The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 5, 1939 · Page 6
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 6

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Ludington, Michigan
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Thursday, October 5, 1939
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Page 6
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THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. THURSDAY, OCT. 5, 1939. Orioles Undergo Stiff Workout Goodman Whiffs and Yankees Go On To Win Locals Realize That Stiff Competition Will Be Found in Game The floodlights blazed at Oriole field Wednesday evening as Ludington high school's grid- ders, anticipating an invasion of the Manistee Chippewas Friday evening, were put through stiff •drills by their mentor, Coach Mitch Read. The local team, to the last man, realizes that it is facing an unknown factor in the Manistee team. Manistee, true, has lost a game this year, that to North Muskegon, but the victors, although in Class C, form one of the strongest football aggregations in, this part of Michigan this year. Manistee expected to be defeated by North Muskegon but this -week, with added practice and experience under their belts, the Chippewas plan on coming to Ludington and pluck- Ing a fistful of Oriole feathers. The Orioles, however, now hold the title in the Big Seven conference and no team is coming into Ludington and taking a decision that might mean the title from Ludington without a fight. In addition to bare gridiron facts, the Manistee-Ludington game has always meant a bitter fight. Each of the neighboring teams look forward to two meetings with their arch-rivals and each of the teams'would rather win that particular game than any other on the schedule. Coach Danny Smick, Manistee's big-name coach, has been busy during the past week iron- j ing out wrinkles exposed in last! week's game. Smick, nine- i letter man at University ofj Michigan, is anxious to make i good in his first coaching job! since graduation last June and wants a Ludington scalp for his trophy. Central Press Phonephoto UMPIRE MC GOWAN DICKEY GOODMAN Ival Goodman, Cincinnati's right fielder, strikes out in the first inning of the opening World Series game at Yankee Stadium, New York City, which the Yanks won, 2-1. Bill Dickey is the catcher with Umpire Bill McGowan behind the plate. Ruffing held the Reds to four hits. Wolverines, Spartans Prepare for Meeting evening as he started last Saturday evening against Scottville. The team will look better, however, because several weak spots ih the string have been plugged Scottville game. $ o'clock, one hour earlier than last Saturday and fans are urged to take a lesson from last Saturday's experience and come well-armed with heavy coats and blankets to ward off the chill of the evening. Big Ten Teams Gird > for Games Saturday '.COLUMBUS, O., Oct. 5.— (/P)— Don Faurot's gridders from the "show me" state may show the Big Ten just what it wants to know when the Missouri lads invade Columbus Saturday for Ohio State's opening football tgst of the year. issThat is: A cue on how Francis Schmidt's 1939 edition of ambitious Buckeyes will stack up along the Big Ten title row. Tabbed among the favorites for five years in the pre-season ex- perting, the best the < : Buckeyes could do was to share the 1935 title with Minnesota. ^This year many of the experts have placed Northwestern, Michigan, Purdue and the defending Minnesota Gophers on the "title spjot" to the exclusion .;' of the Buckeyes. Even so, only favorable reports-continue to emanate from the Ohio campus where plenty of veterans, including Jdmmy Langhurst, leading scorer of the conference last season are preparing to make another title ANN ARBOR, Oct. 5.—(#>)— Michigan's offensive machinery was shoved into high gear today as Coach Herbert O. (Fritz) Crisler began applying the finishing touches for his team's gridiron debut against Michigan State here Saturday. The Wolverine mentor planned to spend most of the afternoon rehearsing plays and correcting which cropped up in a scrimmage Wednesday a Freshmen eleven. Today's workout, however, was to be light, Crisler, decreeing "no rough work," said he hoped to avoid injuries which plagued the coaching staff earlier in the training season. In Wednesday's half-offensive and half-defensive drill, the Wolverines stopped typical Spartan plays, demonstrated by the yearlings, with ease. Time and again linemen spilled Frosh backs in. their tracks behind the scrimmage line. Then, displaying its offense, the varsity shoved across two touchdowns, both by Halfback Tom Harmon, in rapid-fire order. The fleet-footed Harmon, who carried the ball only four times, crossed the goal line on a 90-yard run on his first attempt and from the 35-yard stripe on his last try. Although spectators holding passes were admitted to the practice, Crisler, at one time during EAST LANSING, Oct. 5.—(/P)— Coach Charley Bachman not only rriust take on one of the toughest teams—the University of Michigan—on his Michigan State dpllege football schedule I Saturday but he must find out ! during the actual 60 minutes of i play which of four sets of backs j are the mast capable. i Normally, it would be enough i to prepare for such an encounter I with a fair idea of what the play- I ers can produce, but in this 34th i battle between the two schools I Bachman has very little advance ! knowledge of what his backs can i do under fire. I The Wayne university game last Saturday gave him an insight into a few possibilities, but not nearly enough. That's what Bachman means when he says "I wish we had two more weeks." Bachman knows he has talent in those four backfields, but he does not know in what combina- j tions they will click. Nine of the ! 17 men are sophomores. I The backfield roster from i which the Spartan offense Sat| urday must be drawn includes the following: Quarterbacks— i Herman Klewicki, Don Rossi, | Willie Davis and Art Woelfle; j left half backs—Jerry Drake, ! Wyman Davis. Duane Crosthwaite and Casey Klewicki; ! right half backs—Bill Kennedy, ; Eddie Perce. Fred Quigley and TO I CITY Cubs Are One Notch Up in Race Toward Championship of Chicago CHICAGO, Oct. 5.—(/P)— The Sox called on old Ted 'Lyons today to square their ! account with the Cubs in the ! second game of the city ser! ies. the 39-year-old right What line-up will take the field Saturday remained undisclosed If Crisler keeps intact a first- On other Big Ten fronts Wednesday Wisconsin, Northwestern and Illinois looked good in de- fenstye maneuvers against plays of their next foes. Wisconsin takes on Texas and Northwestern meets Oklahoma Saturday. Illinois, however, does not face Southern California until next week. Iowa, too, drilled on defense in workouts for Indiana.^but Coach Eddie Anderson said rfe was dismayed at the Hawkeye demon- •SfaHtion,. Indiana went through A'long session at pass defense. ' mt "-1 flay marked the return of Maddox, the Hoosier's ace .receiver who has been out iv,an injury. Ufdue held a long scrimmage Ul *- Mai Elward on the additional reserve {phnson, veteran end, re' " eligibility and joined ota's workout against Chicago con. Dame regu- wijd fa a scrimmage Georgia Tech. ip would be comprised of Ed Frutig and John and Bill Smith,' tackles; Ralph Fritz and Milo Sukup, guards; Capt. Archie Kodros, center; Forest Evashevski, quarterback; Harmon and Paul Kromer, halfbacks, and either Ed Christy or Bob Westfall, fullback. Of this group, only Nicholson, Savilla. Kodros and Evashevski were in the starting line-uo last year. All but Christy and West- gall, a Sophomore, have a lot of experience behind them. Amon. ! Among those Willie and Wy;man Davis, Woelfle. Drake, Crosthwaite. Casey Klewicki, Ken• nedy, Pearce. Quigley, Beardsell, j are passers in one degree or an| other, with Wy Davis and Cros- j thwaite probably the most sen- jsational. The fullback position admittedly js the weakest. Bachman isn't worrying too much about his line, a strong wall defensively and improving in offensive play daily. It's the backs who will make or break the Spartans Saturday. North Carolina grows more garden crops for home use than any other state. in thr I ocener Wednesday night I the Cubs took a 10 to 9 de- icision in 10 innings to check ' the Sox' drive for a fifth I straight citv title. ! The Cubs summoned 40' year-old Charley Root to the ; mound for today's daylight : game. i A spirited crowd of 42,767 j fans saw the extra-innin? con- ''test under the lights of Com) iskey park Wednesday night. iThe championship will go to the winner of four out of seven games. American leagues twice from behind Wednesday despite a parade of five 'Cub pitchers and sailed into |the ninth inning leading 9 to • 7. At this point Rookie ! Nicholson homered with t aboard to tie the score and league entry went World Series Notes i lOO dt#tt»._ sold throughout NEW YORK, Oct. 5.— (fi>)— The less serious side of the series: Some 58.000 saw the opener, but "Matilda and the kids" didn't. The Texan back of us explained to his neighbor, "I sent Matilda and the kids to the fair so Junior and I could enjoy the game." As far as the Yankees were concerned, there wasn't anything wrong with the picture— except the clock on the scoreboard. It was six minutes fast. names as as they passed: Postmaster General James A. Farley: Dorothy Arnold (Mrs. Joe Di Maggie-to-be); Film Funnyman Joe E. Brown; the greatest Yankee of 'em all, Babe Ruth; Clark (Old Fox) Griffith, hop- in?: against hope the "Dam- jyankees" would lose: Bill Ter- rv of the across-the-river Giants. Dancer Bill Robinson and Golfer Jimmy Thomson, another power hitter. When the Yankees put the clincher on in the ninth in- Wednesday it was like -..„ stroke of a guillotine- Quick and irreparable. One minute the Reds were in the .the next they were for the showers, like iall team—ifirst down three to- go. Although, he ha.d a lot of ftfeujt'. t high powered competition, old Hank Gowdy, the Reds' coach, won the day's plaudits for confused costumes. When he pitched to the Reds in batting | practice, he was equipped with ! aged shinguards and ' a first i baseman's mitt. i Cloudy all morning', the sun broke through beautifully just I as the band struck up "The Star Spangled Banner." Honest, it did. Typical picture: The Yanks in their dugout sitting complacently back, taking things easy. The Reds on their feet i hollering at their mates and 'heckling the Yanks, as Galan. Clint Brown, who came to Johnny Rigney's rescue in the seventh, was the losing pitcher, while the veteran Earl Whitehill, the last of the Cub Ditchers, drew credit for the triumph. The Sox made only one hit off Whitehill in three innings after routing Larry French. Claude Passeau, Vance Page and Jack Russell. j i he and his staff of 500 would i : sell. He said he predicted an '; i advance sale once and the < revenue guys came around to ' collect on the guess, not the ' sales! i i The bleacherites had a busy day. They screamed at the i antics of Al Schacht. clanged j ! cowbells, fled a firecracker \ ] fusilade, hooted, howled and ; heckled. The box seat holders i were quieter and seemed a j trifle bored. ! The Reds weren't without friends, even though the Yanks forgot to treat 'em like guests. j Derringer was given a grand , 'burst of applause when he ! I went out to Ditch the last half i jof the ninth. The Yanks i greeted him a minute later. i ALL VALUE CARNIVAL jvous as a jitterbug at 'Faust.' The hot dog man wouldn't even_ gu_ess__hpw_many"franks" M0T0R CO, REAL SPORT ,\ Bowling Is an Interesting G-ame! You like to practice to improve your scores and you like to take part in the friendly competitions. It's easy to learn to bowl —alleys are open afternoons and evenings. SMITH'S EECBEATION I Save as You've Never Saved Before ! KROGER S LAST THREE DAYS OF FALL VALUE CARNIVAL M!LK Country Club (4 Tall Cans 23c) I U cans Ovv FRUIT COCKTAIL i±£ r 10c In Their Natural Sauce - Avondale KIDNEY BEANS 4 r. 29c Country Club No. 2 Fancy can TINY PEAS 13ic COUNTRY CLUB PORK AND BEANS 3 Giant ^ R^ cans JEaVfltrC Fully Developed Flavor GOLDEN BANTAM CORN 4 No. 2 cans Good Quality Armour's Star Corned BEEF HASH 2 CORNED BEEF *"£?• 2 Stock-up - Save - Armour's Star ROAST BEEF 2 Mb. cans cans 12-oz. cans Country Club Whole Kernel GOLDEN No. 2 BANTAM can Country Club Fancy Cream Style Golden Bantam or Fancy White Corn No. 2 can lOc lOc Guaranteed - None Better Country Club 24»/ 2 -lb. 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Griddle Tested 'Country Club PANCAKE FLOUR Ib. sack 17c Michigan White Clover — Pure Puritan Pure Cane and Maple HONEY 5u>paii43c SYRUP Pi-u-i 17c Country Club, Quick Cooking ROLLED OATS Large 1 pkg. I BLUE LABEL KARO SYRUP Country Club Soda or Honey GRAHAM CRACKERS PAN ROLLS Ib. pail 29c Ib. box Light. Fluffy (24 Rolls) 9c OUR MOTHER'S COCOA 2 con 1 5C SIX REVERIE BUTTER SPREADERS With Filled Certificate Book 2 1-doz. pkgs. 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BUY any Kroger Htm, LIKE it as well.or better, OR return unused * portion in original container and we will replace it FREE with any other brand we-sell of the same item, regardless of price. , '} :•&

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