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November 11, 1927 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-11-11

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

6

THF MM.T.-IMAN DATI V

aT T- IW 1'tTClT T'ti AM1( Pl YAT V..il

I IM)" Nm

,At 1-1. CU, IGA N

TO

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. , .
. ... _. s

FULL SRNGTH AGAINST

NA VY

MAN DISPELS ALL RMORS TO CONTRARY
AS FEATURE.9 . INTERSECTIONALCMER

NAVY

. A

.E.Iix S IS EXPE,TE1 110 F NI
PLACE IN NEW I1CII(GAN
DRIVING ATTACK
TEAM WORKS ON DEFENSI
Wolverines Are Fortifie Witi Many
New Plays For Use Against
Annapolis Eleven
By Herlwrt F. Vedder
Whatever some of the sports critic
who have been predicting radica
changes in the Wolverine battle froni
may think about the destructability o
the Annapolis battleship, the Michigar
coaches have only the highest respect
for the Middie eleven and Tad Wie-
man set at rest all rumors that a
Maize and Blue second string team
would take the field Saturday by de-
claring yesterday that practically the
same aggregation would be on the
field that has started previous games.
"Michigan is going to put her
strongest team on the field Saturday
because she feels that she is going
to need to play the very best ball she
is capable of to win from the Navy,"
Coach Wieman declared.
Gembis Ready For Duty
One rather striking change over the
eleven that faced Chicago seems im-
minent, however,-this in the ever
changing Wolverine backfield. With
"Dynamite Joe" Gembis ready for
active duty, it is certain that he will
be given plenty of chances to figure
in the Wolverines' proposed bombard-
ment of Navy.
Gembis will fit in admirably with
the newly 'found driving game 'and
the coaches will probably capitalize
on his ability to a great extent, alter-
nating him with George Rich in
thrusts at the Middie line.
- Rich May Shift To half
There is little likelihood that Rich
will be displaced in view of his great
work last Saturday against Chicago
acid in view of his great (defensive
work all year, in which case he will
be shifted to halfback alongside of
Gilbert. Miller is set to continue at
quarterback where he is attempting
to outdo General Ben Friedman.
Typical London fog and mist meant
nothing to the Varsity squad yester-
day and it took a long workout on the
south practice fields-apparently with
the idea that the only way possible
to "Sink The Navy" is with plenty of
water.
Dummy scrimmage against Navy
formations, paying attention to all
phases of play, was topped off with a
drill on signals and plays that lasted
until it was no longer possible to see
the ball in the growing darkness.
Forward passing found a prominent
place in yesterday's last strenuous
work of the week, giving clear indi-
cation that reliance would not by any
means be placed solely on a running
attack. Gilbert and Puckelwartz did
the greater part of the tossing with
'Captain Ooosterbaan dropping back
for an occasional long heave to wait-
ing receivers.
George Rich tried his hand at a new
sort of play for him, and caught sev-
eral passes. Attention on the receiv-
ing end was also given to Herman Ny-
land who is still waging a battle for
the right end position with Heston
with honors about even.1
Navy, with her two sets of backs,
may be surprised by the Wolverines1
with the same sort of thing. A secondI
(Continued on Page Seven) ;

NAVY CAPTAIN

l~ti~Mit!(ANPLAYERS
ON INVADING NAV'tY S'QU-Al
Four members of 'he Navyj
football squad that comes to Ann
Ann Arbor Saturday to play the
SWolverines, are residents of the
state of Michigan. One of these
players, Rex Wilson, is an Ann
Arbor boy. This is Wilson's sec-
ond ye ar on the Navy team. He
played a variety of positions
while on the Ann Arbor high
School team, performing both in !
th1 line nd backfield. He is
being used as a tackle for the
Middies, however, as he weighsI
2, pounds.
Other Michigan boys on the
Mi(l~ey leam are W. T. Dodge of
Rtle Creek, P. Moret of Jack-
son, and L. L. Koepke of Flint.
Dodge is a veteran guard, thisj
being his third year on the squad.
Moret and Koepke are playing '
their first year of football under
Coach "Navy Bill" Ingram. The
former is an end, while the lat-j

W ASHING TON
H AS "R ED

;.N?' .

JEFFERSON TEAM
BL ACK" BACKFIE LD

IN ('OACHING VANDERBILT
NASHVILLE, Nov. 10.-Fielding
H. Yost, xetired Michigan foot-
ball mentor, here to attend a
wedding, spent his spare mo-
ments yesterday afternoon help-
ing his brother-in-law, Dan Mc-
Gugin, coach the Vanderbilt
team.
MeGugin gave Yost full charge
of the team and during this time
the Michigan leader taught the
Commodores new plays, giving
particular attention to Spears,
Vanderbilt's backfield ace.
Yost has great respect for the
Vanderbilt teams, which for a
few years played early season
games with the Yost-coached
Wolverines. The last encounter
Ibetween the two teams played
in 1923 resulted in 3-0 victory
for Yost's team. The 1922 game
played at Vanderbilt ended in
a 0J tie.
Janderbilt has a tough job on
its hands tomorrow when it
I meets the University of Tennes-
see team in one of the major bat-
ties in the South. 4

I

TODAiY FO.R 1LLNIOIS
Ten Men 'l ( (Copete 1ith 1 llini And
Ohio State as At'k.1
rana Tomorrow
TWO GiANGES IN SQUAD
Coach Stephen J. Farrell and the
Wolverine cross country squad of 10
men will leave at 9:15 oklock this
morning by bus for Milan where they
will entrain for Chanpaign to com-
r)ete in their annual trianglar cro:s
-ountry meet withthe O('io State and
Illinois harrier teams, at 10:30 o'-
Aock Saturday morning over the Il-
lini course.
In addition to Capt. Randolph Mon-
roe, the Wolverine contingent will in-
clude Wuerfel, Lamont, Jesson, 1Ir-
bert, Carlson, Smith, Wells, Grunow,
and Kennedy. With the exception of
the last two men named, the Michigan
team is the same outfit that opposed
Purdue and Michigan State earlier in
the season.
Crunow and Kennedy are the new
men who will represent Michigan for
(Continued on Page S uve)

4

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f
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1
t
1
f
1
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3
1

ter holds down a guard berth.
COILE3RMAKER, MAROON )
CROSS COUNTRV TEAMS
Quarterbajk and cantain of the
Navy team which arrives in Ann Ar- lay orris uinn-
bor today in preparation for'its en- Purdue and Chicago, two of the
counter withthe Wolverines. Hanne- three Conference cross coun'try teams
gan has been one of the reliable back- remaining to be discussed, must be4S
field men on "Navy Bill" Ingram's relegated to the ranks of the weaker;
squad for the past two seasons and Big Ten outfits this season because!
last year made the lone touchdown in g.ss ss
the game that gave Michigan its only l tie fact that their performancesi
defeat of the season. Hannegan suf- in the dual meets thus far have failed - cLEV COOK,
fered a severe leg injury this fall and to indicate the strength that would -
consequently has been kept out the warrant a higher rating Four W. and J. BacksI
last few games. School colors and the color of theAH
TOf this pair, however, Purdue ap- .O
_ -_ ears to be considerably the stronger, hair of the four regular backfield men TO PLAY SAGINAW
although the Boilermaker runners on the Washington and Jefferson_
'have been defeated in both of the eleven this year are coincident. Bil' Saginaw Eastern will provide the
dual meets in which they have par- Amos, fullback and Bob Heisel, half- gridiron competition for Ann Arbor
ticpated. Coach Eddie O'Connor's back, have black hair, while Cleve sigh school tomorrow morning when
team bowed before the Michigan har- Cook, halfback, and "Red" Kirkman, they meet the local eleven at Wines
riers, 24-35 earlier in the season and quarterback, have Titian-hued locks. field.
lost to Northwestern last week by aSa These four men form one of the Th e aginawon team lost to Detroit
By virtue of a 21-5 victory over smaller margin. Notesrnoeofhelaigcm
Phi Lambda Kappa, Tau Delta Phi Comparatively little is known or most versatile set of backs in the petitors for the state championship,
won the rigljt to play Sigma Alpha the relative strength of the Chicago East this fall and are mainly respon- by a narrow margin earlier in the sea-
Mu for the championship in interfra- cross country team this season ex- sible for keeping the Red and Black son. Ann Arbor, however, has ffiled
ternity speedball. Sigma Alpha Mu cept for the fact that the Maroons'among the four leading teams in that to impress football followers.
gained the right to enter the finals placed last in the only meet in which section of the countr
by overwhelming the Phi Sigma Del- they have participated, the quadran- Bob Heise is a ychigan boy who
ta team 9-4. gular event with Wisconsin, Indiana, received his first football experience
The final and championship match and Northwester at Northwestern high school, Detroit.
will be played next Tuesday. Mueh The. 1927 Chicago aggregation is He played there during the 1923-2?.
of the title game, both fraternities ners who made up the team last sea- sasoft and ner ots out-
Aaving strong teams on the field. son as an unusua-l small number staning thplayersteam n of the state.
Aside from the honor attached to the of cross country candidates reported The s lyes i th stt.r
championship, the winning eleven will for the Varsity this fall from last last week is the only blemish on the
receive a handsome placque with a year's freshman squad. rPresidents'sreo y s t
regulation speedball mounted upon recor
t.

A

I ALL TIME ATTENDANCE
RECORD WILL BE MADE
BY MICHIGAN GRIDMEN
That the present University of
Michigan football team will have play-
ed before more people in a single sea-
son than any other eleven irn the his-
tory of the grid sport has been indi-
cated by the announcement that all
seats have been sold out for both the
two remaining contests in the Wolver-
ines' schedule against Navy and Min-
nesota.
All told approximately 495,000 per-
sons will have seen the Maize and blue
eleven perform during the 1927 season.
The Michigan team attracted 40,000
persons for the Ohio Wesleyan game,
32,000 for Michigan State, 38,000 for
Wisconsin at Madison, 87,000 for Ohio
State, 65,000 for Illinois at Urbana,
and 57,000 for Chicago at Chicago.
Two capacity crowdsenumbering 87,
000 spectators, will be entertained
the Navy and Minnesota games.
Placing the 495,000 spectators close-
ly behind each other, a line would be
(Continued on Page Seven,)

( ntu on Pg -eve- - )
(leb
-..:

5 -
Tys
Just because we re usin'
these pictures of noble
Romans we don't want you
to think we're featuring a
fine line of imported English
Togas and sandals.
You know Brutus was
the noblest Roman of them
all. So 'tis said. So 'tis said
that the Brutus shoe is the
noblest footwear of them all,
at least for ten bucks.
Then there's the Zug-
Lotus, a heavy shoe, the
color o hikory nut. Good
to look at with dark clothes
or light. i svill - keep the
dogs warm when you're sit-
ting in the stone stadium,
$15.50.
The Fyfe brogue at 10
rocks is a dressy shoe that
will wear like a Zug.
There's another nut brown
shoe for ten dolls. A winter
shoe it is, upper, iclassmen

I4

N

I

Three teams played off the third
round of the interclass speedball
championship matqh last-night at
Ferry field. The junior lits had an
easy time with the freshman lits,
winning by 18-7, the business ads
forfeited to the medics, 1-0, a sopho-
more lit team ran over the senior lits
and won 11-4. Another game was
scheduled, but was- postponed until
Monday when a sophomore eleven
will battle the junior lits. Three
games are scheduled for the fourth
round on next Monday.
In the all-campus tennis singles
match for championship, James Spen-
cer outplayed Irving Moss to win the
title by a score of 6-2, 6-3. Spencer
and his defeated singles opponenq
paired up to win the all-canmpus dou-
bles championship earlier in the sea-
son.

Y

- .. .
4. «:Jao+ Fa . 4# a23'k'.+ui°:Si'" ,. :ham:- ,. ' a . ,ii,...r_ , x..,u:- .'uks z ,=Y. ah.. ... .:s " *. .:... t> ,tr3:.., t,.: rz: r....° ca . ..:. itti 3zaa

0

The
NONCH ALANT
Our wonderful new tuxedo
promises to be the most pop-
ular on the campus. Very
specially priced -

dKK
t -1
Sts and Overcoats
$40 to $45
Fur Coats
Be Warm and Well Dressed at the
Navy Game
CORDUROY COATS
$7.50 to $10
SAFFE LL & -BUSHQ'
I II ).J5(I L .1 ~ & UCRXI n II,,*i

r
' I
E.K
/E
L..
-
i i_____

Just Arrived
NVew Lot
in 50-52 inch
in single breasted.
Get
Coat
For the
Game
The weather
forecast says
colder and windy.

7., ,

II

Collegiate Clothes Shop

11

who know Ann Arbor
pavements will appreciate
these heavy weather foot
quarelians.
Five other styles includ-
ing boots for the high rankers
in the R. 0. T. C.
Most sizes. If we haven't
got your particular double
A or EE we can get four-
hour service from Fyfe's
Detroit Stock.

4
v.

I

/

SPECIALLY TAILORED SUITS
$40 and $45
with extra pants free

Ordered in advance

THE SKY

$35

IS THE LIMIT-IN QUALITY

:k,3

Slightly more lvhen bought from stock

i

Corbett's clothes have extraordinary value. They give you
quality that is unexcelled at astoundingly low prices.
We.offer you a suit, specially tailored at the best college
shops, in a wide assortment of patterns, cut with the new short
coats and rolled lapels, featuring two pairs of wide, well cut
trousers, at prices that surprise you.
-The Last Word in Furnishings-

Did I tell you there were
all Fyfe shoes? No. careless
of me. They are; so you
know they're quality shoes.
Here's the proof of it.

t

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1s d&%

Clm L-

D ' - --

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if

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111 -31rL es.,c? arr a ( nw c

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