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October 14, 1927 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-10-14

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THE MICHIGAN DAILYF

TOL VER INES

DEPART

FR FIRST CONFERENCE

TEST

OlGER TEAK STRENGTHENED BY ADDITIONS, SE WILL URP UfSS FlIAND HBKJL P IE S S LUMP NOTRE DAME BRIOMENTOPLAY
OPES TO BREAK MICHIGANWISCONSIN JINX HARBOR MUTUAL FEAR H i IN FEATURE INTERSECTIONAL T

NAVY ELEV
ILT TQMORROW

i

Yost, WIeman, Klipke, Brown, Hoyt,
And Tillotson Accompany
Squad of 34 Players
BOVARD, RICH TO START
Michigan's football squad, consist-
ing of 34 players, left Ann Arbor at
11:42 last night for Madison where
they will meet the Wisconsin team.
Saturday in their first Conference
game of the 1927 season.
Fielding H. Yost, director of athlet-
ics, Coaches Wieman, Kipke, and
Brown, business manager Tillotsonc
and trainer Hoyt accompanied the
squad in the two special cars which1
carried the team to 'adison.
Owing to a Conference ruling which,
limits the number of men which mayc
be taken to an out of town game, .
only 34 men, including six endsi
guards, and tackles, seven halfbacks,1
and three centers, quarterbacks, and
fullbacks made the trip.
Bovard May Startt
According to the tentative lineup
which Coach Wieman announced onc
his departure from Ann Arbor last
night, Capt. Oosterbaan and Taylor,1
who was kept out of the Michigan
State game because of a wrenched
back, will start at ends, Gabel andt
Pommerening at tackles, Baer andt
Palmeroli in the guard berths, while
Bovard may start in his, first Varsity1
game at the pivot position.t
Squad Includes 34
The others who are making the1
trip are: end, Boden, Kerr, Nyland,
and Heston; tackles, Harrigan, Grin-'
nell, Poorman, and Walder; guards,c
Poe, Parker, Nicholson, and Meese;1
centers, Schoenfeld ani Thisted;,
quarterbacks, Domhoff and McBride;
halflacks, Miller, Greenwald, Puckel-
wartz, Geistert, and Wlijttle; full-
backs, Gembis and Fuller.c
The Michigan cars will be trans-t
ferred to the C. M. and St. P. roadl
at Chicago and will arrive in Madi-
son today at 12:30 noon, central time.
A short workout will be held at Camp
Randall field this afternoon after.
which the Wolverines will retire toc
their headquarters at the Hotel Lor-I
aine until game time.P
Following the game, at 8:30, thel
Michigan party will leave the Badger1
capital, returning to Ann Arbor at
8 o'clock Sunday morning.r
SALEM-Frank Lockhart recently'
set a new world's record' traveling
144.2 miles per hour.
NEW YORK-Gene Sarazen is pos-
sessor of the Metropolitan Profession-
al Golfer's association championship.
h

Sykes And Von Bremer Return To
Guard Positions After Enforced
Absence of Week
WISCONSIN IS CONFIDENT,
By Dan Albrecht
Sports Editor, The Dally Cardinal
MADISON, Wis., Oct. 13-Almost on
the eve of their first big game of the
season, members of the Wisconsin
football team are showing more and
more confidence in their ability to
.overcome the jinx that has clung to
Wisconsin-Michigan engagements on
practically every occasion.
Though continued bad weather has
prevented the squad from practicing
outdoors more than twice thus far
this week, the men show improvement
in practically every department of
play.
Sykes Returns To Line
The line has been strengthened by
the addition of Robert S'ykes, a guard,
whose eligibility was, for a time, in
doubt. George Von Bremer, another
guard who was on the injured list,
is also back in shape. At Kan-
sas, the Badgers were forced to use
inexperienced guards, who, though
they played well, did not quite equal
the performance of the regulars.'
In preparation for Michigan's ex-
pected assault on the tackles, every
tackle candidate on the squad is be-
ing put through intensive training.
William Ketalaar, a blonde young
giant with the rangy build of a nat-
ural tackle, stands at the head
of the list. Binish, Gottstein, and
Boma are other typical battlers who
will probabFy get in against the
Wolverines.
Badger Ends Look Good
An unusual number of good ends,
excellently coached by Leonard Alli-
son, has given Wisconsin almost un-
precedented strength at the wings this
year. Mike Welch, who made his Big
Ten debut against Michigan last year,
and Don Cameron, another veteran,
have been sitting on the bench most
of the time while such youngsters as
Ebert Warren, Elmer Davies, Arthur
Mansfield, and George Hotchkiss were
playing the game as it should be
played.
At center, John Wilson, who alter-
nated with Earl Wilke last year,
seems to have dug himself in foiT
the season.
NEW YORK- Baseball fans paid
$783,217.00 to see the recent world
series.

Both Te nAms Have Profound Reps)d
I Fr Each terliei Regatrding
Tromo.rro, ' ( annier
-l RIVALRY IS TRADITIONAL
(By Asso 'etc P e.s)
CHICAGO, Oct. 13-The gloomy solof
-"Stagg fears Purdlue"- which h
y sounded almost every year ju st be-
for the Chicago-Purdue football game,
now has a variation: "Stag- f rs
Purdue" and "Purdue fears Sv gg." F
A situation odd in the traditional
rivalry of these two schools, h
brought about this joint regard forz
each other.#
Buoyed by its 19 to 0 triumph over
Harvard last Saturday, the fightin gb 'enscl
Gene Rose Boilermakers have inspired a pro- Ynkee oulfielder, nroved to be a
Wisconsin halfback and flashy run- found respect for their gridiron prow-
ner, whose forward passing is ex- ess among the other teams of the Big isapointnent to base ball fans in
pected to gain much ground for thc 'en. who are hoping for the 1927 the recent worid series. Meusel, who
Cardinal eleven when it meets Coach championship. The victory too, has put hit consistently throughout the sea-
Elton E. Wieman's Wolverines tomor- the conference championship urge in- son, fell down during the series. At
w at Camp Randall field, Madi- to the hearts of Purdue followers arnd at 17 times, he was able to gather
son. they fear the first hurdle, which i ms
Coach Alonzo Stagg and his Maroon but one run and two hits.
LOCKHART AND DE PALMA warriors, may be their undoing.
TO COMPETE IN DETROIT . Stagg Is PessimistIc VARSITY TENNIS TEAM
CoachStagg, on the other hand, is Wr ESME
(S'pecial to The Daily) pessimistic about Chicago's chancesWILMEET RESH
DETROIT, Mich., Oct. 12- Frank this year and is experimenting with
Lockhart, who is one of California's unknown quantities and qualities Tennis matches are to be held to-
representatives in the national dirt which showed poorly in the Oklahoma morrow morning at 9:30 to test the
track championship 150-mile test to game and better in the Indiana game strength of the freshmen against the
be run here Sunday, recently set a last Saturday. Varsity. Although the freshmen ten-
world's record for a mile on the Rock- Coach Phelan of Purdue did not is trials have not yet been complet-
ingham Speedway at Salem, N. H. mince words about his fear of Stagg ed, the team has been chosen accord-
Franklin, who has won three 100. and his cohorts during yesterday's ing to the way the entries have shown
mile races in Michigan and captur- practice. up in practice.
ed the 500-mile Indianapolis race in "You are not going to meet Harvard Some of the members of the fresh-
1926, clipped off the mile in 31 1-5 next Saturday," Phelan told his men, men team are sophomores who are
seconds or at a she d of 144.2 miles "but you are going to play Chicago, trying out for the first time. The
an hour. The old record was held and buck up against the resourceful- lineup is as follows:
by Cliff Woodbury and was 145.5 miles ness of the greatest old wizard in the Graham vs. Moore, Elliot vs. Mar-
an hour made last July. Woodbury game-Coach Stagg. Forget what has shall, Marsh vs. Schafer, Hammer vs.
also has been invited to compete as been done and realize this is some io Kempner, Dusenberry vs. Barton (C),
one of Illinois' representatives and (Continued on Page Seven) Swanson vs. Sarnovee, Nelson vs.
was a winner of July race here -W~~es~t- Goldsmith, Kramer vs. Brady.
akngwineofnuth lyJreee ley; Western Pennsylvania and Ohio,
taking second in the June event. k Lawrence Hickson, "Deacon" Litz; at WILLIAMSTOWN- A junior will
This race birings together the pick large, Ralph de Palma, George Sou- captain the Williamstown cross-country
of the country's dirt track speed de-ter
mons, 10 districts' representatives ders. team this fall.
have been named as follows: Califor-
nia-Frank S. Lockhart, Babe Stapp;
Illinois, Cliff Woodbury, Billy Arnold;
New York, Ira Vail, Charles F. Gan- op[
NwYok MIra, Vailu Cha F. lyn
Goodwin; Indiana, Louie Schneider,jI
Charles "Dutch" Bauman; Eastern
Pennsylvania, Fred Winai, James F.
Gleason; Texas, Fred Frame, Ted
Simpson; Colorado, Walter H. High- -

NEW YORK. Oct. 1:The lsst hard team as no longer on the short end
drill of a strenuous week was i or- i of a aO-1 shot, in his estimation
der in eastern footlall caps today. Grooming his charges for Washingtou
Final wreparatious were being laid and Lee Saturday and Cornell the
in the camn of the Navy for Satur- following week, said that prospects
(lay's star battle with Notre 1)ame. '1re encouraging, despite the fact
Coach Bill ingraham *'plans only eight places had to be filled when
light work toniorrow before taking his the season started,
players to Baltimore. Ingraham ex- Penn Meets Penn State\
pects a close, bitterly fought contest Penn brushed up on fundamentals
but thinks the middies, if they reach for the Penn State game and Lafay-

Y

their top form, will hold their own. counter wih West irgia the Mor-
"There still remains the danger of gantown.
this green and inexperiencedteam .Pittsburgh had to cut its work short
l g t o s " r in order to make the jump to Des
sMoines, for the tussle with the Drake

Yile )dri s in Secret
Tad Jones called a secret practice
at Yale and ran his men through a
long signal drill, and scrimmage in
preparation for Brown.
Harvard looked better than at any
time this season when, tuning up for
Holy Cross, it scored three times on
a team of ineligible players.
Bill Roper regards the Princeton

Bulldogs but the Panthers are in good
physical condition.
Columbia's coaches are grooming
two sets of backs for the Colgate
game.
the Army's preparation for th Davis
and Elkins game.
Syracuse worked behind closed gat-
es polishing its forward pass defense
for Georgetown.

. ..

T he

N 6e

1

Introducing

the three
the, snappy

young men of

silhouettes. Mark is the
name, the family name and
they share too the Christian
name 'Trade. In short they
are the Trade Marks of
Thompson's.
Their conversation you
will see, while not as snappy
as their figures, will be of

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GLOVES

:'III

See Our Special

Calfskin Glove, $3.50

Both in the slip on and button wrist.

Fv
Thirty Years
Of attention to the requirements of
ColIege Men and Alumni has made
for the acceptance of clothes by
LANGROCK as authentically correct
ylo)n

priced

s

i

11

AYI
E1 _
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to you.

For example they recom-
mend warmly the new cordu-
roy coats that are slicker
lined. Wind and rain proof
they are and cut in lines that
are good. You can do any-
thing in them short of re-

It's a Knock Out

We will accept advance orders
at these very unusual prices

-lining in automobiles.

0

TINKER & COMPAN Y
So. State St., at William St.

$35 and 42
Choice of tivo fabrics

r ''

11

It

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