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.

September 30, 1954 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-09-30

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


THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1954'

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30. 1954 THE MICHIGAN DAILY 'PAGE THREE'

ZT

Downed

by

Giants Rejoice;Rehash Series Opener

GIANTS DRESSING ROOM
NEW 'YORK (N-Dusty Rhodes,
mighty New York Giant pinch hit-
ter whose home run in the 10th
inning won the opening game of
the 1954 World Series, confessed
after the game Wednesday it was
an accident of sorts.
"I wasn't trying for a home
run," he said.. "I was just trying
for a hit."
But what a hit - a decisive
three-run homer!
"It was the best hit I ever got
in my life," he laughed.
"Were you worried going up
there as a pinch hitter?" a re-
porter asked.
"Nope," he said flatly. "The
pitcher is the guy who worries.
He's got to get me out."
Rhodes' homer was on a curve
thrown by Bob Lemon, the Cleve-
land Indian ace.
Manager Leo Durocher of the
victorious Giants, after praising
Rhodes and Willie Mays, heaped
his affection on his pitchers.
"It was great relief pitching,"
he said. "I got just what I want-
ed." His reliefers were Don Liddle
and Mary Grissom.
IDurocher was a happy manager

after the game, but not a boastful
or elated one. Explaining he was
superstitious, he asked photogra-
phers to leave him alone which
they didn't "and take the players
instead."
* . *
INDIANS DRESSING ROOM
NEW YORK (A) - "The longest
out and the shortest home run of
the season beat us, that's all!"
That's how Senor Al Lopez,
Cleveland's smiling-in-defeat man-
ager, summed up Wednesday's
opening World Series victory by
the New York Giants over his
American League champions.
He referred to the sensational
catch by Giant centerfielder Willie
Mays of a screaming 450-foot drive
off the bat of Vic Wertz, and the
climactic 270-foot homer with which
pinchhitter Dusty Rhodes ended the
game in the 10th.
The Indians had two aboard, the
score was tied at 2-2. Wertz blast-
ed a 2-1 pitch deep into center-
field, but Mays turned his back to
the plate, almost crashed into the
wall while making the catch, fell
to the ground, and threw on. the fly

to second base to keep every
away from the plate.
Of Rhodes' home run, L
said: I thought it was just aa
tine out when it left the bat. D
Pope said he thought he had
ball all the way, but the v
caught it. But it was a homea
and there's no defense aga
home runs."
Bob Lemon, who pitched all
way, had little to say about
homer.
"That's the, way it goes,"
said, "but I'll have to admit
tough to lose on a hit like that
I thought it was just another
and all at once the game's ov
"We had a couple of chance
win the game in nine innings,"
pez said, "but it just didnt' v
out, and all at once the gar
over."
"We had a couple of chance
win the game in nine innings,"
pez said, "but it just didn't v
out. In the eighth with the b

Tria ngle
Engineers Rair
n Win, 12-6, Grd
open
ouVia Passes With t
)ave against Ai
the By DAVE GREY away, Mi
vind Triangle slipped and slid to a 12- uryiedd
run, 6 upset win over Zeta Beta Tau in drills yeste
inst an I-M social fraternity touch foot- rain that
ball game played on rain soaked a quagmir
the South Ferry Field yesterday after- Two Mic
the noon. field men1
The undermanned E n g i n e e r doubtful
he team scored both its touchdowns game as a
it's on passes from Paul Anderson to tained in
one. Harry Anderson (no relation). Aft- with Wash
out, er ZBT had tied up the game at 6- They are
er." 6 via a 15-yard pass from Mort Sie- fullback w
s to gel to Harry Israel, the winners on defense
Lo- scored sensationally with about a ny Cline. ]
work minute of play remaining in the shoulder b
me's game on a pass into the~ deep right sponding v
corner of the end zone. ments. He
s to Siegel Stars without pa
' Lo- Outstanding for the losers was time.
work Siegel, who ran and passed "like Cline di
ases a pro" while also playing a strong day's drill
oked game on defense. No matter how from a kn
much pressure ZBT applied, how- dacci's ail
ever, the Triangle defense was well to tre
tight in the clutch. Another
In another contest Kappa Sigma end Ron K
o a bowed to Psi Upsilon, 12-0. The vic- from a se
1 0 tors scored early on a "freak" TD peared sr
2 3 pass thrown by Hugh Banninga off drills, whi
3 0 the fingertips of teammate Tom around pa
1 3 Tom Bender and into the welcom- tack.
1 1 ing arms of "Buzzy" Weber. From I
0 0 then on play seesawed back and Tony Br
1 0 forth with each team exchanging Donald, b
0 0 several interceptions. A long sec- jured Satu
0 0 ond-half pass set up the second and looked
0 0 score, a plunge through the mid- of Ferry
0 0 dle by Art Kuiper. Psi Upsilon was Jim Bat
2 3 threatening as time ran out. out of Hea
6 1 Dale Ewart put on the day's mostwh pneui
6 1 exciting performance as he pitched briefly. Ho
0 0 three touchdown passes tolead Chi play at thi
1 1 Psi to a 20-0 triumph over Theta terbaan.
- - Xi. Michigan

0
in

i Plus Injuries Plague
Iders in Army Tune Up

e big home opener
rmy only three days
chigan football coach
)sterbaan drove his in-
d squadnthrough spirited
erday despite a driving
turned Ferry Field into
re.
ehigan first string back-
appear as of now to be
starters in Saturday's
a result of injuries sus-
the bruising encounter
ington.
e Lou Baldacci, the big
ho is needed even more
, and fleet halfback Dan-
Baldacci suffered a deep
bruise which is not re-
very well to heat treat-
worked out yesterday
ds, but only for a short
d not partake in yester-
s at all. He is suffering
ee injury, which like Bal-
ment, is not responding
eatment.

I-I

Football

sin9gs their prOA

Gamecocks last week, the Black
Knights were worn down by super-
ior depth, but they will not face
much depth this week in Ann Ar-
bor-injuries have . taken care of
that.
Space for Saturday's game is
still being held for President Eisen-
hower, who has been invited but

loaded and one out Pope
at a third strike."
Giants Strike

loo

Long Blow
Ends Tense
10th Inning
(Continued from Page 1)
claim the victory. In the ninth he
got Al Rosen on a fly with two
on and two out, and in the tenth
inning, after Wertz had opened
with a double and was sacrificed
to third, he walked Pope and Bill
Glynn intentionally. Glynn was
batting for Hegan. Grissom then
retired Lemon on a liner to White
Lockman at first base. This set
the stage for Rhodes.
The Indians had been threaten-
ing all through the late innings,
leaving a total of 13 men on base,
while Grissom escaped by the
thinnest of margins.
In the Giants 10th frame, after
Don Mueller struck out, Mays
worked Lemon for a walk. As Lem-
on threw a ball to Hank Thomp-
son, the next hitter, Mays headed
for second, sliding in under the
bouncing peg of Mickey Grasso
who had just taken up Cleveland's
catching chores.
With Mays on second, Cleve-
land 'Manager Al Lopez ordered
Lemon to pass Thompson inten-
tionally setting the stage for a
possible double play. Rhodes, who
delivered 15 pinch hits in 45 trips
during the regular season, fooled
him.
Giants Knot Score
The Giants tied the score in
the second inning after Cleveland
had tallied twice in the first. From{
there on it was a scoreless strug-
gle until the tenth frame.
Lemon went all the way for
Cleveland while Sal Maglie, the
Giants' starter, was relieved in the
eighth. Mary Grissom, who stop-
ped Cleveland's eighth - i n n i n g
threat, was the winning hurler.
A capacity crowd of 52,751 paid
$316,957.25 to see the contest. It
was the first extra-inning in World
Series play since Oct. 5, 1952, and
it was a real thriller.
The, second game of the series
will be played in New York today
Johnny Antonelli (21-7) is sched-
uled to pitch for the Giants
against Cleveland's Early Wynn
(23-11).

sGRID SELECTIONS
(Consensus selections appear in capitals)

Cleveland (A) ab
Smith, if...........4
Avila, 2b ...........5
Doby, cf .............3
Rosen, 3b...........5
Wertz, lb ..........5
d-Regalado .....,.....0
Grasso, c.............0
Philley, rf..........3
a-Majeski..........0
b-Mitchell..........0
Dente, ss..........0
Strickland, ss......3
C-Pope, rf.........4
Hegan, c...........4
e-Glynn, lb.........1
Lemon, p ............4
Tnt ~l 3

r h
S1
l1
0 4
0 1
0 4:
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
') o

1

injured first stringer,
Kramer, is still suffering
vere hip bruise, but ap-
rightly in yesterday's-
rich were built mainly'
ss defense and pass at- PETE VANN
Back In Shape . . . crafty Cadet
ranoff and Duncan Mc- has not replied as yet. Howe
oth of whom were in- Secretary of the Treasury G.
rday, are back in shape Humphrey, and Michigan's Si
very sharp in the murk; tor Homer Ferguson have both
Field yesterday. dicated 'that they will attend.
es, first string center, isI
alth Service after a bout '
zmonia, and worked out I110ompfSOll
,wever, he is too weak to T'
s time, according to Oos- Q uis lro wns
n's shattered line-up will1

ver,
M.
ena-
in-

:. MICHIGAN vs. Army
2. OHIO STATE vs. California
3. Northwestern vs. SOUTHERN
CALIFORNIA
4. ILLINOIS vs. Stanford
5. Purdue vs. NOTRE DAME
6. MICHIGAN STATE vs. Wis-
consin
'7. UCLA vs. MARYLAND

8. IOWA vs. Montana
9.NAVY vs. Dartmouth
10.Cornell vs. RICE
11. College of Pacific vs. INDI-
ANA
12. KENTUCKY vs. LSU
13. YALE vs. Brown
14. GEORGIA TECH vs. SMU
15. MINNESOTA vs. Pittsburgh

BING CROSBY
Casual Sport Shirts
It's the new, shorter,
rounded semi-spread collar$
saddle-stitched detailing
set-in sleeves; adjustable.
2-button cuffs; inverted
back pleat for easy action.
The fabric is washable,
will stay just as fresh and
good-looking as it is
the day you buy it. The
flawless JAYSON tailoring
makes it "fit to perfection."
In all your favorite colory.
$795
607 E. Liberty St.
Next to Michigan Theater

9

129

SELECTIONS
KEN COPP (13-2)-Michigan, OSU, South. Cal., Illinois, Notre
Dame, MSC, Maryland, Iowa, Navy, Cornell, Indiana, Kentucky,
Yale, Ga. Tech, Minnesota.
PHIL DOUGLIS (12-3) -Michigan, OSU, South. Cal., Illinois,j
Notre Dame, Wisconsin, UCLA, Iowa, Navy, Rice, Indiana,.
Kentucky, Yale, SMU, Minnesota.
HANLEY GURWIN (11-4)-Michigan, OSU, South. Cal., Illinois,
Notre Dame, MSC, Maryland, Iowa, Navy, Rice, Indiana, Ken-
tucky, Yale, Ga. Tceh, Minnesota.
ALAN EISENBERG (10-5)-Michigan, OSU, South. Cal., Illinois,
Notre Dame, MSC, UCLA, Iowa, Navy, Rice, Indiana, Kentucky,
Yale, Ga. Tech, Pittsburgh.
JACK HORWITZ (10-5)-Michigan, OSU, South. Cal., Illinois,
Notre Dame, MSC, Maryland, Iowa, Navy, Cornell, Indiana,
Kentucky, Yale, Ga. Tech, Minnesota.
DON LINDMAN (10-5)-Michigan, OSU, South. Cal., Illinois, No-
tre Dame, Wisconsin, UCLA, Iowa, Navy, Riec, Indiana, LSU,
Yale, Ga. Tech, Minnesota.
CORKY SMITH (10-5)-Michigan, OSU, South. Cal., Illinois
Notre Dame, Wisconsin, UCLA, Iowa, Navy, Rice, College of
Pacific, Kentucky, Yale, Ga. Tech, Minnesota.
DAVE BAAD (10-5)-Michigan, OSU, South. Cal., Illirtois, Notre
Dame, MSC, Maryland, Iowa, Navy, Rice, Indiana, Kentucky,
Yale, Ga. Tech, Minnesota.
JIM DYGERT (10-5)-Michigan, OSU, South. Cal., Illinois, Pur-
due, MSC, Maryland, Iowa, Navy, Rice, Indiana,,Kentucky,
Yale, Ga. Tech., Minnesota.

1
i

m . . 56 Throwing from the tailback po-
New York (N) ab r h o a sition, he hit Bob Brown for a
Lockman, 1b .......5 1 1 9 0 quick 45-yardhscore. Soon after,
Dark, sa......4 0 2 3 2 the Chi Psis hit paydirt again on
Mueller, rf...........4 2 2 0 a leaping, diving catch of a pass
Mays, cf ..........3 . 0 2 0 from Ewart by Dick Lawrence in
Thompson, 3b ........3 1 1 3 3 the left corner of the end zone. The
Irvin, if............3 0 0 5 0 final score came on an Ewart to
f-Rhodes...........1 1 1 0 0 Art Fairbanks pass combination.
Williams, 2b ..........4 0 0 1 1 Tau Delts Win
Westrum, c ..........4 0 2 5 0 In other social fraternity games
Maglie, p ............3 0 0 0 2 Tau Delta Phi nipped Phi Kappa
Liddle, p ............0 0 0 0 0 Tau by the margin of an extra
Grissom, p............1 0 0 0 0 point, 7-6, and Alpha Sigma Phi,
- - - - -- on a TD end run by Jim McCaf-
Totals...........36 5 9 30 8 ferty, edged Theta Delta Chi, 6-0.
x -- One out when winning run Ray Roble starred for Theta Chi
by throwing to Gene Kelly and Bob
scored. MacKenze for touchdowns and to
a-Announced as batter for Philley MacKenze for an extra point to,
in 8th. lead his team to a 13-0 win over
b-}Walked for Majeski in 8th. Delta Chi. ,
c-Called out on strikes for Strick- To top off the afternoon's close
land in 8th. contests, Delta Sigma Delta de-1
d-Ran for Wertz in 10th. feated Alpha Chi Sigma, 7-0, in a
e-Struck out for Hegan in 10th. professional fraternity game. E
f-Hit home run for Irvin in 10th. I

probably be mended with such men
as fullbacks Fred Baer and Dave
Hill, Halfbacks Ed Hickey, Tom
Hendricks, and George Corey, and
End Mike Rotunno, should the in-
jured first-stringers be relegated
to the bench.
Meanwhile, at West Point, Earl
"Red" Blaik ran his Army team
through drills on the banks of the
Hudson today and his backfield of
Pete Vann, Pat Uebel, Tommy Bell
and Mike Ziegler appears to be
plenty rough. However, first string
halfback Bob Kyasky broke his col-
larbone Saturday, and is out for
the season.
In their loss to South Carolina's

CLEVELAND DT - Tommy
Thompson has decided not to re-
turn to pro football, the Cleveland
Browns announced Wednesday.
Earlier the club said the Brown
linebacker had decided to make a
comeback after watching t h e
Browns lose Sunday at Philadel-
phia to the Eagles.
But Wednesday Thompson tele-
phoned trainer Leo Murphy from
his home at Norfolk, Va., and said
an injured knee was giving him
trouble.

I

WELCOME!
featuring:
FLAT TOPS
CREW-CUTS
PR INCETON'S
THE PERSONALITY
The Doscolo Barbers
near Michigan Theater

/ /

.

Cleveland (a) ......200 000 000 0-2
New York (n) .......002 000 000 3-5

Subscribe to The Daily

-

We Launder Shirts
JUST BIGHT!
Try this Five-Point Shirt Service
offered by Kyer Model Laundry and Cleaners
1. Shirts washed sparkling clean by our scientifi-
cally controlled formulas.
1. Shirts starched, or not, as you prefer.

II

I

REGULAR
$15.95 VALUE!

f..

SIZES
61/2 to 12
WIDTHS
B to D

GENUINE
LEATHER
SOLES
RUBBER
HEELS

3. Shirts ironed to perfection by our experienced
operators.
4. Shirts packaged in the now famous Shirt Pax for
complete protection until you're ready to wear
them.
5. Guaranteed Button Replacement-If your shirt
is returned with even one missing button, tell
us. That shirt plus one other shirt will be laun-
de red f ree.

Genuine SHELL CORDOVAN
12.95
S"ยง % .> . f
Y :

Genuine Cordovan
the leather of kings
The favorite of ancient kings, Cordovan is still the
high grade, gleaming leather most men prefer for long

II I

III

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan