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October 02, 1928 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-10-02

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

)BER 2, 1928 'TH E M IC H IG AN ..D"A"I L Y

ziji i ry t v4 ii1 'ti

New York Is Cripp]
Pitching Stren
St. Lotuis ]

led by Injuries, I< ,
igth Makes * ::::.:.::.::
E'avorite ; :;::

Safety Upsets Middies; Eastern
Coaches Look Ahead To
Next Saturday

The All Campus tennis tourna- bury, Swanrson, Richelson, and
ment is to start this afternoon, Nelson.



s. .

Two battered and worn out base-
ball nines are very thankful that
there has been a three-day layoff
provided before the 1928 World's
Series -will start. The two conten-
ders, the New York Yankees from
the American league and the St.
Louis Cardinals from the Nation-
al loop, reached the championshipsr
in their respective leagues only aft-
er a close, heated fight that left
both exhausted and in need of rest.
Last year the Yanks coasted.
home on a big lead and entered-
the seriea with Pittsburgh the fav-
orites. They demonstrated the ad-
vantage by their easy win from
the Pirated in four victories. This
year the New 'Thrkers will go into
the scrap for the highest honors in
baseball the under-dog.
Injuries Hurt Yanks
Probably"-noclub hasgone into
~the fall classic in poorer. shape
physically than the Yankees will
this year. Both Pennock and Wil-
cy Moore, reliable pitchers, will not
be oh the firing mound. The ab-
sence of Pennock alone is serious
enough for the - slender southpaw
has been a big factor in every
series he has pitched for the Yan-
Not only are the American leag-.
uers minus two pitchers but the
Detroit series cost them the serv-
ices of Earl Qombs, fleet center-
fielder. Ruth and Lazzeri are also;
cripples and "Jumping Joe" Dug-'
an, third baseman, has been un-
able to play regularly.
Even with these injuries the of-
fensive power of the Yankees is
not at a low ebb. and in this field
they are far above the Cardinals.
Even so the duel between Ruth and
Gehrig for the Yanks, and Hafey
and Bottomley for the Cards, will
be interesting. If Frisch, the Cards'
"Flash" t second .comes .out of a
batting slump, theSt. Louis batt-
ing attack will become more dead-
Cards Have Pitchers
But on pitching and fielding the
Yankees :are outdistanced by St.
Louis and the pitching element is
an important factor in any World
Series. Led by the incomparable
Alexander, the Cards boast an ex-
ceptional hurling staff. Serdel
and Haines can be expected to
bother the Yankees, too. The New
torkers' last memory of Alexander-
is far from pleasant for it was his
. relief hurling that2brought St.
Louis the seri es in .1926i when "Old
Alex" stopped a Yank rally in the
last and deciding game.

(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, Oct. 3.-Now is the
time for all good football coaches'
to iron out some of the kinks made
painfully apparent in the gridiron's
first general skirmish of the sea-
son on Saturday.
With one notable exception, the
East's major elevens successfully
cleared their first hurdle although
some of them had little or nothing
to spare. The exception was the
Naval Academy, pre-season nom-
inees for possible national honors.
The Midshipmen stubbed their col-
the West Virginians won by a
lective toes on Davis-Elkins and
safety, 2 to 0. Thus a second Giant
fell before the well-trained Scarlet
Hurricane coached by "Crafty
Cam" Henderson. Davis-Elkins
beat West Virginia University, 7
to 0, one week ago.
Next Saturday the Navy takes on
another foe which may prove to be
just as tough-Boston College,
The outstanding feature on next
Saturday's card however, will be
"Biff" Jones' crack Army array
facing Southern Methodist Univer-
sity. The Methodists bowled overj
Howard Payne College, 38 to 0 on
Saturday while - the Army was
romping to a 35 to 0 triumph over
Boston University.
The Haskell Indians, inveterate
train riders, come from Lawrence,'
Kansas, to clash with West Vir-
ginia's Mountaineers, and Syra-
cuse, hard put to down Hobart,
plays host to William and Mary in
the other outstanding intersection
game on the Atlantic seaboard.
The coming week-end will wit-
ness the opening of the season so
far as Yale, Harvard, Princeton
and Brown are concerned.
The Bulldog's first foe will be

when the largest number of en-
trants ever received by the Intra-
mural Department clash in the first
round of play.
Eighty. players have: entered this
year for .play. in the singles, while
twenty-four doubles teams have
signed up. Prominent among the
singles players are Kenyon, Brace
and Reindel, and four members of
last year's freshman team, Dusen-
Maine; Vermount invades the
Tiger's lair, while the Crimson is
meeting Springfield. Brown meets
Worcester Poly.

. .r. r

. +.

With favorable weather condi-
tions prevailing, all first and second
round matches are expected to be
completed by Thursday evening. All1
entrants will be notified when they
are to play.

In Sunday's column, which was
given over entirely to book reviews,
a book title was given as "Colle-
giate." There is such a book and
such a title. But in this case it
was tWo other books. The title
should have, read "Undergradu-
ates"--which amounts to much the
satme thing in the end.

. .

' ? 4;
Suit..4 ,, _veuoa.


"Pest" Welch

Purdue back who came into
prominence last year in the Har-
vard game. Welch is a big threat
in, the Boilermaker backfield this
year being adept at punting as well'
as a brilliant ball carrier.
Early season stories seem to in-
dicate that Welch will be a prom-
inent contender for a position on the
all-conference - eleven. Last year he
drew much favorable mention and
should he live up to the nice things.
being said about him he will surely
reach that goal.

EAST LANSING, Oct. 1.-Coach
Harry Kipke today started prepar-
I ing his Michigan State football
team for the second game of the
season which Will be played Satur-
day in the Spartan stadium with
Albion college.
The State coach has expressed
himself as satisfied with the way
his outfit crushed Kalamazoo col-
lege, 103 to 0, to run up the high-
est score made in the nation last
Saturday, but work of polishing the'
Spartan offense and defense will go
on steadily this week.
State is hoping Albion will prove
a stiffer test of both the attack
and the defense than Kalamazoo
was able to provide.
Among the more pleasing fea-
tures of the Kalmazoo game was
the hard running exhibited by '
or so backfield men. Virtually
every ball carrier injected into the
game showed ability to keep his
feet and carry on for substantial
gains after being hit by tacklers.
State .fans are wondering if Max
Crall will be advanced to the var- j
sity in view of his showing against
Kalamazoo. The reserve end of
last year made over into a half-
back, led the Spartans in scoring
with four touchdowns ;and five
tries for points after touchdowns,
for a total of 29 points. In addi-
tion hecontributed the longest
runs of the day, one of 60} and
the other of 80 yards.

_ _ ..._.

. .



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through which he crawled as part
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for nephites.
Two physicians who examined
the body declined to say whether
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electrical charge which entered his
body was not determined,.
District Attorney Moore, who in-
stitutei an immediate investiga-
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quest. No rrests had been made.
The fraternity issued a state-
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WAN TEAs)- -Girl wishes to share her
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or college girl. Phone 7990. 206
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church, altos, tenors, basses.
Phone 9621. 8,9
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heat; always hot water. 3 1
WANTED-Students to know that
our home laundry methods ive
Moe Laundr, 234l. Mai. i
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dining room. Hours to work
to 1, 5:30 to 7. Apply with
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LOST-A yellow dog wearing har-
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LOST .-V B, T'I'fra ternity rpin, dia-
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