The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 1, 1939 · Page 6
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 6

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 1, 1939
Page 6
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'ACE SIX fTHE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. WEDNESDAY; NOV. i, 1939; Prepare For Traverse Trip 15 TOUGiST TEST OF FOOTBflLL ; |: Ludington and Traverse City Have Long Been 'Natural' b Big Seven Rivals Ludlngton's Orioles, with a string of lop-sided Big Seven victories behind them, face the toughest test of their season this week-end when they go to Traverse City and attempt to administer a whipping to the Trojans at Thirlby field. Ludington's hopes for a championship hinge on a victory on Friday evening. If beaten, the Orioles would not yet be eliminated from gaining the title but long odds would be against Deer Season Is Opened for Michigan Archers them. Traverse City and Ludington have long .been natural foes. For many years, the two teams have been among the leading powers of the loop and many league titles ha\R been decided in games between the two schools. This year is . no exception. Ludington may win at least a part of "the title toy remaining undefeated until the end of the season. Traverse City may also win the title but must pin Its hopes on Alpena being defeated while it shields itself from further losses. The Orioles, following their victory over Cadillac last Friday evening, have 'been concentrating on practice for the Traverse game. The Cadillac game showed up a number of minor weaknesses in the Ludington game and Coach Mitchell O. Bead is endeavoring to have his string in perfect working order by Friday evening. The same lineup that has started practically every game this year will undoubtedly be chosen for the Trojan assault with a second string of reserves being furnished seats in the bus to relieve the regulars. One other Big Seven game, Cadillac at Petoskey, will be played on Friday evening and 'Alpena will play at Cheboygan on Saturday afternoon in one of only two Saturday afternoon games of the season. BALDWIN, Nov. 1.—{/P)—A silent version of the 1939 Michigan deer hunting season opened today with approximately 300 hunters scattered through the woods north of the Muskegon- Saginaw line. Armed only with bows and arrows, these hunters will range through the hunting country for the next 14 days and will have the field to themselves until the big chase, with firearms, gets under way Nov. 15. The opening of all the deer country to the archers this season is under an act of the 1939 Legislature which formerly had restricted these hunters to los- son for archers brought 186 hunters into the two designated counties but resulted jn the death of only three bucks. Last year 227 bowmen took to the field but the kill totaled only eight. This year, with the hunters ranging over a much wider area, the number of bucks killed is not expected to be any larger. Headquarters for the bulk of the archers operating in Western Michigan will be at Baldwin where deer runs have been mapped and all arrangements completed. Archers who participate in this hunting season are under the same restrictions as to the co and Newaygo counties. De- i kill as the rifle ' hunters and Big Test Comes on Saturday . When They Meet Southern California PORTLAND, Ore., Nov. ,!—(&) —Undefeated and untied in five games this season, Oregon State college football players took up the cry "on to the Rose Bowl!" today as they prepared for their all-important clash at Portland Saturday with the powerful Southern California Trojans. It looks from this distance that the winner of Saturday's game likely will get a bid to represent the west in the Pasadena'pigskin classic New Year's day, and the spite this extension of the field, | they will not be allowed to dis- Beavers already are beginning to the total kill is not expected to be large and will not affect the regular season two weeks hence. The first special hunting sea- Barrington, Eng., defeated Wh(tey card the bows and arrows for rifles and take the field again when the regular season opens Nov. 15. WahltMg. 178, straight falls. Minneapolis). two Weyenberg Shoes climbed into a tie for second place with Eagles lodge, two games behind the league-leading Rotary five, by winning two games from the American Laundry. Rotary, previously defeated only once this season, lost ground in the standings by dropping two games to a surprising Gas Corp. team. In the third match of the evening, Ludington Recreation proved in the it is still title race very much Michigan's Classy Backfield Star Suffers Slight Ankle Injury in Practice ANN ARBOR, Nov. 1.— (/P)— A practice injury incurred Tuesday by Tom Harmon, the Wolverines' brilliant back, had Michigan coaches worried for a time, but an examination disclosed that the Gary, Ind., Junior suffered only a slight ankle injury when he stepped into a hole while running through plays in practice for the Illinois game at Champaign next Saturday. Another casualty was Harry Kohl, second-string quarter three timely victories from the Camera Shop crew. The clean sweep keeps the Recs in fourth place but only three games behind the first place Rotary squad. Outstanding bowling effort of the evening was turned in by R. Stalter, lead-off man for Weyenberg's strong outfit, who led his team to victory with a nice 570 total, high for the evening. L. LeClair was runner-up for his team with 546. scent roses. Oregon State will be on the short end of 3 to 1 odds, but the determined little squad has high hopes of knocking over the once- tied Trojans, defending champions of the Pacific Coast conference and Rose Bowl victor last season. It's the first time Oregon State has come even close to gridiron fame. The squad, small 'in numbers, got where it is today by a steadfast defense and a conservative but accomplished attack. That doesn't mean the Beavers play dull football; they simply explore the possibilities of well-grounded, carefully-planned action before turning to a more spectacular game. Head Coach Lon Stiner has a hunch this team can duplicate the feat of his 1933 squad, which smashed (Southern California's magnificent record of 26 straight victories. They called those Beavers the "iron men" because they stemmed three waves of Howard relief. Jones' reserves without by copping back, in University hospital with a leg infection. Kohl has been used as an alternate for Forest Evasheyski. Michigan's top flight football team is favored to take Illinois in stride but nothing is being taken for granted by Coach Her- i bert O. (Fritz) Crisler and his) aides. i "Football is a crazy game,"! commented Crisler. "That's why! we look at one game at a time."] He said that Coach Bob Zup- pke of Illinois "usually has RADIO HIGHLIGHTS bowlers in the city, led the Nov. 1.—(/P)—The ' losers with 547 pins. Ludington Rotary, received a CHICAGO, home folks get their first and Boiler- last, look at Purdue's, makers this week-end. In their only home game of the season, Mai Elward's strong eleven entertains Iowa at LaFayette, Ind., in a choice attraction on Saturday's Big Ten schedule of four games. Purdue finished the first surprise package from an undaunted Gas Corp. team which won its seventh anri eighth victories of the season while handling the Rotarians their second and third losses. Sheldon, lead-off man for the Gas Corp. was tops for the "match with a 205 game and a 571 ser- half of its heavyweight sched- ies. "Sted" Rohn had 492 pins ule none too impressively, but ito lead the Rotarians. Sheldon the Boilermakers still have a was the only kegler in this chance at the conference —-"-'- • --• --championship. They lost to Notre Dame and Santa Clara, defeated Michigan State and tied Minnesota. Should they win their remaining four league match to Led by Ludington Recs. three games from hit 500 pins. Lather and Hallett, won their the Camera Shop by a margin of 240 pins. h< Recs> winners in 10 of their ... _ ij 7 1 tLv. AA1C XVC\/O, WiilllClO III It games, they could take the i j^t 13 Ka . mes and now pennant if Minnesota defeated a Lcord ™f sfJ^S Michigan and Michigan defeated Ohio State. If Mike Byelene and his slippery mates are in form, Elward's machine should get by Iowa and its ace back ' Nile Kinnick. The contest shapes up as an offensive battle between the Boilermaker runners and Kinnick's accurate aerial darts to Erwin Prasse, end, and other Hawkeye receivers. Purdue has scored 39 points ' •wiiile giving up 36. Iowa has -stacked up three victories and 'lost to Michigan, scoring 99 record of six straight hav advanced to a position where they can easily step in should some of the league leaders falter. Lather peeled off high total score with 548 while Hallett was runner-up with 514. Lather and "Doc" Wright both ;halked up games of 201. points to 69 for four opponents. the Hawks' Bed Wings Capture Detroit City Series •DETROIT, Nov. 1.— (/P) —The Detroit Red Wings captured the "city series" here Tuesday night, taking the third and final game from their farm club, the Indianapolis Capitals of the International-American league, 4 to 1 The -major leagues finished with a tofal of 14 poiifts for the three • games, against 10 for Indianapolis. ,,The Capitals won the first game of the series. Sheldon Hamilton Petersen Soli Young .. Baltzer . Handicap Slaggert Vestling Pell ... Rohn 131 Atkinson ....176 BOXING (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) ;X0UNOSTe>WN O.—Tony Zale, 158<>«. Ind;< knocked out Al Wardlow, lK Youngttown. (4). V YORK—Mike Bellolse, 133, New ^ompol^ted Jimmy Vaushan, 135, PLAINS, N. Y.—Quentln Manhattan, Kan., out- Dunne, .143>,4. New York, -ES—Jtc'k'le Wilson, 140, eles, knocked out Chlco Homo, "-v«>,jfl). i W vTeKV-Jfloyi JPettaway, 159, m^tpointed Jpnuny Case, 150, ORK—Julie Kogan. 132','«, New .Opnn., knocked out Jimmy Mur""' Brooklyn. (4). • ' •.. VLPKIA— Tony OUoo, 1639/4, Jj Ta,. outpointed Wickey MlftdelphU, (6). AD. MMa.*n$em Kaker•ton, outpointed tow York, T»0). Gas Corp. (2) .155 161 .132 190 .138 .151 139 117 .120 . 75 118 75 205—521 124—446 145—422 —268 129—129 144—382 52—202 771 Rotary ....149 128 .123 800 (1) 154 172 132 199 172 799 2370 177_480 1174—474 133—388 162—492 122—470 707 829 768 2304 Camera .Shop (0) Holmes 159 Mueckler Richardson. Schmock ,.112 133 .119 Taylor 168 Handicap ... 41 116 115 112 199 170 41 122—397 165—392 122—367 155—473 150—488 41—123 732 753 755 2240 Recreation (3) 183 135 173—491 193 162—514 , 143 151—446 161 186—548 157 123—481 Reed Hallett 159 Harvey 152 Lather 201 Wright 201 George Haller rapidly taking, something up his sleeve" and his olace with the l fi a.rtirur1 that "if he wants to point for a game it's tough on the other fellow." What is in store for the Wolverines has been pointed out by Crisler and Scout Walter Weber and today the tricky Illini plays, and defensive formations were to be shown to them by the Freshmen. An unorthodox defense which! Zuppke calls the "backout" and which has puzzled Illinois opponents this year has the Michigan coaching staff working overtime perfecting blocking assignments for it. The "blackout" is a defensive huddle in which Illini linemen remain until the offensive team Bow and Arrow Hunters Now Shoot Archery Golf (AP Feature Service) SEATTLE—Ralph Whaley has shot every kind of game on the North American continent with a bow and arrow except buffalo and antelope. As an additional sports sideline he applied his engineering After the war Whaley organized a contracting company which he sold 10 years later for $200,000 cash. He also gets royalties from more than 50 patented inventions. So now work is a sideline with him, and he can travel around the knowledge to golf and by fol- I country with his bow and ar- four major principles j rows and his golf clubs, can play in par, although he's I Whaley won the Banff, Alta., never taken a lesson nor prac- I Prince ,of Wales golf tourna- ticed. And golf's another kind j nient the past August. He of "game" he's shot with a hadn't played for two months before he reached the difficult bow and arrow. Whaley, 52-year-old Seattle business man-sportsman-bowman-golfer, is almost as agile as when he was a boy" of 17' living off the land with his bow and arrow and walking from the Cabinet mountains in Northern Idaho along the Rockies clear to the Liard river country in sub-arctic Canada east of Alaska. He left his North Idaho home when he was 14 and worked his way through Spokane high school, off on his five month trek to Canadian wilds. Then he set and one-half the Northern He saw human beings only twice on the trip. He trapped for one winter and made $722—"more money than I ever thought was in the world." Off to College Whaley decided then that a college education was what he needed. So he went to the University of Washington in 1905. He was a crew man and played football and basketball. he reached Banff course. He qualified with an 81, but was right around par the rest of the tourney. Beat Pros • with Arrows At a stunt, Whaley and a Banff archer teamed their "best arrow" against the best ball of four golf professions. They finished all square with 64s. Whaley has two bows. One weighs 102 pounds, and has a terrific pull. Whaley handles it like-a baby. Anybody else trying it finds his arms suddenly tied up like pretzels. His Canadian trek with bow and arrow was made because "they're lighter to carry and I didn't have enough money for ammunition, anyway." The handsome exwoodsman says, too. that he prefers a knife or tomahawk to a six shooter at 20 feet. Indians taught him how to throw the weapons— "like a baseball" and he can throw a knife through a deer Hunting grizzlies with bow and arrow in Northern British Columbia is on his fall program. Bloch varities: 5:45 Scattergood bert Langfeldt home. Baines. WJZ-NBC—12:30 p. m. Mr. and Mrs. Farm and Home hour: 4:30 Me- and daughter dicine in the News; 6:15 Confer- ~ Edison Brown Marilyn, were ence of Jews MBS—11 a. m. gloomchasers. and Christians. Alan Courtney Neutrality Is Stressed in Soviet Key station of each network Is listed In the programs. The Networks: WEAF—WTAM. WTMJ, WC3Y, WLW, WSM, WMAQ, WOOD, WWJ. WJZ — WLS, WTMJ, WMAQ, WXYZ, WLW. WOOD. WABC—WJR, WHAS, WBBM. CALL LETTERS AND KILOCYCLE FREQUENCY CKLW 840, KDKA 980, KFAB 77C, KFI 640. KMOX 1090, KOA 830, KYW 1020, WBBM 770, WCFL 970. WBAL 1060, WCCO 810. WABC 860, WKAR 850. WDAF 610, WEAF 660. WENR 870. VGN 720. WGY 780. WHAM 1150, WHAS I 820, WHO 1000, WIBO 570, WJJD 1130, WSM 650, WJR 750, WJZ 760. WLS 870, WLW 700, WMBI 1080, WKZO 590, WMAQ 670, WOOD 1270. WOW 590, ; . _ , - .,,-,-•- wowo 1160, WSB 740, WTAM io7u,'dren. Barrel! and Marlene; Ells- WTIC 1060. WKBZ 1500. WTMJ 620. | worth Selby, Mr. and Mrs Edwin Selby. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cole and son, Billy; Gerald, Russell, Sunday afternoon guests, Oct. 29. at the Estel Brown home Mr. and Mrs. Albert Langfeldt, Mr. and Mrs. Orvan Saxton and Mr. and Mrs. Estel Brown attended the Riverton Farm bureau | meeting held at the Gu.s Von: Glahn hcme Wednesday eve- ping, OCL. 25. Mrs. Louis Fortier and children. Harley and Jo Ann; Mrs. Russell Nelson and son, Eldred, all of Manistee and Mrs. Nellie Nichols were Sunday guests, Oct. 29. at the Edwin Bigsby home. i'reesoil Mrs. Floyd Eddy is recovering a .severe cold. Mesdames Frank Hunt and Ira Granger attended the Extension ,.„ ; -...,. ... ., , meeting in Scottville Tuesday tillery and scouting activity of , and on " T ue.sday. Nov 7. the Frec- tne western front, !.soil club will meet with Mrs Floyd fn, no V2 Sa \ d H hel ' H royal aU ' ' Edd >'- Evm ' one 's invited to at- foice planes had made success- ; ,p nr , >inr , ,,-; PnihliV< , irp ,,« ked to (Continued from Page 1) as submergence of German influence in Italy. French military sources said a German force attempting to encircle a French village had been fought otf. The French took a few prisoners from whom they hoped to learn whether German pressure on the front meant plans for an offensive. Germany reported "local ar- WLJAr oiu, W£iAf oou. WCJNK, HYU. n f o )Irnn ,j t pntortninpH «5ntni-H-Tv WON 720. WGY 780. WHAM 1150, WHAS OI t'un 1 " 1 '! enicitained .batuiday evening. Oct. 28, for Mr. and Mrs: Clarence Rathbun and Oscar ful scouting flights over North- i S/f £'^ K ™ ern^ Germany in the last 24 j gleSched cotwn a^ler scissors and any picture of a fa- East Kiverton Mrs. Luella Lair of Scottville was a Thursday guest, Oct. 26. at the Leedy-Saxton home. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon French "Foot-Fashion" fine shoes for ladies form a definite partnership, being ideally adapted to the fulfillment of footwear requirements of those ladies who choose with care. You will find us well equipped to meet your footwear requirements SPECIAL FRIDAY AM) SATURDAY SPECTATOR BLACK or BROWN—HIGH or LOW HEEL. SATURDAY ONLY 79c Hose pairs Birke's Shoe Store 117 S. James SI. Ludington vorite bed .spread. TONIGHT E u r o,p e— W ABC- CBS 8:55, 11; MBS 9; WEAF- NBC-East 11. . .Talk-WJZ-NBC 9, Johnny and Thomas Selby and Alfred M Landon on "Foreign i ^ isses Bett >' Taylor and Isa Sel ' Policy of theU. S." l *' WEAF-NBC—8 Hollywood playhouse; time; 9 Fred 8:30 Red Skelton Allen's show; 10 moves up to the line of scrim- music. Kay Kyser college; 11:15 Dance. rnage. They then go into a five, six or seven-man line a few seconds before the ball is put into play. Tuesday, the Wolverines tried out new plays, smoothed out some old ones, and then spent a long session on pass defense. Several times this season opponents have been able to gain considerable yardage through the air and on three occasions have crossed the goal line by the overhead route. Michigan is expecting Illinois to take advantage of this weakness. In Justice Court Arraigned before Justice Lester Blodgett this morning on a charge, Ray Kerr 37, Eden township, pleaded guilty and was assessed costs of $12.30 with an alternative of 10 days WABC-CBS—7:30 Burns Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cole and i son, Billy, entertained at dinner i Sunday, Oct. 29, for Mr. and Mrs. I Oscar Center and children, Darrell and Marlene, of Wyandotte; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Rathbun ancl iand son.s, Roger and La Verne; Allen; 8 Al Pearce gang; 8:30, Ellsworth Selby and son, Harold. Paul Whiteman band; 9 Theater, Misses-Emma Langfeldt and i of stars; 10 Dr. Christian returns, j Lucille Zwinger were Sunday i WJZ-NBC—8 Housing author!- •, dinner guests Oct. 29 at the Al- ' ty second anniversary; 8:30' --= — Quicksilver quiz; 9:30 New timej for radio guild; 11:05 Chicago] TEMPERATURE TODAY AT 11:00 Weather Forecast Lower Snow flume-, and somewhat colder ill extreme irnlli purl inn: freezing temperature tonight: Thursday partly clotuiy and continued rold. RIGHT NOW— It is essential to keep the home fires burning. We would suggest REGAL COAL for the job — It gives you more for your money. THE LUDINGTON LUMBER CO. For Correct Time Phone 99 LYRIC TONIGHT AND THURSDAY P»V>".-.'.'±lt'7'•'••>. f'". : •••-'* ^*^'^M>%^ iiii&>.3K? opera. MBS—7:30 Lone Ranger; 9:30 Percy Faith's music. What to expect Thursday: Europe—NBC CHAINS 8 a. m.; WJZ-NBC 12 noon; WABC-CBS 8 a. m., 6:30 p. m. .,. .WEAF- NBC—1:30 p.m. Let's Talk It Over; 3:30 Pepper Young; 6 June Hynd's guest book. WABC- CBS-9:15 a. m. School of the air (West at 3:35 p. m.); 4 Ray in county jail. He agreed to pay. In addition to the costs, Kerr was placed on two years' probation. The complaint against Kerr was made by his wile. Arrest was by sheriff's department. 898 789 792 2480 Weyenberp Shoes "-"•• 195 183 147 159 161 180 P. Kobet)eh ... 144 Benson 175 D, Stalter.. LeClair...... 138 188 (2) 192—570 159—450 .146—481 156—455 178—546 .. < 841 830 831 2502 American Laundry (l) Koudelka... 16,0 128 175-463 MwJten. 133 177 124—434 DesEnfants. 173 153 120—44« Taylor 151 94 170—415 gaw* , 180 H76 191—547 Handicap ... 48 48 48—144 844 77.9 "028 24S1 FOR MEN AND BOYS WINTER WEAR JACKETS and COATS ZIPPER JACKETS and BUTTON JACKETS in plain, plaids and two tone. A complete stock to choose from. $1.49 lo $7.50 MACKINAW TYPE COATS—All types and weights. We know you'll be satisfied when you see our complete line. Mark Clothing Co. CHOOSE THE RIGHT ROAD The desire for contentment and security when it is no longer possible to work for a livelihood is felt alike by all people. Some, however, prefer to prepare for that day now, while they are able, to earn. What are they doing? Regularly, they put away small amounts in a Savings Account. Why not start today to look ahead to the future? Open An Account With A Dollar! LUDINGTON STATE BANK M6MB6R FeOtRfl 1 , DEPOSIT INSURANCECJRR •M.UO'NGION.MICH. Poor HENRY ALDRICH —No matter what happens ...he gets the blame! Matineei Thursday 2:15—15c and lOc. Nights 6:45. 30c and lOc,

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