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October 09, 1949 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-10-09

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

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1949x

T HE MICHIGAN DAILY *

Yankees

Nip

Bums' Rush,

6-41

IV

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VII

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_ M
...

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* * *

Relief Role by Reynolds
Pegs Third Bomber Win
Brown Blasts 'Pitching Series' Wide Open;
New Work Chases Newcombe in Fourth

ALLIE REYNOLDS
... the fireman
Wayne Loses
257 to Lihit
St. Bona Club
Defeat Spells End
Of Tartar Streak
OLEAN, N. Y.-(A)-Wayne
University's undefeated football
record was stopped cold yesterday
by an improved St. Bonaventure
club which rolled to an easy 25-7
victory.
The Wayne line practically
didn't exist as far as the Bon-
nies were concerned as the flashy,
light St. Bona backs reeled off
long gains repeatedly, outrushing
Wayne 327 yards to 55.
* * *
SO FAR AS the result was con-
cerned, it was all over at the
half with the Bonnies holding a
John Groth
TakesBride
CHICAGO - (iP) - Johnny
Groth, who just completed a
successful rookie year as center
fielder for the Detroit Tigers,
took a bride unto himself yes-
terday.
She was Betty Stoll, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Stoll
of suburban Northbrook. The
ceremony was in St. Patrick's
church, West Lake Forest. Six
hundred guests dropped into
the Glenview Club for break-
fast and the reception.
The baseball player and his
wife plan to live in an apart-
ment in suburban Evanston
25-0 lead. Sophomores took over
for most of the second half.
Nunzio Marino led the parade
for the Bonnies with two touch-
downs. One came on a five-yard
plunge to ,open festivities in the
first quarter. The other was a
34-yard return of a pass inter-
ception with 3:50 left in the
first half.
But the spectators' play of the
day was scat-back Lou Salley's
67-yard scamper off right tackle
mid-way in the second period.
Wayne's only touchdown was
set up in the fourth period by a
pass interception. Willie Morgan
made the last 12 yards through a
mile-wide hole in the left side of
the line.

BROOKLYN-(P)-The "pitch-
ingest" World Series of modern
times came unstuck yesterday as
the New York Yankees smashed
out 10 hits-four of them ringing
extra-basers-to subdue the
Dodgers, 6 to 4, and pull within a
single victory of the winners'
share.
In two big innings, the fourth
and fifth, the American League
Champions blasted two Dodger
pitchers for all their runs on two
singles, three doubles and a three-
run triple by their "Golden Boy,"
Bobby Brown.
** *
THEN, after the home team had
rallied with seven singles in an
amazing sixth chapter to rout
starter Ed Lopat and reduce their
deficit to two runs, the Yankees
sat back behind remarkable relief
pitching by Aliie Reynolds to
clinch their 3-1 lead in 'the play-
off.
From the time he took over
from Lopat with the tying run
on base and two out in the sixth
until he struck out the final two
Dodgers to wind up the game,
Reynolds did not permit. an-
other Brook to reach first. The
10 men he faced went down as
though they had been pole-
axed.
Thus the sturdy righthander
from Oklahoma had in 12 1/3 inn-
ings of World Series pitching, in-
cluding his brilliant 1 to 0 victory
in the opener at Yankee Stadum,
surrendered just two harmless
hits to the National Leaguers.
* * *
JOHNNY JORGENSEN, who
knocked a double of f Allie in
Wednesday's classic, was sent in
to pinch-hit when Reynolds re-
placed Lopat today and went
down looking at a called third
strike.
More runs were scored by the
two clubs today than they had
amassed in all the previous
three contests. The Yanks, in
ganging up on Don Newombe,
Brooklyn's big Negro fireballer,
for three doubles and knocking
him from the premises in the
fourth inning, tied a series re-
cord. No club has ever bashed
more two-baggers in one frame.
Newcombe, who was pitching
with only two days' rest after his
briliant but losing effort on Wed-
nesday, didn't have what it took
to halt the Yanks today. The first
two men to face him hit safely,
and he sweated through a bad 20
minutes before he retired the
side,
THE WALLS fell in on him in
the fourth when Bobby Brown,
the day's slugging hero, pounded
a double into left, Gene Woodling
drew a walk on four pitches and
Cliff Mapes delivered his first hit
of the series, a bruising double in-
to the left field corner which
counted both Yanks.
Manager Burt Shotton didn't
yank "Big Don" at that point.
He let him pitch to Jerry Cole-
man, and the latter fouled out,
but then Lopat, himself, poled
the clincher against his mound
rival, a screaming double
against the left center field bar-

rier. That made it 3-0, and was
enough for Newcombe.
The first batter to face Joe
Hatten, Phil Rizzuto, shot a single
into left, but Lopat tried to score
from second and was an easy out
on Luis Olmo's throw to catcher
Roy Campanella.
HATTEN OPENED the fifth by
walking Tommy Henrich, who
weighed in with three singles in
his four other trips to the plate.
Yogi Berra, who had not previous-
ly made a hit in the series, shot
a single to right and both runners
advanced as Gene Hermanski's
throw-in went through third-
baseman Eddie Miksis for an er-
ror.
That brought up the ailing
Joe DiMaggio, who had made
only one safety in 12 previous
official times up, and the
Brooklyn board of strategy de-
cided to put him on base in or-
der to get to Brown. It seemed
a sound idea, as Bobby is a lefty
batter and Hatten a southpaw
thrower.
But it turned out that the
young Tulane University medical
student wasn't through for the
day. He slashed a clean drive
down the right field line which
hit and climbed the high wall and
then, upon falling back, did its
best to elude the frantically
grasping Hermanski.
* * *
BY THE TIME Gene got the
pellet back in play, three Yankee
runners were across and Brown
was sitting triumphantly on
third. That was all. Hatten finally
retired the next three batters, and
his successors, Carl Erskine and
Jack Banta, kept the Bombers in
check for the rest of the way. But
it proved to have been enough
probably to wreck the Dodgers,
hopes of their first World's Cham-
pionship.
Forthe first five innings, the
crafty Lopat permitted only
three Brooks to reach base.
They were Pee Wee Reese, who
lined a double to the left wall
to open the Dodgers' first inn-
ing,Jackie Robinson who
walked with two down in the
fourth, and Hermanski who
singled, also with two away in
the fifth.
Lopat was pitching with near-
perfect control, his curves were
hitting the corners, and he ap-
peared to be working on another
of those masterpieces such as fea-
tured the first two games of the
series. But everything happened to
him at once in the sixth frame.
REESE, the rascal, led off with
a single into short center. Billy
Cox hit for Miksis and laid down
a swinging roller to the left of
the hill which Lopat bobbled mo-
mentarily. It went for a hit, and
brought up the young Dodger cen-
terfielder, Duke Snider, who has
been one of the biggest batting
busts of the series.

BOBBY BROWN
. . . the slugger

Allied Aid

r V V u r V r E A I IN - Mime. Petain (right) is aided
by Mme. Fernande Nolleau in packing food to take to her husband,
ex-Marshal Henri Petain of France, on the Ile d'Yeu off the French
coast where Ile is servini a life sentence for treason.

F R E S H M E N T 0 G E T H E R - Mrs. Sally Schweinler's
freshman "beanie" is fitted by her son, David, after they registered
as first year students at College of Puget Sound, Tacoma, Wash.

NEW YORK AB
Rizzuto, ss ......4
Henrich, lb.....4
Berra, c .........5
DiMaggio, f ... .3
R. Brown, 3b ... .3
Woodling, If . ... 3
Mapes, rf .......2
Bauer, rf ........2
Coleman, 2b .....4
Lopat, p ........3
Reynolds, p .....1
TOTALS .....34
BROOKLYN AB
Reese, ss ........4
Miksis, 3b.......2
Cox, 3b........2
Snider, cf .......4
Robinson, 2b .. . .3
Hodges, lb......4
Olmo, if........4
Campanella, c ...4
Hermanski, rf .. .4
Newcombe, p ... .1
Hatten, p .......0
*T. Brown ......1
Erskine, p ......0
**Jorgensen ....1
Banta, p ........0
***Whitman .... 1

i

R
0
1
1
1
1
1
0
0
0
0

H
2
3
1
0
2.
0
1
0
0
1
0

0
1
10
10
1
0
2
1
2
0l
0
0

A
4
0
1
0'
3
0
0
0
0
1
a

6 10 27 9

R
1
0
0'
0
1
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0f

H
2
0
1
1
1
1
2
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

0
0
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5
4
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0
0
0
0

A
2
2
0
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3
1
1
2
0
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0
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TOTALS ....35 4 9 27 12
*-Flied out for Hatten in 5th
**-Struck out for Erskine in 6th
* * *-Struck out for Banta in 9th
New York .....000 330 000-6
Brooklyn .......000 004 000-4
E-Miksis.
RBI - Mapes 2, Lopat, R.
Brown 3, Robinson, Olmo, Cam-
panella, Hermanski.
2B-Reese, R. Brown, Mapes,
Lopat.
3B-R. Brown.
DP-Miksis, Campanella; and
Robinson; Rizzuto and Henrich.
!Earned Runs -- New York 6;
Brooklyn 4.
Left-New York 7; Brooklyn
5.
Hair Styles for
Michigan Coeds
We will individually cut-style
your hair to your needs and
personality. Our staff includes
six hair cutters with years of
your hair to your needs and
experience. We invite your ap-
proval.
The DASCOLA BARBERS
Liberty near State

r K L . I A Ka r V N - Capt. Bill Styron, of Southport,
N. C., shows the 122-pound silver tarpon he hooked off the Cape
YFear River on the North (Yarolinji. coast after a 55-minute battle.

KU T A. KI D K A l U G HlOW-Prince Carl
Gustaf of Sweden (foreground) great grandson of King Gustaf,
leads the juvenile parade at a dog show in Copenhagen, Denmark.

H .,. .. . ... .. ... .. . V
.ii' "\i .

SLIDE RULE SAYS:
Series Participants Will
Get These Slices--Maybe

BROOKLYN - (A') - In the ab-
sence of official information it
looks as though each player of the
winning team will receive at least
$5,884.21 for his World Series
share. Each loser will receive $4,-
164.59.;
On information gleaned from
various sources, it was learned
unofficially that the New York
Yankees, in a recent closed meet-
ing, decided to split their World
Series spoils into 35 shares. It was
learned that Johnny Mize, whose
pinch hit helped win the third
game, was voted a half share. He
joined the club Aug. 25.
** *
THE DODGERS, who employed
fewer men than the Yankees dur-
ing the regular season, voted a 33-
way split. The players' cuts are
based on a Yankee victory. Na-
turally, should the Dodgers upset
the Yankees by winning the next
three games, each winner's share
will be higher and each loser's

share lower.
The total players' pool, taken
from the first four games only,
amounted to$490,855.75. Of this,
$343,579.02, or 70 per cent, goes to
the competing teams. The winners
receive 60 per cent of that, which
comes to $206,147.41. The losers
get 40 per cent, or $137,431.61.

S* . you n in it!
LYON & HEA LY has it!
Whatever you may be looking for in band, orchestra and
choral music, publications '(foreign and domestic), you'll
find it in the Lyon & Healy Sheet Music collection .
Music of ll kinds, of all publishers

RO Y A L B O W L E R - The Duke of Edinburgh sends
down a spinner during a cricket match at Bournemouth, England,
in aid of National Playing Fields Association. Umnire is at right.

SK YT I K A I L 5 - Smoke patterns mark the trails of two
planes in the sky as they stage an acrobatic duel in a Flying
Tigers air circus at lHvbla Vallev airnort near Washinaton.-'

Rd

Sow,

A's

Swap Players
NEW YORK-(P)-The Boston
Red Sox yesterday traded Billy
Hitchcock, utility infielder, to the'
Philadelphia Athletics for catcher
Warren (Buddy) Rosar.
Joe Cronin, Red Sox general
manager who is here for the
World Series and announced the
deal, said it was a straight trade
with no cash involved.

CHORAL:

The Messiah
Faust
Requiem
Marriage of Figaro
Peaceable Kingdom
PIANO:
Debussy
Mozart
Beethoven
Ravel

POPULAR:
South Pacific
Miss Liberty
Kiss Me Kate Melodies
The Victors
Yellow and Blue
BAND:
Band Betterment
The Band's Music
The Concert Band
Football Band Show Chart

NEW OUTSTANDING

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