100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 02, 1947 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-10-02

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

0
!WC'USDAy, OCT~OBER 2, 1941

wk mmftdb- i

L. - Ad

THE MICHIGAN IAILY

Bombers

of

Old Make

"Bums"

of

Dodger

Hurlers

I

C

*

, ,

Kempthorn, Elliott Shine
As Team Stresses Defense
"They shall.not pass." a commendable showing in
That was the idea stressed by d
Coach Fritz Crisler at yesterday pass defense set-up.
afternoon's practice session as he According to latest word,
sent his speedy charges through of Stanford's better ball-ca
a series of defensive maneuvers may not play here Satu
designed to bring a complete halt Bob Anderson, Indian left
to Stanford's expected aerial has a shoulder injury that
attack Saturday afternoon. sideline him completely,
For well over an hour yesterday, George Quist, regular quartet
Crisler had his redshirted reserv- who has been named game
es pitching the pigskin to all tain, will definitely be out w
points of Ferry Field. The first- broken ankle. The latter w
string defensive men drew sharp in uniform but only for the
eritieism when the -reserves com- game flip of the coin.
pleted several consecutive passes, Two JV's Promoted
rut when the "Reds" shifted to The Wolverines were fu
a combination of passing and strengthened by the anno
running plays, the varsity squad ment that two members o
sharpened up considerably. jayvee squad have been ele
Kempthorn Shines i to the varsity ranks. The:
Dick Kepmthorn, who was used John Anderson, lanky end
rostly on defense in the Michigan Manistee, and Jim Atchis
State battle, gave another stand- sturdy tackle from Clevelan
out defense performance as he Stanford, rated as one o
throttled five consecutive "red" weaker teams on the West C
plays before they could be fully will work out today at Chi
executed. Bump Elliott also made Ra t
h..ldie'. Fiel *'.And4 W hen mo'vA A*J

the
two
rriers
rday.
-half,
may
and
rback
cap-
'ith a
ill be
pre-
rther
unce-
f the
vated;
y are
from
on, a
.d.
f thej
Coast,
cago's
e into

H enrich, Lindell Feature,
Extra-Base Hit Barrage'
Dixie Walker's Bat Boosts Dodger Cause
F IIII-' - --- I -i

1in Fourinr rame; >^
(Continued from Page 1)
Series mark set on two other oc-
cassions.
the day's most strikingly poor
exhibition probably was put on
by Pistol Pete Reiser, Brooklyn's
usually superb centerfielder.
Pete, possibly bothered by the
shadows of an unfamiliar park,
couldn't do anything right. He
committed one glaring error on
a hit to center by Johnson, and
could have been charged with a
couple more by a less lenient
scorer.
Reiser fell heavily after getting
his hands on Johnson's triple in
the fourth and dropped the ball.
When he finally made a simple
catch in the next frame the dis-
gruntled Dodger fans gave him*
a mock cheer. The Yanks had
so little respect for Pete's arm
that their runners invariably took
an extra base on every ball clout-
ed his way.
The usually mild and under-
standing Burt Shotton of the
Dodgers growled after the game
that he "Didn't like some of the
things that happened in center-
field, either."
But Reiser wasn't the only cul-
prit on the losing side. Eddie
BOX SCORE

Eomnarm, nranca r an
___ I

GEORGE CEITHAML . . . the
player, as he looked when he
totted the pigskin for Michigan.
Now he is putting his experience
to use as assistant to head coach
"Fritz" Crisler.

NU Tackle Lost
For UCLA Test
EVANSTON, Ill., Oct. 1-(j)-
Chuck Hagmann, Erie, Pa., first
string Northwestern University
left tackle, has been lost to the
squad for Saturday's game with
UCLA, Coach Bob Voigts said to-
day.
Hagmann will undergo an op-
eration for a back injury, Voigts
said.
Leading candidates for Hag-
mann's starting post are Bill Ford,
10year-old Sophome from Moline,
IlI., and George Maddock, of Gary,
fnd.
The Wildcats reviewed motion
pictures of last week's game with
Vanderbilt today.
MICHIGAN MEN-
WELCOME!!
Be individualistic, suave in a
crew cut or personality style
designed, to your facial fea-
tures. Hours8:30to 5:3 0, no
waiting, 10 barbers. Queries
invited.
The Dascola Barbers
Between State & Mich. Theatres

Dearborn Inn Friday.

BACK IN HARNESS:
Ceithaml Exchanges Helmet
For Whistle; Now JV Coach

Stanky also made a bad error on
a double play throw in the fifth,
and in the seventh, where the
Yanks poured their final four runs
across, the whole Dodger infield
played shabbily.
In every respect things looked
gloomy for the Dodgers. They
had used up their two top pitch-
ers, Ralph Branca and Vic Lom-
bardi, and their relief staff took
a bad pounding today. Hal
Gregg gave up two hits and one
run in the two frames he worked
after Lombardi wisely got out of
harm's way. Hank Behrman,
making his second series ap-
pearance, was slugged for four
more runs and three hits while
retiring only one batter in the
seventh. Rex Barney, who
worked the last inning and two-
thirds, escaped with one hit
against him.
Shotton again declined tonight
to name his starter in the third
game tomorrow at Ebbets Field,
but the suppisition was he wouldl
go with Joe Hatten, a big left- !
hander with a 17-8 record for the
year.
"I'll have a pitcher, and we'll
show up," was as far as the silver-
haired pilot would go.
The undeclared war between
Brooklyn's base runners and
Berra, the Yanks' freshman
catcher, was a stand-off today,
and any chance the Dodgers
might have had to run the
youngester, out of the park ap-
peared to be fading.
Reese, after opening the Brook-
Frat Gridiron Tilts
Closely Contested
Close contests were featured
yesterday when the fraternity
touch football season swung into
high gear with Alpha Delta Chi
and Sigma Alpha Epsilon both
winning by 6-0 scores. In the for-
mer it was John Mumert who pro-
vided the margin over Alpha Tau
Omega on a pass from Wes Carl-
son. Bill Upton scored the only
touchdown for SAE as they edged
Delta Kappa Epsilon.
The other extreme was reached
in the day's speedball tilts. Kappa
Sigma whipped Zeta Psi 13-2, with
Jim Hesler rolling up six points.
Sigma Phi Epsilon dumped Delta
Tau Delta 14-3, and the defending
champion, Sigma Chi, was handed
a forfeit by Alpha Sigma Phi.

Yanks, Dodgers
Set Series Marks
By The Associated Press
The Yankees and Dodgers
equalled a pair of noteworthy
marks today, one by busy belt-I
ing and the other by idle
watching. The Yankees tied t
the World Series record for
triples in one game when
George Stirnweiss, Johnny Lin- t
dell and Bill Johnson slammed
three baggers. The Dodgers in
1916 and the Cincinnati Reds
in 1919 previously hit three a
Reese of the Dodgers went1
through the entire game with-
out a fielding chance at short-
stop, a feat previously accom-
plished only by Dave Bancroft
of the 1915 Philadelphia Phils
and Joe Boley of the 1929 Ath-
letics.
lyn third with a walk off Rey-
nolds, made a successful theft of
second and later scored on Jackie
Robinson's blooper single to left.
That marked the third straight
theft off Berra in two games. But,
the next time Reese tried it, in
the fourth frame, Berra nailed
him with feet to spare. That was
the last time the Dodgers tested
the Yogi's arm.
You're the
man most
likely to
___1

BY IRWIN ZUCKER
From a technical viewpoint' ,
Michigan and Stanford will have
some "unfinished" business to at-
tend to when they collide on the
gridiron here Saturday afternoon.
In the previous and only time
these two schools met-way back
on January 1. 1902-in the first
Rose Bowl at Pasadena, the one-
sided battle terminated eight
minutes before the schedulted
final whistle!
Wolverines Won 49-0
By mutual agreement, Michigan
marched off the field with a de-
cisive 49-0 victory. In the 62
minutes of playing time, the
Maize and Blue pigskin squad dis-
played a convincing display of
power, parading over 500 yards
during the day.
Only eleven Wolverines, spark-
ed by WillieHeston, the first of
Michigan's 28 All-American grid
stars, were used against the Pa-
cific Coast eleven. They played
on a dirt gridiron, the tempera-
ture was 85.
Subs Roll In Mud
The three substitutes who made
the long 3,000 mile trip were
evidently a bit peeved over the
fact that they failed to see front-
401
II

line action. A few hours after
the game, they were found roll-
ing on mud-drenched terrain.
They simply insisted that their
previously immaculate uniforms
resemble the 11 others when they
return to Ann Arbor.
In addition to Heston, who re-
cently celebrated his 69th birth-
day by attending one of the early
Wolverine fall practices, there are
three other survivors of that great
1901 team that rolled up 550
points against none for the op-
position in winning 11 straight
games. The ex-Wolverines in-
clude Everett M. Sweeley, fullback
who now lives at Twin Falls, Ida.,
Al Herrnstein, halfback from
Chillicothe, 0., and Ebin "Tug"
Wilson, guard, who resides in
Saginaw.
This surviving quartet has been
invited to participate in the semi-
centennialat Pasadena on New
Year's Day, 1952.
THE SMARTEST
YOUNG MEN WEAR

After 46-Year Wait Stanford
Gets Chance To Even Series

BY PRES HOLMES
One of the most prominent ex-
amples of the often told and seld-
om realized success story is that
of George Ceithaml. "Cy", as he
is known by his many friends at
Michigan, first became associated
with this University back in 1939.
His prowess as a football player
was not fully realized because his
was the misfortune of being und-
erstudy to Forest Evashevski. Fans
and friends;, alike soon came to
realize, however, that in Cy was
a force just as potent and en-
during as that of his predecessor.
Ceithaml captained the '42
football squad to seven victories
against three losses including the
32 to 20 win over Notre Dame.
His continual drive and seem-
FERRY FIELD BARBERS
NOW 3 BARBERS
WAITING TO SERVE YOU
806 South State Street
WM. A. MILLER, Prop.

ingly unexhaustible energy -made
him the inspiration of the team.
Contrary to the type of football
now played where a fresh team
is sent in every five minutes or
so, Cy was known as the work-
horse on the squad, seldom play-
ing less than 55 minutes in a
game and going the full distance
was a common occurance.
Cy left Michigan the following
June and entered the Navy. Gone
but not forgdtten, he returned to
this campus in the spring of '46
not to take up his role again as
quarterback, but to pass his
knowledge on to future Michigan
gridders as assistant to head
coach Crisler.
This fall Cy was put in charge
of the JV team, and although
most of the squad is inexperienced
as yet, the larger part of them
turning up after school had start-
ed, he feels that the squad can
look forward to a promising sea-
son.

BROOKLYN (NL)

Al

Stanky 2b ........4
Robinson lb ......4
Reiser cf .........4
Walker rf .........4
Hermanski If ......3
Edwards C ........4
Reese ss ..........3
Jorgensen 3b ...4
Lombardi p .......2
Gregg p ..........0
Vaughan x .......1
Behrman p .......0
Barney p..........0
Gionfriddo xx .....1

B R H
0 1
0 2
0 1
1 1
1 0
0 1
1 2
0 1
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
3 9

0
3
5
4
1
3
5
0
3
0
0
0
0
0
0
24

A
2
0
0
0
0
1
0
5
0
2
0
0
0
0
10

.34

Totals

x-Flied Out for Gregg in 7th.

i2
l

xx-Forced Out Jor
Barney in 9th.
NEW YORK (AL) Al
Stirnweiss 2b ......4
Henrich rf.......4
Lindell If.........4
DiMaggio cf......4
McQuinn lb......5
Johnson 3b.......5
Rizzuto ss ........5
Berra c ...........3
Reynolds p.......4
Totals ...........38
Brooklyn (NL). .,001
New York (AL) . .101.

rgensen

for

Val]

B R
2
1
1
0
1
2
0
1
2
10

H,
3.
2
2
1
2
2
1
0
2
15

0
3
2
4
6
1
3
6
1
27

A
2!
0
0
0
1
2
4
1
0
10

suc eea. ~
shirts
1

r U U

I

.4

/7/
J/
/'
/%'
Xi
'
,4
,-'
'1

MAY WE MAKE,

Jtf~eJ ttoi

rA
.r,"; rte''"
A
7j
/g,
idy fr yor aprova
in t loo the ove
..FLNNLSAN TEES ..PLI
ERNS .. I ALLSHADS AN SIZS ..
$12.50 t $37.50
f7

Errors-Stanky, Berra, Reiser.{
Runs Batted In-Robinson, Lin-
dell 2, Walker, Rizzuto, Henrich,
McQuinn, Johnson, Reynolds,
Stirnweiss, Jorsensen. Two Base
Hits-Rizzuto, Lindell, Robinson.
Three Base Hits-Stirnweiss, Lin-
dell, Johnson. Home Runs-Walk-
er, Henrich. Stolen Base-Reese.
Sacrifice-Henrich. Double Plays
-Jorgensen, Stanky and Robin-
son; Stirnweiss, Rizzuto and Mc-
Quinn. Earned Runs-Brcoklyn
(NL) 3; New York (AL) 10.

100 001- 3
121 40x-10

"Home of 3-Hour
Odorless Dry Cleaning"
\,CLEANE RS
630 South Ashley
Phone 4700

THE 1:--17-
7.50 8.50 10.00
A hat has to be smart to go
to college! The Mallory
University's tapered crown
and narrow brim with the
new stitched bound edge
give you a head start in
any company. It's even
Cravenetted to laugh at
wet weather! See it soon.
THE DOWNTOWN STORE
FOR MICHIGAN MEN
Store Hours - Daily 9-5:30
- , Seo t M s..4i
309 South Main

You're headed for the top in a Van Heusen Shirt. You'll like the
smart sewmanship, the low-set collar models, the action-tailoring, the
figure,-fit. Sanforized fabrics, laboratory-tested 1500 times a month.
Get your money's worth-always say Van Ieusen Shlts. $3.25, $3.95,
$4.50. PIIILLIPs-JONES CORP., NEW YORK 1, N. Y.

fi2 i

/41

--"Skitch" Henderson's Newes

"Skitch" and some of
his side-men looking
over an arrangement of
"Dancing With a Deb."

Well, we'd just like you to look
of fall and winter slacks. Most of
never seem to have enough ... a
our complete range of slacks rea
.. We suggest that you dropi
and make your selections.

The platter that's
in juke circles is
t Disc for Capitol instrumental-"I
-what a record
It's obvious
of experience
and he follov
' smoking too
brands and
"My choi
k.. Camel."
Try C
own exp
people
ever b
V T

causing plenty of chatter
Skitch" Henderson's latest
Dancing With a Deb." Boy
d!
"Skitch" has had plenty
in tickling those ivories,
ws that experience rule in
. "I smoked many different
compared," says "Skitch:"
ice from experience is
amels. Compare. Let your
petience tell you why more
are smoking Camels than
before!

C-

F

COVERTS .,
AND PATTI

GOt

eL

__ <" a

<

rr i. r ""

1I '1"O -

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan