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October 08, 1927 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-10-08

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PNNOCK

GIVES

BUT

THREE

HITS

AS

YANKS

WIN, 8-1

OSAIRS DROP T}IIRD
N ROW TONEW YORK
'rates Fail To Reach First Base Till
Eighth Inning; Mealdows Is
Knocked Out Of Box
!ABE RUTH HITS HOMER
(Special to The Daily)
New York, Oct. 7.-Herb Pennock,
eteran New York Yankee southpaw,
scribed his name upon world series
ecords most impressively today when
s held the Pittsburgn sluggers to a
eagre three hits, all occurring in the
st two innings, to pitch his team to
te third consecutive victory of the
resent series by an 8 to 1 count at
ie Yankee ktadium here.

YANKEE RLER STANDIO WINS

-OLVERINES-SPARTANS'r __
TO PLAY 2ND GAME TODAY -_

OHIO STATE IOWA CONTEST WILL FEATURE
TODA YSMIDDLE W EST FOOTBALL GAMES

.

r,

After pitching invincibly for seven
and one-third innings, Piej Traynor
succeeded in securing the first hit off
the Yankee portsider, a scratch sin-
gle to right field. Barnhart was credit-
ed with the second blow of the battle
immediately after with a double to
right, Traynor racing \home from first
to score the Pirate's lone tally of to-
day's engagement. L. Waner regis-
tered his team's third hit of the game,
a Texas leaguer to centerfield, in the
ninth inning. Not a single Pirate run-
ner reached first until the eighth in-
ning, so effective was Pennock during
the first seven innings.
Yankees Hit Meadows Frequently
While the Pirate batsmen were
swinging their clubs with little or no
telling effect in today's contest, the
Yankee sluggers pounded Lee Mead-
ows, bespectacled twirler for the
bucs, unmercifully until Cvengros re-
lieved him in the seventh inning, after,
three Yankee runners had crossed the
plate.
Koenig, who led the Yankee barrage
on a trio of Pirate hurlers yesterday,
Gehrig, and Combs led the assault
in today's fiasco. Gehrig's drives were
both of the extra-base variety, one
being a double and the other a triple.
Babe Ruth crashed a home run, with
two on base, into the right field
stands in the big seventh for his only
hit of the game.
Score Two in First Inning
The Yanks clinched the contest in
the first inning when Gehrig's triple
scored Combs and Koenig, who had
singled Cconsecutively just aheadof
him. Activity, as far as hitting was
concerned, then remained at a stand-
still until the seventh frame when the
Yankees unleashed a barrage of hits
to score six runs. A home run by
Ruth, a double by Koenig, singles1by
Lazzeri and Combs, and a sacrifice by
Dugan were the contributing factors
to the Yanks big rally.
Traynor, who singled after Koenig
robbed Wright of a hit, was sent
across the plate with the sole Pirate
score in the eighth inning on Barn-
hart's double. Harris and Spencer
were then retired on infield ground-
ers.
The series now stands 3 to 0 in
favor of the New York club which will
be seeking the fourth victory tomor-
row to clinch the 1927 championship.
(Continued on Page Seven)

..N-
t
... s . n Y. f .
.t. 3..
_ si

Gane Vill Be id PIyed Between
Two Elevens Siwe Inifial
Coutest in 189
STATE HAS WON TWICE
This afternoon's encounter between
Michigan and Michigan State will be
the twenty-second contest that has
been played between the two teams.
This series of consecutive gares is
the longest on the WOlvcrine -dule,
the two teams having met each season
since 1910. Michigan has played other
teams more times than State college,
but most of the relationships were
broken during the years that the
Wolverines were out of the Big Ten.
The teams played their first game
in 1898 when, as has been the case in
the majority of instances since that
time, the Michigan team emerged vic-
torious. In 1902 Michigan played the
Spartans for the second time and,
Yost's "point-a-minute" aggregation
scored 119 points to amass the largest
score in the history of the Michigan-
Michigan State feud.
Pltyed To Scorele(s Tie
In 1907 the Michigan team was
again victorious, but the two teams
played to a scoreless tie the next fall,f
which is the only tie game in the his-
tory of the rivalry. The two have had
an unbroken relationship since 1910,
Michigan winning all except two of
the contests.
The Spartans attained their first
victory over Michigan in 1913 by a 12
to 7 score, and repeated their success
in 1919, 24-0. With the exception of;
the years 1916 and 1924 the Maize and
Blue teams have defeated the Green
and White by comfortable margins.
Xlichigan Winis By Long Pass
In 1924 a veteran Green and White
team inspired by the fact that they
were playing their first game on a
home field in many years, offered the
hardest kind of resistance and played
the :Wolverines to a standstill until in
the closing minutes Parker threw a
long forward pass to Captain Stager
who crossed- the State goal line for the
only touchdown of the contest.
The powerful Maize and Blue grid
machine of 1925 defeated the State
invaders, 39-0, while last year's ag-
gregation gained a victory by even a
wider margin.
In the 21 contests played between
the two teams, the Wolverines have
won 18, lost two, and tied one. Michi-
gan teams have garnered a total of
639 points compared to 58 for State
aggregations. Wolverine teams have
(Continueal on Page Seven.)

MIDDLE WEST
Michigan State at Michigan.
Ohio State at Iowa.
Wisconsin at Kansas.
"ueat Harvard.
Tah at Northwestern.
I Oklahoma A. & M. at Minnesota.
aIdiana at Chicago.
Butler at Illinois.
Nebraska at Missouri.
EAST
SMarquette atArmy.
{IDrake at Navy.
Brown at Pennsylvania.
Alfred at N. Y. U.
Lehigh at Princeton.C
Johns Hopkins at Syracuse.
1I Bethany at W. & J.
Rutgers at Lafayette
Drexel at Carnegie
Alleghany at Dartmouth E
Beloit at Cornell.
Wesleyan at Columbia.
Georgia ataYale.
-SO TTH
Tulane at Georgia Tech.
Centre at Vanderbilt.
La. State at Alabama.
FAR WEST I
St. Mary at California.
I Nevada at Stanford.
Oregon Aggies at U. of S. C.
EASTERN ELEVENS
TO TAKE PART IN
SECTIONAL GAMES
Five noteworthy intersectional tilts
will take place today, when the Har-
vard gridmen will oppose Purdue at
Cambridge, the Army take on Mar-
quette university at West Point, the
Naval academy battle Drake at An-
napolis, Holy Cross meets Dayton
university at Boston, and Georgia will
give battle to Yale at Hartford.
The dope favors all the Eastern
teams, with the possible exception of
the Purdue-Harvard game. Even
though the Boilermakers are hard put
to produce a man who will fill the
shoes of their captain, Cotton Wilcox,
they are sure to give the Crimson'
gridders a hard tussle today.,
Yale is expected to have an easy
time with Georgia, but southern teams
have had a faculty of upsetting dope
and springing unprecedented surprises
on their opponents.

(Special to The Daily.) I
CHICAGO, Ill., Oct. 8.-As the fea-
ture contest in the Western Confer-
ence the vagaries of the schedule mak-'
ers force the Iowa football team, hard-
ly past the first stages of its develop-
ment, against the extremely efficient
Ohio State machine today.
There are other teams which the
Hawkeyes would rather meet in the
first Big Ten game of the year. Coach
Jack Milce's Buckeyes are being
heralded as championship timber
while the Hawks are still feeling their
way somewhat gingerly pending the
development of two ends and a good
punter.
Both of the Hoosier state entries in
the Conference wil be featured today
when Indiana encounters Chicago at
Stagg field and Purdue journeys to
Canibridge to tackle the Harvard'
squad.
Undoubtedly the loss of Captain
"Cotton" Wilcox will severely handi-
cap the Boilermaker's chance for vic-
tory in the East. Coach Jimmy Phel-
an insists, however, that he "has de-
veloped an offense, which if success-
ul, will give the Harvard team a start-
ling surprise."
Indiana's regulars scrimmaged with
a phantom "Chicago tean/ as opposi-

tion Thursday, Coach Pat Page send-
ing against them a squad camouflaged
in jerseys bearing the names of Chi-
cago players. The contest marks the
opening of the Conference scheduled
for both elevens.
both elevens.
Butler invades Illinois in another
practice affair for the Indians; Wis-
consin meets Kansas in what should
turn out to be more of a battle.
The unexpected showing of the De-
troit squad against the highly touted
Army team last week increases the in-
terest In the 'Titans' tilt with Notre-
Dame today in Detroit. Neither Rockne
or Dorais will venture to predict the
outcome of the contest, but both
coaches appear confident.
Nebraska meets Missouri in the
most interesting contest of the re-
cently disbanded Missouri Valley
Conference and Minnesota's game with
Oklahoma A. and IV., completes the
headliners in the Middle West.
In the South Tulane faces Georgia
Tech and Centre meets Vanderbilt in
contests that should eliminate two of
the leading candidates for honors In
that sdction. Alamaa, u.ndefeated
last year, encounfdrs Louisiana state
in another trial game.

,

. AASSEE4 ME'1S
*j4 (NE.RIO4S
seRiES C
V H
Two Salient Reasons for the more
than commanding position the New
York Yankees have assumed in the
nearly completed 1927 World Series
are Herb Pennock and Bob Shaw-
key. Pennock demonstrated yesterday
that the Yanks have as good a pitcher'

--
as there is to be found while Bob
Shawkey'has so far in the series play-
ed a silhouette role.
It is Shawkey whom George Pip-
grass credited with teaching him all
he knows, following George's win
Thursday.

4

FRIEDMAN, MOLENDA AND GRANGE
TO PLAY AT DETROIT TOMORROW

Former Michigan teammates will op-
pose each other when Red Grange's
New York Yankees, of the National
Professional football league will clash
with the Cleveland Bulldogs at Dinan
field, Detroit, next Sunday. Benny
Friedman, former all-American at
Michigan, will call signals for the
Bulldogs, while Bo Molenda, his
Wolverine running mate last season,
will be at fullback for Grange's team.
Friedman is coaching the Cleveland
eleven this fall in addition to playing
quarterback. The presence of 'Fried-
man and IMolenda on the rival teams
will probably attract more attention-
from the crowd than Red Grange, him-
self. Molenda is a local product, hav-
ing played on the Northeastern high
school team before entering Michi-
gan. Friedman is just as well known

to Detroit grid fans by his all-round
play on Maize and Blue elevens dur-
ing the last three years. He gained
nation-wide fame as a member of the
famous "Benny to Benny" forward
passing combination. His accurate
passing and brilliant quarterback play
earned him a position on most mythi-
'cal all-American team last fall.
Watch Michigan Win in
one of our New Fall Top-

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