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October 13, 1951 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-10-13

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1951

T HE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THEE

a

Indiana Set To

Test 'M' Pass Defense

CASSIIED

T'~1~/i ~ lUF tb *. AT ~

.ulvlagi iovlay u1i lew

NEW YORK-(A')-Joe DiMag-
gio, baseball's greatest star since
r Babe Ruth, has played his last big
league ball game - unless he
changes his mind between now
and next spring.
The brilliant outfielder of the
A New York Yankees, after weeks of
pondering, today informed his
boss, President Dan Topping, that
he had decided to retire from
baseball.
A TWO AND A half hours later, a
club spokesman announced that
the 37-year-old Yankee Clipper
"came into the office with inten-

* * *

Sophomores interested in be-
coming varsity basketball man-
agers should report to the I-M
Building Monday, October 15th
at 4 p.m.
-Phil Webb

i oriK I aiee1
give them (the fans) something
to remember me by."
"We couldn't have won the pen-
nant and series without Joe,"
manager Casey Stengel said. "I
hope he changes his mind about
retiring."
* * *
"THE DAY DiMaggio quits,"
Stengel said recently, "part of the
Yankees will be gone too. In a
sense, Joe was the Yankees, just
as Babe Ruth was before lim."
"You know," Young Gil M' c-
Dougald said to the writer, "Z
wish I could tell DiMaggio just
how I feel about playing on the
same team with him. Just know-
ing that he may be watching
me makes me try all the hard-
er to do good. I still find it
hard to believe that I am on the
same team with him."
DiMaggio has done splendidly
for himself financially. Probably
only Ruth has made as much out
of the game as has Joe.
In thirteen active seasons as
a Yankee, DiMaggio has earned
$704,323 in salary and World
Series cuts. It is estimated he
has earned about a million and
a half dollars including off-the-
diamond activities.
DiMaggio left for San Francisco
by plane tonight. He plans to
take off for Japan next Monday
for an exhibition tour of that
country and Korea. He will be
accompanied by other big league
players, including teammates Ed-
die Lopat and Billy Martin. Di-
Maggio will act as non-playing
manager,
LATE FOOTBALL SCORE
Miami (Fla.) 7, Purdue 0

In First Conference Tilt

(Continued from Page 1)
offense department, his 677 yard
total coming all but 33 yards
from passing,
FULLBACK Pat Gedman was
the Hoosiers big gun against Pitt.
Of Indiana's 349 yards net.gain on
offense, Gedman gathered 187
yards on 26 rushes. That amounts
to 10 more yards than the whole
Michigan team got against Stan-
ford last week,
Gedman scored both the
Hoosiers' touchdowns, one on
an 85-yard run and the other
the result of one of D'Achille's
two completed passes.
At left half is the fabulous Bob-
by Robertson, one of the best ball
carriers in Indiana history. He also
* ';: j.

tions of retiring but decided to
give the subject a little more time
at the request of Dan Top.pin.,
. Toppingand DiMaggio dis-
cussed the matter for close to
two hours. The Yankee co-own-
er listened quietly while Joe
gave his reasons for retiring;
then asked him to withhold his
final decision.
DiMaggio agreed to give the
matter "a little more thought and
a little more time."
MOST PEOPLE feel, however,
that Joe's brilliant 16-year big
league career is over.
DiMaggio indicated last spritg
that 1951 would be his last sea-
son, but few believed him. If he
had any doubts then, his sub-
par work this year, convinced
him. He batted only .263, the
second time in 13 active years
* with the Yankees that DiMag
had dipped below .300. His once
powerful arm had lost its snap,
he had slowed up in the field,
and most important, he was
just plain tired.
"DiMaggio is just plain pooped
out," a close friend confided. 'Age
k

lr -r t, r ,c rGi 1' cur- c

JOE DIMAGGIG
.,.back next year?
* .*
simply has caught up with him.
Whereas in other years, he would
visit night clubs or go to the mo-
vies in the evening, Joe rarely left
his hotel suitc this year. He'd be
so tired after a ball game, he'd go
back to his hotel, order his dinner
and sit home watching television."
IT WAS immediately after the
final game of the World Series
last Wednesday, that DiMaggio
dragged his feet into the club-
house, peeled off his shirt and re-
marked.
"I've played my last game."
A little later, upon being con-
gratulated for his eighth inning
double in his last time at bat,
Joe said:
"I'm glad I got it. It will

Pi Lams Eke Out 21-19 Win;
Tau Delt Shuts Out SAM, 8-0
..

TODAY
ONLY!

65c to 5 P.M.
95c After 5

Last Times Today
Starts Sunday-
EVERYONE'S HERO...
ONE WOMAN'S IDOLI

With their eye on next week's
encounter with Delta Sigma Phi,
Tau Delta Phi tuned up today with.
an easy 8-0 victory over Sigma,
Alpha Mu. On the first play from,
scrimmage, Sammie back Bob
Steinberg was trapped in the end
zone by Lonnie Spoon, to give the
Tau Delt's a 2-0 lead which they
never relinquished. Towards the
end of the first half, Gene Curtis
passed to Moe Katz for the game
clinching TD.
IN A REAL thriller, Pi Lambda
Phi scored eight points in the
ff al two minutes to eke out a 21-
19 victory over Kappa Sigma. Jer-
ry Rovner, runner-up for all-
campus-athlete last year, again

showed his skill by passing for all
three Pi Lam TD's. Jerry Hirsh
was on the receiving end of two
of the tosses,.and Rovner hit Dick
Gildan for the third. The deciding
two points came when Bram Gold-
man trapped Don Mitchell for a
safety. Mitchell led the Kappa Sigs
by passing for all three of their
touchdowns. Tallying on Mitchell's
passes were Don Hurst, who went
over for two scores and Red Fisher
who struck pay dirt for the third.
In other games, Foresters de-
feated Hawaiians 7-6; Wesleyan
triumphed over M.C.F., 12-6; Na-
kamura squeezed by Michigan Co-
op, 6-0; Newman Club romped
over Royals 19-6, and A.S.P.A. for-
feited to Roger Williams, 6-0.

DON PETERSON
. . . sparks attack
doubles as a fine pass receiver,
does the punting (was third best
in the Conference last year with
a 38.6 average) and occasionally
is called upon to pass.
* * *
LAST YEAR it was Robertson
who scored the Hoosiers' only
touchdown against Michigan as
the latter won, 20-7. And he also
unleashed a terrific 77-yard punt
against the Wolverines.
Indiana has what may be as
potent a passing combination as
Stanford's Kerkorian-to-McColi
combination was here last week.
On the receiving end of D'-
Achille passes is usually Cliff
Anderson, a six-foot-two-inch

205 pounder who already holds
the Hoosiers all-time pass catch-
ing mark, and held the Big Ten
record for number of passes
caught in one game and a single
season, until Northwestern's Don
Stonesifer broke them both last
season.
Against this impressive array of
power Oosterbaan has designated
all but two of last week's starters
to lead off for the Wolverines to-
day.
THE TWO changes come in the
backfield where Don Peterson will
start at fullback and Wes Brad-
ford will be in at wingback. Tled
Topor will continue at quarter-
back and Captain Bill Putich will
stay at tailback, while still calling
the plays.
An ankle injury will keep last
week's starting wing, Frank
Howell, out of uniform entirely,
but linebacker Laurie LeClair's
leg trouble has improved enough
so that Ooosterbaan may be able
to use him.
Rounding out the injury list is
Jim Balog, defensive guard, who
developed an infection in his leg
and may not be able to see action
this afternoon.
TODAY'S CLASH will give lit-
tle Wes Bradford, 5 foot, six inches,
and X55 pounds) another shot at
the Hoosiers, whom he almost per-
sonally destroyed last year.
The Troy, Ohio, halfback
moved into a starting role last
season when, oddly enough,
Howell was out with an injury
(a broken arm). He startled the
Hoosiers and fans alike when he
scored Michigan's second touch-
down on a 41 yard dash, and
compiled a total of 105 yards in
seven carries for a seven yard
Saverage.
So far Putich is Michigan's best
ground gainer with 86 yards
SPOU T S
HERB COHEN: Night Editor
gained in 18 tries, most of which
he picked up last week against
Stanford when he proved him-
self a runner that should give the
Wolverines' ground attack a big
boost.
SECOND in line is Peterson, who
has gained 58 yards in 16 carries
and was second to Putich last
week.
In practice this week the
Maize and Blue stressed pass
defense in an attempt to pre-
vent a recurrence of last week's
decisive aerial deluge by Gary
Kerkorian. Jut how effective the
pass defense is now should well
be proved this afternoon with
D'Achille due to uncork a lot of
sky maneuvers.
The Wolverines' spirits are high
and they are a determined squad
out to start a title defense on the
right foot.
* * 'I'
IN THE Michigan-Indiana ser-
ies to date, Michigan has won 14
and lost 4. The Wolverines have
scored 436 points, to 73 for the
Hoosiers. The last time Indiana
won was in 1945 with their West-
ern Conference Championship
team, by the score of 13 to 7.
They also defeated Michigan in
1944, 20 to 0.

READ
and
USE
DA i LY
CLASSI FI EDS
Mat. It,! 5 P.M. -- 30c
Nights, Sun. - 44c
Ends Tonight
DORIS DAY
"On Moonlight Bay"
Plus- -
GLEN FORD
"Redhead & The Cowboy'
STARTS SUNDAY-
Ptus

- -

JACOBSONS
Has o -iiigs for part-time sales girls,
12:30 to 5 p.m. and al day Saturday.
Apply at once to Mr. Parks. )17H

_= S. l. CINEMA GUILD
WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB
}resen t
("The Bride's Surprise")
A FRENCH COMEDY by Jactqnaz's Prevert
author of Children of Paradise
<A wonderful picture of shivelization"
-Yale Daily News
"An enchanting fairy talc; combines fa;ce, slapstick, corn,
and even surrealism" -sin Francisco News
"Tres Chic"' -lillot de Blagnae Salechan
Architecture Auditorium 50e (tax mnci.)
''ridy, Saturday 7:30 - 9:30

LOST - All silver Ronson windproof
lighter on Ferry Field, Friday p.mn.
Engraved "Pieter." Call 2-2646, Re-
ward. )11L
LOST-Two-strand pearl necklace Sun-
day. Reward. Phone 6885 or 3-4088
( 14L.
FOR SALE
BABY PARAKEETS-Canaries and other
birds, also short-hair pointer. 562
S. 7th. )4
1949 FORD Tudor Sedan, 8 cylinders.
Excellent condition. Undersell dealers.
Call 2-8877. )28
30" FUR JACKET-Excellent condition.
Worn only few times. Size 14-16.
Terrific value at $50. Ph. 2-6703. )33

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone 23-24-1
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
CLASSIFIED A DVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .54 1.21 1.76
3 .63 1.60 2.65
4 .81 2.02 3.53
Figure 5 average words to a line,
Classified deadline daily except
Saturday is 3 P.M. Saturdays,
11:30 A.M. for Sunday Issue.
LOST AND FOUND

REGISTERED SIAMESE KITTENS-See
Robert Neel, Trailer Hi, Coachville
Gardens on US-23 between Packard
Rd. and the expressway., Call Sundays
or evenings. }35
EVERGREENS: Low prices while moving
Spreading Juniper, 24-36"-$1.95
U~pright Juniper. 3-4 ft.-$1.95
Spreading Dwarf Pine, 2 ft.-$1.95
See M. Lee, 1208 Chem. Bldg., mornings
Sample Plants, 1422 Wash. Hts., Ph. 8574
)21
FOR RENT
ATTRACTIVE four-room suite for 3-5
men. 1402 Hil. Call after 5:30 p.m.
})1R
ROOMS FOR RENT
CAMPUS TOURIST HOME-Rooms by
day or week. Bath, shower, television.
518 E. William St. Phone 3-8454, )2R
ATTRACTIVE ROOMS for graduate
women. Phone 2-5268. )18R
SINGLE ROOM for w an graduate
student. Quiet for stu y, out Wash-
tenaw way. Call 5661. })19R
HELP WANTED
WANTED - Young lady for part-time
work at soda fountain. Swift's Drug
Store, 340 S. State. Phone 2-0534. }4H

1 FOR SALE
1948 CUSHMAN, motor excellent condi-
tion, 1948 heavy duty Schwinn bike.
Phone 25-7676 after 6 p.m. )34
EVERGREENS: Low prices while moving
Arborvitae, 6 ft.-$1.95
Pyrimldal, 4 ft.-$2.95
Blue Spruce, 3 ft.-$2.95
See M. Lee, 1208 Chem Bldg. mornings
Sample Plants, 1222 Wash. Hts., Ph. 8574
X21

BUSINESS SERVICES

KIDDIE KARE
RELIABLE SITTERS available. Phone
3-1121. )28
TYPEWRITERS and Fountain Pens -
Sales, rentals, and service. Mfill's,
314 S. State st. )3B
GOOD RENTAL TYPEWRITERS now
available at Office Equipment Service
Company, 215 E. Liberty. Guaranteed
repair service on all makes oi type-
writers, )48
TYPING-Experienced. Stencils, thesis
and term papers. 830 S. Main. Ph.
7590.
WASHING-Finished work, and hand
ironing. RuFIndry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020« )5B
EXPERT TYPING - Reasonable rates.
329 S. Main, Phone 3-4133 or 2-9092.
)8B
TYPING, EDITING Theses, Stencils.,.
MSS. and Term Papers by experienced
copy editor. Ph. 3-0038. Mrs.' Mor-
rissette. )108
ALTERATIONS -- Ladies'. garments.
Prompt service on evening dresses.
A. Graves, 2-2678. )9B
MISCELLANEOUS
ARTS THEATER CLUTB
Opens Oct. 19 with
THE SULKY FIRE )4M
HIT OR MISS?
If your reading is hit or miss, then
it's probably miss. Subscribe to a
magazine and make outside reading
a habit. For Faculty-Student Rates,
phone 2-8242, Student Periodical
Agency. )214
PERSONAL
GIRLS EAT WELL and. inexpensively at
Osterwell Co-operative. Call 2-2218.
WANTED TO BUY
WANTED - Used electric Sunbeam:
Shavemaster. Ted Reynolds, 2-0054.
)1X

APPLE PICKERS WANTED-John Mita-
cek, 9385 Spencer Rd., Whitmore Lake
Mich., 2 miles east of Whitmore Lake.
Ph, 3WH 5601. }16H

'M' FINISHES STRONG:
Spartan JV Dumps Michigan, 20-7

* '
A LL AMERICAN
LANCASTER
CHARLES BICKFORD
STEVE COCHRAN -
PHYLLS THAXTER
Also
POPEYE CARTOON
LATEST NEWS

By ED WHIPPLE
Special to The Daily
EAST LANSING -- Michigan
State's junior varsity eleven forged
another link in the recent chain
of Spartan grid victories over
Michigan when they trounced the
Wolverine JV's 20-7 in a rough
and tumble contest here yesterday.
The Wolverines finished strong
in the second half, scoring one
touchdown and threatening for
two others, but a hard hitting
Spartan offense had already split
the maize and blue for three
scores.
THE PASSING combination of
DonHEvans to Bob Topp sparked
Michigan to its lone touchdown in
the final period.
After Topp caught two sue-
cessive passes that moved the
ball from MVichigan's 40 to the
State 15, Evans fired a short
one to Eddie Hlickey, who side-
stepped one tackier and trotted
unmolested into the end zone.
Topp booted the extra point.
Just after the second half com-
menced, two successive plays from
Michigan territory saw Evans hit
Topp with aerials behind the MSC
secondary, but the Wolverine end
was unable to hold them.
THE GAME ended with Michi-
gan in possession on State's 15
__4

yard line as a result of passes
from Evans to Mark Scar and
Topp.
Fred Baer, fullbgck, bore the.
brunt of the Wolverines' inef-
fective running attack.
A bevy of hard running MSC
backs proved to be Michigan's
downfall as the Spartans tallied in
the first few minutes of play. Art
Ingram set up the marker with a
30 yard ramble to the Wolverine
ten, from where John Matsock
negotiated the remainder of the
distance.
*; * *
JERRY LUZADOR converted to
make the score 7-0, as it stood at
the half.
A thrilling 90 yard dash by
halfback Bernie Ratternick gave
the Spartans their second score

near the end of the third quar-
ter.
Ratternick broke over his own
right tackle and galloped from the
MSC ten for the touchdown that
made the score 14-0, after Luzador
made his second extra point,
* *M
ANOTIHER halfback Bert Zagers
from Cadillac skirted the Michigan
right end for 35 yards and the lastI
State marker just after the fourth
period began. This time Luzador
missed his try for extra point.
Statistically the two squads
came out about even, the victors'
racking up ten first downs to
Michigan's nine. The Spartans
completed eight of 18 aerials
while the Wolverines tried 27
passes, completing ten. Each team
intercepted two passes.

Lacte Show T'onight Sta~ts at 10:30

T OAY

TNEATR

44c untl5 P.M,

"The hottest combination that ever hit the screen"
Louella 0. Parsons
ROBERT JANE
MITCHUM* RUSSELL
--- was

I

i

the arts theatre club
2092 East Washington Presents
JEAN JACQUES BERNARD
THE SULKY FIRE
, . . October 19 - November 4
BEAMONT-FLETCHER
THE KNIGHT of the BURNING PESTLE
.. November 9 - November 25
GERTRUDE STEIN

U

_
. ,

. .:.'.::..is- ii- ... .,..*..... i"-" "'ii ::": . :;. ... ....... .::.; ":-:;:4:.:.;{. .:;. -y

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