The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 4, 1939 · Page 6
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 6

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Saturday, November 4, 1939
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JpAGESlX THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. SATURDAY, NOV. 4, 1939, Orioles Big Seven Title Hopes Are Given Big Boost CHECKING STATION Alpena Wildcats Have Al- .ready Ended Season with Perfect Record STATISTICS BIG SEVEN STANDINGS Liiflington .4 0 Alpena — ..4 Traverse City 3 Manistee 1 Cadillac 2 Petoskey 0 Cheboygan 0 0 2 2 4 4 3 Lud. Trav. Yards gained from s-crimmage 96 (By LOUIS BOCKSTANZ) Ludington's hopes for a Big Seven championship were con- • Passes attempted siderably brighter today follow- | Passes completed 1.000 1.000 .600 j Yards gained passing 61 .333 ! Yards lost from .333i scrimmage 18 .000 ! Total net gain 139 .000 I First downs 4 Punting average 44 Penalties 40 Runback-punts 51 • - - 7 7 89 I 59 ! 41 i 107 i 8 i 28 I 35 i 13 ' 19 . Si Summary: Ludington punted ] niiiR but those same hopes were I seven times for a total "of 308 ' darkened by the fact that Lud- yards for an average of 44 I Ington cannot claim a com- (yards per kick. Traverse City plete title this year due to the ! punted 11 times for a total of ! fact that Alpena finished its 305 yards, an average of slight- i season undefeated Friday eve- ly less than 28 yards per kick. ning, taking the final game 'Ludington fumbled twice, re- from Cheboygan by_ a score of [covered once and Traverse re- Traverse City but recovered. ing a 7-0 victory by the Orioles passes intercepted 1 over Traverse City Friday eve- - _ .. . 20-14. In one other game, | covered once. Cadillac won from Petoskey by a score of 7-6. The Orioles face one more fumbled once JAt scores of locations on Southern Michigan highways, officers of the Michigan Department of j Conservation check licenses, guns and game taken by the state's half million small game hunters. Will Begin Hostilities Against Fast Maple Leafs of Toronto (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) The Boston Bruins, who won the Stanley cup last spring, make their 1939-40 National hockey league debut tonight against a team about ns able as any to show whether or not the Bruins are able to repeat. Minus two important members of last year's team, Eddie Shore and Ray Getliffe, the Bruins play their first game of the new season against the always-fast-and-dangerous Maple Leafs at Toronto. Two other games round out the week-end schedule, 'jyhich brings every league team except the New York Americans into action. The Chicago Blackhawks and Detroit Red i Wings, who opened the cam- ipaign at Chicago Thursday, iplay against the Montreal Can- adiens and the New York Rangers, respectively. The ThurscHv^ 1 Started since last me vjnuies ia.cc uiie inure ! vj«"a*.i > uuuu i_nt,»-i\ m_^i.o--o, guua mm game itin.cu u,> nir si.iics naii minion smaii game iiuiiiers. i Since last SDrinff's hurdle in the grid season. Next j the time. Traverse City received | With the opening of the deer season similar check ing stations will be estabh'shed on highways of the , shore, one of the lr< Friday evening, the local squad j the kickoff and returned it to northern part of the state, will RO to Manistee and play ! mid-field, from which point the the Chippewas. If they win that game, although they will be equal to Alpena in percentage points, the Orioles may claim a moral championship by virtue of having one more game Trojans pushed the ball down the field for a series of first downs. The advance went as far as Ludington's one yard line where the Orioles made one of the most amazing stands in the GRiD HIGHLIGHTS on^the schedule than the Wild- j history of local football, taking j the ball from the home crew on i downs. Ludington then tried two cats. Toughest Enemy The local gridders found j line plunges for a gain of themselves up against the ! yards and Horowski punted toughest enemy of the year at \ yards out of danger Traverse City. While Trojan backers this morning are undoubtedly claiming their team was the superior but lost due to breaks, it is the honest opinion of every Ludington fan that the Orioles displayed a i one punt by Horowski six 44 Save for as the By LEE KRUSKA i Exclusive of the Muskegon' game, the weather was the finest the Ludington team has run into, this year. There was little or no wind and the temperature '• w de- fensemen in hockey history, become a club 'owner and jgone into semi-retirement. He (took over the Springfield In- 'ternational - American league franchise and reached an agreement with the Bruins (whereby he'll only play in j Boston's home games "after ! mid-December and in the play- loffs. Getliffe, a forward was By JUDSOX BAILEY | afford to drop a notch in the in-Isold to the Canadiens. NEW YORK. Nov. 4.—(/Pj—! terim. Chicago's Hawks, playing The professional football cir-l The Packers play the Chicago i their _first full season under Expect Plenty of Action In Pro Grid Contests quarter ended, this was the only time in the first period that Ludington held the ball. The second quarter was a dif- erent story although no scores was just _right for everyone in-; cus is spieling action for fivej Bears Sunday and are favored to!Paul Thompson's management QlfiA t" M P TlPlrl ATt"A1"lH^inPP \Vfl .'v ' vi >•* rr c* Oi»n*-1i-it- I-MI«- n '\ 1 ^-rm .-. »*! 11 „_,„,.,,„.,.„,. t~* n n »„ n TT — !«,-,' <*f m * » » * (\ F V^o *•« w« « 5 »-\ r« i ~* «l^ «T u ~_ j.1 i_ _ I IP Id. slight edge over the northern were made in the period. The ball reversed its direction frequently as each team was held team and won the game on a fair and square touchdown. . rings Sunday, but all eyes will! overpower George Halas' young! (if he remains in charge that estimated around the 3.000 mark be on the big center arena ati team, which has shown great long), have been revamped with a large part of that num.- ' Detroit, where the undefeated j scoring strength but little con- considerably, and Thursday's New York Giants will attempt a : sistency 3 ~ 2 triumph indicates the difficult act with the Lions. ' In other arenas, the Wash-;C han ees were made with some At the moment, the Giants: in<rton Redskins will play the! success - The Canadiens also have the Eastern division lead i Eagles at Washington; thej fl S ure to be a bit doubtful, and ber from Ludington. The victory put Ludington two up in victories since the conference was organized in 1929. Bowden carried the ball over for the touchdown and Snow converted the extra point. Friday night's game was the •first time since 1931 and 1932 that either of the two teams two consecutive victories In 1931 and Traverse City two victories for three downs and punted out ; of danger on each occasion, i Most of the action during the quarter took place near the center of the field. Shortly before the end of the period, however, i n v ad e!! ndications are they may fight edge on Traverse. It also! travelling toward the"playoffs to' Brooklyn, and the Chicago Car-j.^ ° ut . w jth Detroit for the Mitch Read, Oriole mentor, defend their league title. dinals go to Cleveland. las P la y°" 5p ot ,- Tfcfi R.ang- The Orioles now have a six to; sewed_tightly in a bag and are| Pittsburgh Pirates four gave an even break in the 16 games played since 1924. with six wins, They have the tiuhte.st defen-i sive team in the circuit, with The six losses and two ties since he 1 only 39 poiu.s scored against it, , . . lers are much the ^ "i e u ntl °«, ed » gan if that lost the close decide the Western dl- -• - - - same took over the reigns at LHS. won over the other. .1932, it was which piled up and Ludington, with a 1938 (gained trie ball", howeverr~after victory and Fridays win, *"•" ••• — • evened the count. The game was victory for Coach Read. Traverse City worked' the ball Outstanding feature of the deep into Ludington territory i game, as Traverse .readily admit- and threatened to carry-the *""' ' iA " -4...!„.„,... _..«.f.~~ s the scintillating putting S. Horowski, Ludington half- j Time and again he put; over for a score. The Orioles re; gained the ball, however, after. ,. , t ... has the Trojans lost considerable I Ludington out of danger with yardage and put in motion a! lon & soaring punts of from 45 to and a well-balanced offensive that usually gets whatever points are needed. On the other ed v;ith for the Western .sion lead, has one of the and for; a all. The others stack up as j their ""farm just good .shows. i veterans. 1 The Pirates and Dodgers met| •— liana. Detroit.', early in September, and Brook-1 ..•;ie Green Bayj i yn squeezed out a 12-7 decision', divi- i which it ought to be able to re-' most peat. A big crowd of the flat- j team cup with (By LEE KRUSKA) The ranks are still thinning . . . today we have only three bowlers in each league who have not slipped below 500 . . . Galln- ski, Schoenherr and Slyfield in the Commercial and Hillman, LeClair and Vogel in the Industrial. George Haller, who spills 'em for the American Laundry, has not bowled under 500 but he's rolled in only nine games. Park Dairy surprised the boys in the Industrial league the other night . . . deep in the league cellar, it won three games from Wllloughby's who have now lost their last six games. Speaking of runaway races, look what Russell's Beauty Salon is doing in the Ladies' league. Fourteen victories in 15 starts is a remarkable pace and makes one wonder how long they can keep it up. The Schrink team is the only one in the league to beat the loop-leaders this season. They turned the trick by 64 pins with the top- heavy advantage of a 159 pin handicap. Ever since the season started, the leading roller in the Industrial has had a better average than the leader in the Commercial. Slyfield of Birke's Shoes, who has been doing some dazzling bowling of late and has as a result taken over the leadership in his league, is, however, closing the .margin. The Industrial has had only one leader all year and that's George Hillman of Weyenberg Mfg. "Co. The Commercial, on the other hand, has had two or three with Slyfield the latest. He is about seven pins per game behind Hillman but the way he's been going lately . . . you never can tell. Hillman. by the way. missed his first match of the season the other night. Busy Bowlers Busy bowlers . . . Don Crawford and "Bub" Starke. In addition to bowling in both leagues. teams replacing ~ « «i »>*•** *-ii* D ^ fc*4.j,w ^/LIU AH iiiuLivjxi a, : _ a , ^ A ,: . , , i I pa trilp n n n i y ei n ^ Personal drive which nearly ended in a 5 5 yards. Ludington picked up; £«J *™f *\ c Mitchell p. ! touchdown after two spectacu- much valuable ground on ex-^ nica ^ «e,i, i.! I C /"I^TTl & QtW -i . _ . . *"^ .. I rt V-N i-i 1-1 rv^i — TJ/-\ i-,--\*T'i-lri'[-« T-vni"\+-ii-i(r Uar passes gained a. total of 61 changes. Horowski's punting, | over athletics at Ludington yards with the OrioTesclickin- ; more than any other single fca- hS met°°14 ttaes ^ Of that' ! * thei < ^ marTner however^ ! ture kept the Trojans from ^ have met 14 times. Of that fh whisf . 1p hlp .,, si(T ' lnrto . fH J ting too frisky. powerful running attacks in the! bush faithful probably will be on! league and is second only to thej hand yelling for the Dodgers toj hioagn Bears m .scoring. | let Ralph Kercheval score alii me Lions only loss was to i their points with field goals Green Bay m mid-October. Even) Philadelphia. which like Pittsburgh has yet to win a! DE-SALES TITLE OF has now the whistle blew, signalling the i end of the half. Only Touchdown ! on the kickrtf f and returned number, Ludington equalled Traverse City in games won, each having six, and two games have ended in tie scores. ILudington fans were • almost • its own 30 yard line to open the as .plentiful as Trojan fans at : third quarter. The Trojans then Traverse City Friday. US-31 j attempted a short-lived drive was a continuous stream of i which ended when they were north-bound cars during the ! penalized 15 yards and attemot- dinner hour and again with •• south-Jbound autos around the i ball being downed on the midnight hour. The high | i an 49 Traverse opened the game by making- four first downs and marching to the Ludidngton one line before being stopped stiffened Oriole line. The s got the jump on the ig kick-off and kept it jhout the first quarter, whistle, .vifmifyinn; the though they will -jet another chance at the Packers the last day of the season, they can i!! out of hnnnris pass after pass, most of were incomplete. The lineups: Orioles to the game and gave an interesting musical display _,,„,„, ,„,,. ,.,,, followed by a 'lights-out' rout- ! tem n t ecl a nunt taeby the Traverse City musi- ™^ *»*± Perfect Weather Friday evening was the best •football night of the year. Not a breeze stirred the field and, although the evening was crisp and chilly, fans in the stands were comfortable for the first time this football season" Due lo the fine grid weather, •passes and punts were pulled off with surprising accuracy. Ludington's boots, especially, soaring off the toe of Stan Horowski, traveled time and again far down the field. On one occasion, the ball, booted by Horowski, rolled out of bounds on the Traverse City one yard line for a perfect punt. Traverse City tried frequent passes, many of which soared far down the field. The Trojans attempted 19 nasses, completing seven of them". Ludington, completing two put of nine* attempts, gained more yardage passing, however, than the home team, making 61 yards while the Trojans 'made 59. Many classy Traverse ipasses were incomplete, how-ever, nullifying the efforts of the hurler. Ludington outplayed Trav- v ^rse/ CiCy in all departments <jgaye first downs. Traverse "> made eight first downs lie Ludington scored only As usual, however, Luda led in penalties, but this by a smaller margin. The ies lost 40 yards on official ,on while the Trojans had j.36 yards taken from them. Horowski Hit Hard hitting was a feature tackling. Both teams ,ylng with spirit aplen- when a player, was hit -'-"r, he usually knew . Stan Horowski was .thering blows at the th£ Trojan linemen taken from the irblnjr conslder- t. He was the ;en from the however, in action. " i quarter, Lud- defense most of tn Pt ; - | end of the first half, probably the: saved Traverse ;from being scor- Tro- | e< ^ on sooner. With the ball in i jan -x* jaiu imc. Ludington tried j jt s OW n territory, two Ion ; two line plays and Horowski i ce ssive Ludington MICHIGAN SPORT BRIEFS game. doesn't stand much chance of doing it this week-end, becau.se the Redskins have the best ground-gaining crew in the league. The 24-14 punishment they absorbed at Green Bay last Sunday hasn't made them any more merciful, inasmuch as they would be within striking dis- te Fourth Straight Title for Toledo Member of Con, ference (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) De Sales college of Toledo, O., nailed down the Michigan Ontario Collegiate conference football title Friday night by lance of the Eastern lead should defeating Ferris Institute, 6 to the Giants get rebuffed. was and was returned to the Traverse City four yard stripe by Bowden. Bowden then hit the (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) DETROIT—Mrs. Charles E. sue- Dorais. wife of the football •passes were .coach and athletic director at good for 61 yaras and took tne ;t he University of Detroit will ball to about the Traverse 10- see not one gridiron battle but ya'rd line. Just as the Oriole.s two this afternoon. Thereby were preparing to push the oval • preserving her loyalty to two across Traverse the half ended, football celebrites "in her fam- Three most spectacular plays ily. Mrs. Dorais plans to 1 in n .P 1'i.J.l •• ' J.tJiV-V.J.HWiJUO^V-^l/tAV^lAAWi. l-*iM.JkJ*-»J- AVAi O. J-/W.L CLIO IJiUilfl LU line for a little over a yard and I O f the game were the long passes! watch the first half of a com- Snpw made a similar distance,: Parker completed in the second bat between University of De- putting the ball down on the; quarter and " ----- --•-•- - - - y - ^ e one - yarder. Bowden then . run by Hor«wski smacked the right tackle for the I partly nulified by one yard and the touchdown. • penalty Snow, carrying half the Trojan' team on his back, then went i through the line for the extra ] were frequent. Coach Read of point and all scoring of the ; Ludington piled up more yard-' game was finished. ' • During the remainder of the j team as he ran out time and game, the Trojans tried gamely j again to the aid of one of his to upset the Ludington lead, j Injured warriors. a 40-yard; troit high and Cooley and the which was second half of University of a 15-yard Detroit's struggle with Villano^'a. Her son, Tommy, is quar- The game was .so hotly con-! terback of the U. of D. high tested that injuries to players'• ^even. DETROIT—A crowd of <*_• *-»w«*t-jV.'-'.i.4|Jil'_VXLi},/ »4J.Ul.\_»fcA.iV* *-. f * • age than the entire Ludington P«sons is expected to . " . ° _ \< r»T7ii7ni'T I-> c- f n ,*];,•.»-. .*.„ 5,000 visit stadium today for the ; half of one of the football home-and-home i/u uiJOGi, me JLjuumgujIl ItJclU, i iiijuiuu wtniiui.-). i scfivips nliwo/-! K 11 -•"'"~ trying every conceivable play in! Ludington did not play its this %Pn^rm £h coll ? ge , teams attempts to gain ground. Ne'ith- ^ best t/ame but still outclassed the wavnp ami' n S are er team made serious threats at ! Trojans in all departments but :anc f j' n th " scoring, however, and the game! first downs. Traverse fans were ended with Traverse City trying i unanimous in their praise of rivals n Normal contest be- Football Results HIGH SCHOOL Ludincrton 7. Traverse City 0. Alprnu 20. Chelxiygan 14. Cadilh.c 7. Pctoskoy 6 Ypsilanti Roosevelt 25, Milan 0. Ease Lnnsini? 7, Coldwater 0. Northville 7. Rndford Union 0. Brighton 7. Holly .0. Big Rapid.s 13. Alma 0. St. Louis 25. Carson City 0. South Lake 28, Lake Shore 0. Shepherd 9, Ithaca 0. Kalamazoo State High 22. Allegan 0. St. Joseph 20. Kalamazoo St. Augustine 0. Sturgis 7, Throe Rivers C. Adrian 12. Hlll.sdn.le 7. Manchf.st.T 25. Hudson 0. Clinton 42. Bllssfleld 0. Trenton 19. Berkley 0. Walled Lake 29, Pontlac B 6. Bronson 7. Joru-svllle 0. Ecor.S'! 13, Hnxcl Park 6. Charlotf.- 14, Mason 0. Caro 19, Sebewalng 0. Bad Axe 26, Harbor Beach 7. Cass Cliy 12. Pigeon 0. Gage-town 41, Kinde 22. Owenclale 49, Port Hope 6. libly 45. Whittemore 0 Hamtramck C, Detroit Pershlng 0. 0, at Big Rapids. It was the fourth straight league triumph for the undefeated and untied Dftroit Southwestern 52. Detroit Northwestern 7. Detroit Northern 7. Detroit Eastern 0. Detroit Western 12, Detroit MacKen- zlo 0. Bedford 7, Detroit Wilbur Wright 7 i (tie). | Mt. Pleasant 13, Midland 0. I Okemos 13, Holt 8. Grand Ledge 6, Howcll 6. Lansing Eastern 26. Grand Haven 0. Lansing Central 14. Jackson 0. COLLEGE DeSales 6. Ferris 0. Kulamazoo 7, Alma 6. Western State Freshmen 10, Alma Freehmen 0. Michigan State Freshmen 13, Central State Teachers 0. Clemson 13, George Washington. Miami (Fla) 19, Texas Tech 0. Southwestern (Tenn.) 20. Loyala (New Orleans) 0. Kansas State 27, Kansas 6. Drake 20, Washburn 7. Oklahoma Baptist 13, Southeastern (Okla) Teachers 0. Greeley State 12, Montana State 3. San Jose State 15, Willamette 0. San Diego Marines 33, Pomona 12. De Sales team in its first year of M. O. C. C. football. In the Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic association game at Kalamazoo, a single point— gained on a drop kick by Sophomore Joe Martin who was called from the bench' to ex- lercise his special talent in that ! direction—gave Kalamazoo a I victory over Alma. The score jwas 7 to G. I Alma's Freshmen also lost, .taking the short end of a 10 jto 0 score in a game with ; Western State Teactiers Fresh:men at Kalamazoo. Western ; State scored a touchdown and ja safety in the second period ;and another safety in thc ! third. | Michigan State college Fresh- imen downed Central State !Teachers, 13 to 0, at East Lan- usiiig. Walter Ball passed to 'Richard Kieppc for the first I touchdown and Pete Fornani of Detroit, took the second over from the 15-yard line. they do a little kegling Thursday nights. Don fur the Lions and Starke for thc Rotary. "Rudy" Anderson, who made his first appearance of thc season when bowling Wednesday night with Birke's Shoes, got off on the right foot. With that unusual delivery of his working to perfection, "Rudy" piled up a dandy 619 count. Where you been cloin' your sprim; tralnimv, Rudy? Believe-it-or-not - Wilhm^hby team, which practically made :i one-man race in thc early week:; of the Commercial league, has now lost six straight games, in as surprising a reversal of form as we have seen lately. The team turned in its poorest score of the season this week with n total of 2,439 pins, 86 under its previous low of 2,525. If Willoughby does not snap out of it soon, the race will soon bo tighter than a drum. Those other teams are beginning to mean business. No more fooling from now on. Rotary club, Industrial leader, didn't dp so hot in this week's games either. Maybe the pure is beginning to tell on both league leaders. You can't tell that to Russell's Beauty Salon in thc Ladies' league, however. They've never heard of the word defeat. But the season is still young. Remarkable Likeness By the way, which member of the Russell aggregation had a remarkable likeness of herself on one of the Saturday Evening Post covers recently? We think it's about time they were coming to Ludington for .specimens of beauty. Ludinglon bowling fans expect to be treated to a brilliant exhibition of bowl in i; Nov. 11!. when the famous Stroh's team of Detroit comes here fur a match with a team of picked .stars. To make the match moiv interesting we'd surest tak; v.'. the five leading bowlers, regardless of league, and pit them (l*lt':i.s!> lmn lo 1'Ji,.' 7. i cplimm i) BOXING j (By THK ASSOCIATED PHKSS) , ,,? H S' AJ:)ELPH1A — Spicier Annstroii;;, ,.'. Toront °. outpointed Johnny Mar- cclllne. 1261'j. Philadelphia. (10|. 10^^ BR I' rA IN. Conn.—Georule Fitch. 184. New Haven, Conn., knocked out Mickey McAvoy. 198, New York (5) Ladies Invited For Afternoon Howling Women who want to keep slim can tlo so inexpensively — by bowling every afternoon. They'll find bowling" is easy lo lc:mi and fascinating to continue. Clubs and Ladies' Parties are always welcome as a group. SMITH'S RECREATION \ I which | Snow's plunging and S. Horow! ski's punting and gamene.s.s. Traverse tried almost three to 7. the former triumphed 9 JACKSON—John H. Kobs, I LUDINGTON TRAVERSE CITY i times a.s many passes as the | Michigan State college baseball 5 a . ro " ': • l e • • • • F^e i 9f. iole l' e Y en , takin ^ r to . the air icoach. is the new president of Bourisseau It Woodrow when backed up near their own! the Michigan Officials associ- Krupa Ig Bauman goal. Traverse had everything jation, an organization of those Anderson c Gardner to gain and not much to lose. iwho officiate athletic contests Reynolds rg Nelson The fast charging Ludington!in the state. Results of an Pape rt Cox | line put up it finest game of the j election were announced Fri- D. Horowski re Umlor year, on numerous occasions, day by G. R. Johnston execu- Parker qb Bensley i breaking through to smear ! tj ve secretary of the associa- S. Horowski .. .lh Wares Traverse backs for big los.se.s. tlon - Other officers named Bowden rh Morgan " " " """ ""' " •••*•• t . . . i Jrl U. DOCJ.I " ~ — — • *~r -v * *tj jfjt»j»jv-* i» M»J u** ~ ; j ~' , --.- — _^__j ••w^^ ^vi ^oi~ Substitutions: Ludington B I able to spot a receiver in timc', clent ' and Jerry Boglarsky, De- Daron and Ezdebski. Traverse'• an ^ was tackled before able to;i:™ lt ' treasurer. The associa- Many times they were in -so fast arc Dale Sprankle, Albion col- th e Traverse City passer was un- lo £c football coach, vice presi- City, Oseid, Fitzmaurice and Hubbell. WRESTLING get the ball away. ' N. Y.—Steve --. Ireland, defeated George, 231, Buffalo. 1:04:58 i referee when George was hurt). TT,, PHILADELPHIA—Won Robert. „ ,„ . . _ - CITY—Del Kunkel, 20?., Bolt Lake City, threw Dr. John (Drop- Klck) Murphy; 195, Boston, straight fulls. HOCKEY (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) SATURDAY National League Boston at Toronto. SUNDAY National League New York Hungers at Detroit. Chicago 111.'•Montreal. Ludington's crack by Drum Majors Harold Elias, John Quinn and Phyllis Johnson, performed during the half and (Crusher) I was given a big hand by the Don ! spectators. It is a unit of which Ludington can well be proud. tion will hold a conference at band, led Albion Nov - 2 °- Traverse city fans even stated to that efect. BOXING , Angott, 135, Louisville. Ky., outpointed Alberto (Buby) Ar i^ le ?^ t TT, 1 o 363 ' 4 ' Los Angeles, (10). !3T. LOUIS— Dave Clark, 174'^, out- P° 0)ntcd Jon "»y Romero, 170, Clevehuid, KANSAS CITY— Bridle Slrnms, 191% LOS ANCJHa^KS— Tony ';, AI T K '-'" H - ou^PuliJtw 41!a, Los Angeles, (10). Chavt-2. 142 Joey Silvu! WKKHEIM MOTOR CO. TRY BLESER BETTER -BEER- FOR REAL ENJOYMENT It's a sign of good fellowship plus a discrimination for the better things of life. Once you've tried BLE'SER you won't look any farther. Plumb & Nelson Company DISTRIBUTORS Get it at Your Favorite Tavern or Carry Out Store Great Heart Coal LESS THAN A BUSHEL OF ASHES TO THE TON Ideal For Small Heating Units Because of //.s Clean-Burning Qualities CAN'T BE BEAT FOR • PARLOR HEATERS • KITCHEN RANGES •LAUNDRY STOVES •FIRE PLACES ETC. —TRY A TON— ^he Abrahamson-Nerheim ^ Lc^tf«j|tillHtjp| Phone 130 '.1',

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