The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 17, 1939 · Page 6
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 6

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Friday, November 17, 1939
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PAGE SIX THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. FRIDAY, NOV. 17, 1939. Iowa, Minnesota In Big Ten Feature PICKIN6 OFEJ^ SPARES- Gophers Expected to Walk over Coach Eddie Anderson's Charges i , _ i CHICAGO, Nov. 17.—-W)— j They may not think so out in j the tall corn country but Iowa's j high-riding football tea m I Thursday is going to run smack, into one of the most improved j elevens in the nation, Minneso- j ta's Gophers. ! Iowa, winner of five out of six games this fall, has every reason to be proud of its amazing ] gridiron rennaisance, which is j all the more remarkable be- i cause it's Dr. Eddie Anderson's \ first season in the Big Ten. But j the Hawkeyes' most stunning i victory of the year, last Satur- | day's 7-6 win over Notre Dame, j won't help the lowans a bit i come kickoff time Saturday. I Michigan hi»d a bitter taste' of Minnesota's latent power as | it exploded last Saturday at j Ann Arbor. Observers who have watched the Gophers in several games this season reported that i Minnesota, in the second half of I the Michigan game, showed ful- i ly 60 percent improvement over j the team which previous had i won only one of five starts. j The Minnesota line literally j exploded huge holes in the ! Michigan forward wall. George ! Franck, whose natural running I ability had been dimmed by' Harold Van Every's all-around 1 .brilliance, gave a ball-toting ex- i hibition rivalled only by his' punting performance. Audi throughout the game—in which : Minnesota gained almost four PAVS 20 Hubert Kispe, flarru M HAVE PEEM RSSULAR. MEMBERS KVAPE-VOfif TCAM of 6KANP RAPIP5 ' •20 SHANGHAI, CHINA CONTINUED A LEAOUE MATCH A NEAR-ex AIR RAID in Tfie SPRING PEAPLIWt for A•is FORWARP •fix-tit.* 50,000 ??eP SWEEF5WSS EAST LANSING, Nov. 17.— (JP) • —Disclosure that Michigan State college probably will not play Wayne university in football next fall, today permitted the construction of the Spartans' eight-game schedule for 1940. Kansas State and West Virginia, former foes of Michigan State on the gridiron, will return j to East Lansing next fall, ac- I cording to the tentative schedule | not yet approved by the athletic j council. j The tentative home-game schedule calls for the following I games: Purdue en Oct. 12, San- After 11 straight wins in league play. Russell's Beauty Salon was finally stopped, Atkinson's turning the trick in the second game oi a match at Smith's alleys Thursday evening. The single win, however, was the only one the Dowiand street factory crew could garner as Russell's kept merrily on its way toward the league championship. As usual the "Big Three" of the Russell aggregation, E. Schwartz, M. Meyers and I. Read, turned in scores of over 4UO, the latter copping most of the scoring honors of the evening with a 485 series Handy Things (2) J. Smith 94 137 148— 479 M. Luskin 112 120 120— 352 G. Folkman ..112 99 148— 359 A. Hamment ..154 159 143— 456 H. Laird 165 117— 282 Low Score 98 — 98 570 680 676 City Foods (1) | P. Spencer 100 95 85— 280 ! 'M. DeBeck 100 102 79— 281 Myers 98 68 ' 97— 263 j Hockey Club Will Meet on Monday A regular meeting of the Ludington Hockey club will be held Monday evening at the Salvation Army hall. The meeting will be called to order at 7 o'clock. All persons interested in hockey are urged to be present to take part in an important discussion. WRESTLING (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) CAMDEN, N. J.—Bob Winner, ::i;0, i Now York, ck'lcatcd Dynamite ,Ioc C'ox, I i:2fl, Kansas City, two of three fulls. D. Dodge K. Sanders Handicap . .113 ..115 . 71 81 92-r- 286 . 139 122— 376 , 71 71— 213 597 556 546 1699 Evil days fell upon the Ludington Lions again Thursday night as the Rotary club, its honorable service club rival, took them down the line for three straight trimmings. Only in the last game did the Lions put up any semblance of a battle. They lost the first by UI lilt: trvciiiiiji WAHI it toj ocuco j - _ _ . ., *> ~"~ ~« '-j and a 192 individual game. Mrs. . 10G P ms > the second by a still Meyers was runner-up with 460 and 172 single game. The meeting between the two fives was one of the closest of the season, toeing nip-and-tuck all the way. Russell-o swung the ta Clara on Oct. 26. Kansas! first game by 10 pins, lost the '/NTgRNATIOWAt. ll)&£ 1$ COMPOSED "f an E'ja.BrlMAN, ITALIAN, <S£RMAf4, Srtf "-' . IRISHMEN. .lire 6E5TOH cf Juieau, Alaska,, /WlSSSP A 6MS WH5NTH2 HS.iO PIN SW'AXgp RJT REFUSE? a FAIL in fm. SIXTH FRAME. FIKST 30O CAME/ SEND YOUR BOWLINfi OPPITIES TO 6EOR5E SIXTA E.CtflO ST.. CHICAGO Barker Takes Weekly Chance on Grid Games (By HERB BARKER) . - NEW'YORK, Nov. 17.—(/Plumes as much yardage as Mich- Taking the weekly trip on the igan on the ground—Minneso-'football merry-go-round and ta played the hard and bruis- : grabbing hopefully for the ing type of football character-: brass ring; istic of many another Bernie ' Missouri - Oklahoma: This Bierman team. ! should settle the Big Six title Analyzing Minnesota's amaz- ; beyond dispute and spread a ing reversal of form one eets little lj ° ht on the relative mer the impression that all the Go- its of n °" 1 riv "- ipfmo " ""'' phers needed was a single victory to change into a great eleven overnight. They beat Arizona 62 to 0 in their opener and- oklahoma let down so casually Nebraska- upset them, 6 to 0. Purdue, but , then to 20 a field goal Paul Christman and little Beryl Clark. Missouri— and Christman—have come a long way since the Ohio State defeat, but this corner takes Dartmouth-Cornell: A ,,, , : - touch Mlnnes p, ta ,of iv v here. Dartmouth prob- got noth- ; ablv y will rebound from the Pnnceton defeat, but unbeaten t0 ?, hl ° S . tate after ^ Cornell rates the call. attempt, which Teinnessee-Vanderbilt: Af«ter would have tied the score, last week, who knows where struck the cross-bar. North-!the lightning will strike next? western Whipped Minnesota" 14: still, with or without cafego,' to 7 on Bill De Correvont's run Tennessee. In the closing minutes. , Rice-Texas A. and M: No Iowa has a great club—-and in reason to change horses in Nile Kinnick one of the best midstream. backs the Big Ten has seen in U. C. L. The Aggies. A.-Santa Clara: Yale-Princeton: Princeton should take the "Big Three" title as well as Yale. Fordham-St. Mary's: Fordham with full knowledge that the Gaels generally are at their best in this particular rivalry. Holy Cross-Varnegie: Holly Cross, after a bruising struggle. New York "University-Georgetown: Injuries threaten to cripple the Violets, inducing a whispered vote for Georgetown. Army-Penn State: Surely the Cadets will click at least once this season. Army. Syracuse-Colgate: Colgate is on 'the upgrade and gets this vote. Temple-Villanova: Initerne- cine combat with Villanova as the choice. Michigan State-Indiana: Very close.. Indiana. . Detroit-Manhattan: Ditto, Manhattan. Kansas-George Washington: Arid still another. Kansas. Alabama-Georgia Tech: Alabama is not scoring much. Georgia Tech. Louisiana State-Auburn: An- crack. On State on Nov. 2. and West Virginia on Nov. 23. Other games on the fall series will be Marquette, Indiana. Temple and Michigan. The Michigan-Michigan State game will become the opener for both ' teams. j Wayne, which has played and i lost to Michigan State every year i since 1933. will be dropped "be| cause the schedule was too i heavy," Coach Charley Bach! man said. It wa.s the second i large Detroit institution which '. has been removed from the i Spartans' football schedule, i University of Detroit having left) I the Michigan 1 State opposition i in 1934 after a long period of competiton. Michigan State lost to West Virginia in 1938 by a score of 28 to 0 in the only game between the two schools. Kansas State played to a scoreless tie with the Spartans in 1933. Billy Conn Favored In Title Bout Tonight second, the first loss in 12 starts, by a scant nine pins and took the finale by 26 pins, largest margin of the three. It was a plucky fight Atkinson's put up against the first place squad. E. Warwick was their best kegler with a 404 series. , Handy Things climbed to within a few percentage points of Electric Tamper, present second place team, by chalking up two victories against City Foods of Scottville. Handy Things, after losing the opener by 27 pins, came back to take the next two in decisive fashion. A Hamment, stellar Handy Thing roller, was outstanding in ihe mat^h. With a consistent 154-159-143, she wound up with a neat 456, third high score of the evening, topped only by Read and Meyers of Russell's. K, Sanders, one of the outstanding feminine bowlers in Scottville, starred for City Foods with 376. Russell's (2) E. Schwartz ..140 133 133— 406 M. Myers 144 172 144— 460 H. Johnson ...117 111 147— 375 I. Read 140 191 154— 485 E. Turley 98 114 107— 319 larger margin but managed to come within 48 pins of Rotary in the nightcap. O. Starke of Rotary turned in a snappy 559 series to lead both teams. Sted Rohn, with oddly enough games of 181-179-180, had 540 for second best. John Sniegowski grabbed off all Lion honors with a 501 series and a brilliant 215 game, high game of the evening and his highest of the season. "Patterson, lead-off man for the Lions, snared a 210 game to boost his prestige a couple of notches. Here's how the Rotary and Lions stand at present: Team Rotary Lions L 3 9 Pins 9,372 8,995 W 9 3 Rotarv (3) 181 179 180—540 174 164— 338 147 — 147 114 103— 217 Patterson .... 129 — 129 Starke 184 214 161— 559 Vestling 169 168 148— 485 Rohn King Pell . 822 837 756 2415 Lions (0) Patterson 210 124 150—484 Nerheim 120 138 129— 387 DesEnfants ..158 173 127— 458 Furstenau 77 94 87— 158 Sniegowski ...151 135 215— 501 716 664 708 2088 NEW YORK. Nov. 17.—UP)— Handsome is as handsome does j _ —and in this case "handsome" I R Pratt Is M. I. A. A. Scoring Champion U. years. Should the Hawkeyes be' C. L. A. will have to "give." if at top physical condition and' ^ is to get past the Bronchos. few teams are after a close bat-! An extremely faint-hearted i other tough one to tie with Notre Dame—Satur- i ballot for U. C. L. A. and Ken- a guess, L. S. U. day's game may be a highlight nv Washington. of the year. ' 1 Columbia-Tulane: Lou Lit. The game is one of three con- tle ' s Columbia teams have ac- ference battles 'billed for Satur- .'cpmphsned miracles on occa- day. In the others Ohio State'u lon ' but the Lions appear to jjUUxj out to Protect its un-1 J neove ™^ heed ba ^' in this ag e a?ns? e ?nvadniE •!Uinois r t C hn?Lu Penn " Mi ' chiB ' an: Much closer Wisconsin will m*& its mthi than an y° ne expected it would S for a llague victory ?„">" a few weeks back ' The Wo1 ' homecoming game against Pur-j and it's only by a toss of The remaining conference i nod ^ MlcWgan gCtS j members take on outside oppo-[ Duke-North Carolina- Two! sition. Michigan, trying to re-! great Southern conference! cover from two straight set-'powers collide. Nobody has i .packs, goes to Pennsylvania, j stopped North Carolina's tricky I Northwestern to Notre Dame,'attack yet, and the tarheels ' Indiana to Michigan State and-really pour it on 'when they! Chicago stays at home to face i begin to poll. We'll take: Oberlin. (North Carolina and suffer the ' — — I consequences. i Fishermen Prepare l- Notn ? Dame - Northwestern :' the „ , _. , . jThe edge—and it isn't much— Smelt FlShing belongs to No-,re Dame. ° Iowa-Minnpvntn • Tt'i; winds and nipping night airfare i Iowa-Minnesota: It's danger- ious to pick against the Hawk- I KALAMAZOO, Nov. 17.—(/P)— ' Just when his rivals thought they ] had him stopped, Gordon Piatt, ! Hillsdale halfback, came along I with a performance that en! abled him to retain the individual scoring championship of the] the Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic association football race. Piatt, 1938 champion, was out of an early conference game with a leg injury and was handicapped in several others. But in his final game last Saturday he scored 36 points against Olivet to win the 1939 title by a substantial margin. Final standing of scoring leaders: T Pat Pg TI Piatt, Hillodalo 7 12 2 CO Wood, Kiilamsixoo 7 0 0 42 Cob-.irn, Hilisdale 7 0 0 42 (in the person of Billy Conn, the Pittsburgh Adonis* should do very well for himself. For Billy will be an overwhelming favorite as he lays his j light-heavyweight title on the ! line tonight against Gus Lesne; vich, rugged Cliffside (N. J.) i scrapper, in a Madison Square !garden show. i The fight will be Conn's second defense of the title he won from Melio Beltina last July 13 in the same ring. In a return engagement with Melio at Forbes field in Pittsburgh Sept. 25, Billy retained the title with a decision after 15 gruelling rounds. Promoter Mike Jacobs of the 20th Century sporting club estimates a sell-out crowd will watch the first garden fight since old Tony Canzoneri hit the canvas—and the end of his comeback trail—two weeks ago against Young Al Davis. The battle tonight should draw a gate of about $50,000, Jacobs hopes. Those who "like" Lesnevich are playing what the boys call a hunch. They apparently feel Conn will meet the fate of Henry Armstrong and Fred Apostoli. Both were relieved of their crowns by hard-hitting underdogs. Kobetich E. Warwick Handicao 639 721 685 2045 Atkinson's (1) 86 135 152— 373 112 89— 301 132 112— 342 145 125— 388 136 111— 404 70 70— 210 L. Pet re C. Everson 100 Smith 98 .118 .157 70 (Additional sports on Page 7) The British museum in London, has samples of honey which are thousands of years old white men in 1601, but was not claimed by England until 1770. after Captain Cook discovered the continent. NOW... of AGED MELLOW-GOODNESS IN EVERY BOTTLE! ONE OF 5 REASONS WHY E & B SPECIAL BEER the. fofL-Scatbuj. Be&i *JUi4. 1/ea*.! CHECK ALL FIVE: t E ind B Sptcial Ktaeuuaed »«« li EVENLY* BALANCED —nol dry. not IWMI. noi light, nol hwavy— but a happy Icr every tasto! FtRMENTTD A SECOND TIME! Yes. .cfjally TWO wholly •eparala and complete termer* tationt initead ot only onet FOUR TIMES Fll/iratD—« thoiouqhne.a that liaurei a degree ot purity wcnhy ot the tr.rtt modern hoipiul turnery! HIGHER MALT CONTENT_on a par w,ih top. ranking premium b*«rt noted tor tht» tame quality — having a higher mall content than ordinary domettic and tcre.c/n beenil DOUBLY AGCD AND NATURALLY CAPBON- ATED1 93 day* cl aged mellow -7..x<t.T*« in every bottle ol E Ind E Special fja,u.«ned Beer! Never artificially carbonated. AGED-ME HOW-GOODNESS LUDINGTON BEVERAGE CO. HJI>INC;TC\, MICHIGAN. PIIOM: r>» best boxer in the business today. Lesnevich. featuring speed, stamina and a vicious punch, is the New York State Athletic commission's No. 1 challenger and the guy Conn must bat over before he is recognized as the 175-pound champion by the National Boxing commission. The N.B.A. title has been vacant since John Henry Lewis moved off the throne months ago because of impaired vision. I The N.B.A. has indicated it will ! be perfectly willing to declare 10-POUND the victor undisputed the light heavies. king of BOXING (Hy THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) FORT MYERS, Ha.—A] Reba. 130. Michigan City. Ind.. and Bobby Sylves- ttr. 13i. Sarasota, drew, (8). HARTFORD. Conn. — Lou Ambers, 138',2, Herkimer, N. Y., world light-! wtignt champion, oiii.polnu.'d Jimmy Vaughn. 136. Cleveland, (10). MILWAUKEE—Frankle Callura. 125'/z, Montreal, outpointed Leon Efratl, 129, Italy, (10). FALL RIVER, Mass.—Joe Ghnouly, 135. New York, outpointed Abe Denner, 129. Boston, (10). ATLANTIC CITY. N. J.—Young Gene i Buffalo, 152, Philadelphia, ^. fhp f'nnn A<nmn ' KUIlal °' 1D -*' Philadelphia, outpointed tne conn camp | Frankle Eruno 162 Brooklyn <io). scons at such superstition and! NEW HAVEN, conn.—Bat Battaiino. points to the popular Pitts- i? 4 ^ Hartford, Conn., and George Pepe burgher's left jab—by far his most effective weapon—and the fact that many rate him the BOYNE CITY, Nov. 17.—Cold jso charge y sportsmen who! lies ota to sheer to line the local Ohio State-Illinois- Illinois TV, TftP 1 -i flsh , in g foi> was first to demonstrate Mich- Thehttle silvery fish are! igan's vulnerability, but this is r are SSit smelt. ; Fia/u-r, Albion ! Smith. Alrna I Bivmiock. Hope• Mr ycrr. Hop: . , due to make their first appear- one man's opinion that Zuppke ance in quantity since the .spawn- ! ""-'» ' ] ~ : - — =- -- '- - • ing runs of last spring. Fishing is .done with hook and line and the fishermen use lanterns Fall night fishing for smelt is peculiar to Lake Charlevoix, particularly to the Boyne City vicinity, and the docks at East Jordan on the south arm of the lake. Normally frequenting only the deeper waters, the smelt, for some unknown reason, have for several years moved into the shallow waters at the head of Lake Charlevoix during the nights in late autumn, when the water temperatures drop. Fall smelt fishing has been reported at Petoskey also. Ski Championships Are Being Planned XjUdington Chamber of Com- tnerce has received a letter frqni Ford Rea, president of E *~ Michigan Tech Ski club, in- Mason county winter enthusiasts to particl- ln the first official Mich- State ski championships held at Hough ton, Jan. 13, inectton with the annual ;an Tech winter; carnival, to will include slalom, and cross-country Any legal Michigan and students enrolled colleges are ele- oopipete. taxes in 1838 aver- 1950 imp minute. not can't do it again—at least" right now. Ohio State. Wisconsin-Purdue: The Badgers can't get going. Purdue. Pitt-Nebraska: A break or two ought to decide this. Strictly out of a hat. Pitt. HOCKEY THURSDAY'S RESULTS National League Chicago :j. New York Rangers 2. Montreal 3. Boston 3 (overtime tie). InturnalioJial-.\in r :rican League Indianapolis G, Providence 2. American Association St. Paul 2, St. Louis 0. Kansas City 5. TuLsa 0. TONIGHT'S SCHEDULE No garni.";. What's the latest wrinkle in ties? MR. RETAILER Do You Have Your Own Charge Book Slips We carry H complete line of charge books, all styles, your ijmme imprinted, and each slip numbered. —Ask Our Salesmen— The price is right. H. C. Schrink & Sons WHOLESALERS. Merlden, Conn., drew, (8). Wrinkle-resisting | ARROWS! You never stop liking Arrow ties . . . because their special wrinkle- resistant construction keeps them smooth and shapely and because they don't have extreme flyby-night patterns that you grow tired of. See our newest Arrow patterns today. $1 and $1.50. THE TOGGERY K. L. A-shbackeij & Sons NOTICE MEAT PRICES HAVE COME DOWN! Direct from farmer to consumer. BEEF ROAST, finest quality, young, tender, Ib. SIRLOIN 99*» STEAK \\>.AU\, ROUND STEAK Ib. PORK SHOULDER ROAST, \ Op young pig, Ib. J.O*/ PORK STEAK, Ib. PORK CHOPS, Ib. / RING BOLOGNA, no filler, finest quality, .... 2 Ibs. PORK SAUSAGE, small, finest quality, Ib. FRANKFURTERS, small finest quality, Ib. BACON, regular slab, .. Ib. PICNIC HAMS Ib. PURE LARD, finest quality, Ib. VEAL SHOULDER ROAST, milk fed, Ib. Oldest, largest meat market in the city. Louie Eliasohn Phone 152 619 S. James "The Place Where Your Dollar Works Overtime." lOc FREE OFFER Good Until Wednesday, Nov. —With the Purchase of Every Car Priced at $1OO or More! Buy Any of These Used Cars on Easy Terms 1938 Chevrolet DcLuxe Tudor Trunk Sedan __ $515 1937 Chevrolet DeLuxe Tudor Trunk Sedan . i* 125 1936 Chevrolet Master Four door Trunk Sedan $.'M5 1936 Chevrolet Master Tudor Trunk Sedan __ $325 1935 Chevrolet Master Coach $275 1935 Chevrolet Master Coupe (Radio) $275 1936 Ford Tudor Sedan $275 1935 Ford Tudor Trunk Sedan (Radio) $1<>5 1933 Plymouth Convertible Coupe (Radio) __ $115 1932 Buick Sedan $1™ 1930 Ford Model A Tudor $75.00 1929 Chevrolet Coach $l- r ».00 ~WILLOUGHBY~ ^^^^^ - WW «a»««a.lJ»af ^^ ^.T T0" • » Wkf 4ft ' - ^.fllfeK. CHEVROLET cO. SEE OUR WINDOW! —526 South James— SEE OUR WINDOW!

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