The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 28, 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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Saturday, October 28, 1939
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Page 6
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#AGES1X THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. SATURDAY, OCT. 28, 1939. Orioles Down Vikings In Final Home Game Of Season Bitter Storm Assails Teams At Oriole Field Seek Prizes in Queen Bowling Sweeps Wexford County Griciders Lose After Bitter Struggle; Score Is 27-0 STATISTICS Yards gained from (By LOUIS BOCKSTANZ) Ludington high school Ori-j oles, highballing toward a sec-r scrimmage .. ond consecutive championship Yards lost from in the Big Seven conference, scrimmage .. took Cadillac's Vikings in stride | First downs ... at Oriole field Friday evening. | Yards gained, passes putting down the Wexford; county invaders after a bitter | struggle in miserable weather, i the score of the game •being 27- . (A I). Passes intercepted Runback, punts .. . Penalties; Ludington punted 122 47 T> •18 0 . Gfl 85 19 3 i 255; 1 ' 5 40 10 times 0. It was Ludington's final home [ for a total of 318 yards, an uv- g ame . ! erage of about 33 yards per kick. The ' evening, which had! Cadillac punted nine times for 1 • ' - "•" • --- average kick, passes, which had! Cadillac punted nine promised to be fairly warm for i a total of 220 yards, an av this time of the year and which | of almost 25 yards per everyone thought would be an Ludington tried five pi ideal football night, turned into completed two for a total gam a miserable driving sleet, rain " ' " and snow storm about midway through the game" and, although it did not come down like it did two weeks previous, the precipitation thoroughly soaked the turf and the ball and fumbles and slips were frequent. A strong north wind swept the field throughout the entire game, raising havoc in j general with northbound passes I and punts and giving wings to J those going south. Both teams | played the wind to the best of \ their ability, using it for fre- j c - tnr h a quent long- gams. | and no ^ tinsi the tally to Straight Footbal! I Bowden crashed into the The Orioles won their victory emeiging in pay territory .by ogod straight football. Most the extra point, putting Of the Oriole yardage was orioles ahead 14 points. gained through line plunges j wuh lnc beginning of while Cadillac chose to try fre- j second quarte r, Ludington of 48 yards. One was intercepted. Cadillac tried 12 passes, completed seven for a total gain of 28 yards. Ludington fumbled four times but recovered in each instance. Cadillac fumbled eight times and Ludington recovered five to Cadillac's three. bounds. Opening the Oriole at- i tack, Bowuen snppt'd through I tackle lor u gain 01 six yards, j Horow.ski then copped Lading- ; ton's first down on a second line ; plunge. Snow made the score : gap at tackle, failed, and the greater part of the game, both tory TWO bad passes in suc- teams left passing almost en- [ ceSsi j On lost lo a total of 25 yara.s. tirely alone tout in the final Hol . OWS ki then punted the ball quarter, the Vikings, battling oul of bounds on Cadillac's 3U under pressure of a long Oriole I yard ^tripe On the lir.st play, lead, tossed the ball frequently | Cadillac fumbled the ball and in attempted drives at touch-1 Ludington recovered it on the downs but never succeeded in. vikir<> 24. Several line bucks crossing the goal line. • pul the ball near the goal line Snow was the heavy scorer for | irom which point, Snow carried the Orioles. Twice did this pow- j it over lor me score. The try erful fullback drive' into the' diagonals and on two other touchdowns, succeeded in add- j ing the point after, giving him a personal total of 14 points. Parker and D. Horowski scored the other touchdowns while 'Bowden made the single remaining point after. Although the evening was damp and cold, the Ludington line clicked well throughout. With but two exceptions, when ' touchdown. Snow took the the team apparently confused; over lor the extra point, its signals, no serious errors were evident. Among other trick plays tried by Cadillac .was one which worked well on several occasions. Martin, fading far back into punt formation, would swing his foot as if to boot the 'ball far down the field but would toss a short pass to his end just ahead of the line of scrimmage. The play was good for several yards on two or three occasions. Classy Passer Credit for handiest passing of the evening goes to McKinley who rifled the ball down the field just over the heads of the linemen. In spite of its low flight, however, the pigskin would sail true to its mark with amazing speed. Penalties were plentiful with Ludington losing more than twice as much yardage as Cadillac via this route. The Orioles Svere penalized 85 yards while Cadillac lost 40. During the last two quarters, however, the Vikings were making inroads on the Oriole lead in this column, most of the Wexford team's penalties coming near the end of the battle. On several occasions, Cadillac pushed the ball deep into Ludington territory for what looked like fine scoring opportunities but each time the home team | stiffened and refused to let the | vistors score. for point after count was 20-U. No oluer scores were made in the .second quarter but an early break in the third quarter gave Ludingcon it.s ima; score. Tne Oriole.s kicked off to the Vikings who downed it on their own bU yard stripe.' OiT'the "first play alter kicKoff, the Vikings fumbled the ball and D. Horowski recovered it, .scampering for the ball the .score climbing to 27-0 where it remained during the remainder uf the game. Although no lurther scores were chalked up, both side.s continued to make intensive drives with both putting themselves into scoring position on several times but neither possessed the power under the increasing .storm to go over for points. Cadillac tried vicious attacks us i players the game neared its end but the Oriole.s, far out ahead, were content to hold the Vikings. The lineups- CADILLAC D. Daron Bourisseau Krupa M. Anderson Reynolds Pape D. Horowski ParKc-r S. Horowski Bo wen Snow I Packers!, Lions. Tied for Lead, Run Up Against Stiff ! Opposition (By JUDSON BAILEY) NKW YORK. Oct. 28. (/P>-If you hear thunder in the West Sunday, it may be the repercussions of two turbulent tussles in the National Professional Football league. Deadlocked for the Western division lead, the Green Bay Packers and the Detroit Lions are being thrust into a pair of show-down extravaganzas with the Washington Redskins and Chicago Bears. Although beaten twice, the Bears have the highest geared scoring machinery in the league and have averaged 28 points a game in six contests. They may not win the championship, but certainly will have a lot to say about who does. Undefeated Washington is tied with the similarly unbeaten New York Giants for Eastern honors and can ill afford to miss n step now. The Redskins, too, have a super-powered offensive sparked by Frank Filchock and Andy Parkas that will test Green Bay's great defensive record. While these major operations are being performed in the west, the folks around here are going to have some fun in their own back yard. The Giants are going" 13-U. over { o play the Brooklyn Dodg- iine, ers anc j t ne \vorcl already is lor i around that Ebbets field is sold Uie out. The game, beyond the threat the ; it carries to New York's cham- had : pionship defense. amounts to erri- little more than an interbor- ough feud which lasts the year around here. But it will bring together the season's two outstanding field goal kickers—Ward Cuff of the Giants and Ralph Kercheval of the Dodgers. Each booted three of them in games last Sunday to tie the league record, and they are carrying on a personal rivalry for the place-kicking leadership. The day's other same brings Pittsburgh's hapless Pirates into action at Cleveland. Still without a victory in the present camDaign. the Pirates are accorded little chance to pick up one from the Rams, who have the league's leading .scorer in John Drake and the foremost forward passer in Parker Hall. LEflO LIST Michigan, Ohio State Notre Dame Are in portant Battles and Im- pounds, from eight to 13 pounds r Duqucsne 13, Texns Tech 0. more than the other contestants. | lni ^ K , 1 , 011 Ut " vcls1 ^ °- western Mary- Smith was named to Cliicago — Ned Day, national match game bowling champion, approves the form (bowling) of Margery Stewart while coaching Miss Stewart and (1. to r.) Valerie Foley, Doris Larson and Lauretto Higgius for the §5,000 Queen Handicap Sweepstakes, a const-to- coast, no-entry fee tenpin classic f6r "ladies only." The sweeps is sponsored by the Women's International Howling Congress through the cooperation of bowling establishment proprietors. Alma Leads State Teams With A 31-0 Victory GRID HIGHLIGHTS (By LEE KKUSKA) During the first half the weather was ideal for football although a strong, cold wind was blowing .in from the north. But. as usual it started to rain before the game was over making it exceedingly bad for and spectators alike. The Big Seven has beerj running into usually bad weather this fall. i For the fifth straight game, LUDINGTON j Ludington was penalized le It IK c ri re Qb rh ib Dakin Payne Gustafson Lawson Odette Cook Lundgreen TJlanderi- scrimma S t ' McKinley Corcoran Martini™ 111 k fP t Substitution.,: Cadillac-Burr, | \ ^ u(e " tly more than the opposition, the margin this time behvi 85 yards to 40. Ludington" had four fifteen yai'd penalties called against to Cadillac's one. Cadillac's light taackfield was held to two yards gain from during the first a n °t 8 ain of no Ludington's forward breaking through to smear backs tfe- I yards. uivyiio. VU.U.UI<AL.~.C> uii.ir,- * v_ 11 : Hou.stin, Turnbloom.i foic lhey could get ° oin ' Johnson, Huckle. Ludington- Eichler, B. Daron, Ezdebski, Kistler, Olson. A. Anderson, S. Pokora, I. Anderson, Nas.s, Rak- lal, Mroczka, Harmon, C. Peter>:on, Gebott, Galinski, Houk Brooks. Hollick, Bashaw and Pugere. The game was near the middle j h >. WRESTLING BUFFALO. N. Y.-r.u ;>,n G.-or;'- 231 Bulluli). cli.-li-iitc.-cj Manx- \V L sU-nb,-!y ''2ii Boston, by deci.siun, one hour i Mopix-d of the opening canto before the j Orioles succeeded in crossing • the Viking goal line. The touch- i downs drive was begun when i Martin, of Cadillac, punted to! Horowski who returned the ball j to the Cadillac 23. Bowden -knifed through the line for a! long gain tout Ludington was i .penalized 15 yards for holding. .Parker then shot a long pass to Daron tout it was incomplete. Horowski then took the initiative and went around right end tor a long gain after which J.-1 Bowden tossed a left-handed , „ • to Parker who skirted the apposition for the opening score. •walloped the center of Jne for the point after and iQunt stood at 7-0. Orioles put Cadillac In a hole "'itely after play was re- MfcKlnley kicked to who returned the 'ball own 80 yard line. Park- Wtt punted, the ball going bounds on the Cadillac line. Martin, taking il for Cadillac, hit the line thrown back to his own stripe. He then punt» ball went only to the where it went out of PHILADELPHIA -Bub Weatlierly W:(Ui. "** ' '"-'"- 1 " 11 - - :lj ' Cil " BOXING ^MINNEAPOLIS Eddie Wens.tob. ""J". Alia., outpointed Anu- 1HIJ. Minneapolis. dOi. derson An- : Cadillac completed seven , passes in 12 attempts but most were good for gains of only four, five or six yards. The ! Vikings, however, exhibited a passer with a slingshot arm in McKinley. The -ball ^as too : soggy to use consistently for jthi.s mode of attack. I Spectators were treated to 1 more fumbles in the game • than they usually see during a I whole season. Ludington fum- jbled four times and Cadillac eight. Ludington was fortunate, : however, in recovering all its ;own fumbles and five' of Cad- I lilac's. The slippery ball was : exceedingly treacherous to i handle. | The Oriole.s confined themselves to straight line bucks 'By THi: ASSOCIATED PRESS) Alma college's Scots steamrollered the Adrian Bull Dogs. '31 to 0. Friday night in a Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic as, sociation football game at Alma while Ferris eked out a 14 to 12 victory over St. Mary's in a Michigan-Ontario conference contest at Big Rapic'.s Central State Teachers defeated Bail State Teachers, of Muncic. Ind.. 7 to 0. at Mt. . Pleasant and Michigan Normal i whipped Kaiamazou 19 to 6 at : Kalamazoo. Alma used straight power I football to good advantage in • downing Adrian. Ed Arnold scored lirst, going over from the . three-yard line and Don Smith : opened the secmid half with a .sensational 85-yard return of the kick-off for a counter. Ar! nold then scored again, getting ; across in four plays after Smith : returned a kick 50 yards. Bud Wilson also scored from the two-yard line in the third period. Smith made the final counter in the last period alter runs ; by Jack King took the bull to ; Adrian's one-foot line. Nick Chorup's nin'iinr- and Bob Cot- j tell's passing und kicking featured Adrian's play. ! Ferris opened the scoring in und off-tackle slants for the most part. Because of the : condition of the field, footing 'was ntt favorable for many end runs. The pass Burr of Cadillac intercepted in the first quarter was the first Ludington pass to be intercepted this season. j One of the most unusual plays came in the second quarter. Cadillac had the ' ball on its own 30 yard line but fumbled. D. Horowski recovered the ball in mid-air and toted the oval 30 yards for Ludington's fourth and final i touchdown. The game closed the Luding- tf£i home season. The big game of the season still lays j ahead of the Oriole.s. Next Friday they meet the Traverse (City Trojans in what is shaping up a.s a slam-bang battle. first period of the St. Mary's game when R. Hammerberg fell: across the line with a St. Mary's! fumble. Bidwell ran for the ex- i tru point. Bidwell also plunged : o\er for a counter in the second period. It was converted after, Ferris recovered a fumble. St. : Miii-y.s got both scores in the third period. Sobc/ak passed 15 • yards in Zdunski who stepped across ihe goal. A few plays later s/ymusiak received a Ferris punt and run GO yards to a touchdown. Central State Teachers took to the air to gain it.s sixth straight victory in the Ball State game. The score came in the .second period when Leo Wis- ne.ski shot u 12-yard screen pass to Howard Kl/.inga who made it good for 32 yards on Ball State's 13. Royce Norton took Wisneski's 11-yard toss, on the fourth attempt to pass, and stepped over. Godeleski place- kicked the extra point. Michigan Normal's victory was it.s first of the season and the Kalamuzoo Hornets' fifth loss in six games. Mac Valleau of Norm;il run 25 yards off tackle for a touchdown after a blocked Kalumazoo punt. Kramer of Kalamazoo passed to Graham for 14 yards to tie the score G-G at the half. Normal then pushed over two touchdowns early in the third quarter. Jim Walsh took a forward pass from Borobich for a touchdown after a Kalamazoo back had deflected the ball. John I Grant recovered a Kalamazoo ' passer's fumble in the air and ran 44 yards for a touchdown. (By HUGH S. FULLERTON JR.) NEW YORK, Oct. 28.— (A 3 )— No matter how you look at the dozens of good games on the college football program this mid-season Saturday afternoon, three of them stand out head and shoulders above the rest. They're all East-Midwest intersectional games—Cornell vs. Ohio State, Yale vs. Michigan and Carnegie Tech vs. Notre Dame. Considering the known j strength of the teams, their rec-; I ords and prestige. about the i only other contests that might i be mentioned in the same I breath are North Carolina vs. | Pennsylvania, Purdue vs. Santa ! Clara and two Pacific Coast conference clashes. Oregon-U. C. L. A. and Southern California-California. Take the first, for example. Ohio State shares with Michigan the lead in the Big Ten, perhaps the most powerful of all college conference with the single exception of its last-place member, Chicago. Cornell, long a ranking member of the East's informal but none the less influential "Ivy League," has come up with an unusually fine team, perhaps the best in the East. Yale with a rather unimpressive record, hardly figures to give Michigan a tussle, but there's the well known fact that Yale teams just don't go down any way but fighting. The Elis are exhibiting in the mid-west for the second time in history all the color and background that is traditional with Yale football. Although younger than Yale's, Notre Dame's football tradition is almost as strong. And a part of it is that Carnegie is one team most likely to upset the Irish. Carnegie itself was upset last week, by New York university, and doesn't appear likely to turn the tables-this time. Each of those games figures to attract 60.000 or more fans. The others, except Purdue-Santa Clara, are in the 50.000 and up class as gate attractions. Penn is one of the East's few unbeaten and untied teams while North Carolina, a major southern power, has only been tied. Oregon and U. C. L. A. are j candidates for the coast title ', and the Rose Bowl. So is South- i ern California, which is back ! near the top after a shaky start. Frankie ride. /uthough the Colonel E. R. Bradley colt was looked upon as the horse "to oeat, some pickers favored Mrs. Parker Coming's straight lead, which gave track fans a thrill by forcing the older &peed to spare all the way in the New Rochelle handicap *a week ago. The Cosgrove otable'.s Fairy Imp. daughter of Gino out of Dark Fairy, was the only filly in the field and was regarded generally as a "mystery" entry although .she won some races in Canada. The other entries were Dusky Duke, winner of his first race last, Saturday Belair stud's Fenelon, Mrs. W. Plunkett Stewart's Equi- stone, Walter Schuttler's Strawberry, Ben Lister's One O One, and John Marsh's Sundodger. Football Results HIGH SCHOOL Luclington 'J7. Cadlllae 0. Ti averse City 24. M-.inlsti--• (i. Clirboy^aii iJ. 1'etosUev 0. Lansing Eastern V. Ann Arbor 0. Lansing Eastrni Reserves 13. Iluraml Midland 18. Caret n. Frankfort l.'l. Reed City 7. Bin Rapids C. Kal:iina:'.o>< CenUnl o. Kaliiiiin/ixi State Hluh :>0. South Ila\en (I. COM,I:<;I-: Alma 31. Adrian n Ferris 14. St. Mary's 12. Central i.\!V!i i v -i •! I'- n"'ner- 7. II,ill State iliul I Teachers 0. Michigan Nuiinai 11'. Kal.ir.ia.'oo (] Temple Hi. Hue-knell n. West Vlryinla G. Son Mi Carolina o (tie). CiiUiolic 14. Muuui iFla.) 0. Drake YJ.. St. Louis 0. Cincinnati U. We-1 rn Rrserve 0 (tie). Ohio Northern (i. Capital 0. Kan.-.us Wesleyan B. Culli^e ,il Eni- porla 0. Brlghnm Young 1!!, Gl-eeley State 0. ,..~.i,.m >n's .any. ,csi o. . iiii-dlii-Slin- nions o. CulleKe of the I'nrllle ?.'.', Calilornla Ramblers 7. Whlttler 17. California Tech (!. fian Jose Hlate 2?,, Santa llarbarn State 7. Penguins have an insatiable curiosity. When they see a ship they swim toward it, gaxing up at it like a crowd ol loun.'-ts the rotunda of l.ho capilol the rounda of the cupitol Washington, D.C. (Additional Snorts on Pace ><• KM KIM MHTOR rn ALL-WINTER RADIATOR PROTECTION FOR ONLY H ERE'S THE WAY many car O«MITS do il every year! They put in a couple of t|iiurn of l)u I'ont "7,«.Tonc'* riirty In rusting and suddi-ii cold snaps. When It fiocs really cold, they ndd onouith "£eronr" for lower temperatures. A total of six quarts, put in as needed, run protect a car ui(h an averujio sire eoolinU system (15 quarts) for thf entire n (tiler. And sit quarts of *'/^erone" cost only $1.50! You may need a little morn or ICHM, depend i n£ on t he condition und capacity of y«mr car radiator and the severity of winter In your neighborhood. But the vnieliMU-y of ••/••nine" %vfll save yuu real money. **/crone 1 * prevents rust and corrosion, £tves bet- t er dittsl pa t ion of enfthie heat, avoids ,.power lossrs. Ami rrmomhor. It's only $1.00 a gallon, 25i' u quart* \ Bimelech Favored to Win Race Today BOXING rrsy TIIK ASSOCJATF.D PRESS) PHILA[>r.I.i > HIA.-Nli:k Fiorentino. 220. Philadelphia, knocked out Jim Robin:on. 'i\\. Philadelphia. (1). AUGUSTA. Me.—Ralph ZannelH. 147. Providence. R. I., outpointed K. O. Cas- :illo. 147. Bath. Mr.. IlOi. PAWTUCKET. R. L, Oct. 28.— (.4'i—-The undefeated two-year- old champion, Bimelich. winner of the Belmont futurity and four other races, reigned -i top- heavy favorite for today's $25,000 added New England futurity at Narragansett park, in which nine young turf .stars were down 10 .start. I There was some doubt, because ! of unsettled weather, that all of ; the brilliant field would go to the i post for the mile and 70 yards. ' which will bring around $40,000 1 to the winner, but Bimelech ' scampered a half in 48 45 on a I muddy track in a workout Fri- j cay, coa-sting after the quarter, i leading the trackwise to believe ! the colt would start, fast track or mud. Bimelech, which has won $101,860 in five winning starts to date, was given top impost of 122 r//-#*/s/ANTl-FREEZE teASM^tJ^AdWet/-/'^'^*^** ^,Sl/&f, jEMfc/dC^MV - <v -. s V *, THE*13? BRAND !N MOST Buy Our Coal and Save Our Quality Coal Is Always Dry, Always Fresh from the Mines and Shipped by Hail! WE ALSO SELL COKE. L. A. Hawley & Sons Phone 207 TAKE HiER BOWLING— SHE'LL ENJOY IT, TOO! Make a bowling: "date"! Your wife or sweetheart will enyoy it as much as you do. Take her to Smith's. Alleys are always available to the ladies who wish to bowl afternoons. SMITH'S RECREATION ALWAYS INCLUDE A CASE OF BLESER BETTER BEER (Jet it from your favorite carry-out store. Plumb and Nelson "GOT YOUR FREE 100-WATT LAMP BULBS, YET?" 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.

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