The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 18, 1939 · Page 6
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 6

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Ludington, Michigan
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Wednesday, October 18, 1939
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Page 6
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THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. WEDNESDAY, OCT. 18, 1939. : i :5 Orioles to Be Idle This Weekend Spartan Gridders Set Sights for Purdue Team Alpena Will Risk its First Place Tie in Petoskey Game The Big Seven conference football race will be temporarily slow this week-end with only two games to be played and the results of thest uvo games fairly- well determined already. Ludington. Manistee and Cheboygan will be absent from league wars this week-end. Lud- ingiton gridders will take a complete rest as far as competition goes. Practice is going on as usual, however, in preparation for a game the following week at Oriole field with Cadillac. Manistee engages Hart under the lights Friday evening and on Saturday afternoon, cneboygan <wlll invade Rogers City for non-loop game. Petoskey will journey to Alpena for' the most important game of the week. Petoskey is already defeated, the expertes think, and Alpena will continue to hold the hill with Ludington ltho.se next week. If, however, Peto.skey ! should happen to upset the dope-bucket, the Orioles, without donning uniforms, would go into sole lead of the conference. Traverse City ha.s a date to •battle Cadillac on the Vikings' floodlighted field Friday evening. Cadillac lost to Manistee last, v, - r>ek and. although Traver.se City a victory for the Trojans would toe considered a major upset in the loop. The Orioles are looking forward to their last game under Oriole field's new lights on Friday, Oct. 27. Following the last home game on that date, the locals will play at Traverse Citv once and at Manistee, both games being scheduled as night games. EAST LANSING. Oc:t, 18.- •i.-Ti —The Spartans of Michigan 'State college today looked Purdue's football plays right in the face and found them to their liking. Following the usual procedure of turning a reserve squad equipped with opponents' plays loose against-the varsity in (lie week before a game. Coach Charley Bachman" found his athletes reacting to the Boilermakers' strategy more intelligently than in any previous campaign this fall. The Spartans appeared to be working up a scrap for Purdue Saturday at Lafayette. The first-string line. and i what appears to have become i the first-string backfield - Don i Rossi. Wy Davis. Bill Kennedy land Ronian Kainan ripned up a ithe reserve attack and rolled I back the reserve defense in 'fine style. And the reserves weren't stumbling in their imitation of Purdue, either. Bachman this week ha.s indicated little change in his lineup plans, with the execution of ! George Dan-in, a Chicago Sophomore, had the eall with .the second-string line. Still the injury list did not co down. Wy Davis was jerked from practice quickly wh./! he aggravated an old ankle complaint, but it was not expected to be serious. The Sophomore quarterback flash, Willie Davis, was not in uniform, reserve John Srhlouter received a bad knee injury, Tackle Don Maliskev was out with a Pource lines. sore was shoulder still on and the Eddie side- necessitated bv inmries Bill Rupp. a ' 182-i;ound Sophomore from Louisville. Ky.. in Ed Abdo'.s place at guard and Tony Arena, a Detroit Sophomore, holding do\vn center, in the absence of both Ron Ailing and Bill Batchelor, the line was working to a perfection. . + ., - - ,. . , . - Ailing was netting a little i yst to Alpena. anything but, W ork Tuesday 'after a three- jweek layoff, but Batchelor .still • was among the missins. Walt Kutchins. a fast little ~Sopho- jmore from Hamtramck. got a 'lot of attention at left' end land seemed to please the coaches. With Abdo .still fairly sore and Paul Griffcth nursing a broken finger. the reserve guards were getting varsity ; attention. A fellow-townsman of Rupp's, Jim Finlev. and CHICAGO. Oct. 18.-—...T'l— Owner Phil Wriglcy and Manager Gabby Hart.net t. it seems, finally have come to an under- ;.tandi:i:; on the operation of the Chicago Cubs organization. 'What I have been hoping for-- and I haven't been issuing any demands — is a closer knit uraani/.ation." Wriglc.y explained. "Hart net t apparently did not understand this. I think he docs now. "Where I found him deficient was in accepting responsibility. I tried to point that out to him and I think he understands now. I have no ideas on another manager at this time. Frankly. I wouldn't know where to look for one." Hartnci'.. whose managerial head appeared destined for the guillotine a few days ago. said he thought "everything was going to turn out all right." Hartnett's contract expires in December Three regular matches and one postponed match were rolled in the Industrial league at Smith's alleys Tuesday night, Weyenberg's fast traveling team came within one game of (first place by taking three straighi from Park Dairy. For the third consecutive week George liillman led his team to victory. His 591, result of games of 222, 190 and 179, was high for his team and high for the evening. His 222 was also .single game-high. Harold Benson of the same team pushed. Hillman for first honors but in spite of games of 207 and 210, wound up second best with 559. Newman's 488 was high for the losers. Team that made the most amazing jump in the standings was the Willoughby five. By taking three straight from Moose lodge and two out of three from American Laundry, in a postponed match, they were able to emerge Jrom the league cellar. In the first match Johnson of the winning five was high with 506 while Bob Cooper had single game high, 208. Johnson, with a 496 series, was again high in the second match but his teammate, Prehn, had .single game I hfgh, 218. Koudelka of American j Laundry tied Prehn's single game mark and had high three I game total for the match, .spilling 569 pins, his best performance this year. Hansen and Peterson Auto Sales jumped a notch in the standings by winning two from the American Laundry. The winners fowled steadily in winning two out of three. Grain, with an even 500, was best for the winning aggregation. Best rolling of the evening, however, was turned in by G. Haller of American Laundry who displayed what consistency really is Haller started off with 19C,' then rolled 193 and wound up with 194, only three pins difference between his worst and best games Haller's total, 583. was second best of the evening. Weyenbei-tf Shoes (3) Hillman 222 190 179— 591 Kobetich 178 189 152— 519 Benson 142 207 210— 559 D. Stalter —165 171 120— 456 R. Stalter .... 177 147 176— 500 Taylor .. G. Halier ; H. Halier • Handicap Yl'illousrhbv Prehn 12-1 120 21K- - 468 Cooper 106 148 114 - 3HS Hawley 175 121 166--402 LaRuc 176 138 115- - 429 Johnson 150 153 J93-- 49:" Handicap .... 47 47 47___ 141 Expect Negro Champion to Quit Ring and Run Riding Club (By GAYLE TALBOT) 1 NEW YORK. Oct. 18.—(/Pi— When Joe Louis has made the j final defense of his heavyweight ! title i probably next summer^ and retired as the only undefeated Negro champion in ring history, the Brown Bomber will set.tledown as proprietor of his own swank riding club and eat- in;:, establishment near Detroit. : It's all mapped out for Joe by ; his co-managers. Julian Black 1 and John Roxborough. just as they have arranged every other item of his existence since he , came into the orbit of these two remarkably determined men. Credit to Race i For the last six months, our informant says. Roxborough and Black have been giving more thought to the champion's future than to making his matches and supervising' his traininn. They arc certain he can retire next year. but they arc intensely interested in see- inu that Joe remains a credit to the Negro race after he has •hung up the red mittens. "If Joe thinks he's going to retire to a life of leisure and ' just plain pleasuring himself he's bacllv mistaken." says our insider. "He'li work and behave himself and not get fat if Julian and John have to break his neck for him.' ' The riding academy and eat- ; cry for members of Detroit's I colored upper-crust is the idea , they finally have decided upon, j he says. Joe alreaclv owns several blooded saddle horses and. ; furthermore, knows how to ride i 'em. He will be the host, perhaps Making an occasional turn i around the paths with favored I uucsts and dippinu into the ; kitchen now and then to see that the fried chicken has body . and flavor. ' Proud of Champ Like the other members of | their race but even more so-'Black and Roxborough feel an inordinate pride in Louis, not alone for his accomplishments inside the ring, but for his conduct outside the ropes as well. They have "hand-raised" him, guiding his every move and never letting him play with matches. Doubtlessly, some of their zeal has been attributed to the unpleasant memories attached to the career of the last Negro heavyweight champion before I Louis--Jack Johnson. They are i fiercely determined that there i shall be no slight blemish on '; Joe's record. In future years. ; when he is introduced at ring! side, they want Joe to get the i same kind of hands that Jack ! Dempsey and Gene Tunncy rc- now. Iowa contest, but is expected to accompany the team when it leaves Friday. His activity has been limited to light workouts. I Three other cripples who! have been on the sidelines for several weeks, Tackles Dennis Kuhn and Al Wistert and Center Horace Tinker, participated in Tuesday's scrimmage. Their return left only Frutig and Halfback Paul Kromer on the casualty list. Exceptional Luck Reported by Group Although many Mason county hunters were not especially .satisfied with their kill on opening day of the small game hunting season, a group of seven Ludington hunters, -who hunted Sunday and Monday morning in Isabella county, near Mt. Pleasant county, pronounced itself well satisfied after bagging the limit on pheasants. The group, consisting of Charles Clapper, his sons, Bill and Bob, "Sonnie" Holcomb, "Chuck" Clapper and Harry Akkeson. brought back 20 pheasants, two rabbits and two fox squirrels, one of the nicest assortments reported in any Mason county this week. Bag limit on pheasants, according to the state law, is two a day and four in possession. Various local hunters seem of the opinion that game birds of that description arc « more plentiful near the central part of the state. Gus Weinert, who hunted out that way Sunday, reported bird.s plentiful. BOXING NEW YORK—Jimmy Leto, 151'i. Hartford, Conn., outpointed Mllo Theodor- cscu, 145V4, Kumanln, (8). Bcrnle Frlcd- kln, 134'i, Brooklyn, outpointed Pete Onllano, 140, Bnltlmore, (8). NEW BEDFORD, Mnss.—Ecldlc Dolnn. 147, Wnterbury, Conn., outpointed Bribe Vcrilla, 149, New Bedford, (10). WRESTLING (Fly THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) MINNEAPOLIS—Dick Raines, 244, Dnl- In.s. Tdk., threw Lou Plummer, 224, Baltimore, 12:13. INDIANAPOLIS—Klmnn Kudo, 170, Japan, bent Whltey Wnhlbcrg, 178, Minneapolis, two of three falls. Chamber School Pupils of Chamber school are enjoying a week's potato digging vacation. Wolverines Prepare for First Game on Road Next Saturday Afternoon ANN ARBOR, Oct. 18.—(/Pi— Michigan's football team got down to work in earnest for its encounter Saturday with Chicago's Maroons after Coach Fritz Crisler declared the blocking in last week's game with Iowa, both downfield and on the line, was "downright ragged." "This i.s the sixth week of •• practice and we haven't mastered this fundamental." he said. "It's about time we did." As a result, he ordered the blocking dummies to be hauled out again today and hinted another scrimmage would be held if results were not satisfactory. Chicago plays, many of them similar to the spread formations of the Detroit Lions, were to be shown the squad today along with ;/.n outline of the defense Crisler has designed to stop them. Interest in the game with the downtrodden Maroons, an expected easy mark for the powerful Wolverines, has been ovcr- shad'i-.\ed by the impending in- ter.sectional clash with Yale hero a week from Saturday. Orisier said lineups for the conference tilt, the second of the season for the Wolverines and the first away-from-home trip of the year, were incomplete and would remain so until game time, Ed Frutig. River Rouge end. reported for practice Tuesday with a leg injury .suffered in the Shipments of fabricated structural steel during June, 1939, were the largest for any month in the past two years. '.•«W.W.".VW.V% a .". I1 iiW%V%".W.V%W.W.W.V SAYS MRS. SAILOR, ? Is the Car Wtih More New Features! Greater Comfort! More Economy! And Smarter Design! SMART 1940 DODGE 2-DOOR LUXURY LINER li ;• Roominess and unified decorative treatment must be mentioned among features of this 1940 Dodge 2-door De Luxe Sedan, a large and elegant car in which upholstering and equipment make an unusually comfortable interior. The \ines of the wholly new body create a more than ordinarily pleasing streamline silhouette, which is further emphasized by the rakishly tilted windshield, the graceful slant of the rear, the clean sides and the massive, speed-lined fenders. The wheelbase of this attractive model is 119Vj inches. Be Sure To Attend The Daily News' Cooking School We Arc Giving Away A Car Vanity Mirror Nerheim Motor Co. '778 733 853 2364 American Laundry (1) Koudelka . . . .218 175'176-- DesEnfants ...105 145.159— Masten 112 180 164— Taylor 168 150 159— H. Halier 105 165 120— 569 409 450 477 -150 768 815 77C 2361 Prehn 126 Cooper 134 LaRue 121 Hawley 177 Johnson 157 Handicap .... 12 - (3) 155 13G— 4H £08-— 483 147— 390 17 6— 463 175— 50G 12— 3'3 141 122 110 174 12 Trie first meeting of the Lud-: higton Hockey club was held ; Monday evening at The Salva- ; tiun Army hall. A fair-sized at-; ter.ciance \vas present ai the; meeting. ! Everett, Taylor was (looted! manager of the team and Ervini Kissel was chosen to fill ihe po.st j of .sc-cri-lary-treatiurer. I L'.catiun of the ring this year! was discussed by those pre.--,ent| with the d'.-c:i.-i:j:i be-ing- made, that it would be located at; eh'ncr Oriole field or Culver: park. It will be somewhat lar- j per this year and more lights; than last year will be ir.stalled; over the ice. j A number of other items were; discussed after which the meet-i ing Wii.-i adjourned. A second j meeting will be held in two weeks.. Erick.scn Myers . . . . R. Johnson Low Score Low Score 727 714 354 Moose (0) ....138 141 145123 154 117- BOXING 616 642 677 1935 : . n;\ Tin; ASSOI j.nT:I> ITU:SS> i NLW YORK- .Aiiiiif Arrclhmo. i.'.n I Aie.Mro, ..mpuinK'd Kniiu: Vi;':ii'_' 1 !7 ; N•••,'.- HKV, :.. f.'onii.. i«i. 1 WHITE PLAINS. N. Y. V;I :I ,;P V;n '1-!I. i-V.'it.rr r!;uly. N. Y., i.'.ilp'j!!:'. d P'ol> v. \'^. Boston, i Ki. ! HOL'STG.V Tc-..- Jo;••_•<•• Moi'<-Un, 1 J Mi.miTrry. 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The radio aerial came iiilo contact will) tin 1 clii-ii'ic wires, creating a short circuit which burned flic power wires down and caused an inl errnpl ion in elect rir-service to alioiil l!UO customers. Through whai se/'ins to have been alniosi a miracle, no one was injured, although the person handling the radio wires mi^ht easily have suffered a severe if not fatal—elect ric shock and burns. There are a few very simple safely rules, \\ith which all <nullified radio inslallal ion mechanics and salesmen are familiar, which will prevent the occurrence of similar accidents and I lie attendant possihilily of serious injuries. However, since many radio aerial installations may be made by owners instead of by radio men, the Company wishes |o point out these rules so that everyone mav be familiar with them. SAFETY RULES 1. NEVER attach a radio aerial or lead-in (or anything else) to a. pole carrying electric wires. 2. 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