THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Vew York inWorld Series Opener
By ALAN GOULD
NEW YORK, Sept. 27--()-In a
setting that may lack its customary
jam and jubilee, unless the weather
and bokofxoce conditions take a
quick turn for the better, the battle
for World Series baseball "gold and
glory" will start tomorrow for the
purpose of determining whether the
New York Yankees have the power to
overthrow the hustling Chicago Cubs.
For reasons not quite clear to the
innocent bystanders, the Yankees
will go into their seventh World Se-
rIes at least 2 to 1 favorites to bring
the big banner back to the Ameri-
can League, despite the well-known
Illness of their biggest batting threat,
babe Ruth ,and the lately developed
shakiness of their pitching staff.
Pitchting Duel Looms
Aside from all the inevitable ar-
guments before the battle, however,
the salient prospects are for a pitch-
ing duel between Guy Bush of the
Cubs arid Charley (Red) Ruffing of
the Yankees for the opening games,
showery weather and a turnout of
cash customers not likely to exceed
4'0,000, unless there is an unexpected
last-minute "break" in the weather
and a consequent rush for the turn-
Box office conditions were not im-
proved by today's cold, dismal out-
look. The rain and chilly weather
kept the Cubs, who arrived at 1Q a.
in., as well as the Yankees, from
risking their muscles in any workouts
at the Yankee Stadium.
Unless there is something more
than a shower, however, tomorrow's
opener will go on at 1:30 p. m. with
Mayor Joseph V. McKee tossing out
the first ball.
If a postponement is necessitated,
the series getaway will be put back to
Thursday, with the second game here
Friday and the opening of the three-
game set in Chicago starting Sun-
It will not be surprising if both
Pennock, and Burleigh Grimes, the
Cubs ancient spitbaler, go back into
action again, especially if any emer-
gency for either team is created by
the collapse of pitching talent now
relied upon to tote the main burden.
For Faculty Men
The sports program for faculty
mten during the semester was an-
nounced yesterday by Earl N Riskey,
Ihntramural director. Competition is'
scheduled in three events: golf, ten-
nis, and volleyball.
Riskey said that all faculty men'
wishing to enter the tournaments
must sign up at the' Intramural
building, The first rounds of golf
and tennis will be played Oct. 13,
while volleyball is scheduled to start
Competition among the faculty
men was keen last year, and Riskey
is looking forward to some heated
matches again this fall. Prof. James
Cissel won the 1931 golf tourney,
Ihardy and Darling winning the first
and second flights, respectively. Dr.
John Dorsey won the tennis title,
while the literary school team won
the volleyball competition.
Drops Fifty Per Cent
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 27.-(P)-The
St. Louis Cardinals played to many
vacant seats in their home games the
Total attendance for home games
was only 300,000, compared with a
total attendance of approximately
625,000 last year.
802 Packard St.
Today 11:30 to 1:30 .
Macaroni and Cheese with Meat Loaf
Hash with Poached Eggs
Sauer Kraut and Franks
Potatoes, Pickled Beets
Chocolate Custard "- Ice Cream
Cider - Coffee -- Milk
5:30 to 7:30
Baked Ham, Raisin Sauce
Roast Veal - Dressing
Meat Loaf - Mushroom Gravy
Defeats Malcolm by Seven
Strokes ; Tennis Tourney
Draws Nearly 60 Entries
Although rain has hindered com-
petition in ihe freshman tourna-
ments duing the last two days, two
events have already been completec
and a third will wind up Thursday
night, while the other two will con-
tinue fcr Bore time before a cham-
pion can be crowned.
Seventeen softball teams were forc-
ed to postpone games yesterday be-
cause of. the rain. These games will
be played at 4 p. m. today, if the
weather permits. Five-inning games
are scheduled, with the winners be-
ing paired in games immediately af-
terward. This will leave five teams
to fight it out at some later time.
Thursday at 7:30 p. m. the swim-
ming finals will be held at the In-
tramural pool. Three preliminary
meets were held during Orientation
week. Competition will be in five
The rifle shooting tourney has
been completed, with someof the
freshmen displaying unusual accu-
racy, according to Capt. Custis of
the R. 0. T. C. The best score was
97 out of a possible 100.
The final round of the golf tourna-
ment has also been played. The win-
ner was Lawrence David who put
together cards of 89 and 80 for a
total of 169, seven strokes better
than Phil Malcolm, who had 86 and
The tennis tourney drew approxi-
mately 60 entries. According to Earl
Riskey, who is in charge of the fresh-
man athletic activities, the men will
continue to battle for sometime be-
fore a winner is finally crowned.
New York Batting Hope
"Larru pin' Lou" G ehrig, home-run
hitting first baseman of the New
York Yankees, will bat in the clean-
up position and is favored to lead the
American Leaguers in hitting in the
Speedhall Starts Soon
On Intramutral Schetdille
The interfraternity s p e e d b a 1I
schedule will get under way Oct 12,
according to Earl N. Riskey, Intra'
This week entry blanks for speed-
ball and copies of the new Intramu-
ral Handbook are being distributed
to the fraternities. Riskey estimated
that 30 teams would be seeking the
speedball crown won by the Alpha
Kappa Lambdas last year.
Prospective players were warned
that they must present health cards
before they will be allowed to play.
As was done last year, forfeit fees
are being required. If no games are
forfeited, the fees will be returned.
DETROIT, Sept. 27-Stanley Har-
ris has been re-signed to manage the
Detroit baseball team, it was an-
nounced here today. In making the
announcement, Prank Navin, presi-
dent of the Detroit Ball Club, showed
again the confidence he had often
expressed in Harris' abilities.
Although the Tigers finished in
fifth position in the American League
after making a spirited bid for sec-
ond place throughout the earlier
stages of the season, illness and in-
.juries rather than lack of manager-
ial abilities were ascribed as the
Harris' record at Detroit has not
been impressive, but he has been
very successful in moulding a num-
ber of young players into a winning
combination. He was unpopular in
Detroit throughout the last, two sea-
sons with the fans, however, and
although he is respected by all of
the other managers in the circuit,
he seems unable to sell himself to
the home town patrons.
Roger Peckinpaugh, popular pilot
of the Cleveland Indians and former
team-mate of Harris at Washington,
once characterized him as "the best
sport a man could play against, a
hard man to beat, but ever a good
loser." Other major league managers
and club owners have made similar
statements concerning him.
Among the young players that he
has been successful in developing are
Harry Davis, sensational rookie first
baserhan, Joyner White and, Jona-
thon Stone. outfielder, and Tom
Bridges, Whitlow Wyatt, and Elon
Harris started his managerial ca-
reer at Washington, where after be-
coining a stellar second baseman he
was appointed to pilot the Senators
and led them to two successive
American League pennants. He then
moved to Detroit, succeeding George
Moriarty as manager of the Tigers.
Stanley HarrisIs Re-Signed
To Pilot 1933 Detroit Tigers
MiXed DoubtlIes Is
Feat ire of Newly
Planned Net (li1
The Palmer Field tennis courts will
be subjected to more strenuous use
than they have hitherto undergone
when the Varsity tennis team starts
a practice schedule soon in conjunc-
tion with the best of the women
players of the University.
Dr. Margaret Bell, head of the wo-
men's athletic department, and
Coach John Johnstone are planning
to train the men and women for
mixed doubles teams and to work up
an organization similar to the Ann
Arbor Tennis Club for the University.
The present schedule assigns Mon-
day, Tuesday, W e d n e s d a y, and
Thursday afternoons for practice,
NEW YORK, Sept. 27.-G')-Jack'
Dempsey created the major sensa-
tion at the Walker-Schmeling heavy-
weight bout here last night. He
shook hands with Jack Kearns.
The bitter feud between Dempsey
and the man who managed him into
a world's heavyweight championship
had become proverbial in fistic cir-
cles and had left the men so far
apart that mutual friends had aban-
doned all hope of ever getting them
But last night just before the main
bout went on, Dempsey was called
into the ring and amazed the critics
by dashing over to grasp Kearns'
hand and mutter a greeting.
Whether Dempsey's action meant
a burial of the hatchet could not
immediately be learned.
Kearns, who now manages Walker,,
said he was as much surprised as
any of the boxing writers and could,
offer no explanation.
"I don't know why he did it,"
was Kearns' comment. "He just'
came over, shook my hand and said,
'How are you, Jack.' That was all.
That's the first time we've shakenl
hands since the split up."
Dempsey could not be reached for,
comment, but there seemed to be no
doubt that the former heavyweight
king has decided to make up.
Are Needed By
Manager Is Noted For De-
veloping Young Players;
Is Well Liked
EVANSTON, Ill., Sept. 27,-OP)-
Out here at Northwestern this year,
it all depends on how much help
Coach Dick Hanley can dig up for
Capt. Pug Aentner, All-American
halfback, and a set of brilliant back-
If Hanley had nothing but his
backfield over which to ponder, as
the Wildcats go out to try to equal
their brilliant 1930 and 1931 records,
he would be about as well fixed as
any coach in the land. Rentner,
matchless ball carrier and passer;
Ollie Olson, the coaches' dream of
what a kicker should be; George
Potter, able strategist, and Jackie
Sullivan, regulars from last year,
leave little to be desired in the wayI
of a starting backfield.
But, gone are one of the greatest
sets of tackles of many seasons.
Jack Riley and Dallis Marvill, reg-
ulars for the past three years, who
helped Northwestern to shares of
the 1930 and 1931 Big Ten title, have
passed on. There probably will be a
Riley at tackle, for Hanley had
Jack's younger, but bigger, brother
Bill who ,served as a reserve last
year. Mil Froberg probably will get
the call at the other tackle.
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