The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 14, 1939 · Page 8
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 8

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Ludington, Michigan
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Saturday, October 14, 1939
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Page 8
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qfl^f -y V * , ;srx THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. SATURDAY, OCT. 14,1939. SPORT TSDJSNS^HOLDUP MAN ^ '' Nk r*^ Bi Hi!«r By Jaek« : Sords 25-0 in Battle on Visitors* Gridiron Friday Afternoon SCOTTVILLE, Oct. 14.—Scottville's hard luck Spartans journeyed to North Muskegon to engage the powerful Norsemen of that -city-only to have another defeat chalked up against their record. Although the Mason county crew put up a stiff battle, J,t was crushed, 25-0, as the Norsemen backs dashed through openings in the Scottville line time after time. The Spartan line, somewhat weakened by the absence of Bill Lorenz, veteran center, was unable to withstand the powerful attack of the Muskegon county crew. Christensen and Blake displayed plenty of class in the Scottville backfield.but were unable to penetrate the stone wall Norseman line. Pender and Gosling starred on the N. Muskegon offense. •Scottville played a fine game but was outclassed by the team that piled up a 38-6 win against the Class B Manistee Chippe- was. The first period ended with the score 6-0 as Gosling went through the Scottville line for two yards and a touchdown. Davis' kick for the point was no good. With the opening of the second frame, the Noresmen first squad entered the game and succeeded in penetrating the Spartans' defense for two touchdowns. The first came on a 52- yard run by Pender and the second on a 48-yard dash by Gerling to the Scottville two-yard line from where the same player carried it over. The extra point after the first touchdown was good. The half ended with N. Muskegon on top, 19-0. The third quarter was hard fought with neither team doing any scoring. The fourth quarter, however, saw another Muskegon touchdown as Olson broke into the open and scampered 15 yards for another six points. Fender's t>lace kick was bad I and the score stood 25-0. ' Scottville threatened in the! final portion of the quarter as they began a march down the field from their own 30-yard line. The rally, however, was cut short on the N. Muskegon 15-yard line by the whistle marking the close of the game. The lineups: SCOTTVILJ.5 N. MUSKEGON McGee le.. R. Sikkenga Rakas it. This Afternoon's Games List Two Intersections Naturals 'Copytfcht, 1939, K!n| Ftiturtt Syndic*!;, inc.; Traverse City might have had for a championship by conquering the Trojans 12-0, in a hard fought, slam-bang battle played at Traverse City before a large crowd. Scoring all its points in the first half, Alpena was not to be denied a victory. The first Alpena touchdown resulted when the Wildcats blocked one of Capt. Hemming's punts and Zelazny, Alpena veteran, fell on the oval in the end zone for the first six points. Garant, veteran Alpena back who last week scored four touchdowns against Cadillac, toted the ball across in the second quarter for the second and last Alpena touchdown. Traverse again looked good on defense but woefully AAS DISLIKE- FOR OPPoSfAJfi- f*AU- CARRIERS GRID HIGHLIGHTS The weather was exceedingly , bad, even for a football game. i While it alternately rained and I snowed, the crowd, smallest j this year, sat huddled in the |west stands. During the half ! the bleachers were practically (deserted as the faithful de- j parted for their cars to warm jup. t i Ludington's first two kick- ioffs, propelled by the toe of !M. Anderson, aided by a strong i north wind, rolled into the 'Petoskey end zone. The sec- resulted in a freak touch- for the Neil ig.. B. Cooper Goudzwaard | Blegalle c P. Davis Aflller rg.. .Thomas rt. Wallace re. 'Brooks q. W .Grimard L. Olsen . Sodini Adams Christensen ...Ih A. Olsen Reader rh Goslin 'Blake f... B. Sikkenga \ Substitutions: Scottville Walker, Rozelle, North Muske- j;on—-Mattison, Gates, H. Coop- •er, Bergren, W. Grimard, Mc- Nelll, Buys, Pender, Timmer, Raymond, E. Davis, Steele, Bennett, McNabney, Gerling, Ferrell. Officials—W. Brooks, W. Ferguson, B. Cleveland (Muskegon). in sight, went into the with a shpot-the-works and it paid dividends. The surprise of the evening was turned in by Danny Smick's Manistee team which handed Cadillac its second defeat of the season as it was winning its first. Played on a wet, snow- swept field, two of the touchdowns—one by each team—-were the result of blocked punts. Manistee, however, deserved to win. The Chippewas. coming back surprisingly after last week's walloping at the hands of Ludington, clearly outplayed the Vikings and brought home one of the first Manistee victories over Cadillac in many years. Capt. Bob Peterson, who played a stellar game at Oriole field when Manistee played here, starred with his scintillat- ball as it eluded him and ; Parker of Ludington fe»l on it Jin the end zone for Ludinston's i second touchdown. ! Ludington exhibited some i beautiful blocking on S. Horowski's 37 yard jaunt in the i first quarter for Ludington's ( third marker. Luclin£ton's .fourth touchdown, a few minutes later, was the result of a • blocked punt. Parker, elusive 'Oriole quarterback, grabbed .the crazily bounding ball and scampered 22 yards "across the [goal line. • Petoskey used the Notre iDame shift. Coach Steve Se! bo, Petoskey mentor, learned jhis football at Michigan State I under Charles Bachmann. for- i mer Notre Dame star. With playing conditions at 1 always a true criterion of a team's strength is revealed by ,a glance at the statistics which I show Petoskey made two more : first downs than Ludington. ; 6-4. i I For the third straight game, i Ludington was penalized more \ than the opposition. The mar- I gin. 25 to 15. was not as great, •however, as in the past two games. ; Petoskey did noc try a single forward pass in the game, evidently figuring the "ball was itoo slippery for that mode of attack. The referee was kept busy running around the field with a towel, trying to keep the ball as dry as possible. Petoskey outgained the Orioles from scrimmage during the second and fourth 'quarters. In the first period, against the Ludington starting lineup, the Northmen gained only five yards while losing 14. Football Results <r;y THI: ASSOCIATF.D PKESS> HIGH SCHOOL B;iy City 20. Midland 1^. B:^ Rap;ci;, 6. Fremont 6 Mr. Pli'a-;uu .3-? A!::i,-i 0 Alpina Cf.-ilr.il 12. Tr;,vi-r>c C"v 0 Buy City 20. Midlaii'J 12 MIDWEST St. Louis Univ. 7. Wichitn 0 ._ Wavne i Detroit i 9. Michi-a'n Normal Hope H. Alma 14 • '.:•?,.. In Justice Court Big Seven Dope (By LEE KBUSKA) BIG SEVEN STANDINGS Team W. L. Pet. Ludington 2 0 i.ooo Alpena 2 0 1.00€ Manistee 1 i .500 Traverse City i i .500 Cadillac 1 2 .333 Petogkey 0 i .000 Cheboygan 0 2 .000 Big Seven standings this morning find Ludington and Alpena perched securely on top, with Traverse, previously un- beateji, tied for second 'place along with Manistee's surprising: Chippewas. While Ludington was walloping Petoskey at Oriole field Friday night, Alpena iwas taking the measure of I Traverse City and Manistee was! Upsetting Cadillac. i Ludington, getting a running! start on Petoskey, walloped the i Northmen about as they' pleased. The final score, 40-12 ! does not tell of Ludington's su-1 >ertOrlty as Mitch Read jerked Us first stringers at the end of ihe first quarter and again ini foe third quarter. Had the first stayed in the game, the 4gton score might well , , been a great deallarger. f The game produced no really u -^—-•• K stars lor the Ori_ ..,._. such fine 'blocking in [enoe more than once in the \e, the entire Ludington must toe-given credit. Pe- although. outweighed by '"' •". jCrst team, went tipping for every yard. "ien had an out- _tjkfleld star in Anys, the brunt of the at- j Off numerous 'fine igh the Ludington any hopes the last quarter when Manistee blocked a Cadillac punt and a Manistee player fell on the oval for the all-important touchdown. The win should make the Chippewas a tougher team in its remaining conference games. The turbines of a luxury liner use almost 32,500 barrels of fuel oil on a transatlantic crossing. two of I i Both Petoskey touchdowns j were scored against the. Lud- lington second team. The Oriole i first stringers had no difficul- jty stopping the tricky Petoskey I running attack. i __ ! Futher illustration of the fact that first downs are not Arraigned before Justice Henry Seeba Friday afternoon on a reckless driving charge, Jerome Graczyk, 25, Ludington. pleaded i guilty and agreed to pay a fine of $25 and costs of S5.15 rather than serve 15 days in county jail. ; Graczyk was arrested by sheriff's department after he ran into the rear end of an automobile driven by Byron Howe of Scottville. The accident occurred last Sunday on US-10 , cast of Scottville. 1 Tea bushes live more than 100 years. NEW YORK, Oct. 14.—(/Pi- Taking them strictly on the basis of the crowds they are expected to attract, Ohio State- Northwestern, Southern California-Illinois, Pittsburgh-Duke and Tulane-Fordham are today's biggest college football battles. With two intersectional "naturals" and a battle between two of the highest-rated teams in the powerful Big Ten conference, it's likely at least three of these contests will live up to the advance billings. Illinois hardly seems a match for Southern California, leading candidate for Pacific coast conference honors and the Rose bowl. But every section can offer i serious competition for interest, especially in the Big Ten. gen- ! erally rated as the nation's No. 1 football group. While Northwestern's Wildcats, upset by Oklahoma last week, are trying: to redeem themselves against the mighty Buckeyes. Minnesota, another upset victim, clashes with Purdue; Michigan tests its strength against a surprisingly good Iowa team and Indiana faces Wisconsin. And to keep the conference from having a monopoly on big mid- western games. Notre Dame takes on Southern Methodist in a game that is expected to draw 45.000 fans. The south, which has been in the spotlight all season because of its intersectional triumphs, brings its biggest battles down where the home folks can see this \veek. In addition to Fordham's effort to make up for-the Alabama defeat against Tulane. considered slightly stronger than the Crimson t'ide. North Carolina plays New York university. Georgia tackles Holy Cross and Louisiana State face's Rice, from the Southwest conference. Other major intersectional clashes on the national program include Harvard-Chicago, Car- negie-Tech-Ca.se, Texas Christian-Temple. Detroit-Catholic. Richmond-Rutgers. Colorado- Kansas State. Kansas-Colorado State and Villanova-Texas A and M. For the stay-at-homes, outstanding attractions are Navy- Dartmouth. Yale-Pennsylvania. Princeton-Cornell and 'colum- bia-Anny in the ea.st's unofficial "Ivy league.' 1 as well as Syracuse-Georgetown and Colgate- Brown. The Big-Six conference clash between Nebraska and Iowa State, and Marquette-Michigan State and Missouri-Washington university are good "side" attractions in the mid- j west. HIGHER EDUCATION" AT A LOWER COST AUSTIN. Tex. i/Pi—The cost of education at the University of Texas has declined from 3275 a year per student to $200 in the past 10 years. University officials predicted that with added efficiency the cost may decline to as little as S140 in the- near future. RADIO HIGHLIGHTS Key stntton of each network Is listed in the programs. The Networks: WEAF—WTAM, WTMJ, WQY WLW, WSM, WMAQ, WOOD! .WJZ — WLS, WTMJ, WMAQ, WXY2, WLW. WOOD. WABC—WJR, WHAS, WBBM. The Dead sea has become an important source of chemicals. I CALL LETTERS AND KILOCYCLE I FREQUENCY I I CKLW 840, KDKA 930, KFAD 770 KFI ' , 040. KMOX 1090. KOA 830. KY\v'l020 I i WBBM 770. WCFL 970. WBAL 1061)' I WCCO 810. WABC 860. WKAB 850. I I WUAK 610. WEAF 060. WENR 870. i WON 720. WGY 780. WHAM 1150, WHAS ' VM, WHO 1000, WIBO 570, WJJD 1130 i WSM 650. WJR 750. WJZ 760 \VLS 870. WLW 700. WMBI 1080. WKZO i 590. WMAQ 670. WOOD 1270. WOW 590 WOWO 1160, WS13 740, WTAM 1070, : WTIC 1060. WKBZ 1500. WTMJ 620. ; (Time Is Eastern Standard) | NEW YORK, Oct. 14.—Non- ! partisan committee for peace through revision of the neutral- i ity law announces that 15 or I more of the 44 stations which \ carry Father Charles E. Cough- j • lin's talks have indicated they I will provide time Sunday for a j , reply by Monsignor John A. Ryan i ! of Catholic university and Prof, i Charles G. Femvick of Bryn i j Mawr college to Father Cough-. i lin'.s comments on the neutrality i law. i I The reply will be made from ! recordings, which aLso have been i -sent to other stations in the; 1 radio priest's hookup. Stations i which advised the committee . ;thcy would carry the broadcast I ; were announced" as WTMJ and others. Exact time.s the recordings will be broadcast were not announced as the individual sta- I lions are expected to use hours ! ! which fit their schedules. '•. : SATURDAY NIGHT LIST: Neutrality _ WABC-CBS— 7 — 'People's platform, iverrme citizens' views: WEAF-NBC— 7 — ! Sen. John A. Danaher; WJZ- iNBC—8:15—Sen Henry Cabot ; Lodge; WABC-CBS—10":30----Se::. . truest Lundeen and 10:45—Nor- ; mar. Thomas. . . NBC .symphony —WJZ-NBC—10, Arturo Toscan; ini conductiim. . Europe — , WABC-CBS—3:55: NBC-chains -11:30. WEAF-NBC— 7:30 —Art for, your .sake; 8:30—Milt Bcrle !;ai> , i quiz: 9:30—Death Valley Days: 110:30—Arch Oboler piny' " WABC-CBS-7:30-Gay Nine- tic.-; Revue: 8—America on wheels; 9-The hit parade , WJZ-NBC—7—Mc.ssaqe .jf I.--.: rael; 8:30--Breiu House; 9—Barn dance. i MBS— 3:30 —Hawiiii calls; 1 10:30— Music by moonlight. ; SUNDAY: Neutrality—WABC- iCBS — 1:40 — William Allen 1 .White: WJZ-NBC— 6:30 —Sen. Alexander Wik-y; WOR-MBS—8; —Amrncan :on;m. Sor.x Charles L. McNary and Claude Pepper. . .' Europe—NBC-chain.s—3 a m • , WEAF-NBC -3:30. 11:55 p m.; ' WABC-CBS--9 .-i. m.. 7, 3:55. 11 p. m.; WJZ-NBC -7:15. 12 mid. . . Sixth international concert, from Honolulu -- WABC-CBS WJZ- NBC MBS—11 a m • \VEAF-.\BC-- 2:30 —Chicago roundtablc. "International Lasv;" .3—Ne\v drama series. I Want a ; Divorce: 7 'Jack Benny 8— Charlie- McCarthy. WABC-CBS--3-N. Y. philhar- ' niorn'c starts tenth broadcast sea- • ..son; 5:30 Ben Btrnie; 8—Orson ! Welles play <v;r>.st at 10>; 9—Sun- . I day evening hour. ' : WJZ-NBC-- 1 --Pilgrimage of : Poetry, new soric.s; 2 — Great plan's rf't'.irn. "Antigone:' 1 7-—' District AUorns-y; 10:30 Cheerio. 1 MBS 7 Nr-v/ Bach cantata , series; 10—Good Will hour. MONDAY: Euippe — WABC- CBS—8 a. m., 6:30 p. m.; WJZ- NBC—12 noon. . . . WEAF-NBC— 1:30 p. m.—Let's Talk It Over; 5:15—New series, Against the Storm. WABC-CBS— 4 —Curtis musicale resumes; 5:45—Scatter- | 'good Baines. WJZ-NBC—12:30 i —Farm and home hour; 2:30—i Rochester civic orchestra returns. MBS—1:45—Voice of ex| perience. ! Some Monday short waves: ; HAT4 Budapest — 7 — Military | marches; DJD Berlin— 8:30 Light music; TPA4 Paris—9:15— Symphonic concert; OSD GSC j GSB London—11:15—Variety. i HOMEMAKER'S COLUMN By G. PEARL DARR (Publicity Chairman of Ma- ,! son County Extension Clubs) |! Never has nature been more helpful to the homemakers than this season. All the glory of color seen in autumn woods is reproduced in the hundreds of cans of fruit now being put in storage for lean winter months. Recently I was privileged to i see a fruit cellar with its clean ' whitewashed walls along which ' were nicely arranged shelves < carrying about 800 quarts of ' home preserved fruits, pickles '•. and vegetables put up in the ; many ways possible to the re- ', sourceful housewife. Most homemakers exceed the necessities of the canning quota . required for there is so much going to waste and who knows the many places it may be used ' besides one's own family. There are the holidays when a few jars of fruit make a most acceptable gift to friends, relatives, hospitals and to those who have been less fortunate than ourselves. For gifts, unusual containers for jellies and jams adds attractiveness, especially if the contents are shir.vn on a label. Beside the home grown fruits have you investigated tiie tang of wild fruits'.' In many sections of the county you may find wild plums, grapes and cranberries. For the latter search the bo and marshes tout wear your boots. Our familiar fruits and vegetables were once wild plants until the pioneers learned to use them, cultivate and improve them. There were the squashes used to make meal and flour go farther, beans, Indian corn and tomatoes. No one who has picked wild strawberries will forget their sweetness nor the tang of -wild cherry. Have you ever heard of Buffalo-berry? This was often mentioned by early travellers. It was used as a garnish for buffalo steaks. It is a shrub or small tree with silvery leaves and may form thickets as hard to go through as a barb wire fence. The scarlet berries which grow in tight clusters are very sour until October frosts make them more mild. The Indians were fond of them and added them to mush- es and meat stews. You all know of our ground cherries. These are sometimes called wild tomatoes. We use them for preserves but an early method was to crush them with chili, coriander seeds and raw onions. AMBITION TOYAH. Tex. (.4V-R. L. Parker, rancher, has a new ambition in life since he was kicked by a horse: To breed a race of kickless equines. FISHERMAN'S LUCK SANTA CRUZ. Calif. </»')—An exceptionally good run of albacore and rising prices attributed to the war are making fishermen here happy. WE'RE COVERED TEMPERATURE TODAY AT 11:00 Weather Fu/ Lover Muhi.-.m: r;iir .UK' rnlftrr in i-Mirin- -ouihr.tsi |>.ir- Mrin anrt Irrr/me lrm|»-r.>tiitfs tonight. >Miii'!.i\ r.nr mill ris- IM£ iL'iniKT.I t tl I t 1 *.. NOW IS THE TIME To check upon your roof. If it leaks, you know that winter rains and snow will penetrate, let us tell you about the new J.M.'s. THK LUIMNGTON LUMBER CO. For Correct Time Phone 99 by adequate Auto Liability Insurance Through INSURANCE AGENCY SECURITY - Since ISS9-SERVICE Second FloO» LUDINGTON ! 8*nfc Build-nij YRIC TONIGHT 7:00-9:00 :U)c and lOc tcef c.t2 Making SAFE Is Our Business Make OUR Bank YOUR Bank LUDINGTON STATE BANK M^MBtR FeOCRHL DEPOSIT INSURRNCC CORR •:• LUD'NGTON MICH LOWER PRICEC THAN IN 1937 "Cartoon—Crime and News. Sr.NDAY. .MONDAY, TUESDAY "I'LL PAY 'EM FOR THAT! I'LL BLOW THEIR SNEAKING U-BOATS CLEAR OFF THE SEA!' Wallace Beery in his finest role! Drama of America's "suicide fleet"... in the last war . . . told now for the first time' P.SPSMT moday, roofing prices are in years. Take advantage of this opportunity to re-roof your home and save. \A/e recommend Johns- Manville Asphalt Shingles. A wide variety of colors and otyles from i which to choose. 75 years of roo.'- I i ing experience are behind these quality shingles. Can be easily applied over your present roof. IMPORTANT! Ar« you con>ld«Hnc building • n*w heu>* 7 Prio*« ar* lotrar than In 1>2« In tfcll city UM following; ba»le matariats ara rlcht now at tha lawaat pctoa In yaara t Brick, Lumbar, Hollow Tlla, I-HI Aaphalt Shlnd»>, Portland Cantant. J-M Rook Wool Homo Inaulatlon. NOW IS THE TIME TO BUILD...INVESTIGATE THE LUDINGTON LUMBER CO. "For Correct Time Phone 99" iwTTon WLOIHG AND HOME REMODELING BUILDIG with CHESTER VIRGINIA vfffj V<ii ^^ " Kot „ .*»*^l*'Vo«.. MORRIS • GREY ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^"*^^^^ Screen Play by Wells Root and Commander Harvey Haisllp Directed by GEORGE B. SEITZ Produced by J. WALTER RUBEN Matinee Sunday 25c and lOc. Nights 30c and lOc. i

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