THE, MICHGAN D ATIV A4~~~~-~'. A.A ~ .L .A 34
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Gophers Face Buckeyes In
Top Conference Game
orthwestern, Creates "inient" In lig Ten Football Inue1nesKe1Rtigr
S ouedKes Kee Rlne,
Iowa To Play ! Smith From Pacing l
Bia Ten' Rivals, .?fIR.s~nx 2 ! IE_ _
Wildcats, Hawkeyes Seek
Third Consecutive Wins
Over Badgers, Indiana
COLUMBUS, O., Oct. 18 - (" -
Minnesota's gigantic Golden Gophers
come out of the Northwest Saturday
to offer a "make or break" test as to
whether Ohio State can rebound from
last weeks Northwestern defeat and
salvage something, from the early-
The Gophers, with victories over
Washington and Nebraska, are defi-
nite favorites. But 72,000 fans will,
pack the Buckeye horseshoe to watch
the Gophers attempt to prove their
superiority - the largest crowd sinc&
Notre Dame beat the Bucks 18-13
with that last-period three-touch-
down splurge in 1935.
For the first time in many moons,
the Ohioans will take the field out-
weighed in every department. Also
they'll be facing a team with a better
ground attack, and with an aerialj
offensive almost as good as theirrown."
Two lineup changes for Ohio were
definite, Coach Francis Schmidt said.
The shifts send Lennie Thom to left
guard in place of Eddie Bruckner,
and Jack Stephenson to right tackle
in place of Maag.
Iowa Looks Too Tough
" MADISON, Wis., Oct. 18 (P)
Northwestern Jniversity, victor over
Ohio State and Syracuse, meets a
crippled Wisconsin football team in a
Western Conference game Saturday.
Two regular Badger linemen, guard
Dick Embick and tackle Dick Thorn-
ally, were injured in last week's Iowa
garne, and probably will not see ac-
Although Wisconsin held a weight
advantage, Northwestern, well sup-
plied with regular and reserve backs,
rated a decided favorite.
Wisconsin trounced Marquette in
the opener twop weeks ago, but fell
before Iowa last Saturdayg30-12.
A crowd of 30,000 was expected for
the 2 p.m. (CST) kickoff.
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Oct. 18 -
').- Indiana, defeated in its two
non-Conference starts, opens its
Western Conference c a m p a i g n
against Iowa tomorrow.
The Hoosiers lost to Texas, 13 to 6,
in the season's openersand fell before
Nebraska, 13 to 7, last Saturday.
The Hawkeyes have displayed pow-
er in their two games, routing South
Dakota, 46 to 0, and Wisconsin, 30
A crowd of 20,000 is expected.
Temple Owls Upset
State Team, 21-19
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 8.-()-An
underdog Temple University eleven
inspired by Jimmy Powers' 105 yard
return of the opening kickoff for a
touchdown, scored one of the major
upsets of the football season tonight
by beating Michig'nh State, 21 to 19,
in a see-saw battle before 15,000.
The Owls, getting in the first
punches and keeping the Spartans
back on their heels for most of the
first half, led at intermission, 21 to
0, and from the looks of things ap-
peared on the road to a rout of the
Michigan State, with Wy Davis
passing and running, roared back in
the second half, however, and but for
two missed conversion kicks would
have tied the count. The two were
missed by Chuck Carey,
I . -V............... Now .Timnrv SZmith was t,hP12c3 that;
Fate has dealt Illinois a cruel blow. passed to George Rettinger on a
Last Nov. 4 the men of Champaign "sleeper" play last Nov. 4 to score a
created what the sports editors of touchdown which practically demor-
Associated Press papers called the alized the confused Wolverines. And
greatest upset of the year in any Jimmy Smith won't be in the lineup
Won On Forfeit
I~ SurP E R
sport." They decisively whipped a
heavily favored Michigan team, 16-7.1
P3 obably the biggest reason for the
lilini victory was an unheralded soph-
omore, Jimmy Smith. He ran and
passed the Wolverines dizzy. He was
all over the field at once, making
tackles and batting down passes with
Smith Best Ground Gainer
He was the outstanaing ground-
gainer on Bob Zuppke's fighting ag-
gregation which finished sixth in the
conference last year.
But Jimmy, who was counted on by!
Zuppke to provide the impetus to the,
Illinois attack, was operated on early
in September for a knee ailment and
was forced to withdraw from school
until the 1941 season.
Detroit Noses Out Win
Over Manhattan, 6-0
NEW YORK, Oct. 18. --UP)- Al
Ghesqiire's 80-yard touchdown run
from scrimmage in the third quarter
gave Detroit University's Titans a!
6-0 victory over Manhattan tonight
before a slim crowd in the Polo
This happened after Manhattan
had fought the 1 to 3 favorites to a
standstill for two periods, and pooh-
poohed Ghesquiere's passing reputa-
Saturday to plague Michigan's grid-
ders; he's out for the year.
The other half cf the Smith-
Rettinger combination was going
great guns until a scrimmage Tues-
day. Then fate loosed its fury once
again and out went Rettinger, the
pass-catching fullback who "slept"
on the sidelines, catching the Wol-
Rettinger's knee was injured in
that scrimmage and Bob Zuppke
found another of the men he was
counting upon to squelch Michigan,
Setbacks Won't Stop Zup
But if Bob Zuppke lives up to tra-
dition, you can be sure that these
two setbacks won't deter him from
"'throwing the works" at his good
friend Fritz Crisler today. With the
biggest bag of tricks in the business,
Zup may still dig deep and pull out
that ole sleeper.
However, injuries have erased the
two men that executed so beautifully
that age-old fooler that fateful. day
in November of 1939. That was a
cruel, cruel blow Fate dealt Illinois,
Chilly weather seems to have scared
the boys away from Ferry Field yes-
terday for of the four speedball and
touch football games scheduled, three
were won on forfeit. Delta Upsilon
forfeited to Phi Kappa Tau in the
fraternity speedball league: Hill Billy
won on forfeit from the Rams. and
the Phys Eds forfeited to the Newman
Club m the independent football
The only game played was in the'
cooperative football league. In thisl
game Robert Owen defeated Congress,
8-0. Robert Owen scored first in
the first quarter when Werner Wass-
mandorlf touched Jack Mitchell of!
Congress behind the Congress goal.
During the next two quarters the
game was very close with most of the
play taking place in the center of the
field. In the last quarter Robert Ow-
en scored again on a pass from Harold
Ehlers to Wassmandorlf in the end-
zone. Capt. Bob Young missed the
try for the extra point.
In this very exciting game packed!
with many thrills. Garby, Robert
Owen's freshman center, was out-
standing in his play. Irv Weiss starred
for the losers.
October 20, 1940
Pecan Wafle, Ma Sle ru/>
Grilled Little Pig Sausage
Ice Cream or Baked A/>/>le
Union Special Club Sandwich
Pumpkin Pie, Whip ped Cream
or But/er Pecan Ice Cream
French Fried Potatoes
Chocolate Butter Cream
or Caramel Su dae
Charlie; aag of Ohio State, giant 215-pound tackle and place-
kicking specialist, two weeks ago booted the field goal which whipped
Purdue, 17-14, in the last twenty seconds of play. Investigation has
revealed that the field goal should have been nullified because Maag had
previously been illegally substituted in the game. And whether signifi-
cant or not, Jack Stephenson will be starting in Maag's right tackle slot
when Ohio State meets Minnesota in Columbus this afternoon.
ANTIQUES-Just in from China
just the thing to brighten up your home - beautiful, novel,
Nothing daunted by last week's
mediocre success, the junior sportsI
staff of the Daily again try their
hands at picking the winners of to-
day's twenty leading games.
Last. week, the juniors picked 12
winners correctly with seven misses
and one tie. In the Louisiana State-
Rice tilt and the Navy-Princeton
contest one of the six experts
had the right dope.
Here they are:I
Michigan (6) over Illinois (0).
Tennessee (6) over Alabama (0)
Notre Dame (6) over Carnegie
Duke (6) over Colgate (0)
Army (3) even with Harvard (3).
Ohio State (4) over Minnesota (2).
Northwestern (5) over Wisconsin (1)
Texas A.&M. (6) over Texas
Dartmouth (5) over Yale (0) one
Penn (6) over Princeton (0).
Mississippi (5) over Duquesne (1)
Holy Cross (6) over N.Y.U. (0).
Georgia Tech (4) over Vander-
Fordham (5) over Pitt (1).
Navy (6) over Drake (0).
North Carolina (6) over North Car-
olina State (0).
Tulane (4) over Rice (2).
Texas (5) over Arkansas (1).
Iowa (4) over Indiana (2).
Columbia (5) over Georgia (1).
Entries for Intramural volleyball
must be in the activities office at
the Sports Building by 5:30 p.m.
today. Fraternities which have
not received entry blanks for fall
sports may get them at the Sports
Earl N. Riskey, Asst. Director
Of Intramural Sports
Frosh Hold Long Scrimmage
As Backfield Men Flash Form
By BUD HENDEL Angelo Trogan, spectacular runs by
Freshman foqtball coach Wally IPaul White and Don Boor, plus rip-l
Weber drove his charges through one ping line plunges by Austin Miller
of their most grueling, yet most en- suplied the ycontacwith plenty of
joyable, workouts of the season yes- The highlight of the workout was
terdy ashe ent he earlngsfurnished by Boor, aided by superla-
through an hour scrimmage after a tive blocking on the parts of his
long session devoted to brushing up teammates. Boor took the ball off
on plays. left tackle, broke through the line
The frosh locked horns and battled ran to his left, cut back to the right
up and down the length of the field and raced 65 yards to a touchdown.
without respite, but they enjoyed it- There is a wealth of good backfield
enjoyed it probably more than any material on the freshman squad this
other practice this year. Every foot- year. Yesterday's practice was feat-
ball player, no matter how good or ured by the work of quarterback Jos-
how bad, likes nothing better than to ephs, fullback Miller, and halfbacks
scrimmage. The thrill of getting his White and Boor. The next session
shoulder under a bone-parring block can just as easily see John Aller-
or his body behind a vicious tackle dice, Walt Derby, Tom Kuzma, Chuck
is the reason that every gridder loves Kennedy, and Seymour Roth steal
to play the game. the show. They're all good backs
And that's what there was plenty who, with the polish they will gain
of yesterday as the freshmen went under the frosh coaching staff, may
through their paces. Charging blocks develop into definite assets to future
by Joe Josephs, smashing tackles by Wolverine teams.
Chicken a la King Pa/tie
Bakeid Hubbard Squash
Warm Mince Pie
or Raspberry Suande
6 to 7:30 o'clock
These bowls were made in Kor-
ea and are of pure Chinese gold.
When struck they produce
beautful tones. Handy for din-
SEAL BOOK ENDS
Genuine municipal seals - dec-
orated by Foo dogs. One of the
most practical novelties you
can own as they will make
*marvelous book ends.
We have many new pieces of unique chinaware. A plaque from
the freize of a Chinesc temple will be of special interest to you.
OR IENTAL GIFT SHOP
320 South State
Read The Daily Classifieds
- - - , -
Yost Tesinonial To Be Held Tonight
(Continued from Page 1) new Yost march 'played by the Uni-
versity Band under the direction of
former coach of Michigan baseball Prof. William D. Revelli and com-
teams, and Yost himself. The Var- posed by Louis Elbel, who wrote the
sity Band will supply background "Victors" in 1898 after Michigan de-
music. feated Chicago. The University Glee
Alumni, students and guest celebri- Club will sing old Michigan favor-
ties will occupy 1,940 seats in the ites and plans are being made for
Gymnasium which will be converted electrical transcription of the entire
into a huge indoor stadium with banquet.
chairs and tables arranged to re- The celebration heralds the "grand
semble a mammoth gridiron. Ad- old man's" 40 years of service to the
mittance tickets are modeled after University and the sports field in
the 1940 football ducats and mem- general. Yost will become 70 years
bers of the M Club will act as ushers. old on April 29 and therefore must
Included on the program will be retire at the end of the coming school
the first rendition anywhere of a year
Banners and Pennants
(A View Book)
STICKERS - SEALS - JEWELRY - BOOKENDS
PILLOWS - NOVELTIES
There is no "handling" problem with this modern
fuel. You merely set the thermostat to the degree
of comfort you want and automatically just enough
gas is delivered to your heating system to assure
that comfort. Gas has none of the unpleasant by-
products of other fuels. The only by-products of
gas are welcome ones - comfort, cleanliness, con-
stant healthful warmth, complete freedom from
heating care -new leisure hours for busy hands-
THE JANITROL AUTOMATIC
EKI Dial 2-3136 And Our Representative Will Give You An Estimate of 1