The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 12, 1939 · Page 6
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 6

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 12, 1939
Page 6
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;srx THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. THURSDAY, OCT. 12,1939. rioles, Petoskey Ready for Game FEME TILT Will Be Second Big Seven (Same for Ludington High £ School Crew K 'Vrlday evening, the 13th of | ? . trfe month, traditional bad luck d&y, will find Ludington high Crisler Thinks Hawkeyes May Trounce Wolverines ANN ARBOR, Oct. 12.—(/P)— Take it from Fritz Crisler, Michigan's football tutor, Iowa's Sawkeyes are as likely to trounce his team as any on the schedule. Chrisler, who invariably minimizes his own club's chances, said a month ago he anticipated a stiff game with the Hawkeyes. „,. „—. —„- "Usually the hardest games to sfthool Orioles entertaining win are those the public believes Petoskey gridders at Oriole field I you'll have no difficulty winning. in'4he second Big Seven game '***"'' ~~'~ l "—••- for the local team and the conference opener for the northern eleven. •The big question before play- era, coaches and fans of the two teams is that in case a game is played on 'bad luck' day, which teams is most likely to benefit Irom the curse and which one Will be the victim? ,The answer to the question will be available at Oriole field Shortly Before ten o'clock oil the evening of the game, is Indiana. Forty-eight hours before the the only reply which can be furnished to Uie woncterers and all persons interested are urged ,to be present and be among the ftest to .learn the solution of this Important question. With the Petoskey-Ludington game but a few hours away, neither team is as yet installed as favorites to win the game. Lndington has a fine record to show for last year and as far as this year has gone, but it has been seven years since Petoskey and Ludington have met on a gfldlron, a situation which the northerners like to think has , been a factor in the Oriole good fortune in recent years. On the other hand, the Readmen, and there are many who substantiate the belief, feel that last year they could have mowed down any competition in the Big Seven "The Orioles held a workout under the lights Wednesday eve-. - ning running off their plays' Pin under the 245 season high hit against a practice squad and as i by Herb Johnson a few weeks ago. a.result of a fine showing the players, no shift in lineup is expected for the Petoskey contest. While Petoskey and Ludington are matching ability at Oriole field Friday evening, two other Big Seven games will be in pjogress. Manistee will take a snort jaunt over to Cadillac and appear in a point while * 1 f f ---- 1 -------- t opinion affects the players and causes them to let down." Iowa, he said, is undergoing the same experience as Michigan did a year ago. "A new coach, a new system and new enthusiasm makes any team hard to beat," he said. "They have everything to gain | and nothing to lose." Under Eddie Anderson, former Holy Cross coach, the Hawk- eyes already have equalled their record of the last two years in winning the season's first two starts against South Dakota and game found the Wolverines the eyes' offense built around Nile Kinnick, triple-threat halfback. Iowa plays ( which stem from a modified Notre Dame formation, were displayed Wednesday by a Freshmen eleven as Crisler concentrated on defense and were to be brought out again today.. The Michigan coach indicated the line-up, except at end and left halfback, would not be changed for Saturday's game. At right end, Joe Rogers, Royal Oak Junior, continued to fill in fo John Nicholson, injured in Frankie Frisch, Successor to Tie' Traynor, Won't His Plans Yet Tell last week's Michigan State game, while Fred Trosko, Flint senior, was in the backfield in place of Paul Kromer, hurt in the same contest. Nicholson reported for practice Wednesday but Crisler said he would not be permitted to play until he is in better physical shape. MICHIGAN SPORT BRIEFS PITTSBURGH, Oct. 12.— (ff>)— The punchless Pirates who wandered from second down to sixth place in the National league this year may be in for an overhauling—but their new boss won't admit it. Frankie Frisch. the erstwhile Fordham flash who succeeds Harold "Pie" Traynor in the driver's seat, came to Pittsburgh ITIf M SPOT 01ER P. K. Wrigley Will Make Decision as Owner and Not as a Fan State, Marquette Will Play Passing Game (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) MT. PLEASANT—The " Central State Teachers' college football eleven leaves here early Friday to play its only intersectional tilt of the season—a game with the Western Kentucky Teachers at Richmond, Ky., Saturday. Except for Full- .back Bruce McMahon, the tiigh individual games featured Commercial league bowling at (-, 44.1. | 11 TTT J J • A. I -WtA^rk J_*i U1^l> J.VA\^J>AC*,* j A t* l-lftA! lg J. 11 Is Ir W J. - Ui.1* *-«. Kl'llAllE^ AWi Smiths alleys Wednesday night, i Bearcats are in tip-top shape, la time to take over the leader- cussion with President Bill Benswanger. But all they accomplished the first day was signing the old "Plying Dutchman" Honus Wagner as coach for another year. He'll keep an eye out for good deals, Frisch admitted, but beyond that statement he wouldn't budge. Rumors that Paul Waner might go to Larry MacPhail's not so daffy Dodgers were greeted with a broad smile and the comment "That's a new one to me." Benswanger echoed the re- j mark. The same applies to whisperings that Brooklyn might like to acquire Shortstop Arky Vaughan. Waner, who with his brother Lloyd compose the Pirates perennial brother act in the outfield, was a holdout last spring in a salary dispute. Rumors of a trade blossomed then, but "big poison" signed up. He got a slow start then ended the season as the National league's fourth ranking hitter, threatening for CHICAGO, Oct. 12, When P. G. Wrigley, owner of the Chicago Cubs, makes up his mind on a 1940 manager, it is going to be an owner's decision, not a "fan's" decision. Right now Wrigley considers himself a disgruntled fan, and as long as he remains one it's ap- is on the spot. The Cub boss was disappointed at the fourth place finish of his National league entry which "save for occasional spells," didn't look like a real team." He was more distressed at the Cubs' loss in the city series after holding a 3-1 game edge. On top of ~ | that he has indicated the club would finish in the red financially for the first time since the 1935 season. So Wrigley merely said he was "undecided" when questioned regarding Hartnett. ] One item favoring retention of ' Hartnett was the report that the ' kind of man Wrigley wanted for the job was not available at this time. night game at the Alpena, easternmost member of the Big Seven, Hi cross the state and. play the averse City Trojans at Thirlby '' The Seventh member of Jfi the conference, Cheboygan, will ewtertain Boyne City in a non- lo|>P game Saturday afternoon. Cronenwett of King's Court hit an impressive 244 and Hawley of the same five, hit a brilliant 240 but their efforts went for naught as Watch Case took two out of three from the Popmen. Cronenwett's mark was only one By winning one game of its match, King's Court keglers man- McMahon has toeen on the | ship. bench with a shoulder injury. Central and the Kentuckians both lost one game in 1938. ALMA—Coach Gordon MacDonald announced the Alma college continue to use today that eleven will the double wingback style, of attack in the homecoming game against here Friday night. The employed this style of aged to hold second place in the | Hope standings by a narrow margin, i scots -„„„, „,„ _ They lost the first and third offense for the first time in games by close margins but won beating Olivet 35 to 6 last week the second by 205 pins. Hawley, An all-Sophomore backfield displaying some consistent roll- \ quarterbacked by Bob Kirby of ing, ended up with a fine 603 to- Flint, will start for Alma. Jack tal, his best of the season. Heglund of the Watch Case had a 213 game to his credit. . King, speedy back from Bay City, is unlikely to play because of a foot injury. Although dropping its first L ' game of the season, Willoughby ' ALBION— The Albion college Chevrolet, led by Rasmussen, re- I football mamed far ahead of the other I straight Games Will Be Played Circuits Touching . ETR'QIT,' Oct. 12.— Three league games in the Mich, igi to Intercollegiate Athletic as- sojsjation and one in the Michi- league two out of .— Electric Tamper. I Willoughby won the first game .easily, dropped the second by 11 'pins and took the last by an 85 pin margin. Rasffiussen had high single and total scores of 220 and 573 total. Taylor, leadoff man for the winners, had a 217 count in the opener. Herb Johnson topped the losers with .553, same score he turned in last week. The finest team bowling of the season was turned in by the last gari Ontario Collegiate- conference will keep followers of the 'stale's-two football circuits oc- cu 5 >led the coming week-end. fSae week-end play opens Friday night with undefeated Hope '•"- Jig for its second straight vic- ln a game at Alma. The T team has won one and lost Saturday.Albion is a top- favorite to subdue Adrian ,.. rian while'Hilisdale faces a Sfight in its battle with the lets of Kalamazoo at Kala- io. Albion will be trying for lird straight league victory ist a team that has gone igh 14 games without vic- Hillsdale, last year's champion, was one of unbeaten, untied teams of . , _ nation last season. Olivet takes a vacation from league * to oppose a weak St. Mary's in at Orchard Lake Saturday, the M.O.C.C. Ferris opens its schedule against Law- e#ce Tech at Detroit Saturday. $wrence bowed to De Sales in opening game of Us league Me, ridings and the week-end Jules for the circuits: M.O.C.C. x w. , 2 .; J .0 L. 0 .0 0 Pet. 1.000 1,000 .000 .000 .000 place Bleser Beer outfit took two out of three from Birke's Shoes, if members of the Bleser five keep up last night's pace it will not be long before they will be out of the cellar and crowding the leaders. . still team has won two Michigan Intercollegi- Athletic association games Coach Dale R. Sprankle is looking for a passer to understudy Right Halfback Cfn.,« T> W _ riil , 77 Steve Beban. The latter Despite Frisch's denial of any plans for either of the Waners, gossip persisted around the steel city that next year Paul would be among the missing at Forbes field. After all, these sources point out, the elder Waner has spent 14 seasons in the big time— all with Pittsburgh—and isn't as young as he used to be. The years have taken toll of his throwing arm and at 36 he doesn't cover as much ground as a younger man might. Offsetting that is Paul's power at the plate—the .325 he turned in last season while driving home 43 runs. His batting might make Waner a high card for the Pirates in ! any trading deal. They would I get better offers now than a year hence. But whatever the makeup of | the 1940 Pirates, they're a cinch j to get plenty of work. Frisch ' said he intended to hold two t practice sessions daily at spring be on the sidelines for two weeks because of a dislocated elbow. will j training camp and "keep the " boys hustling." Lions Ask Waivers on Harold try for its fourth consecutive win against the Cleveland Rams Sunday without the ser- "RvMll I vices of Johnny Pingel, the •Drill ! all-America halfback at Mich- DETROIT, Oct. Detroit Lions of _ professional football league to- 12.— (IP)— The the National LedbvGalinskiwhohitaneven who played in igan State last season. Pingel is suffering from a pulled leg muscle and Coach Elmer Henderson does not plan to use him unless it appears absolutely necessary. The Lions have been perfect- T.™ ,. , , ,. _ .„ ing their pass defense this Immediately after Brill was| W eek in anticipation of an adrift, the Lions signed I aer ial barrage from Parker .^° day asked waivers on Harold Brill, young halfback who played for the University of Wichita last season. cut three-game total Kent Ryan, former Utah star, l Hall, the former Mississippian back- W ho is the star tosser of the - Rams' backfield. 2,796. H. Hanson of Bleser's contributed a nice 226 in the second game toward his team's record total Finest rolling of the match, however, was exhibited by Olson of Birke's Shoes who put together games of 216, 203 and 212 for a brilliant 621 total, high for the evening. Slyfield of Kirke's had an even 200 game. Bleser Beer (2) Schoenherr Galinski Greening H. Hanson Campbell .191 168 191— 550 .184 183 233— 600 . 157 186 175— 518 .164 226 193— 583 .201 165 179— 645 897 928 971 2796 Birke's Red Goose Shoes (1) Spoor 178 171 191— 540 Atkinson 179 154 119— 452 Olson 216 203 202— 621 Weir 141 153 197— 491 Slyfield 200 135 178— 513 from the sport and reported to the Lions earlier this week. In all probability Detroit will Some Chinese greet each other by saying "Ya fan?" meaning "Have you eaten your rice?" 914 816 887 2617 Watch Case*'(2) Wilson 175 135 165— 475 Heglund 213 146 159— 518 Karstens 167 148 199— 514 Starke 161 163 166— 490 H. Anderson .. 154 188 198— 540 Pet., 1.000 1.000 1.000 ,500 m •• .O.Q0 1 ,000 game. , . • 870 780 887 2537 King's Court (1) Jiillman 145 169 188— 502 Anderson ....190 145 180— 516 Hawley 184 240 179— 603 Oronenwtett ..13© 244 169— 552 LeClair 184 187 161— 532 PURE LARD ROUND,01./ RLOIN]^ I \L STEAK or lb. Sugar cured IP* / SMOKED! 5 e' PICNICS lb. BEEF POT RUASIo 842 985 877 2704 Willoughby Chevrolet (2) 217 138; 138— 489 :Beckstrom . . . 180 186 1«2— 538 JCnudson ..... 172 138 177— 487 father ....... 158 188 1 198— 522 ...182 191 220— 573 889 797 923 28M Tamper Co. (l) ..... 143 130 164— 437 Pehawskl ---- 150 1«6 171— 486 Gilbert . . ..... 156 169 158— 483 ------- .182 171 154— 477 .189 173 191—553 790 806 638 2436 Yearling LAMB Shld. roast lb. Michigan 15 lb. peck SWIFT'S BONELESS ROLLED HAM EOAST, .................. lb. 23c PORK CHOPS, choice center cuts ......... lb. 23c End cuts ......... lb. 19c FRESH SIDE PORK, ................ lb. 12'/ac SOUSE ............ lb. 17c LEG OF LAMB lb. 19c KELLOGG'S CORN FLAKES, Z Ige. boxes 19c Cereal bowl free. BULK FARINA, 3 Ibs. 17c SHURFINE WHEAT FLAKES, 2 giant boxes 19c "Candy sucker free." GRANULATED SUGAR, 10 Ibs. 59c POWDERED SUGAR, ... 3 Ibs. 25c VIKING COFFEE, 3 lb. bag 39c SHURFINE COFFEE, lb. 25c FELS NAPTHA SOAP, 10 bars 41c CAMAY 3 bars 17c Comb, Ic extra. ROMAN CLEANSER, qt. bottle 9c SEMINOLE TISSUE, 1,000 sheet roll, special 5c PRIM TISSUE, 4 rolls 15c SHURFINE FLOUR, Ibs. 79c MARKET BASKET Cor, Dowland St. Plenty of ParkihrT Space. Partnership Team Defends Long Record HULL-DAISETTA, Texas, Oct. 12.— (JP) —You couldn't buy a dying man a drink of water today in Hull and Daisetta, next-door neighbor oil field towns in deep South Texas. The Huil-Daisetta football EAST LANSING, Oct. —The eleventh annual battle here Saturday between Michigan State college and Marquette university promises to be an encounter between two teams which, weak to date offensively, plan to toss passes all over the field. The Spartans apparently plan to pull the brakes off their aerial game and they have no doubt ties share, went out to meet the ancient enemy at Liberty. The boys had at stake a delicate victory record that has withstood 38 teams and a switch in coaches and coaching strategy. So nobody wanted to miss the fun. Back in 1935, the Bobcats dropped a game to Cleveland, Texas, high, and then won the next two games, the last of the season. They've been winning ever since. The streak began under Clyde Gott, whose offense began from the short punt formation. He left, in 1937 to accept a better coach-1 ing position, and Bill Stages.; former Texas Aggie end, took his place. Bill used single wing, box and' punt formations, and gave thei kids 70 odd plays. The winning I ways continued. i The boys—most of them sons; of strapping oil field workers— have won the regional class AJ title of the Texas Interscholastic j league three straight years, scoring 942 points to the enemey's 101. the Hilltoppers will do the same. Coach Charley Bachman put the State squad up againt a reserve combination using Marquette passes Wednesday and the result was not too promising. Ironically, the Spartans, with) one of their annual tough games a few days away, had been spending the week learning their own plays. Bachman said guesswork by his lads accounted for the fumbling and poor blocking in past games. The Spartans offensive was further hampered when it was learned that Eddie Pearce, dy- namic'little right half back who hurt his ankle, probably will not play Saturday. Fred Quigley, a Grand Rapids Sophomore, was jumped into Eddie's shoes. "Quigley's a ball player we're going to need in the end, so we might as well be getting him ready," Bachman said. The Spartan coaching staff expects a fight from the golden avalanche, because the M. S. C. Marquette game always has been a thriller. -State has toon seven of the 10 games, and six of the more recent seven games in the series have been won by six- point margins. In almost every game, the tide of battle has swung dramatically and quickly in the final minutes of play. The fact that the Hilltoppers have lost (TWO games this season has not created any cheer in the Michigan State camp. Holding Kansas State to 3 to 0 last week and losing the week before to Wisconsin, 14 to 13, Marquette has shown defensive power, in the opinion of the Spartan coaches, and always is considered a dangerous opponent. NKKHKIM MOTOR CO Bowling Is an Interesting Game! 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 RECREATION ENJOY THESE BIGGER SUBSCRIPTION SAYINGS' • Your favorite magazines are available now in combination with The Daily News at prices that simply cannot be duplicated elsewhere. So look over this imposing array of reading offers. Select your favorite and send us the coupon today. You'll have reading pleasure for the next 52 weeks! LUDINGTON DAILY N,EWS, 1 yr. Two Magazines from Group A One Magazine from Group B 3 $Q.75 Group A—Select Two Magazines I True Romances, 1 Yr. j l Sports Afield 1 Yr. | | American Boy .. 8 Mo. | i American Girl ..8 Mo. ! ! Christian Herald, 6 Mo. | | McCall's Mag. ...1 Yr. i I Movie Mirror .... 1 Yr. ! ! Open Road (Boys), 1 Yr. | [Parents' Mag 6 Mo. | | Modern Romances, 1 Yr. ! ! Modern Screen .. 1 Yr. I i Woman's World . .2 Yr. | | Household Mag . .2 Yr. I i Silver Screen 1 Yr. | | True Experiences, 1 Yr. | | Pathfinder (Wkly), 1 Yr. Group B—Select One Magazine j American Poultry Journal l Yr. i Cloverleaf Review, 1 Yr. | Country Home . .-2 Yr. ] Pathfinder (Kkly) ... 26 Issues ! Farm Journal and Farmer's Wife...2 Yr. | Household Mag., 1 Yr. | Mother's Home Life 1 Yr. | Poultry Tribune, 1 Yr. I Successful Farming 1 Yr. | Woman's World .. 1 Yr. | Leghorn World ..1 Yr. I Capper's Farmer, 1 Yr. | Breeder's Gazette, 2 Yr. | National Livestock Producer 1 Yr. LUDINGTON DAILY MEWS, 1 yr. One Magazine from Group A One Magazine from Group B One Magazine from Group C GROUP A—SELECT ONE MAGAZINE t I | Collier's Weekly 1 Yr j j i Child Life 1 Yr. ! ' Flower Grower 1 Yr. , ! ! Look (The Picture Mag.) 1 Yr. I I American Magazine 1 Yr. I i Photoplay l Yr. I { Red book Magazine 1 Yr. Mademoiselle 1 Yr. Christian Herald t Yr. Parents' Magazine .... 1 Yr. Physical Culture 1 Yr. Newsweek 32 Issues Liberty 52 Issues GROUP B—SELECT OWE MAGAZINE ! American Girl 1 Yr. i Screen Book 1 Yr. i Sports Afrield 1 Yr. ; McCall's Magazine 1 Yr. i I I i Romantic. Story 1 Yr. I American Boy 1 Yr. ! True Story ....! Yr. Screenland 1 Yr. GROUP C—SELECT ONE MAGAZINE True Romances 1 Yr. Household Magazine ...Z Yr. Woman's World 2 Yr. National Livestock Producer 2 Yr. Modern Romances 1 Yr. Modern Screen 1 Yr. True Experiences 1 Yr. Movie Mirror I Yr. Open Road (Roys) ....1 Yr. Christian Herald 6 Mo. Breeder's Gazette ..'....2 Yr. Capper's Farmer 2 Yr. Silver Screen 1 Yr. CLUB NO. 150 THE DAILY NEWS, 1 Yr.l ALL FOUR Woman's World ...1 Yr. American Poultry Journal 1 Yr. Country Home ....1 Yr.. Value $4.00 You Save $.70 CLUB NO. 151 THE DAILY. NEWS, 1 Yr. 1 Pathfinder (Wkly), 1 Yr. Mother's Home Life, 1 Yr. Farm Journal and Farmer's Wife 1 Yr.J Value $4.50. ALL FOUR 3 You Save $1.05 CLUB NO. 152 THE DAILY NEWS, 1 Yr.\ ALL FOUR True Story 1 Yr. Mother's Home Life 1 Yr. Country Home 1 Vt., Value $5.00. 3 You Save $1.4'u CLUB NO. 153 THE DAILY NEWS, 1 Yr. True Romances ..1 Yr. Household Mag. ...1 Yr. Woman's World ..1 Yr.. Value $5.00. ALL FOUR You Save $1.40 CLUB NO. 155 THE DAILY NEWS, 1 Yr. Pathfinder (Wkly.), 1 Yr. McCall's 1 Yr. American Poultry Journal 1 Yr. Country Home ....1 Yr., Value $5.50. ALL FIVE $^.75 3 You Save $1.75 CLUB NO. 157 THE DAILY NEWS, 1 Yr. American Mag 1 Yr. Redbook Mag 1 Yr. Value $8.00. ALL THREB You Save $3.50 CLUB NO. 156 THE DAILY NEWS 1 Yr. Collier's Weekly 1 Yr. Woman's World 1 Yr. Household Magazine 1 Yr. Farm Journal and Farmer's Wife, l Yr. Value $6.25 ALL FIVK You Save $2.25 CLUB NO. 154 THE DAILY NEWS 1 Yr. Liberty 52 Issues Mother's Home Life I Yr. Farm Journal and Farmer's Wife .. 1 Yr. Value $5.50 ALL FOUR 3 You Save $1.75 PLEASE ALLOW 4 TO 6 WEEKS FOR FIRST MAGAZINES TO ARRIVE. "lTp""oN'"'oofT"ET5"LTNlE""" THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS, LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. Gentlemen: Please send me your big value] magazine combination as follows— Name i __. Post Office ____ St. or R.F.D _ State S&vitufc Couprtrrt 3&3M V 1 ' IM.

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