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October 05, 1951 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-10-05

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

W'WAY, oCToBER 5. 1951- T HE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE CTHE

Lopat ansen
O R E F O O T B A L L :y
'M' Junior Varsity Plays T
Hilltoppers Here Today S

To

Start

Second

~nks Seek
q inud rPalie 1)
Continued from Page 1}

' y FD WHIPPLE
. The "cannon fodder" get their
c)1ance today.
Michigan Junior Varsity grid
squad will see action for the first
t ne in three years when it tackles
Marquette's JV eleven this after-
ntoon at 3:00 p.m. on old Ferry
,' 1 eld.
COACH DON Robinson will field
an aggregation of° freshmen and
sophotnores, giving Wolverine fans
a chance to see many "red shirts"
of the Maize and Blue practice
field perform in their own right
as poterntial varsity stars.
Admiseion is free, and the
public Is Invited.
Robinson plans to start John
Conln, of Ann Arbor, and fresh-
man Bob Fox at the ends; tackles
r*11 be sophomore Gino Pella and
freshmnan Bob Milligan; at guard
will start Ron Williams and John

Wagner, two sophomores; Don
Drake is the sophomore center.
VETERAN MARK Scarr, a jun-
ior, is slated to open at quarter-
back, and his halfback running
mates include freshmen Don Ev-
ans and Ed Hickey, two highly
rated prospects. Dick Balzhiser,
The Intramural Department
has openings for four inde-
pendent touch football teams.
Those teams first notifying the
Department will be entered in
the league.
-Bob Betzig
sophomore from Red Grange's
hometown, Wheaton, °Ill., gets the
call at fullback.
Little is known about Marquette,
except that they employ the T
formation. The yHiltoppershare
slated to arrive by plane in time
for the contest, and they will
leave immediately afterwards.

fC

Thompson trotted home, but the
umpires forced Irvin 'to pull up
at third.
FOR A MOMENT it looked like
a bad break for the Giants-Lock-
man's hit having bounced in-for
otherwise Irvin would have scored
easily on the wallop. But then,
with hero Bob- Thomson at the
plate, Irvin broke for home and
slid in cleanly under Yogi Berra
for the score as Reynolds' pitch
went high.
It was the first steal of home
in a World Series game since
1921, and the crowd rewarded
the Orange, N.J., athlete with a
deafening roar of approval.
A double by rookie Gil McDoug-
ald, followed by Gerry Coleman's
single to right on which Thomp-
son bobbled the ball momentarily,
provided the Yanks with a score
after only one was out in the
second. Koslo then got Joe Collins
to hit into a force-out, but things
continued to look rough for Koslo
when Reynolds belted him for a
single and Mickey Mwantle, Yankee
leadoff hitter.for the day, drew a
walk to load the bases. He finally
got out of it when Phil Rizzuto
hit a roller down to Lockman at
first.
* * *
UP TO THAT point, Koslo had
yielded four hits. Collins ticked
him for a harmless two-out single
in the third and Mantle drew a
HERB COHEN: Night Editor

MONTE IRVIN
. ., 4 hits

AL DARK
.. . 4 bases

threat promptly evaporated as
McDougald popped out.
The Yanks sent up two left-
handed pinch - hitters, Johnny
Mize and Gene Wtoodling, in their
last turn at the plate. Mize popped
up and Woodling looked at a third
strike."
TOMORROW Durocher will go
with Larry Jansen, who received
credit for his 23rd victory of the
season by hurling one fine relief
inning yesterday. Stengel an-
nounced he would throw his fine
lefty, Ed Lopat, at the wonder
boys tomorrow. Lopat has a 21-9

record for t:

he
*

r,

New York (N)
Stanky, 2b
Dark, ss
Thompson, rf
Irvin, If
Lockman, lb
Thomson, 3b
Mays, ef
Westrum, c
Koslo, p
TOTALS
New York (A)
Rizzuto, ss
Bauer, lb
DiMaggio, ci'
Berra, c
McDougald, 3b
Coleman, 2b
B-Mize
Reynolds, p
Hogue, p
A-Brown
Morgan, p
C-Woodling
TOTALS
A-Struck out
B-Popped out

year.
*
AB
4
5
3
5
4
3
5
3
3
35
AB
3
4
4
4
4
S 4
3'
0
1
34
1.
34
for Ho
for Col

*
R
1
1
1
0
0
5
0
0
'R
0
0
0
0
0
s

0
2
0
4
1
2
0
H
0
2
0
0
1.
0
1
41
0
0
7
in

{1
4
4
4
4
2
S
2
27
0
2
0
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13
41
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0
0
27
8th.

Wolverines
Get in Shape
An unusually hard practice ses-
sion for a Thursday afternoon
was held by the Michigan gridders
yesterday as Saturday's intersec-
tional affair with Stanford looms
more and more as an important
contest for the Wolverines.
* * *
AFTER THEIR opening disas-
ter last week a victory over the
Indians would greatly help in the
restoration of some sorely needed
confidence and spirit on the part
of the Maize and Blue before they
open thet defense of their Western
Conference Championship the fo-
lowing week.
Coach Oosterbaan is expected
to stick with the same starting
backfield of Bill Putich, Don
Oldham, Frankie Howell and
Don Peterson, but he will not
hesitate to pull some fast
changes if things do not go too
well against the coast team.
A highly possible shift will find
Captain Putich at left half with
either Ted Topor or Don Zan-
fagna moving into take over his
quarterback position. However,
Putich will call signals, no mat-
ter where he plays.
In case this change doesn't im-
prove upon last week's meek of..
fensive& attack, a pair of promis-
ing freshman, Don Eddy and
Duncan MacDonald, may be cilied
upon. ~

Game
Stanford Led
By HERB NEIL
Michigan fans will have an op-
portunity to see one of the best
ends in the country in addition
to a fine passing combination
when the Stanford Indians take
the field against the Wolverines
tomorrow afternoon.
THE END IS Bill McColl, prac-
tically a unanimous choice for
All-American honors last fall,
while the throwing half of the
aerial duet is Gary Kerkorian,
expert passing quarterback.
McColl set two all time Paci-
fic Coast Conference records in
1950 in the pass catching de-
partment. He caught 39 passes,
eight more than the previous
record, while netting 671 yards,
bettering the old record by 115
yards,
The All-American end, who
stands 6'4" and weighs 225
pounds, claimed the second high-
est total in the country on yards
gained from pass receptions last
year.
TO SHOW HIS versatality, Mc-
Coll, who is considered by many
to be the greatest lineman in
Stanford history, has played de-
fensive tackle, backed up the line,
and played safety, as well as play-
ing both offensive and defensive
left and right end. during his
three years of collegiate football.
Kerkorian, who throws most
of the passes to McColl, com-
pileted over half of his attempt-
ed throws last season for 1,148
yards and six touchdowns.
The Stanford quarterback was
the leading scorer for the Indians
with 36 points, largely on the basis
of his extra point picking, making
good on 24 of 26 attempts. His
other 12 points came on two
touchdowns.
In Stanford's two victories this
season, over Oregon 27-20, San
Jose State 26-13, Kerkorian and
McColl have been the big guns.
Against San Jose State, Kerkor-
ian went 68 yards for one score
after being trapped behind the
line on an attempted pass, and
later passed to McColl for a sec-
ond touchdown. In their initial
win the Indians came from be-
hind to down Oregon on the pass-
ing combination of Kerkorian to
McColl.

WUOM Recalls Grid Thrills
On New Hello Alumni' Show

~)iiy
k '< S
M '44%

rV

Died-in-the-wool football tans
are given a chance to recall thrills
of the past with the airing of the
"Hello Alumni" show over sta-
tion WUOM-FM and 22 other
area outlets.
* * *
THE WEEKLY SERIES contin-'
ues tonight with a reconstruction+
of the 1951 Michigan Rose Bowl'
victory over California. Bill Flem-
ming, WUOM sports announcer,
will have Don Dufek. fullback on
last season's conference champs,
as his guests.
WUOM-FM carries the show
3,

at 10:15 p.m. every Friday and
WHRV schedules an 11 p.'an.
broadcast.
Next week the 1949 .Indiana
game with Al Wistert as guest
ovill be reconstructed. Following
will be the 1928 Iowa game with
Otto Pommerening, All-American
tackle that year on the program.
All freshmen interested in
track and field are urged to
report to Ferry Field any at.
ternoon at 4:15.

L.
t

*t'1

pass to open the fifth. Otherwise
the Bombers didn't get a man on
base from the third through the
seventh.
Their only real gesture came
in the eighth, which Rizzuto
opened with a single. Koslo
fooled the next two hitters, but
Berra singled to right. The
I-Al Scores
Alpha Sigma Phi 21, Delta Up-
Nsilon 7
Phi Sigma Kappa 13, Alpha
Delta Phi 7
Triangle 7, Kappa Sigma 0
Alpha Epsilon Pi 9, Lambda Chi
Alpha 0
Delta Sigma Delta 20, Phi Chi 0t
Nu Sigma Nu 37, Law (B) 0
Alpha Kappa Kappa 7, Alpha
Omega 0

gue

t

llins in 9th.

25.00 to 78.00

asoft touch i washable
sport shirets
":
2
A :
Fine cotton With a touch of rayon, gives
Rifleclub the soft feel of fine French
flannel. But because it's Sanforized* and
vat-dyed it's a washable wfiz-Won't
shrink. won't farip. The mnyiklino- PAiA1

If it's a topcoat for fal --
IT'S HERE

C-struck out for Morgan in 9th.
NEW YORK (N) ... 200 603 000-5
NEW YORK (A) ... 010 000 000-1
E-Thompson, McDougald. RBI--
Lockman, Dark 3. 2b-Lockman. Mc-
Dougald. 3b-Irvin. HR-Dark. sB--
Irvin S-Koslow 2. DP-Melow-
gald, Coleman and Collins. Left--
New York (N) 13; New York (A) 9.
RB-Reynolds 7 (Thompson 2, Thom-
son, Westrum 2, Lockman, Stanky);
Morgan 1 (Thomson); Koslo 3 (Man-
tle 2 Coleman. SO-Reynolds 1
(Dark); Morgan 3 (Koslo 2 Mays);
Koslo 3 (Rizzuto, Brown, Woodling.)
HO-Reynolds 8 in 6 innings; Hogue
0 in 1; Morgan 2 in 2. Winner-Kos-
Jo; Loser-Reynolds. U-Bill Sum-
mers (A.L.) plate; Lee Ballanfant (N.
L.) first base; Joe Papparella (A.L.)
second base; Al Barlick (N.L.) third
base; John Stevens (A.L.) left field;
Art Gore (N:L.) right field. T-2:58.
A-65,773 (paid). Receipts-311,477.06.

SAFFELLe &rBUSH

xi

ITS EAIER ThAN EVER!

Regular Sizes

£ _ A~

We are pleased to announce
that FRENCH-SHRINER & URNER
reduced the price of their shoes
$1 .00{ per poir Oct. 1st.
;,
FOR MEN WHO
ARE QUALITY-CONSCIOUS
- \
veW #iV i 8
'

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