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October 07, 1937 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-07

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Yankee Sluggers Blast Hubbell To Win, 8-1

1
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WORLD SERIES STATISTICS
Attendance.............. 60,573.0
Receipts...............$234,256.00
Commissioner's share .... 35,138.40
Players' Pool ............ 119,470.56
Clubs' and Leagues' share 79,647.04
Second game, Thursday, Oct. 7, at
Yankee Stadium; third, fourth, and
fifth games, Friday, Saturday and
Sunday, Oct. 8, 9 and 10

Pi-esents Exclusively
SUITS - TOPCOATS
OVERCOATS

Cubs Take Opener
Of City Series, 7-3
CHICAGO, Oct. 6.-(IP)-The Na-
tional League Cubs fitted up a rousing
15-hit assault with Tex Carleton's
brilliant pitching in the Chicago City
Series opener today to conquer their
American League rivals, the White
Sox, 7 to 3.
The Cubs, second place team in the
older league and for the first time in
years the underdogs in this civic base-
ball strife, spotted the Sox a two run
lead in the second inning, then
opened up with an attack that drove
37-year-old Teddy Lyons out of ac-
tion in the sixth inning, and did Bill
Dietrich no favors the rest of the way.
A crowd of 14,589 in Comiskey Park,
home of the Sox, saw the Southsiders
vanquished.
S5rcetyad
, e
Su its $3 5 to, $50
Topcoats $35 to $45
Other Makes
$24.50 to $40.00
Odd Trousers
$3.50 to $6.50
Interwoven
Hosiery
STADEL &
WALKER
I1st Na'l Bank Bldg.

Big Sixth Nets
Seven Tallies
As Giants Lose
Victors Combine Fiye Hits,
Four Walks, Two Errors
In Big Inning

Can He Stop Yanks?

YANKEE STADIUM, New York,
Oct. 6.-P)-Loopholes in the'usually
impeccable defense of the Giants, fol-
lowed up quickly by a burst of basehit
fire, enabled the world champion
Yankees to rout Carl Hubbell and
romp off with an easy 8 to 1 victory z
today in the opening game of the fifth
all-New York series for baseball's
highest honors.
Striking with characteristic sud-
denness, in the sixth inning, after The fate of the
Hubbell had held them to a lone hit this morning res
in the first five frames the Yankees
took advantage of the breaks to drive young shoulders
Hubbell from the box, roll up seven Melton, sensation
runs, and remove all doubt about the Can the Yanks p
outcome of the game. As the picture ap
Hubbell paved the way for his own a pretty formidab
downfall by lapsing in control and
passing Gomez at the outset of the
fatal sixth. Then, after Frank Cros-
etti singled sharply to left, came the Yankee
costliest "break" of the inning. With
Red Rolfe at the plate, Capt. GusI
Mancuso of the Giants had Gomez YANKEES
trapped far off second base with a Crosetti, ss ......
snap throw to Dick Bartell, only to Rolfe, 3b .......
have the Giant shortstop drop the
ball. Gomez scrambled to safety, D~gie
Rolfe singled to left to fill the bases Gehrig, lb.....
on a short fly that Jo-Jo Moore could Dickey, c......
not quite reach, and the doors were Hoag, if .........
wide open. - .Selkirk, rf .......
Joe DiMaggio cracked the first Lazzeri, 2b .......
pitch to left-center, to bring home the Gomez, p .......
first two runs, and the parade was on.
DiMaggio got an extra base on the~ Totals ........

New York Giants
ts squarely on the
of towering Cliff
nal freshman star.
pin back his ears?
ptly shows, it'll be
tble job.
Barrage
AB R H OA

AS I DE
LINES
- By IRVIN LISAGOR -
Small, Small Talk . . .
THE UNION taproom was alive with
small talk, and the bespectacled
runt, attired in soft, expensive tweeds,
was contributing his bit to the gen-
eral buzz. A burly busboy moved to
clear the dishware litter and acci-
dentally tipped a partially filled glass
of water into the runt's lap. Whereup-
on our puny villain rose in righteous
indignation, squealed a loud rebuke
and sat contentedly down. Had the
busboy shoved his huge ham into the
runt's puss, it would have broken
every bone in his body. But the big
fellow recognized an expression of
the class struggle and walked away
without even a "boo," which would
certainly have scared the squirt into
a conniption.
As the busboy moved away, the
runt leaned toward his tolerant
companions and began remon-
strating: "That's the trouble with
this school. They pamper their
athletes. Get 'em good jobs, give
'em all kinds of privileges. And
then they swell up possessively
(and he didn't even stammer) as
though they can abuse everybody
around here. All this talk about
football players having it tough
is so much bosh . . . they get all
kinds of privileges ... "
Yes, my diminutive friend, the
football player gets innumerable priv-
ileges, such as having a sharp cleat
mar on an otherwise unblemished
profile, or getting his thought pro-
cesses jarred sufficiently often to
cause such ,permanent impairment,l
as glassy eyes, or walking on the heels.
And they get the further privilege
of wallowing in greasy water bins, or
clearing the unsightly mess you leave
on your plates in local eateries. All
that comes with being a privileged
athlete.
Jordan Is 'Privileged' .. .
Forrest "Butch" Jordan quit
c-hiu.. ,nl T d nno b n h as .

Varsity Squad
Again Stresses
Pass Defense
Frosh Use Northwestern
Plays In Light Practice
Against Regulars
Michigan's football squad avoided
contact work yesterday in the next to
last practice before they entrain for
Evanston, and the Northwestern
game Saturday. They will continue
to hold the same type of workout to-
day, according to Coach Harry Kipke.
One squad spent a good portion of
the afternoon, yesterday running
through plays to be used against
Northwestern while another took the
defense against a freshman team
armed with Wildcat plays.
Pass defense again received a good
deal of emphasis for the backfield
while linemen drilled on blocking and
breaking through interference.
Smick Looks Good
Dan Smick continued to look good
at end and will probably play a good
portion of the game this week-end.
Coach Kipke was pleased with the
showing of Stark Ritchie and at the
throwing end of the aerial attack,
which was closely scrutinized during
the workout.
In general the squad has shown a
good deal of improvement during the
patek, according to.Coach Kipke.
The pep and fight that was lacking
earlier in the season seemed to be
coming back as the players began to
talk it up during the workout for
the first time in a long while, Kipke
asserted.
Plan Light Workout
Coach Kipke and Hunk Anderson
plan to send the squad through one
more light workout today, mainly to
smooth off rough edges and run
through plays. They will leave to-
morrow morning at 8:16, arriving in
Chicago at noon, giving them plenty
of time to get out to Evanston and
hold another workout in the after-
noon.
Fred Olds was still out with a leg
injury during practice today and will
definitely not be in the lineup Sat-
urday.
Fred Janke, who received a slight
leg injury in practice last Monday, is
a doubtful starter. Despite persistent
rumors, Kipke to date has refused
to state whether the husky Jackson
junior will be shifted to his old tackle
post again.

Hansen's
TYPEWRITERS - SUPPLIES
"Master" Typewriter Service
611 East William Phone 2-1611

I

X30

to $45

As Featured in Esquire

I/

and
MUM PLANTS
a fine selection
CHELSEA1
FLOWER SHOP
203 East Liberty
Telephone 2-2973

11

For the Hard to Fit -
Custom Tailored
Clothes
By Michaels-Stern or Royal
Tailors

By MICHAELS-STERN
of Rochester

I

$2450

to $50

Satisfaction guaranteed. 'De-
signed for you in our own shop.
Arrow Shirts and Ties
McGregor Sweaters
Gordon Campus Coats
Schoble Hats
Come Downtown and Save
Read Daily Classified Ads

11

PHILIP MORRIS
FOOTBALL SCORECAST

......4
......4
. , . .. 4
......2

1
1
0
1
1
1
1
1
1

1
1
2
0
1
0
1
1
0

0
0
4
9
3
5
3
3
0

21
0
0
0
0'
01
0
2
2'

F REE

50-200-1000
Free Cigarettes

....32 8 7 27 6

throw in, Lou Gehrig was intention-
ally passed to fill the bases again,
Bill Dickey scratched a single off
Whitehead's glove, Myril Hoag hit
into a force play at the plate, and
George Selkirk belted a single to
right that brought home the fourth
and fifth runs.
Selkirk's basehit drove Hubbell
from the box and introduced a
comedy touch to an otherwise tragic
crackup for the National League
champions. A slipup in announcing
the southpaw's replacement forced
the Giants to send Harry Gumbert to
the box as first relief, instead of Dick
Coffman, who was Manager Bill
Terry's intended selection. Gumbert
pitched to only one batsman, Tony
Lazzeri, whose sharp grounder went
through Whitehead's legs for an er-
ror and brought over another tally.

GIANTS

AB R HO

Moore, lf ............4 0
Bartell, ss ...........4 0
Ott, 3b ..............4 0
Leiber, cf ............4 0
Ripple, rf ............4 1
McCarthy, lb ........4 0
Mancuso, c ..........3 0
Whitehead, 2b ........3 0
Hubbell, p ...........2 0
Gumbert, p.........*.0 0
Coffman, p ..........0 0
*Berger .............1 0
Smith, p .............0 0
Totals ...........32 1

2
1
0
0
1
1
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
6

4
1
1
3
2
8
4
1
0
0
0
0
0
24

A
0I
2
2
0
0
0
1
4!
1
0k
0

CIGARETTES weekly by your correct
Scorecast of either of these games-
MICHIGAN vs. NORTHWESTERN
CHICAGO vs. WISCONSIN
GROUP PRIZES to fraternity, sorority and open houses for most
ballots during the entire contest will be on display at THE PARROT.
DIRECTIONS: Write your scores and fraternity, sorority or your
open house affiliations on the back of a PHILIP MORRIS package
wrapper and deposit in ballot boxes.
" THE PARROT
" CALKINS-FLETCHER
" WIKEL DRUG
LAST WEEK'S WINNERS:
MR. WAYNE WHITE - 1000 CIGARETTES
MR. ED HILL - 50 CIGARETTES

0l
0

*Batted for Coffman in eighth.

I A I L
F ASIH

O P E D A T
IO N PAP K

YANKEES
GIANTS

.000
.000

007 01x-
010 000-

si

*

Isenoot uesaay Decausene wa
privileged to hold a board job,
10 spend three hours daily playing
football and attend the Univer-
sity. Butch was a promising
-8 guard earlier in the season, and
-1 defied the natural laws of sub-
sistence to play. Because of the
time expended on Ferry Field, he
lost two board jobs. Pressure
from other quarters heaped high
on him, and throwing in the
towel was a sensible course to
take.
The average gridder spends more
time on the football field than he does
in the classroom. The average grid-
der needs financial assistance in some
form, a board job, a room job, an
NYA job, or what have you? The
average gridder needs plenty of time
for study. Butch Jordan needed
money, which is one reason he drop-
ped out of school. Other reasons don't
interest us. The fact that a ranking
guard candidate, and a Varsity
heavyweight wrestling star (Jordan
was both), had to quit should silence
the runt and all his counterparts on
the campus ...

ENTRIES ACCEPTED
Entries will be taken from now
until Oct. 18 in the student offices
of the Union for the chess, check-
er and ping pong tournaments for
freshman men, Elliot Robinson,
'39, of the Union Executive Coun-
cil announced yesterday. The
offices are open every day from 3
until 5 p.m.

i

T x iV
Te Mom ent You
CLOT hf6./
You become a Fashion
Park enthusiast ... Your
entire conception of
clothes will change...
you will know that
feeling of fitness that
Fashion Park Clothes
with their fine hand
needling produces...You
will see for yourself the
effect of Fashion Park
styling...you will love
their ease and comfort
...one try-on will prove
to you that they are
well worth having.
SUITS & OVEPCOAT/
$4450

DOTS AND DASHES-Berger
Larson is planning to open a ton-
sorial parlor on Liberty and State,
if Gib James, hockey luminary,
who is one of Berger's chief cli-
ents, succeeds in drumming up
enough trade . . . Walter Stone,
the Varsity track team's long-
distance man, has been temporar-
ily silenced by removal of his
rusty tonsils . . . Knees heard
quaking in the vicinity of Yost
Field House belong to Fred Co-
lombo, who's been carded for a
banquet spiel at an alumni dinner
in Chicago Friday night...
Fred Janke spent a few minutes
back at tackle yesterday, where he
belongs ... Bud and I have it straight
now-if one back signals fair catch
while another catches the punt and
runs, it's legal ...

ODD
TROUSERS
SUITING TROUSERS
CHEVIOTS - WORSTEDS
These trousers are taken
from $25 to $40 Suitings.
Retailing at
$5.50, $6.50 & $7.50
Odd WOOL SLACKS
Side Cord Seam
High Waist
Pleated Trousers
Checks, Plaids, etc.
Retailing at
$4.50 & $5.50
THE DOWNTOWN STORE
FOR MICHIGAN MEN
$taeb & 7I aj
? "e .5e* baw .. A*
309 SOUTH MAIN

I

I

Saffeli and $rush

take this opportunity to say that we have ex-
clusive STEIN-BLOCK men's clothing for fall
1937. Your inspection of these exceptional
clothes is solicited for comparision in quality
and style.

NORTHWESTERN GAME
Special Rail Rates
Round* $8.00 Trip

by

,lmo.SCO'U
a+ s i3~
ZtI,

Y-F?ONT UNDERWEAR

Accepted now by thousands of men
as their standard undergarments,
these new Y-Front are tops in popular-
ity -on the campus, at the club and
on Main Street. Sanitary no-gap
front opening. Comfortable knit fab-

'c. No buttons. Models to please
all--brief, intermediate, long. Per
garment - 54c and up.

Leave Ann Arbor 1:13 P.M. October 8

III

I l f 1 " ,*- . n1- 1. / t_ - T -- -PVT t

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