The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 8, 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, November 8, 1939
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Page 6
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AGE SIX THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. WEDNESDAY, NOV 8, 1939. rioles to Play Manistee Friday Our Hat's Off To— By MacConachie Local Team Will Clincji Title with Victory over Chippewas Ludington Orioles were going through their paces this week in preparation for the traditional season-closer at ManLstee Friday evening. The game, if taken by the Orioles, will safely salt away the Big Seven title in j the Oriole trophy case for another year. Alpena, only other claimant to the title, has won only four games and will take the title only if Ludington is defeated. The most important man on the Manistee team is Fullback Bob Peterson. This shifty player is already known to Ludington, being the author of one of only three Big Seven touchdowns which have been scored against Ludington. He is a fast player j and, unless squelched by the! Orioles, may again cross the goal line this week. The Manistee-Ludington game has for years been the traditional ending of the league season. •For years it was a regular Armistice day feature but in recent years was 'moved forward gradually to earlier dates. Lastj year, however, the Armistice day tradition was revived and the game would have bsen played on Nov. 11 this year but the influx) of lights in the league has moved, all games to Friday evening, thus [ cancelling the Saturday after-] noon date. As last week, when hundreds of Ludington fans made the trip to Traverse City, US-31 is expected to be a continuous stream of cars as car after car evacuates Ludington and wends their! way to Chippewa town to see] Ludington either clinch its! title or lose the game to Manistee and the crown to Alpena. Navy.CplumbiatoClash for Hard Luck Crown How He <?AM SMELL OLTT PASSES'.' Think Jumbled Situation Will Be Cleared by Game This Week The "Little Brown for grabs again. DALLAS, Nov. 8.—(/P)—Football fever, several degrees above normal because of Saturday's clash between undefeated Texas A. and M. and Southern Methodist, brought the first announcement concerning the rather jumbled Cotton Bowl post-season game. J. Curtis Sanford, promoter of three previous Cotton Bowl classics, said his office would be open Thursday. "Definitely, there will be a Cotton Bowl game in Dallas on New Year's day," said Sanford. "I have federal copyrights on the name, leases on the stadium and have started contacting teams." Dan D. Rogers, chairman of a board representing the seven Southwest conference schools, declined to comment. The conference split with Sanford on the eve of the 1938 game —which finally wound up with Texas Tech playing St. Mary's Gaels and no Southwest conference club represented. Rogers, Dallas banker and ! member of the Texas Christian 'university board of regents, said his group had no definite plans "this early in November." Sanford, meanwhile, held out the olive branch to the conference. Purely unofficial but well- jfounded reports said the Texas Aggies, if they come through a ! rather rough 'row of Southern j Methodist, Rice and Texas, would | be reluctant to appear at Sani ford's New Year's day party in jthe Cotton Bowl. No specific I reasons were given. i Speculation centered on what I the Rogers' group is plotting. i Dallas has a new high school ' stadium that seats around 26,000. Perhaps a rival game will be held—maybe on the same day. Jug" is up! Wanting victory no less than' One school, reported to be-Urn- Chalk Talks and Moving Pictures Constitute Training ing on Long Trip EAST LANSING, NioV. 8.—X#)— Coach Charley Bachman dusted off his portable blackboard and movie screen today as the Michigan State college football team rolled westward for its Saturday meeting with Broncos of Santa Clara. For three days—except for a Tittle Brown Jug' Prize In Battle On Saturday ANN ARBOR, Nov. 8.—(/P)— i which the series is famous. Over a 36-year span the five- gallon earthen jug has been the prize for victory between Michi- the .players are Coach Herbert; versity of Texas, opposed agree- O. (Fritz) Crisler. himself a for- ment between the Rogers' group mer Gopher mentor, and two of i and the full Southwest confer- his assistants, Line Coach ience to committing its team to a Clarence Munn and Backfield j Dallas game. The university, it ANNAPOLIS, Nov. 8.—(/P)— Thrice-beaten, once-tied Navy will meet thrice-beaten, once- tied Columbia Saturday in football season's first bowl gan and Minnesota and fre- _ quent have'been its trips be-i Coach Earl Martineau, both • was understood, was generally twecn Ann Arbor and Minne- | Minneapolis gridiron stars. ' | opposed to post-season games. apolis. Memories of last year's bitter; Failure to line up the entire For tne last five >" ears the Jug. battle, in which Michigan lost'; conference left the other schools l once used to carr >' watcr for 7 to 6 - have kindled hopes of to deal as they pleased on "bowl" -the "jinx bowl" National hardluck champion- They're the favorite the Fielding Cost's point-a-minute' Crisler's crew anew for victory. invitations. elevens, has rested in Minneso-i The jug tradition originated . Some important clearing of the ta's trophy case. \ in 1903 when Munson found the | air should come out of the Aggie- tTvin i Armistice.day the jug,, berib-j water-container in Michigan's ;Southern Methodist game. Last Grid G-ame sons of Onah in 1939 big time j lbo " ed , with colors of the two (quarters He painted on the , .«• , football and the contest is a schools, will occupy a prominent i score of the 6-6 tie game of that 'A1D1OH CO natural.' Both come to the s P ot on tne stadium field here j year and told Michigan to win jinx bowl classic with equally i an . d Michigan fans say it isn't ; it back. inenviable records in competi- i going .back to Minneapolis. j In 29 games since 1892, Michi- ATRTr . M ,p t™ M- D tion for the tough breaks title. I All season long the Wolverines! gan has won 18. Minnesota nine, I AUBIUJM JNOV. a.— (#>— Nine Neither has been badly i have been gunning for the Go- ' and three have been tied, but : members of the Albion college •beaten. Their respective hexes phers and the traditional en- i since 1934 the Golden Gophers i football team, which is bidding have kept them tantalizingly counter promises to be another . have piled up 146 points to 12 for the Michigan Intercollegiate close to victory, but barred the i rough-and-tumble scrap for < for the Wolverines. door to the promised land in I Gerry Nugent Suggests Playoffs for Majors PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 8.— (fP) inated by the Boston. Red Sox. —Gerry Nugent, president of the Phils, came up today with a counter-proposal to Larry MacPhail's plan to supplant the World Series with postseason games between American and National league baseball clubs according to their final standings. It was: Why not adopt the Shaughnessey .playoff system, with the winners of the final playoff meeting in a World Series? 10 and 20-minute stopoff—the j Connie Mack gave the idea Spartans'Will prepare for Santa Clara by the chalktalk method and the sight of the Broncos of last year as imprinted on celluloid. as frigid a reception as he had the suggestion of MacPhail, executive vice president of the Brooklyn Dodgers. "It's all right for the minors victory for several reasons, but leader of the Philadelphia Athletics, anything 'I'll never "agree to but the first place .Jliu^v* \j**. w-- «- — — — • . JkUU MA A A. A^ & J, U 1\JL UA1 V 111H1V-*!. Bachman declared "my only I but it won't do for the majors, regret is that we didn't have commented the 76-vear-old time to scrimmage some of the • • - •• - ...... '• Santa Clara plays." Aware that the Broncos' backfield combination of the Notre Dame box and the Warner "Z" formations have been encountered before this season, Bachman devoted his two days this week in East Lansing to taking the edge of faults uncovered against Syracuse. The Spartans are primed for finishers playing in the World Series. I disagree with any kind of playoffs." Nugent said: Maybe he has something there. Eagle School PT-A Will Meet Friday EAGLE SCHOOL.—The Parent-Teacher association of Eagle school will hold its regular meeting at the schoolhouse on Friday evening, Nov. 10, at 8 o'clock. H. H. Hawley will be the principal speaker of the program and musical selections will be rendered by Weinert's orchestra, Hans Rasmussen and George Kribs and Richard Mortensen and Sven Christensen. Following the program, refreshments will be served. Freesoil to Debate with Ouster Friday FREESOIL.—The first debate . U6 ^. u o~x~. , °f tne season .by the Freesoil MacPhail's plan is all wet high school debating club will - • •- ..... i take place at 1:30 p. m. Friday, that the victory lui seveiai icttauna, uuu fi nl]P ri they are meeting what may be j £"„£ the toughest team compared to the results have been attained by Shaughnessey playoffs in the minor leagues," Nugent con- Nov. 10, between Freesoil and Custer debating teams. The subject will bef "Re- not" start the] solved: That the United States April 15 and : Government Should Own and nio Mavino- tn-jtprt vir- '— '« "" -"-*"•• 15 or 20 - The i Operate All United States Rail- hTs't wp^k Lainst Svra- final two weeks of September roads." last weeK against toyra prp always washouts a t the on "Why regular season end it on cuse. the State players suddenly feel they may be able to avenge the heart-breaking 7 to 6 defeat the Broncos handed them last year. are gate except for the pennant contenders. Maurice Tallefson, debating director of Ludington, judge the debate. will "The Shaughnessey playoffs i " The Freesoil debating team, would stimulate interest at . consisting of Wayne Crofoot, Santa Clara has developed ! tnis time and keep the fans Helen Zajac and Rose Pekar- dangerously this year, beating | pepped up for the World Ser- chik, went to Ludington Tues- St. Mary's, Purdue and Stan- ! ies - With any of four clubs day to attend a debate between ford in three weeks. i 1 " each league likely to win Big Rapids and Ludington Michigan State left here in i tn e title and qualify for the the dark this morning, will 'World Series, interest among limber up for 10 minutes at i tne players as well as the fans Omaha this evening and will i would never die." arrive in San Franci: morning. teams. As soon as books arrive the Freesoil high school iband will begin practice. Announce Program for Major School MAJOR SCHOOL—The following (program is being prepared by Misses Laura Gray and Mildred Marrison and will be presented at Major school on Friday evening, Nov. 10, at 8 o'clock: Song—'Four Country Cousins. Music—Frank and Albert Rakas. Song—Richard Marrison. Tap dance—Barbara Ilank- witz and Grace Dudely. Song—Bernice and W i 1 d n, Odean. Other numbers are being prepared. After the program, dancing will be enjoyed to music by the Marrison orchestra. All are cordially invited to nt- tend. Miss Harriet Sorenson, in tho senior class of nursing at Hackley hospital, Muskegon, enjoyed a short visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sorenscn and family Sunday afternoon. Nov. 5. Miss Bernice Kelly and Eincr Schmelling of Muskegon were Saturday evening guests, Nov. 4, of Mr. and Mrs. George Peterson and Mrs. Sylvia Shilander. Custer The George Turner family in South Custer have joined the many families in that community who are enjoying their electric lights. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Wright, nii'.l family, Mrs. Sarah Hill of Riv- trton and Harry Martin of South Custer were guests .'it the Geor;."-' Turner home Sundav. . . sco Friday!. Und er the Shaughnessey sys- * tern, the team finishing first in Bob Zuppke Gives the regular season plays a best three-of-five series with the \ * third .place club. The team i £ finishing second meets the I * i fourth place club in a similar ' * series. The winners then meet rwAVTOATr-w TII M^,, a //Dii- CHAMPAIGN, 111., Nov 8.— (JP) \ in the best-of-seven series. -Wily Bob Zuppke head foot- j Nugent said that under the ball coach at the University of .Shaughnessey system the Illinois, has a .prescription of his own in springing upsets like the one Illinois hung on Michigan. Quoth Zuppke today: "When you're up against one of those years, when your material is only fair and you're not Yankees, who slaughtered Cincinnati in the World Series last month, might have been elim- a season." iz Which makes a heap of sense, N- if you're asking Illinois alumni. ||j| going to win many games, put • Zuppke is still being flooded * your eggs in one basket. Pick j with letters and messages from * out a tough team and lay for his admirers from all parts of; * it. Knock it off and get yourself the country. Our policies full} meet the requirements of the new Michigan Financial Responsibility Law. $10.50 and up Pay on the Installment Plan Phone 22 Abstract Bltlff. Ludington. Mich. •T* «T* •?• *T* »T* •?« •?• •?• »t* »T* »t* *.* *t* *S» •?• fa 4* •%* '** 'I* *?* »t**T* *T**?**,« *$»*<• *S* *?* *?• 4* *fr »f* *T**T« «$••?• •?* *t* *** •?• *?* *!•' EMIL NEWBERG INSURANCE AGENCY each team's three losses by a one-touchdown margin. j Swede Larson, Navy coach, ' beset by his own evil eye, found j time today to commiserate with Columbia's Lou Little on the too-healthy state 67 Little's pet jinx. • "Columbia has a sweet, smart ball club. They should have won all their games, and with just a smell of decent luck they I would have," Larsen said. I "Yale squeaked through with | Ludington Rotary kept a firm a 10-7 win. Army tied 'em on (grip on first place in the In- in the match. Don hit 202 in the first and 209 in the second game Athletic association title, will play their last college game Saturday against Hope college. These Seniors came in with Coach Dale R. Spranfcle in the fall of 1936. They are Elwood Lindow, Grosse Pointe; Homer Frazier, Eaton Rapids; Al Federico, Mayfield Heights, O.; Steve Beban, i Akron, O.; Dave Luxenberg, Ell! wood City, Pa., all backs; Fred i Cook, Akron, O., center; Emil | Zvonik, Joffre, Pa., guard; Don i Nelson, Adrian, tackle, and Fred Kreuger, Adrian, end. a last-second prayer pass, jdustrial league" by grabbing two and then haci to leave. Albert ^ l £ nt&r^nnrN fn letter " Princeton had luck in that victories in three starts from j Vogel, one of the ranking roll- j A1 i.: " ^ni insp Rill 14-7 win, and Cornell's good'the Moose lodge Tuesday eve-lers in the league, kept up his i-?}" 1 "" ^11 VTTAA ««>o working overtime ling. Other matches rolled |great pace with a nice 540. The AKron ' au JW.I.A.A. big Red blocked i at Smith's alleys saw American , defeats drop wnu-nr.'* sorvino fairy was when the center, by graduation next June. I Albion is certain of a tie for ' football title. If Hope is de- those two .punts Saturday for j Laundry finally get going with j into seventh place in the the winning touchdowns. Col-i two wins over Nelson's Service , league standings, seven games, - umbla didn't get a single land the improved Park Dairy ; behind the league-leading Ro- feated Albion will be undisputed break." ' outfit take two from Luding- Itary crew. champion for the first time in Larson's own Navy crew lias ton Recreations. I Rotary (2) H years. (been roosting uncomfortably ! "Sted" Rorm, who hit 555jPell 180 159 169—5GC behind the eight-ball in their jpins, was credited with high ^Vestling 147 last four games. They muffed i series for the match. Sweik- jRohn 204 scoring chances to tie Dart-! hart was best for Moose lodge 'Starke 169 mouth 0-0. A Notre Dame \ with 545 pins. High individual j Atkinson ....182 smoothie cakewalked half the Igame of the match also went length of the field through the Jto Sweikhart who toppled 213 882 whole navy team for the mar- Ipins in the opener. Peterson, . Moose gin in a 14-7 game. Penn and i of the same team, turned in a ! Petersen ....142 Olemenson scored with strictly! 208 game. The wins give Ro- j Myers 91 187 197 157 175 gambling passes in touchdown wins. their one- tary four It'll be a colliison of the two Isink Moose deeper most persistent jinxes in east league cellar. 17 victories against only : Sweikhart losses, while the defeats into Thompson Park Dairy surprised for the coast football on stadium field Saturday, Little 'second successive week, this and Larson wouldn't bat an i time taking Ludington Recrea- eye if -it rained black cats be- |tions into camp for two out of the i Low score I Handicap .213 .135 .137 . 20 875 (1) 157 155 168 182 147 20 148—482 154—555 184—510 167—524 822 2579 Vogel 197 187 156—540 887 865 744 2496 Revised Ladies' League Standings 208—507 161^407 164—545 172—489 i 138—422 Team W Russell's 14 Handy Things 10 Tamper 8 .7 . 5 . 6 GB 738 829 863 2430 tween halves. Everything's I three. already happened to them. I of the Although no member Dairy team turned in If-they stage-managed these ! an impressive score, the team .jnnro vi«»,.= oo +!,„,. bowled consistently and managed to squeeze out two vic- things here as they movieland's Rose Bowl games, they'd have zombies for ushers and Evil Eye Finle for referee. It's a natural. Park Dairy (2) HOCKEY N<J8y THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) TUESDAY'S RESULTS ,, v International-American League ,| Hpwhey a. Springfield 2, tie. ' ,* American Association Bt. Louis 4, Tulsa 3, overtime. Wichita 4, Kansas City 1. Bt. Paul 4. Omaha 2. TONIGHT'S SCHEDULE National League games scheduled. International-American lelphla at Pittsburgh. American Association aa at Minneapolis. tories. John Alkema led the winners with 488. Bright iight for the Recs, I even in defeat, was the performance of Harry Hallett who turned in an effort of 521, high for the match. Hallett also copped single game honors with 188 in the curtain raiser. American Laundry and. Nelson's Service, two hard-luck teams, tangled in an interesting struggle which finally ended with the Laundrymen on top F. Alkema ..165 Dove 185 Newman ....144 J. Alkema.. 172 Shirley 138 Handicap 35 "141 167 174 146 137 35 154—460 127—479 156—474 170-^188 139-414 35—105 4 6 7 T/2 8 8 111/2 BOXING r THE ASSOCIATED PKESS) ANGELES—Bobby Seaman, ISC, 4e», putpoluted Turkey Tuomp- Angeles, (10). :—Lenny Manclnl, 133, . O., knocked out Young , Albnny, N. Y,, (1). , ,T«x,~-Tkiuy Bruno, 160, f outpointed Billy Pryor, ISO, 839 800 781 2420 Recreation's (1) 128—426 156—521 135-^143 167—500 161--196 816 823 747 2386 American Laundry (2) Reed J27 171 Hallet 188 177 Hanev 168 140 Small 179 154 Lather 154 181 Koudelka ... 164 2-1. In spite of Albert Vogel Masten 119 and Don Crawford's fancy efforts, the Servicemen dropped the last two games after win- Joe Koudelka, ning the first, lead-off for the Laundry, exhibited American line form and capped most honors of the evening. His 562 total and 222 in the second game were high scores of the evening. Taylor 164 H. Haller G. Haller Handicap .122 .195 .40 222 146 132 136 195 40 176—562 160-—425 179__475 200—458 158—548 40—120 804 B71 913 2588 Nelson Sinclair Service (1) Hawley 170 Dr. Hall Crawford Don Crawford, fast Nelson Low score.. 138 ...202 137 150 209 147—454 ,149—437 —411 148—148 L Pet. 1 .933 5 .667 7 .533 8 .467 7 .417 9 .400 9 .400 .11 .083 Ladies Bowling Sciiedul This Week Thursday Orange Kist vs. Tamper. City Foods vs. Atkinson's. Friday Band Box vs. Schrink's. Handy Things vs. Russell's. BOXING NEW YORK—Al Reid, 1293/4, New York, outpointed Bernic Frledkln,'134>/i, Brooklyn. (8); Harry Balsamo. 164 1 ,;,. New York, outpointed Walter Franklin, 159. Hamilton, Ont., (8). WHITE PLAINS, N. Y.—Steve "Gink 1 Bellolse, 146, New York, outpointed Harry Ginsberg, 152 1 ,-., Brooklyn, (8). The world's most celebrated fiction writers contribute to America's finest magazines. 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