THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE
Wistert Seeks Vengeance:
Al To Settle Score With Gophers
By GEORGE KOZLOFF
Minnesota may fear Westfall's run-
ning and Kuzma's passing, but the
Gophers must also beware of Al Wis-
tert's vengeance. For, today, Al will
settle all differences.
It seems that, last year throughout
the season preceding the Minnesota
tilt, Wistert was acclaimed for his
outstanding performances. Skeptical
football experts, however, waited till
they were able to verify this "rumor"
with their own observations. So it
went, until last year's contest for the
Little Brown Jug.
During the first few minutes of
the grueling game, fate seemed to go
against Michigan's Wistert. He was
ifjured by a blow on the head, leav-
ing him in a groggy state for the re-
mainder of the fray. From then on,
Al played in ai stupor.
Seeing this "star" floundering on
the gridiron, the grid experts weren't
impressed by his performance. Con-
sequently any doubt of placing Wis-
tert on the various All-American
teams was lifted. He became one of
"the forgotten men.''
Today, Al Wistert will be a deter-
mined player who will be hard to stop.
He will be In there showing "these
boys".his true brand of football.
He will also be striving to follow in
the footsteps of his famous brother,
"Whitey" Wistert, who won All-Amer-
ican honors a few years ago.
"Whitey" was also a tackle. He wore
the number 11, the same numeral
worn today by Al. The older Wistert
counseled his brother in not playing
high school football. This advice
simply stated that high school ball
"was injurious to young boys." He
also added that Al was small and
weak due to an accident when he was
about 12 years of age.
Concentrating on basketball and
baseball in high school, he let foot-
ball wait until he came to Michigan.
Here he rapidly becanie the formid-
able tackle he is today.
Playing a powerful game, Wistert[
has been the bulwark of the Michigan
line. All indications point to the fact
that Al has been one of the hardest
playing men on the field. To date he
has played two full 60 minute games.
First, against Michigan State and
then against Northwestern. He also
played 55 minutes against Iowa and
45 against Pitt. His playing practi-
cally exhausted him. During the Pitt
contest, many of the fans noticed
that he was a tired football player.'
He continued, however, to break up
many of the opposition's plays. He
played aggressive ball throughout the
contest. But after each play, he did-
n't look as if he would be able to
continue the game. He was a tired
and worn out gridder.
Now with the Minnesota team
again facing the Varsity, Wistert will,
again be trying to stop the Gopher
offensive. And, following closely in
the footsteps of "Whitey" Wistert,
he will try to carry on the famous
Wistert tradition. Because, "Whitey"
played on the last Michigan team
that beat the University of Minnesota.
S Gopher Gridders Joke
0 But Bernie Worries
By HAL WILSON!
Daily Sports Editor
. . . .
YOU ALL HEARD Fritz Crisler tell about those big, tough, "disgustingly-1
healthy" Minnesota Gophers last night at the pep rally. I saw them
yesterday afternoon. And Fritz, if anything, is guilty of understatement.
Art Hill, Bill Burke and I drove down to Jackson especially to talk to
the Gophers and their coach, silver-thatched Bernie Bierman. We caughtI
them in between chalk talks at the Hotel Hayes where they were quartered:
Frankly, they are huge. They look tough and they act tough. Their
football opponents say they are tough. They themselves declare they
are the toughest and the best team in the nation.
Rides On Ou
By BOB STAHL
From all indications of past, pres-
ent. and especially future events, the
"battle of the decade" which is to be.,
staged on the green turf of the Mich-
igan Stadium this afternoon presents
more angles to the avid football fan
than a Chinese pagoda caught in the
swirling maelstrom of a cyclone.
First and foremost. of course, is
the fact that whether the Wolverines
win or lose this all-important tilt
from the Gophers, it should just
about end the season as far as final
standings are concerned. With Illi-
nois, Columbia and Ohio State to face
next, all of whom are potentially
dangerous but none of whom can
measure up to the Gophers as a foe,
Michigan can probably fight its way
into the national title if they can
vanquish the Mighty Norsemen from
ational, Big Ten Rating
tcome Of Today's
far this year. however, the Illini have
not displayed much power and with
any kind of luck. their collective
scalps should be hanging from Mich-
igan's totem pole after the game this
Columbia Loses Snavely
Columbia, next on the Wolverines'
schedule, has one of the best teams
in the history of the New York school
this year, but with the loss of its
great center, Don Snavely, for the
remainder'of the season, and consid-
ering the fact that it was downed on-
ly last week by the Sinkwich Com-
pany of the University of Georgia,
Lou Little's charges should not be
Michigan's stumbling-block either.
Last on the Wolverines' schedule
this year are the Brown-ized Buck-
eyes of Ohio State. Under the apt
tutelage of Paul Brown, the Buck-
eyes have shown a great reversal of
form this year in taking their first
three games. They would not match
up against the Gophers, however.
and after that shoddy display they
evidenced against Purdue last week,
when they eked out a 16-14 victory
and were probably saved from defeat
only by the timekeeper's gun, the
Buckeyes will need plenty of breaks
to take over the Wolverines of this
Easy After Minnesota
If Michigan gels past its nemesis
today, then there should not be too
much in the way of that national
title's coming to nestle softly among
the trees of little old Ann Arbor.
Minnesota, on the other hand, must
do battle against a very strong
Northwestern aggregation next Sat-
urday and therefore, even if they
do defeat Michigan today, they face
another tough opponent next week.
With today's game shaping up as
the suprera test, then, and with
everything to win as well as every-
thing to lose, the Wolverines can be
counted on to play even more of an
inspired game than they displayed
against Northwestern last week.
Fritz Crisler and his charges have
been pointing for this game above
all others since they were knocked
out of their title quest by the Go-
phers last season, and underdog or,
not, this Michigan eleven is going to
put up quite a battle against Minne-
sota this afternoon. Those 87,000-
odd fans on hand will know they've
seen a real ball game.
Hutchinson Eludes Draft
By Signing Up With Navy
SEATTLE, Oct. 24.-(4)-Freddie
Hutchinson, Detroit Tigers' pitcher
and winner last summer of the In-
ternational League's most valuable
player award with Buffalo, signed up
for a four-year hitch in the Navy to-
The big pitcher, sold by the Seattle
Rainiers of the Pacific Coast League
to Detroit three years ago for $50,000
in cash and a bundle of players, was
recalled from Buffalo and was count-
ed on for mound duty with Detroit
"I was about to be drafted any-
how," he said. "But I preferred the
Navy to the Army, so I decided to
,9t4e the /4ne#nuf9qatne
T HAT'S WHAT STRIKES YOU about this 'team. Undoubtedly they are Minneapolis this
good. They were powerful enough last year to win the national cham- Possibility Of Upset
pionship, and they have lost few starters from that great 1940 outfit. And Such a statement as this does not
they keep it no secret. put the writer in too precarious a
position on the edge of a limb. Of
Perhaps its poise that the Gophers possess. Or perhaps they are taking course, there is always the possibility
this afternoon's crucial clash just a bit too lightly. I couldn't quite figure of an upset in any game during the
it out, nor could Art nor Bill. They exude all sorts of confidence. To a remainder of the season-that has
man they seem unworried. Not one asked about Michigan's team or per- happened too often in this game of
sonnel; no one seemed at all concerned over the Wolverines' condition or football to become over-confident
attitude or strength. about anything. But discounting
any such bad breaks, the Wolverines
That was the team. But Bierman was the antithesis. A rather shy, do face fairly easy sailing after to-
retiring man, just as pictured in the public prints, Bernie was the plc- day's game.
tire of pessimism. He answered all questions. Brt the answers weren't Illinois, always to be considered a
what the reporters wanted. threat after that day two years ago
when they reared back on their
FIRST OF ALL, he declared that Michigan should be favored, an opinion haunches and set a previously unde-
not held by the nation's experts or bookmakers. Why? "Well," he said, feated Michigan eleven back on its
"Michigan had undergone more tests than we have. They have proven heels by a 16-7 dount, will undoubt-
themselves to be a fine, well-coached, fighting, smart ball club." edly be pointing for this game. So
And how about Bierman's outfit? "It doesn't measure up to last year's -- --=
championship team," Bernie stated solemnly, "and furthermore it isn't even
potentially as good."
What about those three impressive triumphs the Thundering Herd
has turned in thus far? "Washington gave us a tough battle," the sober
mentor declared, "and Illinois was pretty weak with Pittsburgh even weaker."'
"My team will try hard tomorrow, though," Bierman added asan
afterthought. "We'll give Michigan a fight." By this time you almost
felt sorry for poor Bernie. 0
ALL THOSE REPORTS from Minneapolis to the effect that the Gophers'
number one fullback, Bill Daley, was held bagk in practice by a toe
injury were not bear stories. Bill was'still limping slightly yesterday, al-
thouah he'll he in tnn cndeition thi4r +- aft d ,-.....4 .,,illh a in +he4-l.. ~ i
Yes sir, that big omecoming weekend is here.
When you are making plans for that special
party be sire you include a case of refreshing
beer. It adds to any party. Call us for prompt
delivery service on all orders.
lr,l p s1u i uiunuii i aiernuon anu wi uein the starting
lineup, according to Bierman. Everyone else is in fine shape, including the
massive Urb Odson, 247-pound tackle, who has been suffering all season
from a weak knee.
GOPHER HASH: Two objects seemed to get most of the Minnesota grid-
gridmen's attention . .. . the first was a Bundles for Britain display in
the hotel lobby, behind which were two extremely attractive young ladies
.the other, a close second for the gridmen's favor, was a pin ball
The father of Herman Frickey, sophomore triple-threat ace who is
touted as one of the nation'l finest new backs, is a genuine prospector
back in his native Montana . . most of the Gophers claim that
although he doesn't get the publicity, their tackle, Dick Wildung, is
the most effective lineman . . . sort of a Rube Kelto . . . the Gophers
brought their own bottled drinking water . . . from Crystal Falls, Wis.
. . . they're taking no chances on foreign water upsetting the gridmen.
THE GOPHER COACHES are all business . . . the gridmen complain
that all they get on the trip is practice and chalk talks . . . yesterday
they had a chalk talk for breakfast, practice in early afternoon, followed by
a chalk talk . . . then last night they saw the movies of last year's Michigan
game and finished off with another chalk talk.
Inside dope, and this is straight, has it that Bernie is plenty worried'
about team harmony . . . in the afternoon team bull session he cautioned
his team time and again about harmony and unity . . . declared that if
everyone "pulls together" they can turn back the Wolverines.
FOR THE RECORD, I don't think they will. I think Michigan has
the ability, the spirit, and most important, the desire to win.. I
114 E. Williams
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
State Street between Washington and Huron
Ministers: Charles W. Brashares and
J. Edward Lantz
Music: Hardin van Deursen, director
Mary Eleanor Porter, organist
9:30 A.M. University Student Class, Wesley
Foundation Assembly Room. Prof. Kenneth
10:40 A.M. Church sphool for Nursery, Begin-
ners and Primary Departments. Young chil-
dren may be left in these departments dur-
ing Worship Service.
10:40 A.M. Worship Service. Dr. Brashares' sub-
ject is "Ann Arbor."
6:00 P.M. Wesleyan Guild for University Stu-
dents and their friends, Wesley Foundation
Room. Dr. Harold Carr of Court Street Meth-
odist Church, Flint, will be the speaker. Fel-
lowship hour and supper following the meet-
CHURCH OF CHRIST
YMCA Bldg., 110 N. 4th Ave.
On Lord's Day, October 26, the Church of
Christ will meet to study the Sacred Scrip-
tures at 10:00 a.m., the place of assembly be-
ing on the second floor of the Y.M.C.A. Build-
ing, 110 N. Fourth Ave. The morning wor-
ship-including congregational singing, pray-
er, and the Lord's Supper-will begin at 11:00
a.m., in which service Garvin M. Toms, min-
ister, will preach on the theme "One Bread-
One Body". At 8:00 p.m. the evening service
will be held with a sermon entitled "They
Began to Make Excuse."
The midweek Bible study will be held Wed-
nesday night at, 8:00. The lesson text will
be from the Bible, the second chapter of
To each of these services everyone is invited.
"Not every one saith unto me, Lord, Lord,
shall enter into the kingdom of heaven; but
he that doeth the will of my Father which
is in heaven."-Jesus Christ.
"ONE OF THE
"THE PEER OF ANY
I C', 4w~
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
Location: State and William Streets
Minister: Rev. Leonard A. Parr
Director of Music and Organist: Mrs. Mary
10:45 A.M. Services of public worship are being,
held temporarily in Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
tre during redecoration of the church. Dr.
Parr will preach the sermon, "Forces Versus
5:30 P.M. Aristgn League, high school group,
will meet in Pilgrim Hall for a discussion
on "The Pacifist's Position." led by Ken Mor-
7:15 P.M. Student Fellowship will meet in the
church parlors to hear Prof. George E. Car-
rothers discuss the subject, "Service as a
Means of Developing Character."
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 East Huron
C. H. Loucks, Minister
Mrs. Geil Orcutt, Associate Student Counselor
10:15 A.M. A study of the Book of Deuteronomy
for college students at the Guild House, 503
11:00 A.M. Baptismal Service. Sermon, "Be of
6:15 P.M. Roger Williams Guild. Topic, "The
Church and Recreation."
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
William P. Lemon, D.D., Minister
9:30 A.M. Church School. Classes for all age
10:45 A.M. Morning Worship. "Taken For Grant-
ed", sermon by Dr. Lemon.
10:45 A.M. Nursery during morning worship.
6:00 P.M. Tuxis Society, high school group.
Nancy Christman, Secretary will talk on
"Meaning of Worship."
6:00 P.M. Westminister Student Guild-supper
and fellowship hour with the meeting at 7:00
p.m. There will be a student led discussion
about "Why the Church?"
8:00 P.M. Sunday Evening Club.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 S. Division St.
Wednesday evening service at 7:30.
Sunday morning service at 10:30. Subject:
"Probation After Death."
Sunday School at 11:45.
Free public Reading Room at 106 E. Washing-
ton St., open from 11:30 a.m. until 5 p.m.,
except Saturdays when it is open until 9 p.m.
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
sponsored jointly by
Zion and Trinity Lutheran Churches
Zion Lutheran Church,
E. Washington St. at S. Fifth Ave.
10:30 :M. Church Worship Service. Sermon,
"Cover the earth with His message" by Mr.
Trinity Lutheran Church,
E. William St. at S. Fifth Ave.
10:30 A.M. Church Worship Service. Sermon,
"The Word of God-The Power of God" by
Rev. Henry O. Yoder.
(Evangelical and Reformed)
S. Fourth Ave.,
Theodore Schmale, Pastor.
9:00 A.M. Service in German.
9:30 A.M. Church School.
10:30 A.M. Morning Worship.
"Making America Christian."
6:00 P.M. Student Guild.
7:00 P.M. Youth Fellowship.
OT HE R'
Sunday, Nov. 9 (Afternoon)
Artur Rodzinski, Conductor
Tuesday, Nov. 18
Tenor, and EZIO PINZA,
Bass..in Joint Recital
Sunday, Nov. 30 (Afternoon)
Frederick Stock, Conductor
Monday, Jan. 19
ROBERT CASADESUS, Pianist
Tuesday, Feb. 3
Thursday, Feb. 19
JOSEPH SZIGETI, Violinist
This marvelous typewriter in four models is the leader in the
portable field and is our largest seller. Floating shift, speedy,
durable, handsome. Beautiful carrying case (makes dandy
overnight bag). Typing instructions, no extra cost.
WE SELL all makes of New and Reconditioned portable type-
writers in all models; also New L. C. Smith and all makes of
Used Office Model typewriters, priced from $29.75 and up.
Convenient terms may be arranged.
WE RENT ALL MAKES of Portable and Office Model Type-
writers and Adding Machines. First rental may apply, if pur-
chased during rental period.
ALL MAKES of used typewriters, adding and office machines,
bought, sold, rented, exchanged, cleaned and repaired. Service
work a specialty.
11i ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Division at Catherine
The Rev. Henry Lewis, Rector
The Rev. Frederick W. Leech, Student
The Rev. John G. Dahl, Curate,
George Faxon, Organist and Choirmaster
8:00 A.M. Holy Communion.
10:00 A.M. High School Class.
11:00 A.M. Kindergarten, Harris Hall.
11:00 A.M. Junior Church.
11:00 A.M. Morning Prayer and Sermon by the
Reverend Henry Lewis.
4:00 P.M. H2 Club Meeting. Harris Hall.
PARISH CONFERENCE-Three Sessions
In Harris Hall
8:00 P.M. Monday, Oct. 27.