________________ EMICHIGAN DAILY
~B' Squad Faces
Hilltoppers To Play
At Ferry Field Today
Coach Wally Weber's "Busy" B's
will seek their second straight win of
the still young football season at
10:30 a.m. at Ferry Field, today
against a strong Marquette reserve
Last week the Wolverines romped
to an easy 39-0 victory over Grand
Rapids Junior College. The stubborn
Grand Rapids eleven held Weber's
team to a lone touchdown in the first
half but Michigan rolled up five
touchdowns in the second half as the
Junior College boys wilted under the
While Marquette is expected to be
stronger than-the Grand Rapids elev-
en, Michigan still rates a slightifa-
vorite. The Hilltoppers lost Cliff
Kero and Johnny Alcock, a pair of
halfbacks, to the Varsity this week,
and Wolverine end Irv Wisniewski
moved to Crisler's squad.
Ft. Worth Open
FORT WORTH, Tex., Oct. 4-(3)-
Young Frank Stranahan, the mus-
cular Toledo, O., amateur, left a
field of crack professionals behind
him today as he posted a five-under-
par 66 to take the lead at the half-
way ma'rk in the $10,000 Fort Worth
Open Golf Tournament with 132.
Going out in a four-under par 33
and coming in with a one-under 33,
and playing a half-dozen holes dur-
ing thunder showers, the 24-year-
old Ohioan led his nearest rivals-
professionals Bob Hamilton of Chi-
cago, George. Fazio of Los Angeles
and Jim Ferrier of Chicago-by four
The first day leader, Ellsworth
Vines of Los Angeles, found the wea-
ther and his shots both stormy and
wound up with a seven-over par 78
on the 6,350-yard Glen Garden
course. Added to his initial 65, the
ex-tennis star was well below the
leaders with a 36-hole total of 143.
Michigan Bids for Second Conference Win
(Continued from Page 1)
post for Iowa will be another speed
merchant, Bob Smith, who has moved
124 yards in his 23 trips with the
ball for a 5.4 average. Lou King, who
saw action with the Iowa Seahawks
during the war, will direct the Iowa
team from his quaterback post. An-
other back who'll probably see plenty
of action is Bob Sullivan, a left half-
back who boasts a five-yard ball-car-
rying average for the season.
Up front the Hawkeyes will out-
weigh their Maize and Blue oppon-
ents by about 15 pounds per man.
With the exception of ends Tony
Guzowski, at 195, and Bob Phillips,
at 180, the Iowans' starting for-
wards will all hit 200 pounds or
better. Tackle Bill Kay is the
heaviest at 220 pounds.
Lest someone get the idea that Iowa
is strictly ark offensive outfit, a few
figures will easily dispell the notion.
The Hawkeye line has checked its two
opponents with a net yardage of 128
on the ground. That amounts to 1.7
yards per carry which is all right in
any league. And the fast-charging
Hawkeye line has covered six oppos-
ing fumbles to date.
Spearheading Doc Anderson's de-
fense will be ends Phillips and Gu-
zowski, tackles Jim Cozad and Kay,
guards Russ Benda and Dave Day
and center Dick Laster. Laster will
replace Dick Woodard, regular Hawk-
eye pivot man who is sidelined with
injurise. From tackle to tackel the
Iowa line will average almost 208
pounds per man.
With prospects good for another
warm afternoon, Coach Fritz Cris-
ler will probably repeat his per-
formance of last week by using
plenty of substitutes in an effort
to wear the Hawkeyes down. Again
the starting Wolverine line-up will
depend upon whether Michigan
gets to receive or kick off.
Gene Derricotte who has a broken
nose will probably see some action but
unless the battle is unexpectedly
close, Bob Chappuis, Bumps Elliott,
Bill Culligan and Alan Traugott will
see most of the action at tailback.
Aside from Derricotte the Maize and
Blue will be in top condition for the
At the ends Crisler will have Ed
McNeill, Lennie Ford, Bob Mann,
Dick Riefenburg, Capt. Art Renner,
Elmer Madar, Don Hershberger and
Ed Bahlow. Ready to operate at the
tackles will be Bruce Hilkene, Bob
Derleth, Fenwick Crane, Frank Hon-
igsbaum, Bill Pritula, Jack Carpenter,
Dick Brown and Bob Ballou.
Strength at the guards will be
provided by Dom Tomasi, George
Burg, Walt Freihofer, Lloyd Hene-
veld, George Kraeger, Stu Wil-
kins, Quent Sickels and Johnny
Lintol. Anchoring the Maize and
Blue forward wall will be centers
J. T. White, Bob Callahan, Harry
Watts, Walt Keeler and Jim Brie-
ske. Brieske will again be Michi-
gan's extra-point kicker.
At quarter Crisler has Howie Yer-
ges, Pete Elliott, Bob Vernier and Don
Robinson. Robinson, however, is not
expected to see action today. There'll
be a quartet of right halfbacks avail-
able: Paul White, Hank Fonde, Ralph
Chubb and Bumps Elliott, while the
Wolverine fullbacks will be Jack
Weisenburger, Danny Dworsky, Bob
Weise and Mike Yedinak.
The probable starting lineups:
McNeill or Ford LE
White or Watts C
Sickels or Kraeger RG
Yerges or Weise QB
Derricotte or Chappuis LH
BEST SERIES BET!
Cardinals Promise To Forego
Special Ted Williams Shift'
LOU KING-Iowa quarterback
Robinson To Meet
Bell in Title Fight
NEW YORK, Oct. 4 - (P) - The
Welterweight title mixup began to
unscramble itself today with the
signing of Sugar Ray Robinson and
Tommy Bell for a bout to decide a
Promoter Mike Jacobs announced
the match between the Harlem
stringbean, known around and about
as "The Uncrowned Champion," and
the Youngstown, Ohio, thumper, who
has been mowing them down in the
Midwest, for December 20 in Madi-
son Square Garden over the 15-round
derby route. And immediately both
the National Boxing Association and
the New York State Athletic Commis-
sion gave it their blessing for the
SPORTS BUILDING HOURS
The Sports Building will be open
until noon today and every Saturday.
The building is open daily until 6:30
p.m. In addition the Friday evening
sports program for Veterans and
their wives has been resumed and
takes place from 7 to 9:30.
Theta Chi 6, Phi Delts 3
Delta Tau Delta 6, ZBT 5
Phi Sigma Delta 4, SAM 2
Delta Upsilon 8, Sig Ep 3
Acacia 7, Kappa Sig 3
Beta 5, Phi Kappa Psi 3
Lambda Chi Alpha 3, Theta Xi 0
Zeta Psi 5, Theta Delta Chi 5
Denied by Joe
. ST. LOUIS, Oct. 4-(AP)-Manager
Joe Cronin of the Boston Red Sox
arrived in town today on the same
train with the St. Louis Cardinals
and vigorously denied a Boston col-
umnist's report that slugger Ted Wil-
liams was for sale.
"There's nothing to it," said Cron-
in, and added with a grin, "it sounds
to me like a National League plot."
Post-War Sports Reach Peak
Football Card Features Toss-Ups
By DES' HOWARTH, Associate Sports Editor
THIS WEEKEND should mark the peak of America's first post-war year
in sports, for never before in our memory has so much been going on
at once. The World Series, marking the climax of baseball's most successful
ful season in history, finds itself vieing for headlines with a score of grid-
iron clashes, any one of which might be called the game of the day.
Take, for instance, the Oklahoma A. & M.-Texas tilt. Last year
the Aggies went to the Sugar Bowl and Bob Fenimore & Co. seemed
bowl-bound again until surprised last Saturday by Arkansas. The
Aggies gained a 21-all tie in that one. Texas, meanwhile, has rolled
up 118 points in swamping Missouri and Colorado. This should be "the"
game of the day.
In the Midwest there are a few more promising battles. Try and pick
the winner of the Wisconsin-Northwestern or Minnesota-Indiana games.
Both the Badgers and the Wildcats are making their first Conference ap-
pearances. The Madison crew whipped Marquette and California, while
Northwestern laced Iowa State, 41-9.
Indiana, twice defeated, journeys to Minneapolis to meet Bernie
Bierman's unbeaten Golden Gophers. Another good game should be
the Illinois-Purdue contest. The Illini are overwhelming favorites, but
the Boilermakers may show a reversal of last week's form and make
things close. In an intersectional tussle, Ohio State will attempt to
uphold the Big Nine's honor against Southern California. Pacific Coast
writers are promising big things for the Trojans this fall.
T HE DARTMOUTH-SYRACUSE set-to will be close. Biggy Munn got
off to an auspicious start with a 41-6 win over Boston University. The
Indians edged Holy Cross by a field goal.
From there on Michigan State probably rates a slight edge over
Boston College, and Holy Cross should down Detroit. Notre Dame will
have no trouble with a mediocre Pitt eleven. West Point can be ex-
pected to meet Michigan next week still unbeaten.
Navy will have the edge over Columbia, but the game may serve to
test just how powerful the Middies are. After last Saturday's scare, Ala-
bama may really pour it on South Carolina, and Temple can expect the
same treatment from Georgia. The Texas Christian-Arkansas fracas is
another toss-up. So is the outcome of the California-Oregon game. Up at
Seattle a strong UCLA outfit will probably serve notice that it is the team
to beat in the Pacific Coast Conference when the Bruins engage a strong
Washington squad. ./
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 4-(0P)-The sur-
est thing about the World Series
that finally will start here Sunday is
that the St. Louis Cardinals will em-
ploy no freak defense formation a-
gainst Terrible Ted Williams of the
Boston Red Sox.
The second biggest cinch is that
the Redbirds, now a cocky crew af-
ter their decisive triumph over
Brooklyn in the National League
play-off, will not stand in the slight-
est awe of Williams and his play-
mates. They expect to win the thing.
"As far as we are concerned, Wil-
liams is just a good left-handed hit-
ter," said Manager Eddie Dyer to-
day as his victorious crewmen came
back home for the big series. "Our
outfielders will shift over a little for
him, of course, but I can assure you
our infielders will be where they be-
Dyer, very calm about winning
his first Big League Pennant, gave
the impression that he didn't, con-
sider it quite dignified to scramble
up a defense to try to stop a single
batter-or even very smart.
"Our rightfieldfence is pretty
short, anyhow," he pointed out. "If
Williams gets hold of one in our
park it'll go out of sight anyhow, no
matter how manysoutfielders we
have out there."
The Card pitching staff came out
of the Brooklyn series in excellent
shape, thanks to the fact that Lefty
Howie Pollet went the route in win-
ning the first game, and that Harry
(The Cat) Brecheen had to work
Coach Ken Doherty's distance run-
ners have completed their first full
week of cross-country jogging, and
the season's initial aches and pains
are gradually wearing away.
An excellent early turn-out of
eighty men have regularly been tak-
ing the route over the University Golf
Course path, the Wolverine coach re-
Veteran Runners Report
Among the veteran cinder-men
present are Chuck Birdsall, past Con-
ference two-mile king, Herb Barten,
last year's frosh ace who took the in-
door half-mile title, Hugh Short,
famed quarter-miler and 600-yard
record holder, Ross Willard, two-
miler from the 1945 team, Dave Wil-
liams, formerly one of Georgetown's
best distance men, Jim McFadden,
half-miler last indoor season, Rog
Kessler and Chuck Low, both dis-
tance men last year, and Dick For-
restel and George Shepherd, two ace
quarter-milers from 1944-45.
Weight Department Strengthened
Doherty also revealed that Michi-
gan's weight department has re-
ceived a tremendous boost.
Pete Dendrinos, highly-touted also
as a football stand-out, heaved the
shot put 46 ft. on the first day he re-
ported for practice. Charley Fonville,
frosh sensation last spring, also is
rounding into top form, tossing the
shot 48 ft. 2 in. in a recent practice
only part of an inning in rescuing
Murry Dickson yesterday.
"It'll be Pollet in the first game,
if his side is not sore, and Brecheen
in the second," Dyer said. "Pollet
said he was in some pain during
Tuesday's game but he had all his
stuff in the last inning, and I think
he'll be ready."
North Carolina 21, Miami 0
Wake Forest 19, Georgetown 6
Missouri 19, St. Louis 14
Richmond 37, Maryland 7
Hope 13, Michigan Normal 0
There will be a meeting of all
men who signed up for the bowl-
ing league in the Union Bowling
Alleys at 6:00 p.m.,on Wednesday,
October 9, 1946.
Every Saturday Night at 9:00 P.M.
BOB HUVAERE and his Orchestra
o ISLAND LAKE -2 Miles East of Brighton on U.S. 16
--O c-yc-o-yg-O<--"U O > Y or --Y<)--< -- O G oG.-- O ..- .
I N E X T R A C O N C E R T
MONDAY, OCT. 28 -8:30
HILL AUD ITIORIUM
Tickets: $1.50 - $1.00 - 80
( 20% tax included),
There's no law against go-
ing around dressed in seven
Arrow oxford stripe neck-
ties ... and you really have
to admire this fellow's in-
You can display your good
taste by buying just one or
two of these eye-catching
striped ties in authentic col,
lege colors. Only $1 at your
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
W. P. Lemon, D:D., James Van Pernis,
Ruth Kirk, Church Worker
Frieda Op't Holt Vogan, Director of Music
Ruth Kirk, Church Worker
9:30 A.M.: Church School classes beginning
with the Fifth Grade up through the Adult
10:30 A.M.: Nursery, Beginner, Primary and
10:45 A.M.: Morning Worship. Sermon Topic:
"Sensing God" by Dr. Lemon.
5:00 P.M.: Westminster Guild address by Dr.
Frederick H. Olert of the First Presbyterian
Church of Detroit on "Foundations for Re-
construction." Supper follows.
5:00 P.M.: High School Group meets in the
Vance Parlor with supper at 6 o'clock.
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
State and William Streets
Minister : Rev. Leonard A. Parr, D.D.
9:30 A.M.: Church School-Junior and Inter-
10:45 A.M.: Primary and Kindergarten School.
10:45 A.M.: The World Wide Communion Ser-
vice. Subject of Dr. Parr's sermon "What I
Think About the Church."
5:30 P.M.: Ariston League (High School Group)
Supper and program.
6:00 P.M.: Student Guild. Cost supper and
dramatic presentation of the work of the
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
AND STUDENT CENTER
1511 Washtenaw Avenue
Rev. Alfred Scheips, Pastor (Missouri Synod)
Saturday, 4:30-6:00: Open House after the
Sunday, 11:00 A.M.: Service, with celebration
of Holy Communion. The pastor will preach
on the subject, "God's Household."
Sunday, 5:15 P.M.: Supper 'Social of Gamma
Delta, Luthern Student. Club.
Wednesday, 7:30 P.M.: Bible Study Hour.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 East Huron
C. H. Loucks, Minister
10:00 A.M.: Student Class meets in the Guild
11:00 A.M.: Morning Worship. World-Wide
6:00 P.M.: Roger Williams Guild supper and
fellowship hour, "An Interpretation of the
Apostle John," by Miss Frances Goodfellow.
ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
120 South State
JamesBrett Kenna, Robert H. Jongeward
Music: Hardin Van Deursen, director
Student Activities; Kathleen Davis, director
8:00 and 10:40 A.M.: World-Wide Communion.
Two services.. Dr. Kenna's communion medi-
tation is "He Took a Towel."
5:30 P.M.: Wesleyan Guild. The topic "World
Students" will be presented by studnts of
various countries. Supper and social hour.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 South Division Street
10:30 A.M.: Sunday Lesson, Sermon. Subject
Oct. 6 Unreality.
10:45 A.M.: Sunday School.
8:00 P.M.: Wednesday evening testimonial
This church maintains a free Reading Room
at 706 Wolverine Building, Washington at 4th,
which is open daily except Sundays and holidays
from 11:30 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. Here the Bible
and Christian Science literature includingrall
the works of Mary Baker Eddy may be read,
borrowed or purchased.
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
Edward H Redman. Minister
10:00 A.M.: Unitarian-Friends' Church School.
10:00 A.M.: Adult Study "Group.
11:00 A.M.: Service of Worship. Rev. Edward H.
Redman preachig on: "Call to Action," a sub-
ject of the greatest importance to every Uni-
6:00 P.M.: Unitarian Student Group -Buffet
supper followed by Prof. Roy W. Sellars dis-
cussing "Democracy in To-day's World."
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL AND
T. R. Schmale, Pastor.
C. R. Loew, Assistant Pastor.
Kathryn Karch, Organist
Sunday, October 6, 1946
10:45 A.M.: Morning Worship. Holy Communion
will be celebrated in observance of World-
Wide Communion Sunday.
5:00 P.M.: Student Guild. Supper, singing, and
a review of "Foundations of Reconstruction,"
a recent book written by Elton Trueblood.
GRACE BIBLE CHURCH
State and Huron Streets
Harold J. DeVries, pastor
10:00 A.M.: University Bible Class. Edward
11:00 A.M.: and 7:30 P.M. Rev. Calvin C. Beu-
kema, Youth Evangelist.
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
1304 Hill Street - Henry 0. Yoder, Pastor
Might as well get a match-
ing handkerchief while
you're at it. Then your get.
up will be indisputably O.K.
Division at Catherine
8:00 A.M.: Holy Communion.
9:45 A.M.: Confirmation Class, Page Hall.
11:00 A.M.: Junior Church.
11:00 A.M.: Holy Communion. Sermon by Dr.