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October 10, 1931 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-10-10

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

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I

EV

SERIES

IT MASHING 8-1 VICTO

I

FILJR SAFETIES
inals Use Four Moundsmen
i Vain Attempt to Stem
Tide of Hits.
'e Hurls Stellar Baseball
Vhir A's Hold Slugfest;
Martin Hitless.
First Inning
iladelphia: B is h op fanned;
grounded to Gelbert; Coch-
lined to Gelbert. No hits, no
. Louis: Flowers rolled to Bis-
Roettger singled; Frisch hit
a double play. One hit, no

BOB GROVE HOLDS
CARDINALS AGAIN

lIllE U10CATS ENGAGE
NOTEGAME TEAM

Second Inning -.
Philadelphia: Frisch thr.ew out
immons; Foxx singled; Miller
)rced him; Miller advanced on a
ild pitch; Dykes grounded to
lowers. One hit, no runs.
St. Louis: Martin fouled to Foxx;
:afey flied to Haas; Bottomley
led to Miller. No hits; no runs.
Third Inning
Philadelphia: Williams grounded
ut; Grove whiffed; Bishop lined
> Roettger. No hits, no runs.
St. Louis: Wilson flied to Haas;.
ielbert singled; Derringer sacrific-
d; Flowers grounded to Williams.
no hit; no runs.
Fourth Inning
Philadelphia: Haas struck out;
ochrane rolled out; Simmons
.ied to Roettger. No hits; no runs.
St. Louis: Roettger and Frisch
anned; Martin lined to Haas. No
its; no runs.
Fifth Inning
Philadelphia: Foxx was safe on
lowers' error; Miller sacrificed;
)ykes walked; Williams 'singled-
'oxx scoring; Grove fanned; Bis-
op walked; Haas also walked,
)ykes scoring; Cochrane singled
coring Williams; Simmons walked,
3ishop scored; Johnson replaced
)erringer on the mound; Foxx
opped. Four runs, two _hits, one
rror.
St. Louis: Hafey singled; Bot-
omley popped; Wilson lined to
3ishop; Gelbert also popped. One
it, no runs.
Sixth Inning
Philadelphia: Mill e r whiffed;
)ykes flied out; Williams doubled;
-rove fanned. One hit, no runs.
St. Louis: Blades hit for Johnson
nd struck out; Flowers doubled;
:oettger flied out; Frisch singled,
Flowers scoring; Martin popped.
one run, two hits.
Seventh Inning
Philadelphia: Lindsey replaced
ohnson; Bishop singled; Haas'
acrificed; Cochrane flied to Hafey;
immons singled, Bishop scoring;
'oxx singled; Miller was hit by a
,itched ball; Dykes walked, Sim-
Bons tallying; Hafey M~uffed Wil-
Aams' fly, Foxx and Miller scoring
3rove grounded out. Four runs;
hree hits; one error.
St. Louis: Hafey fanned; Bot-
omley flied to Haas; Wilson;
rounded out. No hits, no runs.
Eighth Inning
Philadelphia: Bishop rolled out;
laas alked; Cochrane hit into a
louble play. No hits, no runs.
St. Louis: Gelbert fanned; Col
ins, batted for Lindsey and rolled
nit; Flowers flied out. No hits, no

Lefty Grove, whose four-hit pit-
ching for the Athletics yesterday
pulled them even with the Cardin-
als for the Series,- at three games
apiece. Grove's stellar hurling held
the St. Louis club in check with
the exception of one run. Grove
kept Pepper Martin, the individual
star of the series, hitless for the
afternoon.
GOL TOURNEY
GAINS. HEADWAY

Golf Experts From Detroit
Engage University Men
Here Today.

to

The all-campus golf tournament
advanced another step yesterday as
ave more matches were played.
Dlivor defeated Seeley in the one
match of the champinship series,
three and one. In the first flight
D. Howard outplayed McPherson,
four and three, and Neahr took
down Rollins five and four. Glueck
won from Connellen, two up, and
pratt beat Gustin four and three
in two second-flight games.
A group of some of the best golf-
ers in the state of Michigan, repre-
senting the Detroit Country club
will play a team of university men
selected from last year's varsity
team and some sophomores and
juniors this morning at 9:15 at the
University: golf course. Because of
the high grade of opposition to be
encountered Coach Trueblood ex-
pects to get a good line on the
ability of several possible members
of this season's varsity team.
runs.
Ninth Inning
Philadelphia: Rhem replaced Lind-
sey, and Mancuso replaced Wilson;
Simmons fouled out: Foxx whiffed;
Miller singled to left; Dykes fouled
out. One hit, no runs.
St. Louis: Roettger fanned but
was safe when Cochrane muffed
the bail; Frisch. struck out; Mar-
tin walked; Gelbert flied out; Bot-
tomley popped. No hits; no runs;
one error.
TENNIS TRYOUTS
Tryouts for the freshman ten-
nis team report at the Varsity
courts Monday, 4:15 p. m.
J. Johnstone, coach.

Boilermakers Ponder over Power
of Illini; Minnesota I
Goes to Coast.t
Northwestern's W i l d c a t s, still
eething with revenge caused by
the inflicton of a 14-0 defeat at
"he hands of the battling Irish last!
fall in Dyche stadium, will enter
the fray at Soldiers Field today
ready. to claw the Notre Dame
eleven to shreds.
As far as has been ascertained
by the early season games of last
Saturday, the two teams will be of
vomparatively equal strength. In
the Nebraska tilt Northwestern gave
convincing evidence that it has one
of thesmost able ball carriers of
the season in Rentner. The Wild-
cats while they may be on equalI
terms with "Hunk" Anderson's
team in most respects do not pos-
sess the reserve material that Notre
Dame can throw into the field and
this fact alone may determine the
issue. In spite of the injuries to
Russell and Dilley, Coach Dick Han-
ley's crew refuses to be downheart-
ened and will have plenty of punch
as it carries the hopes of the Big
Ten against the Irish.
Illinois to Meet Purdue.
Down in Lafayette football en-
thusiasts are harking back to 1927
for reasons to fear the Illini, Put-
clue's visitors for today's game.
Coach Noble Kizer and staff are
going into huddles wondering if
{ Zuppke's sophomore team is going
to prove to be as good as the eleven
composed of second year men in
192' which swept all before it to
take the Big Ten title. The Illinois
outfit will have nine sophomores in
the starting lineup with the re-
maining two posts "fliled by veter-
ans, while the Boilermakers will
present a team composed of juniors
and seniors.
nOver 40,000 are expected to see
the Ohio State-Vanderbilt game
today at Columbus. Coach Sam
Willaman of the Buckeyes has been
attempting to uncover a triple
threat man among his backfield
candidates and also to bolster up
the passing attack.
Minnesota Plays at Stanford.
Minnesota engages in one of the
biggest intersectional clashes of the
year in its game with Stanford this
afternoon at Palo Alto. Last year
the two teams battled to a scoreless
deadlock.
The Alabama Polytechnic eleven
advances into the Badger camp to-
day full of confidence for the meet-
ing with Glenn Thistlewaite's Wis-
consin machine. Iowa journeys to
the southland to encounter the
1Texas Aggies.
1 Cross Country Squad
to Run Trials Today
Coach Hoyt will get an idea of
the men that will comprise the var-
sity cross country team after the
three mile trial run today. Pros-
pects look very bright with men like
Hill, Wolf, Fitzgibbons, Breadon,
and Howell on the squad.
Coach Doherty has a large year-
ling squad out and the first time
trial will be held this morning. So
far the activities of the squad has
been confined to light workouts.

Former Grid Stars
Rivals in Coachin
High School Teams
Former gridiron stars of the
Michigan team met last night as
their proteges wvent into battle at
La nsing Eastern's flood-lighted
field. Charles Grube starred at end
for the Wolverines in 1922, 23, 24,
and Al Bovard was a regular on
the Wolves' line in 1927, 28, and 29.
When Bovard-coached Arthur
Hill of Saginaw started the game,
the coach_ was
setting on t h e
edge of the bench
... hoping that the
.ichigan system
.:hat he had drill-
ed into his team
wu defeat the
Michgansystem
-s coached by Al
Bovard at Lans-
ing Eastern.
The local chap-
ter of the former
st a r s fraternity
Bovard drove up to Lans-
ing en masse last night to witness'
the battle of fraternity brothers
and former Michigan stalwarts.
FACULTY FLIGHTS
READY FOR START
First Round Matches of Golf
Tourney Announced.
Three flights have been made up
from the qualifying scores handed
in -for the faculty fall golf tourna-
ment. The first round matches will
be run off at once closing Tuesday

FOOTBALL TO HAVE
SPOTLIGHT TODAY
Intersectional Battles F e a t u r e
Varied Program; State
to Tackle Army.
Heading the list of intersectional
tilts on this afternoon's program
is the Michigan State-Army game
at the Polo Grounds, New York.
Jimmy Crowley's boys will go into
the game an even money bet to
down the Cadets. Other big games
in the East will bring together
Brown and Princeton; Dartmouth
and Holy Cross; Harvard and New,
Hampshire; Maryland and the
-Navy; and Lafayette and Colgate.
New York U. and Georgetown will
try to settle an old score in New
York.
The Georgia Bulldogs will invade
New Haven in an attempt to make1
it two straight over Yale, while
Carnegie Tech will journey to At-
lanta to tackle the Georgia Tech
"Golden Tornado."

Games in the South will bring'
together Southern Methodist and
Arkansas; Alabama and Mississip-
pi Agri.; Mississippi and Tennes-
see; and Spring Hill and Tulane.
Alabama Poly journeys to Madison,
to tackle a mediocre Wisconsin
eleven, while Vanderbilt will travel
to Columbus to meet another Big
Ten foe, Ohio State.
'The Minnesota-Stanford game
lends an intersectional flavor to
games on the West Coast, while
other Far West elevens will be bat-
tling among themselves, chiefly,
Washington State and Southern
California; Oregon and Washing-
ton; and Montana and Idaho. The
California "Golden Bears" will
meet the Olympic Club.
'In the Big Six, the Kansas Ag-
gie-Missouri, and the Oklahoma-
Nebraska ga-mes occupy the spot-'
light.

'B' TEAM OPENS SEASON AGAINST
WESTERN STATE TEACHERS TODAY
ICourtright to Scnd Strong Teami
at Visitors in Ferry Field
at 10 o'Clock.
Western State Teachers from
Kalamazoo will send a grid team
1 here this morning that will offer
the Wolverine junior eleven Nome of
the toughest opposition it is likely
to meet this season. The game will
start at 10 o'clock on old Ferry field.
Admission is free.
The Kazoo boys boast an aggre-
gation of footballers which was
capable of holding the University
of Detroit eleven scoreless during
the first two quarters. And in this
back, Hudnptt, the Teachers have
s a man who seems to have the knack
f of piercing the most impregnable
line. It is he who has been the
ground gainer for the visitors this
season.
HRRYPy snurs va Coach Courtright is putting upa
real team to oppose the Western
H a r r y Stinespring, diminutive State eleven and in no way does it
substitute quarterback on the look like a team of substitutes, for
IMichigan grid squad, whose show- most of the men have been playing
ing in last Saturday's games led reserve on the Varsity thus far this
to his choice as quarter in the season. Harry Stinespring is the

night,
range9

players being asked to ar-
their own mytches.

The championship iight includes
Cissel, Sutherland, Niehaus and
James, who drew byes:Maugh ana
Webster; Mitchell and Adams;
Sherzer and Brumm; Lovell and
Mann. Their scores ranged from
82 to 99.
The so-called first-flight will be
made up of Hardy and Kendall;
Bradshaw and Housel; Skell and
Ayres; Pollock and Eddy. These
scores were grouped between 101
and 111.
The second flight includes Van-
D-uren, Wilson, Cannon, Eaton, Cal-
houn, and Darling, who drew byes
to start; Riskey and Auelier; Dia-
mond and East. This concludes
the field of entrantstand represents
scores from 113 to 131. These
flights thus have a total of 30 fac-
ulty members with an interest in
the sport of driving the white pil
from hole to hole.

starting lineup of the Jayvee team'
for the game this morning.
Freshman Grid Lineup
Numbers 60; Two from
1930 All-State Eleven
Now that the freshman football
squad has become fairly well stab-
ilized, Coach Ray Fisher has been
able to look over his men and form
some opinion as to what they can
do.
Among the ends Ward offers the
most promise. He comes from De-
troit and was a member of the
Michigan all-state eleven. Other
ends art Ottoman, Swartz and
Smith. Among those who have
played as guard are Duxbury,- Pom-
eroy, Conklin and Pachin.
Another all-state man is Ford
from Grand Rapids, who held cen-
ter in the mythical eleven. Hutche-
son also is being tried in that posi-
tion. In the backfield are more per-
formers. The 'better of those who
havebeen tried out aretGreening,]
Beckwith, Borden, Hall, Garrells
,and Bukfa.
The University of Washington
had 19 lettermen available for the
start of the 1931 football season.
SA

logical choice for
pilot on the team
as Lindsay w i ll
probably be saved
for the Maroon
game. Bill Heston
' will start at half
with Kenner at
the other. CoR is
- .i slated to do the
plunging.
- fYost and Hazen
i -re two capable
flankers who have
W. Reston seen service with
the Varsity. They are the choice
for the ends with Stone acting ag
a capable relief. Wistert and Damm,
both of Varsity calibre, will get an
opportunity to work under fire in
the tackle berths. Sikkenga and
Friske will be in the guard positions
while Roger Bernard is slated to
handle the ball.
Service on the Junior eleven does
not prevent the men from working
on the Varsity as they show the
necessary talent and it is in the 1B"
games this year that the sophs will
get most of their initiation into the
technique of college grid competi-
tion.
The 10 o'clock ,game is expected
to draw the true baseball fans. This
will give them their taste of foot-
ball and allow them to hear the

l
S
.'
S
J
a
Z
1

HEALTH CARDS
Speedball entrants will need
their health cards Monday. Get
them at the Health Service be-
fore then if possible. Otherwise
Dr. Lynam, will take care of as
many as possible at the Field
House.
Phone 6898

i

final world series game inthe
noon.

w

After the Game
A ,CHICKEN DINNER at

44

Lane Hall Tavern
(TIME CHOICEST OF WHOLESOMEIF- FOODS]

426 Thompson Street
Cash and Carry
Prices on all work
CASH CARD
$6.00 for $5.00

75-C

Regular Dinner 5

'11

r

C

R

f

Advane 'Ordes
ORDERS FOR SEASON TICKETS (10 concerts) left at the office
or received by mail up to noon Friday, Oct. 9, will be filled in advance
in sequence-$6.00--$8.00-$10.00-s12.00.
"Over the Counter

/

- _

Sale"

e

. . '

c f all remaining season tickets will begin

I;"

fI

.SAT.,CT. 10*am

at School of Music
10-ALL STAR CONCERTS-10

4._._
/ k

- itf -,y

i

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