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October 04, 1950 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1950-10-04

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1;4, )e











* * *

Notre Dame Tops First
'AP Pol; MSC Second

Sawyer Picks Konstanty
To' Face Yanks' Raschi
New York Adds Hopp to List of Eligibles;
PhillyExpects Chpacity Crowd of 33,166

Rocky Graziano, Gene Burton
Clash Tonight in Chicago Bout

NEW YORK-(P)-College foot-
ball's new "top ten" appears in for
a rocking this weekend with a sche-
rocking this weekend with a sche-
dule that tests the grit and gristle
of the powers-from top-ranking
Notre Dame right down through
The Fighting Irish, who escaped
with. a 14-7 last gasp victory over
North Carolina Saturday, risk
their dominating position against
a troublesome state rival, Purdue
at South Bend.
The Irish maintained first place
in the first Associated Press weekly
poll yesterday but they didn't do
it in their usual overwhelming
r manner.
The 190 sports writers and
broadcasters who cast ballots
3- enough of four other teams
to give them more than 1,000
points each and place them on
Notre Dame's cleated heels.
The South Benders collected
1,500 points on the basis of ten

for victory no. 23 in a row, engage
Texas A. and M.
The ten top teams are as fol-
lows (number in brackets is first
place votes): Notre Dame (63);
2-Michigan State (32); 3-
Southern Methodist (28); 4--Ar-
my (29);5--Oklahoma (17) ; 6-
Kentucky (5); 7-Texas (2); 8-
Stanford (3); 9-California (2) ;
The second ten are North Caro-
lina (1); Alabama (2); UCLA;
Duke; Illinois (1); Cornell; Iowa
(2); Clemson (3); Michigan;

... favorite

'M' Emphasizes Pass Defense
For Dartmouth Aerial Attack

- 3

All sophomores interested in
being track managers meet at
the Field House, Thursday at
3:30 p.m.
-Bill Frank.

for a first place vote, nine for sec-
ond and so forth. They received
63 for No. 1 position.
But Michigan State, upset con-
queror of Michigan, who placed
19th, received 1,296 points for sec-
ond place, followed by Southern
Methodist, 1,296; Army, 1,290; and
Oklahoma, 1,025.
Michigan State, SMU and Army
thus were so closely bunched one
single first place vote would have
scrambled their positions.
Michigan State's lofty station
will be in jeopardy at East Lans-,
ing against Maryland, a team that
bounced back from an opening loss
to Georgia to smash Navy impres-
Army and Oklahoma will try to
extend their unbeaten streaks at
home. The Cadets, seeking tleir
22nd game without a defeat, play
Penn State. The Sooners, shooting
Kappa Sigma 6, Sigma Phi 0
Alpha Sigma Phi 6, Delta Tau
Delta 0
Delta Signa Phi 12, Sigma Chi 0
Pi Lamba Phi 15, Sigma Nu 0
Sigma Alpha Mu 7, Sigma Pi 6
Phi Sigma Delta 23, Delta Kappa
Epsilon 2
Delta Epsilon 14, Theta Xi 7
Phi Delta Theta 27, Tau Kappa
Epsilon 0
Phi Kappa Psi defeated , Omega
Psi Phi (forfeit)

For the first time in their
history, the Wolverines meet Dart-
mouth College next Saturday af-
ternoon at the Michigan Stadium.I
Although not considered one of
the formidable grid powers in the
nation, the Dartmouth Indians,
coached by Tuss McLaughry, boast
one. of the best T-Formation
quarterback-passers in the coun-
try in the person of John Clayton.
Clayton completed 65 of 116
passes in 1949 for 813 yards and
nine touchdowrls while leading
Dartmouth to its second success-
ful season, winning six games and
losing two, a record almost identi-
cal with the one compiled by last
season's Wolverine team.
Included among the Indians
1949 victories was an eye lifting
upset of mighty Cornell, last
years Ivy-League champions
whose grid record was marred only
by Dartmouth's unexpected de-
Fully aware of Dartmouth's up-
setting potentialities and the
prowess of John Clayton, the
Michigan squad ran off a rigorous
scrimmage in yesterday's practice.
Accentuated in the scrimmage
was a series of pass defense plays

with the varsity donning the role
of the defenders while the reserves
maneuvered the Dartmouth-type,
aerial specialties.
Prominent among the days hap-
penings was the appearance of
Chuck Ortmann. The Wolverine
star did not undergo a workout
but rather walked about the field
testing his injured ankle. Whether
Ortmann will be able to resume
his halfback role for this Satur-
day's Dartmouth clash still re-
mains to be seen.
An additionalbit of good news
appeared on the FerrykField pre-
mises as Dick Strozewski returned
to the lineup at guard. The out-"
standing sophomore prospect suf-
ferd the recurrence of a knee in-
jury two weeks ago and was rele-
gated to the sidelines.
With his knee apparently back
in good shape, Strozewski can
bolster the Michigan defensive
line against the Dartmouth rush-
ing plays.
I, .5

ager Eddie Sawyer of the Phillies
sprang one of the .classic sur-
prises of World Series history yes-
terday when he nominated Jim
Konstanty, his demon relief
pitcher, to face the New York
ankees in the opening game of
thle big playoff here today.
The 33-year-old righthander did
not start a game during the entire
1950 season, though he set a major
league record by working 74 times
in relief.
Konstanty, with a won-lost rec-
ord of 16-7 for the season, will be
opposed on the hill by Vic Rashi,
another righthander, who won 21
and lost 8 for the American League
champions this year.
The closest parallel to Sawyer's
choice of Konstanty probably was
that of Connie Mack when he
threw Howard Ehmke at the Chi-
cago Cubs in the first game of the
1929 World Series. In that famous
instance the Athletics veteran
Phils Will Not Use
Furloughed Simmons
Simmons, star pitcher of _the
Philadelphia Phillies, was
granted an Army leave to fly
back for the World Series yes-
terday - but Manager Eddie
Sawyer said he would not seek
to use Simmons against the
New York Yankees.
Commissioner A. B. Chandler
indicated that if the Phillies
did decide to ask to use Sim-
mons, he would give favorable
consideration to the request.
"There is good precedent for
it," said Chandler. "On at least
two other occasions in the past
men were given leave from the
Army and played in the Series."
Simmons is a member of the
28th Division Pennsylvania Na-
tional Guard which was Feder-
alized Sept. 5. He has had no
practice since then and is prob-
ably out of condition now,
which is undoubtedly the rea-
son Sawyer does not intend to
ask to make him eligible.
hamstrung the Cubs with 13
strikeouts, still a record, and dealt
them a blow from which they did
not recover.
The Phils' "sleeper" is a cool,
bespectacled performer who relies
on a slider and a palm ball, a
variation of the screw ball that
breaks away from a lefthanded
batter. He only occasionally comes
in with a fast ball or a curve.
Although Konstanty toiled only
in relief in his brilliant contribu-
tions to the Whiz Kids pennant
drive, he once went nine innings
in an overtime struggle against the
Pittsburgh Pirates and did a 10-

inning stint in another marathon
against the Cincinnati Reds.
Phil scouts who railed the
Yankees through the closing
weeks of the season noted that
Casey Stengel's champions had
their troules against slow, break-
ing stuff.
Robin Roberts. who clinched the
pennant by beating Brooklyn ins
Sunday's thriller at Ebbets Field,
will face the Yanks in the second
game, the Phil pilot said. Stengelr
previously had named Allie Rey-
nolds to go in the second for the
By mutual agreement, the two
clubs added three players to their
list of eligibles for the series.
Meeting with Commissioner Albert
B. Chandler, the Yankees agreed
to let the Phils use Jocko Thomp-
son, a left-handed pitcher, and'
Jack Mayo, a rookie outfielder, in
return for the privilege of employ-
ing the veteran Johnny Hopp.
The Phils had'hoped to obtain
permission to use Mayo and
Thompson as replacements for Bill
Nicholson, who is ill, and pitcher
Curt Simmons, now in the Army,
without having to make any qon-
cession, but Stengel was adamant
on the point. Either he got Hopp,
a dangerous pinch-hitter and re-
lief first-baseman behind Johnny
Mize, or no soap.
The Phils had to give in, but
the consensus was that they, got
the worst of the bargain. Mayo
and Thompson joined the club late
in the season from Toronto. The
Yanks bought Hopp from Pitts-
burgh in a surprise September,
deal when it became plain that'
"Old Reliable" Tommy Henrich
was out for good with an injured
A sizable line of fans stood
throughout yesterday before the
bleacher entrance at Shibe Park
and prepared to bed down for the
night in order to be on hand when
the sale of 3,000 rush seats starts
at 10 a.m. today. Nothing was
more certain than that a capacity
crowd of 33,166 will be jammed
into the park when the first ball
is pitched at 12 noon (CST).
The probable starting lineup for
New York in the opener will be
Gene Woodling, If, (.283); Phil
Rizzuto, ss, (.324); Yogi Berra, t,
(.320); Joe DiMaggio, cf, (.301);
Johnny Mize, 1b, (.277); Cliff
Mapds, rf, (.246); Bobby Brown,
3b, (.264); Gerry Coleman, 2b,
(.287); and Vic Raschi, p, (21-8).
The probable lineup for the
Phillies will be Eddie Waitkus, lb,
(.284); Richie Ashburn, cf, (.303);
Dick Sisler, If, (.299); Del Ennis,
rf, (.313); Willie Jones, 3b, (.266);
Granny Hamner, ss, (.270); Andy
Seminick, c, (.288); Mike Goliat,
2b, (.234); and Jim Konstanty, p,

Frosh Stress
Realizing that experience is the
pay-off, Michigan's Frosh grid
squad is buckling down to the task
of mastering Wolverine funda-
mentals and plays.
When Gene Derricotte was in-
jured in the Michigan-Michigan
State game two years ago, fresh-
man football paid off for the
Maize and Blue since sophomore
Chuck Ortmann was able to step
right onto the field after receiving
Coach Wally Weber's indoctrina-
tion course the previous year.
Leo Koceski also joined the
Varsity two years ago with Ort-
mann and together the pair have
further proved the merits of fresh-
man football without any doubt.
While this year's squad has as
yet not produced any sensational
backfield material, there are signs
that some potentially good line-
men should emerge later in the
Yesterday's drills featured con-
centration on running plays and
pass defensive workouts.

Makes a Man Love a Pipe
and a Woman Love a Man

. .. underdog

CHICAGO -(- Rocky Grazi-
ano, former World's Middleweight
Champion, rules a 12-5 favorite
to defeat Gene Burton, New York's
Welterweight, in their ten round
bout here tonight. It opens the
indoor boxing season at the Chi-
cago Stadium.
Graziano, agreeing to weigh 160
pounds, will have a 12 pound
weight advantage. The Brooklyn
Italian's last appearance in the


Stadium was in 1947 when he won
the Middleweight Title frpm Tony
Zale in a terrific brawl that drew
an indoor record gate of $422,009"
Tonight's bout figures to draw
11,000 ano a $35,000 gate. Victory
for Graziano would move him clos-
er to a title match with Jake La-
Motta and also set up a. December
engagement with Ray "Sugar"
Robinson in the, Stadium.

Th hruhbe fPpeTbco

The Thoroagbbred of Pipe Tobac ws
Choice white Barley . Smooth and mild
Read and Use The Michigah Daily Classifieds



Campus Interviews on Cigarette Tests
Number 2...THE BLOW FISH

ISC Points
For Mar yland
State College gridders sett
down to work in dead earnest3
terday for what could be th
toughest game of the year
against Maryland.
Coach Biggie Munn put his
fensive unit, in a variety of co
binations, agai'nst a reserve sqt
coached long and well on
scouting reports prepared by E
Coach Earle Edwards.
Edwards, who saw the- Ter
pins shellack Navy, 35-21, repor
them to be "at least 75 perc
stronger than last year" wl
State eked out a 14-7 win.


(Continued from. Page 2)
by Mon., Oct. 9. Application forms
will be mailed or can be obtained
at Rm. 1006 Rackham Bldg., Tele-
phone 372.


meet Flirty Gertie!
at the P-X
1313 South University


-- Extra Series Ushers: The follow-
ing ushers pick up your usher
de- cards at the box office in Hill
m- Auditorium today between 5 and
uad 6 p.m.
the Patricia Adams, Carol Alchin,
End Robert D. Allaben, Arthur Ander-
son, Maureen 'Anderson, Glynn D.
Barnett, Canl F. Beaver Faustino
ra- Bernadett, Anne Bertsos, Jack
'ted Bloom, Jack L. Borst' James V.
ent Boatwright, Jean S. 'Borland, Pa-
hen tricia J. Breon, Charles R. Carl-
ton, Delpha L. Carpenter.
a Willard C. Carpenter, Lee B.
Copple, Sherwin H. Cooper, Ruth
Crabowski, Duane E. Deal, Janet
Smith Duff, Camilla Dunean,
John Gerlach, James Gielow, Mar-
garet Graham, John Grandstaff,
Robert A. Harris, Robert T. Hart-
man, Hans Heilbronner, Jacque-
line Heyman.
Ruth Hirsch, Karen Irwin, Jo-
anne Kaiser, Don E. Kelly, Alan
R. Kjdston, Roland D. Kistler, Don
E. Kory, Rita Lakin, George La-
rounis, Grace C. Larson, Marian
Larson, Vilma G. 'Lavetti, Mer-
rill Lozanov, E. A. Mackay, Patri-
cia A. Madden, Robert Mersereau,
Mary A. Monk.
Frances Morse, Wendell A. Nel-
son, Patricia A. O'Connor, Ruth
Ohsie, Marilyn Palm, Joyce Park-
er, Herta Payson, Robert Persot-
ti, Peter Pocock, Ruth Pocock,
Robert W. Preddice, Elizabeth
Rummell, Louis C. Rus, Edna Rus-
sell, Michael Salata, Janet D. Sax-
on, Jeanne S. Schreiber.
Eleanor Scott, Forrest G. Shaw,
Isaac S. Shina, Voan Low Shinew,
Carole Somer, Sara Jane Stephen-
(Continued on Page 4)



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"'Shucks-I blew in when I should've blown out!"


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sizes 3 to 11
Widths AAA to C

trick cigarette tests you've been reading about! He's taken one puff of this
brand - one sniff of that. A quick inhale of cigarette "A"-- a fast exhale
of cigarette "B" - and he's still confused!'Seriously, isn't the sensible way to
test a cigarette to smoke pack after pack, day after day?
That's the test Camel asks you to make -
the 30-Day Mildness Test. Smoke Camels - and
only Camels -regularly for 30 days. Your "T-Zone"
(T for Throat and T for Taste) - is the real proving

Pty the poor Piscis! He's been making all those






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