The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 25, 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 25, 1939
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Page 6
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THE DAILY NEWS-LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. iMaggio Rated Highest In League IN THE SPOTLIGHT By Jack Sofd$ Yankee Clipper, Reached Average of .38rin Batting i for New York I CHICAGO, ~Oct. 25,—(/Pt— The ' American league's most valuable j player for the l'93fl season was | Joe DiMaggio, the star of stars on : the New York Yankees world j championship club. [ His selection by a committee of; 24 members of the Baseball \ Writers' Association of America ; emphasized once again the fact >. that power dominates the junior j circuit. i DiMaggio'.s past season with ' the Yankees was the best of his lour in the big-time, his bat , carving out a .381 mark, tops for j the league. He knocked out 30 ' homers and drove home 126 runs, | by far his most brilliant Reason. ' Four times in the past nine i years the batting champion, has ' won the most valuable award i and:-only once has a pitcher been given the honor—in. 1931 when nly „ - th . . Robert Moses Grove, then of Philadelphia, was the recipient, i DiMaggio polled a total of 280 | points out of a possible 336, get- \ ting'15 first place votes out of 24. i Each first place vote counted 14 ' points, second place votes counted nine points, third place eight; points and so on down to 10th place which was worth one point. The Yankee centerfielder got three second-place votes, three third, one'fourth and two fifth. Jimmy Poxx, Boston's slugging first'baseman and most valuable three times already, was second in the voting with 170 points although only one writer gave him a first place nod. Bob Feller, Cleveland pitcher, collected three first place votes and a total of 155 points for third place. Ted Williams, 'Boston rookie gardener, and Charles Ruffing, Yankee pitcher, placed fourth and fifth, respectively, with 12G and 116 points, but neither wa.s given a first place ballot. Bill Dickey, Yankee catcher, rated sixth at 110, including-three top votes. Dutch Leonard, Washington i pitcher; Bob Johnson, Phila- ; delphia outfielder; Joe Gordon, i Yankee second baseman, and > Mike Kreevich, Chicago outfield- ! er, rated next in that order with j 71, 52, 43 and 38 points respec- ! tively. Leonard, who won 20 i games for a sixth place club, and i Kreevich, got one first place vote i apiece. i Others receiving votes includ- AAJD foci »o*f op 139 CAROUAlA AGAlAlST AJ.V.U. GEORGE. CAROLIAJA'S BfciuiA*lr QUARTERBACK: ^ SACKS j/vj-r^e -Soji/4 86-YARD CAROi.iAM'5 * SfARfeP -fats 1&UCHRWAM RUAJ SCRIMMAGE. Iowa, Northwestern Will Learn Place In League Former Mississippi Star Passes His Way to Mythical Professional Honor CLEVELAND, Oct. 25.—(/P)— Drawling Parker Hall, leading aerial artist of the National Football league, carried Ohio's unanimous support today as he passed his way toward the mythical honor of best pro rookie of the year. Screened .by one of the weakest defensive lines in the league, the Cleveland Rams' triple- threat ace has connected on 56 of his 101 tosses for 702 yards and four touchdowns. The former University of Mississippi all-America halfback, with five games to go, needs I only to complete 27 more passes to crack the league record of 82 set by slingin* Sammy Baugh, of the Washington Redskins, two years ago. A 22-year-old, 205-pounder who hails from Tunica, Miss.; Hall has been the kingpin of Coach Dutch Clark's upcoming Rams. He has completed at least half his tosses in every game except the tussle with the Detroit Lions and was the key factor in Cleveland's surprise victory over the Green Bay Packers. -This pro ball is sure tougher than college," Hall said. "But I . believe the hard going has been I more than balanced by the fine I catching done by Jim Benton, j Vic Spadaccini and some of the 1 other boys." ' Hall throws what he terms an "oft pass." Benton, former Arkansas star. and Spadaccini, from one of Minnesota's great teams, rank among leading receivers as a result of his crack marksmanship. Last fall at Mississippi Hall connected on 52 of 98 tosses for 11 touchdowns. With the Rams he has aver- WEDNESDAY, OCT. 25, 1939. GAME PROPAGATED AT WELDER CREEK t*^ 1 'l'l1l(*"'^ u ^r"*"trr"^»M»Wrl • ••ll I—iniiiiialll ^i 11 The above pictures were taken at the Wilder Creek Fish and Game Sanctuary in Calhoun County near Marshall. This 70-acre tract, formerly ah abandoned mill site and dump ground, \vas turned into a game preserve, fish hatchery, and picnic grounds by workers from the National Youth Administration in cooperation with the State Department of Conservation and a group of interested sportsmen. Recently 750,000 bluegill fineerlings were transferred from the rearing pond to Calhoun County lakes. Various species of wild life and small game inhabit the well protected area. A yearly output of GOO ring-necked pheasants, 100 ^ Mutant pheasants, 100 Hungarian partridges, and 200 mallard ducks has been realized by the sponsors of the project. NYA youth, besides constructing n stone public building, developed a valuable fish hatchery, cleared the adjacent land, constructed came rearing pens and built bird houses and other necessary aids for preserving wild life. The popu- nrity of the spot as a picnic ground is attested to by the fact that during 1938 and the past summer season visitors from all states and many Canadian provinces were attracted. More than 00,000 persons use the picnic grounds, parks and trails annually for gatherings, and recreation. hfnr 0 f» a s f fe .. mar e i » of scores before the testing program went: Has Enjoyable last year and Bachman did not CHICAGO, Oct. 25.— (./Hi —'more Iowa and Northwestern probably will know the worst about their first division hopes in the Big Ten football race by Saturday night. The much improved Hawk- eyes engage Wisconsin at Madison and the Wildcats entertain Bob Zuppke's tenacious Illinois eleven. Neither game is expect- to have much bearing on the 25 of Northwestern's ed-.^Clint Brown,/Chicago pitch,-[title race taut .can considerably ««A 1*T • T/^^i™ T>^»~.1 J-»* .- ^~^^ i . . _ ._i i r. 1 n •» '. -T.. . ; i_ i _ .. _ i. •. . . i- re, -27; Ken Keitner, Cleveland third baseman, 2G; George McQuinn, St. Louis first baseman, 24; Charles Gehringpr, Detroit second baseman, 21; Bob Grove Boston pitcher, 17; Joe Croriin, Boston shortstop, 15; Ted Lyons. Chicago pitcher, 13; Henry Greenberg, Detroit first baseman, 12, and Buck Newsom, Detroit pitcher, 11. Armstrong Moves On in Boxing Tour LOS ANGELES, Oct. Jfer— (/P)_ Henry Armstrong moves his see- weight crown still intact Hurricane Hank successfully defeated the title Tuesday night in a 10-round bout with Jimmy Garrison of Kansas City -an encounter that started slow gained momentum and had the 10,000 fight fans in an uproar at the finish. Armstrong, weighing 138 :! 4 dropped Garrison for a one- count in the eighth and was dealing out murderous punishment at the final gong, but the Kansas City lad warded off a second knockdown blow and earned a big hand from the crowd. He weighed 139'/ 2 . Armstrong's next engagement is with rugged Bobby Pacho, Los Angeles veteran, Oct. 30 in Denver. clarify possible ratings of oncl division teams. ; At present. Northwestern and Iowa are tied for fourth place with .500 marks in two conference games apiece. Both figure to win over their Saturday "op-: ponents, but a defeat would all' but doom both of them to the lower bracket. i Optimistic observers expect '• the Wildcats, rated so highly ' before the race began, to begin : rolling against the Illini after a : 13-7 decision over Wisconsin, j Iowa, idle a week ago, rates an edge on the Badgers not only i because the Madison team has ; been disappointing but also be- ; presence of Nile ' ;atile offensive ace i cx-cantains on the grid will be present, and introduced at Saturday's game with Illinois. Ernie Godfrey, Ohio State line coach, says Esco Sarkkinen, Buck end, Ls about as good as they come in college . . . Coach Harry Stuhldreher"is drilling his Wisconsin charges overtime these days to prepare a defense against Iowa's dreaded Kinnick-Prasse aerial combine . . . The North western-Illinois series be.Piui in 1892 . . . since then they have played 32 games, Illinois winning 17. losing 12 and tying three . . . but the'Wildcats have won .seven of the .last 10 from Xuppke's boys. Teams~WiiTpiay Half Grid Game DETROIT, " 0~ct~. 25,-i/Pi— Two Detroit high .school teams will replay half a football fame next Tuesday, providing the contest is approved bv the Michigan High School" Athletic association. The Detroit league athletic board Tuesday ordered a re- play of the second half of the Northeastern - Highland Park game of Oct. 13 on the grounds that an official had misinterpreted a rule that aided Northeastern in its 7 to 6 victory. The teams will go back to the scoreless tie at half-time rind start .all over again. BOXING (By LOS 13K-',. aged 47 yards on his punts and! want to" take any "chances with six yards to a try as a ball carri- green linemen until he had the er - game sewed up. The Wesleyan Conservative Coach Clark line will equal Michigan Slate's terms him "a fine ball player." > in size and experience "He's not a great player yet," Clark added. "But he has helped us plenty and he's getting better every game." Some Ram fans don't stop at the best-rookie nomination — they think Hall belongs on the all-league team. Aiul there are a lot of all-star votes hereabouts, for Teammate THK ASSOCIATED PRESS) ANCELES—Henry Armstrong, ! u.-. Antji-lt^. wurld .velterweight ! , - * outpointed Jimmy Garrison, i Drake, former Purdue fulback who tops the league scorers with 42 points. u f u 0 . . Trip to Detroit 1 by the Spartans in ' : four straight games, the Titans (By MRS K. M STEPHENS), are coming back with virtually j FR'EESOIL-The county was the same team they produced >till brilliant with .-uitumn'colors on our Sunday afternoon trip to Detroit. The" poplars were ,;ti!l flaunting their yellows and their greens, oak leaves in the Walhalla-Baldwin area were badly burned by frost and grasses across the .state were .sear and dry looking. Oak leaves farther east and on southward were rich red in color. The afternoon was squally. It was interesting to note that iniie.s of the Pere Marqtietle rail- - m boo:i ™'- whilc> corn .stood in shocks C' j i v t 101 HOUSTON. 'J.x' Fiit/.if Zivlc. 145. Pitt-!>uiy!i oulpo'.nuu Kid Ai'Ai-ca, 150. Mc.xifo City. ( It/i. NEW YORK- Lenny Muncuii. 134V Young.-tcv/n. O . stopped Bobby Sylvest- r. 135 ! i. Tuinpa. f'hi.. t3 i. NEW- VOKK—MaMt- Herder. 142';,, Mcntnul. outpoiiiit-o 1 Nonnent Quartet. KiG : 'j. HencliTBunville. N. C., (8)- Allie at<jlz, 129. Newark. N. J., knockt-d out Oint;ir Furau. 13u. England. (5|. i WIUTE PLAINS. N. V. Tuny Ferrara, < 147'j, Mount Vfrnun. N. Y.. outrx>iiitfcd ! .\j.iity M.inno. 1M'... Brooklyn. 181. i WRESTLING (By Till-: ASSOCIATED PRESS) KEAIJINCJ. Line Coach Tom King declared "I want to use as many men • Saturday as possible." i Meanwhile, Bachman took his! team apart position by position ! and worked with the parts to see; what has kept them from click-; ing consistently this season. Thei tackles and ends had a vicious,! Johnny j live-blocking drill. while the guards and centers linked heels! and .shoved under the coaches'I eyes. road bed had been rock ballasted Southeast of Clare there were a number of barns with oval shaped roofs Seemed all to have bfon built by one man. Ju.st out of Colt-man some corn had not All along the way we saw hunt: ers returning from week-end ! trips to the woods. Celery fields ! were no',ed m the Sagimtw area. i We noted a fine new memorial : park near Flint. I Truck loaci.s of cattle were on ! their way to a Monday morninv, i market -uut double deck loads jof sheep. Double deck load.s of ' new cars were also on their way ;to dialers I'rum Flint faetork-.s. !A truck load of cedar branche.s .was bein.u hauled to Detroit for '• us*.- in greenhou.se.s and lloral i shop.s. ' Traffic was much heavier Kuni day than on Memorial -.lav A'eek- , end last .spring. i We enjoyed a short call it the .Carlson home in Reed City on ; our way down. Waterspouts over water. are tornadoes I EAST LANSING, Oct. 25.— f/P)' | —This "breather" week in! -—uoo Wagner. 230.: Michigan State college's football "an^rancisco'. "MO' U '"° VaS °" ne ' - 1U '! schedule is giving Coach Charley j Minnejpoiis--uick' Raines.'244 Dai-' Bachman a chance to do two: •'."• 7'',' x " l l irtn y. S- 1 -. lie L 0sU ' y Aunooke - i things he has planned for a; mi.^^ouJVui-H- MO^ tl^ n w M itaS; | 10 "g'"me-to brush up the var-; Sfhtuihi,-. -221;, Chicago, 22:49; Bill' sity's fundamentals and to lookj il'rfwi-u 8 ' •^""'M.irf^" a ' ici EU (Strang " i over tne reserves. j iiiimi'tcs ! : l Gi."ii! > s Yo'Jn°g" ^'iS^MfnnMpolfs! The COachillg Staff illdicat-1 r!' llV ', .;;' llul ' les Harhm, 223. Doraviiie! j ed that the varsity line would be| r ' : iN-DiANAPOi,is—i^ui, Th^7 -> 30 S t •? tart H , a S a j nst Illinois Wes-; Lcnr-. t iff ( ..a«! DO.-.-,- Rochf" "222 De- le y an Saturday in the hope they, '-•a-.ur. m., in straight fails. ' ' could lift the Sophomore back- i 90-HOUR WINTER GRIND your OIL-PUT" ""»•" (Additional Soorts on J'age 8) ! These are the only two ,,„. i ference games this week. Michi- j gan meets Yale, Ohio State- plays Cornell and Purdue plays (Santa Clara in three major in: tersectional clashes. Minnesota, j Indiana and Chicago have open I dates. i Purdue's Boilermakers de! parted Tuesday afternoon for ! their west coast battle ... it is i Purdue's first trip to that region i on a football assignment . . . i Clark Shaughnessy cancelled i two practice games he had on I tap with the Freshmen, explain| ing the the Varsity-Frosh engagements had attracted too much attention . . . the Chicago Fro.sh are reported to be the best such squad in a decade or Are You Waiting For Your Ship To Come In? CHICAGO'S NEWEST HOTEL OFFERS « B 34 ! 1 - or , Sh ? w « »» Every Room —Free Radio Loud Speaker —Circulating Ice Water GARAGE—With Direct Entrance to Hotel RATES from $3.OO Double $2.OO Single 400 Rooms—Fireproof HARRISON HOTEL HARftlSON STREET off Michlgran Boulevard) ANDREW C. WEISBURG, Pres. ' i Edward W. Jacks, Mgr. Illustrated booklet sent upon request Under Same Management Altos Apt. Hotel—Los Angeles, Gal. NSxv*. ''>w. \wr' l \ i \^yR'\\Vi\v'. 1 -\ / i Some folks wait forever for that great day. Others enjoy a shipment of happiness and contentment daily. How do they arrange it? You could tell them easily... how you've never lost the spirit of youth with its lively interest in the good things that surround you... how you have learned to take time each day to relax and enjoy the real treasures of life...family, friends, hobbies and hospitality. „.„,„„ Of course, Budweiser is only incidental to your scheme for better living. But since good living is a series of pleasant incidents, Budweiser becomes important ...because of its generous contribution of companionship and fellowship when day's work is done. Budweiser helps to 'keep your friendships in repair.' 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Before any oil-pump could squirt a drop, your drain- proof OIL-PLATINC; has readied your engine, for safe, easy starting. That's how you get the drop on the worst of Winter by OIL-PLATING now with Conoco Germ Processed oil. Keeps up your engine — your battery—your oil- level, too. Change now to Your Mileage Merchant. Continental Oil Company CONOCO GERM PROCESSED OIL a from Your Mileage Merchant S-65 TKAOI MARK RIO. \l. t. PAT. MAKE THIS TEST DRINK Budweiser FOR FIVE DAYS. ON THE SIXTH DAY TRY TO DRINK A SWEET BEER. YOU WILL WANT Budweiser's FLAVOR THEREAFTER. COM. tH». ANHKUf CI.IVICH.MC. o l VISIT ONE OF THE FOLLOWING MILEAGE MERCHANTS WHO OPERATE REPUTABLE LUDINGTON STATIONS FOR CONOCO PRODUCTS: Bold Star CONOCO STATIONS * C. F. WADEL 801 S. Washington Avenue at Bridge BETKA GARAGE South Madison Street HANSEN & PETERSON Corner of Harrison and Filer Streets

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