The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 13, 1939 · Page 6
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 6

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Monday, November 13, 1939
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PACE SIX DAILY NEWS—LUJD^pTON, MICHIGAN, MONDAY, NOV. 13, 1939. Michigan Collapse Grid Problem ^^ «• Coach Crisler Lists Absence of Substitute for Evashevski Big Cause ANN ARBOR, Nov. 13.— (IP)— Football observers sought to find a reason today for the sudden collapse of Michigan's grid- Iron machine. Explanations could foe had for a dime a dozen, tout few, if any, could be supported toy facts. Yet several stand out, and together, they may hold the answer: . (1) Lack of first-class relief material. (2) Failure of the team to function as a unit. Before the season, the Wol„ verlnes were rated, over objections toy Coach Fritz Crisler, as the potential Western conference champions. No one took Crisler seriously until Illinois iburst the butotole and Minnesota came along last Saturday to' further explode the myth. One of the .problems the' Michigan coach listed was the dearth of capable quarterbacks. He had no one, he said, to relieve Forest Evashevski or fill his'place in the event of injury. That Evashevski is indispensable to the Michigan team iS to toe seen by the two defeats ^Crisler's crew has suffered. • Early in the Illinois contest the big Detroiter incurred -an ankle sprain that lessened his effectiveness. He sat on the .bench, unable to 'play, as his teammates took on the Golden Gophers, and watched a Sophomore, Jim Ingalls, a center, try to fill his shoes.' Ingalls played a fine game, but the assignment was difficult for a youngster who had .been shifted to the toack- field only two days previously. (Michigan, it appears, has eleven good players but that's as far as it goes. As 'for the second reason, Michigan Tef used to;:. take Illinois "ser-iousiy, was .beaten, and hasn't yet recovered from the blow. The result, some critics say, has led to (bickering among the players. Minnesota won (because it functioned as a team and its ball-carriers had. superb blocking, enabling Harold'Van Every, George Franck and Bruce —firnlth to ring up a. touchdown apiece to retain thfe "Little Brown Jug" for the sixth straight year with a; 20 to 7. victory. Michigan's "^ball-ctfrr were throttled. The'Wolverines go up against Penn's Quakers at Philadelphia Saturday. ' Professional Football League Is Tightening CHICAGO, Nov. 13.— (IP)— It begins to look more and more like a photo finish in the ^rational Professional Football league. Five teams still are in the running for the pro title with only three weeks remaining in the season, including the Chicago Bears, thrice-beaten but still having an outside chance to tie the Detroit Lions and Green Bay packers for Western division honors. The Bears, defeated on successive week-ends by the New York Giants and Detroit Lions, Giants turned back the Chicago Cards, 17 to 7, with a minimum of effort. The remaining schedule of the five contenders: D e t r o i t—JCleveland, Washington, Green Bay. Green Bay—Brooklyn, Cleveland, Detroit. Chicago Bears—Philadelphia, Chicago Cardinals. New York—Pittsburgh, Brooklyn, Washington. Washington—Chicago Cardinals, Detroit, New York. Thus it appears almost a cer- »»*—*» •**> --w»» vu b***u **• ** w* w* w t Ji Vf**i-J| .*. Al HO A V CVM^V»CUO t*-»illU«3U Ctr VsC-L ** got off the floor to administer a tainty that the division winners K» 0 Hw,r *.« n^«« *>„.. „ „,-„!, beating to Green Bay a week ago and followed up with a 23 to 13 victory over Detroit Sunday. A crowd of 42,684 at Detroit, roughly a third of the 123,304 customers at four games Sunday, saw the Bears take a lead in the second period and win going away. The Lions connected in 20 of 37 passes, but the aerials were none too effective in Bear territory. The defeat left the Lions and Green Bay, 23 to 16 victor over Philadelphia, tide for first place in the Western division with six wins and two losses. The Bears are a half game behind with one more setback. Washington and New York maintained their dead heat for Eastern division honors. The Redskins stormed over Brooklyn fora 41'tp'O victory and the nut be decided until final games of the season, with the possibility that one or both of the division races may wind up in a deadlock. Davey O'Brien's aerials kept the Eagles in the game with Green Bay until a third period touchdown clinched the decision, the Packers adding a field Largest Crowd to Ever Jam Alleys See All Crew Star The strong Stroh's bowling team of Detroit proved to the satisfaction of the largest crowd ever to jam the Ludington Recreation alleys that it is one of the top-notch teams of the nation. The brewerymen gave a sparkling performance by cracking out an amazing 3,141 pins to easily trim a Ludington all star group by 437 pins. Ludington tion in the With Hillman, Taylor and Johnson all hitting over 200, Ludington rolled 966 pins, 90 pins less than the winning aggregation's total of 1,056. Reppenhagen, leadoff man " for offered competi- first game only. — ---- — " ••* — — »«*»^ ** **«*AV* .gvru in the fourth for good measure. . The Redskins showed no mercy to Brooklyn, Andy Farkas sending Washington off to a running start with a 90-yard kickoff return for a touchdown at the start of the game. The hapless Card outgained the Giants, but were helpless in scoring territory. The Giants ,11 Stroh's, starred in the opener with a fancy 246 total. Stroh's really went to . shoved across 10 points in the in the Capt. second tilt. Norris, at town Led by one time . , termed the "boy wonder," the Detroiters beat Ludington by 208 pins, as every man on the team rolled a high count with exception of Wolf, who could not seem to get going. Capt. Norris thrilled the . - - ,r --—n-i'owd in the second game witto and another touch- an exhibition of how the game the second, coasting the I should be played. Norris had er or the WAV fVm ^^^,,,^> +„„,.„ remainder of the way. Don Lieberun Is Still Leading Grid Scoring NEW YORK, Nov. 13.— (ff)— Don Lieberum is still the most I potent scorer in college football. Holding tightly to the lead he has retained most of the season, the Manchester, Ind., captain and quarterback has a total of 102 points—but he'd better not loaf or a Rocky Mountain sensation is likely to overtake him. Coming 'from nowhere, Lloyd Madden of Coach'Johnny Mason's Colorado miners is now in second place with, 93 points. A six touchdown performance as the miners won the Rocky Moun- v tain conference title by socking Western State Saturday skyrocketed Madden into the forefront of the scoring leaders; „.— ...... pos G Ttf p^ t j, g Tp ClUb SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 13.— <jp)_Bespectacled little Dominic DiMaggio, voted the Pacific Coast Baseball league's most valuable player last season, goes to the American league Boston Red Sox next year—climbing into the majors from San Francisco sand lots just as his two elder brothers did. Sale of Dominic's contract, along with that of Larry Powell, 'young left-handed pitcher, was announced by the San Francisco Seals of the Pacific Coast league. • Powell will rer- port in 1941. ••-• ; Frank "Lefty" O'Doul; manager of the Seals, said "We get cash and .two players" from Boston. "The players will J>e decided at the major league meeting in Cincinnati Dec. 4," O'Doul said. "I am not at liberty to discuss the cash involved." Like his brothers Joe and Vince, Dominic broke into professional baseball with the San Francisco club. Joe, wlio was voted the American league's outstanding player for 1939, was sold to the New York Yankees lour years ago. The esaest of the three. Vlnce, is with ,the Cincinnati Reds. All three brothers are outfielders, and coast league experts contend that Dominic Js the best flyhawk of the three. ^Dominic, 21, joined the seals in J987 and batted .306. in 1938 lie hit .307 and last season boosted it to .360. His fielding average last season was .971. Powell, also just voting age, ^ was one of San Francisco's t ? leading pitchers last year, his first aa a regular. The young BxjQthpaw from Reedley, Calif., •|wm 12 and lost n games. i HOOKEY <Bjr VMS ASSOCIATED PRESS) f ' SUNDAY'S RCffULTS Nation*! Leurot lit I. BattonJL, r ^ ! ' ! r nta i, N«w York K*nser* 0. > X. Wew YoS AmJrtcans l. Lieberum, Man- • • -.. "chaster. .QB 7 17 0 0 102 Bockjf Mountain: - '• '••-' Madden. Colo. Mines HB 6 15 3 0 93 Eastern Hammerstrozn, Onion FB 7 13 8 0 86 Big Ten Harmon. Michigan HB 6 11 11 1 80 ' • Southern - . PolansW, Wake . Forest PB 9 11 3 0 69 southwest Kimbrough, Texas Aggies FB 8 8 0 0 48 Southeastern Kavanaugh, L.S.U B 7 0 0 0 54 -.' Biff Six . Clark, Oklahoma ...HB 7 8 l 0 49 Pacific Coast LansdeU, So. Calif. ..HB 6 7 0 0 42 Missouri valley Fisher, Drake HB 7 6 1 0 37 Big Seven. Turner, tJtah FB 7 S 0 0 30 Nave, Utah ^ HB 7 5 0 0 30 Specter, Utah HB 7 3 12 0 30 Unbeaten Teams List Narrowed NEW YORK, Nov. 13. ,.., iVhen the victory strings of Notre Dame and ' Catholic university snapped Saturday, that left only L-3 unbeaten- 1 and' untied college teams throughout the country. » Top ranking among the select jroup are mighty Tennessee which romped to a 34-0 victory over the Citadel, and Cornell, the eastern kingpin, which slipped through to a narrow 14-12 victory over Colgate. Among the teams with perfect records, DeSales of Toledo has :inished its season and Colorado Mines of Golden, Colo., has won ts first Rocky Mountain conference title in years, though it still las two non-conference games on the books. Only Tennessee, among the eaders, has an uncrossed goal- line. The leaders and their records, including games, points and opponents' points: Team G San Jose State (Calif.) ...10 Louisiana State Normal .. 8 Texas A. & M 8 Maryvllle (Mo.) Tchrs 8 Manchester (Ind.) Tchrs .. ^ Tennessee 7 Fresno (Gal.) state 7 Slippery Rock (Pa.) Tchrs 7 Duquesne 7 Colorado Mines 6 New Britain (Conn.) Tchra e Cornell 6 DeSales (Toledo) e p 260 163 159 155 289 173 157 148 120 198 163 136 123 OP 22 18 18 20 16 0 35 20 26 38 12 46 6 Football Results Iowa 7. Notre Dame 6. Minnesota, 20, Michigan 7. Purdue 3, Northwestern 0. Illinois 7. Wisconsin 0. Ohio State 01. Chicago o. Nebraska 7, Kansas 0. Marquette 21, Iowa Sttte a. Beaton college-20, Detroit 13. Bosum;U. If, Cincinnati a. Ou^ral Michigan. ' Teachers 83 .Wayne 8. • Albion 13, Hope 7, Butler 12, Western Michigan Teach/ VT8 0* ' ' ! ') i I ^tfA Auguttaaa 12, Detroit Tech a. ^ Harvard is, Army o. S*"??** WjlNavylv Cross 14, temple 0. Urt _a», N«w VOfk university 7, Will Have Three Days of •{Practice.-Before Game on Saturday RENO, Nev. Nov. 13.—(/P)— The Spartans of Michigan State paced the aisles of their hphleward-i>ound Pullmans today; anxious to get at the three days of practice which will be theirs before meeting Indiana at 'East Lansing in the M. S. C. homecoming game Saturday. Not too happy and riot too sa,id over their 6 to Q defeat by Santa Clara last Saturday, the State squad continued to promise itself the big league victory over the Hoosiers which they have longed jfor all season. The Santa Clara encounter, although demonstrating the Spartans were far from the push-over the Broncos expected, added further color to state's reddest-inked ledger in years. It was the first Princeton 9, Dartmouth 7. Penn State 10, Penn 0. Pittsburgh 6, Carnegie Tech 0. Cornell 14, Colgate 12. Pordham 13, Indiana 0. Vanderbllt 25. Sewanee 7. Georgia Tech 13. Kentucky 6. Georgia 6, Florida 2. Auburn 10, Villanova 9. Tennessee 34, The Citadel 0. Tulane 13, Alabama 0. Duke 20, Virginia Military 7. Purman 20, South Carolina 0. Clemson 20, Wake Forest 7. Duquesne 7, North Carolina State 0. North Carolina 32, Davidson 0. Southern California 33, Stanford 0. Washington 13, California 6. Washington State 21, Idaho 13. Oregon State 19, Oregon 14. Oonzaga 23, Montana 0. Texas Christian 16, Tulsa 0. Arkansas 12, Rice 12 (tie). crowd tense with excitement as he opened the game with eight consecutive strikes but had to be content with nine pins and an easy spare in the ninth frame. He ended with a brilliant 267 total, high for the afternoon. Hillman was the only Ludington keg- ler to topple in excess of 200 in the second contest. With two members under 200. Stroh's fell off its pace in the wind-up and ended with 988, its slimmest total. Capt. Norris continued his fast pace in this game, ending with 230 pins and a grand total for the afternoon of 699 pins. On his last ball he left one Bin standing and with it went his hopes of a 700 series. Reppenhagen rolled 232 for high score in the finale. He closed the afternoon with a total count of 692. Ludington fell down badly in the last game, rolling only 847, 131 under Stroh's final game count. Herb Johnson was tops for the Ludington with 605 pins, only 600 series credited to a Ludington player. George Hillman started fast but faded toward the finish and "had to be content with 573 pins. Wolf was low for Stroh's with 483 and Newhoff low for Ludington with 477. Notes: The Stroh's total Is believed time a team coached by Charley Bachman at State had been beaten four times in one season. Bachman's strategy in the Santa Clara game came near to bringing victory and the team felt it had done its best. The squad played fido in the first half, while it took a look at the Bronco attack, and then in the second half rolled their opponents back for most of the remaining game. But, Santa Clara pushed and passed its way to score in the first quarter and the Spartans could not make good on the one big chance it had later in the game. Again, as in the Syracuse game, the Spartan attack led by Eddie Pearce and Wy Davis rolled up to the Bronco four-yard line. But State did not have the scoring punch it suddenly found in the Syracuse game. The team will arrive in East Lansing Wednesday afternoon Baylor 20 Texas 0 Jjanamg weuiiesuay aii/ernoon Texas A. ana M. e, southern Method- and begin practice, immediate- t r? It; 1st 2. Texas Tech 0, Centenary 0 (tie). ly. 181 PHONE For a Load of SILVER BELL POCAHONTAS * STOKER COAL (Pocahontas) • COKE You get full measure—prompt, courteous service at all times. L. E. Vorce & Son to be the highest ever rolled in Ludington. Outstanding feat of the afternoon was turned in by Ray Taylor, popular Ludington. keg- ler. Ray got a big hand from the crowd when ne picked up the 6 and 7 pins in the first game. Every member of the Ludington aggregation had a rabbit's foot for luck but it seemed all for the bad. During, the three games not one Ludington player struck out compared to 9 out .of a possible 15 for Stroh's. Ludington had 30 splits and misses to Stroh's 19. Stroh's Reppenhagen |246 214 232—692 Wtolf 180 165 138—483 Norris 202 267 230—699 Bauman 224 225 169—618 Qrygier ....204 226 219—649 1056 1097 988 3141 Ludington Hillman ....204 202 167—573 Taylor 201 177 152—530 Newhoff 169 131 177—477 Schoenherr. 170 184 165—519 Johnson 222 197 186—605 966 891 847 2704 In a match rolled last Friday night, Band Box's rapidly climbing five grabbed off three games from Schrink's, all by fairly close margins. A. Hasten was best for Band Box with 405 pins while B. Jones topped the losers with 382. High single game count went to J. Crawford of Band Box who spilled 161 in the finale. Band Box (3) Crawford ...112 101 161—374 Masten 128 144 133—405 Haller 87 80 91—258 Barnett 103 125 136—364 DesEnfants. 118 12* 133—375 IEXD SfflE TEI5 Both Colleges End Campaign vyith Seven Straight Grid Victories 548 574 Schrink's CO) Jones 100 112 Anderson . 108 75 89 Schrink Peterson Low score Handicap 73 111 110 87 80 59 59 654 1776 170—382 108—291 66—228 106—327 91—258 59—177 538 525 600 1663 LANSING.—Snaky fence lines and irregularly shaped fields, almost a surrealist's concept of a farm, mark the approximately 1,000 acres of submarginal land embraced in the Rose Lake wildlife experiment station near Lansing where the Michigan department of conservation is conducting experimental (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) Sprinting down the stretch after delayed starts, Albion and Central State Teachers' college football teams ran a dead heat in compiling the 'best 1939 records of Michigan college elevens. Albion, New Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic association champion, and Central State each finished their campaigns with seven straight victories after losing opening games. Both were high scoring teams, Albion piling up 170 points and Central State getting 142. Top scoring honors, however are held ,by Detroit Tech, which has 189 points with one game to play. The University of Michigan has 179 and two games remaining. Best defensive record of the season was compiled by Hillsdale, which in seven games restricted the opposition to 18 points. Grand Rapids university yielded 251 points to its opponents in eight games for the poorest defensive mark. Of the state's 21 teams, only work on management methods for small game. Strip cropping and contour farming and other advanced methods of soil conservation are toeing practiced. Erosion, a serious problem jfacing American agriculture, is I being combatted at the Rose 1 Lake project by the fencing of j gullies and the planting of washes to shrubs and trees. I Fences and fields follow land I contours rather than section 1 lines and the elimination of grazing and plowing on steep slopes permits the growth of valuable game cover. Active work at the experiment station 'began a year ago. The WPA has aided in construction of roads and buildings. Principal management study to date has been with the pheasant but the program contemplates studies of land and farm management as af- f e c t i n g squirrels, rabbits, skunks and other important species. The projects are carried on in co-operation with the U. S. Biological Survey under the Pittman-Robertson act and are financed, in major part, from a federal arms tax fund. eight have games remaining, Michigan, Michigan State, Detroit, Western State, Wayne and Michigan Normal have two games each, and Lawrence Tech and Detroit Tech one each. The records: vv Albion .................. 7 Ccntrnl State ........... 7 Hlilsdale ................ G Michigan Tech .......... 3 x Michigan .............. 4 2 Hope ................... 4 2 x M'chlgnn Nornml ..... 3 2 x Detroit ............... 4 3 x nrtolt Tfch .......... 4 3 X Mlrhlt;nli Slain ....'. ..3 4 X Lawrence Tech ....... 3 4 Northern State ......... u 3 KitlnmnKoo ............. 3 5 \ Wi. stern State ........ 2 4 x Wixync ................ 2 5 Alma ................... 2 5 Ailrlnn .................. 2 0 Ferris ................... a 0 Oriiiul Rapids U ......... 1 7 Olivet ................... 1 7 St. Mary's .............. 0 G x—Stason Incomplete. T Pf 0 170 0 142 0 142 1 .10 0 179 a no 1 55 0 10L! 0 ]»9 0 77 0 98 1 M 0 81 1 :<9 0 39 1 <M 0 47 0 40 0 19 0 49 0 25 OP 23 40 18 Uti G3 57 41 G7 GO 70 103 44 58 IIS 111 Hi 21V 170 251 200 171 TEMPERATURE TODAY AT 11:00 Weather Forecast Lower Michigan: Generally fair tonight and Tuesday. Not so cool tonight In west and .south portions. Warmer Tuesday. NOW IS THE TIME To check upon your roof. If it leaks, you know that winter rains and snow will penetrate, let us tell you about (lie new J. IH.'s. TML, LUlllNGTON LUMBER CO. For Correct Time Phone 99 LYRIC TONIGHT AND TUESDAY Matinee Tuesday 25c and "News" lOc. Nights 30c and lOc. The world's most celebrated fiction writers contribute to America's finest magazines. Your favorite publications are available in combination with the Ludington Daily News at prices that are guaranteed to be the lowest obtainable anywhere. Just look at this imposing array of magazine values! Select your favorite offer and magazine values; crciei;i> juui javuutc unci a.uu. ^_* WV ^_B ^ w M^ w^v ^« «Mt ^^. m.« w& m v^ aiw return the coupon at the bottom with your order XHE LlUDINGXON DAILY today. CLUB NO. 150 THE DAILY NEWS, 1 Yr. Woman's World, 1 Yr. American Poultry Journal, 1 Yr. Country Home, 1 Yr. Value $4.00. All Four $Q.30 3 You Save $.70 CLUB NO. 154 THE DAILY NEWS, 1 Yr. Liberty, 52 Issues Mother's Home Life, 1 Yr. Farm Journal and Farmer's Wife, 1 Yr. Value $5.50. All Four $Q.75 3 You Save $1.75 CLUB NO. 152 THE DAILY NEWS, 1 Yr. True Story, 1 Yr. Mother's Home Life, 1 Yr. Country Home, 1 Yr. Value $5.00. ALL FOUR $Q.60 3 You Save $1.40 CLUB NO. 151 THE DAILY NEWS, 1 Yr. Pathfinder (Weekly), 1 Yr. Mother's Home Life, 1 Yr. Farm Journal and Farmer's Wife, 1 Yr. Value $4.50. All Four ; 3— You Save $1.05 CLUB NO. 155 THE DAILY NEWS, 1 Yr. Pathfinder (Weekly), 1 Yr. McCall's, 1 Yr. American Poultry Journal, 1 Yr. Country Home, 1 Yr. Value $5.50. All Five $O.75 3 You Save $1.75 This sensational club subscription offer is good for NEW or RENEWAL subscriptions to .THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS going to MAIL SUBSCRIBERS In Mason, Occana, Lake or Manlstee counties. If you are already taking the paper your subscription will be extended for one year from the expiration date. The samei is true if you are taking any of the magazines already. CLUB NO. 153 THE DAILY NEWS, 1 Yr. True Romances, I Yr. Household M.iKaxinc, 1 Yr. Woman's World, 1 Yr. Value $5.00. All Four $Q.60 3 You Save $1.>10 CLUB NO. 156 THE DAILY NEWS, 1 Yr. t'olilor's Weekly, 1 Yr. Woman's World, 1 Yr. Household Magazine, 1 Yr. Farm Journal and Farmer's Wife, 1 Yr. Value $6.25. All Five $/|.oo 4 You Save $2.25 CLUB NO. 157 THE DAILY NEWS, 1 Yr. American Magazine, 1 Yr. Rcdbook Magazine, 1 Yr. Value $8.00. All $ Three .SO You Save $3.50 1 LUDINGTQN 'DAILY NEWS, 1 YEAR and TWO MAGAZINES FROM GROUP A ONE MAGAZINE FROM GROUP B All Four $^1.75 PLEASE ALLOW 4 TO 6 WEEKS FOR FIRST MAGAZINES TO ARRIVE. 3 GROUP Select Two Magazines True Romances 1 Yr. Sports Afield 1 Yr. American Boy 8 Mo. American GJrl 8 Mo. Christian Herald 6 Mo. McCall's Magazine 1 Yr. Movie Mirror , 1 Yr. Open Road (Boys) ....1 Yr? Parents' Magazine ....6 Mo. Modern Romances .... 1 Yr. Modern Screen 1 Yr. Woman's World 2 Yr. Household Magazine ...2 Yr. Silver Screen 1 Yr. True Experiences 1 Yr. Pathfinder (Weekly) ..1 Yr. GROUP Select One Magazine I American Poultry Journal 1 Yr. | Cloverleaf Review 1 Yr. Country Home 2 Yr. Pathfinder (Wkly.) 20 Issues Farm Journal and Farmer's Wife .. 2 Yr. Household Magazine ..1 Yr. Mother's Home Life ...1 Yr. Poultry Tribune 1 Yr. Successful Farming —1 Yr. Woman's World l Yr. Leghorn World 1 Yr. Capper's Farmer 1 Yr. Breeder's Gazette 2 Yr. National Livestock Producer 1 Yr. • -CLIP ON DOTTED LINE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS, Ludinfiton, Michigan Gentlemen: Please send me your biff value magazine combination as follows Nanu Post Office St. or R.F.D State 1 W«flfr«W«^/V'H 1 i*>*fl<WP|

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