The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 11, 1939 · Page 6
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 6

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Wednesday, October 11, 1939
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>ACESIX THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. WEDNESDAY, OCT. 11, 1939. White Sox Win Chicago City Series National League Cubs Are Put Down by Score of 7 to 1 Northwestern Wildcats Tumble Back To Earth EVANSTON, 111., Oct. 11.— (fl>) —There isn't a newspaper clipping in a carload of Northwestern university football players these days. The Wildcats, touted as potential National champio'ns and co- favorite for the Big Ten title, White {learned Saturday from a strong Sox still find Teddy Lyons, the I Oklahoma team that the game is CHICAGO, Oct. 11.— 38-year-old righthander, handy man to have around. Lyons, smart and steady as ever, pitched the Sox to the city baseball championship last night, setting the National league Cubs down with five hits for a 7 to 1 victory in the seventh game of the series. The victory, Lyons' second of the series, gave the Sox their fifth straight city diadem, The Cubs, who had a three-to- one edge ^through Saturday's game, have not won a series from the 'American leaguers since ,1930. The Sox knocked Earl Whitehill, 39-year-old southpaw, out of the box in the second inning when they sewed up the game with four runs. Later they scored three more off Claude Passeau. Tuesday night's game drew 14,781 spectators in 53-degree "weather, boosting the total attendance for the seven games to 128,818. The three night games drew more than 84,000 of the total. In addition to Lyons, Thornton Lee and Bill Dietrich were Winning pitchers for the Sox. Bill Lee, Whitehill and Jack Russell igot credit for the National leaguers' three wins. The Sox outscored the Cubs, 44 to 28, and their team batting mark for the seven games ,was .288, twenty points ahead of the Cubs. played on the field and nowhere else. Disappointed as he was ceived a staggering blow Tuesday when Henry Luebcke, 260- pound varsity guard, underwent a hernia operation, forcing him out for the season. Charles Tollefson, the other regular guard, also turned up with a sprained arch which may keep him on the .sidelines Saturday. Coach Eddie Anderson moved two ends, Kenneth Pettit and John Maher, to guard spots and began hurried efforts to teach LANSING, Oct. 11.—High fire risk in Michigan's forests has brought a special appeal to the state's half million small game hunters to be careful when they take to the fields and woods this fall. . Weeks of fine weather have left the woods extremely dry and fallen leaves have so increased the lookouts in fire fire hazard towers that perhaps will be kept at their posts beyond the usual October 15 layoff date, the field administration division of the Michigan department of conserva- 1 ' ' ' Only tion reported today, heavy fall rains win change the situation materially. To date timber losses from fire have been held to three- tenths of one percent of the area guarded. Not so good as the 1938 record, when the loss was one-eighth of one percent, or in 1937, when the loss was even lower, the 1939 fire record to date compares favorably with the best years. A total of 1,057 fires this year have burned over 45,668 acres of the 15,391,838 acres guarded. Of this loss, about two-thirds or more than 30,000 acres was caused by three fires of incendiary origin on the week-end of May 6-8 in Montmorency county. One man has been convicted and sentenced. Besides a timber loss of more than $18,000 in the three major fires, much valuable humus topsoil was destroyed in the burned over area, game was killed and fish life in the streams affected. In asking hunters to be particularly care- Jul with campfires, matches and tobacco, attention is called to the possible destruction of same and the equally serious Lynn Waldorf figures the team may settle down now and give the remainder of their opponents a real tussle—the first of which is Ohio State in a game at Columbus Saturday. "I guess the players are convinced now they can't gain by newspaper clippings," Waldorf said. "Statistics show we lost 50 yards on running plays, which means poor blocking—the worst I ever saw since I came to Northwestern. "The defeat has probably clarified the atmosphere. I think people will now discount the terrific buildup we got and will realize that we have an average team which may make more than the average number of mistakes " One Northwestern lad who came out of the first game with credit to spare was Bill De Cor- revont, whose big-time debut went off in fine style despite the poor blocking. Bill now is running in the first string backfield and possibly might be a starter against Ohio State, 19-0 victor over Missouri in their opener. Coach Francis Schmidt indicated at Columbus Tuesday his Buckeyes would meet the determined Wildcats with a passing attack as well as a sound ground game. The Bucks worked long and hard Tuesday on aerial tactics with the receivers getting most of the attention of the coaching staff. Northwestern has not defeated Ohio State at Columbus since Waldorf took over the coaching reins five years ago. In their 26-year-old rivalry Ohio State has won I'l, Northwestern five and last year's game ended in a scoreless tie. the Iowa's hopes against the Michigan powerhoulse Saturday re- ^HM^NXSXVTN* credit. Lather, leadoff man for Smith's Recreation, hit 243 in his last game to help the Recs take three from the Gas Corp. Lather's brilliant game was a new high in the Industrial league this season. He finished the evening with a 540 total. Wright of the same team had a high game assignments. Odds and ends: Wisconsin, preparing for Indiana Saturday, engaged Tuesday in what Coach Harry Stuhldreher termed "far and away the best scrimmage of the year" ... a cold kept Al Sabol, Indiana guard, out of Tuesday's practice which dealt mainly with fundamentals — blocking and tackling . . . Coach Bernie Bierman was displeased with the way his reserves completed Purdue passes on his Minnesota varsity and shid improvement; would have to be shown before Saturday's encounter with the Boilermakers . . . Purdue polished up its air and ground attack against the Freshmen . . . Ted Howe is slated to take over the injured Bob Howard's fullback spot for Chicago Saturday against Harvard's Crimson 1 eleven. Michigan Will Play Opening Big Ten Game with Iowa Saturday ANN ARBOR, Oct. 11.—</P)— Michigan's football coaches turned today to defensive strategy for the opening Western Conference game here Saturday with Iowa's Hawkeyes. cate another's broadcast, and one chain, MBS, will handle two games, one after the other. The games mainly intersectional. are divided: WABC- CBS, Cornell vs. Princeton; WJZ-NBC, Michigan vs. Iowa; WEAF-NBC Notre Dame vs. Southern Methodist, and MBS Navy vs. Dartmouth, followed toy Harvard vs. Chicago. / TONIGHT: Neutrality—WJZ- NBC 10:15, Sen. Gerald P. Nye; WABC-CBS—10:30, Sens. A. H. Vandenberg and Bennett Champ Clark; also MBS 9, Sen. Burton K. Wheeler and 10:15 Sen. Wm. King. Europe—WABC-CBS 8:55 11; WJZ-NBC 10; WEAF-WJZ-NBC 11:30. WEAF-NBC—7:15 I love a mystery; 8 Hollywood playhouse; 9:30 Red Skelton time; 9 Fred Allen's show; 10 Kay Kyser college; 11:30 Veiled prophets ball. Plays which Iowa used in. WAlBC-CBS-7:30 Burns and defeating: South Dakota and j A "en; 8 Return of Al Pearce; - '8:30 Paul Whiteman band; 9 Theater of stars; 10 CBS con- [ndiana this season were to be Dreviewed 'by the Wolverines. The Hawkeyes employ the Notre Dame style of play. Interest in the game, the first of five Big Ten engagements for the Wolverines, has heightened because of an expected passing and running duel between two of the conference's outstanding backs, Nile Kinnick and Tom Harmon. 'Kinnick has scored 31 points —four touchdowns and "seven points from placements following touchdowns—and has thrown five touchdown passes to Capt. Erwin Prasse, «5>nd, in two games. In 27 ball-carrying attempts, he has gained 223 yards, an 8.5 yard average, and 25 yards less than the combined total of all other Iowa ball-carriers. ! That Fritz Igan's coach, Crisler, Michi- anticipates an Big Seven Dope (By LEE KRUSKA) One of the feature games of the week is brewing at Traverse City where the Trojans are making preparations to entertain the strong Alpena Wildcats in a game that will go a long way deciding which one of the teams will be eliminated in the scramble for the Big Seven championship. If comparative scores are any criterion, then Alpena must be installed as favorite in this game. After a 45-0 setback in the opener at the hands of Bay City Central, the Wildcats, now at full strength, came back in their next two starts to trim St. Ignace and Cadillac by good size margins. Traverse has the same won and lost record, winning from Gaylord's strong crew and from Cheboygan's fighting aerial battle Saturday was in- almost exclusively to dicated in Tuesday's workout devoted offense. Harmon, the big gun in Michigan's 26 to 13 victory over Michigan State last week and a passer of exceptional ability hit receivers on all the field. However, fear of cert orchestra. WJZ-NBC—7:45 George V. Denny Jr. on Y. M. C. A.: 8 New series. Triple amazing years; 8:30 Return of Quicksil- farm. All administrative expenses, such as salaries, rent, fuel, etc., of members and em- ployes of the new commission must be met by the county. In addition, the new law provides that the county must meet its pro rata share of actual relief expenditures, on a basis equivalent to or greater than in the past, depending on future conditions- and future policies as set up by the state commission. The new organization, state and county, is in an experimental stage, it was explained, and in each instance a trial procedure will be adopted, subject to change as determined by experience. In effect, the state has turned the task of administration of direct welfare back to the counties, giving them certain rules but at the same time allowing them considerable latitude in choice of exact procedure in any given county. Ask Determination Meeting briefly with the board Tuesday afternoon, the county road commission, consisting of Chairman James Murphy, William Ebersole and William Klemm, asked the board to make its annual determination of how state weight and gas tax refunds Q TV-n,v,o "T» TMT« oicn.*, VYCIB^I- <um go.:, tciA iciuiiuo ttI *? the county shall be divided lor raiKca: iu:JU Kadio forum, the rnminp VPII- E. W. James on "Road Build- «™I±S ^ ing." MBS-chain — 9:30 Percy Faith's music; 11:15 Harvey Firestone Jr. on the Y. M. C. A. What to expect Thursday: Europe—NBC chains 8 a. m ; WJZ-NBC 12 noon; WABC-CBS 8 a. m.. 6:30 p. m. NBC 1 Discussion WEAF- "Prevention of Blindness;" 4:30 Vic and Sade; 6:30 Francis p. Matthews in Columbus dav talk WABC-CBS— 9:15 a. m. "School of the air (West at 3:30 p. m.); 2:45 My son and I; 4 Ray Bloch varieties. WJZ-NBC _ 12:30 Farm and home hour; 2 Ideas that came true; 6 Musical bits. MBS— 11 a. m. Alan Courtney's gloomchasers. coming year, the commissioners asking that sufficient funds be made available for that project. The new Scottville bridge, discussed frequently at past sessions of the board, would require about $5,000 over and above present road commission revenues, the commissioners stated. The road commission was accompanied by Louis Rohrmoser, county road superintendent. Decision in regard to weight and gas tax distribution was for Thursday morning. Report Adopted The board, at this morning's session, also adopted a report of its agriculture committee, headed by Supervisor 1 Julius Peterson, setting aside $300 from general funds for the county agricultural office at Scottville for balance of the present fiscal year. Sum of $1,225 of county funds was appropriated for next year. The present session, opening Monday, is not expected to be made a special order of business concluded until Fridty. Roller Skating ^^ AT Rainbow Gardens EVERY EVENING EXCEPT MONDAY SKATING FROM 8 TO 11 P. M. , SUNDAY 1MATLNEE FROM 2 TO 4:30. PRICES—25c FOR THE EVENING, SUNDAY AFTERNOON, 15c. l Governed by certain specific rules, choice of division resides to an extent in the hands of boards of supervisors. Messrs. Murphy.and Ebcrsole explained that construction of a new bridge to replace the present structure across Pere Marquette river just south of Scottville is contemplated for the Have You Charted Your Course? which already have shelved two regulars, Halfback Paul Kromer and End John Nickolson, prompted Crisler to keep all but three of his varsity on the sidelines during a scrimmage against a Freshmen eleven. Some Thursday short waves- ! GSF GSD GSB London 7 Re- ™,.f* - artal: 2RO Rome 7:30 Opera;! paits of JZL Tokyo 8:30 Japanese sones- i . . . |TPA4 Paris 10:20 Talk Mmc. j injuries, rj e Gramont. ! Chiefs Rapids but losing Union. to Grand of 214. The Rec's margin in I ant gave If Traverse does not uncover more scoring punch than it has displayed to date, the Trojans will be in for a sorry evening as the Alpena boys, sparked by Garant, fleet back, will be out for no good. Gar- winning was almost 500 pins. After winning the first two games, Camera Shop keglers dropped the final to Nelson's Service in the only match of the evening in which the winning team did not sweep all three games. Taylor of the Camera Shop was high with 545. Vogel was best for Nelson's with 514. Camera Shop (2) Holmes 168 159 140— 467 Zywicki (14T 1«5 165— 497 Taylor 192 183 170— 545 Low Score ....129 136 147— 412 Low Score .... 129 136 147— 412 Handicap .... 79 79 79— 237 844 878 848 2590 Nelson's Sinclair Service (1) Knudsen 163 146 179— 488 'since Ha wley 171 154 157— 482 Craw,ford ... .139 168 172— 479 Hall 152 164 163— 479 Vogel 167 155 192— 514 loss, for the came cover. hunter, of good BOWLING •Ludington Rotary, Weyen- toergs and Smith's Recreation, spilling pins in fine style, swept 'their matches in Industrial bowling at Ludington 792 787 863 2442 Rotary (3) Slaggert 176 145 157- formance a spectacular per- in Alepna's victory over Cheboyaan. Alpena this year is featuring an all veteran RADIO HIGHLIGHTS Key station of each network Is listed in the programs. The Networks: WEAF—WTAM. WTMJ WGV WLW. WSM. WMAQ, WOOD] WJZ — WLS. WTMJ, WMAQ. WXYZ. WLW. WOOD. WABC—WJR, WHAS. WBBM. Decide to Set Up Welfare , Group fare commission will have jurisdiction of all direct relief activities in Mason county, including administration of the county TEMPERATURE TODAY AT 11:0 Weather Forecast Lower Michigan: Fair toniqht and Thursday; cooler Thursday and in extreme south and extreme west portions tonight. IT'S STORM SASH TIME We have the size to fit your windows. Why not let us measure them up right now?—Save on fuel bills. THE LUDINGTON LUMBER CO. For Correct Time Phone 99 g ' • CALL LETTERS AND KILOCYCLE FREQUENCY CKLW 840, KDKA 030, KFAB 770 KFI G40, KMOX 1090. KOA 830 KVW 10'>C WBBM 770, WCFL 970. WBAL 106o' . WCCO 810. WABC 860. WKAB 350. I I STUDIO COUCHES $25.75, A large variety of colors, some with vclour coverings The years thai lie ahead arc, for the most part, unpredictable. Today, while you arc able, is the time to lay the groundwork for financial security and indepen- dcncc. It doesn't take much to begin! Small amounts put away in a Savings Account every \vcck add up as the years go by. LOIDINGTON STATE BANK M6MB6R rWRfll DEPOSIT INSURRNCCQRP ••••lUO'N&fON.MICH. BREAKFAST Beautifully done in white with red trim, new and smart __ SETS $2150 I $ i> LYRIC TONIGHT AND THURSDAY >> _______ wa)AF sio. WEAF ceo. is learning can get by WENB 870, WSM $50. WJR 750, WJZ 7(50. WLS 870. WLW 700, WMBI 1080. WKZO [ V 127w fast. If Alpena ._„ „_„ _, the Trojan threat it stands a wuwo neo WSB 740 WTAM 1070 v good chance of possibly tying WTIC 1050, WKBZ 1500,' WTMJ 620. ' i J»j KITCHEN CABINET $23.50 FREE, a set of Fiesta Ware with 26 separate pieces, highly colored for first place honors in the conference. The only two remaining obstacles in its path (Time Is Eastern Standard) NEW YORK, Oct. 11.—The *-*****«***b wt3i/e*\*ic;o J.11 iua Uctl/Jl i — ' — --• .-. -.^ j ^ then would be Petoskey and i net works will do five games in j ,»< its eld rival, Cheboygan their second week-end of the jv The game stacks up as a football season on Saturday. M hum-dinger and should pack Last wee k four chain groups the Traverse City park. It will I nad . onl y two Ho A lt-m»-i o >ci ntfr**-. « _ i TVl nc? Tirv m Robert Johnson, Prop. NEW AND USED FURNITURE STORE For I lie past four years with Ohi'l's Furniture Store be Alpena's offense against Traverse C i t y's defensive strength. You can take your guess on this one—it stacks Thus, no network will dupli- up that close. BOXING 478 Vestling 182 169 156— 507 Rolin 143 152 177— 472 Starke 586 204 178— 568 Atkinson 157 212 198— 567 Handicap 30 30 30— 90 874 912 896 2682 Eagles (0) J. Heglund ...143 156 157— 456 Low Score 133 135 146— 414 S. Myers 194 149 185— 528 R. Towers 167 158 'WO— 495 J. Knebl 174 170 144— 488 (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) NEW YORK-Lew Jenkins, IStPi ^^atcr. Tex., stopped Prime, Flores 53J, Puerto Rico, (5) .KANSAS CITY. Kas.-Babe Breese 140. Manhattan. Kas., knocked out 'Johnny Rock, 147. Chicago, (3) LOS ANGELES— Irish Tommy Tuck- P, r V ew York ' outpointed Newsboy Mil- What Part Do You Play? ' Recreation alleys Tuesday night. ' Weyenberg-Moose contest a postponed match. George Hillman, rapidly tak- hls place as one of the lead- 'bowlers in Ludington, was ... ,,.,,iOt" again and piled up a fine K 'fllO series in leading Weyenberg's ;'to three straight victories. Hill* .jflan missed 200 by one pin in his " ' game, then hit 204 and 207. ir of the same team had A. Kobetcih H. Benson ., D. Stalter ., LeClair ., and 193 for second high, Benson and Stalter, other bers of the team had 206 •307, respectively, and also [three game totals, "-^nberg's smashed two sea- jdustrial league records in fur up its victories. They " i alleys with a 970 i a new three game "Rotary exhibited its ilng of the season in 1 the Eagles. With 588 and AtKinson th 667 4 the Eagles cdose to winning a had single game match with 212, ft 9Qft 9»m tQ 811 768 802 2381 Weyenberg Shoes (3) Hillman . .199 204 207— 610 ,164 126 138— 428 .206 151 164— 521 .207 156 180— 543 .194 200 193— 587 970 837 882 2689 Moose (0) N. Peterson ...117 140 142— 399 O. Myers 143 146 124— 413 El. Johnson .. .152 182 149— 483 Dummy 154 116 128— 398 H. Jury 140 154 202— 496 Handicap 67 67 67— 201 773 805 812 2390 Recreation (3) Lather 144 153 243—540 Hallett 158 137 198— 493 Reed 154 175 156— 485 Harvey 166 165 181— 512 Wright 214 126 137— 477 836 756 915 Gas Corp. (0) 2507 144 144 107 3fl5 Hamilton ".'.'.'. 120 138 130— 388 SOU 79 73 100— 252 Petersen 153 115 138— 406 X««W_:,' ««7 128 116- 381 Handicap 79 79 79— 237 712 687 680 2059 m3',BurraoN ( i, ' WHITE PLAINS. N. Y'.— Marty Marino 151'/4, Brooklyn, outpointed Gene Molnar. 153^, New Haven, Conn. (8) HARTFORD, Conn.— Marty Servo, 135 Schenectady. N. Y.. outpointed Jerry Zullo, 133, Boston, (8); Bobby (Poison) Ivy, 129, Hartford, outpointed George (Dusty) Brown, 131";,, New Bedford, MESB., (g). NEW HAVEN, Conn.— Dick Turcotte. 146, Waterbury, Conn.. outpointed George Pepe, 145, Meriden, Conn., (8). WRESTLING (By THE ASSOCIATED PRES.S) MINNEAPOLIS — Bronko Nagurski, 255. International Falls, Minn., threw Chief Osley Saunookc, 356, Cherokee N. C., 22:23. READING, Pa.— Yvon Robert, 218 Montreal, threw Maurice La Chappelle 198, Toronto, 18 minutes. INDIANAPOLIS — Dorve Roche, 222 Decatur. 111., defeated Louis Thesz 230' St. Louis, (took first fall, drew In second). laws. William Eight Indicted in Federal Court BAY CITY, Oct. 11.— <fi>)— The federal grand jury indicted eight persons Tuesday, three or. charges of violating i the Mann act and five on charges of violating the liquor Le Page. 34, Bay City, and Chester L. Chamberlain, 23, Saginaw, stood mute whe.n arraigned on charges of transporting women across state lines for immoral purposes. Walter Carr, 27. of Saginaw, pleaded guilty to a similar charge. Indicted for liquor law violations were Kostnaty Kismal, 66. Flint; Roy Eller, 23, Alpena and Anna O-iganlek. 55, Saginaw. All pleaded guilty. Sentence was deferred. You alone give meaning to the part you play on life's stage. Great are your responsibilities. One is to bring security and happiness to those around you. Then the show will be worthwhile. You'll gather friends who will understand you, respect and stand by you. You'll find added happiness in hospitality ... splendor in sim- ple things... fresh plans and ideas in your moments of well-earned leisure. Remember—each dawn on life's stage is your "cue to go on." * * * You honor your friends when you ask them into your home. To serve them beer is simple hospitality ... but to serve them Budweiser is a gracious compliment. ANHIUSIR-BUSCH MokenoJ the World's Most Famous Beer Budweiser MAKE THIS TEST DRINK Budweiser FOR FIVE DAYS. ON THE SIXTH DAY TRY TO DRINK ASWEET BEER. Y^U WILL WANT FLAVOR THEREAFTER. 8-63 . til*. ANHCUSCR'tUICH, I I, HO. ...but still he faced the world with a smile! thundered! from the desert a deserted survivor struggled! j

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