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 06, 1951 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-10-06

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

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1951

T HE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

r.

Lop at Turns BacA
Michigan Eleven Aims for First '51 Win;'
' Favored Over UTnbea ten Stanford Indians

Giants,

3-1,

Sophs Starr as M' J-V's
W~hip Marquette, 2 6-21

To Square Series
4' Lefty BestsLarry Jansen;
Rasehi Faces Hearn Today

* * *

(Continued from Page 1)
But the principle running
threat is Hugasian at right half,
y who, along with fullback Bob
Meyers, have given Stanford
opponents a rough time.
Michigan coach Bennie Ooster-
baan has indicated that he will
Cheerleaders
Here Today
Michigan football fans will get
r a chance today to see cheerleaders
from high schools throughout the
state.
The cheerleaders are here for
the second annual cheerleaders'
clinic to be held at the Sports
Building this morning and for
the big thrill of performing be-
. , more a vast Michigan-Stanford
football crowd between halves of
the afternoon game.
4 * * *
which is to show the young cheer-
I leaders that sportsmanship and
citizenship are the fundamentals
of all good cheerleaders, is the re-
sult of numerous previous local
meetings which have been held
throughout the state and which
have proved to be very successful,
according to Newton C. Loken,
gymnastics coach and assistant
supervisor in physical education.
Loken will welcome the cheer-
leaders in the morning and give
a talk on modern trends in
cheerleading. He will be fol-
lowed by Ed Buchanan, head
cheerleader, who will show the
, young twirling artists the tech-
niques of good cheerleading.
The remainder of the morning
will be spent showing the spin art-
ists novelty cheers and stunts and
in practicing yells for the after-
noon Show.
In addition to the show put on
, by the cheerleaders, four members
- of the cheerleading squad will per-
form on the trampoline. Included
< in this group are Ed Buchanan,
three year NCAA champion tram-
poline artist, Stickney Davidson,
Don Herst, and Remo Boils.

stick to the same starting lineup
that opened up in last week's dis-
appointing 25-0 loss to Michigan
State.
THIS HAS Captain Bill Putich
at quarterback, Frank Howell and
Don Oldham at the halves and
Tom Witherspoon at fullback.
On the line - the big question
marks this week have been end
Lowell Perry and Tom Johnson
at tackle, both of whom have
been nursing injuries sustained
against the Spartans. While
they have not seen heavy duty
in practice this week, both
should be ready for starting as-
signments.
Fred Pickard and Ralph Stribe
are slated as the other starters at
end and tackle respectively. The
guards will be Pete Kinyon and
Jim Wolter and Dick O'Shaugnes-
sy will anchor the Michigan line.
* * *
SEVERAL changes may develop
in the offensive backfield if the
starting outfit shows no more
The University of Michigan
golf course will be closed today
and all days when Michigan is
playing at home.
-Bert Katzenmeyer
strength than Wolverine backs
displayed last week when they
were held to a total offense net of
plus six yards.
Ted Topor, who has been
working out at quarterback in
practice, can be moved into the
backfield, sending Putich to the
tailback spot. Wes Bradford is
another sure performer at the
well-fortified wingback position
and Don Petreson rates right
along with Witherspoon at full-
back.
Bradford was the second bESt
ground gainer against MSC with
six yards in two tries, to place him
behind Howell, who averaged 3.1
yards in nine carries from the
same position.
* * s
ON THE BASIS of his short-
but-promising showing against

TOM JOHNSON
... back in shape
* * *
Michigan State, fre shmrna
Eaddy may be able to put
spark into the tailback slot,
needed.

Donr
some
if it's

By DICK SEWELL
Scoring once in every quarter,
Michigan's Junior Varsity foot-
ball team downed a surprisingly
stubborn Marquette JV eleven, 26-
21 at Ferry Field yesterday after-
noon.
An estimated crowd of 500 fans
were on hand to watch the first
Junior Varsity contest since 1948.
* * *
THE WHITE-SHIRTED Wol-
verines jumped to a 6-0 lead early
in the first quarter on a 17 yard
pass from fullback Dick Balzhiser
to end Bob Topp. Topp's extra
point attempt went wide.
The reserves added to their
lead in the second quarter when
Fred Baer smashed over from
the one yard line to cap a drive
which began on the Hilltoppers'
46 yard line.
Topp's boot was perfect this
time and Michigan led, 13-0.
A 21-YARD PASS play with Don
Evans throwing and Dave Ray
catching coupled with some hard
running by Ed Hickey set up the
second JV score.
The Hilltoppers capitalized on
a pass interception to break into
the scoring column with only a
minute and a half remaining in
the first half.
A 25-yard pass from quarter-
back Jack Roberts to George
Brehm was good for the score and
the extra point gave Marquette
their first seven points.
* * *
THE TWO SQUADS took turns
scoring in the second half.
Michigan tallied on plunges
by Balzhiser and Baer in the
third and fourth quarters and
Marquette hit paydirt twice in
the fourth stanza to cut the
margin of defeat.
The first play of the second half
was a heartbreaker for the Hill-
toppers in general and George
Bassford in particular. Bassford
took Roberts' handoff on his own
20, swung to his left and scamper-
ed to the Michigan four before he
was knocked out of bounds.
AT THIS POINT the Wolverine
line held and took possession of
the ball on their own six yard line.
Bassford was not to be denied,
however, as he raced 75 yards
for Marquette's second score
early in the final period. Anoth-
er Roberts to Brehn pass, this
one covering 30 yards, accounted
for the final Hilltopper score.
A weak Marquette punt and a
recovered fumble set up Michi-

AP GRID ROUNDUP:
' Wisconsin MVeets Illini;
Ohio State To Test MSC

The rugged duo oa Topor and
Roger Zatkoff will baci up the
line and Peterson and Dr ;' Tink-
ham will form the defensive half-
back combination with Perry as
the safety man.
TWO TIMES in tlh past the
Wolverines have scored 49 points
aga :┬░st the Indiai:s. Fieldir:n
Y .st's p:int-a-minuve squad dia
it t'hile v'hitewashing Stanford in
the fit Rose Bo vi game. Fritz
C.:isler's 'Mad Mag'ci.ns" turlnei
t trick in 1947, but g;ave up '3
points in the process.
In the most re'ent meeting
between the two schools, in 1949,
Stanford was the 25th and last
victim of Michigan's great win-
ning streak that started under
Crisler and continued under
Ooste. taan until the Wolverines
met Array the nest weekend.

CHICAGO -()-Wisconsin in-
vades Illinois for a significant
skirmish and Purdue is host to
Iowa in a two-game start of the
1951 Big Ten football race today.
The five other Conference mem-
bers take on formidable non-loop
foes, a program headed by the
appearances of Michigan State,
top ranked in the national AP
poll, at Ohio State.
* * *
IN OTHER GAMES, Pittsburgh
is at Indiana, Stanford at Michi-
gan, Minnesota at California and
Army at Northwestern.
The Wisconsin-Illinois game
will be televised nationally, the
first full network telecast under
the National Collegiate Athletic
Association's 19-game experi-
mental program.
A crowd of 55,000 is forecast for
the Champaign tilt, but Illini of-
ficials expect to learn whether
television will reduce the pull of
fans from the Chicago area, 120
miles northeast.
* , ,
WINNER of the Illini-Badger
clash will pull abreast, if not ahead
of Ohio State as a title favorite
and the Buckeyes will get a chance
to prove otherwise as they face'
Wisconsin in a week from Satur-
day and Illinois on Nov. 17.
Illinois is favored by a touch-
down over the Badgers, who last
season upset the Illini, 7-6, with
a pass interception for a touch-
down on their only sally across
midfield.
Purdue, although beaten by Tex-

gan's last half touchdowns. Balz-
hiser set up his own third period
score with a 25 yard sweep to the
Marquette 26. An Evans to Topp
pass put the ball on the 11 and
three plays later the rugged full-
back plowed over. Topp's kick hit
the goal post and bounced wide.
After picking up a Hilltopper
bobble on the 25 yard line Michi-
gan took to the air with Evans
and Baer throwing to Topp to
move the ball to the one where
Baer cracked over on fourth down.
Topp added the final Wolverine
point with a perfect placement
kick.

ED LOPAT
. . . five-hitter

as, 14-0, is a six-point favorite
over Iowa in a scrap between two
uncertain conference contenders.
* * *
OHIO STATE which squeezed
past Southern Methodist 7-0 gets
what may be its sternest test of
the season against Michigan State.
Vic Janowicz, star halfback, will
be calling signals for the Buck-
eyes. The Spartans are weakened
considerably by the injury loss of
fullback Wayne Benson.
Minnesota which gave Wash-
ington a big scare before losing
25-20 meets the other Pacific
Coast Conference title co-favor-
ite, powerful California, rated a
three-touchdown favorite over
the Gophers.
Northwestern figures to win its
second straight as Army brings its
cribbing scandal-shrunk Cadets to
Evanston. Indiana and Michigan,
T h e All - Campus Tennis
Tournament will begin at 2
p.m., Sunday, October 7 at
Ferry Field. All entrants be on
time.
--Dave Edwards
trying to bounce back from drub-
bings by Notre Dame and Michi-
gan State respectively, are slight
favorites over Pitt and Stanford.
* *
OKLAHOMA, the mythical na-
tional college football champion
last year, makes another stop in
its quest for. top honors before a
crowd of about 40,000 at College
Station, Tex., tonight against Tex-
as A. and M.
Bud Wilkinson's Sooners will
be favored by 6i/ points, but
they still remember last year's
game which they barely won in
the closing seconds, 34-28. The
Sooners currently are rated No.
4 in the country.
* *
PAPPY Waldorf's mighty Bears
of California will be watching the
Washington-Southern California
game with more than passing in-
terest. The Huskies were rated
the only team which might beat
out the Bears for the Pacific Coast
Conference Championship. The
Southern California game will tell
the story.

(Continued from Page 1)
Lopat had been impregnable go-
ing into the seventh.
Irvin led off with a smash
past Lopat's glove into center
field and Whitey Lockman fol-
lowed with a shot into center.
Willie Mays tried to advance
the runners with a bunt, but Bobby
Brown, Yank third sacker, pounced
on Willie's effort and nailed Lock-
man at second. Irvin, however,
reached third and the rally flour-
ished as Wes Westrum drew Lo-
pat's second walk.
S* * *
BILL RIGNEY, hitting for Hank
Thompson, lifted a long fly to
right on which Irvin easily scored.
But Ray Noble, batting for Jan-
sen, fouled out to Larry Berra to
end the inning.
Mickey Mantle, who scored
the Yankees' first run after
beating out a beautiful bunt to
open the contest, was injured
running after a fly by Mays to
right center field in the fifth
inning and was carried off on
a stretcher. He had a severely
sprained right knee and it was a
question when he would see ac-
tion again.
It looked as if the Yanks intend-
ed to bunt Jansen right out of the
park when Mantle dragged his
beauty down the first base line
and Phil Rizzuto followed with
another. Lockman tossed wildly to
Eddie Stanky, who covered first on
the play, and Mantle raced to
third.
* * *
GIL McDOUGALD then blooped
a single into short right. So the
Yanks had a run on three hits.
It looked bad for Jansen, but
he came out of it in a hurry
when Joe DiMaggio slammed a
double play ball at Dark, and
Berra missed a third strike by
a foot. The Giants' righthander
then retired the first two men
to face him in the second before
Collins found one to his liking
and sent it flying far away.
The Yanks made their third and
unneeded run off Spencer after
Bobby Brown led off the eighth
with a single into center. Billy
Martin ran for the doctor. He
reached second as Collins was be-
ing thrown out by Bobby Thom-
son and sped home just ahead of
Willie Mays' fine throw to the
plate after Lopat's one-baser into
center.
* * *
GIANT FANS had their final
chance to raise a cheer when Irvin
opened the ninth with a clean
blow over second, but their voices
were quickly stilled as the next
three batters-Lockman, Mays,
and Clint Hartung-failed to get
the ball out of the infield.
Today the scene shifts to the

nearby home of the Giants, and
nobody would be surprised now
if these two clubs fight it out
right through the full seven
games.
Durocher will go with big Jim
Hearn, the righthander who pitch-
ed such a great game against the
Dodgers in the playoff opener at
Ebbets Field on Monday. For the
Yanks it will be Vic Raschi, the
husky, quiet fellow who can throw
a baseball through a brick wall.
Hearn has a season's record of
17-9, Raschi of 21-10.

New York (A) AB
Mantle, rf 2
Bauer, rf 2
Rizzuto, ss 4
McDougald, 2-3b 3
DiMaggio, cf 3
Berra, c 3
Woodling, if 3
Brown, 3b 3
C-Martin 0
Coleman, 2b 0
Collins, lb 3
Lopat, p 3
TOTALS 29

New York (N) AB R H
Stanky, 2b 3 0 0
Dark, ss 4 0 1
Thomson, 3b 4 0 0
Irvin, if 4 1 3
Lockman, lb 4 0 1Y
Mays, cf 4 0 8
Westrum, C 2 0 0
B-Schenz 4 0 0
Hartung, rf 1 0 0
Thompson, rf 2 0 0
A-Rigney 1 0 0
Spencer, p 0 0 0
Jansen, p 2 0 0
Noble, c 1 0 ,0
TOTALS 32 1 5
A-Flied out for Thompson in
B-Ran for Westrum in 7th

R
1
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
3

IT
1
0
1
1
0
0
0
1
0
1
1
6

O
1
0
a
3
11
x
5
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
2I
7the
2
2
2
4
0
a
27

C-Ran for Brown 'n 8th
NEW YORK (N) ... 000 000 100-1
NEW YORK (A) ... 110 000 Olx-3
E -Lockman. RBI - McDougald,
Collins, Rigney, Lopat. HR-Collins.
SB--Irvin. DP-Dark, Stanky and
Lockman. Left-New York (N) 6;
New York (A) 2. BB-Lopat 2 (Stan-
ky, Westrun). SO-Jansen 5 (Berra,
Mantle, DiMagglo, Lopat, McDoug-
ald); Lopat 1 (Thompson). HO-
Jansen 4 in 6 innings; Spencer 2 in 2.
Winner-Lopat; Loser-Jansen. U--
Lee Ballanfant (NL) plate; Joe Pap-
arella (AL) first base; Al Barlick (N-
L) second base; Bill Summers (AL)
third base; Art Gore (NL) left field
foul line; John Stevens (AL) right
field foul line. A--66,018. T-2:05.
T'EDSMITH
and his
ORCH ESTRA
Back again
far a fourth year of
"Music for Michigan"
Phone 3-1004

A I__

i

Notre Dame Blasts U-D, 40-6;
Petitbon Tallies Three Times

i.

a

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, Scientist
1833 Washtenaw A.
11:00 A.M.: Sunday Morning Services.
Subject-Unreality.
9:30 A.M.: Sunday School.
11:00 A.M.: Primary Sunday School during the
morning service.
5:00 P.M.-Suoday Evening Service.
8:00 P.M.: Wednesday: Testimonial Service.
A free reading room is maintained at 339 South
Main Street where the Bible and all authorized
Christian Science literature may be read, bor-
rowed, or purchased.
Ths room is open doily except Sundays and
holidays from 11 A.M, to 5 P.M.; Fridays 7-9
P. M., Saturday 3-5 P.M.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw
W. P. Lemon, D.D. Pastor Emeritus
John Bathgate, Minister to Students
Maynard Klein, Director of Music
10:45 A.M.: Morning Worship. Dr. Lemon will
preach on the topic "In the Mind's Eye."
5:30 P.M.: Fellowship Supper.
6:30 P.M.: Westminster Student Guild. Speaker,
DeWitt C. Baldwin.
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
(National Lutheran Council)'
Student Center-Corner of Hill & Forest
Dr. Henry O. Yoder, Pastor t
9:10 A.M.: Bible Class at the Center.
10:30 A.M.: Worship Services in Zion & Trinity
Churches.
5:30 P.M.: LSA Supper Meeting at the Center.
Program at 7:00. Speakers: Frank Norman,
Pres., and Robert Hamilton, Vice-Pres.
Tuesday-
7:30 P.M.: Discussion at the Center--"What
Do I Believe."
Note: Morning Devotions 7:30-7:50 Tues. & Fri.
CAMPUS CHAPEL
(Sponsored by the Christian Reformed
Churches of Michigan!
Washtenaw at Forest
Rev. Leonard Verduin, Director
Phone 3-4332
10:00 A.M.: Morning Worship, Rev. Leonard
Verduin.
7:30 P.M.: Evening Service, Rev. Verduin.

FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
1917 Washtenaw Avenue
Edward H. Redman, Minister
10 A.M.: Church School and Adult Discussion
Group.
11 A.M.: Service of Worship; "The University as
a Keeper of Morals," by Edward H. Redman.
6:30 P.M.: Unitarian Student Group. Back-
grounds atfUnitarian History.
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Y. M, C. A. Auditorium
G. Wheeler Utley, Minister
11:00 A.M.: Sunday morning service.
7:00 P.M.: Sunday evening service,
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
120 South State Street
Dwight S. Large, Erland J. Wangdahl,
Eugene Ransom, Ministers
9:00 A.M.: Communion Service in the Church
Sanctuary.
9:45 A.M.: Breakfast Seminar, Pine Room.
10:45 A.M.: Worship, "Can Your Conscience be
Your Guide?" Dr. Large preaching.
4:00-5:15 P.M.: Tea honoring Miss Dorothy
Nyland.
5:30 P.M.: Fellowship and Supper.
6:45 P.M.: Worship and Program. Miss Dorothy
Nyland, Board of Missions of the Methodist
Church will speak on the subject "The Chris-
tian Student Faces a World in Need."
Welcome to Wesley Foundation Rooms, open daily!
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
AND STUDENT CENTER
1511 Washtenaw Avenue
(The Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod)
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
Saturday, 4:30 to 6: Open House after the game.
Sunday, 10:30: Service, with Holy Comrnunion.
Sermon by the pastor, "Growth in Christian
Grace and Knowledge."
Sunday, 4:45: Bible Study. I Peter 1.
Sunday, 5:30: Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Club, Supper and Program. Discussion by small
groups, "What Would You Do If,.. .
Tuesday, 9:15: Social Hour.
Friday, 8:00: Party at the Center,

By TED PAPES
Special to The Daily
DETROIT-A three-touchdown
explosion in the first quarter by
Senior Halfback John Petitbon
was all Notre Dame needed to
crush the University of Detroit
before 53,271 spectators at Briggs
Stadium last night.
The score was 40 to 6.
* *: *
ROLLING to their second con-
secutive triumph, the Irish added
a single score in the second period
and two more in the fourth to
overshadow the lone Titan tally
which came in an otherwise calm
third stanza.
The smooth - working Notre
Dame offense netted 284 yards
on the ground and 118 through
the air to overpower its help-
less foe.
*. * *
PETITBON began his one-man
fireworks display on the opening
kickoff, grabbing the ball on his
own 14 and sweeping up the mid-

dIe and to his right, down the
western sideline 85 yards to score
before the game was 20 seconds
old.
Eight minutes later Titan Bob
Lippe hoisted a punt from his own
31 to Billy Barrett who fielded the
ball on the Notre Dame 27, then
slipped it to Petitbon who flashed
down the chalk line again for a 73
yard payoff.
* *. *
MA VRIADES' kick gave the
Ramblers a 14-0 spread but they
-went back to work immediately
after regaining possession on a
Detroit fumble at midfield.
At 12:36 of the first period
Petitbon unleashed his third
lightning bolt, a 39 yard excur-
sion through right tackle and
on in the end zone without con-
tact with the Titan defense.
The Irish carried their 20-0 mar-
gin into the second quarter and
finally encountered effective op-
position, butt the issue was never
in doubt.s

Try FOLLETT'S First
USED BOOKS
at
BARGAIN PRICES

322S.STATE-ANN ARBOR

WAN!

4
JI~

Three locaticons
for our convenience ---
MAIN OFFICE:
S Corner of Huron and Main Streets
UNIVERSITY OFFICES:
330 South State Street
1108 South University Avenue

Info rma tion Co ncerning
Follett's Michaigan Book Store,
322 S. State St.
Overbeck Book Store,
1216 S. University Ave.
Slater's Bookstore, 336 S. State St.
Student Periodical Agency,
Municipal Court Bldg.
Ulrich's Book Store, 549 E. University
Wahr's Book Store, 316 S. State St.
Paul A. Ward, Law Campus
Remember these names-they're worth a dollar to you!
These are the men who represent TIME on your campus.
TIME's traveling sleuth will be on this campus next week
tracking down information. He may ask you: "Who's the
TIME representative here?" If you can name a campus repre
sentative, yau receive a $1.00 reward on the spot.
TIME TIME means money for you next week-a dollar for
information concerning TIME's representative on
the campus. So it'll be worth your while to remember..

GLADYS SWARTHOUT
TUES., OCT. 9, 8:30

MEMORIAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH
(Disciples of Christ)
Hill and Tappan Streets
Rev. Joseph M. Smith, Minister
Howard Farrar. Choir Director

JOSEF SZIGETI
MON., OCT. 15, 8:30
A tIi , '-rat' t ,tw i A n

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 E Homn

I

r

I

m m m

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan