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August 19, 1944 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1944-08-19

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THEMICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREE

Newhouser Defeats Red Sox for His 20th

Victory

By HANK MANTIO
Daily Sports Editor

Boston Pounds Gorsca
To Take Second Gxame
Metkovich Leads 16 Hit Attack as Red Sox
Maintain Half-Game Advantage over Tigers

When the Minnesota Gophers again take their turn on the gridiron
this year, the ever persistent question, "are the Gophers still the old
football giants?" will ring through the minds of many sports fans.
After a disastrous season last year, which saw the former conference
terrors sink to one of the lower brackets of the Big Ten,. and face onej
of the most humiliating seasons ever seen at Minnesota, it is hoped byI
Coach Dr. George Hauser that he can field a team capable of a creditable
showing.
As the summer practice came to a close, Coach Hauser stated that
he felt his squad this year was stronger than their team of last year,
but this does not say very much. He based this conclusion on the
fact that he has a good line. Though this line will not even resemble
the maanmoth lines of pre-war days when Bernie Bierman was head
man at Minnesota, it will be able to hold its own in the Western Con-
ference competition.
The main strength of the line will hinge around the center-guard com-
bination, which is reputed to be one of the strongest in the Middle West.
However, Hauser will have to develop a pair of tackles and a pair of ends
to round out the support for this strength in the center of the ling
Bob Lossie, who starred last year as a freshman, will perform at center,
while Bob Graiziger and Bob Jensen, a transfer from St. Thomas College,
where he twice won All-State honors, will team up at the guards. Tom
Reinhart and Rube Juster, substitutes last fall, are the outstanding candi-
dates for the tackle slots, though their efforts may not be good enough
to ward 6af the challenge of several promising freshmen gridders.
With this line and a veteran backfield composed of Mark Browen-
stein, Bob Kaspar, Red Williams, Tori Cates and Bob Grannum, the
Gophers picture looked much brighter this summer than it did a year
ago, when nineteen letter winners and stars were hustled off to other
teams via the transfer route. .
However, on the sad side of the ledger is the fact that some of the
men in the Navy program who were being counted upon heavily are in
the various professional schools of the University and there will be a
bigger demand of their time for scholastic duties. This will mean that
there will be a decrease of time which they can spend on the field, and
that will hamper the Gopher attack considerably.
The one incident that will always remain in my mind is the
embarrassing drubbing that the Wolverines handed Coach Hauser's
team last fall. After the dominance of Minnesota over Michigan for
almost a decade, this jinx was finally broken in that game, and the
little Brown Jug again rested in Ann Arbor. Knowing full well that
the defeat was humiliating, we naturally felt that they would at least
be sports about it, but it .was the exact opposite--they just couldn't
stomach their defeat.
There were many excuses made, and there were even rumors that the
Gophers were going to drop football for the duration because they couldn't
stand the blow to their prestige. I guess the Minnesota squads are good
winners but poor losers, if their action, of last year is any criterion.
This year's game between these two schools, then, should be
a match well worth watching, because Coach Hauser would rather
win this tilt than any other an the schedule, and Coach "Fritz" Crisler
of the Wolverines, will be equally anxious to continue his sudden
mastery over Minnesota. And I believe that the Gophers will have
nothing but vengeance in their minds when the Maize and Blue eleven
hits Minneapolis, and now that they have a little more material, their
confidence is gradually being restored.
All of this analysis boils down to one thing-the Wolverines will have
a lot to do with the issue of whether or not. Minnesota will regain its
supremacy and once more become the old grid giants, and both teams
are fully aware of this.

OLD FRIENDS MEET-Naval Lt. Larry French congratulates Charlie
Root of the Hollywood Pacific Coast League club, after his team won
a ball game at Los Angeles, Calif. Both are former Chicago Cub
pitchers.
CULLENBINE'S DAY:
Harder Chalks Up Ninth Win
As Cleveland Stops Yankees

NEW YORK, Aug. 18-U)-After
two days of slugging the ball to all
corners of the lot, the New York
Yankees were blanked for the ninth
time this year today when they were
beaten 2 to 0 by the Cleveland In-
dians.
In chalking up his ninth win
against seven defeats this season and
Intramural League
Ends First Round
"Cy" Adams House appeared head-
ed for the. crown of the Intramural
Baseball League, now worn by White
House, as the teams completed the
first half of the scheduled ten game
season.
Adams defeated Colonial House
10-0- on Wednesday night, thereby
maintaining a full two game advan-
tage over last season's champions,
White House. The latter club just
managed to remain in second place,
however, for on Tuesday night they
staged a rally in almost complete
darkness to subdue Chicago Lodge,
6-5. Thus they moved into undis-
puted possession of second place.
The standings now show Adams in
first followed by White House. Col-
onial and Elmwood are tied for third,
with Chicago Lodge and 1550 jointly
occupying the cellar.

his 206th success in 17 years in the
majors, Mel Harder checked the
Yankees with seven hits. Roy Cul-
lenbine scored both of the Indians'
runs, hitting his 13th homer in the
fourth after he had singled in the
second and moved around on a walk,
sacrifice and Russ Peters' infield out.

Cleveland ... .010 100 000- 2
New York ....000 000 000- 0

5
7

1
1

BOSTON, Aug. 18-(P)-Lefthand-
er Hal Newhouser of the Detroit Ti-
gers became the American League's
first 20-game winner of 1944 today
by blanking the Boston Red Sox, 3
to 0, in the first game of a double-
header but the Sox ganged up on
Johnny Gorsica in the nightcap,
pounding out 16 hits for a 7 to 4 tri-
umph to retain second place by a
half-game.
The New York Yankees, who lost
to Cleveland, dropped into fourth l
from a tie with the Tigers for third
place. The split left Detroit hold-
ing a half-game edge over New
York.
The Red Sox hammered Gorsica
hard all the way but the tall Tiger
righthander had a 4-2 lead going
into the seventh despite being tag-
ged for at least one hit in every
inning.;
Four Boston singles, combined with
an infield out, a fielder's choice and
a wild pitch, netted three runs in the
seventh and the Tigers couldn't
catch up after that.
To make certain of the even break
Boston scored twice more in the
eighth on Skeeter Newsome's two-
bagger, George Metkovich's triple
and Pete Fox's single. Metkovich also
hit a first inning home run, his sixth
of the season.
Hamilton Ousts
Pennsylvanian
Nelson Defeats Goggini;
Continues Stellar Play
SPOKANE, WASH., Aug. 18-(1')-
Harold "~Jug" McSpaden of Phila-
delphia, leading money winner of
the year in golf, was bounced out of
the national P. G. A. tournament
today by Bob Hamilton of Evansville,
Ind., 2 and 1.
It was Hamilton's first bid for the
P. G. A. crown, but he had all the
cool concentration of the veteran
campaigner as he moved into the lead
on the third nine and was never
headed.
Tournament favorite Byron Nelson
of Toledo, 0., moved into the semi-
finals of the 1944 National P.G.A.
golf championship with a 4 and 3
win over Willie Goggin, White Plains,
N.Y., in the 36-hole quarter-finals
today.
It was a runaway for Nelson, bid-
ding for his second P.G.A. crown,
and he breezed through 33 holes in
seven under par figures for the Man-
ito course. He cracked out a 66
against the par 72 layout to lead
Goggin 4 up at the 18th and he held
the same margin at the 27th, touring
the third nine in 36.
Goggin had a 71 for the morning
round, equalled his rival's 36 on the
third nine and matched him stroke
for stroke for halves on the last six
holes.

Harder & Schleuter.
Queen, J. Turner & M. Garbark.
Pass eau Bats and Pitches
Cubs To Win over Braves
CHICAGO, Aug. 18-(M)-The Chi-
cago Cubs combined Claude Pas-
seau 's steady pitching and a 13-hit
attack for a 5 to 3 victory over the
Boston Braves today, putting them
ahead in the series, two games to
one. Passeau allowed eight hits in
scoring his eighth victory one more
than he has lost.
Andy Pafko's double and Len Mer-
ullo's triple, after a single by Del
Dallessandra, scored three runs in
the sixth to bring the Cubs from
behind and hand Charley Barrett
his 14th defeat against seven wins.
Barrett was kayoed in the next frame.

Detroit's scoring in the night-
cap started with Roger Cramer's
single and Eddie Mayo's double,
producing one run in the first in-
ning. Three Tiger tallies in the
fourth, topped off by Cramer's tri-
ple to right, gave Gorsica his 4-2
lead but he couldn't hang on.
Mike Ryba, who relieved Clem
Hausmann in the fifth for Boston,
spaced three hits the rest of the way
to notch his 10th victory. The de-
feat left Gorsica with a season record
of five wins and a dozen defeats.
Newhouser, finally beating out
teamnate Paul (Dizzy) Trout in their
duel to see who would be first to
notch his 20th victory, was airtight
in the first game, spacing seven Bos-
'ton hits and striking out six. He
has been beaten only seven times
this year.
Emmett O'Neill, who opposed him
on the mound, gave but six hits but
four of them were for extra bases.
The Tigers got enough runs for
Newhouser in the opening frame
when Cramer led off with a double
to right and scored on Jim Out-
law's triple tot right. Outlaw came
home on Rudy York's double to left
center.
Passes to outlaw and Dick Wake-
field, followed by Pinky Higgins's
single to right, accounted for De-
troit's other run in the third inning.
Four Tiger double plays, two in
each game, brought their league
leading total in that department to
134, four more than their entire 1943
output.
Detroit, with 11 victories in the14
games of their current road trip,
winds up its Fenway Park stay for
the season tomorrow before continu-
ing to New York.
FIRST GAME
Detroit .......201 000 000- 3 6 2
Boston .......000 000 000- 0 7 0
Newhouser & Richards.
O'Neill & Partee.
SECOND GAME
Detroit.......100 300 000- 4 11 1
Boston.......101 000 32x- 7 16 2
Gorsica & Swift.
Hausman, Ryba & Wagner.
CLASSIFIED
DIRECTORY
WANTED
R.N. OFFICER'S WIFE needs living
quarters for herself and young
daughter. Studio apt. or share
homework and expenses. Write
Marion Waded246 Pingrie, Rt. 3,
Kalamazoo 83, Mich., or phone
Dean of Women, University.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Grey and gold Eversharp pen
on north University Thursday. Call
Janice Bernstein. 24471. Reward.
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Sorority
pin lost in vicinity of Granger Ave.
Call 8970. Reward.
LOST-Identification bracelet, War-
ren Witus engraved on front. Re-
ward. Call 24509, 1000 Hill.
LARGE SIGMA CHI PIN Sunday be-
tween Union and Michigan Thea-
tre. Engraving on back. Reward.
24481.
Continuous from 1 P.M.
ALWAYS COOL!
T .

If that is the question in
mind, try WASHTENAW CO-
NEY ISLAND. Good food at
reasonable prices. Also drop
in for afternoon or evening
snacks.
Off on a spree .
The next time you feel the
urge to get out and go rent a
bike by the hour or for the
day and enjoy the suburbs and
surrounding countryside of
Ann Arbor. CAMPUS BIKE
SHOP.
*i
r
ar

Boston.......020 000 0001- 3 8
Chicago ......000 013 10x- 5 13
C. Barrett, Cardoni & Hofferth.
Passeau & Holm.

1
1

mmm

Ii

0

1111

.

Helser TO Enter Finals
KANSAS CITY, Aug. 18.- (.P)-
Brenda Helser, 19-year-old queen of
the women's sprint swimmers, today
gave two impressive exhibitions
which indicated she was ready for
any challenge in the 100-meter free-
style finals tonight at the A.A.U.
national championships.

Major League Standings...

AMERICAN LEAGUE

NATIONAL LEAGUE

TEAM W L
*St. Louis ......68 46
Boston .........61 53
DETROIT ......60 53
New York .......59 53
*:Chicago ........54 59
Cleveland .......55 62
*Philadelphia . . .52 64
*Washington . ... 47 66
*Denotes night game.

Pet.
.596
.535
.531
.527
.478
.470
.448
.416

GB
7
7/r
8
131/
141,
17
20%-

TEAM W L
*St. Louis ......81 28
*Pittsburgh.....63 45
*Cincinnati ......61 46
Chicago ........50 56
New York.......50 62
Boston ..........44 67
*Brooklyn .......44 67
*Philadelphia . . .42 64
*Denotes night game;

Pct.
.743
.583
.576
.472
.446
.396
.396
.396

GB
17%
19
291/
32
38
38
37?!'

Chinese
delicacies .

I

Brooklyn-

---

Make

"The Daly"

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
DETROIT 3-4, Boston 0-7.
Cleveland 2, New York 0.
St. Louis at Philadelphia, night,
Chicago at Washington, night.
TODAY'S GAMES
DETROIT at Boston.
St. Louis at Philadelphia.
Cleveland at New York.
Chicago at Washington, night.
INVEST IN VICTORY
BUY WAR BONDS & STAMPS

Cincinnati to play twilight-night
doubleheader.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Chicago 5, Boston 3.
Briooklyn at Cincinnati, twilight
and night.
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, night.
New York at St. Louis, night.
TODAY'S GAMES
Boston at Chicago.
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh
Brooklyn at Cincinnati.
New York at St. Louis:
Playing Through
Saturday!

Try something different the
next time you eat out. Dine at
the LIBERTY CAFE and enjoy
real Chinese dishes cooked by
chefs who have learned the art
from the masters.
44

your extra-curricular activity
When you return for the fall semester, try out for one of the Daily staffs.
Your work will count on your war activities record; you'll have loads of fun
and find it a fascinating job.
If you're the business type, then try out for the business staff. Develop
your ability in salesmanship, business management, office work, or account-
ing; and try your creative skill at advertising layout and design.
If you like to write, and want to know what's "going on" on campus,
then try out for The Daily editorial, sports, or women's staffs.

i

film version
Mougom's
Starts Sunday!

cool pleasure ...
Invigorating exercise in the
open air horseback riding on
our wooded bridle paths. A
courtesy car for your counven-
ience. GOLFSIDE STABLES.

=======

LIMAIMMI IF --WRA

Ell r dCu33I tIU<

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