THE MICHIGAN DAILY
As Sigma Chis
Beat Phi Delts
Sigs' 15-7 Win Puts Them
In Semi-Finals; Losers
Paced ByMeyer, Hurst
Sigma Chi's powerhouse forged in-1
to the semi-finals of the first-place
interfraternity speedball playoffs yes-
terday with a decisive 15-7 victory'
over Phi Delta Theta. The Phi Delts
managed to remain a threat through
the game, mainly through the efforts
of Jack Meyer and Bill Hurst, and
the brillant work of Bob Mix, goalie,
but the defending champions hadt
too many guns for them. Bob Reut-
ter, who included a field goal in his
six point total, was the big offensive
star for Sigma Chi. Al Kelso and
Jack Cooper turned in their usual
sparkling games, aided by Charlie
Knapp and John Cory.
In a scheduled fourth-place play-
off tilt, Trigon forfeited to Alpha
Kelly Leads Robert Owen
In a first-place independent touch
football playoff game, Robert Owen
got past their first test with a 6-0
win over the Hiawatha Club. Captain
Ralph Kelly sparked the well-bal-
anced Robert Owen entry. Winchell
House lost a thriller to Allen-Rumsey,
2-0, in a second-place tilt. The only
score came in the last minute of play,
When a Winchell back, attempting to
punt, stepped over his own goal line
and was tagged for a safety.
Chicago House took the fourth-
place title in an overtime battle with
Michigan: Tied after the regula-
tion playing time, each team,. accord-
ing to a league ruling, took the ball
at midfield for four downs. Chicago's
eleven-yard advance was enough to
beat out Michigan for the crown.
Johnny Por, Hungarian native play-
ing his first game of football, filled
a guard post for Michigan, and divid-
ed honors for the losers with Jerome
Eisenberg. John Hanzlik interpeted
a pass for Chicago's touchdown.
Little Brown Jug Yearns For Return
The Little Brown Jug came sud-
denly to life yesterday.
We were indeed dumbfounded. We
had always pictured the symbol of
Minnesota-Michigan rivalry as a
piece of pottery, or a bit of moulded
clay and it was most amazing to hear
the jug. But we did.
There it was. Sitting serenely in
the Minnesota trophy case, singing.
Yes singing . . . "I Want To Go Back
to Michigan, to Dear Ann Arbor
We approached the case and in-
troduced ourselves. The jug was
quite cheerful, and especially so when
we told him we hailed from Michi-
"Really," he said. "Gee, I'm glad
to see you. It's been so long now
since I've had a chance to chat with
a Michigan man. How is everyone
back in the old town. How's Fielding
Yost and Wally Weber. How's Hank
Hatch. There's a real guy. He's the
best fellow that ever took care of me.
Why, he polished the case I stayed in
there in the Field House almost
every day. Nothing like what they
keep me in around here."
Hard To Believe
We still couldn't believe our eyes,
but we decided to keep up the con-
versation, or at least try to. We told
the jug how everyone back home was
beginning to fear that if Michigan
didn't take possession soon, the color
would change from brown to gold.
After all, five years of Golden Gopher
influence can have a lot of effect
on the color of clay.
The jug agreed. "Oh, how I would
like to get back to Ann Arbor al-
ready. Last year I thought sure you
fellows would win. It looked swell
for a while, but that Van Every
turned the tide near the end back to
Minneapolis it was for me."
With this, the Little Brown Jug
started back on his singing. "Back to
Joe's and the Orient. Back to some
of the money I spent."
He's Still Homesick1
Suddenly he changed tunes, and
modestly began chanting, "Ha, ha,
ha. You and me. Little brown jug,
how I love thee. Ha, ha, ha. You
and me. Little brown jug, how I
love thee, etc."
He wouldn't talk again. The little
brown jug is as sad and morbid these
days as a has-been football coach.
The equipment room in Yost Field
House is his real home.
"Come hone, little brown jug,
please come home . . . all is for-
given . . . please," could be heard
from Hank Hatch back among his
piles of helmets, towels and shoes.
Robert Owen Star Hurt
Wally Bejnar, star tackle of the
Robert Owen Cooperative Hou cc
touch football team suffered an in-
jured shoulder yesterday in his team's
14-0 victory over the Hiawatha Club.
He was taken to the University Hos-
Bejnar, a freshman, will probably
not be in shape to take the field 1n
his team's next game. It is not known,
as yet, how serious the injury is.
Coming Battle Ramblers Off For Iowa
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Nov. 9.-(R)-
~~,TI~lIi'islihas Notre Dame's football squad left to-
W ith Irish H as night for Davenport, Ia., where it will
" establish headquarters until its game
Iowans Excited with Iowa at Iowa City Saturday.
Coach Elmer Layden Said that, due
to injuries, only five players who
IOWA CITY. Nov. 9.-('P)-Eddie opened the season will start against
Anderson and his boys are taking this Iowa.
Notre Dame football business in stride
but the Iowa fans are becoming a bit Les Canadiens Win 2,O
"teched" about the gridiron battle
with the Irish here Saturday. MONTREAL, Nov. 9.- (P)-The
Not since the championship days Montreal Canadiens defeated the New
of 1921 and 1922 has a game caught York Americans 2-0, here tonight, in
on throughout the Tall Corn State a National Hockey League contest.
like this impending engagement with
Harmon Is Second
In Ground Gaining
Tom Harmon dropped into a sec-
ond place tie with Johnny Knolla of
Creighton in national ground gain-
ing, it was announced last night by
the American Football Statistical
Bureau. The Hoosier hammer, who
led the pack last week, has gained 549
yards in five games this year. Kenny
Washington of U.C.L.A. is first with
560 yards gained.
Knolla is the leading offensive
threat with 887 yards gained in both
passing and rushing. Harmon is
sixth in this division with a total
gain of 742 yards. Knolla, however,
has played in six games.
Washington ranks second as of-
fensive threat with 843 yards, Jim
(Sweet) Lelanne of North Carolina
third with 800, Iowa's Nile Kinnick
fourth with 769 and Ernie Lain of
Rice fifth with 762 yards. Banks
McFadden of Clemson is in seventh
place with an even 700 yards gained.
SaroundSaturday we'll have 11 men
out there to play 'em. We may get
beat but if we do they'll know they've
undefeated Notre Dame.
Enthusiasm has gone so far here
that some of the more ardent sup-
porters of Dr. Eddie and his little
band of ironmen are talking this
"Why, it'll be an upset if Notre
They boast of victories over In-
diana, Wisconsin and Purdue, dis-
miss the Michigan defeat with "Aw,
the Wolverines got all the breaks"
and recall the 10 to 7 upset victory
over Notre Dame in 1931 when the
Irish came roaring into Iowa City
with a 20-game winning streak.
There's no such boasting, however,
over At the stadium. Anderson and
his small squad are going calmly
about their work, same as they have
for everybody else this season.
:r5 inen questioned the head
coach about the squad's attitude.
Came the typical Anderson response:
"Say, you guys seem to be worry-t
ing because we're not worrying. They
can play only 11 men out there at
one time, and when two o'clock rolls
For Notre Dame
IOWA CITY-(IP)-Geared to a
high point of tension, the University
of Iowa football squad went through
its 'last hard workout Thursday be-
fore meeting Notre Dame here Sat-
urday in the major football attraction
of the season in the Hawkeye state.
COLUMBUS- (P) - Ohio State's
gridders polished off their offensive
plays Thursday preparatory to leav-
ing for Chicago where they will meet
the University of Chicago in a We -
tern Conference clash Saturday. Any
chance that Coach Francis Schmidt
might use al lhsi reserves to hold the
score down, in case Ohio runs it up
as many predict, was dispelled when
Schmidt named the best 34 from his
squad for the trip.
BLOOMINGTON- (P) --The Indi-
ana University football squad en-
trained for New York Thursday af-
ter Coach Bo McMillin in abruptly
took his regular backs out of the
"doghouse." He indicated that Clee
Maddox and Hal Hursh, demoted in
practice, will start at halfbacks
against Fordham Saturday.
iron squad drilled on defense Thurs-
day and finished the session with of-
fensive maneuvers. The Boilermak-
ers leave Friday for Evanston, Ill.,
to play Northwestern Saturday.
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