The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 17, 1939 · Page 6
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 6

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 17, 1939
Page 6
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'AGE SIX THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. j*VHMnMMMiMiMMaaM«MIMMMM*MMMHIM«MBMM«llilM>i^^ MMVMBIiai^MWVt^MjiWVMMW'MMMMMIMWMMilMMMMMMlBMIMI^MMMMMMHMtav^MMMMtfM^tt^^MMMI^H^MWWMMM^^HM^^M^MM^ Pittsburgh Voted Leading Eleven TUESDAY, OCT. 17,1939. First. Associated Press Poll Puts Panthers on Top of Pile NEW YORK, Oct. 17.-^(/P)— Pittsburgh's Panthers, the .team supposed to be de-enxphasized, deflated and demoted from top-flight national ranking this season, was given No. 1 position today in the first Associated Press gridiron poll of the Season. Victory over Washington, West Virginia and Duke this season, Pitt again is riding high in the esteem of the public and of the 102 experts who contributed their ballots to this inaugural election. Though the Panthers were outjrained by untried Tennessee, 24 "to 19, iri number of first-place votes, they gained enough "support all along the line to get a total of 709 points. This put Pitt, only .eastern eleven to crash the first ten. in front by 79 ooints over Notre i>ame, which also has won three games but took them all by the narrowest of margins. The Irish, with 16 votes as No. 1 team, were followed in order by Oklahoma, tied but unbeaten; Tulane, southeastern conference power plant; Tennessee, which gets its first trial by fire against Alabama Saturday; Michigan. Southern California, 'Bama. Texas A and M. and Ohio State. Michigan and Ohio State opened their Big Ten campaigns impressively last Saturday and are rated favorites for the con- Southern Cali- 'PICKING OFFJife SPARES- CAN YOU PEAT IT?>| UIRP, Herkimer, N.^ HASN'T AIISSEP A LEASUf MAM In 10 YEARS/ HE HAS „ ROLLEP 606 HEP PA/ GRIP— WY VW2N THE NATIONAL MTcii <SME . B0A/UU3 TiTU WITH IT/ ~ •Jfe J.R.IWTM/W COMPANY <f , Mm. Rprl Pitrhpr «ea nicner Out of 336 from Baseball Writers strong-armed v e t e r a n who pitched the Reds to 26 victories and lost but seven during the red-hot senior circuit race. He received two votes for- first place ! but missed second place ranking in shuffling of secondary votes, which ran his total to 174. Another Cincinnati hero, Frank (Buck) McCormick, the durable first baseman who led the league in runs batted in, rated 159 points and fourth place. The only other player to get more than 100 votes was Pitcher Curt Davis, the workhorse of the. , St. Louis Cardinals, who was Pnints I given 100, although no first place rulllls 1 deration 'Flip rmr> nt.hpr .consideration, 'flic one other •star given a first place ballot was James Roberson (Jimmy) Brown, the Cards' classy infielder, whose total went to 99'. Other point gatherers, based on a ten-place rating, were: Joe Medwick, St. Luuis, 81; Leo WRESTLING (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) WILMINGTON, Del.—TUe Golden Teri-or, 303. Tenntssee, defeated Qino Vag- onne, 210. Sail Francisco, two out of three falls. BOXING (By THK ASSOCIATED PRESS) WASHINGTON, D. C.—Pnt Comlskev, 197' 2 . Paterson. N. J.. stopped Joe Hill, 194. Los Angples. (8). CHICAGO—Tommy Pallatin, 145U. St. Joseph. Mich., outpointed Johnny Bar- bnrn. 1523,1, South Bend, Ind., (8) MILWAUKEE — Wesley Ramey, 135 Grand Raptds. Mich., outpointed Wlshy Jones, 137, Louisville, Ky., (10). LOUISVILLE, Ky.—Johnny Dcnsou, 172, Indianapolis, stopped Chet Gideon, 172, Houston. Tex., (5) GALVESTON, Tex.—Wild Bill McDowell, 152, Dallas, outpointed Paul Cortlyn. 155, Newark, N. J., (10). NEWARK, N. J.—Morris Parker, 127, Newark, nnd Monty Plgnntorc, 127. New York, drew, (8). NEW YORK—Mickey Pnrbcr, 135, New York, outpointed Frantic Te|rranova, 140, New York, (8). BALTIMORE—Maynard Daniels, 194, Washington, stopped Howard Lang- rathe, 195. Baltimore, (6). HOLYOKE. Mnss.—Cocoa Kid, 148';,, New Haven, outpointed Carl Dell, 147' 2 , New York. (10). LANCASTER. Pn.—Wicky Harkins, 154, Philadelphia, nnd Harvey Mnssey. 159, New Orleans, drew, (10). HI-WAY EATINOIPLACE ASSISTS MR. CUPID EDEN, Tex.—(/T 1 )—It's a matrimonial bureau, not a cafe, says Happy Walker of his Hi-Way Eating Place here. Walker has just witnessed the marriage of one of his waitresses to a customer. And she's the 12th waitress who has succumbed to romance in the Hi-Way. (Additional Snorts on Page 7) — TOPPLING 752 ? ins, FDR A 166 I NEW YORK, Oct. 17.—(#>)— ; Corralling 303 of a possible 336 •points, William Henry (Buckv) ,, , . . I Walters Jr.. the prodigious pitch- ^ Joc Medwick, St. Luuis, 81; Leo ling .star of the Cincinnati Reds, !Durocher. Brooklyn, 52; Harry I today was named the most valu- j ganmng New York, 33; Luke ! able'player in the National ^amlm, Brooklyn, 32; Mel Ott. ! league. His selection, more or less ex' peeled, was made by a committee l'of the Baseball Writers' Associ- /flfJe!^ HOWSftlR BROTHER COINS? are ED- MEH'S binjlap sctttj, FIGURE \$ ISO- WOMEN'S-145- Ofjg OUT or EVER/ I 65 RESIDENT*; o/ PHKIN, ILL C I9?9 ARC. leWRNAhBrtr in CLEVELANP- Send Your Bowling Oddities to Geo. Sixta, 43 Etit Ohio Street, Caictga- ationofAmericn nnd entitled ^ 7 : Au S'e Oalan Chicago. 15; i him to a trophy offered by a Ten '-V Moore St. Louis, 15; Morris I baseball newspaper. ' * " ;otl »'"""'«> 1 « hl " 1 "- T ! The 2D-year-old righthander, | talent for years was buried l under a bushel while he mas- jqueraded as an infielder, led | both major leagues in victories | with 27 during the regular cam| paign and was instrumental in | lifting the Red.s to a pennant in i his first full season with the club. New York, 21; 'William Jurges. New York, 20; Dolph Camilli, Brooklyn. 20; Billy Myers, Cincinnati. 18; Stan Hack, Chicago, Augie Galan, , __-Ty Moore. St. L_ iu , , • Arnovich. Philadelphia, 10; Linus Frey. Cincinnati, Bill Lee, Chicago, and Enos Slaughter, St. Louis, 8 each; Bill Werber, Cincinnati, 6; Max West, Boston, 5: Leo Hartnett. Chicago. 5; Ival Goodman, Cincinnati, Buddy Hassett, Boston, Pete Coscarart, Brooklyn, and Elbie Fletcher. Boston-Pittsburgh, 4 each; Harry Lavagetto, Brooklyn. 3; Bob He appeared in 39 games start- rv Lavagetto, Brooklyn. 3; Bob Sing and finishing Sl'of them and ! Bowman. St. Louis 2; Eddie Mil- iiosing only 11. ler, Boston, 1; William Herman, « Hot Stove Leaguers Revive World Series CINCINNATI, Oct. 17.— classic: Each led its league in ini j., w., WUL. it. — • uiassic: nucii leu its ifaguu in to get the Hot Stove fielding, the Reds with .974 and - — o ge e o ove eng, e es w . an nWnA vh <• el eventh-place : league started these cool fall: the Yanks .979 and closed the Oregon, which fought the Tro- I days, this post-morlemizer on series at .970 and .988. ' J^S ° u O A" the ' the late w °rid Series acknowl- Each ranked second in, team f ?i T ex a s , Aggies , edges '-fan mail posing the batting. Cincinnati with .278 4u t J? eirtlb aHots on query: "How would Yankee and the Yankees .289. The ser- °ir,, "xr 6 "' ^ 3 - ? Curlers— had they been red- ies closed with them even clos- Villa-Nova last ; legs— have fared against the 'rr matched at .203 and .200 f j- , „• i Yankees?" respectivelv. t st ^ ndin f of the ^ams ! So what? But of many "so -- ----(points figured on 10-9-8-7-6- jwhats" is baseball made, so. at Canaries, Too, Get 'Parrot Fever' 5 ' fll ' st "Place ! the instance of c. J. England, 1™-..,...*. ,,,,,. ? i iosing only 11. I The .selection of Walters on 18 : first place nominations, five .seconds and a fifth among the '; 24 writers in eight National league cities participating kept I the award in. tin;"Cincinnati family circle. Lust year big Ernie iSchnozxilei Lombard!, Walters' j battery mate and then leading ! hitter of the league, was named, j Second place this year went i to Johnny Mize, the St. Louis ! Cardinals' slugging first base- j man who won the hitting cham- j pionship. He received 178 points, I including one first place nomina- ! lion. j Four points behind him was ' Paul Derringer, C i n c i n n a t i's ! Chicago, 1. (Additional Sports on Page 7) vnfin ft' votes in parentheses): First Ten , Team Points IL— Pittsburgh (19) ____ 709 2 — Notre Dame (16) 630 3— Oklahoma (9) ..... 538 4— Tulane (13) ....... 523 5 — Tennessee (24. . 512 6— Michigan (10) .....472 7— Southern Calif. ...4081-7 8— Alabama (2) ...... 3729-14 9— Texas Av and M. (5) ....... 365 J -7 10— Ohio State ........ 322 Springfield, 111., here goes: ' BERKELEY. Calif.— (/P)—"Par. "The Yanks can hit " he rot fever." the common name of | writes, "but I don't think their 1ne clread. human, psit- | pitchers were so hot. Let them lacosis, is an unfortunate choice, I go against their own team and - savs Dr - Ka rl F. Meyer of the see how far they get. University of California. He . "Put the outstanding play' . canaries, finches, parra- - , , f?r's name where it belongs __ keets and a bird of the petrc-1 Paul Derringer." Quite right. Mr. England. But the original query . con- family have been known to carry Hie infection. M ' 'i;: DODGE ^y \'KRHEIM MtTTOR CO Test Your Skill at Bowling! It's real enjoyment to find 4 yourself improving- in this T exciting sport of skill . . . enjoy the thrill of spilling all the pins . . . You can do it! SMITH'S t , RECREATION 1 Has Never Won Big Ten teemed Yank hurlers „=,„.,..„ i Yanks and that presupposes a transposition of pitching staffs. Granted their knowledge of I batting idiosyncrasies of the j"Di Maggio line." it's probably |true they'd suffer the fate o'f I Derringer, Walters and Thomp|son in being hit for ex Ira j bases—and as victims now and then of erratic fielding. It's still appropriate "to re- fleet that while the teams each Indiana k flnlv Team W/hir-h collectecl 27 nits in the four milldna IS Ulliy I Cam WhlCh games the New Yorkers with • i_. ... ,,. _ | seven homerSj made - lhejrs : good for 54 bases while the i Reds, counting only four extra CHICAGO nor" 17 //m n-,1 I s< Rainecl 32 to lose by a ^ v/jiiUAijrU, UUi. 17.— (tP- —Col. composite score rif 9f) ? Alvin Nugent McMillin's Indi-j The World chamo boasted . ana team will reach the cross- five 300 hitters Joe SSl roads of its football season Sat-j gio among them" with 384 urday against the University of iDahlgren entered the series as liunpis. j a low man with .234 Crosetti The Hoosiers, only team in the i had a mere .235 while ' the Big Ten which ha.s never won I Reds numbered only two above the grid title or even tied for it, the .300 mark .but tied Nebraska in the opener, lost counted a lineup in which to Iowa next and then defeated i" low " was .257. Wisconsin, but in so doing ran up i j n the series itself. 60 points, more than twice as j Yank hurlers fanned 22 ^"^f 8 tne 19 * 84lea ni scored in Pearson alone accounting for ^L I l" i "?_ one an . d ^'"S °» e j » an i eight. Twenty McCarthymen eight-game slate. Indiana should be a definite favorite against the Illini Saturday, but the record book .shows were put down on strike's by five Rhineland chuckers. Ruffing, Pearson, Haclley and Sundra issued six passes: Der- T"he Ahrahamson-Nerheim Co. I? Co-Operating with Other Local Merchants in Bringing to Ludin^ton Ladies The Helene Sailer School of Cooking We Are Awarding a Ton of Steams Coal at the Cooking School. .they never have whipped Bobj rin £UT, Thompson, Walters Zuppke's boys in Champaign Moore and Gri.ssom a total of and have defeated them onlyl nin< -- oncejin their past 13 games. The teams were parallel in Illinois, just back from a 20-0 lwo defeat at the hands of Southern California on the west coast will be looking for their first victory and first touchdown against the Hoosiers. The Illini and Bradley played an 0-0 tie in their season Opener. Coach Francis Schmidt of Ohio Stafe lost no time Monday getting his bucks back into uni- -^..^^^^ww. ,_ form to begin drilling for their j Hillsdale's bid for its twelfth! pivotal clash with Minnesota! consecutive football victory in aj Saturday—all the players es- eame with Alma Saturday at' caped injury in the Northwes- Hillsdale heads the week's" pro-j tern game—several Minnesotan.s! f '- ra .m in the Michigan Intercol-! came out of the 13-13 tie with lp K>nte Athletic association respects in enterin?: the Hillsdale Bids For Alma Victory KALAMAZOO. Oct. 17.—(/!•>)- -rzy^' _ •*• --.*, * w juj n^ w * UIJ •Purdue with .severe bruises but are expected to be ready for Ohio - s f rinp ' of victories, Hiilsdule can By adding Alma to its lone 'State—Coach Harry Stuhldreher Jias" appointed Jack . Murray Senfcr center, Wisconsin's cap- j, ; M,m for ,bhe Northwestern game sJIUS week—neither of these ' can afford to lose as both y have dropped a confer_ game and one more would tmally put them out of the 4tle running... &**^jMsappointment .so far, k *"s JKUdcats are going back to ""[tentals in an effort to get effective blocking and |,. JifaJ Elward's Purdue " nt Uirough a tough Monday while the ,3d from the Minne- Jft, . .the Boilermakers St Michigan State Sat., Idle this week, held ^_ workout before be- aerious work for the game two weeks tie Albion for the conference lead at three victories each. Albion and Hillsdale meet in what likely will be the championship game ft Hillsdale a week from Saturday. Albion has M non-conference frame at home with Defiance (O.) College Friday night. In other conference games this week Kalama7.oo plays Hope at Holland Fridnv night and Adrian loser of its last 15 starts, meets Olivef at Adrian in the battle of cellar contenders The standings- W. Albion 3 Hillsdale' Hope Alma Kalamazoo Olivet o Adrian 0 2 1 1 L. 0 0 0 1 2 2 3 Pet. 1.000 1.000 .750 .500 .333 .000 .000 (Ties recorded as half game I won, half lost.) Protection and Comfort For Your Family This Winter Look forward to a season of p!easure---excellent health, no colds, and all the warm comfort you want. You and your family will spend a great deal of time inside your home ... so make sure that everything is in condition. Phone 130 and have us check over your whole house from top to bottom. We'll examine everything—and give you a free estimate on whatever work is required. You'll be pleasantly surprised at our low prices. Here Is Our for Perfect Remodeling— The new 1940 house plans are out! We'll remodel YOUR home according to the latest plans. "Off-season" low prices. Long term financing. Cold Rcmcd]) Winter Comfort Repairing- Roofing— We'll repair everything in your home that our checkup reveals in poor condition. Finest workmanship and materials. 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