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September 21, 1954 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1954-09-21

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





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9:00 A.M. TO 5:3

a ueri

- - t
3 0 P.M.

Ticket Sa

Iles Soar

'Al' Record
Book Shows
Odd Th s


All of the latest style features as rec-



by Esquire.


smoke, and graphite colors in suits
sportcoats, and slacks.
Pinks, helios, pastel greens, and yel-
lows in sweaters, shirts, ties, and sox.
New styles at moderate prices.

Plenty of Ducats Available Though, 1..r ""' A ' N £'Ei
For Outstanding Home Schedule It's odd but true.
In its first 15 years of inter-
An interesting as well as exact- collegiate football competition,
ing schedule promises to give Michigan failed to win a single
Michigans' home football attend- , Grid game from an Eastern foe, losing
ance a shot in the arm this fall. 11 straight tilts to the men from
Ticket Manager Don Weir in- Jciidule east of the Alleghenies.
dicates that, although plenty of Such sports rarities pop up con-
ducats remain on sale at the Fer- SEPTEMBER tinuously when one plows through
ry Field ticket offices, early de- 25--U. of Wash. ... at Seattle a copy of Michigan's all-time ath-
mand is far surpassing that of OCTOBER letic record book.
last year, when total attendance 2-Army ...............here For instance, in %7 yearsof
2-Army.'.'."." ' .'.°.'.° . . . . .Iere CfsotCallegometitignwth tiny
Iwas lowest since 1945. 9-Iowa ........... "... Here fobl optto ihtn
National attention will be fo- 16-Northwestern at Evanston Case College, Michigan totaled a
cused on the gigantic Michigan 23-Minnesota ....... .. .. Here staggering 857 points to a mere 46
Stadium more than once as ata30-Indiana .. .°...,..Here dfor Case. Michigan won 26 and
least four of the top-ranked col-tidoeInfcrm197o
leat team invde Ann Aor NOVEMBER 1923, the Wolverines won every
legiate teams invade Ann Arbor. 6-Illinois............Here game without Case scoring a single
For the many who are interested 13-Michigan State ...... Here point.
in the Michigan Band, as well as 20-Ohio State .. .at Columbus Michigan has played more
the gridders, further interest was football games with Ohio State
generated by a development at the than any other school. This rival-
meeting of The Western Confer- Tickets also remain available ry, one of the most fierce in the
ence Athletic Directors this sum- for Michigan's games at Washing- game has produced 33 wins for
mer. ton, Northwestern, and Ohio State, the Wolverines, 13 for the Buck-
Under the leadership of Mich- although all but bleacher seats are eyes, and 4 ties.
igan's H. 0. '"Fritz" C'risler, the sold out at Columbus. Turning to baseball. Michigan
Big Ten voted to extend the half- Michigan failed to fill its Stad- rolled up one of the most lopsided
time period in all Conference ium to capacity last year as a scores in the history of the game
games from fifteen to twenty total of 353,860 filed into the arena when it played Detroit in 1867.
minutes, thus giving the bands an for the six games. The finale with The Maize and Blue scored an
extra five minutes to perform. Ohio State pulled the largest amazing total of 70 runs to De-
When the Wolverines renew crowd, 87,048. troit's 17. Some pitchers duel!
their gridiron rivalry yith Army in The busiesty f aOne of the most unusual of all
the opening home contest the Ca- ticket-takerss yea 1949,foShen an results occured in the infant days;
dets will present a pre-game cere- amazing total of 563,363 grid en- of Michigan hockey. Way back in
mony featuring the corps of ca- thusiasts paid to see the Wolver- 1923, the Wolverines bowed to,
dets and the Army band. ines win the Big Ten title and go of all schools, the American School
The Iowa game has been desig- of Osteopathy, 6-3.I
I nae~ "ighSchol Bnd Dy,"on to take Rose Bowl laurels._________
while Homecoming is again sched- Capacity crowds of 97,239 saw DID YOU KNOW-There are
uled for the weekend of the Min- the Maize and Blue play Michigan 76 men listed on Michigan's foot-
nesota contest. State, Army, Minnesota, and Ohio ball roster this year and 49 of
State. them are from cities within the
- - -state of Michigan. Of these only
DID YOU KNOW:that Bill Hew- seven make their homes in the
: itt, a member of the National Pro- Detroit area. An additional five
fessional Football League's all time come from Flint including regulars
all star team as a player on the Duncan McDonald, Tony Branoff,
Chicago Bears, played for Michi- Gerry Williams and John Vesele-
gan in 1928, 29 and 30? nak.
-'- -- - - - - - - ----r- - -'10-

. i,,n ,,A,
With the national league pennant race heading into the final
week, it seems almost a certainty that the New York Giants will fin-
ish the season in first place. And one of the first questions that base-
ball followers will ask is "How does a team that finishes in fifth
place, 35 games out of first in 1953, capture the flag the following
Having followed the Giants day in, day out for the past three
months, I have arrived at my answer to the question. The addition of
Johnny Antonelli to the New Yorkers' pitching staff has meant a
great deal. The return to his 1952 form by reliefer Hoyt Wilhelm plus
the emergence of Mary Grissom as a bullpen ace has made a big
difference in the fortunes of this year's league leaders. The excellent
handling of the club by Manager Leo Durocher and the added bench
strength given the Giants by owner Horace Stoneham also has ac-
counted for a large part of the improvement. But if someone aske
me to pick out the one major difference between this and last year's
Giants, there would be no doubt in my mind that the answer would
t have to be . .. Willie Mays.
* s # s
Frisch Say's ..
So much praise has been heaped on the "Say-Hey kid" that it's
difficult to find new ways of describing him. Perhaps a statement
made by Frankie Frisch, (Hall of Famer, one of the greatest ball play-
ers to put on a glove, and a major league manager for a number of
years) best describes Mays. The Fordham Flash said,, "He (Mays)
fIplays by instinct. He doesn't have to think. I have seen him make
play after play on the spur of the moment that no man could have
thought out. He just reacted-and reacted right. He wasn't lucky.
You can't do that day after day and be lucky. Fellows like MayA
come along every 20 years or so, then they lose the pattern for a
Mays' record is only part of the story, and an impressive recod
it is. In this his first full season in the Majors, he has more than
forty homers, over 100 runs knocked in, and is battling Duke Snider
for the National League batting crown with an average around the
.340 mark. In addition he leads the league in triples with 12 and is
up among the leaders in runs scored. Defensively he is regarded by
many as the top centerfielder in the Majors and by some as one of
the best of all-time, this despite the fact that he has been around
for less than two full years. His arm is said to be the strongest in
both leagues by just about everybody.
* * * *
Psychological Lift .
But just as important to the Giants as is his fine record, is the
psychological and spiritual lift that he gives to his teammates. It's
hard to pin-point a quality such as this by the use of statistics, but
they can give some indication. When Mays came to the New Yorkers
in 1951, they were in seventh place and playing terrible baseball. The
'.ehWn 'isii8-m
Isaga of what happened the rest of the season is baseball history.
When he left the Giants to go in the service the following year, they
were in first place by 2%' games. A week later they were out of first
and didn't come close again through 1952 and 1953.
Mays returned this year and the Giants are well on their way to
the flag. Despite all the publicity he receives, his teammates to a.
man like him and Durocher adores him. He has the qualities that
make people want to be near him and he can lift you out of the dol-
drums anytime. He is the main reason that the New York Giants are
looking forward to playing in Cleveland's Municipal Stadium next









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