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October 09, 1929 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-10-09

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

PAGE. SIX

THE MICHICHIGAN

DAILY

EHMKE
VETRAN STRIKES OUT
THIRTEENCHICAflOANS
Mack Upsets Dope by Pitting Ehyike
Against Powerful Chicago
Slugging Outfit
(Continued From Page One)
when he fanned English, Hornsby,1
and Wilson in succession. It made
five strikeouts in a row for Ehmke.
No runs, no hits, no errors.
Seventh Inning
PHILADELPHIA-Wilson made a
wonderful catch of Simmons' liner.
Foxx hit a tremendous home run
drive over the center field barrier.
Miller flied to Cuyler. Stephen-
son took Dykes' high fly. One run,
one hit, no errors.
CHICAGO-Cuyler beat out an
infield hit to Boley. Stephenson
singled to left. Grimm sacrificed,
Ehmke to Foxx, both runners ad-
vancing. Heathcote batted for
Taylor. Heathcote flied to Sim-
mons. Harnett batted for Root and
fanned. No runs, two hits, no er-
rors.

IS

WTIACG OT 3 =. 192g
1' HICAGO, 3-

HERO

AS

ATHLETICS BEA

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Jimmy Foxx Clouts
First Series Homer

Special Bus to Lafayette
In an effort to provide direct
transportation for students who
wish to go to Lafayette this
week end for Michigan's first
conference game, a special bus
from Ann Arbor to Lafayette is
planned by the Greyhound Lines
at greatly reduced round trip
rates, it was announced yester-
day.
All ltion a~an nu n O nr

Big Ten Teams Begin Intensive Practice for Opening Conference
Struggles; Minnesota and Illinois Eleven Will be Idle Saturday
'Pleased with the showing of his lan's Kansas Aggies was in their grid clash between Purdue and
!sophomorebacks, Coach Phelan of attempts to break up forward Michigan since 1900. Defeat for
Purdue started practice in earnest passes. team may mean the loss of
Dril Tackles and Ends Against Monday preparatory to the all im- Unless Phelan can perfect this the conference title which has been
Purdue Formation to remedy portant clash with Kipke's Wol- defense by Saturday, it may be the held by Zuppke's "Fightin' Illini"
Weakness verines next Saturday. margin of defeat for the Hoosiers, for the last two years.
The defensive work which the as Kipke is expected to feature the All the Big Ten teams with the
YOST WORKS WITH LINE Boilermakers displayed Saturday pass next Saturday. But with exception of Indiana won their
left Phelan far from satisfied, and "Pest" Welch and Harmeson back games Saturday. The Hoosiers
Using the Purdue backfield for- he plans to spend several sessions in the lineup, Michigan may have found Jack Elder, Notre Dame's
mations against the tackles and this week in more perfectly drilling a tough time completing many famous sprinter, too stiff. He
ends in an effort to remedy the this phase of the game into his passes against these sterling per- scored the only touchdowns of the
weakness evidenced in those de- men. The most ragged play on the formers. game for his team. Page does not
partments against off - t ckle part of Purdue against Bo McMil- 1 Saturday's game will be the first (Continued on Page Seven)
parmets gans of -taclel g~e a ~

11

w

Ain those expectng to go are
; . asked to phone 22266 immedi-
.ately so that definite plans may
be made, it was stated.

)

{ --------- {smashes last Saturday in the Mich-
BUIINGUA,1igan State game as the bs of the
l afternoon's work, Coac' Harry
Kipke continued preparations forE
5I;. his advent into Big Ten football as
4 ! a head coach.
With the help of Athletic Direc-
:tor Fielding H. Yost, who took a
ASpecial to The oaily) hand in showing the linemen how
MADISON, Wis., Oct. 8.-Boxing to "pulverize" the plays aimed at
Jimmy Foxx is one of the few sports fostered at them, the new Wolverine mentor
Athletic first sacker, who pound- the University of Wisconsin which gave a set of freshman backs be-
ed one of the offerings of Charley shows a profit. Although not on an hind the first team reserve line the
Root far over the center field bar- intercollegiate basis the thudding famous Purdue T formation and let
rier yesterday for the first home game has a big following among them drive at the Varsity line.
run of the 1929 W ldri. pi zc i

alexaner shoes are
correctly designed
sturdilybuilt.

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7
7
.
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Eighth Inning uii vi ur' ic uzzVVw uiuA rles.).the sturdier Badger students.
PHILADELPHIA-Bush and Gon- -An all-university championship
zales formed the new battery for hiSTORY GIVES HAWKEYES tournament held annually in March
the Cubs. English threw out pays for all equipment and other
Boley. Ehmke singled to right. MARKED EDGE OVER OHIO overhead. With a nominal admis-
Bishop flied to Stephenson. Haas sion charge, the student boxing
lifted to Wilson. No runs, one hit, I (sOeCia Ot rheaily)e o fans pack the varsity gymnasium
no errors. home griC advnt. ge o for two nights while the budding
CHICAGO--Haas took McMillan's releather pushers battle their way
fly English hoisted to Miller y regarded by football teams, is through the elimination rounds to
Bishop tossed out Hornsby. No apparent in the Iowa-Ohio Statewin a university championship and
runs, no hits, no errors. b.Nseries, the records indicate as the 'the prized numerals and golden
rusn ht, o ror.Hawkeyes and Buckeyes begin drill glvchrs
Ninth Inning for the encounter at Columbus Sat- glove charms.
PHILADELPHIA-Cochrane sin- urday. Leonard (Stub) Allison, husky
gled to right. English fumbled Iowa holds the series edge with varsity line coach in football, is al-
Simmons' grounder and both run- four victories, two defeats, and one so tutor of the boxers. Students tak-
ners were safe. All runners were tie. Each of the Hawkeye triumphs ing Stub's course in the theories of
safe again when English fumbled was registered in the Buckeye stad- footwork, rope skipping, bag and
Foxx's roller. Miller singled to ium, while Ohio State won one nose punching and the like, with
right, Conchrane and Simmons game and tied the other played on the accompanying laboratory de-
scoring and Foxx taking third. Iowa field. monstrations, are given credits in
Dkyes rolled to Bush, whose throw Before Ohio State could halt the physical training.
to Gonzales nailed Foxx, Miller and successive wins of Old Gold teams The boxing season begins shortly
Dykes advancing on the play. Boley in their stadium, the Iowans an- after the last football game in No-
also rolled to Bush, who again toss- nexed three games, two of them by vember and ends with the tourna-
ed to Gonzales to get Miller. Mc- shut-out scores. ment in March. It is reported that
Millan threw out Ehmke. Two The only chance for Buckeye re- an effort will be made this year to
runs, two hits, two errors. joicing in the Columbus stadium secure sanction for one or more

The thrusts met with little suc-
cess although now and then a
yearling would slip past his would-
be tacklers. Later in the workout
the line with the exception of the
two tackles and ends was removed!
from the scrimmage and every
play was started at the flanks. The
constant hammering seemed to
take effect since the men in both

i

positions showed more determina-
tion and fight as the practice pro-
gressed.
In the meanwhile Coach Cappon,
himself one of the best blockers
Michigan ever had, took the backs
in hand and gave them a thorough
drill on taking out the opposing
players, and later on open field
tackling.
j Nanking, China, plans a modern
waterworks system costing $2,000,-!
000.

T'oofwear ' Me
lAlcaacer, Inc.
Upsta irs over C1/i QSFLTCHFi.R

i

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:AWN

CHICAGO-Ehmke threw out
Wilson. Ehmke was injured on the
play, but remained in the game.
Dykes threw wild after taking Cuy-
ler's grounder, Cuyler taking sec-
ond. Stephenson singled to center,
Cuyler scoring. Grimm singled to
right, Stephenson holding second.
Blair batted for Gonzales. Blai

forced Grimm, Dykes to Bishop.
Tolson batted for Bush and wasl
(Continued on Page Seven)
Apparel for University Men
Why Wear
Ill-Fitting
Clothes
At most stores good fit
is a hit and miss propostion
to save expenses, or the
salesman does not know how
to instruct the tailor.
Not So Here
Mr. Del Prete has been
a custom tailor in Ann
Arbor for 22 years and
knows clothes . . he
buys only the best fabrics,
designs the Michigan model,
and personally fits each man
to perfection.
Two-Trouser Suits
and O'Coats!
$35 to $45
Top Coats . $27.50

came in 1926, when forward passes dual boxing meets with other Big
brought a 23 to 6 whipping down Ten university teams.
upon the Hawkeyes. Present Wisconsin boxing cham-
Memories galling to Ohioans were pions are: Flyweight, Mike Halos;
revived last November for an Iowa bantamweight, Billy Goodsitt; feath
team at the zenith of its power erweight, A. Reich; junior light-
cracked through to win, 14 to 7- weight, Sam Nashban; lightweight,
the first 1928 defeat of the Buck- Tony Curreri; junior welter weight,
r eye title-contenders. Willis Glass- Joe Wrend; welterweight, M. Nickol;
gow, who gained 150 yards from J middleweight, R. Stephenson; light
scrimmage, will lead the attack heavyweight, M. Mathias; heavy-
Saturday. weight, Art Mansfield.
a
~i
-I
- I
a-I
rev
I -
SFall weather requires heavier
sport apparel
I -
I- R EEF ERS -
SThe Smart New Blue Woofl eefers
a $~7.00 to*$9.0 -
LEATHER JACKETS :
A Complete Line of Suedes and Washable Pig SIan
$12.50 to $16.0
Iii
I-
- Th lnni cio

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=:
e
ry
+.
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particular attention has been
devoted to the detaile es-
sential to fine clothing.
materials in fine worst eds
carrying conservative strip-
ings--carefufly cut In the best
university s t y 1 e s, tailored
skllfully.
you are invited to drop in and
look over a comnprehensare se-
ection of new styles.
priced front fort yzive to
eighty-five dollars.
c REID NWOOD
AND

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