The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 10, 1939 · Page 6
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 6

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, November 10, 1939
Page 6
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" W» THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON. MICHIGAN. FRIDAY, NOV. 10, 1939. Teams List Thirteen Games PASS ARTIST By Jack Sords MILE Michigan-Minnesota Game at Ann Arbor Saturday Feature Week-End Tilts Tonigh't Games Michigan Normal at Alma (night.) Adrian at Kalamazoo (night). Saturday's Games Minnesota at Michigan. Michigan State at Santa Clara. Boston College at Detroit. Ferris at Grand Rapids Jun- I ior. . '[ Indiana State at Lawrence ) Tech. i Wayne at Central State. Hope-at Albion. Olivet at Hillsdalc. Butler at Western State. De Sales at Grand Rapids college. Augustana at Detroit Tech. (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) The college football campaign in Michigan marches toward a finish this week-end with ten state teams scheduled to play their last games of the season. Three teams—Michigan Tech. Northern State and St. Mary's —closed their seasons a week ago. Elevens that will make their last stands this week-end include Alma, Adrian. Kalamazoo, Hope, Albion, Olivet and Hillsdale, all of the Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic association; Central State. Ferris and Grand Rapids college. From the attendance standpoint, the traditional Minne- j sota-Michigan struggle at Ann ; Arbor Saturday features the i program. If good weather | prevails, a crowd of around 60,000 is expected to watch the ; Wolverines try for a comeback i against the galloping Gophers i of the north. ] The week-end firing commences Friday with two night I games. Michigan Normal, which j has shown improvement in re- i cent starts, is favored to top- \ pie Alma. Adrian and Kalamazoo, both of the M. I. A. A. race, collide at Kalamazoo. Michigan state is farther afield than any other Michigan eleven has been this season for a Saturday game with Santa Clara at San Francisco. Santa Clara boasts its usual power. State has shown signs of finding itself of late. University of Detroit plays at home Saturday against Boston college, a team" it lost to a year ago on a field goal in the .final •minute. .....: Albion hopes to lock up the Michigan Intercollegiate Ath- OF IOWA Fof?\A/ARP PASSER. A/Jp AS AS is oiifrt 'Me ARM A\J£RA6/MG O^R. ujiTH Mis Indiana will start its star passer, Hal Hursh, against Fordham at New York, Coach Bo McMillin reinstating several backs after Wednesday's shakeup . . . Wisconsin went through a dummy scrimmage as its next opponent, Illinois, drilled on defense . . . Ohio State also worked on offense and its 34 best players were named to travel to Chicago for Saturday's game with the Maroons, who hope to give the Buckeyes some trouble with passes. QUARTERBACK A3 A SOPAOMOR& l/vl |C>37 60T WAS SMei^eo MOST OF : LAST SEASoM AM IMJUR5P CopyrljM. (6ft, King Fsiturej SyrxJiCJle. Inc. Orioles Play at Manistee Ludington high school Orioles were scheduled to leave late this afternoon for Manistee where they will engage the Chippewas of that city in one of two Big: Seven games this week-end. The Conference season will be ended with games tonight. Petoskey is playing- at Traverse City in the only other game of the evening. The Orioles must win the game tonight to hold the Big Seven title which they won last year and have been successfully defending so far this year. If Ludington loses, Alpena will automatically receive the championship inasmuch as it is undefeated so far this year. The outcome of the game at Traverse City will have no important effect on the standings. Barker Is Still Game, Tries Seventh Guesses Crisler Says Squad Is Completely Recovered from Last Week's Defeat The old adage of the "irresis- tablc force versus the immovable object" was amply illustrated Thursday night at Smith's alleys where the first place Russel's Beauty Salon team rolled over its nearest contender, Ludington Handy Tilings, for three straight victories. Up to the present date Russell's have been beaten only once in league play and have 17 victories. Big inspiration for the winning crew was M. Meyers, league's leading bowler, who smashed out a fine 483 series, a tie for high for tnt- evening. I. Read of the same outfit turned in a nice 465 for second high honors. The three losses drop Handy Things into third place, one game behind the Electric Tamper which climbed into second with three wins from Orange Kist. Tamper was "hot," four of its members collecting scores of over 400. A. Moline, one of the finest rollers in the loop, was outstanding with 483, a tie for evening's honors with Mrs. Meyers of Russell's. Second high score for the match was a nice 443 turned in by C. Pomeroy of Orange Kist. Included in her total was a brilliant 192 game. Michigan Deer Hunters Prepare for Opening Day (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) Michigan's sporting calendar today began opening toward the most dangerous and exciting pastime enjoyed in this state— deer and bear hunting. The deer and bear season opens Wednesday, but already hunters, attracted by a short two-week chance to stalk Michigan's only obtainable big game, have begun to filter into the north woods. The heavy mobilization will start this week-end. The deer season, climax of a year long variety of wildlife sports, is expected to attract a record-breaking host of hunters After trying twice before this year, Ludingson Lions were finally able to top the Rotary keglers turning the trick two games to one. Rotary got off to a good start, copping the first by 51 pins, but the .Lions finally got roaring in the" remaining two and had no trouble winning decisively. Reliable Don Crawford, doing some of the best 'bowling of his career this year, was tops for the winners with 531 pins. John Sniegowski another member of the Lions' aggregation, had second high, turning in 503 phis. Both he and Crawford chalked up 213 games but it remained for Steve Nerheim to show how it should be done. Starting with 168, Nerheim I then hit a slender 99. But in the finale, in as decisive an about face as seen recently, he rolled a sparkling 225. There were no outstanding counts turned in by the Rotary crew. m Patterson Nerheim DesEnfants Crawford Sniegowski Lions ...122 .168 .120 .161 .166 (2) 158 99 170 213 213 146—426 225—492 159—449 157—531 124—503 Pell Slaggert The third match bowled the ladies' league saw Atkinson's win two at the expense of City Foods of Scottville. Rose Kobetich was best for Atkin-j E ly • son's with a nice 452 count. She Starke spilled 201 pins in the finale to' Patters °n 737 Rotary 165 King 163 Kribs Pleiss 138 cop high single game honors of (By HERB BARKER) Texas A. and M.-Southern . NEW YORK. Nov. 10.—i/IV- letic association championship I Being the seventh chapter of against hope at Albion Satur- | the weekly football guessin°- day. A win or a tie will as- l contest: sure the Britons their first championship since 1928. In the same circuit Hillsdale, the only team with a chance to tie Albion, entertains Olivet. Among the Independents Central State, winner of six straight, entertains Wayne at Mt. Pleasant. Western State ••ehicasa-Ohio' State: • ought to be a law . State. Nebraska - Kansas: the Missouri shock last By GEORGE STAUTER ANN ARBOR, Nov. 10.—(/P)— At an emotiona: peak, Michigan's football team wound up a week of intensive preparation today ior the traditional scrap here Saturday with Minnesota before going to a country club retreat for the night. At Jackson. Minnesota, whose Big Ten champions nave yet to win a conference victory this , year, went through a dress re- ihearsal at Withington Stadium. _,. j The Gophers will remain over- T ,™r re night in Jackson. • • Oni °; Coach Fritz Crisler declared ., ! his squad fully recovered from Despite i lne iS h OC k of last week's loss to week, j Illinois, but added some uncer- | tainty prevailed over the condi- Atkinson Starke .146 !l86 853 (1) 172 156 125 112 199 Commercial the evening. It was the second highest single game rolled in the Ladies' league this year. K. Sanders turned in a splendid exhibitio nfor City Foods, racking up a total of 423 pins. I Winm , tl u 1 i, It was the finest score rolled by ! W.'WouBhby a member of the City Foods team this year. RUSSELL'S (3) E. Schwartz 146 131 118— 395 M. Myers . . . 168 136 179— 483 H. Johnson 125 I. Read 165 E. Turley US 811 2401 I —337 I 132—132 —319 I 186—186 i 113—251 i —125 j —146 i 103—215 j —385 147—147 this season. The conservation department at Lansing reported approximately 170,000 hunters will go after deer, about 8,000 •more than last year. The department also declared, on its official honor, that deer are "fairly plentiful in most ol' the major areas" and are in good condition. If last year's successes are a criterion, 43 of every 100 hunters j who head into the Upper Penin- | sula will come home with their | bucks, and 23 of every 100 in the ; Lower Peninsula will eat venison j steak earned by personal marks-! manship. Last year 44,800 bucks were brought home by proud hunters, which was 2,500 more than the! previous record. | The bear hunters will achieve i a greater thrill if they bring j down a bruin, but it is estimated i that there tire only about 4,500! in Michigan. The heaviest con-| centration of bears has been re- ( ported in Northeastern Michi- ] gan. j It is estimated that Michigan 1 boasts 1,000,000 deer within its! boundaries, the largest herd of any state in the union. \ The deer hunting territory, ly- ; north of the Bay City-Muskcgon: line, is contained in about 35,000 square miles and that should be \ room enough for 170,000 hunters. But they will concentrate in the! best hunting areas and many of them will be reckless, in experience with firearms and overly-quick on the trigger. i Hence the danger of deerj hunting. Last year, the hunting j seasons ended with 23 persons! the victims of hunters' bullets—' and eight of them were killed inj the deer sea.son. Eleven others were wounded. Eight hunters were killed during the small! game season this fall. ; Snow, the deer stalkers'; friend, has been reported in | scattered sections of the north country, but it is too soon to say what hunting conditions will i be when the season opens. That which has fallen has melted off the roads and highway conditions were reported excellent. DO YOU WflHT ALL-WINTER H ERE'S THE WAY many car owners do It every year! They put In A couple of quarts of Dil Pont "Zerone" early In the season for protection against rusting anil sudden cold snaps. When winter ftets down to real business, they add enough" Zerone" for lower temperatures. A total of six quarts, put in ns needed, can protect a car with an nverafte size cooling system (15 quarts) for the entire winter. And six quarts of "Zerone" cost only $1.501 You may need n little more or less, depending on the condition and capacity of your car radiator and the severity of winter in your neighborhood. Hut the efficiency of "Zerone" will save you real money. "Zerone" prevents rust and corrosion, gives better dissipation of engine heat, avoids power losses. Protect your car with "Zerone" ihla very day I And re- mcmher. It's only $1.00 a gallon, 2S( a quart. 798 764 681 2243 s Plumb Watch Birke's League W hev. 16 Court 13 & Nelson 13 Case 11 Shoes ... 10 Standings L Pet. GB .667 .542 .542 .458 .417 .375 8 11 11 13 14 15 115 122— 362] 138 162— 465 | 160 123— 402! Industrial of the southwest collide probably will decide a confer-j o !-,<!. •>•,,-, !«,-,„!,;„ P Nebraska. Detroit-Boston College: Prob- | tiorTof 'ouaTierback Voresf "Eva( )ly close. Out of the hat, Bos- .shcvski. ' and . ton. I T j ie on ] y question mark as to Gconaa Tech - Kentucky: j the physical readiness of the C. i\ ir -r~ i ------ • *^" *»•- n ut.^iv^ . u IU Ulivnii;ui lUUUlllcao Ul out. ^-^ has i Three guesses ousht to be al- Wolverines, the husky Detroiter e "^™ but i?°^d on this. Kentucky is un- took part in Thursday's offen- ^ , m . . .... s , se " n to lack Tex- i. beaten and outplayed Alabama, A , , . , . . . HA ' , and M ^? all-around power Tech has looked .strong all year. Bob Ingalls. 200-pound Marble- Teachers' college has drawn a " a . cjass - Tne nod goes to the The coin is the only possible | head Mass., Sophomore may be sive drill with a decided limp. IIANDY Laird ... Folkman Luskin ., Hamment Dummy Handicap ... H. G. M. A. 723 680 704—2107 THINGS <0) 152 107 132— 391 107 121 69 106 League Standings W L Pet. GB ' 4 6 7 .810 .714 .667 106— 3341 89— 264 i Camera 118 103 133— 354 l Nelson's 119 69 Rotary 17 Weyenberg 15 Eagles 14 Recreations 13 8 .619 Han sen & Peterson 12 9 Shop ... .11 10 Service 10 11 115 118— 352! American Laundry 8 13 69 69— 207 Aggies. answer and reads: Tech. used, along with James Grissen, Holland Sophomore, in a relief a powerful foe in undefeated „, , A1 . Butler in a game to be waged!, rulane-Alabama: This may! Louisiana State - Mississippi .at Kalamazoo. | ° e Tulane s toughest test thus j state: Very little edge either role at quarterback. De Sales, one of the coun- j I? 1 "- ° u t well stick to the Green i way, but we'll ride with LSU ' In«all.s, a center and excellent try-s unbeaten and untied col-j^ a y e - ! and Ken Kavaiuaigli. 1 defensive player, iias been study- tege elevens, plays at Grand -Michigan - Minnesota: The! Virginia Military-Duke: Duke' in » the signal-calling assign- Rapids college Little Brown Jug at stake. The \ looks t,oo strong for the Cadets. ' ment.s all week after asking Cris- In other contests Ferris plays Illinois debacle revealed Michi-; Tennessee — Citadel' W h o i ler to shift him into the back- at .Grand Rapids Junior, In- | gan weaknesses that few. if any, i brought that uu? Tennessee ! Held diana State at Lawrence ^Tech j even suspected cxisited. But j and think of a number ' Indications that the Wolver- ELECTRIC E. Benson .. L. Johnson .. M. Godin ... A. Moore .... A. Moline ... 634 621 647—1902 TAMPER (3) 171 147 123— 441 109 170 135— 414 89 157 127— 373 121 140 166— 427 170 169 144— 483 Gas Corp 8 13 Park Dairy 7 14 Moose 6 15 Willoughby 5 16 .571 .524 .476 .381 .381 .333 .286 .238 12 . and Augustana at Detroit Tech. | Minnesota has been no football State: i . .,. * «"*-'"-'*-V.I.L tcmuua ^-lai a-ivinjiJiuuii oia tc. .bargain this year, and this bal-, state seems outclassed. Santa lOT TO 1Y1 n I'lmfl •Trtit Tl It', „ 1~ : „ i _ . ines plan to rely heavily on a !„, -. , v --•-• —•••• — "•» i ouaLc OI;I;IIIA uuiuia.-3.-iuu. ouiiLci passing atuicK wind! nas lot is marked for Michigan. ! Clt-ra I harassed the Gophers on several lowa-Notre Dame: With Nile! Ore'^on-Orefon State' Sheer' occasions this season were ap- "•uessm" Oreuon ' i Parent a.s Crisler devoted most of " " "' Thursday's session to aerial plays. 660 783 695—2138 ORANGE KIST (0) R. Beebe .... 130 134 132— 396 M. Johnson .. 75 100 86— 261 C. Vann 74 100 75— 249 A. Findling . 122 150 125— 397 J. Pomeroy .. 126 192 125— 443 Handicap ... 66 66 66— 198 SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 10— W—Michigan Stale, arriving here today for its football game Saturday with Santa Clara, heard reports that the Kinnick pitching, this might be the spot for the well-known upset, but this corner, for one hasn't nerve enough to call it' Notre Dame. Cornell-Colgate: There are some who believe the Cornells are bound to get knocked off somewhere along the line. Voic- the vote goes WRESTLING fIJy XIIK ASSOCIATKD I'RKSS) I Sharing the siiarpshooting roles were Tom Harmon and Paul Kromer. In addition to its desire to re- capiure "the jug" and make up, defeat. New York University- Mis- and immediately plucked more confidence itself. over-confident, spuri: No harder one CAAIDEN. N. J.- SU'VL' Casey, 225. Irc- land, an'] Jue Cox. 21^u, Kansas City, dl HARTKORD. Conn, Marvin Wcstrn- ! ^"Parl. lor tile" Illinois her;,'. L'au, Tacoma. Wash., cicfeau-d j Michigan has another reason for ••Lord" ^Aibm Miii.s, '2-Vi, London, wanting to hang one on Minnesota. Thc Gophers now have .ST. LOUIS I.mi Thc:-z. 2'.'A, St. Louis, cl'.aud liudy Du.s ):, 218. Omaha, 21:21. up Coach Buck Shaw's team is on the! list. Missouri's Paul Christman against N.Y.U.'s Ed Boell. The beinig touted as a bowl contender already, on thc basis of its past three victories over St. Mary's, Purdue and Stanford. West coast sportsmen are not i it- worried about the meeting With Michigan State. coin falls and says N.Y.U." * ;*, . Shaw, however, has attempted to dampen any such ideas among the Bronco squad. To the obvious fact that Purdue beat Michigan State and Santa Clara trimmed Purdue, Shaw pointed out that the Spartans held the Boilermakers for 29 minutes and outplayed Syracuse last week. The Spartan confidence was oasect on the belief that the is physically at its peak, its passing game has be- un to • click, that with Eddie arfee back the pass defense faas stiffened, and that it sud- ,«enly found a scoring punch jftUlBt Bill Orange. Oofech Charley Bachman, sav- the announcement of his ting line-up until after the ",'«. first practice in three gave little hppe for a victory, however. Princeton - Dartmouth: 's anything with unbeaten Dart- Princeton will uncover Until then, Dartmouth Fordham-Indiana: The Rams , . game will be played at T. ;hway system of the early season disappointments are improving and should get! past this one. Fordham. Southern California - Stanford: The Trojans look much too good. Southern California. Auburn-Villanova: Villarnova, but we'd like to have a second! guess in reserve. i Harvard-Army: Both well beaten, but Army rates the nod.' Navy-Columbia: On a re-| verse, Columbia. Holy Cross-Temple: More woe for the Owls. Holy Cross. Penn-Penn State: Can't pick anybody except Penn. Pitt-Carnegie Tech: If they would call this game after the first half, we'd take Pitt. As it is, Carnegie Tech. Northwestern - Purdue: The Boilermakers are showing signs of wear, while Northwestern is coming along steadily and gets the call. Illinois-Wisconsin: If the II- lini can beat Michigan, they HOCKEY (Hy XII K.'.SSOCIATKI) I'KKSS) Till USD AY'S KKSULXS Nalionul L'-HXUC Montreal 2. Ni\v York Americans (I. intcrnalional-Amorican LcaKUi.' P."MKkn«' :j. New Haven 0. AimTican Association XONIGHX'S SCHEDULE National League Nc '.:im>i'h. International-American League Syracuse at Indianapolis. America n Association No games. won five consecutive games from the Wolverines. Last year Minnesota handed Michigan its lone defeat, by a 7-6 margin, the loss depriving Michigan of the conference title a.s the Gophers went on to the championship. Purdue drilled on defense j Thursday in preparation for Sat' urday'.s encounter at Evanston I with Northwestern, which went ! through a light signal drill . . . 'Notre Dame planned a workout at Davenport, la., before moving to Iowa City and a duel with the confident Hawkeyes, who engaged in a hard offensive drill.. . 593 742 609— 1944 ATKINSON'S (2) L. Petre 124 119 150— 393 C. Everson .. 102 106 86— 294 E. Smith 84 106 101— 291 R. Kobetich . 107 144 201— 452 E. Warwick . 154 134 131— 419 CITY D. Dodge . . M. Myers .. S. Weaver .. P. Spencer K. Sanders . Handicap .. 571 609 FOODS . 114 87 . 94 101 . 63 89 .. 87 112 . 143 156 . 65 65 LEADING BOWLERS Commercial League Big Five (Fifteen or More Games) Games Ave. Slyfield, Birke's 21 184.0! Beckstrom, Willoughby 24 182.0 i Spoor, Birke's 24 1819' Hillman, King's Court 24 181.8 i Schoenherr, P & N ...24 181.7! Industrial League Big Five (Twelve or More Games) Games Ave. Hillman, Weyenberg.. 18 190.9 LeClair, Weyenberg ..15 G. Haller, American L. 12 Vogel, Nelson's 21 Benson, UNLESS YOU HAVE MONEY TO BURN— USE MAYFLOWER COAL! It's poor economy lo heat your home with cheap fuel — it costs you more in the long run ... in comfort, in labor, and in money too. Play safe by ordering Mayflower Coal — the dirt-free, even-burning fuel! Phone Us For Prompt Delivery. WE HAVE A COAL FOR EVERY PURSE AND PURPOSE. Vhe Abrokmson-Nerheim Co ^r^K\tiTi^r f ^t t ~ • i ~i i~ u i"~^~~i • i • • ^»i • • • • • ...... ----------- * 669—1849 (1) 106— 307 81— 276 i 107— 259 144— 343 124— 523 65— 195 566 610 627—1803 far surpasses that I ought to beat Wisconsin. There '$ Country. It is large-' is a joker in that an-timent air the motor vehicle most often as not, ,-but we'll still take Illinois. More COAL! Less MONEY! Better HEAT! Your best heating buy is Ludington Fruit Exchange coal! You'll finfl that our prices are low—that you actually get MORE coal for your money. And you'll get better heat because you'll get the type of coal suited to your plant. Telephone today for a winter's supply. Phone 279 for Your Order Prompt Courteous Service! Ludington Fruit Exchange AUTHORIZED FARM BUREAU DEALERS "We Have Everything The Farmer Needs" (Even A Millionaire Doesn't drive his car without dependable Automobile Insurance! Inquiry will prove that the companies we represent have the highest reputation for prompt and satisfactory payment of claims. Isn't that what you want? W.WWWWV Meny-Washatka AGENCY Phone 58 110 E. Ludington Ave. You Cc.n Enjoy Fingertip-Control of Wmlcrs breezing Temperalures By Buttoning Yourself Into One Of Lundc <r Sheldon's Overcoats. Warm Overcoats PRICED FROM <hlo to tj)t>t) • Tan •Grey • Green •Black. Choice of All Coat Models. Smart Topcoats $15 ,„ $29.50 All New Patterns . . . The Best Bet For A Smarter Appearance. MMMa^MM^^OMMa«Ni^^MM 75c t , $3 Lunde & Sheldon DRESS GLOVES, All styles, sizes and materials "The Store for Dad & Lad' -til HI : ''J: "•

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