Mic3liga T1e42p sTlgE MI(N'GAN GdAILY
Mihiga ilHpsHne On Il'in I Game To day'
Penn Favored To Topple Army
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 30.- VP)-
Unbeaten Army and Pennsylvania,l
undefeated in collegiate competition,
clash tomorrow at Franklin Field in
the east's leading football game of
A crowd of more than 70,000 is ex-
pected to watch the powerful cadets,
victor over Lafayette, Cornell, Colum-
bia and Harvard, try to wine out the
sting of two successive defeats at the
hands of the red and blue.
Penn, with a wealth of great backs,
ruled a slight overnight favorite in
the betting despite the fact that the
Quakers were beaten by the Georgia
Naval Pre-Flight eleven and tied by
S.40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional 5 words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
3 or more days. (Increase
of $.25 for each additional
Contract Rates on Request
Our Want-Ad Department
will be happy to assist you in'
composing your ad. Stop at the
Michigan. Daily Business Of-
fice, 420 Maynard Street.
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work .at low price.
you select from
1209 SOUTH "U"
RTH ANN QAKES, Mgr.
p nmO t) ?(3<>
FULLER BRUSHES. Phone 6835-
CANARIES, California Linnets, Zebra
Finches, Parakeets, bird foods and
cages. 562 S. Seventh. Phone 5330.
CHRISTMAS CARDS-The largest
selection in town. All imprinted
with your name. From 50 for $1.00
up. Craft Press, 305 Maynard St.
LADY desires garage near Hill and
Washtenaw. Call 8033.
SINGLE ROOM in private home near
campus for business man or grad-
uate student. Call 8708.
FOR RE : Half of large front suite
to girl student. One-half block
from campus. Mrs. Wood, 725
Haven Ave., phone 5938.
STOCKWELL & MOSHER-JORDAN
residents-Alterations on women's
garments promptly done. Opposite
Stockwell. Phone 2-2678.
PART TIME WORK, morning or aft-
ernoon. Chester Roberts Gifts, 312
MAKE MONEY-on your used cloth-
ing by phoning Claude H. Brown,,
2-2736, 512 S. Main.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 S.
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Co., phone 7112.
LOST and FOUND
LOST: Little cream-colored pup in.
vicinity of Phi Gamma Delta house.
Please call 2-3101.
By BUD HENDEL
Daily Sports Editor
IN 1847 a physicist by the name of
Kirchoff gave to the world a law
concerning potential differences in
electric current. The main substance
of this law, as we get it, is "what goes
down must come back up."
Which brings us to a discussion of
the Illinois football team that faces
Michigan in the Stadium today. Or
rather, which brings Wally Weber to
a discussion of the same Illinois
Wally, coach of the Wolverine
frosh, and a gentleman who makes
it a practice to talk in six syllable
words, has been scouting the Illini
for 12 years. He's seen them when
they were good and he's seen them
when they were so rotten that they
often looked worse than the kid
brother's backlot crew.
So Wally is well qualified to speak
on the gridmen from Champaign way.
THEY," said Weber rapidly warm-
ing up to the subject as only he
can, "are very, very good. They're the
best team I've seen come out of that
peaceful Illinois hamlet since 1934.
They've got speed and they're brim-
ming with that certain intanigible
thing we call spirit. And they're pow-
erful, mind you, very, very powerful.
He was asked what he thought
was the main reason for the sudden
and surprising upswing in Illinois
grid fortunes. Replied Wally, "They
forgot a lot of what they were
taught before this. Eliot discarded
the offensive formation flurries
that used to mark an Illinois team.
In their place he substituted, raw,
hard football. He's simplified things
down there. He's brought the game
back to the fundamentals, They
really block now, and their tackling
is some of the hardest I've seen."
"And don't overlook another thing,"
continued the genial freshman men-
tor. "Eliot has something to work
with. He has some sophomores who
spell the difference between medioc-
rity and superiority. Florek, Kasap
and Wenskunas are all sophomores,
but they're good, extremely good.
This Kasap just stays in that line
like a block of granite, and he won't
move and he can't be moved. He just
moves when it pays. Florek is one of
the most vicious blockers in the Con-
ference. Man, he can hit!"
Wally kept the floor and nobody
protested. "The Illinois team I've seen
this year had Dick Good. He probably
won't play here, which is a very for-
tunate happening from our stand-
point. He's really a fine passer, one
of the best. And this right halfback,
Correll, is one of the game's greatest
What about Agase? "Here's
what,"'said Wally "Agase is the
fastest charger in the league. He's
explosive, He's dynamite. He and
Franks are the two best in the Con-
ference. They've demonstrated
they've got it."
"Watch Illinois," Weber admon-
ished, "Theb 're hot. They work most-
ly from a balanced line, and it's main-
ly simple stuff but well-executed.
They're a first half team, but don't
count on it. They're weak on man-
power-no depth-but they give all
they have every minute. They'll be
dangerous all afternoon, and I mean
With that, Wally bid adieu. And if
he says so, it must be true. Illinois
really has it this year.
Ilinois Squad Is Rated
As Best In Eight Years
Don Lund Will Start At Fullbak Post For Varsity;
Wiese, Robinson Expected To See Action Later
(Continued from Page 1)
of 20-0 and 28-0. In the 27 game series, the Wolverines hold a decided edge,
having, won 18 and lost nine.
Like Michigan, the newly-strong Illinois squad is short in reserve ma-
terial. In its contests with Minnesota and Notre Dame, five of the linemen
played the entire sixty minutes, which means that today's fray should be
a scrap between the two ironman forward walls-Michigan's "Seven Oak
Posts," bruised but unhurt, and the sturdy Illini front defenders.
Second only to the outcome of the game itself is the impending fight
between two great guards. on those tough forward bulwarks, Julie Franks
of Michigan and Alex Agase of Illinois. With both bidding for All-American
honors, today's clash affords the only opportunity of the season to compare
the two together on the same field. Franks has been outstanding for the
Wolverines, and his bull-like rushes into enemy backfields have shot him
into a position of prominence among the nation's best linemen. Agase is
the speedy guard whose meritous work led Illinois to its Minnesota victory.
He scored two touchdowns against the Gophers, once stealing the ball from
Bill Daley's hands and galloping 35 yards to tally and another time re-
covering a loose ball in the end zone for the final score of. the day.
Kuzma, Griffin To Share Backfield Honors
Also pitted against each other for individual attention will be two of
the Big Ten's leading halfbacks, Tom Kuzma of Michigan and Don Griffin
of Illinois. Kuzma should hit his peak today after his long layoff because of
a severe knee injury, but he will find Griffin a willing and worthy foe.
They are two of the greatest running backs in the land and all eyes will be
focused their way as the two teams strive to shake them loose.
Neither eleven will enter the game in top shape. Coach Fritz Crisler's
team will probably be without the services of Don Robinson, shifty Detroit
halfback, who received a painful shoulder bruise last week. Robinson will
be used sparingly, if at all, and he will sit this one out unless absolutely
needed. Sophomore fullback Bob Wiese, too, is still recovering from a
sprained ankle incurred in the Northwestern contest. Wiese will likely see
some action, but in the meantime his starting post will be filled by Don
Lund who gave a good account of himself against the Gophers.
Illinois Passing Ace Won't See Action
Illinois left its ace passer, Dick Good, at home. His arm was badly
twisted against the Irish last week, and he hasn't been able to don practice
togs since. Also ailing are fullback Tony Butkovitch and first team quar-
terback Ray Florek. Myron Pfeifer, regular fullback last year, will move
into the starting lineup in place of the injured Florek. Both Butkovitch
and Florek made the trip from Champaign, and since their injuries are
minor they will undoubtedly play the greater portion of the game.
Starting at the end positions for the Illini will be Ray Grierson and
Elmer Engel. Jim McCarthy, the red-headed Irishman who won the Big
Ten golf crown here last spring, understudies Grierson, while Engel plays
almost entirely without relief. In the last four games, Engel has gone the
full sixty minutes.
Mike Kasap will fill one of the tackle spots, with John Genis holding
down the other. Kasap, the biggest man on the squad, has been one of the
mainstays of the Illinois .line all year _
although only a sophomore. He is re-
garded as one of the best tackles in
Star Sophomore Center
Playing at the other guard with
Agase will be Joe Pawlowski, another
booming lineman who has been re-
sponsible for a good share of the phe-
nomenal Illini success this season.
Mac Wenskunas, sopnomore center,
will start at the pivot post. His line-
backing has been excellent all year,
and his addition to the Illinois squad
has strengthened what formerly was
a weak linkD
In the backfield, Eliot will call upon
Pfeifer, Griffin, Walt Correll and
Capt. Jimmy Smith.aCorrell will do
most of the Illinois punting from his
right half spot, and he is considered FIRST CONGREGATIONAL
tops in the Conference in this depart- tate and William Streets,
ment. Smith, always dangerous, is Minister: Rev. Leonard A. P
the man who sparked Illinois to its Director of Music: Arnold B]
last win over Michigan. He has been Service of Public Worship 10
shifted over to fullback this year. will preach on the subject:
For Michigan, the line will remain Going Out."
intact. That means Elmer Madar and Ariston League, 5:15 P.M. Prof
Phil Sharpe at ends, Al Wistert and ens will present a discussio
Bill Pritula at tackles, Franks and We Think of God?"
Bob Kolesar at guards and Merv Student Fellowship, 6:00 P.M.
Preguman t ceter.served. Following supper Pi
Preglma ~tcener.Brumm of the Department of
Michigan will likely stick to the speak on "Living Toward t:
same backfield quartet that started program begins at 7:15.
against Minnesota. Capt. George
Ceithaml will be at his usual quarter-
back spot, Kuzma at left half, Paul FIRST PRESBYTERIAN C
White at right half and Lund at Ministers: William P. Lem
fullback. Willard V. Lampe
The Wolverines retired to their us- Mark W. Bills, Director of
ual Friday night hideaway in Barton Franklin Mitchell, Organist.
Hills last night, while Illinois re- 9:30 A.M. Church School mei
mained overnight in Detroit and ments.
won't arrive in Ann Arbor until just 10:45 A.M. Morning Worship
before game-time today. Lemon: "The Salvation of
'LAST TIMES LIONEL BARRYMORE
TODAY! "CALLING DR. GILLESPIE"
STARTS SUNDAY -
' e UNCLE SAM'S ARCTIC HEROES!
SWIG lfl~fiAND HIS'
RCH ORHI SAHmmJ SWAnd RCHSTRA
Neptune's Fighting " South
Daughter Spirit America
DU LE Madar
unas C Pregulman
vski RG Franks
W atch for the
The Directory will go on sale it the Engineer-
ing Arch and-the middle of the Diagonal just
as soon as we get it from the printers. All avail-
able copies will probably be sold out within
two days after sale begins, so don't fail to get
_ s . . .
.rw r w. w r. 'fr - w - - W W- -/'.