The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 26, 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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Thursday, October 26, 1939
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Page 6
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JESIX THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. THURSDAY, OCT. 26, 1939. omplete Plans For Oriole Game WOULD f FJTUL TO Believe from Cadillac Could Win Loca|l Tdam with Right Breaks Plans were about 'complete today for Friday evening's game at Oriole field with Cadillac's Vikings, the team which, although In the cellar, has the power and will to upset a championship-headed grid aggregation. All -Cadillac needs Is a break and Big Seven history may repeat itself. Many times in recent years the Vikings have come from almost complete obscurity in the league to upset a team with its sights on the title. Coach Mitch O. Read and his World Series For Every Team, Suggests MacPhail (By JUDSON BAILEY) NEW YORK, Oct. 26.—-(/Pi- Startled out of a sound off-season slumber by the alarm of Brooklyn's early rising Leland Stanford MacPhail, who wants to supplement the World Series with games between the other clubs, most of the major league magnates are cautious. Some of them have been burned before by their own criticism of the red-head's red hot scheme—such as night baseball—and are willing to give his latest brainchild a hearing. This is what MacPhail said he intended to have anyway at j posed this a long time ago and it was just as silly then as it is now." But for the most part calmer I spirits prevailed. William E. Benswanger, president of the Pittsburgh Pirates, declared, "theoretically I'm inclined to favor MacPhail's idea, because of my belief that the National league is every _ bit as strong as the American with the exception of the Yankees. "However, I don't feel the plan is practical. One objection is that such a plan would tend to take away interest in the big series." Alva Bradley of the Cleveland Michigan Coach Years for Victory of Elis for Old Times Sake the annual meetings at Cincin- 1 Indians, recalling that his sug- nati in December, when he will Propose that the first place i gestion last year of a series of inter-league games in mid-sea- MM , realize that I clubs P la y each other ' as now - 1 son "didn't get much response," " and t he second, third, fourth said he wou ld be ready to give just as important as a tilt with a crack eleven. A loss to Cadillac Friday evening would make just as black a number in the loss column as a loss to Traverse City, Alpena or Petoskey and, with the Wildcats sitting over on Thunder bay and laughing up their sleeves as the other conference teams continue to spar for positions, the locals have come to know that the title is still far from being clinched. Alpena faces only one more game this year, that with Cheboygan, and school officials there already consider the pennant clinched and so it will be if Ludington loses and Alpena wins its finale Nov. 4. Friday evening's game is scheduled to begin at 8 o'clock. The game will toe the last chance for the local fans to see the Orioles in action on their own field this year. A huge crowd is expected to attend the fifth, sixth, seventh, and eighth place teams also meet. "Inter-league competit i o n should not be confined to two clubs. A series of inter-league games in which all clubs participate would fairly determine the question of supremacy each season," argued MacPhail. The first reaction of a lot of persons was probably voiced most succinctly by Clark Grif- MacPhail's idea consideration if it were brought up, "but I wouldn't want to take a position on it right now." Old Connie Mack, who has seen a lot of novelties come and go, dissented .loudly: "To my way of thinking it would be a real failure. There would be no real rivalry. I don't believe any of our clubs in the second division, or even those flth, president" of the Washing- ] in the lower part of the upper, ton Senators, who snapped: would draw enough to make it "Just say for me that Mac- , worthwhile, financially, to play Phail is nuts. Somebody pro- j the games." Harmon's Ail-American Chances Await Saturday Bill Terry, Strictly Day-Time Athlete, Is Overcome by Club Owners I ANN ARBOR, Oct. 26, I Herbert Orren Crisler, Michi- I gan's football coach, is yep.rning i for a victory over Yale in the big bowl here Saturday, for the Elis, during the six years Crisler was at Princeton, twice rose 1 i to great heights to whip a (By GAYLE TALBOT) j favored Tiger eleven. NEW YORK, Oct. 26.~-(/P)— | That was in 1934 and again in 1936. and the jinx almost caught up with him last year when his first Michigan eleven went to New Haven a prohibitive favorite and was lucky to come out on the long end of the score. In all, his' teams have met old times Despite the long-standing objections of Manager Bill Terry, the New York Giants have decided to install a bang-up lighting •system in the Polo grounds and play a full quota of night games next summer, both at home and on the road. The Giants thus • become the last of the 'big league clubs to haul down their sunlit banner and succumb to the financial lure of the arcs. Up to now Terry stubbornly has refused to in es ready for the intersectional! Eli on the gridiron seven since 1932, coming out on top three times, losing three and tie- ing one. So Crisler is leaving nothing I'll be sure and let you know when it is," Johnson wrote. Last week a family named Harmon in New Albany, N. Y., named their newborn son for Tom. ILL GET flT SfllE EAST LANSING, Oct. 26.—(/P) —If all goes well, Michigan State college football followers will get a preview Saturday of Sophomore linemen who will fill vacancies in this year's line after graduation. Coach Charley Bachman has pretty well combed out his| second-year backf iekl candi- i dates, but few of the linemen | have been given any work and i those only in scattered, indivi-} dual substitutions. There has •• been no opportunity to see -what i they can do as units. i Saturday's game against II-' linois Wesleyan, always a scrap- i py outfit, should give plenty of i chance to inspect the work of as Jim Finley, Bill Rupp, George Danciu, Harold Miller, Don Robart, Russell Bouck and Fred Carter. Finley and Rupp, both guards, are two high school teammates from Louisville, Ky., and were co-captains of the Spartan Freshman team. Rupp was all Kentucky and all-southern high school guard. Miller, another guard, is a Detroit Cooly product, and Bouck an end, and Carter a tackle, from Elsie, Mich. Danciu is from East Chicago, and Robart, a Lansing lad. Is regarded by Bachman as one of the smarest center candidates in years. In addition, Al Smolen, of Dunkirk, N. Y., and Frank Karas, of Escanaba, are two serves who are billed Saturday. Junior re- for action WRESTLING BOSTON—Marvin Westenberg, 220, Tocoma, Wash., defeated Danno O'Mahoney, 228, Ireland, two falls out of three. KABRISBUfRG. Pa.—Bob Wentherly 303, Philadelphia, drew Emil Dusek Omaha, Neb., 22:10. Investigations of tne American Bar association reveal that more than a million citizens of the United States will attempt murder before they die. France has a coastline of 1,760 miles, 1,300 on the Atlantic and 456 on the Mediterranean. undone in getting his Wolver- I such promising line candidates oles are the favorites, will undoubtedly be closer than some quarters predict. CHICAGO, Oct. 26.— (JP)— The fensively. Exceptionally i^t, expose his athletes to the night air, but he evidently has been overruled at last. An official announcement will be made in about a week. I This will leave Yankee stadi- i um alone of the three local ball' plants without a lighting sys-! tern. Brooklyn made a mint of! money with its night games at| Ebbets field the past season, j The Yankees ure willing to play! a few night games away from! home, but President Ed Barrow I is dead set against installing' lights—"at least for 1940." ! Terry, who has said he never,' never would play under lights,! will have to shade his eyes and j like it, a martyr to the desire of | the stockholders to make money. He will remain field manager of the team, not yet having convinced his employers that he would be more valuable sitting at a desk directing the Giants' j farm properties. The decision of the Giants to fray that is expected to draw upwards of 65,000 spectators in to (4- the stadium. He has been paying particular attention to defense for the Yale passing attack which he says is "one of the most deceptive in the country." "With the running game it is the same thing," he said, "the same play will be tried over and over again regardless of whether it ?nins around nnti. finally it clicks. That's what happene'd in the Army game last week. Six times the same play was called : £ and the sixth time. Hovev Sey- i 4> ~ • ; * i .;. ************************! for a 54-yard touchdown * game which, although the Ori- All-America possibilities of Tom i he drives forward '.yith • " " Harmon, a top ranking gridiron glamor boy of this football season, will go squarely on the spot next Saturday afternoon. jDcjeiore a crowa which may go as high as 70,000 persons, Mich.- igan wiu enieriam Yaie at Ann Arbor—with Harmon the young a high light up their own big plant and knee action" that is rough on to play night games abroad will would-be tacklers. His whirling, be acclaimed .by other National dancing deceptiveness caught j league clubs. The Polo grounds, the fancy of the crowd in his , sitting smack in the center of first game last year, against several million potential customers who like to go places at night, can confidently be ex- which | pected to jam in several crowds i of 50,000 or better for its noc- T%enty-one 200 games and five series of 600 or better were rolled in Commercial league bowling Wednesday night as the "hot" Plunib and Nelson five tripped the -league leading Willoughby crew- threee straight to tighten up the championship race. Other matches saw Watch Case get out of the doldrums with three wins over the Electric Tampef crew and Birke's Shoes continue its steady climb out of the league cellar with two out of three from King's Court. The number of 200 games and GOO series posted in the three matches was a new high for the season. everything required of a great star. He's scored 52 points in three games making seven touchdowns, seven points after touchdowns, one field tjuai and passing Michigan 10 i numerous additional points. But he has turned in that remarkable performance against turee cumpaia.civeiy weaK ciev- ens—Michigan State, Iowa and Nelson match was a honey to watch. Although the winners took the three games by a 202 pin margin, there was some spectacular bowling uncovered by members of both teams. Attesting 'to the calibre of bowling turned in by Plumb and Nelson is the fact that every member on the team turned in one game of over 200, first time this year any team has turned the trick. Schoenherr and Campbell led the 'winning aggregation with identical series of 601. The latter Mad a 220 game to his credit and the former one of 213. High 'score for the match, however, was turned in by Greening of Plumb and Nelson, who spilled 232 -pins. Other fine scores by the winning aggregation were a 220 -toy Galinski and 209 by H. Hanson. Beckstrom topped the losers with 601, including games of 208 and 202. Taylor and Lather of .Willoughby's had one and two 200 games, respectively. Star: Watch Case, led by the returned-to-form Wilson, crept out of the league cellar with three wins over the luckless Tamper crew. Wilson had games of 212 and, 224 included in his 610 •total. His teammate, H. Ander- •fion was close behind with 596, in- eluding 200 and 235 games, the *'latter, nigh score for the evening. " ICarstens of the Watch Case contributed a nice 224 game to his efforts. Herb Johnson best for the Electric Tamper "2. .' . -.: red by the sensational of Sly field, Birke's Red " ,oes took two from Court to tighten up the division race. Slyfleld ,mes of 171, 228 and 223 for I irles, high for the evening. a nice exhibition of how me should be rolled, lerson was tops for King's 'th 665. No member of igatfion was able to rack The three losses year's champions into ice wM* JBlrke's. m&.cfeM ;<3) Michigan State and has held it ever since. Iowa and Wisconsin, man most of the customers will [met Saturday at Madison, work- be watching. This triple-threat | ed out against aerials Weednes- j turna'l attractions Wolverine ace thus far has done j day. Illinois appeared im- piessive in SuOp^iae Norm- western regulars—Halfback Red H^hnenstein and Guard Don (juntz—out ol piay against iai- nois at Evanston Saturday. Both bjave loot ailments. Pain hampereri Ohio Statp's drills for Cornell. Enroute to San Francisco where his team wiil oppose Sa-nta Clara, Mai Elward, Purdue coach, took time Cnicago—and his big test will!out at Omaha, Neb., to disap- come Saturday in an important ! prove of several referee's de- intersectional battle and against icisions this year. a team with two star backs of its : Minnesota, one of three con- . . own. : ference teams with open dates ! ber of deals to strengthen their In Fred Burr and Hovey Sey- • Saturday, worked almost exclu- j line-up before next spring, but mour the invaders will present sively on pass defense and j none is likely to be announced a pair 01 oiiensive stars wuo may i particularly against the play by t before the mid-winter meeting (Sim Harmon's brilliance. Quar- j wnich Oluo State scored its at Cincinnati. They will train at terback Burr handles the iront: three touchdowns last week. Winter Haven, Florida, for a end of the Eli short passing i Coach Bo McMilun, calling the change, having decided that game, while Seymour, who al- Ohio State backfield "man for ' man probably the greatest in the country," directed Indiana through defensive formations for its game with the Buckeyes Nov. 4. Chicago had a long scrimmage. Rain sent Notre Dame into the field house for its drill. for Tom Harmon ANN ARBOR. Oct. 26.—i/P)— Tom Harmon has another namesake—this time a race horse. j The University of Michigan's : ace halfback disclosed Wednesday that a Bill Johnson of New York City had written to inform him he had named his year-old horse "Tom H." •-V'lt isn't ready to run yet, but] * * FOR AN EVENING OF R.EAL ENJOYMENT And carefree abandon of all your little worries, come to our Alleys and join in the popular recreational sport of Bowling, you'll like it! SMITH'S RECREATION * * *•* t * * * * * Round or Sirloin lb. STEAK 23c Pure 3 Lard pounds Sugar Cured Smoked Picnics ib. 15c Pork Steak Lean center cut Boston Butts, , b . 18c Viking Coffee Hamburger 2 Ibs. 25c Veal Steak Ib. 23c Beef Roast, Ib. 18c Special Bacon, 2 1/2 Ib. pkgs. 19c Oysterst pint 23c Pet Milk, ...4 tall cans 27c Baby Foods, ... 4 cans 29c Shurfine Coffee, ...Ib. 25c De-lish-us Coffee, -lb. 21c Bulk Farina, .. 3 Ibs. 17c Shurfine Wheat Flakes, 2 large boxes 19c (Candy sucker Free) Johnston's Soda Crackers,.. 2 lb. box 14c Camel Cigarettes, carton $1.12 Shurfine Mince Meat, 3 boxes 25c Shurfine Pumpkin, Ige. can lOc Idaho Potatoes, 10 lb. bag 23c Sweet Potatoes, 6 Ibs. 17c Silver Dust, .. Ige. box 21c Life Buoy Soap, 4 bars 25c Lux Soap 4 bars 25c 3 1b. OQ n bag Otfi/ Rinso A boxes «"C Small box, 9c; giant box, 57c Lux Flakes, small 9c; . large 21 Spry 3 'L49c Small can, 18c MARKET BASKET Cor. Wash. Ave. & Dowland St. Plenty of parking space. sible to get inside Ebbets field, just across the East river, on the nights the Dodgers played there the past season, and their opponents benefited accordingly. While Brooklyn was fighting it out with Cincinnati in the matter of total admissions for the year, the Giants had too many afternoons when a charge of grape shot would not have harmed a fan in the upper tiers. Having finished a wobbling fifth, they plan to make a num- , , so does the punting, is a hard The ' Willoughby-Plumb and ldrivin B runner with speed and power. Should Harmon have a great afternoon against Yale — comparable to his scoring all ^7 points in Michigan's win over ipwa— he might claim recognition as the fmst halfback in the land. There's no question the 195- pound Harmon is a real football player (both offensively and de- BOXING PROVIDENCE—Larry Bolvln, they can get more and better practice against the cluster of clubs training around there than they have had the past few seasons against the Indians and Athletics out in Louisiana, BOXING (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) OAKLAND. Calif.— Eddie Mader. 189 New York, outpointed Harold Black- . 123' j>. , Providence, outpointed Sammy Crocetti. I .shear, 191, Monterey, Calif.. ( 10) 1271/2: Amsterdam, N. Y., (8). NEW YORK— Andy Holland, 161, New NEW YORK— Julie Kogan. 133. Con- - ..... - - necticut, outpointed Joe Torres, 134. ; Purrto Hlco. 181. York, outpointed Irish Pat Durbln. Cincinnati, (6). 161. Cartier ....... 'HO 182 144— 496 \~~ Johnson ...... 162 183 207— 552 | 843 907 838 2588 i Birke's Red Goose Shoes Spoor ......... 185 168 Vegter ....... 150 164 Oison ........ 193 212 132 166 137 160 (Z) 490 474 Weir Slyf ield ...... 177 223 837 933 858 King's Court (1) Hillman ...... '180 156 147— 483 Cronenwett . . 187 180 182 — 549 Hawley ...... 159 Anderson ..... 135 LeClair ....... 190 170— 575 168— 466 223— 623 2628 161 195 150 145— 175 — 170— 465 565 510 911 842 819 2572 Plumb & Nelson Schoenherr ..213 195 Galinski ...... 188 144 Groening ..... 161 232 H. Hanson ____ ^09 181 Campbell ..... 220 184 (3) 193— 601 220— 552 192— 585 150— 540 197— 601 2879 991 936 952 Willoughby (0) Taylor ....... 189 129 214— 532 Beckstrom ...208 191 202— 601 Baillargeon ... 161 130 148— 439 Lather ....... 201 203 175— 579 Rasmussen ... 197 173 156— 526 2677 CO. "GOT YOUR FREE 100-WATT LAMP BULBS, asks Reddy Kilowatt "HERE'S ALL YOU HAVE TO DO TO GET THEM: Buy a handy assortment of six lamp bulbs and we'll give you a 100 watt bulb absolutely free, during October. And if you want more than one, you can have as many free 100 watt bulbs as you buy assortments." Telephone us your order or give it to one of our employees. MICHIGAN PUBLIC SERVICE CO. Make a note on your calendar, tie a string around your finger or tell someone in your family to remind you—it's important—that you send in the coupon today. As an old or new subscriber you are entitled to enormous savings on The Ludington Daily News and your favorite magazines. Reading pleasure for a whole year! Look over these bargain offers ... select your favorite ... and hand the coupon to your Postman with your remittance. But do it now! LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS, 1 yr. and your choice of Any Three Magazines- ALL FOUR $3-90 True Romances 1 Yr. American Girl 8 Mo. American Boy 8 Mo. American Poultry Journal 2 Yr. Breeder's Gazette .... 2 Yr. Christian Herald G Mo. Household Magazine ..2 Yr. Modern Romances 1 Yr. Mi-Call's Magazine 1 Yr. Open Road (Boys) 1 Yr. Movie Mirror 1 Yr. Sports Afield 1 Yr. \ Modern Screen 1 Yr. | Silver Sen-en 1 Yr. i Poultry Tribune 2 Yr. : National Livestock Producer 2 Yr. : Parents' Magazine 6 Mos. i True Experiences 1 Yr. ; Woman's World 2 Yr. I Farm Journal and Farmer's Wife 2 Yr. ] Capper's Farmer 2 Yr. I Country Home - Yr - LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS, 1 yr. and any Three Magazines ALL FOUR $3-45 | .| American Poultry Journal 1 Yr. j | American Fruit Grower ,1 Yr. i ; Breeder's Gazette . . .. 2 Yr. I Cloverleaf Review 1 Yr. | Country Home 2 Yr. I Home Arts Needlecraft, 1 Yr. | Farm Journal and Farmer's Wife 2 Yr. | Household Magazine ...1 Yr. I Capper's Farmer 1 Yr. Leghorn World 1 Yr. Mother's Home Life 1 Yr. Successful Farming ...I Yr. Pathfinder (Wkly.). 26 Issues Plymouth Rock Mthly., 1 Yr. Poultry Tribune 1 Yr. Rhode Island Red Journal 1 Yr. National Livestock Producer 1 Yr. Woman's World 1 Yr. CLUB NO. 154 THE DAILY NEWS 1 Yr. Liberty 52 Issues Mother's Home Life 1 Yr. Farm Journal and Farmer's Wife 1 Yr. VALUE $5.50 ALL FOUR $3-75 YOU SAVE $1.75 THIS NEWSPAPER LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS, 1 year and Two Magazines from Group A--One Magazine from Group B ALL FOUR Group A—Select Two Magazines True Romances l Yr. Sports Afield ] Yr. American Boy 8 Mo. American Girl 8 MO. Christian Herald G Mo. McC'all's Magazine 1 Yr. Movie Mirror l Yr. Open Road (Boys) l Yr. Parents' Magazine 6 Mo. Modern Romances i Yr. Modern Screen l Yr. Woman's World a Yr. Household Magazine 2 Yr. Silver Screen i Yr. True Experiences l Yr. Pathfinder (Weekly) l Yr. Group B—Select One Magazine American Poultry Journal 1 Yr. Cloverleaf Review 1 Yr. Country Home — 2 Yr. Pathfinder (Weekly) 26 Issues I I Farm Journal and Fanner's Wife 2 Yr. Household Magazine 1 Yr, Mother's Home Life 1 Yr. Poultry Tribune 1 Yr. Successful Farming 1 Yr. Woman's World 1 Yr. Leghorn World .; 1 Yr. Capper's Fanner 1 Yr. Ureddei's Gazette ...... 8 Yr. National Livestock Producer ..1 Yr. These Offers Are Fully Guaranteed Please allow four to six weeks for first copies of magazines to arrive. THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS . LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. Gentlemen: I enclose f Please send me Offer No. pr nmga'/ines checked. Name St. or R.F.D. State

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