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


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.

November 09, 1965 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-11-09

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





+ Vas h.raw aa.L, .1.lV t a. l aL/aI1V V1 1JVU



Reserves Scrub Freshmen


A passing combo of Pete Hollis
to Tom Parkhill sparked a 26-8
victory for Michigan's reserve
Readers Respond i team in the annual battle with
,ds e othe freshman crew last night at
To Trivia Challenge the Ann ArborhHigh Stadium.
Parkhill, of the "isdopr
tunity against Wisconsin" fame,
Dear Lloyd, snagged five of Hollis' aerials to
In your column of Nov. 4, 1965, you asked a number of questions. account for one touchdown and
Here are the answers: to help set up another six-pointer
1) Gepetto was not married. as the experience of the Blue
2) The third baseman in the Cub infield with Tinker, Evers, overpowered the jittery frosh.
and Chance was Harry M. Steinfeldt. The third and fourth-stringers
3) -JohnnyVander Meer's catcher was Ernie Lombardi. of varisty status, dressed in the
3) Jhn lesrukfrtrefrthalf
4) Clark Kent's parents were George and Martha Kent. Clark's blue,struck
touhows ot take a r20-0 i lead off
glasses have special lenses which do not melt under his X-ray and the field at intermission. Hollis, a
heat vision. senior quarterback, directed the
5) The tribe that Chief Thunderthud belonged to was NBC. Tonto team to paydirt on the strength
was Apache. of his sharp passing arm.
6) Rocky Marciano was once Soph Scores
knocked down by Ezzard Charles. Sophomore fullback Mike Ye-
7) Mike Broder once sent in a dinak bulled over for the first TD,
"reasonable facsimile" of a Kel- :<: :.>climaxing a 75-yard. drive. Hollis
logg's Corn Flake box top. picked up the second counter on
8) Captain Midnight had to the keeper play from four yards
out. And a Hollis pass to senior
change his name because he was Tom Brigstock was good for 22
demoted and Lieutenant Midnight yards and the third Blue touch-
sounds ridiculous.
9) Sky King's plane was The The reserves clicked -for a two-
Songbird. point conversion after the Brig-.
10) What happened to Jerry stock TD on a pass from P.A.T.
Lee Lewis? Nothing. holder Parkhill to Craig Kirby.
11) Red Auerbach smokes Phil The first two attempts were miss-
lies cigars and Gene Guariglia ed on wide boots by Hollis.
liesa Gr CmHollis to 1iParkhillworked to-
flOW 6 St.,gether for the final score for the
1ridge Mass. (honest). Blue on a nine-yard ass earl
12) Alex Olmedo's doub1es " in the third quarter.
partner was Ham Richardson in SON OF GEORGE AND ? Frosh Fright
1958. For the freshmen who were

Near Michigan Theatre

Full Time & Evening Employrment
If you are free four evenings each week and Saturdays, you can
maintain your studies and still enjoy a part-time job doing special
interview work that will bring cn average weekly income at $67.


If you are neat appearing and a hard worker call Mr. Adams at
761 - 1488 Monday-Friday between 10 A M, and 1 P.M. No other


t imes.

We are also interested in full-time employees.

= .y

enough action to intercept two
passes for the frosh.
"On the line, guard Jim Duffy
and tackles Warren Sipp and Dick
Tackett were among the stal-
One of the highlights of the
freshman performance was a 73-
yard punt from the frosh 17 to
the Blue 10 by halfback Bill Bol-
duc-an unofficial freshman rec-
ord. Another was a 66-yard pass
to Jim Wilhite, which he subse-
quently fumbled.
Coach Fitzgerald's charges were
plagued by constant bobbling of
the pigskin against the hardhit-
ting varsity men.
Defensive backfield coach Don
Dufek, who managed the Blue
team, was admittedly pleased with
the victory. "They worked hard,"
he said. "Sophomore Kent Leslie
Pros Silent
On Draft .Date



13) Lou Berberet hit .262 for the Washington Senators in 1957. t
14) Crusader Rabbit's companion was Raggs the Tiger. (By the.
*way, Raggs was smarter than Bullwinkle. The only famous char-c
acter's companion dumber than Bullwinkle was Mighty Manfred theN
Wonder Dog.)I
15) Ming lives, pass it on.
16) Sheb Woolley never composed another famous song, but
he did make up some not-so-well known melodies in his shower. r
17) Paul Seymour has coached Syracuse, Cincinnati, St..
Louis, Chicago, and Baltimore.
18) Satchel Paige played for the St. Louis Browns and playedt
baseball for Kansas City at the end of last season.I
19) Rin Tin Tin worked out of Fort Apache and his boy was t
Rusty. f
20) The third stooge was Moe.
21) Edar Jobre is the bantamweight champion of the world.
22) The same thing happened to Bill Haley and the Comets as
happened to Jerry Lee Lewis: obscurity.
23) Lou Thezz has been known to lose occasionally, but notr
Antonino Rocca.
24) Haystacks Calhoun weighs 600 pounds. Skull Murphy, Killer
Kowalski, Sweet Daddy Sikki, the Volkov Brothers, Seaman Thomas,c
(Nature Boy) Buddy Rodgers, and Tiger Tiersky can all now bet
found on Channel 9.
25) Soupy Sales' favorite pie is banana cream.
26) Bud Anderson is Billy Grey.
27) Captain Marvel's secret word was "Shazam."
28) Annis Jensen is on the Mexico City Cardinales and Bobby
Matiere is on the San Francisco Bay Area Bombers.
29) Cliff Mapes came up with the Yankees in 1948 and sub-
sequently traded to St. Louis and Detroit. Lou Skizas came up witht
the Yankees but in 1956. He was traded to Kansas City, Detroit,
30) Clarence (Bevo) Francis played for Rio Grande College in
Roger L. Browdyl
James Zommel
E. S.
Don Miguel Broder
Matter of Research,. .
When I received this letter I wondered whether these guys were
the foremost trivia experts in the world or the most resourceful
researchers ever to hear the crackle of a yellowed page so I called
Roger Browdy and associates to get the story.
Digger Browdy went to the General Library Saturday morning
and began his work. His first monumental task was to find out
where Gene Guariglia, the perennial eleventh man of the Boston
Celtics in the early Sixties, now resides. He combed through tele-
phone. directories, naturally, going through the Bronx, Manhattan,
Brooklyn, Washington, Los Angeles, Phoenix, Chicago, Kansas City,
and finally Boston. Voila.
Of course, I didn't trust him so I called up Cambridge myself.
Yes, that's where he lives.
In order to discover whether Gepetto was married Roger
went to the Ann Arbor Public Library, read the entire tale of
Pinnochio. He reports he enjoyed the book,aincidentally.
He read short biographies of Frank Chance, Johnny Evers, Joe1
Tinker to glean the fact that the third baseman was Harry M.
But he ran into trouble when he researched the magnificent Bevo
Francis. Somehow, Roger thought Bevo was a football player and
searched vainly through old football coverage for his name. Discover-
ing nothing he turned to basketball and luckily found his name in:
a list of All-Americans in the 1954 Sports Encyclopedia.
Roger's research did turn up a conflict. He bought a Superboy
comic book and found that young Clark's parent's names wereI
George and Martha Kent. However, in a marvelous new book edited -
by Jules Feiffer called The Great Comic Book Heroes, we find the
first Superman comic ever printed. It was written by Jerome Siegel
and Joe Shuster, by the way, for future reference. In the second
frame, Mary Kent, not Martha, is Clark's foster mother.
If anybody can reconcile this conflict please write me im-
mediately. Is it possible that the Kents got a divorce and George

troubled by the cold weather and
first-game tension, the game
didn't begin until two minutes
were left on the clock. Dennis
Brown, a 170-pound quarterback
from Lincoln Park, moved his
team to the seven-yard line with
six seconds left and then con-!
nected on a scoring pass to end
Jon Kramer.
Halfback Ron Johnson took a
toss from Brown to give the fresh-
men the extra two points.
"Despite the disappointing out-
come of the game, the frosh per-
formed well under the circum-
stances," reflected freshman coach
Dennis Fitzgerald after the game.
yA couple of the boys did a note-
worthy job. ... Brown looked fine
at quarterback, as did his replace-
ment, Denny Beemer. Another of
our top backs, Bob Kieta, was
suffering from a sore hand and
didn't get too much of an oppor-
tunity." Kieta did, however, see

and Mike Yedinak were probably
the most outstanding among the
Leslie, who limped off the field
in the first quarter and then came
back to lead the ground game in
the second half, was playing on
the gridiron of his alma mater.
The game was switched this
year from the traditional after-
noon fracas in Michigan Stadium
to a night contest at the high
school to give more of the Wolver-
ine fans a chance to attend.
We have the MECHANICS
and the PARTS.
as low as $4.50 per 24-hr. day
319 W. Huron 665-3688


NEW YORK (P)-The National
Football League and the American
Football League are playing it
cute about the date of their an-
nual player drafts of college
talent. Nobody wants to announce
the date but it undoubtedly will
be Saturday, Nov. 27, the day of
the Army-Navy game.
Once again the two leagues are
expected to operate from New
York headquarters with club field
representatives in contact with
their home office by direct wire.





Direct, hard-working, no-fooling fire. What a mouth-
watering job it does on food. Direct fire does something
very special for beer flavor, too. It works a little different
in the brewery, but the result is the same . . . great taste.
Fire-brewing is the traditional Old World way . . . it gets
better flavor out of the ingredients and puts it-into the beer.
Fire-brewing is costlier, but it delivers more flavor, pleases
more custome: Try a*frosty Stroh's today. America's only
fire-brewed beer.



There's nothing trivial about grid picks or John Zline's triumph
in last week's contest. John, who lives at 536 Forest, wins two free
tickets to the Michigan Theatre, now showing "The Cincinnati Kid."
Among his correct predictions was La Vern's 37-7 whipping of
Claremont-Mudd. La Vern's last name and home address are not
known, but should prove a challenge to trivia experts. So should this
week's contest. Get your entries in to 420 Maynard St. no later than
Friday at midnight.


1. MICHIGAN at Northwestern.
(pick score)
2. Minnesota at Purdue
3. Illinois at Wisconsin
4. Indiana at Michigan State
5. Iowa at Ohio State
6. Air Force at Arizona
7. Arkansas at SMU
8. Auburn at Georgia
9. North Carolina at Notre Dame
10. Navy at Penn State

11. Mississippi vs. Tennessee
at Memphis
12. Oklahoma at Missouri
13. Baylor at Texas Tech
14. Maryland at Clemson
15. UCLA at Stanford
16. Oregon State at Washington
17. Texas A&M at Rice
18. Virginia at Georgia Tech
19. Kansas at Colorado
20. Juniata at Moravian

Complete Formal Rental
Formal Wear
1607 South University-across from the AA Bank
9:00-5:30 Mon. & Fri. till 8:30

Engineers and Scientists:
Let's ta lk about a career at Boeing...
50-year leader in aerospace technology
Campus Interviews Monday and Tuesday, November 15 and 16
The most effective way to evaluate a com-
pany in terms of its potential for dynamic
career growth is to examine its past rec-
ord, its current status, and its prospects
and planning for the future, together with
the professional climate it offers for the
development of your individual capabilities.
Boeing, which in 1966 completes 50 years
of unmatched aircraft innovation and pro-
duction, offers you career opportunities as
diverse as its extensive and varied back-
log. Whether your interests lie in the field
of commercial jet airliners of the future or
in space-flight technology, you can find at
Boeing an opening which combines profes-
sional challenge and long-range stability.
The men of Boeing are today pioneering
evolutionary advances in both civilian and
military aircraft, as well as in space pro-
grams of such historic importance as
America's first moon landing. Missiles,
space vehicles, gas turbine engines, trans-
port helicopters, marine vehicles and basic
research are other areas of Boeingactivity.
There's a- spot where your talents can
mature and grow at Boeing, in research,
design, test, manufacturing or administra-
tion. The company's position as world
lbader in jet transportation provides a
measure of the calibre of people with
whom you would work. In addition, Boeing
people work in small groups, where initia-
tive and ability get maximum exposure.
Boeing encourages participation in the
company-paid Graduate Study Program at
leading colleges and universities near
company installations.
We're looking forward to meeting engi-
neering, mathematics and science seniors
and graduate students during our visit to
your campus. Make an appointment now



the nicest things we do for your shirts are


The Kwik 'n Kleen famous
"sof-pac" method of folding
your shirt around a special
paper liner will minimize
those hard creases left by
sharp e d g e d cardboard
liners. The special pliofilmn
bag with a paper back
helps to maintain that
smooth look even in your
dresser drawer. No need to
remove the shirt from its
protective package to find
the one you want to wear-
each package is 'clearly
marked "Short Sleeve" -
"French Cuff"-or "Regu.


1 ~ ~. I & I NIu I



Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan