The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 14, 1939 · Page 6
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 6

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Tuesday, November 14, 1939
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PAGE SIX THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. TUESDAY, NOV. 14, 1939. Spartan Finale Ends In 0-0 Tie [ Orioles, Mitch Read Get nni! Praise For Grid Records Oil (P,y LOUTS BOCKSTAN/) > leading center in 1 ~" , . ... . i With the fading of Hiding-j once. ScOltVllle Threatens HI Hrstjton hu;h school's football year; Period and Montague Near- ly Scores in Fourth SCOTTVILLE, Nov. 14.— Scottville high school Spartans ] were back in town today, their football season ended after a ; struggle at Montague Monday i evening which left the two i teams deadlocked in a 0-0 tie. ; The game was a close battle j throughout but neither team j could muster sufficient strength i to penetrate into scoring territory. Scottville opened a drive in the early part of the game, relying chiefly on an aerial attack which drove the ball to the Montague six yard stripe before the home team defense stiffened and Hunt kicked the i ball out of danger. During the next two periods the teams were deadlocked i near the middle of the field, ' neither being able to make serious threats against the other side. In. the final canto, however, the Montague offense began to steam down the field and was stopped only after reaching the Spartan ten yard line where the Scottville defense tightened just as the game ended. Christensen and Blake were the main cogs in Scottville's COACH M. O. READ the confer- At r i g h'l, guard in the Oriole line during t h e season j us t Detroit Club Refuses to Give Rams Chief His Player Release With every man on the team bowling over 500, .Nelson's Sinclair Service hung up a new team mark of 2,l>92. displacing the old mark of 2.689 racked up bv Wey- Texas A. and M. Cuts Into Tennessee Margin (By BILL BOND NEW YORK, Nov. 14. Texas A. and M., the south- Vogel 193 175 148— 516 890 918 884 2692 Moose (0) N. Petersen ...162 176 97— 435 Sweikhait ....146 139 146— 431 Wagner ... 176 154 151— 481 , . [AVA. VVCVfSll^l . ,.AIUAiy^J.A»y X ^ V-t. ^standings to a point where o Myers 157 138 148 _ 443 they may prove dangerous in the next few weeks. The team has consistently been turning in nice • tough CLEVELAND, Nov. 14.—(VP)— , . past was a :'cievelpnd's Coach Dutch Clark, i scores but running fast and effi-: i r kcd by Detroit's refusal to al- | u«--k. Hawley was the big noise cient lineman.! Jow him to play in next Sun- ! m Nelsons drive with 576 pins. here, of 201. Don by Detroit's ,- him to play in ?o?ether n wU^ ££ SVstedVc"" National ; Crawford, developing into one his colteaiS ; SbaiMeSuc adopt a five- i {he mast dependable keglers he opened i year "free agent" rule, similar r'-} u h ?L 6S w a ^r- n ^l io baseball ' s 10-y ear clause - ickuencc Hall, however, to pro- ifor line drives by thc backfield i clark •• rc tired" as a player ,' ducc the feature name of the ;men. Take down your hair and ]ast w j n t e r when he left the match In thc second contest ' have a good cry, Reynolds won t Detroit mentorship to take over G. Pomerov ... 184 176 124— 484 Handicap Slaggert Vestlmg Rohn .. 56 56 56— 168 881 839 722 2442 Rotary (3) 173 195 184— 557 247 152 157— 556 158 145 189— 492 circuit, was second best with j starke 170 162 159 491 remained for "slim" Atkinson' ".'.'.'.'.110 182 149— 501 ' b 5._ kack in i the Rams' reins, but the Lions i never gave him his player re- Scott played tackle along-, comeback, pointing side Reynolds. | W0llld , bc willing to 923 836 838 Park Dairy (0) 2597 Clarence hung up 222 second (F A lkema ....169 189 166— 524 high of the evening and his high I N Dove _ 12 g 145 12 i_ 395 for the season. Albert Vogel. | vv; Newman ..108 146 135— 389 r>^*-i^' .->--- A . r r- « 1 . ^ * , , j VV . .LIC W 11 Kill .. JLUU ItU 1O*J UUJ rape: i ease . This week Lions officials j anchor man for Nelson s and sec- . j Alkema 183 151 164 498 right; refused his personal plea for a|ond leading kcgler in the loop, ghively 168 104 168—440 irm«r_ ,.„_,. „„;„.;„„ ^ +!,„,. hit 516 pins to lose slight ground i Handicap''.'.'.'.' 64 ^ 4 54 ^92 i it flm iiirliirirliiol n T n t' '~t rv r* t.* out they trade his in the individual averages. 821 799 818 2438 warm back's The that went to the scorers be shared equally with i who will be seeking new offensive machine, pulling off praise from nigh school backers. Ludington fans and friends ; throughout the region. The,! Orioles are truly the outstand- |! ing team in this section of 'j Michigan — possibly even the ;. that makes' mellow m e n their plays behind a perfectly . best in the state in Class B. •working line. Lorenz and Mil- j Coach Mitch Read in recent ler starred on defense, mowing i years has had the kind of luck down numerous Montague drives. Hunt and Hoffman were the Montague mainstays. Five Spartans were playing their final game for Scottville. They are Blake, Christensen, Lorenz, Miller and McGee. These .players were the backbone of the Scottville squad and will be missed by Coach John DeHorn next year. The Scottville season ended The two made \ playing rights for Johnny G pomeroy topped tne a team ol , Drake or Parker Hall I the i W ith 484 pins". No Moose mapic-I — line - busters : Ra!n s' ace backs). crasher was able to hit the 50') i American Laundry (3) that would, ••! think when a player has \ mark. i Koudelka ... .146 153'155— 454 a n >; given five years of service he Ludington Rotary, league lead-j^^^en 214112131—457 deserves his release if he wants er since the season opened, 'Taylor 151 158 142— 451 it," the usually placid Clark [proved it will be a hard team to j H. Haller 179 131 156— 466 p said. "The baseball rule has catch by.beating an improved j G p worked out well, but of course j Park Dairy crew three .straight.! the time would have to be cut]Rotary took the first game in j for football. [convincing style but had to work "Naturallv I can see Detroit's' for lho ncxt two - won b - v 37 and west's candidate as No. 1 for election football team in the i place - 'Cornell, country, cut sharply into Ten nessee's first-place margin today while sVreng^hening; its own hold on the runner-up spot in the Associated Press national ranking polL Winners of eight straight games, in which their rivals have got but 18 points, and only two games away from a perfect record, the ' Aggies got 28 first-place votes in the season's fifth survey for a total of 877 points to 1,014 for Tennessee. The Volunteers, as usual, commanded a majority of first -place ballots—66 out of 113—but it was an appreciable drop for the team that is hampered by the weakest schedule of any of the big- timers. A week ago Tennessee was ranked at the top by 81 of 108 experts, and held a 240-point lead over the Aggies compared to this week's edge of 137 points. Iowa's one-point triumph over Notre Dame; Michigan's second successive licking, this one by Minnesota, and the fact that Duquesne ran its winning streak to seven in a row ac- counted for all the changes.in the lineup of the first ten. The Irish, on tne strength of six previous major victories, remained in the charmed circle, but were dropped from third to ninth. Michigan, tenth last week, disappeared entirely Duquesne took over tenth Southern California, Oklahoma, Tulanc, as North Carolina and Ohio State, which filled the places from fourth to ninth, all moved up one notch while keeping then- order intact. Unscored-on Tennessee and the Aggies, at the head of the list; Cornell, in fourth place, and DuQuesne, in tenth, are the only all-winning survivors. Southern Cal, Oklahoma, Tulane and North Carolina have been tied, the last two by each other, while Ohio State and Notre Dame each have been beaten once. The Buckeyes, however, are unbeaten and united in the Big Ten. The standing of the teams (points figure on 10-9-8-7-6, etc., basis, first-place votes in .parentheses): Teams Points 1—Tennessee (66) 1,014 2—Texas A. and M. (28) .. 877 3—Southern Calif. (10).. 846 4—Cornell (3) 645 5—Oklahoma (2) 631 6—Tulane (2) 615 7—North Carolina (1).... 457 8—-Ohio State 250 9—Notre Dame 244 10—Duquesne 129 fields Haller 136 177 201— 514 : 2342 M next fall. No team is befteT t TT a n i t s quarterback. Bob Parker was the Oriole sig- side— theyareintheiiidtofa 20 respectively. George ' J . fight for" the" \Vcstorn"DTvision:p a!! S«-t. }^ d :°« n ™n * or R V fTirvev '' tnt _ i lary, exhibited his best form ofif 1 - 11 ^ • LtlKc *-l ',u~ -,.~.^., ^7i-;ili,-,~ ^,,* ~ fi,Ti-i cc;f7 'Lo\V oCOl' 1 Bashaw and don't want :e on anything. "But after all when I nal-caller. Not \viih them I gave everything I only did he do had. I wouldn't expect to play a " fine job much, but I figure I could be of j with a .sparkling 247 same n new i when close in acme help as a place-kicker." [season nv.irk for thc Industrial. It i behind t h e The Lions' stand has fired (displaced a 243 game hung UD by h drilling out a fine 557. : > second hmh of the evcninc. i Handicap was Trailln"- him bv one pin was his i teamma'r \\ Ve.stlino who Rave! the bov* a thrill in the opener ' 826 731 785 Recreation (0) i 154 137 154— 445 ! 123 129 121— 373 ; 180 158 139— 4771 205 155 169— 529 : ..126 102 121— 349 i . . 5 5 5— 15 •• 793 686 709 2188 Rowling Schedule Industrial League—Tonight Hanson and Peterson vs. Cam- of ra ving.;ij nei v, ut he was a power Cleveland-Detroit rivalry, al- 'Lather of the Recs. Oct. 10. Vest- • era Shop. hair - tearing i W hen he faded back for passing, ready at a high pitch due to |lin-'s game gave him a nice start Willoughby vs. Eagles. grid coacnes. | Bcb - s f 00 tball career at Lud- Clark's popularity here. Peeved ! toward a hiuii .series and possibly ! Weyenberg vs. Gas Corp. with four defeats and two ties. The lineups: Scottville Montague McGee le.... Schraeder Biegalle It Winters Neil Ig Jacobs Lorenz c Kroll Miller rg Omness Thomas rt.... . Ramsen Wallace re Hansen Brooks qb... Hoffman Christensen ... Ih Roger Reader rh Grow "Etake —.. fb Hunt Substitutions: Scottville — Rakas, Walker, Stevens, Le- lugus, Rozelle, Boyer, Claveau. Montague—B. Wagekle, C. Wa- gekle, Crowel, Fulbrook. Officials—Read and Johnson (Ludington.) Since the beginning of the Big S e v e n conference in 1934. (previous to that it was the Big Six) the Orioles D. Daron have swept to 38 victories while losing but seven games. Of these defeats, several were to r -i a strong Mus-, kegon A team Ludi n: hieh ton ended. is Ram officials have carried the' annlne " record but nil he cmitd case to Carl L. Storck, of Day-'^in the next two tilts was 152- i Commer cial League—Wednesday ; Birke's Shoes vs. Willoughby i Fred Alkema. one of the ^ark chev. \ D.iirv leaders, turned in fhe best plumb & Nelson vs. Watch Boiirgette i n g t o n closed. Stanley Hor- ! ton, league president, owski, his last; Ncnv 33 clark played seven season at years of money ball and was a 'oackfield choice on most all- pro teams. Unerring accuracy was easily the of c lrop-kicks and place-kicks V1C ~ brought Dutch much of his the fame. Citv He went into pro ball with the old Portsmouth (O. tne amazed Bi margin of tory in Traverse game. H i s punting h a s Seven witnesses tot'ii foy his terun. rirM. His ; br;thci-. John, trailed with 403. • The ri<im r American Laundry it earn whi.'-h ^eem;: finally to liave ; hit jt; s'ric'ip. .swal'owed a iasfv i dish h 1 \.\\ n form of three straight wins over Luclinnton RecreiMons. and of victories, sev- through the entire eral were over will be sadly missed field next year. If anv .one player could be called the outstanding man on the Oriole squad, that one . Spar- iThe Recs put up a sorrv -perform- Class C teams but nonetheless the record stands as a n amazing o n e. During ,, .. ,, , those s i x^ fulback. Anderson years of the, nneratecl league, Ludington has won \ V ul -'»- m °PU_atca four of the championships, end- . ing king of the hill in 1934, 1936,; 1938 and 1939. :pp."e in dropping a notch in the j Island ings. " " ! i Goorm. 1 Halier. third leadins: : ike'^CT in the league, led the Laundrvmen to victory with 514] : pins. Hi'ih score for the match 'was runs ur> by "Slim 1 ' Harvev. i forerunners of the Lions) season He af '- ( ' r being "discovered" at Col- at Oriole orac!o college in 1929 via a place i on the Associated Press ail- American team. It was no secret that all was not well between the front office and Clark when he left De- who had 205-155-169 for 529. his troit. He pointed his Rams for i best count m date. Slim was the . , , , , ,. , revenge three weeks ago but <>nlv rnv of M"ht in thc Recs at- morally earned tacklers on me ; the , rccn chlh wa , nt rcady to ; tack. Thcv rxneca to be .sUength- v - 111Ltl > • combat thc Lions' power ancLoned, h'iv.-"ver. when "Dae" lost, 15 to 7. i Wright, stellar anchor man. re- Since that setback the play- : turns to the line-up in the near era have talked of little but: future (3) 500 ed a low spot.! Several player.-! who didn't ' the spirit of the affable Clark,' Hall 143 222 184— 549 en ciiii'"' in'Quite make the varsity squad : reflected in the club's pre-game ; Hawley 199 176 201— 576 Electric Court. Tamper vs. King's Ladies' League—Thursday City Food.-, vs. Handy Things. KusacH's v.s. Atkinson Mfg. Co. Friday Oranue Kist v.s. Schrink's Band Box v:i. Tamper. AUCTION SALE Saturday, Nov. 18, 1939. Sale Called al 10 o'clock sharp. Location: Two miles South and One Mile West Fountain or Four Miles East and One Mile North Sujrar Grove. of of j • * • • I a if the line opened up but if In 1935 the! 10 set along without him? Pies beating Detroit. Every man on Nelson's Sinclair Service (3) Orioles reach-! throu " h thls scason ' y° u Know. •• lne squad se ems infected with Knudsen 192 167 141— 5 ' NEW YORK, Nov. 14.—(/P)— Although he'd like to pick up a player or two just in case his Reynolds Yankees might he a trifle weak j , , „ here and there, President Ed' • ' ' ' is pretty well satisfied to let \ baseball go along as it is. Returning from a vacation on Tom Yawkey's South Carolina i Plantation, Barrow said firmly j that he isn't interested in get-^ ting Hank Greenberg from Detroit, in night baseball or other "fads", or in (breaking up the i Yankees. j "There's only one player in I the American league in which | we are interested, and I'm not so sure we'll even try to get Parker route to work will not - b e back. In the fall of 1940, it will indeed him," Barrow remarked. "The | take all of Coach Read's ability way I see it, the Yankees can to "pull teams out of a hat, to win-' another pennant without put another championship crew making a single change. After i that we may have to bolster a; •bit here and there. I know no j other club has ever won five | straight but I think this one i can without any aid. I may be; wrong, but I'm willing to take j the chance. j "Outside of a couple of young i ipitchers, you can say I'm almost 1 tempted to go along as it is." BOXING (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) OHICAC3O—Tony Znle, 159V;.-, Gary, Ind., stopped fiddle Mcleskl, 1591,;,, CM- ,CIMto, (t)V' • .•• , 1 N j__ Bmy p ftssan 12 l, ... outpointed Minnie De vuivi 122> Trenton, (8). : OOLUMBUS, O.—Georgle Pace, 121, Cleveland, recognised us bantamweight champion by the National Boxing as- tsoolivtVou, kuockecl oui Bobby Docherty, 134. Toronto, (2). JSROVIDENCE, R. I.—Albert Monclnl, ' JS7U, Providence, outpointed Joey Ar- Ohtbftld. 125, Pawtucket, R. I., world featherweight champion, (id-non-title), NEW YORK—Tommy Romun, 141, ' BftWUltiO, N. J., outpointed Mickey Far- *beO36ii, New York, (8). ' —TOKPOBT, Conn. — Clarence Bunuan, 193, Baltimore, out- d Al Bo«w, 185, Bridgeport, (10). ARK, N. J.~Muxle Plsher, 135, outpointed Morris Parker, 127, (10). s -)' N. Y.—Charley Eagle, 183. Oonn., outpointed Leroy Buffiao, (6). Mass.—I>«m WakerllB, 148, Buistcr Carroll, 149, fourth ' place ' and yet were better than most advertising; plugs: and in 1937 ; Big Seven rivals will be gradu-• "I'd give my pay check to were narrowly i ated next June. Although they beat the Lions, says Coach edned out by'didn't make the first team, i Dutch Clark." the Traverse : these players saw plenty of ac- j • j City Trojans't ion against conference foes M , N H1TS r - R but still man- ' : and enjoyed a very fine year. \ ' ' " aged to grab They are: Eob Daron, Eugene' BUTTE, Mont. —(/Pi— "Hit ;Kistler, Charles Bashaw and ; and run. in reverse," was the This year, however, a dark, Bob Bourgette. ! \ V ay police labeled the accident is appearing on the Oriole j Al others will be back and ; report. Bert Goslin Jr. told the 1 horizon. Sev-Rafter seeing them play a good officers a pedestrian walked in- en of the first portion of nearly all games, thc' to the side of his car, and in- 11 will be general opinion'is that Coach ; jured his eye. Goslin rushed missing from: Read has no cause to start wor- >. him to a hospital and ran inside the lineup; rying yet. Besides, he's basket- ; for assistance in carrying the next fall and : ball coach and has the little patient to the examination in addition, 1 , matter of a fifth straight Big i room. When Goslin returned four of the ; Seven cage title to work on at - with a stretcher carrier the vie- crack reserves; the present time. i Urn had fled. Crawford 163 178 210— 551 I NWkHKIM MOTOR C'.O •>; *•• •!• Learn to Bowl for Health and Fun! Come up any afternoon or evening and join in this popular, congenial, and casy-to-learn sport. Bowling keeps your body fit ana mind alert and provides you with a congenial pastime. Try it today! SMITH'S RECREATION * * * * * * * * * <f * * * * The following property will be sold at public auction: LIVESTOCK 1 Roan Marc, coming 5 yrs. old, weight 1.150 Ibs. 1 Roan (Jelding. coming 5 yrs. old. weight 1,500 Ibs. 1 Sorrel Mare, 12 yrs. old. weight 1,350 Ibs. 1 (Jurnesy Cow, 9 yrs. 1 CJurnsey Cow, 7 yrs. 1 CJurnsey Cow, 9 yrs. 1 CJurnsey Cow, t yrs. 1 Hrindle Cow, (i yrs. 1 Red Cow. -1 yrs. 1 CJurnsey Cow, I yrs. 1 CJurnsey Cow. I yrs. Freshening dates will be given at the date Of sale. All cows Hangs tested. •1 Heifers, coming 2 yrs. old. 1 Heifer, age 11 mos. S Hog Shoals. 7 mos. 2 Hound Dogs. !) mos. 25 Bar Rock Chickens. IMPLEMENTS Dcering Hinder in good condition. Pane Hogloader. Deering Mower. Moline Farm Wagon (Jl'^-ll) good as new. McCormick Deering Riding Cutli.v.alor, Dunlap 8 ft. CulUpacker. Set of Sleighs. Wagon Stock Rack. Hlavk Hawk Manure Spreader (good condition). 1 Hay Rake. 1 Spring Tooth Harrow. 1 Oliver "99" Plow. 1 Fanning Mill. 1 Gasoline Engine, 3'/2 H.P. 1 Dowagiac CJrain Drill. 1 McCormick Deering Cream Separator, No. 2, good condition. PRODUCE 100 bu. Worthy Oats. Corn in Field. 2 Stacks of Hay. 125 bu. Seed Potatoes, Also 1 1930 Chevrolet Truck, 1 Kitchen Range and Miscellaneous articles loo numerous to mention. Hlue Apron Club Will Serve Lunch at Noon. Terms: $10 and under, cash. Over that amount six '' months' time will be given on joint notes approved by Clerk of Sale. No property to be removed until settled for. WILLIAM TAVA, Prop. JOHN FILBRUN, Auctioneer. II. J. GREGORY, Clerk. Pape on the grid iron but we'll wager .that Mitch Read is the maii who can do it if anyone can. Luding ton! wa*S " hot ""a passing team bxit occasionally resorted to the aerial the ball forward. One of the most frequent receivers of passes and one who did his work well in the line was Dick Daron, left end. Dick will not be in the lineup next year. This means a serious loss t o Ludington. "TtTOSS""*'who choose to do ^y Taylor, 138i' 2 , Tpbuy OJoblas, i44, Waah- ESTLING ASSOCIATED PRESS) il —Haos Kampfer, INEXPENSIVE LIGHT CONDITIONING WITH ADAPTER FIXTURES S. Horowski so may pick an all Big Seven tfeam. We thhik that when they eye the various teams in the loop, they! will look to i Ludington f or a center. Mil-1 ton Anderson, i for whom] Ludi n g t o n gridders will .be in mourning next year, was absolutely one of the finest in the Snow He definitely was the l« THERE/ YOU HAVE GLARELESS SAFE' SEEING LIGHT- SAY.REDDY.WHAT ARE THESE NEW ADAPTER LIGHTS ? SIMPLE! INEXPENSIVE: JUST A SILVER-BOWL 6ULB AND A HANDY SCREW-IN FIXTURE / f THEY RE THE REAL STUFF _ LET ME SHOW YOU,SIR ! _ THEN, SIMPLY SCREW THE" COMPLETE UNIT INTO A CEILING OUTLET YOU CAN OUTFIT AN ENTIRE HOME FOR AROUND *I5.°°_ .MADE IN MANY ATTRACTIVE STYLES,TOO ALL PRICES INCLUDE LAMP BULBS H.99 $3.99 $1.39 QUICKLY INSTALLED — REQUIRES NO ADDITIONAL WIRING MICHIGAN PUBLIC SERVICE CO. SOLD ON A CONVENIENT MONTHLY PAYMENT PLAN

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