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October 08, 1926 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-10-08

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

PAG1 SIX

THE-IFMCH-IGCAN fATI V

FRIDAY OC'TOBER 8 92

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YA NK.,EES

M.,,PH

OVER

I'ARDS

IN TEN

INNINGS,

3-2

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PENNUtK SCORE'S
ANOTHERVCT
Gals Decision Over Bill :Sherdel In!
Fifth Game Of World Series,
Giving Only Six Hits
CARDS LEAD UNTIL NINTH
SPORTSMANS PARK, St. Louis,
Oct. 7.-herb Pennock, Yankee south-
paw pitching ace, earned another de-I
cision over Bill Sherdel, Cardinal left-.
hander, when the New York team
defeated Stt Louis 3-2 in a 10 inning
contest. The game was the fifth of
the series, an/I the series now stands
three games' to two in favor of the
Yanks.
A ninth inning rally by the Yanks
after they had been trailing by a
single runthroughout the entire game
spelled defeat for the Cardinals. Geh-
rig, filst up in the ninth, doubled
to left field, went to third on Laz-
zerri's safe bunt, and scored on a
Texas leaguer by Paschal who was
batting for Dugan.
The New Yorkers followed this up
with another run in the fatal tenth.
Koenig singled to left field to open
the inning, and went to second on a
wild pitch. Ruth walked, and Meusel I
sacrificed, putting men on second and
third, Koenig scored the winning run
on Lazzerri's sacrifice fly to Iafey.
Both pitchers were working hard
and the heavy hitting of yesterday's
game was not present today. Babe
Ruth, whose three homers in a single
game yesterday set a new world rec-
ord, went hitless today although com-
ing to bat five times. He was walked
twice.
St. Louis scored the opening run
of the game in the fourth inning when
Bottomley doubled and went home on
Bell's single over Lazerri's head. New
York came back to tie the score in' the
sixth when Pennock doubled and scor-
ed on Koenig's single to left.
Bill Southworth, Cardinal lefthand-t
er, who has been the leading hitter of
the series-thus far went without a hit;
In four trips to the plate. O'Farrell,.
St. Louis catcher, was the best hitter
of the day with three singles in, four
times at bat. The Yanks garnered
nine hits to six for the Cards.

CHAMPION BUT OUT IN COLD

WESTERN SYSTEM OF FOOTBALL
ADOPTED BY ANNAPOLIS TEAM

When the Navy opened its 1926 foot-
ball season with Purdue last Saturday,
a new system of football, Coach In-
gram's western style, was ushered
into Navy athletics. A win by In-
gram over a western team which w as
supposed to know his style was very
encouraging to those who have long
awaited the prospects of a strong
Navy eleven.
The game also brought to light a.
new prospect, Russell Lloyd, former
Peddie institute athlete, now out for
an end position on the varsity team.
Lloyd made a difficult catch and ran
45 yards for the winning touchdown
in the game with Purdue, and although
he weighs 200 pounds is probably the
fastest man on the squad.
It is also expected that the Navy
will have more offensive strength than
it has shown in the past few years.
Shapley, Ransford, Caldwall, and Han-
negan all carried the ball well in the
early season attack, but were a lit-
tle weak on defense against the for-
ward pass., -
In other years the coaches have had
a great deal of trouble in picking a
regular team, but this year the first
eleven, with few, exceptions, has re-
mained intact since early in the prac-
tice season. The ends have been the
only positions that have been changed
to any great extent and at present
Bagdanovitch, and Harwick seem to
have the first call, unless Lloyd is
selected to hold down one of the jobs.
Captain Wickhorst has been a fixture

at one of the tackles, but Eddy and
Woorner, the latter a former Swarth-
more player, are staging a fierce bat-
tle for the other tackle, with Eddy
holding the eIge at present. Born
an( Cross lipve both been regu-
lars at the guards, while Warren, at
center, has held his berth for several
weeks although Hoerner is giving him
a battle.l
Osborne, last year's center is also
available but is being used in the back-
field now. The Naval academy back-
field that is expected to start the big
games this year is made up of Shape-
ly, Ransfordl Hamilton, and Hanne-
gan. The first two are the best run-
ners of the quartet although Hanne-
gan ran 25 yards to a touchdown, the
only time that he took the ball Sat-
urday. Hannegan usually plays
quarterback althoughKHamilton calls
the signals. The latter is the only
triple threat man on the team, and is
an especially strong punter.
The entire team has been hard at
work for the game with Drake tomor-
row, and Shapely and Hamilton, who
suffered minor bruises in the clash
with Purdue, are again in the lineup.
Aside from these men the team came
out of the Purdue game in good shape,
no one being seriously hurt.
The squad is now being pointed for
the Princeton game scheduled for Octf
16, and the game with the Wolverines
to be held on Oct. 30.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.

FRESHMAN GYM CLASSES
All freshman groups will be-
gin the required physical train-
ing practice for men on Monday,
Oct. 11. Freshmen who have not
(already classified should do so
immediately at Waterman gyn-
nasium, and arrange for lock-
I ers and the necessary equipment.
DR. GEORGE A MAY.
Subscribe for The-Michigan Daily.

GOLFERS IREACH FINALS
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 7.- Glena
Collett, former national champion, and
Virginia Wilson, 20 year old Chicago
player, will meet in the final round
of the Berthellyn cup tournament at
the Huntington Valley Country club
tomorrow. Miss Wilson created the
greatest suriirise of the national cham-
pionship last week by toppling Miss
Collett in a thi'rd round match, two
up.
Each won her seml-final round
match today after some effort.

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IV

Start the Week with Clean Clothes
By using our week-end laundry service you
can have your 'soiled garments called for on
Friday and they will be returned to you fresh
and clean on Saturday.
THE MOE LAUNDRY

Two interesting glimpses of Heinie Manush, who beat out Ty Cobb,
harry Heilman, teammates, and perennial seekers of the American League
batting title, and allsother contestants but who must sit idly by and watch
the world's series as a spectator.
Manush's batting record for the season was .380. Babe Ruth, who
astounded the world with three homers in the game Wednesday at St.
Louis, closely pursued the Detroit slugger for the coveted honors in the
closing games of the 1926 campaign, but was unable to overcome him.
Ruth's mark for the season was .372.
Harry Heilman, who held the high batting laurels of the American
league last year finished three places behind Manush with a grand aver-
age of .363.

'V

204 North Main St.

Dial 3916

1*

BOX SCORR
\ew York
AB R
Combs, cf ..........4 0
Koenig, ss ..........5 1
Ruth, If ............3 0
4Meusel, rf..........4 0
Gehrig, 1b ..........3 1
Lazzerri, 2b ........3 0
Dugan, 3b ..........3 0
Gazella, 3b..........0 0
Severeid, c ........5 0
Pennock, p .........4 1
xPaschal ...........1 0
Totals ....... 35 3
St. Louis
AB R
Ilolm,'cf ............3 0
Southworth, rf ....4 0
Hornsby, 2b.........4 0
Bottomley, lb ......4 1
L. Bell, 3b ..........4 1
Hafey, if ...........4 0
O'Farrell, c ........4 0
Thevenow, ss.........4 0
Sherdel, p ..........3 0
xxlowers ..........1 0

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0 0
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loo l OF

THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
ANN ARBOR
Oldest Bank in City
Oldest Bank in County
Oldest National Bank in
Michigan

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Totals.... .52 6

New York ......000 001 0
St. Louis ... .......000 100 1
xBatted for Dugan in ninth,
xxBtted for Sherdel in ninth.

)01
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Two base hits-Bottomley, Pennock,
Bell, Gehrig.
Sacrifice hits-Meusel, Lazzerri.
Stolen bases-Southwerth.
Struck out-Pennock 4, Sherdel 2.
Bases on balls--Sherdel 5, Pennock
:1
Hit by pitcher-Gazella by Sherdel.
Wild pitch-Sherdel.
Passed ball-Severeid.
Double plays-Hornsby to bottom-
ley, Lazzerri to Koenig to Gehrig.
Umpires-Dineen at plate; O'Day at
first; Hildebrand at second; Klein at
third.
A complete sell-out has been an-
nounced for the Notre Dame-North-
western football game.
r 1

It requires months of-roam-
ing the odd places of
Europe to assemble the
multitude of original fabric
ideas that have made.
College.Clothes
Famous Among
Michigan Men

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Distinctive Clothing
for the
Distinguished Man

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Ted Lewis'

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