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September 30, 1955 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-09-30

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0

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3% 1655

T8E MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SEVEN4

s. a

FRmAY. SEPTEMBER 3O~ 1955 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Yank
Lefty Allows
Bats In Decid
(Continued from Page 1)

Byrne

Halts

Dodgers

NOR*

left and Gilliam made no throw
at all, Collins scoring from second
to give the Yanks a lead they
never yielded.
Manager Walter Alston of the
Dodgers came out to converse with
Loes at this critical point but de-
cided to stick with his 10-game
winner. It turned out to be a
mistake.
Casey Stengel, the Yankee
manager, made his move to keep
the big inning going. He called
for Eddie Robinson, a left-handed
hitting first baseman, to bat for
Phil Rizzuto. Loes' first pitch
to Robinson plunked him in the
middle of the back and the bases
were full.

Byrne Singles
Byrne, sometimes used
pinch hitter, looked at an,

as a
inside

Bums 'Byrne'
BROOKLYN ab r h o a
Gilliam, If .... 4 0 1 0 1
Reese, ss ..... 4 1 2 2 3
Snider, cf ..... 4 0 1 2 0
Campanella, c 3 0 0 11 2
Furillo, rf .... 3 0 0 0 01
Hodges, lb .... 3 0 0 7 1
J. Robinson, 3b 2 1 0. 1 1
Zimmer, 2b ... 3 0 1 1 2
Loes, p ....... 1 0 0 0 0
Bessent, - p .;.. 0 0 0 0 0
c Kellert .....1 0 0 0 0
Spooner, p .... 0 0 0 0 1
d Hoak ...... 0 0 0 0 0
Labine, p ...... 0 0 0 0 0
Totals.......28 2 5 24,11
NEW YORK ab r h o a
Bauer, rf ..... 1 0 1 3 0
Cerv, cf....... 3 0 0 0 0
McDougald, 3b 4 0 1 1 0
Noren, cf-lf ... 3 0 0 4 0
Berra, a ..... 3 1 2 6 1
Collins, lb .... 3 1 0 5 0
Howard, lf-rf .. 4 1 1 2 1
Martin, 2b .... 3 1 1 2 3
Rizzuto, ss .... 1 0 1 2 1
a E. Robinson . 0 0 0 0 0
b J. Coleman, ss 1 0 0 2 2
Byrne, p ...... 3 0 1 0 0
..Totals ... .,.29 4 8 27 8
a-Hits by pitch for Rizzuto in
4th
b-Ran for E. Robinson in 4th
c-Hitinto double play for Bes-
sent in 5th
d-Walked for Spooner in 8th
Brooklyn ..... .000 110 000-2
New York .... .000 400 00x-4

Five Safeties,
ing Markers
pitch, then tagged the next on a;
line past Loes' right ear into cen-
ter field. Both Howard and Mar. :
tin romped home.
It mattered not that Alston then.
replaced Loes with rookie Don
Bessent who made Bob Cerv
ground out on the firstpitch.
Four runs were in and that was
the ball game.
Brooklyn had scored first on
Byrne in the fourth when Reese"-'
ssmashed a double to the right HANK BAUER
field corner, manned at the mom- sidelined
ent by Howard, who usually plays
left and sometimes catches. Reesen
took advantage of Howard to goG
all the way to second. But when
Duke Snider rammed the ball to
the same corner, scoring Reese, Sell Franchise
Howard, made a brilliant recov-
ery and his throw nipped Snider NEW YORK ()-New York
as he slid into second. Giant officials yesterday announc-
Dodgers Threaten ed the club was not for sale.
The Dodgers seemed to have Bill Terry, former Giant man-
Byrne on the way out in the BilTryfomrGat an
fifth whenhhe walked Jackie ager, had said Wednesday he was
Robinson on a 3-2 pitch. Don interested in buying the club if i
Zimmer's single to left shoved was for sale.
Jackie along to second base.
Alston went for a pinch hitter,
too, at this stage, calling for
Frank Kellert, who delivered a
single yesterday. This was an-
other day and Kellert grounded
weakly to Gerry Coleman at
short who started a blinding
double play.
Gilliam singled Robinson across
but Byrne whipped a called third
strike past Reese to end the rally.
Teams Tie Record
In the seventh, a neat peg by
Yogi Berra, cut down Hodges at-
tempting to steal as Zimmer
struck out. It was the fifth
double play of the game, tying Anyone who
the Series record.
When danger threatened in the that a d Inne
eighth, a sixth and rgord-break-
ing double play saved Byrne. resta urants
Pinch Hitter Don Hoak led off
with a walk but Gilliam rappedexperience.
into the twin killing on an easy
hopper to Billy Martin. Although
Reese followed with a single,re e your
Byrne struck out Snider on a 3-2
pitch.for Good Ea
Cradling that 4-2 lead intothe
ninth, Byrne got Roy Campanella
on a high pop, his eigth hitless
trip in the Series, forced Carl
Furillo to loft and then struck out
Hodges for the final out. To All
Professors
and Stude
these WELCOM
haracters? to
E GRIND. Sometimes they
11 him the Professor. But
ost classmates call him a
re. He knows his texts from r
ver to cover. But ask him
ho Bulganin is and you get
blank stare. Naturally. He The mo.
you can get his nose out of Oriental eatin<
estion: Read The New York
-rounded person! Try Oni
E RAH-RAH, HEY-HEY BOY. Cantonese.
his is the fellow who knows
ristides only as the horse and Fine At

ho won the first Kentucky
erby. Talk books or politics Orders to tat
him and all you get is a
nseless grunt. He pulls down Phone
alls on his face in economics
i, away from the scrimmage
s tip: Read The New York NO 2-_
your grades!
118 West Li
HE NOT-SO-ALL-AMERICAN Open 11 A.M. t
O-ED. Other girls may be the
weetheart of Sigma Chi, but Closed Mon
ot this drooping wallflower.
he sews and cooks and hits
ie books. But for conversa-
on with the men - well, she
cares about her latest recipe
his lmlpful advice: Read The
make you more interesting!l
OST LIKELY TO SUCCEED. Stop
y his dorm room and you'll
ways find him the center of a
ill session.- He has all the
cts, all the arguments. No
onder. He keeps well in-
rmed by reading The New

NFL Football Powers Hope
To Regain Winning Form

Fans will have an opportunity
this weekend to see whether the
"new look" is permanent in the
National Football League.
The perennial titans of the
league, Detroit in the Western
Division and Cleveland in the
Eastern Division, already encoun-
tered the new order last weekend
when they lost to Green Bay and
Washington, respectively.
Now the erstwhile leaders have
another chance to show that they
still rate the top of the heap. To-
morrow night at Baltimore the
Lions meet another upstart, the
Colts, who last week toppled the
highly rated Chicago Bears, 23-
17. Such additions as Alan Am-
eche and L. G. Dupre give Balti-
more much hope of becoming a
new power in professional foot-
ball.
Cleveland Goes' West
Meanwhile, Cleveland journeys
to San Francisco to battle the
strong Forty-Niners Sunday. The
Forty-Niners, who often finish

scond in the West, have never won
their division, but many feel this
may be their year.
The newly-founded strength of
Green Bay and Washington will
get a severe test over the weekend.
George Halas' Chicago Bears will
be attempting a successful come-
back against the Packers Sunday,
while the Redskins must face the
Philadelphia Eagles t o m o r r o w
night. The Eagles are the new fav-
orites to cop the Eastern crown
on the basis of their opening vict-
ory over the New York Giants and
Cleveland's loss.
Welcome Back,
Students!
For hairstyling
that pleases try
715 N. University

i s
I
y$ 'g*v
{t
e 4'o4a

breezes in*-.
Two mew campus styles arrive, via Arrow.
This button-down shirt, with soft
roll Collar, marks a great advance-a new
full-length back pleat for never-
beforecomfort. As a fitting
companion, Arrow offers a new chino
'N slack with tapered legs, pleatless
front and adjustable back strap.
Chino slacks in black, tan and grey,
$5.95. Oxford shirt, $5.00,in
stripes and solid colors.

Mm It.

Subscribe to The Michigan Daily

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