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October 04, 1930 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-04

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

PAG~E SIXr

THE MICH'IGAN

D A I 'L Y

SATURDAY, O CTO~tM 4. 193

DAILY

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.,.THLETICS

FADE--
Varslt3

wT.U

LIM
Lou

TO

RESUME

SERIES

CARDS - E FIRST
NO N OWN FIL
Hallahan, Left-Handed Hurling
Ace of Gabby Street's
Nine Will Start.
VITAL POINT OF SERIES
Rather a crestfallen group of St.
Louis Cardinals will take the field
this afternoon against the Phila-
Celphia Athletics in the third game
of the 1930 World S res in an ef-
fort to' snap out of the lethargy
that has gripped them in the first
two contests of the series, which
they dropped to the American
League team.
Beaten by .in scores of 5-2 and
6-1 in the initial two starts, the
Redbirds will have to win today's
gzme to have the slighest look-in
on the World's Championship pen--
nant, which will go to the club
first winning four contests. It is
scarcely within the realm of rea-
son to hope for a Cardinal triumph
in the series should they drop to-
day's contest.
Hallahan Has Speed.
Upon the southpaw wing of
"Wild" Bill Hallahan the Cardinals
will place their hopes in the third
game. Hallahan ranks as one of
the greatest pitchers in the" big
leagues today; at least he rates as
the best lefthander in the Nation-
al League. Critics say that the
Card ace throws a ball that trav-
els as fast, if not faster, than that
of the famous "Lefty" Grove, who
baffled the Cards in the opening
game of the present series.
Facing Hallahan may be any one
of several Philadelphia hurlers.
Connie Mack, veteran manager of
the A's, makes it a practice never
to name his pitcher before the con-
test, and his selection for the third
game will be a question until a
few minutes before the opening
bell. It may be "Lefty" Grove,
coming back after only two days
rest for another crack at the Na-
tional League pennant winners, or
it may be "Rube" Walberg, the
Mackmen's other southpaw star.
On the other hand Mack may cross
the dope and send a right hander,
Ed Rommell, Bill Shores, or even
old Jack Quinn, to the mound with
the intention of saving Grove for
the fourth clash.
Cards Need Victory
Should the A's win today the
series will be practically over, ex-
cept for the shouting. The Cardin-
als, already a badly battered club
after the games in Philadelphia,
would find it hard to recover from
the shock of losing three straight
games to the junior circuit title-
holders. The combination of great
pitching plus heavy and timely
hitting has taken its toll from Gab-
by Street's team, and one more
setback now would crush the spirit
that was so high at the series open-
ing.
On the other hand, should the
Cardinals win today they would be
definitely back in the series pic-
ture. A win now would place them
only one contest in the rear of the
Mackmen, and would give them
enough confidence that they prob-
ably would snap out of the bat-
ting slump that has characterized
their work so far.
Easily the greatest star of the
series to date is Godon "Mickey"
Cochrane, peppery catcher of the
Athletics. Although he has made
only two hits in the first two
games, both of the blows have
travelled for the circuit. One of
them came in the eight inning of
the first game, while the other put
the Athletics in a lead which they

Conenued on Page 7
:.'11111111111I II ii ill111l1I11 I1111111 IIII
SUNDAY
75c 75c
DINNER
Soup
Cream of Tomato
Celery and Olives -
Meats -
- Chicken a la Maryland
Monroe Special Steak Platter
with Mushroom Sauce
°° Vegetable
Snowflake Potato
Hubbard Squash-
Rolls and 'Butter
Tea Coffee Milk
- Ice Cream and Cake

Junior
STELLAR ROUNDS
MARK GOLF MEET
Fischer an'd Montague Lead With
Cards of 137, 139.
Scores of 152 or better may be
required to insure qualification for
match play in the campus golf
tournament, seemed indicated by
the cards turned in by Friday
night. With many of the outstand-
ing entrants having put together
very fine rounds on the Ann Arbor
golf club course, some interesting
and closely contested play seems
assured. Qualifying ends this morn-
ing.
Leading the early qualifiers was
John Fischer, '34, Cincinnati city
c h a m p i o n, who manufactured
rounds of 65-72, 137. He was closely
followed by Robert Montague, '32,
with 70-69, 139, and John Loveland,
who posted cards of 72-70 for a
total of 142. Loveland finished his
qualifying Thursday, leading the
opening day field.
Others who showed up well were
John Root, Eddie Dayton, and
Charles Bergelin, younger brother
of Johnny, former Michigan cap-
tain. These players, were not the
only ones who showed strength,k
and an evenly matched field is in
prospect.
The low 11 qualifiers and the five
members of last year's varsity
squad,Capt.rRoyston, Hicks, Len-
festy, Howard, and Livingston, will
engage in match play on the new
University course, beginning Oct. 7.
The semi-final and final rounds
will be 36 holes, the others 18.
The Ann Arbor club course, on
which the qualifying is being held,
is a nine-hole course with a par
of 33. Total yardage for two rounds,
in which variety is secured by
changing tees, is 5430, making the
course a real test of golfing skill.
Fast greens make a fine putting
touch essential.
The best nine have been turned
in by Fischer and Hicks, the latter
in a practice round. Fischer in-
cluded three birdies for a 32, and
Hicks had an eagle two on the
250-yard seventh to hang up a 31
that made par look sick. Montague
also managed an eagle on the sev-
enth by sinking an approach from
a little short of the green.
Of the more than 50 players en-
tered fewer than 20 remain to
finish this morning.
PHILADELPHIA-Joe McCarthy,
who until recently was manager of
the Chicago Cubs, is reported to
have received an offer to manage
the Boston Red Sox. The New
York Yankees are also reputed to
have made a bid for McCarthy's
services.

to

Encounter

Central

State

Today

COCHRANE'S LONG CLOUT AIDS AT-vLETICS

INDIANA TO FACE
BUCKE YES T OD AY
Other Nine Conference Teams
Play Non-Title Games.
With only one game scheduled for
this afternoon which will have any
bearing on the outcome of the Big
Ten race, the Western Conference
teams will all face an afternoon of
action against more or less power-
ful opponents. Indiana and Ohio
State are the only Conference
schools which are playing a title
game, and while neither team is
considered a strong championship
contender as the only Big Ten game
of the day it is bound to command
major interest in the middle west.
With a stronger team than they
put on the field last year the Buck-'
eyes are expected to cop the deci-
sion from the Hoosiers. Coach Pat
Page does not have the material at
Indiana that he had last year, and
his squad should prove no match
for the improved Ohio eleven.
Illinois will tackle Iowa State, and
while the Conference school is
bound to be given an edge in pre-
game predictions, the game will be
hard-fought with the team which
gets the breaks coming out on the
long end of the count.
Northwestern will find a tough
opponent in Tulane University, but
the Wildcats should take the game.
However, it will not be a major up-
set if the Tulane squad humbles
their Conference opponents as they
have long been known for putting
out strong football teams.
The Big Ten champions, Purdue,
will find a hard practice opponent
in Baylor, but the Boilermakers are
reputed to have a stronger team
this year than last, and while Bay-
lor is favored to win the Southwest
Conference title, Purdue appears to
be too strong for them.
The Gophers are slated to tangle
(Continued on Page 7)
INDIANA UNIVERSITY- Organ-
ized cheering at the Indiana foot-
ball games will be furthered this
year by a special cheering section
sponsored by the Indiana union.

COURTRIGHTS MIN
Wolverine B' Team to Invade
Mt. Pleasant With Squad
of Untried Gridders.
TEAM IN GOOD SHAPE
Michigan's Junior Varsity left
town Friday at 4:00 p. m. entrained
for Mt. Pleasant to open an ex-
ceptionally hard schedule. Con-
fronted with the fact that he has
a comparatively weak squad with
few veterans, to meet a team that
started its season last Saturday
with a victory over a competent
rival, Coach Courtright took his B
team out of town for their first
game.
The past week has been spent
in daily drills and strenuous work-
outs in an effort to make up a
combination that would fight its
way by skill rather than brawn to
a victory over the Mt. Pleasant
gridmen. Special attention has been
given to developing a hard-hitting,
driving backfield, stress being :put
on interference running and block-
ing,, and when he left, Coah Court-
right had carved out a squad of
backs who know what they are
expected to do and have been
doing it with a punch that gives
Michigan hope for a thumping of
the Mt. Pleasant eleven.
The line, too, has been thor-
oughly drilled in opening the neces-
sary holes for the ball carriers arnd
holding the forward wall on de-
fense. Coach Keen has developed
a promising bunch of guards and
tackles who do equally well at
breaking up play after play or in
smashing wide gaps in the oppos-
ing line. If the two components
prove tohbe welded into a fighting
eleven, their only handicap can 'e
the lack of experience of the ma-
jority of the players.
The team that they are going
to meet today is a tough one anld
will be hard to down. Mt. Pleasant
has a squad that' has already
proved its worth wth a decisive
victory, and one that has mxore
veterans than the Maize and Blue
Juniors. They are rated the favor-
(Continued on Page 7)

Mickey Cochrane, catcher for the Philadelphia Athletics is shown pounding out his four-base clout over
the right field wall in the first inning of the second game of the World Series Thursday. Connie Mack's star
receiver has done much to aid his team in taking the first two contests from Gabby Street's St. Louis Card-
inals.

oic-eiin iiatteLr I

By Joe Russell
Two converted fullbacks and one
end will probably be the center trio
upon which Coach Harry Kipke will
place the burden of turning back
the State line thrusts this after-
noon. Morrison and LaJunesse, both
of whom took their turn at full last
season are scheduled to take care of
the left guard and center positions,
while Pete Cornwell will be found
at the other guard post.
Cornwell, after playing sub
end for two seasons seems to
have found his right position in
the line, .and from form shown
against Ypsilanti and in prac-
tice he seems destined to be a
fixture there for the season.
With Coach Kipke playing the
traditional style of Michigan
football which makes plenty of
work for the two guards the
men drafted from the faster
positions will probably prove
useful to the Maize and Blue
machine before the present sea-
son 'is very far underway.

At the important tackle posts,
the Wolverine mentor will have one
veteran of a year's standing inI
Varsity competition in Auer, and a
comparatively new man in Purdum
when the opening whistle blows this
afternoon. Auer was one of the
Michigan line last season, and is ex-
pected to be one of the strongest
men on the forward wall again
this year. His great size makes
him a dangerous man toward whom
to start plays.
In the absence of Leo Dravel-
ing, who is counted on to fill a
regular tackle berth, Coach
(Continued on Page 7)

Candidates for Track
Squad Work Out Daily
In preparation for the coming
season varsity track candidates for
the running and hurdling events
are working out twice a week in
Yost Field House, and in addition
to these men Coach Charlie Hoyt
has issued a call for candidates in
the weight and jumping events.
Ketz, former Wolverine weight
star and member of U. S. Olympic
team, will assist Coach Hoyt and
have charge of the weight men.
Besides the men returning from
last season's yearling team who will
help Charlie Hoyt in building a
successful cinder path aggregation
in his first year as head coach of
Michigan track.

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