The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 16, 1939 · Page 8
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 8

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, October 16, 1939
Page 8
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THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. MONDAY, OCT. 16, 1939< Turns Toward Chicago STARS AT MICHIGAN TRIES HARD-BUT STATE LOSES Game Next Saturday Is Con' sidered a 'Breather' by Big Ten Experts ANN ARBOR, Oct. Off to, a (flying start in the Big .Ten championship race, Michigan's. Wolverines looked ahead today to the next conference foe on their schedule, the weak Chicago Maroons. The Wolverines, who applied the brakes to Iowa's comeback withva 27 to 7 victory over the Hawkeyes in their . first league test, piay at Chicago Saturday. Although there was no practice let-up, Coach Fritz Crisler gave the regulars a holiday today while others on the squad drilled lightly. Chicago, once a gridiron power, is looked upon as a "breather" by all but the coaches and a game in which the reserves can gain some needed experience. Meanwhile, fans still were recounting the amazing performance of Halfback Tom Harmon, •who scored all of Michigan's points in the rout of Iowa and the superb play of Quarterback Forest Evashevski, Tackle Roland Savilla, Center Archie Kodros, and End Ed Frutig. Harmon, bidding for all- America honors as well as recognition for a second time as an all-Big Ten back, was a whole show, tallying four touchdowns, one on a 90-yard run on a pass interception, and placekicking three extra points. In addition, he averaged almost six yards a try from scrimmage, did all the passing, stood out on defense, once intercept- Ing a Hawkeye pass in the end zone, and was in there blocking when there wasn't anything else to do; ' It Was the second time in as many games that Harmon put on art all-star act. Against Michigan State the week before, the Oary, Ind., back scored one touchdown, passed to Evashevski for two more, and set up another with a 41-yard run on a pass play. In that game he averaged better than five yards a try from scrimmage. Savilla shone on the line as did Harmon in the backfield The big Gallagher, W. Va., tackle's recovery of two Iowa fumbles and blocking of a punt BOWLING SCHEDULES— THIS WEEK Industrial League—Tonight Camera Shop vs. Rotary; Nelson's Service vs. Gas Corp.; Recreation vs. Eagles Tuesday f Park Dairy vs. Weyenberg; ! American Laundry vs. Hansen and Peterson; Moose vs. Willoughby. Commercial League— Wednesday . King's Court vs. Tamper; Birke's Shoes vs. Willoughby; Watch Case vs. Bleser Beer. Ladies' League—Thursday Atkinson vs. Orange Kist; Tamper vs. City Foods. Friday Schrink's vs. Russell's; Handy Things vs. Band Box. 'TOM. HARMON Tom Harmon, Junior halfback at University of Michigan, was one of the nation's most sensational players Saturday afternoon as the Wolverines swept over the powerful Iowa Hawkeyes for a 27-7 victory. Harmon's performance puts him at the top of the individual scoring column in the Big Ten. Professional Leaders Near Crucial Contests •were turned into touchdowns. That wasn't all. Motion pictures showed Savilla in on nearly every play. Masterful blocking and defensive play by Evashevski, the line-backing of Capt. Kodros, and the work of Frutig and Rog- CHICAGO, Oct. 16.— iff)— The 110 points in each of the last two fattemng-up process for National ! Deriori , for fln M o v triumnh league teams contending for the i peiloas lor an easv triumpn. pro football championship is over. Smooth-operating teams in both divisions of the circuit ploughed through lower-flight outfits Sunday with a display of tremendous power and cunning, but only a week away is a real test f9r each of them except the Washington Redskins. Detroit puts its undefeated and untied record on the line against the Green Bay Packers, who were not scheduled Sunday, and the Chicago Bears play the defending champion New York... . . - - . „ . . Giants. Washington draws thel* he longest pass gain m the his- i Washington had even less trouble winning although the Pirates, who have lost five straight games, led 7 to 6 in the opening quarter. The Redskins piled up seven touchdowns, at least one in each period for the decision. One of their three third-period touchdowns came when Frank Filchock, standing in the end zone, tossed a short pass to Andy Farkas on the four- yard line. Farkas ran 96 yards to score. The play had started from the one-yard line, giving the Redskins a new record for | A visiting group of Muskegon j bowlers, featuring two men who I hit better than 600. took two out i of three games from a picked • group of Ludington keglers at I Ludington Recreation alleys Sun;day afternoon. j Led by Camp who had games of 165, 226 and 220 for a 611 series i and Rossien who put together ! games of 190, 210 and 205 for a j 605 total, Muskegon won the first two games but dropped the i finale when three Ludington bowlers topped the 200 mark. The Ludington total in the last game, 941, was best of the evening. Muskegon's margin over the three games was only 42 pins, showing how close the match was. Newhoffs 588 was high for Ludington. Taylor had high single game of 212. Bonjernoor. leadoff man for the Muskies, was the first man in Muskegon his- j tory to bowl 300 in a sanctioned game. j Muskegon '< Bonjernoor .. .191 167 121— 479 j Stearns 214 139 168— 621 I Yeager 140 199 168— 507 ' Rossien 190 210 205— 605 : | Camp 165 226 220— 611 ! RADIO HICHLICHTS Key station or cnch network la listed In the programs. The Networks: WEAF—WTAM, WTMJ. WC5Y, WLW, WSM. WMAQ, WOOD, WJZ — WLS, WTMJ. WMAQ, WXYZ. WLW, WOOD WABC—WJR, WHAS, WBBM. in playing form again President PromiSCS Aid toN. Y. Fair NEW YORK, Oct. 16—</P)— President RooseVelt has promised his aid in continuing federal government participation in the New York World's fair through 1940, Board Chairman Harvey D. Gibson announced. Gibson said the president had assured officials he would ask l Congress next January to ap- | propriate funds to maintain ! government exhibits. ! The government spent $3,000,i OOQ at the fair this year. Presi- ! dent Grover Whalen sought, but failed to obtain, an additional appropriation of $1.558,000. A paid attendance of 361,512 was recorded Sunday, third best Sunday crowd since the fair opened. DAVIS Wyman Davis, Michigan State college passer, was one of the outstanding players at East Lansing- Saturday afternoon. Davis showed his passing ability in the third quarter when he passed to McRae for the second scoring opportunity. State lost to Marquette, however, after a penalty on the Spartans put the ball in position for a Hilltopper field goal. State, Defeated Saturday Girds For Purdue Game CALL LETTERS AND KILOCYCLE FREQUENCY CKLW 840, KDKA 980, KFAB 770 KFI 040. KMOX 1090, KOA 830, KYW 1020 WBBM 770, WCFL 970, WBAL 106u' WCCO 810, WABC 860, WKAB 850. WDAF 610, WEAF 660. WENR 870, WON 720, WQY 780, WHAM 1150. WHAS 820, WHO 1000, WIBO 570, WJJD 1130 WSM 650, WJR 750, WJZ 760. WLS 870. WLW 700, WMBI 1080 WKZO 590, WMAQ 670, WOOD 1270. WOW 590 WOWO 1160. WSB 740, WTAM 1070, WTIC 1060, WKBZ 1500, WTMJ 620. (Eastern Standard Time) TON IGHT: Europe — WABC CBS—8:55. 11; MBS—9; NBC- Chains —11:30. . . Neutrality— WJZ-NBC— 9:30 —Sen. Rush Holt; WJZ-NBC— 10:30 —Radfto forum, Sen. Warren R. Austin; also MBS—10:15—Col. Theodore Roosevelt. WEAF-NBC—7—Fred Waring time (west at 111; 8—Tommy Riggs; 8:30—Margaret Speaks, soprano; 9:30—Alec Tcmpleton time; 10—Josef Pasternack concert. WABC-CBS — 7:30 — Blondie (west at 10:30i; 8—Kostelanetz and Martin; 8:30—Howard and Shelton; 9—Radio theater, "If I Were King;" 10—Guy Lombardo orchestra. WJZ-NBC—7:15—Science on the march; 8—Sherlock Holmes; 8:30—True or false. MBS-Chain — 9:30 — Author author; 11:15—Rep. Martin Smith on national defense. I.O.O.F. Holds Annual Meeting at G-. R. GRAND RAPIDS, Oct 16.—(/P) —The Independent Order of Odd Fellows and the Rebekah assembly opened their joint annual state conventions here today. Officials of the two orders said they expected approximately 2,000 registrants. The I.O.O.F. gathering, which will be the ninety-fifth, will be presided over by Dr. Charles F. Klump. of East Tawas, grand I master. Registration and the conferring of degrees occupied the two orders t£day. Business sessions will start Tuesday and officers will be elected Wedneday. i — ..•———— _ j Still in the wreck of the Fani nie & Jennie, Confederate i blo.ckade runner lying off the I beach at Wrightsville, N. C., is a gold and jeweled sword sent to General Robert E. Lee by British sympathizers. 900 941 882 2723 Ludington Taylor 160 168 Newhoff 175 211 Anderson .... 169 184 Schoenherr ..156 LeClair 198 182 132 212— 540 202— 588 169— 522 203— 541 160— 490 858 877 946 2681 In Justice Court Pittsburgh eleven. Sunday's four games attracted 120,141 customers. At Dertoit, 30,096 saw the Cleveland Rams ers, who -filled in for the Injured I get away to a 7 to 2 lead on the John Nicholson, helped to spell Ti"M»ro 'f rl svs\«vt Iowa's doom. Stafg, Warner Teams I to Clash This Week STOCKTON, Calif., Oct. 16. ~^(fP)— Far from the scenes of their greatest triumphs, in a tiny stadium on the campus of a tiny college, two old men will pace'tthe sidelines one night this week during a game that will add a colorful bit of history to the sport of football. College of the Pacific and San Jose State, meeting Friday night, will have nothing to settle in the way of a championship. But on one side of the field will be Amos Alonzo Stagg, on the other, Glen Scobey "Pop" Warner. They're the coaching patriarchs of the country. They have accumulated the grand total of 95 years of teaching gridiron tactics to college boys. White haired 77-year-old Stagg Is the first man ever to coach the sport 50 years. His; seventh season at Pacific, after 41 years at Chicago and two at Springfield (Mass.) college, saw him produce one of the first and biggest upsets of the fall Pacific defeated University of California, 6 to 0. Warner is nine years younger than' Stagg but Stagg always addresses him as "Pop." After coaching at Iowa State, Qeo*gia, Cornell, Carlisle, Pittsburgh, Stanford and Temple, rounding out his 45th year, is associate coach at San Jose. .When Stagg and Warner last patched grid strategy it was as cpach of Chicago and Carlisle— In J[907. Carlisle won, 18 to 4, Thanksgiving day in Chicago, toWore a crowd of 25,000. ' ,. They'll renew rivalry in Pa'* clfic's stadium before a capacity ;j crowd Of less than 12,000 fans. )Uhe«)uUook appears a bit tough plot Stagg as it did 32 years ago. ~*™"~ 'We has 6-0 wins over South jta and California and a tie with 'Loyola of Los ;. Sen Jose, where War- ires as assistant to a for- er of his, Dud De Groot, of the highest scoring the country. It has up 187 points against 6 in '[its..], . , ' NT OTHER BESIDES BOMBS », AtiBX/PHUirpl eplng over the wide c»8 of .the southwest, *<eeds. - , 'The aim is of food thus im- Lions in the closest game of the day. But a second period touchdown put the Lions ahead, 8-7, and a 10-yard pass, Darrell Tully to Bill second I of 15 to 7. Moore, gave tally and a Detroit its final count The Giants and Washington likewise trailed early, but came on to win. New York defeated Philadelphia, 27 to 10 and Wash- tory of the pro league. The previous record was 98 yards. In Chicago, George Halas' Bears romped to an easy 44 to 7 victory over the hapless Chicago Cardinals, the last touchdown coming on Bill Osmanski's 86- A iii*fc*^^j£Jiji*t*, ft i bu j.u tlilU VVcUMl- /-iv,- n A ington slaughtered Pittsburgh, 44 I Chicago Bears.. .4 ^ - - - '— • '* • •' Green Bay q Herbert Anderson, about 28,, Ludington, pleaded guilty when arraigned before Justice Lester Blodgett this morning on a drunk and disorderly charge. He was committed to jail for 10 days yard run off tackle. The losers I when unable to pay a $10 fine were never in the game and the an ° *5.3o costs defeat left them in the western . Anderson was arrested Satur- division cellar. da y night by city police. The standings and schedule: ' A . . _ 7~ . ,. i Arraigned Saturday afternoon 1 before Justice Henry Seeba on a Pet.! charge ot entering US-10 with- 1.000 ' Western Division Club W Detroit 4 victors in the 90S to 14, leaving the two still tied for top spot eastern division. The Eagles collected a field goal and their first touchdown of the season for a 10-point lead on the Giants, but the champs got seven of them back in the second period and then rolled up Football Results STATE Grand Haven 14, Kaliunazoo Central 13. Gaylord 13, East Jordan 0. Flint Northern 20, Saginaw Arthur Hill 6. Flint Central 20. Holland 0. Stambaugh 14, Iron River 2. COLLEGE Michigan Tech 7, Northern State C Olivet 32, St. Mary's 0. Albion 51, Adrian 0. Hlllbdale 6, Kalamazoo 0. Western State Teachers 6, Akron 0 Ferris 19, Lawrence Tech 14. Central (Mich.) Teachers 18 East Ktntucky Teachers 14. Notre Dame 20, Southern Methodist Ohio State 13, Northwestern 0. Harvard 61, Chicago 0. Indiana 14, Wisconsin 0. Michigan 27. Iowa 7. Purdue 13. Minnesota 13. Marquette 17. Michigan State 14. Nebraska 10, Iowa Stats 7. Butler 13,-George Washington C. Valparaiso 13, Indiana State 12. Michigan Normal 28, Defiance 0 Carnegie Tech 21, Case 0. Dartmouth 0. Navy 0 (tie). Penn 6, Yale 0. Pittsburgh 14. Duke 13. Army 6, Columbia 6 (tie). Cornell 20, Princeton 7. Duquesne 7, Manhattan 0. Georgetown 13. Syracuse 13. Colgate 10, Brown 0. Catholic U. 14, Detroit 13. Temple 13, Tex. Christian 11. Penn State 49. Lehigh 7. Tulane 7, Fordham 0. Holy Cross 13, Georgia 0. Auburn 7, Mississippi state 0. Georgia Tech 35, Howard 0. North Carolina 14, N. Y. U. 7. Tennessee 28, Chattanooga 0. Virginia Tech 0, William and Mary 8 Virginia Military Inst. 20. Vander- bllt 13. Arkansas 19, Baylor 7. Oklahoma 24, Texas 12. Oklahoma A. & M. 9. Tulsa 7. Arkansas State 7, Southern Illinois Normal 0. Texas A and R 35, Vlllanova 7. Oregon 6. California 0. University of California at Los Angeles 14, Stanford 14. Southern California 26, Illinois 0. Washington State 6. Washington 0 Oregon State 14, University of Portland 12. ' Montana 6, Montana State 0. Idaho Southern 16, Compton (Cal l Junior college 0. Xavler (Cincinnati) 0, St. Vincent 0 tie. Provence 14, Niagara 6. St. Joseph's (PA) 13, St. Frnncls 0. ftinta Clam 13, San Francisco 13, tie, Rockimrst (Kansas City) 28, Eegls (Denver) 12." 6V, Benedict 28, 6t, Herbert g, Cleveland Chicago Cards Eastern L. 0 1 1 4 5 Division T. 0 0 0 0 0 .800 .750 .200 .167 New York 3 0 1 1.000 Washington 3 0 1 1.000 Brooklyn 2 2 1 .500 Philadelphia ...0 3 1 .000 Pittsburgh 0 5 0 .000 Sunday's Results Washington 44, Pittsburgh 14. New York 27, Philadelphia 10. Chicago Bears 44, Chicago Cardinals 7. Detroit 15, Cleveland 7. This Week's Games Sunday—Washington at Pittsburgh. Philadelphia at Brooklyn. Detroit at Green Bay. Cleveland at Chicago Cardinals. Chicago Bears at New York. out stopping, Ralph Chesney, 26. : Ludington, pleaded guilty and • was assessed costs of $3.35. His fine was suspended. He prom- < ised to pay rather than .serve five ' days in county jail. Chesney was arrested by state ' police Saturday afternoon, east of Ludington. j SO THE POLICEMAN ! TOOK HIM HOME— ! SAN JUAN BAUTISTA, Calif.— (/Pi—Arrested for intoxication, a ; prisoner surprised Patrolman | Ramires by saying. "Okay, here's ; the key to the jail." j It was no idle statement. The , celebrator previously had ap- j plied for lodging as an itinerant i and been given the key and told : to let himself in. j EAST LANSING. Oct. 16.—<.-P> i —There was no disposition in the Michigan State college football camp today to bev/ail the unusual referee's deci.siur. \vhich gave Marquette an opening to win last Saturday—rather the Spartans' thoughts turned to next Saturday's encounter with Purdue university at Lafayette. "We were a lot better than the week before," Coach Charley Bachman said, and that was the hope which carried the Spartans to their first game with the Boilermakers in 20 years. Michigan State displayed a finer attack, particularly in passing, than it has this year and its Sophomore backs, although still uncertain in pass defense, gained valuable experience for the next try. State's blocking and tackling. two phases which had given material trouble, in previous games, was noticeably better. Bachman had reason to bless his Sophomores, even though their slips sometimes came at inopportune times. Bill Kennedy, a second-year man playing in the shoes of Eddie Pearce and doing a great job all afternoon, tossed a 39-yard pass to Willie Davis, the twin from Dundee, to yet up State's first score in the .second quarter. Wayman Davis, the other twin, carried it over. Wy Davis, touted as a passer, .showed form in the third period when he tossed 32 yards to big Stanley McRae for the second scoring opportunity. Kaman plunged over to score. Marquette's scoring chances started when Kennedy fumbled in midfield. The Hilltoppers' Jack Maltsch passed 54 yards to End Don Vosberg and from the four-yard line. Doug Renzel punched it over. Renzel intercepted a State pass in the same period, lateralled to Bill Phillips, the Marquette quarterback. and the latter ran 46 yards to score. The Spartans did not criticize the referee's decision a short time later that their center, Bill Batchelor. had interefered with the Marquette safety man's opportunity to make a fair catch of a punt, but they did regret that it came in a spot which gave Marquette an opening for a field goal that connected" The penalty was imposed on State's 30-yard line, the ball was moved to the 15 and from there Marquette place-kicked to win. The extent of leg injuries suffered by Eel Abdo and Alex . Ketzko. two of the Spartans' i best linemen, was not known but both were hurt materially. , Examination showed that Willie 'Davis was not seriously injured , by a cleat wound in the face, i On the cheerful side of the ledger, little Eddie Pearce, Ron Alli ing. No. 1 center, and Howard ; Pond, a good Sophomore end, i TUESDAY: Europe —WEAF- iNBC—8 a. m.; WABC-CBS—8 a. m., 6:30 p. m.: WJZ-NBC—12 noon. . . WEAF-NBC—1:30 p. m. —Words and music; 4:30—Vic and Sade: 6—Traffic safety program. WABC-CBS—3:35 p. m.— Blue interlude: 4:30—Of Men and Books; 6:15—Michael Loring, songs. WJZ-NBC—12:30 p. m.—Farm and home hour; 1:30 —Alfred P. Sloan Jr.. Dr. Harold G. Moulton and Charles F. Kettering discussing "Industry and the European Situation; 7 ' 4— Club matinee. MBS-Chain— 5:45 p. m.—Radie Harris on movies. Some Tuesday short waves: j GSF GSD GSB'London—7:30—i Variety; JZL Tokyo—8:05—Or- i chestra; PCJ Eindhoven—8:45— [ Happy program: DJD Berlin— 10:30—News. ' TEMPERATURE TODAY AT 11:00 Weather Fi»r«r&Mf Lower Michigan: Partly cloudy and colder, frrrzln; temperature except In cxtr.'me southeast )x>r- tion toniitht; Tuesday partly cloudy, colder In southeast portion. KEEP COLD OUT And keep the heat in. Storm sash is the answer. We can fit any window in your home. Let us show you. THK LUDINGTON LUMBER CO. For Correct Time Phone 99 TONKJHT AND TUESDAY The Prohibition ganized in 1869. party was or- EER9 V g 8 8 V V V 8 V V V THE COALS We Know That Give You the Most for Your Dollar. • SILVER BELL , • POCAHONTAS • EASTERN KENTUCKY • PENNSYLVANIA • SEMET SOLVEY COKE « GAS COKE • OIL TREATED STOKER COAL (Pocahontas) CALL 181 Prompt Delivery—Full Weights. L. E. Vorce and Son I I: I! wimslone's Tenor... who fried to light war alone J \ # * -i. * with ' . . Chester ..Virginia MORRIS GREY DOUGLAS DUMBRILLE \ in M-G-M Picture , Matinee Tuesday 2:30. 25c and lOc. Nights, 30c and 10c. America's laugh- sweetheart BLONDIE— the adorable silly— the gal who steers Dagwood and Baby Dumpling through life's complications at a smile-a-minute. BLONDIE by Start if TODAY IN THE \ Ludington Daily News ...A

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