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.

October 23, 1937 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-23

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

A, O

23, 1937

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Weakened Wolverines To Face Hawkeyes At Iowa City

Today

4
Injury-Ridden
Michigan Team
Se eks Victory,
Rinaldi, Nicholson, Smith,
Barclay, Valpey To Start
Against Iowa Eleven{
20,000 To Watch Fray
(Continued from Page 1)
picked Iowa to win their first Con-
ference game in two years at the
expense of the Wolverines. The
Hawks, smarting from their set-
back at the hands of the Wisconsin
Badgers last week, will be out to show
the visiting fathers that they have
not been under-rated.
The Hawkeyes are potentially pow-
erful, without doubt-when they are
at full strength. Recent injuries to
key backfield men will weaken them,
however, and it is likely that with
Bill Gallagher, Glenn Olson, Al'
Schenk, Dick Chambers and Frank
Balazs, all injured backs who will see

y_

To Start Today

Detroit Tech
Faces Jayvee
ElevenToday
Sukup Joins Keen's Squad'
As B Team Seeks Initial
Win In Motor City
Michigan's Junior Varsity football
team, beaten in its first start against
the Michigan State reserves, will seek
to break into the win column this
afternoon at Detroit at the expense of
Detroit Tech.
Coach Cliff Keen of the Jay Vees
will depend largely on the same play-
ers who gave State a hard battle two
weeks ago before succumbing by a
7-6 score. The one important addi-
1 tion to the squad is Milo Sukup, a
promising soph halfback, who has
been out of action thus far because of
injuries. ,There is also a remote pos-
sibility that Jim Lincoln who re-
cently quit the Varsity because of a
heavy outside schedule, may see serv-
ice.
Tech's attack is built around its
left halfback, Casey Lopata who is
rated as one of the outstanding pass-
ers in the district's small college
circles. Ralph Qualman, the other
halfback is the best pass-receiver on
the squad and also assumes the punt-
ing burden. Ed Kleponis, quarter-
back, and Nick Miller, fullback, com-
plete the first-string backfield.
Michigan's team will be at full
strength, with the announcement
that Dave Gates, halfback and Herm

L

ASIDE
By IRVIN

On The Limb Again . . .
THE TALL, thin and unscrupulous
-critic of our weekly football pre-
dictions has conducted a personal
campaign of guileless espionage all
week in an effort to obtain our in-
fallible method of selecting winners.
But it's like squeezing blood out of
an anemic turnip. We won't divulge
trade secrets.
But we will apply more needles to
his spindly frame by modestly reveal-
ing that 19 winners were picked last
week out of 20 registered attempts,
a coup which netted us six begrudged
dollars and raised a .787 column av-
erage to .867, enviable, no, Falstaff?
The only other person in the country
besides ourselves to pick Syracuse
over Cornell was Ach Gribbineez, a
reckless second cousin of Marty Glick-
man, Syracuse sprinter. That, gentle-
men, is shaving an eyebrow.
Michigan-Iowa:
"Let's talk of graves, of worms
and epitaphs:
For God's sake, let us sit upon
the ground
And tell sad stories of the
death of kings.. .". The late
W. Shakespeare. Michigan.
Northwestern-Ohio State: Of the
trypanosoma gambiense 'tis said it be
a genus of parasitic flagellate proto-
zoans having the anterior flagellum
1 expanded into delicate undulating
membrane which runs down the side

LIN ES
LISAGOR
Michigan State-Marquette: Lipo-
cephala. No this isn't lingering ana-
thema, but merely a primary division
of mollusks coextensive with Lamelli-
branchia-as opposed to Glossophora.
See? Michigan State.
Nebraska-Missouri: The Missour-
ian at my left says they won't beat:
Nebraska. Who're we to argue? Ne-
braska . . .
Navy-Notre Dame: In Zontini, the
Fighting Hibernians have a comer.
There's also Pupils and Zwers, a pair
of heavy anchors . . . Notre Dame ...
Southern Methodist - Arkansas.
Continued rebuffs in the "prayer"
system forces us to like . . . Arkansas.
L. S.U. -Vanderbilt: Haplochlamyde-
ous has rudimenperianth leaves pro-
tecting the sporophylls, as in pistillate
flowers of the order Jugulandales.
L.S.U.
Rice-Texas:
"Bell, book and candle shall not
drive me back,
When gold and silver becks me to
come on."
Stratford Bill Shakespeare.
Rice . .
Baylor-Texas A.&M.: A chiche-
vache is a faculous monster, con-
ceived in medieval satires, that fed
on patient wives and was therefore
very lean. Baylor .. .
Auburn-Georgia Tech: Sycosis is to
be avoided as it's a noncontagious in-
flammatory disease of the hair fol-
licles marked by a pustular eruption
on the scalp, or the bearded part of
the face, whether °due to rinkworm,
acne, or impetigo. Auburn . . .
Southern Cal.-Cal.: Zeuglodonta is
the suborder of extinct cetaceans con-
sisting of zeuglodons, coextensive with
a family Zeuglodontidae, more prop-
erly called Basilosauridae, called also
Archaeoceti. And California ...
Oregon State-Oregon: Intrastate
strife. Oregon. . . .
Washington-U.C.L.A.: The first
word in Webster's is "a," the last
"zythum," which means a kind of
, ancient malt beverage. This, as well
, as most of the column, is printed
through the courtesy of Uncle Noah.
U.C.L.A. . . .

Captain Of Illinois
Retires For Year
CHAMPAIGN, Ill., Oct. 22.-(RP)-
Lowell Spurgeon, captain and back-1
field star, has played his last foot-1
ball game for Illinois.
A recurrence of an old ankle in-
jury, suffered in a high school game
had kept Spurgeon out of uniform
all week. Today, Dr. L. M. T. Stil-
well, team physician, speaking both
for himself and Coach Bob Zuppke,
said that "in consideration for Spur-
geon's future, we have deemed it ad-
visable that he play no more foot-
ball."
Spurgeon's left halfback position
will be filled by Jay Wardley, Joliet,
Ill., junior.

Frosh Tennis Tourney
Postponed Until Spring
Due to inclement weather, unfa
vorable to outdoor tennis playing,
Coach John Johnstone announced
today that further play in the fresh-
men tennis tournament will be post-
poned until next spring.
It is possible to complete the tour-
ney indoors, but to avoid. any opening
for alibis Coach Johnstone decided it
would be best to wait until the fresh-
men have more time and better
weather conditions.
Some likely looking Varsity pros-
pects that have shown up in the play
so far are Porter, Philipson, M. Cohen,
Westerman, Durst, Sykes, Tobin and
Sessions.

The Michigan-Iowa f o o t b a 1
game will be broadcast over Sta-
tion WWJ starting at 2:45 p.m.
today.
practically no action, on the side-
lines, the Iowa pass defense will be
considerably weakened. Olson, Gal-
lagher and Balazs are full-backs and
Schenk and Chambers, halves.
Most of the Iowa offensive punch
will rest on the shoulders bf Nile
Kinnick ,the sophomore who played
such a sensational game against t
Badgers. Kinlick averaged 52 yards
on his punts last week and had one
that traveled over 65 yards in the
air.
Kelly Enters Backfield
Bill Kelly, another sophomore, will
start his first major game in the
backfield along with Kinnick, Eicher-
ly and McLain. Eicherly is a junior
and McLain a sophomore.
At ends Tubbs is expected to start
Lannon and Prasse. Captain Homer
Harris, one of the outstanding ends
in the Big Ten last year will play at
once of the tackle posts with Frank
Gallagher at the other side of the
line.
Bob Allen and Bob Brady are slat-
ed to start at the guards posts with
Dick Anderson at center. Allen
started his first big game last week
and was one of the three men who
played the whole sixty minutes.
BIG TEN
ROUNDUP
CHICAGO, Oct. 22.-I)-North-
western's Wildcats will lay their Big
Ten gridiron title on the line again
tomorrow, this time against the men-
acing Buckeyes of Ohio State.
This meeting of a champion and a
foremost contender, the quality num-
ber of a Big Ten program lacking in
quantity, shapes up as one of the
hell-roaringest battles of the season,
and around 70,000 fans will be seated
in Ohio State's handsome stadium to
see it. The Wildcats are undefeated
after tests against Iowa State, Mich-
igan and Purdue. The Buckeyes,
their hopes of establishing a claim
to national honors exploded by a 13
to 12 defeat by Southern California,
are out to clear the tallest obstacle in
their conference title path.
Although the Bucks have been ac-
corded the edge, the rivals appear
evenly matched. Ohio State, relying
on sturdy, conventional football tac-
tics this year rather than their fa-
mous razzle dazzle of 1934 and 1935,
soundly whipped Texas Christian and
Purdue before dropping the point-
after-touchdown decision to South-
ern California.
Northwestern, which has relied on
its aerial game, probably will break
out a sample of the running attack
on which it rode to the title a year
ago. Don Heap, Bernie Jefferson and
Jack Ryan are top-notch passers,
combining to make the Wildcat over-
head game a puzzler.
WISCONSIN MEETS PITT
Wisconsin, undefeated and im-
proving, carries the Big Ten banner
against Pittsburgh in one of the
day's big intersectional tilts and will
meet Northwestern's Wildcats at
home next week.
INDIANA TO PLAY
Indiana, with Nebraska its assign-
ment a week from Saturday, will
meet Cincinnati.
Notre Dame, still struggling to con-
vert its power' into touchdowns, will
be the second choice for the first
time in a long time, when it enter-
tains Navy's undefeated forces at
South Bend, before 45,000 spectators.
MINNESOTA OPEN
Minnesota, Illinois, Purdue and
Chicago have open dates this Sat-
urday but next week the Gophers
tackle the Fighting Irish from South
Bend, Illinois takes on the Wolver-

Art Valpey, six foot two inch
Michigan end who weighs in at 195
will start at the right flank today
against the Hawkeyes of Iowa.
Valpey, a player of the steady type
will replace the injured Dan Smick
in today's battle at Iowa City.

Siegel Is Rated Most Versatile
Man On Michioan Grid Squad
He's a junior taking up Transpor- that way, judging from the way he
tation Engineering. He's led a dance performs in practices and Michigan's
band, flown in the navy, won a Golden games.
Gloves Boxing title, and his hobby is He started it all Sept. 20, 1914, just
23 years ago and he thinks playing
motorcycling. And he's modest and football interferes with studying. Next
credits most of the things said about to football, he likes to watch boxing
him by Ted Husing and sportswriters I matches. and he claims he got his big-
throughout the entire country to 'gest thrill when he got in last year's
luck. Ladies and gentleman may we game against Minnesota.
present Michigan's star left tackle- Widseth and Hamrick were the
Don Siegel. WdehadHmikwr h
Don's performance in the North- best Conference tackles last year, he
western game left no doubt as to his thinks, and he finally decided upon
abltyrnsgame ftopnodublaser.o his Sam Francis as the collegiate foot-
ability as a top notch player. Impreg- ball player he admired most then.
nable at his own post, he proved a Likes Boxing
thorn on the many Northwestern re- As a tip, he suggested watching
verses and sudden death under Tros- Doug Farmer, Wolverine quarterback
ko's punts. de luxe. "He's one of the best we've
Likes Poetry . had here," Don admitted, "and does
The lean six foot four gridder again most of the backfield blocking."
differs from the classic movie concep- Though he thinks pro football is
tion of a football player since his fa- all right and a very good idea in lots
vorite course on campus is Contem- of cases, he thinks he'll have enough
porary Poetry. In the line of poetry, football by the time he graduates.
his favorites are Edna St. Vincent And he predicted Minnesota as our
Millay and Carl Sandburg. ads ae
hardest game.'
'_cv~r h nv ccaip a

Theta Chi Wins
I - M Speedball
Match, 9 To 6
Phi Sigma Delta, Kappa
Nu, Sigma Phi Epsilon
D.U. Are Also Victors
Theta Chi, defending champion in

,

TTlpvIit-fh oyiiard who i~haveben out

'"ih " ijurwi bot "inthe'' ine of the body and sometimes projects
with injuries, will both be in the line- as a second flagellum behind. How
p can they lose? Ohio State ...

Starting Lineup:
Detroit Tech Michigan 'B'
Lardless.......LE,........Cushing
Zugras ......... LT ........ Kramer
Dalesado ....... LG.... :.....Belsky
Zebroske ........ C ......... Hutton
Pupka ......... RG .......Ulevitch

1 -- Vl-j .--, : Vaaav -.- " " s

I-M speedball, "came back" with a De Vries .......RT ........ Weiner
vigor yesterday, after its defeat of Parmelee ........RE .......Pevenne
last week, to down Sigma Alpha Mu Kleponis ........ Q ........... Ochs
Lopata ......... LH ...... Gates (c)
9 to 6 in a hard-fought game. TheI Qualman ...... RH ........ Ricketts
Sammies held their more experienced Miller ........... F..........Kinsey
opponents to a 5-all tie at halftime.
but, when play was resumed, Theta !.t I I
V it LAU ksmenA L.I'k

Chi, with Dick Shroth showing the
way, began an offensive that clearly
established their margin of victory.1
Shroth, All-Fraternity speedballer,
was also the game's high scorer with
7 points to his credit.
Phi Sigma Delta nosed out Alpha'
Delta Phi in a close contest, by a
count of 9 to 7. Raskin with 5 points
led the Phi Sigs to a well-earned
victory.
In three other contests played yes-
terday, Kappa Nu overwhelmed Phi
Kappa Tau, 12 to 6, Sigma Phi Ep-
silon defeated Sigma Alpha Epsilon
7 to 1, and Delta Upsilon won a'
thriller from Acacia, 7 to 5.
Harrison and Friedman were the'
heroes in the Kappa Nu victory, each
scoring 4 goals. Bill Barr paced the
losers ,scoring half of his team'si
points.
Read leads the scorers in the battle
of the "Sigmas" with four points.

Vie With Freshmen
Pairing for the Varsity-freshman
golf matches to be held today at the
University golf course were an-
nounced yesterday by Coach Emeritus
Thomas C. Trueblood.
Players in this week's matches are
asked to be at the tee by 1:15 this
afternoon, so that all matches can get
away early. The pairings are as fol-
lows:
Karpinski, Loar, Varsity, vs. Fris-
inger, Katzenmeyer, freshmen.
Palmer, Riess, Varsity, vs. Clapp,
Forsythe, freshmen.
Griffiths, Yearnd, Varsity, vs.
Dannenfelser, Lamb, freshmen.
Black, Slater, Varsity, vs. Calder,
James, freshmen. ,
Henderson, Brown, Varsity, vs.
Rhame, Flowers, freshmen.

Brown-Columbia: With a Little
Luck-man, Columbia should cause
the sun to shine on Morningside
Heights in the morning. Columbia ...
Carnegie Tech-Temple: The Skibos
marred an otherwise perfect record
last week, so fie on them. Temple ...
Duke-Colgate: How must one pro-
ceed to learn the current stability of
the American dollar? Duke . . .
Cornell-Yale: Eenie, meenie, tipsy.
teenie, apple jack, and tom sweeney,
hochy, pochy, dominochy, hom, pom,
dust ... . Yale.
Dartmouth-Harvard: "The meek
shall inherit the earth . . . Dart-
mouth . . .
Fordham-Texas Christian: And
they fell before the fierce onslaught,
and little men, in feverish haste, set
them up again, to face another bom-
bardment. The bowlers were plenty
hot last night. Fordham .. .
Wisconsin-Pittsburgh: A class
struggle between the moneyed in-
terests of the East and the prole-
tariat of the West. Pitt.
Rutgers-Princeton: The Tiger be-
longs to a family of digitigrade car-
nivorous mammals. That's enough
for me. Princeton ...
Army-Washington (of St. Loie)-
Army...
Detroit-Boston College: A headlim
this week read "Farkas to be used as
a decoy." If they can dispose of a
man like that in such a manner, they
deserve a palm. Detroit .. .
Indiana- Cincinnati: Indiana.

,,
1

W.S.T.C. DEFEATS G.R.J.C.
KALAMAZOO, Oct. 22. -A) -
Western State Teachers freshmen
conquered Grand Rapids Junior Col-
lege 19 to 6 in a football battle here
today.
HURONS TO CLASH
Michigan Normal's Hurons play
their homecoming game at Briggs
Field, Ypsilanti, Saturday afternoonI
against Central State Teachers.

He's rated the most versate man
on the squad. Perhaps this helps ex-
plain the fact that when he came here
he was going out for swimming in-
stead of football in spite of his pre-
.vious two years experience on the
high school team at Royal Oakj
(Mich.), playing tackle and fullback
alternately. It seems he's a very in-
tereted freestyler-specializing in 50
and 100 yard sprints. In fact, in this
capacity he's rescued several people
during the last couple ofsummers as
life guard at a salt water pool in
Rochester, Mich. But he's keeping
swimming for just a recreation now.
"A Good Idea . ."
He doesn't know why he went out
for football. "It just seemed like a
good idea," he said, "although mother
was scared to death." But he's still
alive to tell the tale and will remain

He's very much in favor of the
football training table advocated by
the Daily last semester. And he keeps
in training the year round.
He agrees with his fellow lineman
Jack Brennan who stated last year
that four out of five girls are beauti-
ful and the fifth one comes to Michi-
gan but admitted that there might
be exceptions. But he may be pre-
judiced for he has a sister at home in
Royal Oak who just won the town
popularity contest.
Keg or Bottled Beer
All Brands - Free Delivery
y Service Market
420 Miller Avenue Phone 3205

11i

I-Il

III I

I

A Few People
Prefer A Hermit's Life-
But the rest of us like to
keep in touch with our
friends. And what can
better help you do this
than the
STU DE7NT
DIREmCTORY
ON SALE SOON

I

CHI
DJRE(
HILLEL FOUNDATION
East University and Oakland. Dial 3779.
Dr. Bernard Heller, Director.
2:00 p.m.-Hillel Independent Meeting.
8:00 p.m.-Student symposium, "The Jew
Looks at His Future."
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 East Huron.
Rev. R. Edward Sayles, Minister.
10:45a.m.-Rev. Sayles on "Some Hind-
rances to Christian Living."
12:00 m.-Student class, Guild house. Rev.
Howard Chapman, University Pastor,
in charge.
6:00 p.m.-Student program of familiar
and favorite songs. Miss Ruth Enss
will sing.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
SCIENTIST
409 South Division Street.
Sunday morning services at 10:30 a.m.Sun-
day school at 11:45 a.m.
Free public reading rooms at 206 East Lib-
erty,
FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL
CHURCH
Stalker Hall - Student Headquarters.
State Street between Washington and
Huron.
9:45 a.m.-Student class at Stalker Hall.
10:40 a.m.-Worship service. Dr. Charles
W. Brashares's subject is "Home."
6-8 p.m.-Wesleyan Guild meeting and
fellowship supper D. Howard Y. Mc-
Clusky will speak on "The Christian
Way of Life."
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Meeting at Masonic Temple, 327 South

]RCH
£TORY

o

w

I

ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN CHURCH
(Missouri Synod)
Corner Fifth and William.
Rev. Brauer.
10:45-Morning Worship.
6:00 p.m.-Student Supper. a
ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH
(American Lutheran Church)
Washington Street and Fifth Avenue
Rev. Ernest C. Stellhorn, Pastor.
9:00 a.m.-Sunday school in all depart-
ments..
10:30 a.m.-Service in English language
with sermon by pastor.
5:30 p.m.-Student meeting.
TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH
East William at South Fifth Avenue
Henry 0. Yoder, Pastor.
10:30 a.m.-Church worship service. Ser-
mon, "Seeing and Yet Not Believing."
5:30 p.m.-Lutheran Student Club in
Zion Lutheran Parish Hall. Supper at
6:00 p.m. and forum hour following
with Sister Alma Boarts, deaconess of
Glenwood Lutheran Church of Toledo,
as speaker.
UNITARIAN CHURCH
Corner State and Huron Streets.
Rev. Harold P. Marley, Minister.
11 a.m. Service-"A Little Journey Within
the Self - an Exploration in Self-
Understanding."
4:00 p.m.-Prism Club.
7:30-Liberal Student's Union. Miss Elena
Mitcoff, graduate, will speak and give
a demonstration on puppetry.

BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL CHURCH
432 South Fourth Avenue, Dial 7840

1 1

I'1

III I

I

i

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan