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September 26, 1950 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-09-26

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

Gs

IYunks

Take

Two from Senators

* * *

* * *

* * *

I

New York Widens Gap;
Phillies Split with Braves

IN NCAA TWO-MILE:
McEwen Breaks Gregg Rice's Record

By BOB SANDELL
Associate Sports Editor
The talented right arm of Char-
lie Ortmann was the feature of
the Michigan footballers' second'
game-length scrimmage in the
Stadium Saturday afternoon.
Ortmann paced the blue-shirted
varsity to a lop-sided "victory"
over the reserves, but Coach Ben-
nie Oosterbaan was far from
pleased with the general showing
of the squad.
* * *
"THEY WERE poor on their
fundamentals," Bennie explained,
and he was referring mainly to
the rather shabby blocking and
tackling exhibited at times.
Theblonde left half from Mil-
waukee, however, was in mid-
season form as he found every
receiver with a near perfect
pitch.
Sophomore End Lowell Perry
continued to look good on the
receiving end with Wingback Leo
Koceski and Ends Ozzie Clark
and Fred Picard also snagging
Charlie's heaves.
ORTMANN'S two sidekicks of.
last season, Don Dufek and Ko-
ceski, showed a lot of drive when
they lugged the ball on the run-
ning plays. In that respect it
was a repeat of their perform-
ance in Thursday afternoon's
scrimmage on Ferry Field.

> HERE'S HOW-Ted Gray, Detroit Tiger pitcher, talks over the
situation with another thrower, Michigan halfback Charles Ort-
mann. Gray, disabled for over a month, viewed a Wolverine
scrimmage recently and is shown here giving the Michigan
passer a few pointers on the throwing of curves. Ortmann isn't
planning to emulate the Bengal sidewheeler on the gridiron,
however. He'll stick strictly to the straight stuff.
MSC Shows Spotty Defense
I n Triumph Over Beavers

Konstanty Ties Hur
To Subdue Late Bo!
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK-The Yankees did
everything but announce their
opening World Series pitcher to-
day as they battered the fifth-
place Washington, Senators twice
at the Stadium, 8-3 and 7-4, in two
typical Bomber performances.
In running their home stretch
victory streak to five, the World
Champions lengthened their lead
over the idle Detroit Tigers to
three and one-half games.
* * *
THE SO-called "magic" num-
ber was reduced to four. That is,
the Yanks with six games remain-
ing on their calendar, can clinch
the flag by winning four.
In the opener the Champs rat-
tled 15 hits all over the outfield
grass, and 14 of them were singles.
The second game, by contrast,
was over all of a sudden. Joe
DiMaggio came to bat in the
third inning with one out, the
bases loaded and the Nats lead-
ing 2-0 by virtue of Vernon's
first four-master.dThe Clipper
socked a double down the left
line to clear the decks.
Next to face lefthanded Bob
Kuzava was big Jawn Mize. The
gigantic Georgian unloaded his
24th home run of the year into
the far distant right field seats.
The Yanks made a couple more
runs after that, but they were
strictly an afterthought. The 20,-
238 chilled customers had seen
what they paid their money for
PHILADELPHIA - The Boston
Red Sox may not win the 1950
American League -Pennant, but
they'll long remember a cold, raw
day in September, when two of
their pitchers turned in perform-

ling Record But Fails
ston Rally in Nightcap
ances almost unheard of from
their hurlers - a doubleheader
shut out.
Lefty Mel Parnell and newcom-
er Harry Taylor today turned back
the last place Philadelphia Ath-
letics 8 to 0 and 3 to 0.
* * *
PARNELL, THE classy left
hander, started off by turning
back Connie Mack's hapless band,
8 to 0, on three hits. He picked up
his 18th victory of the season
against nine defeats to snap a
four game Boston losing streak.
* s
BOSTON-Jim Konstanty miss-
ed fire on a record-tying 70th re-
lief job today and his Philadelphia
Phillies settled for a split with the
Boston Braves.
Pitcher Max Surkont's eighth
inning single off bespectacled Jim
in the second game ruined the
pennant-minded Phils' hopes of
a double-header sweep. The
Braves eked out a 5-3 edge in the
finale.
The split sliced the Phils' lead to
42 games, depending on the out-
come of tonight's Brooklyn-New
York game. As matters stand, the
Phils still need any combination of
five wins or Dodger defeats to nail
down their first pennant since
1915.
Konstanty came In with the
score tied at 2-2 and men on
first and third in the fifth inn-
ing of the second game. There
was only one out. He made Bob.
1 Elliott foul out but walked Sid
Gordon on a 3-2 pitch to force
t in the tie-breaking run.

By BERLE ABBIN
Running with the uncompro-
mising fortitude of Gil Dodds, Don
McEwen gained additional nation-
al prominence early this summer
as he hung up a meet record of
9:01.9 in capturing the two mile
title in the twenty-ninth annual
NCAA track and field champion-
ships.
This performance highlighted
one of the best college meets in
the country and gave the Maize

o IF YOU LIKE TO SING
Joiin the
0Ulm of M. MEN'SGE CLUB
Meeting Tonight: 7:30 at the
SUnionBllroom
You don't have to be a music student, you don't have to know music-all you
need to qualify for the U of M Men's Glee Club is a voice and the ability to sing
0
with it. Come to the meeting tonight, meet our director, P. A. .Duey, and find
oyl out about the fun you can have, and the service you can give with the Michigan V
Men's Glee Club. Tryouts will run the rest of this week. All former members
are urged to attend tonight's meeting.
0 .

and Blue's ace his best time in a
short but meteoric career.
* * *
McEWEN NOT ONLY shaved
seven-tenths of a second off the
NCAA record tat the great-Greg
Rice set at Los Angeles in 1939
but also ran one of the top two
mile races in closed college com-
petition.
Running a magnificent race
all the way, the Ottawa, Canada
flash won by the crushing mar-
gin of 100 yards in humiliating

17 of the best distance men in
college track competition.
As usual he ran his European
type race, doing the second mile
faster than the first. Pacing him-
self beautifully, McEwen followed
the field. for the first three quar-
ters and just before the mile he
took over and was never seriously
challenged after. Don finished the
first mile in 4 :32 and then poured
it on, gradually pulling away and
making it only his one man race
against time.

By MARV EPSTEIN
Charlie Ortmann will have a
field day against Michigan State
College this Saturday if the Spar-
tan showing against Oregon State
last week-end was any indication.
The Spartans beat the Beavers
by better than four touchdowns
but actually the 38-13 score is in-
dicative not of MSC strength but
Oregon weakness.
AN OVERDOSE of penalties at
Impropitious times coupled with
an acute case of fumblitis held the
score down. MSC was easily two
to three touchdowns better than
the final score revealed, but only
so because Kip Taylor's lads dis-
played clearly that the hooplas
which would have one believe that
Oregon State will cause anybody
any trouble in the Pacific Coast
circuit is nothing more than hoop-
la.

and the pass defense when he
mentioned the weakness.
Another reason why the mon-
ey boys will spot heavily for this
week's game is the fact that
State did not have to contend
with the brand of quarterback-
ing they will run up against in
Ann Arbor.

Dick Sisler ,got the run back
a tremendous 400-foot poke over
the wall in right center in the
seventh. It was Dick's 12th hom-
er.

Major League Standings

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB
New York 95 53 .642
Detroit 91 56 .619 31/
Boston 91 57 .615 4
Cleveland 88 61 .591 7V2
Washington 64 83 .435 30x/
Chicago 58 91 .389 37%/
St. Louis 56 91 .381 381/
Philadelphia 50 101 .331 461/

NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pct.
Philadelphia 89 58 .605
Brooklyn 83 62 .572
Boston 81 64 .559
New York 80 68 .544
St. Louis 73 73 .500
Cincinnati 63 84 .429
Chicago 63 85 .426
Pittsburgh 55 94 .369

GB

5
7
92
152
26
26
35

.,,..

,p. I

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