighting trim, ! prepared to give the Orioles a battle. i Since the unexpected fine showing against Shelby, football Purdue Meets Notre Dame, Indiana Will Fight It Out with Nebraska CHICAGO, Sept. 29.—(XP)— S-Men, B-mcn, even G-men will dot the gridirons Saturday as seven Big Ten teams open their 1939 football seasons. 2-to-l verdict last night with boos and catcalls. They hurled- newspapers at the ring and then hooted the officials. charge of trespassing and cutting wood on another man's property, when arraigned before Justice Lester Blodgett was: invade Ludington Saturday night | interest in Scottville has risen for the first home game of the season and the dedicatory game for the new lighting system, under which all Ludington home games will be played. The game will start at 9 p. m. and arrange- perceptibly. There arc now more than there were, a week ago. The long standing rivalry between the two Mason county eleven.s. although one is Class ments are being made to handle B and the other Class C, is sure to a large crowd for the first night football game ever played in Ludington. Program Planned H. H. Hawley, superintendent of schools, announced recently that dedication services of a simple nature would be held shortly before game time. According to present plans the Lud- make the game an interesting one. That, added to the fact that it will be the first night game in Mason county's history, will make it well worth everyone's time. were other fish to fry on the! ington high school band will baseball front [march to the field where a spe- For one thing Old Man Mose— cia l flag-raising program will Big Seven Dope (By LEE KKUSKA) contrary to the legend of writers—ain't dead. The fellow, who has been pitching 15 years |"^ with great success in the American league and has been a mainstay of the second-place Boston Red Sox all season won his 15th game Thursday, 4-2, from the Washington Senators with a six-hit pitching job. For another, Leonard, the knuckleball specialist whose name was never so much as breathed in early season calculations, took the second game of the doubleheader, 6-1, for Washington on a similar six-hit performance. It was his 20th victory of the season. place. The new 1 system provides a brilliant " anews- on any players following the ball either on passes or long punts. ! When Cadillac and Cheboygan ,, HTcrhf ! mce t on the Chiefs' gridiron „ °°Vii"^f [Saturday to pry the lid off the :some time. ' 1939 Big Seven conference season, it will mark the opening of the eleventh football campaign in the history of the Big Seven, formerly the Big Six conference. Organized in 1929 as the Big Tops, even to "letter" men. will be Purdue's clash with I Notre Dame at South Bend. There flhe Brown-Brock-Byelene backfield combination will try to spell down and run down the Saggau-Sitko-Sheridan-Stevenson quartet of the Irish. Although it is the inaugural game for both Hoosier schools, a national championship may be at stake. Each lost but a single game last year and are on the accredited list of national contenders—Notre 'Dame with almost a dozen and a half letter winners back and Purdue with two dozen. The Irish are supposed to have the fanciest backs in (Coach Elmer Layden's reign and Purdue its speediest in Referee Benny Leonard voted ! Thursday afternoon, for Archibald at the end of the! Brought in by sheriff's de- 15-round bout, as did Judge! partment, Patulski told Justice Frank Schuyler. Judge O. U ' Blo «Bctt he had not realized he for the 1 was trespassing on another's i property. He said he held a per- all the I mit to cu .t wood on state property and did not realize he was not on state property. He was fined $10 and assessed costs of $5.15 and given one week to raise the money with an alternative of 10 days in county jail. Is Seen as Warning to Make Peace Singer cast his ballot challenger. The fight was close way, and neither man floored. RADIO HIGHLIGHTS Key station of enrli nctworfc la Ilstrcl in thr programs. Tli" Networks: WL'AF- WT/YM. WTM.I. WOY, WIAV, WSM. WMAQ, WOOD, WWJ. WJZ — WLS, WTMJ. WMAQ WXYZ. WLW, WOOD WABC—W.IR WHAS. WBBM. ; fConl.intied from Paj;i> 1) iwith its feet up and draw div- I idends while Germany and the ' Allies batter each others' heads. ' One point which is of vital concern to the Allies i:> finally cleared up. Russia agrees to i supply Germany with matcr- 1 ials on easy terms. j Expectation of this has led the Nazis to boast that Eng: land cannot squeeze Germany : into .submission with the naval • blockade. However that may WDAK'cin"\VEAp" "666""\VENR 870 ' ^ a . cccs S tt) Soviet Supplies ,'ON -no. WGY f'io, WHAM i!5o. wHAs tcertainly nullifies in some de- CALL LETTKRS ,iNn KILOCYCLE KKEIIUENCY UKLW 8-10, KUKA 980, KFAH 770. KKI HO. KMOX HI9IJ. KOA S.'IO. KYW 1020, WI'.nM 770. WCKL 970. WHAL 1060. Oral Hildebrand, discounted as a probable World series starter for the world champion Yankees, came up with a six-hit hurling chore Thursday to beat the The Oriole line-up for the Scottville game will present a slightly altered appearance over the one that started against Muskegon last Saturday. Bour- isseau, 1938 regular, will start at (left tackle in place of Krupa, still in the organization with exception of the Me! costa county school which Another intra-state "natural" brings together Wisconsin and j ); >i,;"WHO'1000. wino STO. wJJD'iibo; gree the effect of the blockade Marquett-e at Madison where i W.SM er.o. WJR 750. w.i/. TBD. anc ] , nav nro trirt tho wnV in the Badgers will spring their > WI.H H?n. WIAV 700. WMBI iosn. WKZO ^1-;,^,,,;, * Wlir in ~ G-men—Tony Gradisnik, Fred Gage and Gordon Gile—at foremost non-conference ! • i (Eastern Standard Time) TONIGHT: European sched- ule—WEAF-NBC 7:15; WABC- CBS 8:55, 11: WJZ-NBC 10: \:n». wow .S:KI, WOVVO 1160. WSIi 7-10. WTAM 1070. \VTIU 10SO. WKUZ 1500. WTM.I 620. ; Indiana and Nebraska, who j battled to a scoreless tie last ; year, will try all over again i at Bloomington. After Sat- out after the 1932 sea- urday's game, Indiana will not join the Six-Bee confer- ;have another home contest until it meets Purdue Nov. 25 in the season's finale. Other Big Ten teams start- ence. ! In 1933 the loop functioned as a five-team organization but who has been shifted over to left guard. Snow and S. Horowski, two veterans, will assume their j regular positions in the back- j field, Snow at fullback and Hor- still retained the Big nomen. member made a in 1934 and once again the loop consisted Six cog- ;in S Saturday, all in home tilts, '••• Frontiers, Juan T. Trippe: 10:45 as soon are Illinois, with Bradley: Min- with South Dakota, and Chicago with Beloit. definitely. These momentous over-night changes, and the other events which have happeiK.1 in the fir.st month of this strangest of all wars, have made it apparent that its ending will be MRS 0 in-iT WFAP WT7 MRp |W ? ol i y unllkc the objectives A Hi y, IU.ID WEAI'-\VJ/ J -NBC, which were in the minds ,?,i: A ~ ^a^ 0 r .,, ,, ! tnc original combatants WEAF-NBC—8 Lucille Man- both sides when it started ners concert; 9:30 Drama. "Four sorry course Coffins of Dan'll Boone:" 10 The European war is out of Guy Lombardo; 10:30 Business hand and running wild almost it ha.s started. boundaries. I 3. An agreement to strive for! peace. This was coupled with a declaration that if Russian-Ger-' man peace efforts failed, Britain and France "will bear the responsibility for continuation of the war, and Russia and Germany will then consult on necessary further measures." 4. An agreement fully to develop economic relations. Russia promised to supply Germany with raw materials in exchange for industrial goods over a long period of lime. This was an expansion of the trade pact which briefly preceded the Aug. iJ3 non-aggression pact. The Soviet promise of raw materials to Germany might prove a tremendous factor in war. Wheat, timber, manganese an'd cotton were regarded a.s principal commodities involved, possiblv with some petroleum and coal. Lincoln River Plan Hallowe'en Party The Lincoln River Parent- Teacher association will not meet, in September, but will have a Hallowe'en party Friday evening. Oct. 20. at Victory townhall. Lunches will be sold and each lady is asked to bring two pics. The pro'zrnm committee includes Mesdamos Esther Kp- pard. Blanche Keith and Edna Anderson; lunch committee, Mosclamcs Mildred Licltkc, Nellie Christmas, Mable Andcr.wn, Selva Beyer. Anna Peterson and John Hanson. Miss Ethel Christmas was a Sunday guest. Sept. 24, of Miss Bculah Lidtke. Mrs. John Hanscn was a supper guest of her daughter. Mrs. Mable Keith, Friday Sept. 22. Mr. and Mrs. Samoyede Puppy Wins Two Awards at Jackson Show Prizes in two classes were won at the recent Jackson Dog show by "Aldebaran", thoroughbred Samoyede puppy owned by Mrs. Clnudo C. Clark of 918 East Ludington avenue. The Samoyedes at the show were judged toy Dr. Allen H. Dunton of Cincinnati, O., who is one of the first persons in America to breed this kind of dog. Mrs. Clark's dog was awarded first place in the male puppy class and reserve winners to best of winners in the open class for male doss. "Aldebaran," 10 months old at the time of showing, was bred by Mrs. Berta A. Rii'ick of Pentwater and Indianapolis, Ind., who owns a number of these dogs, including several prize winners. Mrs. Clark's clog, registered in litter but not as an "individual, will be registered as a member of (no American Kennel club at an early date. A total :;i 1.500 t'.Yo-humlred- mun CCC camps an-.l approximately 100 .smaller camps are now in uperaiion. Niiu-ty percent ot the dentists and must of the barbers in Finland are women. DO YOU WANT ALL-WINTER RADIATOR PROTECTION FOR ONLY I 5 - 0 ? of on its Keith and Mrs. Mildred Lultke were also supper IUICM.S tit the Ri bert and CkuTnco Keith home. Mr. and Mrs. Frr.e.-t Nd.son and children were Sunday afternoon guests. Sr'H. 24. a't the Charles Chri.stma.s home. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Anderson wore Sunday -.uifsts. .Sept. L'4. of friend:.; in Rivertot;. .Philadelphia Athletics, 8-4. in owsk'i at right halfback. At Mus- tne Urst game of a double-1 kegon, TTI -- J '-'—>-- —' *-•—>--. . _ - _, - - ,---o—, Ezdebski and Bowden header. Sam Chapman hit a I started in those positions home run in the ninth to win the second game for the A's 5-4. Sen. Lewis B. Schwcllenback on Neutrality. I WABC-CBS—7:30 Prof. Quiz: i8:30 National Association of Same as Last Week Rookie Babe Young hit a two- mitted to membership in 1936 , and the name of the loop was • >t<as accordingly changed to the The rest of the starting line-up \ Northern " Michigan Bi» Seven will be the same as for the Mus- i conference. It has existed as kegon fray. The Orioles, with'such ever since run homer and later scored the j their complete lineup, stack up 1 — run that won the first game of ajas a team with plenty of speed i The firsf thrpf) vpq .._ thp _ nn bargain bill for the New York and heft. During the past week, l fP £n P P "L^rS^™, ,^~ Giants from the Philadelphia the squad has drilled intensively i H^nntpH ^ tJli ?£ !™ Phillies, 4-3. Bill Jurges batted with particular stress being, vikingnnripfp-itoriin in five runs with a pair of dou-i placed on passing. ence nliv in 102" inin\nd IQII bles to take the nightcap, 8-3, Scottville high, it was learned, „ Vthnfurvi, HOH tvn-«n iimi= nti for the Giants. MS going through a series of in- ! not S uf?er d?fe?t at the haS The Boston Bees and tfaejJ^ve'pM^ Brooklyn Dtrigers divided ^^ Petoskey copped first n°t^'.°L ac i g H°° d I Conors and the Vikings had to be contented with filth place with the undisputed championship for the third time in five • "•_>' Presents; 10:30 New Series, the loo !es No team . able to give the semblance of a battle was any and the Young Man with a Band. WJZ-NBC—7 Dance Music: Chicago Jamboree: 9 Plantation Neither Herr Hitler nor yet the An»lo-French brotherhood has any control over the direction being taken. For there can be no question that Europe is being re-made, or more accurately,' is oontin- uing the process of evolution 8 started by the World war. way they rolled over team after : Party: 10:05 Drama, 1001 Wives. of tight pitching spectacles, Dick Errickson's four-hit work taking the first for the Bees, 3-1, and Lefty Vito Tamulis shutting out Boston in the second, 3-0, on three hits. 'At Cincinnati, Derringer gave 14 hits in getting his 25th victory, but the game was so wild anyone would have won. The Reds did, ending pennant speculation. considei- and a single victory. Spartans put up against Shelby ""cadillac a week ago today, although los- wl £ dl £Sthe was AMERICAN LEAGUE back, however, undefeated although tied once season in 1933, and again copped the loop crown. Ludington's Orioles broke the in 1934 and won their first 1 nship, a forerunner of the years to come. The Orioles team with top-heavy scores, left no doubt in anyone's mind that Ludington was by far the strongest team in the "north. After 10 years of play Cadillac ranks first in number of championships won, copping undisputed fir.st honors four times and sharing once with Petoskey. Ludington ha.s \yon three un- champion.ships and is to the Vikings in that Peto.skey has won once end shared the crown once while Traverse City has one cham- to " 44 61 New York ............... 15 Boston .................. 88 Cleveland .............. 84 Chicago ................. 84 67 Detroit .................. 80 70 Washington .......... 64 87 Philadelphia ............ 55 95 St. Louis ................. 41 110 , Thursday's Results Boston 4-1, Washington 2-6 Nc-w York 8-4, Philadelphia 4-5 Only games scheduled. Games Today Cleveland at Detroit (2). (Only games scheduled.) NATIONAL LEAGUE Cincinnati ............... 95' 8t Louis ................. 91 Cnleago .................. 82 Brooklyn ................. 80 New York ................ 76 Pittsburgh ............... 67 Boston ................... 61 Philadelphia ............. 45 , Thursday's Results Clnclnmitl 5, St. Louis 3. Boston 3-0, Brooklyn 1-3. MBS-Chain — 8 Welcome Neighbor; 11 Pan-American Neutrality conference. SATURDAY: Network Football schedule—WJZ-NBC, CBS and MBS 2:45 p. m.. Notre Dame vs. Purdue; WEAF-NBC 2:45, Indiana vs. Nebraska European Schedule — WEAF- NBC 8 a. m., 12:45 p. m.; WABC- CBS 8 a. m., 6:30 p. m. WEAF-NBC — 2 p. m. Sen. Robert A. Taft on Neutrality, 6 Kaltenmeyer's Kindergarten. WABC-CBS — 10:45 a. m. Women in World of Tomorrow, Mrs. F. D. Roosevelt; 1:30 p. m. What Price America? WJZ-NBC — 12:30 p m. Dairy Cattle congress; 6:30 Renfrew of the Mounted. MBS-Chain— 11 a. m. Dedication Kansas City Airport; 5:45 p. m. New series. Ed Thorgcrsen on Sports; 6 and 7:15 Pacific Southwest tennis. WEEK-END SHORT WAVES FOR SATURDAY: GSF, GSD, GSB London 7:30 News; DJD , . _ ^_. ,,„,., *»• i • • : Berlin 8:15 News and Week-end ,01 i Unable to stir hii so-called ! 0 lfc^ Manistee, in the loop since its inception, has never won a championship. The be.st the Chippc- was could do was a tie for second with Traverse in 1930. In the few years Alpena and Cheboysran have been members, they have not come close t Pet. ! Cadillac was back in the run- • Ralph Heikkinen Is , ., ^nfed^lfafe^io^'hoL^ S! Released by Dodgers superior performance in^^^^*^^^ NW ^O^~s^. 20.-ry.v- football practice sessions at: those teams have done since. (Ralph Heikkinen. an all-Ameri.705: Michigan State college. Trade Aid Promised to Germany (Cuntintird from I'.IRC 1) of aggre.-.sion arising on the purl of any great European power" against the sea frontiers of E;.S- toiiia. or through Latvia. The pact will run 10 years. Returns to Germany German Foreign Minister Joachim Von Ribbentrop raid Russian Premier-Foreign Corn- mi.s-v a r Vyacheslaff Molotoff signed their agreement early today in the presence of Joseph I Stalin in the Kremlin- 36 day.s after they fir.st .startled the rest of Europe with conclusion of a German-Russian non-aggre.ssion pact. Von Ribbentrop left Moscow at! 12:40 p. m. by airplane. : Highlights of the agreement,! a.; announced here: 1. Establishment of a mutual frontier through Poland. It, w;u reported that allowance stil! ex- i.-:t.o<| for creation of a small ' Polish protectorate state. 2. A warning to third powers not to interfere with the new 51 I TODAY AT 11:0(1 Weather Forecast l.mvrr MirtniMii: Itnin timislit IHTMMIIMI; Kinci.ilit l.iir S:itiinla> .Much <-<MI|< r tiiiuglM. with ln»U or nr.ir iif-.'iiii; in Ihc inlc'ricir ul (he ni'i'!! |>iMliHii. ( iiulrr >.H- iinl.iv t M••. pt iu •.•\;i.-m< % -mith- i KM;— Do you kn<:\v the condition of your i-i.i.i—if not cu!! »•> we are t'lad t,i ir.uhc thf in pcctii n and ::ivc you a rouiprrlKMisivc report. Till', hUDlMJTON Ll'MHEU CO. For Corroct rinse Phone 99 H EUE'S THE WAY mnny car owners do It. Thry put In n cou- plf of quarts f)f Oil 1'iint "7,«T<>nc" dirty In (ho season for protection iilinlrMt ruMlna utnl tlu> nuddcn cold snaps they know will come. When Ir gets rcnlly cold, they ndd enough "Zeronc"for lower temperature*. Six quarts, put In ns needed, c:m proii-rt a car with on average »lz<> coollntt nystero (15 qurirts) for the entire \.lnlcr. And fclx quarts cost only $1.501 Your rnr may need a little more or le^^, iU'jM'tuHri£ titi rndlvttor c-.ipnclty nnd tin- Kovurity of winter. Hut "/.erone" will save you real money. Put »omo In today! Remember, It 8 only $1.00 a gallon, 2.">c a quart. ONIC;HT AND SATURDAY 556 v ,arsity forward wall out of its "ended" the .season in fir.st place ! ^leased Thursday by the i '.533 slothful ways, Bachman and the j Traverse City finished second ' j Brooklyn Dodgers of the Na-1 .424 | Spartan line coaches turned an' Traverse City's Trojans him- : tional professional league. Ciubi increasingly happy eye on a line ' gry for a conference champion- ! officials said thcv had asked , composed, in part, on Les,Khip ever .since the loop was or- i waivers on him, had received no i Bruckner and George Handler, i ganized, finally realized their offers and released him out-| tackles; Ed Pqgor and Ed Abdo,; ambitions in 1937. By defeating j right. , guards, and Bill Batchelor, cen- i Ludington in a blinding :>now- 55 59 69 68 73 83 86 103 ter. Pct .629 i .607 I .543 ! .541 I .510 .304 Tiges Begin Final Games of Season -storm in the first night game ever played by an Oriole eleven, the Trojans cinched first place, although many experts rated Ludington as just as .strong. DETROIT, Sept. 29.— (fl>)— \ Ludington was back in the Manager Del Baker sent two of i "groove" in 1938 and walked off .415 ! his stoutest warriors, Tommy ' - • ^—:^=-' Bridges and Paul Trout, to the mound at Brig-gs stadium today New York 4-8. Philadelphia 3-3 (sec- i ^H*** T & erS ° P ? ne & ^l flnal ond game called end of eighth dark- '< seues wltn a double header »•*•>• _ „ I against the Cleveland Indians. et. LOUIS at a ^h c icago° <las ' . Onl y a garnering flicker of Cincinnati at Pittsburgh. n °Pe remained that the Bengals New York at Philadelphia. could round out the season Brooklyn ut Boston ,2,. higher thjm thejr p^en^f^ place berth; to do so they must take four straight games from the Indians, who stand four games ahead of the Tigers. 'Single games Saturday andi Sunday wind up the season for both Detroit and Cleveland. Both teams were idle Thursday.' BOXING TAMPA. Fla.- Bobby WI-ROII M7 W;i;.Iilm;'on. D. C.. stopped Cliff Ur<;-n- woocl. 143, Sarasota 16) ATLANTIC CITY—Tony Cisco ifil Morris-town. Pa., outpointed Eddie Dr<-- hrT, Ifi8. Jialtirnorp (8) ^BIRMINGHAM. Ala.- -Josp Ks'.rarl;, "rxlco City, ancl Sammy Ma-^ro Hi' iKham, tlrew. (10). BOXING (Dy THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) WASHINGTON— Joey Archibald, 1243',, PlOVldenco, R. 1., world rratherweluht champion, outpointed Harry Jeffra, «4V«: Baltimore?! 15). BAN ANTONIO, Tex.— Kid Hermosillo, M8, Mexico City, outpointed Paul Corten rt -:J49. Houston. (10). ' " BONNIE BELMONT Saturday Night LUCKY STAR and DANCE CONFETTI PARTY Music By The Lucky Stars GO NO FURTHER If You're Looking for Style Stop Here If You're Looking for Value INTERNATIONAL CUSTOM CLOTHES Tailored to Measure $25, and up ' Lumde Sheldon "The Store for Dad & I.ad" DUCK IN DUCK OUT ' and SHOOT DUCKS It's «IH simple as that when you're properly equipped for hunting . . . ami you can equip yourself properly by coming to WEINKRT'S. See our complete, quality lines of hunting goods. We have several guns in excellent condition which are for rent. A complete line of shells to make any hunting trip successful. - ALSO • KNIVES e HATCHETS ©CLEANING RODS •GUN OILS • COMPASSES • FLASHLIGHTS In Fact, Everything the Hunter Needs! Weinert's Drug Store Duck Season Opens Oct. 1. Rabbit Season Opens Oct. 15. ^ ...kindled an avenging fate, that consumed in fires of ambition the one thing she wanted most! tfROHGER THAN News" and "Stranger Than Fiction" Matinee Saturday 2:30—25c and lOc. Nights, 30c and lOc. SUNDAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY 1939'$ MIGHTIEST SCREEN

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