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October 07, 1927 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-10-07

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

KEES

1:o

ROUT

DRIDGE

TO

WIN

AGAIN,

6.

no

NEW YORK CAPTURES,
SECOND SERIES GAMF
Pipgras Yields Only Six Seattercd
Hits, Allowing .No Two Together
In Any Inihg
RUTH GOESHITTLESS
(Special to The Daily)
PITTSBURGH, Oct. 6.-That heavy
artillery of the New York Yankees
which was perceptibly silenced in
yesterday's game, belched forth its
fury here today at Forbes field, and
the American league entry in the 1927
classic assaulted three Pittsburgh
pitchers to win a decisive victory over
the Pirates, 6 to 2, in the second game
of the series.
The Yankees knocked the offerings
of Aldridge, Cvengros, and Dawson,
the three Pirate hurlers, for a total
of 11 solid blows. Mark Koenig, sen-
sational New York shortstop, led the
slaughter of the trio of rival pitchers'
with three singles, while Meusel and
Lazzeri each secured two hits to press
Koenig for the flatting. honors of the
day. Ruth went hitless in three times
at bat.

RUTH SCORES FIRST SERIES RUN ON GEHRIG'S HIT

EVERY ONE BLOCKSAT STILL YANKING CUNNOR AND BERGEUN
ARSITY GRID SESSION REACH FINALSIN GOF
~H0 l 1 . r,

lost Smiles As Ile Watches What
CealsRest 42 Boys .Miclian
hs kl' (r Assejiied

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4
V

Aldridge Weakens In Third
Aldridge started on the mound for
Pittsburgh and blanked the Yanks for
the first two innings, but the opposingC
batters solved his delivery in the
third for a quartet of blows whichj
produced three runs and gave them
the lead.
With the bases congested with Yan-
kee runners in the eighth, Cvengres
was sent in to replace Aldridge on the
hilltop. Dawson, the third Pirate
pitcher in the contest, went into the
box at the beginning of the ninth.
Pipgras twirled masterfully for the
Yanks today, holding the Buccaneers
to six 'bingles, all well scattered.
Pirates Score First
The Pirates started out much in the
same fashion as yesterday by pushing
a run across in their half of the
initial inning. L. Waner, who scored
the first Pirate run in yesterday's
game, tripled to open the inning,
romping lome with the run on Barn-
hart's long sacrifice fly to Ruth in
deep right.
Four Yankee base hits, coupled
with one Pirate error, enabled the
New York nine to shove over three
runs in the third inning and assume
a commanding lead. Combs, Koenig,
Gehring, and Meusel produced the
four blows that counted the Yankee
runs.
Aldridge was hit hard again in the
sixth inning, but his te'ammates came
to, his aid with sime spectacular field-
(Continued on Page. Seven)

MILLER BOOTS 'EM FAR
-1le1bert F1. Vedder
Coac1h "Ted" Wieman believes in
pra<ticing to the letter what he
preaches. As a result it was blocking
of every sort for the V arsity squad
yesterday afternoon in the semi-fin 1
practice of the week which will ('1(
tomorrow with the last preliminary
skirmish of the year, the annual bat-
tle with State College.
The l)ncks blocked, the ends blocked.
the tackles blocked, the guards
blocked, and t hecenters blocked. No
one escaped the meticulous drill on
fundamentals, except for a few crip-
pl es. Then, as if this was not enough,
red jerseys were doled out to 11 of
the squad to form an opposition for
the remainder of the players who
worked to polish a forward pass of-
fense.
6ilbert does the Passing
To Gilbert was given the job of.
passing with almost all the other
backs -and ends on the receiving end.
Captain Oosterbaan, Taylor and Hoff-
man figured most prominently in this
work.
During the early part of the after-
noon a lengthy drill was spent on
1practice at blocking out ends com-
ing down under punts. Although the
blocking was generally good, allowing
the receiver to go free, the real fea-
ture here was in the person of one
James Miller.
Miller after being kept out for a
Icouple of weeks with an injured.knee,
was allowed to punt again yesterday
for the first time, and "he did an ex-
cellent job of it.
1tMisery Loves Company"
That misery loves company was
demonstrated again when Puckelwartz
and Straub, both recovering from
hand injuries, played a little game of
one-armed passing and pass receiv-
ing. Later Puckelwartz was allowed
to try running with the ball, and if
he keeps up as he started out he
should be the champion "one-armed"
ball carrier of the Conference. 'Ny-
land, with his right arm still in a
sling, used his left member and got
a good workout.
Director Fielding H. Yost has re-

i , . , t 1.-.-.-. . -.-. . .
Koenig, ss ..............
Ituth, .rf. ....... ........
iehrig,1lb..............
Meuse (l, if... ,.........5
L~azzeri, 2hb............4
Dugan, 3b...........4
Bengough, c ...........
Pipgras, p............3

1
1
0
1

0
1
0
1

Totals..............34 6

JITSBUVIII'lAVIES
AB R II 0
L. Waner, cf ...........3 2 1 7
Barnhart, If ...........3 0 2 1
P. Waner, rf...........3 0 1 5
Wright, ss............4 0 0 0
Traynor, 3b...........4 0 1 3
Grantham, 2b.........4 0 2 1
Harris, 11).............4 0 0 3
Gooch, c'-...............3 0 0 7
Aldridge, p.............2 0 0 0
Cvrengros, p...........0 0 0 0
*Snith ................1 0 0 0
Dawson, p .............0 0 0 0
Totals.............31 2 7 27
*13atted for Cvren gros in eighth.
Score By Iniiings
New York...........003 000 030-
'ittsburgh...........100 000 010-

3
f
2
1
4
1
27

J Addison Connor, '28, captain of the
Varsity golf team, reached the finals
of the annual fall tournament by de-
0 aing Dave Ward, '30, 2 and 1, in
0 the third round of the event. John
0 l3er gelin, '29, also advanced to the fi-
2 nal round when his semi-final oppon-
5ct, William Courtney, defaulted.
The Connor-Ward match was a hard
hatle all the way. Connor was mne
A up on the Big Rapids youth when they
0 cine to the seventeenth hole. Both
0 players were on the green in two, but
0 Ward missed his putt while Connor
0 sank his for a birdie three, thus win-
U ning the match. Both contestants
2 played fine golf. Connor had a medal
0 score of 70, Ward being two strokes
1 lhind with 72.
2 Courtney, who defaulted to Ierge-
lin, has withdrawn from the Univer-
0 sity. He was a promising candidate
0 for the Varsity team, having played a
-- prominent part in Detroit District
5 tournanients the last few years.
A team representing the University
will meet eight players from the De-
-6 troit Country club in q match over the
- l'asht naw linkis tomorrow Morning.

jfior Ilen t~Sne &

Ruth Scores
The slugging duo, Ruth and Gehrig, got in some telling work right off the reel in the first inning after two
outs in the opening game on Wednesday. Koenig had fanned after Combs,first man up sent a long fly to Barn=
hart.
'Ruth then singled sharply to right for the first lilt of the series, scoring a moment later, pictured above, when
Paul Waner overran Gehrig's short fly, the lilt going as a triple.
Babe and lou went without homeruns both Wednesday and yesterday, Ruth going, hitless in three times at
.bat in the second contest while Cehrig got his second extra base hit, a double, yesterday.
Vmnpire Moran and Gooch, Pirate catcher, are shown at the plate.

ILLINOIS GRiDMEN WILL PLAY BUTLER ELEVEN
IN SECOND NON-CONFERENCE CONTEST TOMORROW
(Special to the Daily)

Forty-two candidates reported for
the Butler team, coached this year by
George (Potsy) Clark, quarterback on
Zup's famous 1914 championship team.

URBANA, Ill., Oct. 6.-Among the
non-conference colleges that appear
regularly on the early season foot-
fall schedule of the University of Illi-
nois, none is more respected by Coach
Bob Zuppke than Butler, which plays
Saturday, in the stadium.
Butler was beaten last season 38

to 7, but the Illini can remember
some five years ago when a smart
team from Indianapolis drubbed the
Illinois eleven while Zup was away
on a scouting trip. Since that game
the Illinois coach has taken no
chances and he is welding his best
combination for the contest.

Potsy has seen his new charges twice
in action, against Muncie Normal and
the University of Louisville, while
the Illini have met one opponent,
Bradley Tech.
Butler rooters will come to the game
in a special train. The Butler band,
familiar to Illinois fans, will again
head the invading delegation.

tired, but the lure was too strong yes-
terday and he watched a great part of
the practice. "Stars are lacking, but
there is the best group of 42 boys
that Michigan has ever had," he re-
marked with a characteristic smile.
CAMBRIDGE-Preparatory schools
have furnished three quarters of Har-
vard's football aspirtants.

The '9
S~rt

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