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October 05, 1941 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-10-05

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


THE MICHIGAN DAILY_

PAGE SEVEN

Russos 2-1 Victory Puts

Yankees In Lead Series(Came Starts At 2 P.M. Today

C"V-

Fitzsimmons Bogs Yanks
Until Hit By Line Drive
New York Scores Two Runs In Eighth;
Joe Gordon Continues Fine Hitting

Fighting Irish
Defeat Indiana
By 19-6 Score
Dippy Evans Gets Three
Tallies For Notre Danie;
Bertelli's Passes Gain

Tackling, Blocking Feature In Game

BROOKLYN, Oct. 4.-A -Tomor- week-day games because of a Sab-
row's World Series Game between bath law.
the Brooklyn Dodgers and New York Maybe folks who had trouble get-
Yankees will start at 2 p.m. (EST) ting used to the change from day-
instead of the 1:30 getaway of the light time will find this one easier.

(Continued from Page 1 ).

_

ling single into the rightfield corner
to score Walker.
Then Russo made Pete Coscarart
pop up n the infield and the Dodgers'
chance expired.
The 22-year-old southpaw star, who
grew up on the streets of Brooklyn
.nd became a great athlete for Long
Island University, pitched magni-
ficently all the way and allowed only
four hits.

fectiveness as long as he was on the
mound, although he gave up four
hits during his term.
Another Close One

.1

NEW YORK AB
Sturm, lb .......... 4
Rolfe, 3b. . . 4
Henrich, rf .......... 3
DiMaggio, cf ........ 4
Keller, if ........... 4
Dickey; c............ 4
Gordon, 2b .......... 3
Rizzuto, ss .......... 3
Russo, p ............ 4
Totals ......33
BROOKLYN .AB
Reese, ss ............ 4
Herman, 2b.........1
Coscarart, 2b ........ 2'
Reiser, cf ........... 4
Medwick, lf.........4
Lavagetto, 3b3......3
Camilli, lb ..........3
Walker, rf .......... 3
Owen, c ............ 3
Fitzsimmons, p.......2
Casey, p.0
French, p........ 0
Galan* .......t......1
Allen, p ............0

R
0
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
0

H PO A
1 12 0
2 1 2
1 2 0
2 2 0
1 2 0
0 4 1
1 2 4
0 2 3
0 0 4

2 8 27 14

R H

E
l
f
E
E
S
3
3
i
\
t
I

0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0

1
0
0
1
1
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0

POA
3 1
0 1
0: 3
5 0
3 0
1 0
11 0
2 0
2 1
0 2
0 0
0 0
0 0
"0 0
27 81

SOUTH BEND, Ind., Oct. 4.-UP)- /
Sophomore Angelo Bertelli and the
veteran Dippy Evans, slippery full-
back, led Notre Dame's Fighting Irish
to a 19 to 6 victory over Indiana to
day before 45,000 spectators, a spec-
tacular running and aerial attack $
producing touchdowns in the firstf;.::..
three periods. I
The victory was Frank Leahy's sec-
ond in as many starts as the Irish r > =:**>***:..<.
Head Coach' and marked the second -
straight week that the Hoosiers had .
lost in the young grid season.
Bertelli Leads Atuack
Bertelli, talented young passer, set
up the first two touchdowns with,,". .;;
aerials and the third came on a driv- .
ing ground attack. B ut Evans wastnehe.'.: "
the man of the hour w:hen a few 7. ..i.I.}.a
yards were:needed, scoring all three }f:
touchdowns on short punches into :; } d J ?t {"
he Indiana line.:.
Indiana reached the Notre Dame r .
19 yard line in the first period and t .: .?,p
never improved on that mark in theI,:;"
rest of the game except for the one -
sudden touchdown - thrust. This
came midway of the third period -%4' r
when Earl Doloway passed 29 yards >t, .:+?rr.:.:
to Ken Smith. Just as he was tackled .4 v' Q3
he lateraled to Charles Jacoby who George Ceithaml, junior Varsity quarterback, again was a great
ran the remaining 25 yards to score. spark in the Michigan lineup against Iowa yesterday. More than one
Thefitish took a leadlatewinth ' Hawkeye became a victim of his bone-crushing blocks and hard-driving
first quarter, starting from their own ks
41. Bertelli passed 13 yards o George ~
Murphy and 24 yards to Steve Juzwikk
in a drive to the three, from which
point Evans smashed across for the
tally, Juzwik's kick was low.
Irish Score Again PORTFOLIO
The Orish scored again in the wan-
ing minutes of the half, starting from
the Indiana 20 after Doloway had 0 cres
punted from behind his goal line. A
fancy, spread play lost 13 then Ber - Locer Room Stories
again drove across for the score and W.c'
Juzwik kicked, the point.
telli passed 29 yards to Juzwik. Evans By HAL WILSON
Theesmoothly operating Irish ran
their lead to 19-=0 in the third on at Daily Sports Editor
48 yard drive, Juzwik, Evans and Ber- * * * *
telli battering the Indiana line.T trt'iF RC)1ir STMe n ++,.,.. tnhin r ' ..V

Totals ..........30 1. 4
*Batted for French in 8th.

MARIUS RUSSO
He was a trifle wild at th start,
but got steadier as he went along.
4fter walking one man 'in each of the
first two innings he didn't give an-'
other pass during the' rest of the
game.
The only hit off him in the first
six innings was comic. Joe Medwick,
a slugger of good repute, topped a
curye and the ball rolled tantalizing-
ly along the third base line while the
Yankees hovered over it and waited
for it to go foul, Instead the ball
stopped dead just inside fair teri-
tory about half way to third base
and Medwick received credit for a
single.
The other safety, in addition to the
two that made the run in the eighth,
was a tremendous double by two-
gun Pete Reiser against the center--
field wall at the start of the seventh.
This brought the Broooklyn fans
to their feet shouting and pleading
for the Dodgers to score and win
for Fitz.
But Russo was supreme, .striking
out Medwick and Dolph Camilli, the
latter for the second time during the
game. He also fanned Reiser to open
the ninth and make a total of five
strikeouts during the game.
Fitzsimmons matched him in ef-

NEW YORK .... 000 000 020-2
BROOKLYN ... 000 000 00-1
Errors: none. Runs batted in: Di-
Maggio, Keller, Reese. Two base hits:
Reiser, Walker. Three base bit: .Gor-
don. Stolen bases: Rizzuto, Sturm.
Double plays: Rizzuto and Sturm;
Reese and Camilli. Earned runs:
New York 2, Brooklyn 1. Left on
bases: New York 7, Brooklyn 4. Bases
or balls: off Russo 2 (Herman, Lava-
etto); off Fitzsimmons 3 (Rizzuto,
Henrich, Gordon). Struck out: by
Fitzsimmons 1 (Russo). By Russo 5
(Camilli 2, Medwick, Galan, Reiser)..
Pitching summary: 4 hits and no
runs off Fitzsimmons in 7 innings;
off Casey 4 hits and 2 runs in 1 /3 in-
ning; no hits and no runs off French
in 2 /3 inning; no hits and no runs
off Allen in 1 inning. Losing pitcher:
CaseY. Umpires: Grieve (AL) plate;
Goetz (NL) ib; McGowan (AL) 2b;
Pinelli (NL) 3b. Time 2:22. Attend-
ance 33,100.
SPHINX MEETING
There will be a meeting today
at the Michigan Union of the
Sphinx Society, 'starting prompt-
ty at 6 p.m. Members are request-
led to call Frank McCarthy at
'2-3187.

I

INDIANA
Nash
Trimble
E. White
Jurkiewicz
Bragalone
Huff
Elliott
Saban
Hillenbrand
Jacoby
Swihart

THE LINEUP
Pos. NOTRE DAME
LE Dove
LT Brutz
LG Maddock
- C Ziemba
RG Crimmins
RT Lillis
RE Murphy
QB Wright

d

LH
RH
FB

Bertelli
a Juzwik
Evans

Lvt;trLM1VUU11 J-Ur,-L !fie w ys nY Uler e nffg t ancf. Liere s a-
ways a study in contrasts. One team, the victorious, of course, shouts
and yells. There's horseplay and enthusiasm and a general absence of, all
tension and restraint.
In the other dressing room a steamy silence usually prevails. Ab-
sorbed in thought, the exhausted athletes drag on their clothes slowly
and almost painfully.
y But yesterday was different.
The Iowa locker room exuded a sort of defiance, a kind of conscious
cockiness. They had lost the game, sure, but they had outplayed Michigan
in actual figures. They had fought a1 magnificent fight and they knew it.
They weren't satisfied with the outcome, but neither were they ashamed.
Dr. Eddie Anderson, a-great coach in defeat, declared: "I'm really proud
of my boys. They played their hearts out." And you know he meant it.
rTHE WOLVERINES, on the other hand, took the triumph in stride. Every
man knew how easily the decision could have gone the other way. "Well,
6-0, that's just as good as money in the bank," Bob Kolesar commented.
There was general talk of next week and the Pittsburgh game.
* * * *
Hawkeye Coach Anderson had generous praise for the Wolverines:
"That Kuzma did very well for a sophomore. My boys tried to keep
him under pressure on his punts, but Kuzma was remarkably calm
under fire. Say, how much does he weigh? Look's like a 220-pounder.
He looked a trifle slow today, too, but I suppose he's faster on a dry field,
eh? And that Wistert and your quarterback, Ceithaml, performed well,
also."

INDIANA .......0
NOTRE DAME . 6

0
7

6
6

0-- 6
0-19.

__ .

p.

STENOTYPY

CLASSES NOW FORMING in both day and night school in
rmchine shorthand. Also Gregg, Typing, Bookkeeping, Eng-
lish, Mathematics, Dictaphone, and Calculator.
Hamilton Business College
27th Year William at State

Indiana scoring: touchdown, Jaco-
by. Notre Dame scoring: touchdowns
Evans (3). Points after touchdown
Jgzwik (placement).
Art Hill Leads Experts
In First Football Poll
Art Hill, assistant sports editor of
The Daily, topped all the experts at
picking the winners in The Daily's
first weekly contest of the 1941 grid
season.
Hill, with a score of 16 right out
of 20 attempts, erred only in calling
Wisconsin over Marquette, Harvard
to beat Penn, Virginia to top Yale
and California over Washington
State.
Tied for second with five wrong
apiece were Hal Wilson, Daily sports
editor, and A. P. Blaustein, city edi-
tor. Vic Reed of the United Press
dropped seven and Bill Weathersby of
the Associated Press bought beer for
the gang as a result of missing on
eight of his selections.

U

* * * *

Big Al Wistert's number 11 was very much in prominence most of the
afternoon.. A blocked kick, a recovered fumble and innumerable tacklos-
all went to the credit side of Wistert's ledger, and all boost his All-America
stock.
Hard-hitting George Ceithaml turned in a very fine job of blocking
and line-backing. Time after time big Cy snagged the Hawkeye ball carrier
after he had weaved through the Wolverine forward wall.
* * * *
UP IN THE PRESS BOX Michigan State's head mentor, Charlie Bachman
and his line coach, Al Kawal, were busily taking notes. After athe en-
counter between munches on his hot dog, Bachman told us: "I thought
Michigan looked just a trifle flat. Maybe they were keyed a little too highly
last week. But they had it when they needed it, and that's what counts. I
thought Iowa suffered from three bad breaks in the last half, which might
have made a difference in the outcome."

I

ie

a 4oi~

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