|Dates:||October 2–October 7|
|Radio network:||NBC, CBS, Mutual|
|Radio announcers:|| NBC: Hal Totten, Ty Tyson, Graham McNamee|
CBS: France Laux, Truman Bradley, Jack Graney
Mutual: Bob Elson, Red Barber, Quin Ryan
|Umpires:||George Moriarty (AL), Ernie Quigley (NL), Bill McGowan (AL), Dolly Stark (NL)|
|Future Hall of Famers:|| Tigers: Mickey Cochrane, Charlie Gehringer, Goose Goslin, Hank Greenberg.|
Cubs: Gabby Hartnett, Chuck Klein, Fred Lindstrom.
| World Series
The 1935 World Series featured the Detroit Tigers and the Chicago Cubs, with the Tigers winning in six games for their first championship in five Series appearances. They had lost in 1907, 1908, 1909, and 1934.
The Tigers won despite losing the services of first baseman Hank Greenberg. In Game 2, Greenberg collided with Cubs catcher Gabby Hartnett and broke his wrist, sidelining him for the rest of the Series. Marv Owen replaced him at first base and went 1 for 20. Utility infielder Flea Clifton was forced to fill in for Owen at third base and went 0-for-16 in the Series.
The Cubs had won 21 consecutive games in September (still a record as of 2008), eventually taking the National League pennant by four games over the defending World Series champions, the St Louis Cardinals.
In Game 6, Tommy Bridges pitched a complete game victory to win the Series for Detroit. With the score tied 3–3 in the top of the ninth inning, Bridges gave up a leadoff triple to Stan Hack, but retired the next three batters without the runner on third scoring. In the bottom of the ninth, Goose Goslin drove in the winning run with two outs. After the game, manager Mickey Cochrane said the following of Bridges' gutsy performance: "A hundred and fifty pounds of courage. If there ever is a payoff on courage this little 150-pound pitcher is the greatest World Series hero." 
In addition to Bridges, the Tigers had a hitting hero. Right fielder Pete Fox accumulated ten hits and an average of .385 for the Series. Fox hit safely in all six games.
Delirious Detroit fans rushed onto Navin Field in celebration after Goslin's game-winning hit. The celebration spilled out onto Michigan Avenue and Trumbull. For a few hours, the worries of the Great Depression were gone and the only thing that mattered was the Tigers.
Detroit owner, Frank Navin, then 64 years old, had been running the organization for 30 years and had seen four of his teams win American League pennants, only to lose four World Series. Six weeks after the Tiger finally won the World Series in October 1935, Navin suffered a heart attack while riding a horse and died. 
|1||Chicago Cubs – 3, Detroit Tigers – 0||October 2||Navin Field||47,391|
|2||Chicago Cubs – 3, Detroit Tigers – 8||October 3||Navin Field||46,742|
|3||Detroit Tigers – 6, Chicago Cubs – 5 (11 innings)||October 4||Wrigley Field||45,532|
|4||Detroit Tigers – 2, Chicago Cubs – 1||October 5||Wrigley Field||49,350|
|5||Detroit Tigers – 1, Chicago Cubs – 3||October 6||Wrigley Field||49,237|
|6||Chicago Cubs – 3, Detroit Tigers – 4||October 7||Navin Field||48,420|
HRs: CHC – Frank Demaree (1)
HRs: DET – Hank Greenberg (1)
HRs: CHC – Frank Demaree (2)
HRs: CHC – Gabby Hartnett (1)
HRs: CHC – Chuck Klein (1)
HRs: CHC – Billy Herman (1)
<tr><td style="text-align:left;" colspan="15">Total attendance: 286,672 Average attendance: 47,779</td></tr> <tr><td style="text-align:left;" colspan="15">Winning player’s share: $6,545 Losing player’s share: $4,199</td></tr>
Plenty of racket out here...a drive up the middle! And the winning run will score.
- ↑ 1935 World Series Game 1 - Chicago Cubs vs. Detroit Tigers. Retrosheet. Retrieved on 2008-05-18.
- ↑ 1935 World Series Game 2 - Chicago Cubs vs. Detroit Tigers. Retrosheet. Retrieved on 2008-05-18.
- ↑ 1935 World Series Game 3 - Detroit Tigers vs. Chicago Cubs. Retrosheet. Retrieved on 2008-05-18.
- ↑ 1935 World Series Game 4 - Detroit Tigers vs. Chicago Cubs. Retrosheet. Retrieved on 2008-05-18.
- ↑ 1935 World Series Game 5 - Detroit Tigers vs. Chicago Cubs. Retrosheet. Retrieved on 2008-05-18.
- ↑ 1935 World Series Game 6 - Chicago Cubs vs. Detroit Tigers. Retrosheet. Retrieved on 2008-05-18.
- Neft, David S., and Richard M. Cohen. The World Series. 1st ed. New York: St Martins, 1990. (Neft and Cohen 157–161)
- Reichler, Joseph, ed. (1982). The Baseball Encyclopedia (5th ed.), p. 2143. MacMillian Publishing. ISBN 0-02-579010-2.
- Forman, Sean L.. 1935 World Series. Baseball-Reference.com - Major League Statistics and Information.. Retrieved on 2007-12-09.