The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 14, 1939 · Page 6
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 6

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 14, 1939
Page 6
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:six THE DAILY NEWS—LUblNGTON, MICHIGAN. SATURDAY, OCT. 14, 1939. Gridders Whip Petoskey Eleven, 40 to 12 Seven Contest Is Played In Rain, Snow was left in either offense. The game ended with Peto.skey hold| ing the ball on Ludingt'on's 35 i yard line. I The lineups; j Fcln^kc.N (12) Liulinglon (40) j O'Donne.l) le Daron: Kail it... Bourisseau ! Iinll In Krupa Hunters Set for Sunday Opening of Bird Season Local Team Piles Up 27-0 Margin in First Quarter of Game STATISTICS Cooper Ernst .. !•. Sipp. B. Zipp. Hur.sian. .. i Anys . .. .rt. . re. .r|b. .M. .1). Anderson Reynolds . . .' Pupe Horowski . . Parker Horowski By LOUIS BOCKSTANZ I Ludington high school Orioles Yards Rained uccessfully hurdled their «•-'«<'«» "- 1 '"- nnmage. Yards lost from s'.-riminag'o. .. 8 Yards Rained passing 13 First downs 4 successfully . ond barrier in a campaign of defense of the Big Seven Football crown by swamping Petos- uuwn >, ., key'Northmen under a lup-^edl^j^ 11 * £ 40-12 score at Oriole field Friday j Run Wk-Punts 69 evening, thereby settling an old grudge against the northern team which defeated Ludington in 1931 and 1932 after which the two schools athletic schedules prevented revenge. Plain and snow starting shortly after the kickoff. pelted the field throughout the greater part of the game, driving spectators to cover and drenching the field to the point where skids and spills were comon. A terrific northwest wind wreaked havoc with the advance toward the north and lent wings to southbound punts, passes and kickoffs. In spite of the inclement wea- Lucl. Pet. 1-52 ther, "a large crowd of loyal t; °ski;y fans trekked to the the Oriole defense. A large number, taking advantage of a long Oriole lead, left before the game I ended, but a goodly number re-j mained until the 'final whistle j was blown. The Orioles displayed perfect blocking and backfield work, enabling the locals to take an i early lead and hold it through- i out the battle. Ludington made! 124 20 0 G 15 ... 69 2 Ludington tried two passes and completed one. Petoskey did not try any. Ludingfon punted four times for a total of 108 yards, an average of 27 yards per kick. Petoskey punted five times for a total of 94 yards, an average of .slightly less than 19 yards per "kick. Ludington fumbled four times and Petoskey recovered each time. Petoskey also fombled four times, Ludington recovered twice and Peto.skey twice. failed. Petoskey Slopped Again Ludmi'ton kicked to Pe- S \vitzi-r . .. Sub.-'.itnti Green wall. Shier. mid Gehman ler. B. D.iroii . . . rh . . . Ib ;: Petnskey B;)iim»ar;n . Snow H iizek, r. Lee. Ludiim'ioii; Eich- Fxdrbski. Kistler Olson. A. Anderson, s. Pokora. l.| Ander>on, Nnss. R.ikfnl, Mro^kaj Harmon. C. Pete>ron. Gebott, i Galin-ki. ILuik. Brooks, lloilickj and Bashaw. Officials; Brinks, Snyder and E-Hnrn. Sunclay. Oct. 15, is a day of days for most. Mason county hunters for it marks the small Bailie hunting season. Addicts of the sport will begin their an- rnia^lj-rek^to the forests and LEGAL LIMITS Daily possession and season bag limits on' upland game remain the same as last year. Five rabbits may be taken in a day with 10 in possession and 50 in a season. Squirrels, grouse and prairie chickens may be taken five per day with a possession limit of 10 but only 25 per season. Two pheasants may be taken in a day with lour in possession and six in season, cocks only Four woodcock may be taken in a day with eight in possession. under way Oct. 1. Michigan's small game hunting season is the most popular ' and unrestricted hunting period I of the entire year. Officially it i opens at 7 a. m. Sunday and draws a small army of 'Mason county hunters to the fields and woods. The season makes legal likewise lengthened. In Mason I county it will run an additional I month ending Jan. 31, instead of Dec. 31 as previously, Numerous other cttanges, enacted by the. 1939 state legislature, will be in force. Fox squirrels are returned to the legal list this fall after a year's vacation. The season will correspond with that on grouse, chickens and pheasants, from Oct. 15 to Nov. 1 5 inclusive. Gray squirrel will be back on the list in Mason county for the first time in many years. Squirrels can always be counted on to provide plenty of ' i fashion. the visitor.-, field to view' consistently stopped for little .! or no gain "until Anys tried to punt out of danger. The punt | '\va.s partially .blocked, however, and .slanted out- to Parker who picked it up and whipped 20 yards around right end for a touchdown. Bowden hiked the count one point on a line drive and the quarter ended soon afterward with a score 27-0. With the shift to second quar- two of its touchdowns'within the i ter - Ludington faced into the first four minutes, having won j w ind , and upon gaming the ball the toss and elected to travel' for ^ ne lirst tim - e - marched it in- with the wind at its back. j to the face of the northwest gale Anys Is Star ! Anys, Petoskey half, was the visiting team's big gun. Small and wiry, he pulled off numerous classy plays and wriggled through the line for long gains Handy Things' ladies jumped up into a four-way tie for third place in the standings by winning three straight games from Orange Kisl keglers in the only ladies' league match at Smith's alleys Friday night. The three losses made six ^straight defeats for Orange Kist. Leading the parade for the winners was Addie Hamment who had 15G for single game high and 432 for high series. No other bowler on either team was able to top the 400 mark. Ruth Beebe had 33S pins. the best score for the losing aggregation HANDY THINGS (3) the taking of almost unv u°pe !?P ol 't for those with the patience small game to be found 'in the ! 1° F9 aftpr them m the right county. including pheasants, partridge or ruffed grouse, rub- bits, squirrels, prairie chicken and sharptailed grouse. Expect Good Season Mason county, known for years | us a happy hunting ground, is expected to provide hunters with i one of the best gunning seasons i in recent years. The situation appears highly favorable especially for bird hunters. Increas- ling supplies of ruffed grouse, I partridge and pheasants led the property. It gives a ready means of identifying violators, Only one season has been curtailed" this fall. The legal period on woodcock, which gets underway Sunday, will close Oct. 31, five days ahead of the closing of the other bird seasons. This was made necessary by federal regulations which fixed the last day of October as the deadline for woodcock shooting in Michigan. No one knows exactly how many Mason county hunters will sally forth Sunday morning, but the number it/is estimated, will be slightly higher than last year, with new game on the list and Ludington ernoon. on Wednesday aft- the season on certain species! The black squirrel "re- lengthened. fields early Sunday morning and ' conservation co m m i s s i o n to will be expectantly ready at 7 a. m.. to blow the lid off the second of Michigan's huntin"- seasons. The wildfowl season pot lengthen this fall's gunning seasons on these birds by five days I over the seasons of the last few j years. It will close Nov. 5. ' The rabbit season ha.s been under complete protection, however, and may not be legally shot in any county. Rabbits, as usual, will come in for a great deal of attention from Mason county marksmen. Rabbit hunting is one of the principal sportg of many local hunters as it never fails to provide plenty of the right kind of sport. License Numbers Mason county small game hunters, like deer hunters, will this year wear their license numbers across their backs at the shoulder blades. Purpose of this law. it is said, is to reduce game law violations as well as vandalism to farmlands, stock or other Ouster i Mr. and Mrs. Da-rrcl Beadle i made a trip to Grand Rapids j' ' Wednesday where Mrs. Beadle i' • consulted a physician. John McKenzie, who attends i < > Western State Teachers' col-l< 1/ge, arrived Thursday and will spend the week-end with his mother, Mrs. Mabel McKenzie. William Saxton Sr.. of North Eden, attended the wedding of his granddaughter. Miss Margaret Conklin, and Lawrence Godin, which took place in (Additional Suorts on Pago H) Test Yur Skill at Bowling! It's real enjoyment to find yourself improving in this cxciling sport of skill . . . enjoy Hie thrill of spilling all the pins . . . You can do it! SMITH'S RECREATION 1 until it was downed on the Northmen's 8 yard line. Gebott. of the second .squad, then hit the line for the necessary yardage and gave Ludington ' it'.s sixth touchdown of the evening. Brooks plunged for the extra point and the count had mount- J. Smith . . . M. Luskin .. L, IseU . . . A. Hamment Handicap . . . 118 136 97 66 .104 126 156 132 14 14 124— 373 87— 250 118— 348 144— 439 14— 42 on ' numerous occasions, being the only Peto.skey player to carry the ball over the Oriole goal line! e( Y° 34 "° ,. and; doing that twice j After Ludington s touchdown Ludington'.s heavy .scorer wasi the lwo teams were deadlocked Parker who crossed the Petos-1 for the .greater part of the quar- key goal line twi?,e, once carrying the ball and once to pounce on it behind the stripe. Ludington scorers were 489 474 487—1450 ORANGE KIST (0) J. Pomeroy R. Beebe '. . Johnson Findlim; 124 126 Go 101 122 106— 352 140 122— 388 84 102— 25 i 90 152— 343 ter. Within the final minutes ol the canto, however. Petoskey i .managed to push the ball into | Oriole territory and Anys .slipped , around left end for ' the • 419 430 -182 1337 Other Daron Horowski, Gebott and Bowden,, _. , each getting one touchdown Petosicey -core. The extra point Although"Xudhigton 'herd'Tn1? rai * ed ' wh(nT 'Anys-delayed ton- edge in most departments of i lon " ln a hne buuk anci was h(j]d the game, Petoskey led in first! back ' the iL ' or(! remaining 34-6. downs, making six to Ludington's j , Onl y °" c> Playwa.s pulled be- four. Ludington lead in yards! for( - lhe half endea, with Peto.s- gained at .scrimmage, yards! k( V m possession of the ball. gained at passing and in run-! W "' h Ulc 0 P enin y uf the third backs. Ludington also was a- fl ' £Unf '- Peto.skey took little time head in yards lost by BOXING KANSAS in establishing themsr-lve.s as a genuine threat. S\vitzer kicked into Ludington's o-nd zone. Brooks hit the line for no gain and Ludington wa.s penalized for five yards. On the next play the ball wa.s fumbled and Peto.s- key recovered deep in Oriole territory. Anys streaked around left end for the .second time and cut the Ludington margin, the .score .standing 34-12. Final Touchuov.n Following the PelosKcy .score, the Lu cling ton team stiffened and Petoskey way gradually pushed back until near the end of the quarter, the Orioles pushed Bowden through center for a touchdown. Bashaw tried for an extra point but it was no good, behind i the .score .standing at 40-12. No further scores were made C-ITY:i u'ckrri f.'..-.;::. 1ST'... P,',,u-n. Kiniv 15:;' i IJ'-truii MINNEAPOLIS Ml. I,-,- A:nv I.--,, -.', rlmll!i>!un !.l;(,i-];i-rl 1-47. V/.i.shi Il'M on i) HOI.LYAVOC.n IT.'* ,. K:.: .;,:. (.TV Pi->>-!- . Kit). San Alii. PHII ADKI.PllIA A -H.-riry f:ii:i t p<jin -.- d jlinv Hn'.v;iMi Scott penalties while Petoskey excelled at losing yardage at scrimmage. The game consisted chiefly oi line plays, end runs and punts. Only two '"Ludington forward passes were tried while Petoskey chose to remain strictly a surface team. Petoskey had fine luck on punting, however, making long gains on several kicks and on two occasions recovering the.ball after Ludindgton players had fumbled. Fumbles Aplenty Fumbles were plentiful, due chiefly to the wet condition of the ball and ground. Numerous plays were spoiled by falls when Cleats failed to hold the soggy turf and the ball-toter went tumbling to the ground his own forward wall. Milton Anderson kicked off for! in the game, although both Ludington, booting the ball into teams managed to penetrate in- the Petoskey end zone from j to enemy territory on .several oc- W.VJ WtliL'm l-i-4. M(.;itn al. , 14;) Kill lir. <•!-, M; ('(-mi • D .\'.-/, WRESTLING NEWARK ti Which point it was brought out to the 20 yard line and put in play. Petoskey tried desperately to worm out of a bad situation, but 'failed and Anys punted the -ball out of bounds on his own 35 yard line. Four line plunges two by Bowden, one by Snow and; one by Horowski put the ball on the Petoskey 13-yard stripe' from which point Parker tossed j a pass to Daron who swooped over the end stripe for the first! touchdown. Bowden hit the line I and" went into the end zone standing up for the extra point and- the score climbed to 7-0. A quick play resulted when Ludington lined up to kick off the second time. Anderson again booted the ball which aided by a strong wind, soared toward the Petoskey goal line Zaiger, of Petoskey, made a stab, for the ball but only succeeded 1 in. touching the ..soaring oval,! making it a free ball. Parker' 1 Islington quarterback, streaked! iA and fell on the ball behind the i .FetQSkey goal line, giving Lud-| tagfcon it's second touchdown of ' im game. Ezdebski knifed ' tWOUgh the line and an extra poi,nt was made, hoisting the , score to w-o. -"-"The Orioles' scoring ways ttoued in the first quarter ;after the kickoff, Petoskey . in vain to make progress S ««ras held back by a combina- - "T the Orioles and the wind. Jton took the ball on Pe- 187 after which Horowski a pass which went incom- H« then took the ball and " " tteht end to fuid M perfect blocking tor a touchdown to swe 20-0 where it re- the extra point casions during the final frame. The ball was wet and the continuous rain hud dampened the players and ground to the point where plays failed solely because of the moisture and little .starch IF YOU WANT A Refreshing Beer be sure to ask your waiter for a «lass or bottle of BLESEE BEER It's smooth, brewed to suit your taste. Plumb & Nelson DISTRIBUTORS. Ask for it at your favorite tavern or take-out store. Here s A Tip, S A V Thursday—Friday October 18th—19th—20th HELENE SAILOR Nationally Known Cooking Expert To Be Held At The Kozy Theatre Three Morning Starting At 9:3O A. M. SCHOOL Prizes Given Away Each Day Make Your Plans Now to Attend THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS •*^MMW^~tyt*ll~*/l/^-**^^

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