The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 13, 1939 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, October 13, 1939
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

&AG&SDC THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. FRIDAY, OCT. 13,1939. >rioles Set For Petoskey TO BE PUNED Herb Barker Defies Jinx, Chooses Grid Winners Game up back work. Failure to complete the course kept him out of the line-up last week. There was little doubt that the 155-pound halfback, who can kick, pass and run, would not pianist. "The Comrades" was the name chosen for the class. Officers elected were: President, Frank Neilsen; secretary, Patricia Heise; treasurer, Fred Will Be Second Conference. Tilt for Locals and First . ! for Visitors Plans were completed today for the Big Seven clash at Oriole lield of the Ludington high school Orioles and Peto.skey high school Northmen, one of the high spots in the year for both teams. The game will be Ludington's second conference game and will be the circuit-opener for Petoskey. Both teams are considered strong candidates for the Big Seven title and both will tic- fighting bitterly to avoid elimination at this early stage of the season. Seven years have elapsed since Ludington played Petoskey and eight years have gone by since Petoskey played at Ludington. In .bothjjf those games, taking place in 1931 and 1932. Peto.skey came off victorious over the Oriole crew, giving the locals a bit of shady history to avenge for Ludington high. Petoskey, on the other haiid.j realizing that it has few chances | to play the Ludington crew,! knows that there could be no | | prouder feather in its hat than a I yictory over the Big Seven' champions. They will battle fiercely to this en'd and, men- euvering behind a strong front •wall, the backfield should pull off some juicy plays against the Orioles. By IIKRB BARKER ! (Associated Press Sports Editor) NEW YORK, Oct. 13.—Ready to blame it all on the Friday- the-13th jinx, this football corner hazards the following gues- i ses on the outcome of this week's program. Notre Dame-Southern Metho- i dist: These Mustangs are really; hard to ride as Oklahoma would • be ready to testify. They have speed and a clever attack. Notre . Dame barely squeezed past Purdue and Georgia Tech but the ( point is the Ramblers did get i by. We'll take Notre Dame, free- t ly admitting it's largely through | force of habit. [ Pitt-Duke: Nothing has come close to stopping either so far. The Pitt offense is much more deceptive than usual and Duke '• is generating much greater 1 scoring power than Wallace Wade'.s great outfit of 1938. This is no suot fur experting so the coin is " flipped . . . and says Pill, Tulane-Fordham: The Rams should show to better advantage than they did against Alabama but the nod must go to Tulane. Southern California-Illinois: Can't see how any of'Bob Zupp- ke's slyest tricks can save the II- lini. Southern California. Texas Aggies-Villanova: Class this as being unfair to organ- ised selectors. Taking Texas A. and M. with due warning to watch out- for Nick Basca. Temple-Texas Christian'.Temple's ti^ht defensively but has revealed no scoring punch, explaining this ballot for T.C.UAs Horned Frogs. North Car,)lina-Ne\v York Univ.: The Violet.--, are dangerous again but this vote goes to North Carolina. Georgia-Holy Cross: Both soundly whipped last week which is no particular help. Out of the hat. Holy Cross. Minnesota-Purdue: This represents real trouble. Purdue is rested and ready. This hunch on Minnesota is based on the Meeting Will Be Held Monday Evening to Further Discuss Project Spartans Will Face Third Hurdle in Game This Saturday EAST LANSING, Oct. 13.— i'/H j —Michigan State college awoke today to find that Marquette's Golden Avalanche had rolled in to the campus during the night, erecting the third hurdle for the j Spartan football team in a I tough season. I That Michigan State also Ls j considered a Marquette hurdle for Saturday was evident in the attitudes of both teams. Even in their "hot" years, the athletes of the two schools have shown respect for each other, and with both clutching at the sides of a slump this fall Saturday's game is considered any- i With cool weather and a scattered sprinkling of snow flakes descending on Mason county, the hockey players and fans of Ludington are coining out of civilian hibernation and planning for t .successful season in this region with the result that a factory hockey league is already in prospect for this winter. , Several representatives of local j f'^ 3 , s , am , e 1S industrial firms are reported to . body s ba^n£aine. have expressed a desire to have teams in such a :cague. Ludington. with a rink completed last year through the industry of local hockey players, has an ideal setup for the undertaking. To further discuss the project, a meeting of all hockey enthusiasts will be held at The" Salvation Army hall Monday evening. Members or the ' Luriington Hockey club, high school students who either played with the high school team last year or who plan to play this year and pass the course, but Crisler jHansen Jr. nevertheless had several others' The young people have planned ready to fit into the picture! several social events which will should he fail. | take place during the winter Opinion seemed to be that* P lonth s beginning with a Hal- Saturday's game would bring Tom Harmon of Michigan and Nile Kinnick of Iowa, two of the conference's outstanding backs, together in a passing duel. All week Crisler has had Harmon practice his marksmanship, but it appeared unlikely that passes would overshadow the Wolverines' powerful running if t n r*\c Except at left halfback and left end, where Joe Rogers has replaced the injured John Nicholson, the starting line-up remained unchanged, but the punting assignment, usually lilled by Kromer, probably will be shared by Trosko and Tackle Bill Smith lowe'en party to oe given Monday evening, Oct. 30. A happy time spent in singing i and games after the study period, j closed a pleasant evening for Eunice Marts, Patricia Heise, D. S. Wright, Robert Merritt. Lewis Wahr, Jesse Wilcoxson, Richard Budzynski, Fred Hansen, the leader, stituting for Miss Rasmussen. Paul Schoenherr and Moran Chancellor left Thursday afternoon to attend the Lumbermen's convention in Saginaw. Both teams present other similarities. Both are expected to offer seasoned and capable lines. with a heavy percentage of Sophomores in the backfield. The Spartans have their guns BOXING loaded for Ray Apolski, the Hill- i '^AUG^STA. 'OR. PORTLAND, Me.—Paul Junior 132^ Lewiston. outpointed Honey MelUxly, 135. Boston. (121. PHILADELPHIA—Felix Del Paoll 178 outpointed Al Williams, 18U Philadelphia. (6). ATLANTIC CITY—Hobby Green. 11M r.!V U ',. c . ltIpni . n - stopped Clareiu-e Ehvooct. toppers' fighting center, and Sophomore Jim Richardson, believed to be their most dangerous passer. Coach Paddy Driscoll probably will start two Sophomores in his line and two in the backfield. Bachman probably will ... i...v. anyone else interested in the j open with three second-year defeat hockey in Ludington are urged to i men in the backfield and a Russell's Beauty saloon kept up its unbeaten pace by ing Electric Tamper three straight defeats in ladies' league bowling Thursday night. The victories keep Russell's i assumption the Gophers , ... _ by Nebraska brought them !;)i ' present as .several important i veteran line : down to earth. i Ohio Stale - Northwestern: | The same reasoning might «o . for Northwestern but. we'll demand prc-season attention at the meeting. Ludington fans, in spite of all snugly in first place in the threates, still have confidence in the local squad, however, and way for the fine 448 series. of Russell's was "will turn out in a body to see the 'the Oriole defense of its conveted title. Local opinion Is that the, Readmen will win the game af-'.with 441. ter a terrific struggle, making !High game •the victory much sweeter. j M - Myers. Although a light rain was fall- !"" 4n to Sing this forenoon, indications I keglers. * were that the precepitation , would cease by game time. Fans j ! spu ." are urged to bring warm blan- i P Jace . ln kets to guard themselves against the night air and sit in comfort s during the game. | The game is scheduled to get I underway at 8 o'clock. Luding- I ton high school band will be on | hand to : entertain during the S intermission. standings. M. Meyers and I. Read paved winners with E. Schwartz close behind was 179. rolled by A. Moore knocked lead the Tamper Big SevfeirDope (By LEE KRUSKA) hand- i string along with Ohio State. ', Texas - Oklahoma: Unques- | tionably a case of between the ' devil, etc. Texas definitely has : returned to the first flight but 1 Oklahoma's achievements thus ', far entitle the Sooners to the i nod. i Michigan-Iowa: A great back : in Nile Kinnick and a great end ', in Erwin Prasse make the i Hawkeyes a threat but the ! choice is Michigan. i Chicago - Harvard: Harvard | rates the edge. Wisconsin-Indiana: Indiana on what seems to be superior scoring power. Navy-Dartmouth: very close. Taking Dartmouth. Yale-Penn: Ditto this one. The coin says Penn. Princeton-Cornell: Dave Allerdice's passes probably will worry the Ithacans but Cornell, nevertheless. Columbia-Army: Both may be sub-normal this year, making case of ,eenj£, mnRnie ... . ., MICHIGAN SPORT BRIEFS Doug Renzel, a Sophomore fullback. is regarded as the Hilltoppers' starter, and Bachman probably will send in Bill Kennedy, Buck Crosthhwaite and Roman Kaman to start the , , oc . - -- W. S. (Yount!) Allen. 185. Mncon, knocked out Grose Vul- his. 190. Vlcksburg. Miss.. (8). Junior Group Holds Bible Class Meeting FOUNTAINZThe Junior Bible class met Tuesday evening in the basement of the Methodist church. The lesson topic, "The Temptations of Jesus," was led by Mrs Mary Neilsen, in a manner which was very interesting and instructive. Following the lesson the class formed a choir and several Ford Borema, who is enjoying a week's vacation from his duties as teacher in the Paris school near Big Rapids, visited Ray Owen, who teaches at Conklin, and with relatives in Conklin and Ravenna, from Sunday until Tuesday night. Mrs. James Mclntosh .and children visited their daughter and sister. Mrs. Homer Mulineaux in Victory Wednesday. Miss Evelyn Riismussen, who has been absent from her place as teacher in the Bennett school, will return next week-end from her home in Cedar, to assume teaching Monday. Miss Rasmussen has recovered nicely from an operation for appendicitis undergone three weeks ago. Mrs. Harry McFarland has been sub- AT MARKET | 505 S. James Street SPRINGERS or LING HENS, fresh dressed, Ib. YEAR- 20C BEEF KETTLE or CHUCK ROAST 11). ISc game under the director of Don i songs were rehearsed This choir Rossi at quarterback. ; will make its first appearance at Probably Schrink's bowlers look un- possession of second the loop standings by i winning two out of three from ; Atkinson Mfg. Co. B. James, I lead-off bowler for Schrink's, i toppled 145 for single game j high in this match. L. Petre [of the losing aggregation spill| ed 402 pins for three game : high. The one game won was 1 the first for Atkinson's thus i far this season. i Coming . in the nature of a i sufpvrserTTCr- -FOods- '6T ScoTF^Army Iville jumped a couple of, Michigan State-Marquette: (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) LANSING — The Michigan High School Athletic association cross-country championships will be decided over the Michigan State Normal college course at Ypsilanti on Nov. 4, Charles E. Forsythe. state in- ter.scholastic director, has announced. DETROIT— The Detroit Lions were finished today with hard drills for their contest at Briggs stadium Sunday against ^he Cleveland Rams who are coached by Earl (Dutch) Clark. former mentor and star quar the next Sunday morning services. Patricia Heise is the choir IT'S ALMOST HALLOWE'EN \Ve have a complete supply of Masks, Favors, Ore- orations, etc. MORRIS 5c, lOc to $1 STORE ROLLED BONELESS BEEF RIB ROAST, BOSTON Bl'TT PORK ROAST, lean and very little bone. II REGULAR SLAB BACON, by the piece, Ib. VKAL SHOULDER, QjCf* ' SALT SIDE PORK. streak of lean and 4| Rf* ' a streak of fat, Ib. JLOC FRESH SIDE PORK II) VKAL CHOI'S, Ib. SHORT K1K loan and mr y, Ib. OF BEEF. • 12 ic PHONE 413 Biggest Concern Is Whether! Fred Trosko Will Be j Eligible to Play ANN ARBOR. Oct. 13.—(.-Pi— Michigan's football team, its! guns loaded for the Big Ten j K -! opener with Iowa hereSatur-j * — < . t r _ _ . i _• Just Received a 'notches in the standings by. , timid nod toward State. ; taking three straight from . Traverse ! Band Box. High series _ for 'Hillsdale, Adrian A Headlined by the Traverse [Band Box. High series !:] City-Alpena tussle, tonight's Big i tne match was 416 by L. Bar"S Seven card lists several"import- i nett of the losing- Slant games—games that will un- ; Sanders was best for i'i HrmVitorllTF IT a \ie* n ,, iitii-sn*.* ,-»,-,*• I \Vlt ll 393. [|doubtedly have an important I with | bearing on the standings and five. K. Scottville Schrink's B - James . Isett .. Sch rink Peterson. Coleman L - c R E Dummy | give coaches and experts a better pline on comparative strength of | the various teams. I <-' fi The Lu'dington-Petoskey fracas ] v | here tonight is an important one J }] for both squads. Ludington with j Handicap •lone conference victory under its i H belt cannot afford to lose to the [j Northmen as one defeat in conference play virtually eliminates j| a team from titular possibility. fj Petoskey's strength has 'not "yet been proven. After losing the opener to Gaylord's power-house, the Northmen cume back to vanquish two old rivals, Boyne City and Harbor Springs. If Coach Danny Smick can uncover a little defensive strength, I E -.something sadly lacking in every j lj Manistee game to date, the Chip- | A - pewas may hand the Vikings i Low score their second loss of the season l Low • snore .when Mauistee and Cadillac i Handicap tangle tonight at Cadillac. I It's a long time since Man is tee j beat a Cadillac eleven on the ! gridiron. j The game rates as a near toss- ! "up, with Cadillac holding a .slight < defensive edge. The feature tilt tonight and one that has more direct bearing on the championship than any other, pits Alpena against Traverse City'on the latter's home tfield. Alpena, sparked by Garant, its big elusive quarterback. playing his fourth year of var- .145 . 84 . 71 114 '. 98 (2) 130 65 67 132 112 62 Risk Two Titles 512 658 Atkinson's (1) Petre ....140 120 Everson.. 116 101 Kobetich 89 107 Warwick. 138 101 65 86—301 60—209 58—196 98—344 112—224 62—222 470 1556 142—402 123—340 129—325 138—377 58-123 DETROIT. Oct. 13, i/l j > Hillsdale and Adrian colleges, members uf the Mic I 1 , iy an Inter-: ci>ilei-,iat(' Athletic association.! will risk two entirely different' From about 1864 to 1904, Lith- typo.s of record in Saturday i uanians. under the domination terback of the Detroit club. The Lions will 'be seeking their fourth straight victory in the National professional football league. -DETROIT— Two college foot^ ball games are Michigan today. Wayne and Michigan State Normal college renew their rivalry in the afternoon. " Tonight Hope plays at Alma in a Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic association encounter. Plope is unbeaten in league pi ay and shares the lead with Albion and Hillsdale football competition. Hillsdale, winner of ten straight games, plays Kalama/oo at Kalamazoo while Adrian, a non-winner in it; last 14 . i :tarts, entertains Albi-.m. Hillsdale faces the toughest kind of a battle to keep its siati-: clean while Adrian, as usual, is the under- 1 of czavist Russia, were not al- owed to use their own language in print. day, found itself today the pre- game favorites against the rejuvenated Hawkeye.s. '. Overconfidence was ab.sent,| however, as Coach Herbert O.j LFrilziAv.Crisler sent his squad scheduled for i through a final drill in the sta-1 At Ypsilanti dium before going to a nearby j country club for the night. | Still undecided was the eligibility of Fred Trosko, Flint Senior halfback, whom Crisler drafted for the left halfback pest after Paul Kormer, one of the "touchdowns . twins," suffered an injury in the opening same. Trosko, largely responsible for Michigan's 7 to 6 victory over Iowa when the teams last met two years aijo. was to receive his final grade today in a physiology course in which Tie had to make TON of REDHEAD SHOTGUN SHELLS With Loads of All Types and Sizes. Priced from 483 494 590 1507 Tamper's (0) Benson.. 108 101 Johnson. 1'.'3 102 Moore ...121 158 100 106 .109 102 . 4 4 Russel's Swartz.. Meyer.s. . Johnson. Read . .. Til r ley . 19G 138 100 .171 .109 573 (3) 127 131 106 130 102 110—319 112—337 132—411 118—324 147—358 4— 12 623 1761 118--441 179—448 165-371 147 --448 148—359 714 596 757 2007 'U. Taylor Crawford Haller. .. Barnett. Band Box (0) *"•••«/ •"•*O ---u — — »4. u* i J *~i* i «_»i V iAA ~ , y Sity ball, is rated a .slight favor- 11 J - „ , Ite over the Trojans but a Trav- '.DesEnfants. erse victory would not be regarded as too much of an upset. BOXING (By THE ASSOCIATED 1'HKSS) . BALTIMORE—Tommy Spclgal 131 LUJllOntOWn. Pa., stopped Chiirles Burns', [139, Johnstown, Pa., (7). I SIOUX FALLS, S. D.—Johnny Pav- I Chock, 104, DCS Moincs, In., knocked out J Clarence Miller, Lou Angeles, (2). 107 112 07 137 128 114 102 91 134 142 City M. DeBeck. P. Spencer.. M. Myres... D. Dod»-e . R. Sanders. Handicap. .. 551 583 Foods (3 74 83 f>4 .103 136 119 569 54 103 97 122 119 100 -327 ; 80—294 ) 92—250 145—41C 134—404 • 557 1691 i 74—202 i 90—276 j 94—245 ' 98—324 i 135—393 119—357 ! 610 1797 H F.RF.'S THE WAY many car owners do it every year! Tliey put in a couple of quarts of Uu Pont "Zerone" early in the season for protection against rusting and uud- den cold »naps. When winter ftets down to real business, they add enoufth"Zerone" for lower temperatures. A total of six quarts, put ill as needed, can protect a car Kith an average size cooling system (15 quarts) for the entire winter. And bit quarts of "Zerone" cost only $1.50! You may need a little more or less, depending on the condition and capacity of your car radiator and the beverily of winter in your neighborhood. Hut the efficiency of "Zerone" will save you real money, "/crone" prevents rust and corrosion, ftives better dissipation of engine lieat, avoids power Josses. Protect your car with "Zerone" this very day! And remember, 11'» only $1.00 a gallon, 2S£ IF YOUR FURNACE ISN'T OPERATING PROPERLY—PHONE 950 ARE EXPERTS ON HEATING PROBLEMS! LET US CHECK YOUR FURNACE- OBLIGATIONS. IT'S CHEAPER TO HE SURE THAN SORRY! Hand Furnace Co. 950 Office at 607 W. Ludington Avc HERM ATMAN, Local Manager. *»*T«T*T«^^^^ Is It Difficult- For vou to think of new ideas for your FALL PARTIES. VVp have a service that is FREE — It is called our HOSTESS SERVICE. We can supply you with many ideas. We welcome your calling'. REAIFMBFR Schrink's Velvet Ice Cream Is the hit of every party. BUY FROM A SCHIUNK DEALER m a box, up Why not make Ward's Sporting Department your headquarters for all types of hunting equipment. Small game hunting seasons opens next Sunday, October 15. BE PREPARED—WE ISSUE HUNTING LICENSES Be a Good Sportsman, Observe the Game Laws. MONTGOMERY WARD Catalog Order Service saves you money on thouionds of other itemil Uio Wardi Monthly Payment Plon on any purchasej of $10 or more! 103-109 E. Ludington Avc. Telephone Ifi8 America's No.l Housewife She'll sweep your cares away with laughter BLONDIE daily in The Ludington Daily News Starting Monday, (kt. 16 KEEP JACK FROST Out! Storm Doors ,and Windows Will Keep You Snug! Storm doors and windows pay for their installation in both added comfort and decreased fuel costs. Now, at the .start of fall, is the time to have them installed! No Charge Made for Estimates! ^he Abrohmnson-Nerlieim EVERYTHING TO BUILD ANYTHING ! 13O Lunde& Sheldon Score Again Here are smashing values that mean plenty of points on the style Scoreboard for winter. OVERCOATS Style At Prices You Can Afford to Pay, Plus and Quality that Is Absolutely Unsurpassed. Only $12.50 and up ALSO- TOPCOATS FOR FALL They Have Everything in Style! Priced From $15 Up. LDNDE & SHELDON "The Store for Dad & Lad" N

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free