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October 16, 1929 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-10-16

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

PAGE SIX

THE MICHICAN DAILY

V r LiV 1Jn Y , .' 1 v L 1 n, lg

PAGE SIX THE MICHICAN DAILY WEDNESDAY, OC~TCBER i~, i92~

+7

VICTORIOUS

BASEBALL

TEAM
I GuGCTV flLLTA

RETURNS

FROM

JAPAN

r -1r1n PnAPiIfl T FA U1lRECORDS FALL AS PHILADELPHIA

Trn'

rifntn UVUHLuntu AI!lI

DOWNS CUBS FOR WORLD TITLE

ATTAI1 110-i Ehmke, Foxx, Miller, Grimm Com-
pete For Honor of Being
World Series Hero.'
Japanese Hospitaity Praised by For another year the World Series
Ray Fisher as Successful is over and the Philadelphia Ath-
Team Returns. letics are sitting high and dry on
'the throne that the Nety YorkJ
SPORTSMANSIP PRAISED Yankees have occupied in the past'
S -IP IS two seasons. The series that saw
the Chicago Cubs go down to de-
Laden with trophies, victories, feat was not without its features,
and above all, a most favorable im- heroes, and records such as have'
pression of Japan and its people, characterized the series of the past.
the Michigan baseball team ended In the first place it was the third
its len th tour to the Orient late straight that has fallen to the lot
g hy , of the junior circuit. Except for
Monday night. The Wolverine nine Ithe one defeat inflicted upon the
played no games on the return trio Athletics by Chicago, the American;
which took 15 days of ocean travel league has won all. but a single
and three days crossing the United game in the past three years,
a twelve out of thirteen, to be ex-
States. act.
Coach Ray Fisher could not Several World Series records fell
praise highly enough the sports- before the five games were over.
manship of the Japanese and the One of these new marks saw the
attentions showed upon himself - ------ -
and the team throughout their en-
tire stay in Japan. At least one
representative of some Japanese1
college was always with the Wol-
verine nine to see that all accom-
modations were of the highest or-
der especially in regard to the food.I
Japs Ms optbe
"We ere furnished taxicabs Michigan's entire cross country!
everywhere and were given prompt squad will leave for Ypsilanti today
attention in every way," said Coach t 4:15 for the season's first run on
Fisher in commenting on the first the State Normal course. The team
Japanese trip to be made by a will dress here and go to Ypsilanti
Michigan baseball team. "The boys by bus.
were never even allowed to carry Ypsilanti will have an advantage1
any of their own baggage. Some n point of meets so far this sea-
one was always furnished to do this. son, have emerged victoriously in
In short there was absolutely noths both starts so far. Both races were
ing trhat we could have desired well run by the Ypsilanti harriers,
which our Japanese hosts didnot prospects for a Wolverine victory
do" Jsbeing a matter of conjecture.
"Because I think it is due the Coach Farrell took five men to
iers and the members of the Ypsilanti Tuesday in order that
team, I wantit to be known that they might practice on the course.
the Michigan team was considered The course, Farrell reports, is a
the best hehaved and possessed of very hard one, being one of many
the best sportsmanship of any hills, soft grounds, and sands. This'
baseball team that has ever visited may make a difference to the Wol-
Japa. This ishnt heer opiin overine thinly-clads, in view of the
Japan. This is not the opinion of act that the Maize and Blue
just one or two Japanesehpapers,ad dat graimstartBle
but is the manner in which we course is laid for the most part on
were acclaimed after our engage- hard roads and gravel.
mernu med tever erschool.The teachers have been in train-
ments at every school. ing for about six weeks, while the
Awards Most Unique. (Continued on Page 7.)
Probably the most unique tro- -onPage_7.)_

I Chicago Cubs break the strikeout
record, failing to touch the ball 50,
times to shatter the old mark of 44.
Malone was the victim for the 45th

LLIteLOItI ULILHfILU
I1N GOLF TOURNAMENT
In the feature match of the

IOWA MAY BID FOR CONFERENCE
CHAMPIONSHIP SWIMMING ME
Giant Pool Planned to Provide bottom and walls with ease.

All

ET PLA IMPRESSIVE

I1
I:

Best Facilities in Big Ten mesi poare uwadeast Oy
Circles For Aquatic Events. the university's station.
' r Although Town h-ri ± a. LU15

|strike out and Walberg was the quarter-final round of the fall Var- IOWA CITY, Oct. 12.-A strong Collegiate A. A. championship meet
hurler that turned the trick. sity championship golf tournament bid for the Western conference in 1927, the university never has
Mickey Cochrane, with 58 put- Dave Ward, defending champion, championship swimming meet will been host to the Big Ten title af-!
outs to his credit, broke the record put out his most dangerous con- e entered by the University of fair. Chicago, Northwestern, Illi-
of 51 made by Muddy Ruel, Wash- tender, Jack Lenfesty by a score of Iowa if the Big Ten reinstates the nois, and Michigan have shared the
ington catcher, in the series of 1924. 2 up and one to go. Ward shot awkieyes at its December meeting. meet in the past decade.
The Athletic receiver also shattered medal 72 against his opponents' Facilities better than any in the
Ruel's chances accepted mark, es- 74. conference will be provided in the
tablishing a new total of 60 to beat In the other second round field house pool, Coach David A.
Ruel by four.. 7, matches Hick~s won from Heppes Armbruster points out. HO Slq [PR~
one up on 19 holes, Howard, theAmrse onsot
Records galore were broken in I o the tournament defeat- Plans are now under way to di-
that famous seventh inning of the ed, Royston 4 and 3, while Hobart vide the pool in the center, by
I fourth game. Ten marks in all were dropping a turning board at the I
either tied or broken in that one scored a 2 and 1 victory v r Mon- seventy-five foot mark. This will
round. tague. convert the tank into one 75 feet
series hero would be hard to Ward il e n long by 60 feet wide, the nationally- Pat Page After Big Men to Piwg
semi-final match and Howard will acete ie o.'caponhp
pick. Many Athletics qualify for match strokes with Hobart in the accepted size for championships Weaknesses of Forward Wall
this honor, notable among them be- othe Th sres gamehw be playedt It will be possible to swin as W
ing Howard Ehmke, Mule Haas, othursdyese games wi fe epka kdmany as ten man in the finals of for Colgate Game.
IMickey Cochrane, Al Simmons, over therBarton Hills course where each race, with each man being al-
Jimmy Foxx, Bing Miller, Jimmy all of the matches have been play- lotted a six foot lane. In confer- (Special to The Daily)
Dykes, Lefty Grove, and Rube Wal- ed ence meets of recent years, usually BLOOMINGTON, Id., Oct. 15 -
berg. Chicago's nominees are Guy Of the Varsity golf team of last four and not more than six men
Bush, Hack Wilson, and Charlie n three members have been have been forwarded to the finals.
Grimmiminated from play in the tourna- The turning board, Armbruster ' some big men today in practice of
Haas, although he hit two home iment, with Lewis, Livingstonand says, probably will be movable, so the Indiana University football
Husand drove across more mark- Royston falling by the wayside. the entire 150-foot length of the I team. Indiana will play Colgate
ers than any other Athletic, did not R___n___nyth_ asie_ pool may be used when desired. j University's eleven Saturday in the
hit well enough throughout the Three diving boards will be avail- memorial stadium, and the Colgate
whole series to warrant his being BADGERS POINT able. The two low boards will team is reputed to be one of the
called the series' hero. Jimmy .j measure 14 and 16 feet, and the, heaviest foes that the Hoosiers will
Dykes, alth oughhe ledhe teamn FOR. ROCKNE MEN high board is a ten-footer. An im- meet this season.
batn aetomn ice n___ proved lighting system "will enable Two of the biggest men on the1
batting made too many miscues in 'sd sig yte nakIndiana team, Dddin ,nonoe
the field to get the honor. Walberg MAIOWsOc.1.Dfa the swimmers to see the tank'sIdaatemgudn, of Hope
r MADISON, Wis., Oct. 15.-Defeat and Perkins, of Raub, weight 210,
and Grove, both brilliant relief in their first conference game with t.T pounds, but that means nothing
hurlers in the series, failed to start Northwestern Saturday was respon- Slaghteris INaled when Colgate brings down four
a game. Simmons, although he did sible for a new spirit among the Sa hemen who can best that number
well, was outhit by Foxx and 'Mil- players as Wisconsin's football to Coach Tarheels 1when they step on the weighing
ler. squad prepared for a week of prac- scales. Andy Kerr, Colgate men-
As far as Chicago goes only one tice before the Notre Dame contest ;tor, also has fifteen other men who
of its three nominees can be con- at Soldier's Field, Chicago, next Eddy Slaughter, Walter Camp's will weigh over 190 pounds. Page
sidered for the honor. Hack Wil- Saturday. selection for guard on the 1924 All- hopes to pit speed on the line
son, the batting star of the series, Dreams of a Big Ten champion- American team, is now coaching at against weight.
was the fielding goat. Bush, who ship are dim and the extravagant j North Carolina State at Raleigh, N. Colgate played Wisconsin this
awon Chicago's only game, never- praise of critics is forgotten as the C. Slaughter will always be re- season and lost, 13-6. The Wis-
i theless was outpitched by Earnshaw Badgers look ahead to the tilt next membered as one of the most rug- consin team also is reputed to be
and won the only game because the Saturday and to subsequent Big ged of Michigan linemen and was extra heavy. Colgate was six points
Cubs bunched three of their six Ten games with Iowa, Purdue, Chi- an apt pupil at Wolverine style of to the good until the latter part
hits in one inning. ' cago, and Minnesota. line play. of the game.
The title of series hero then goes I
to either Howard Ehmke, who
pitched brilliantly in the opening
game to hang out a new strikeout
record, Jimmy Foxx, whose potent
bat was a big factor in the Ath-
letics' success, Bing Miller, who
(Continued on Page 7.)
4 _
1
agar isone ~~
v models-
Vbe had in{
~n or black -

{

Gembis, Simrall, Morrison, and
Hudson are Held Well
in Check.-
BEES OUTPLAY VARSITY

R

For the first time this season the
Michigan "B" team invaded old
Ferry field to match thrusts with
the Varsity, and in the long scrim-
mage that ensued, the junior Var-
sity proved more than a match for
their more experienced opponents.
With the ball on their own four
yard line after a long Varsity end
run, the "B" line held for four
downs, and then punted 70 yards
out of danger. This one drive con-
stituted the only Varsity threat in
the early part of the scrimmage.
The junior Varsity line showed up
especially well against the first
team, holding Hudson, Gembis,
Simrall, and Morrison to short gains
with very few exceptions.
Backs Look Well.
The junior backfield, too, looked
good in their drives at the Varsity
line, as in the opening part of the
play they made several creditable
Igains.
Coach Kipke gave his men some
new plays which were tried out in
dummy scrimmage before the
junior Varsity came on the field,
and a picked group of freshmen un-
der Coach Miller ran through some
of the plays which Ohio State used
in defeating Iowa, with the Varsity
team watching in order to get a
line on what they will be against
this Saturday.
Kipke Stresses Defense.
During the practice session,
Coach Kipke stressed a tight pass
defense with Hudson, Gembis.
Morrison, and Simrall in the Var-
sity backfield trying to knock down
(Continued on Page 7.)

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phies that will ever be displayed in
the Yost Field house are two sets
of Japanese armuor over 500 years
old which were presented to the
team at the University of Meiji.
These awards instead of cups were
given to Michigan because they are
very highly prized in Japanese
sporting circles and because the
Meiji university baseball teams
who have played here several
times were of the opinion that
Michigan had enough cups any-
way.
The fact that Japan is turning
more and more towards baseball is
shown by the attendance at the
games the Wolverines played there.
Five games were played in Tokio
and at three of these the attend-
ance was 20,000, 25,000 and 35,000.
In each of the two other games
which were played in rain and mud
the crowd numbered 10,000.
The Wolverines were the most
successful baseball team to invade
Japan for 15 years, having won 11
out of 13 games, against eight clubs.
c{
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