100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 23, 1927 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-09-23

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

rRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1927.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

.tt$:p 00 ww

frl

....... ....r ..

on &

.r

I

'En .'

.__
-- ..
V r rir r ar. 4
u ' wrii

_.____-

\. L. ' n

c u lL_ nnIlliiii uui

df"_.. . w - \

&.. Yr

k IL.

V

i --

....

SOMI BRIGHT SPOTS
SHOW IN SCRIMMAGE
Jumbled Lineups (and Raii Combine to
)lake Practice Mostly Drab
And Ragged
TAYLOR, NYLAND BATTLE
By Herbert F. Vedder.
Occasionally bright spots insisted on
breaking through an otherwise dull,
ragged second scrimmage of the Var-
sity football squad yesterday after-
noon. The raggedness and drabness
was no more than expected, but the
bright spots were more than could be
asked. Coaches and weather worked
perfectly together to make the prac-
tice a hopeless jumble between mired
lineups and the intermittent rain. It
seemed to be the individuals that the
coaches are seeking to uncover rather
than any regular team play. That
will come later.
In the first half of the scrimmage,
during which some 35 men showed
their wares, fumbles and intercepted
passes were almost.the only features.
A duel of ends was another part of
the program with Lavergn6 T,-lor
and Herman Nyland playing opposite
each other. Taylor showed to especial
advantage as a kicker for the Blue.
Ilesloan Slightly Inured.I1
The Bljues lined up with Taylor
and Heston at ends but Heston was
slightly injured and Roderick re-
placed him. Grinnell and Meese at
tackles, Robbins and Kerr at guards
and Schoenfeld completed the line,
while Domhoff took the quarterback
position, with Rich at fullback and
Geistert and Babcock at the halves
rounding out the team. Rich's passing
to Geistert and Domhoff almost the
only ofensive weapon the Blues dis-
played.
On the Red team, Boden and ' yland
took care of the ends while Williams
and Pommerening were at tackles,
Barker and Poe at guards and Cragin
at; center. In the backfield, McBride
played quarterbock, Harrigan and
Schwarze at the halves and Gembis at
fullback. The entire line 'of: thisa
teaTm seemedto baffle the Blue front.
4 A new Red team later was brought
out to face the Blues, consisting of
Carter, Roderick, Poorman, Nicker-
son, Weber, Sullo, Crego, Whittle,t
Cook, Sims, and Fuller.
'NcBride Passes Well.
Later the Blues were sent to theI
showers and the "Reds of the earlier3
afternoon returned in blue sweaters,i

SWIMMING CANDIDATES
Students wishing to try out
foi the Varsity or freshman
swimming teams are asked to
meet at 4:30 o'clock Monday
afternoon at the Union.
Coach Matt Mann.
Pirates Break Even;
Ruth Scores No. 56

"INTRAMURALPRGA
TO OPEN NEXT MONTH
Speedball, Cross-Country, Wrestling,
And Swimming to Be Among
(Fall Sports

BOUT AT CH1CAGO'YEARLING (

Coach tahlier To G
More Advaneed
FutureI
TO SCRIMN

,)RID SQUAOD
EQUIPMENT
ive First Year IMen
I lWorkouts In
Practice.
A AA" !

SWIMMING CLASSES
Children's swimming classes
will begin at 8:30 o'clock Sat-
urday morning in the Union pool.
Advanced faculty swimming
classes will be held on Mondays
and Fridays, while the begin-
ners class will be held on Wed-
nesday, beginning next week.
Coach Mat Mann.

CLASS

SQUADS ENTERED

iIul MuN

First Gae-
New York.......000 002
Pittsburgh.......104 000
Second Game-
New York.......310 000
Pittsburgh.......000 010
First Game-
Brooklyn ....000 000 100
Cincinnati ...000 000 001
Second Game-
Brooklyn ........000 020
Cincinnati.......201 100

000-2 9 2
000-5 10 1
021-7 12 0
000-1 6 2
000-1 5 3
001-2 10 1

100-3 12
000-4 8

3
3

Phillies ...........103 000 000-4 7 0
Chicago ..........003 001 040-8 9 1
Boston ...........000 100 220-5 7 2
St. Louis .........000 002 202-6 8 1
American League
Detroit..........001 200 013-7 9 2
New York.......104 000 102-8 12 1

Competition in many sports will get
under way next month when the ath-
letic program sponsored by the in-
tramural department will open the
fall activities. After the successful
season experienced last year it is ex-
pected that even a greater number of
participants will enter the inter-fra-
ternity contests for 1927-28.
Speedball is the first event listed
on the autumn sports card. Play will
commence October 4 on south Ferry
field. In addition to the fraternity
league, class speedball teams will be
formed. Other sports scheduled are
cross-country, wrestling, dual swim-
ming, and water polo.
Several tournaments are slated for
this fall. The all-campus tennis tour-
ney will take place on the Ferry field
courts during October while the all-
campus handball competition will be
held in Waterman gymnasium.
Points will again be awarded for
participation in trials for Sigma Delta
Psi, national honorary athletic fra-
ternity. These trials will continue all
through the year.
The League
Leaders
Americanj
Batting-Simmons, Athletics,
.396.
Runs-Ruth, Yankees, 148.
Hits-Combs, Yankees, 220.
Doubles-Gehrig, Yankees, 52. I
Triples-Combs, Yankees, 20. j
Homers-Ruth, Yankees, 65;
Gehrig, Yankees, 45.)
Stolen bases-Sisler, Browns,
27

\4 With the rehearsal of fundamentals
and other preliminary preparationsi
completed, Coach Edwin J. Mather is-
sued headgears and shoulder pads to
his 117 freshmen gridders yesterday
and ordered immediate workouts of a
more strenuous nature. Blocking and,
tackling, followed by a brief scrim-
mage between picked elevens, consti-
tuted the major part of yesterday'st
drill on south Ferry field following
Coach Mather's announcement.
Though it is too early to determine
the status of any of the candidates,
there have been several men who have
George (Tex) Rckard been outstanding performers in the
Promoter extraor dinary who was workouts to date. These men, Mather
host to 150,000 fight fans in Soldiers' declared, are for the most part bigger
field at Chicago. Although the re- and more experienced than the re-
turns were below the expected $3,000,- niainder of the freshmen gridders.
000 mark, Rickard achieved his am- Fish, Elser, Hobarg, Decker, Cron-
bition to surpass all previous marks. (Continued on page 8.)
, %

Cobb Leaves Macks
On Friendly Terms
( Special to the Daily)
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Sept. 22.-
"I have enjoyed my year with thb
Athletics, a-1I Cojiie Mack has asked
me to return next season,' declared
Ty Cobb yesterday before departing
for a hunting trip in Wyoming.
This statement by the "Georgia
peach' sets to rest rumors that Cobb,
is ready to quit baseball, although his
action in leaving the team before the
close of the season is almost unpre-
cedented in the major leagues.

Candidates for the varsity cross
country team will hold their first
trial run of the present season at
10:50 o'clock tomorrow morning, ac-
cording to an announcement made
yesterday by, Stephen J. Farrell, Wol-
venen cross country coach.
Tomorrow's event will in no sense
be considered a time trial, the pur-
pose of the run being merely for the
candidates to obtain the benefit of
jpracticing together and judging their
pace. The distance covered will be
two miles.
Although the cross country squad
numbered only 20 men at the first of
the week, it has gradually increased
to 30, but even this is considerably
below the number of men desired by
the veteran Michigan mentor.
TORONTO-Walter Hlagen may pur-,
chase the Rochester baseball team of
the Lnternational league.

First Game-
Cleveland ..000 002 010 000 0-3
Athletics ..100 000 002 000 1-4
Second Game-
Cleveland ........200 000 000-2
Athletics ........000 111 200-5

60
10 1
7 0
14 0

Two FYFE Shoes
The Brug-Fifer is a shoe of a thousand holes
But that is because it is a revival of the

brogue style.

The holes however are only

Chicago ........010 000 0(
Boston..........000 100 00
St. Louis.......012 300 10
Washington .. ..001 621 00
Rome Runs
Hornsby, Giants (2); R
kees; Hodapp, Cleveland;
Washington.

00 0-1 7
00 1-2 7

0
1

00- 7 13 4
00-10 12 2
Ruth, Yan-
Johnson,

decorative and though a high priced shoe it
sells at $10.
The ZUG is a new shoe both in construction
and style. A Lotus shoe but you won't forget
it. Heavy enough for winter and for
Stadium use, $15.50

Can You Pick a Winner?

'giving the best exhibition of the
noon. McBride suddenly tried b
ing a second Friedmen, and with
rigan playing Oosterbaals par
worked several .neat passing.
Gembis in addition to his plu
was twice given an opportunity
place kicking. Both times he
back nearly to the 4oyard li
yards from the posts, and thoug
ing both times his kicks were c

after-

I

Ss

,.:*?
:rk;>,
.;
:#s i
. v:
w :'"
: . ;
;>
!}
« "
;.
, .
::
,

: ' :
:: <
,; r.
:,
.:
"
"
, .
.
' :,
" L

h H r 22Pitching-Hoyt, Yankees, won
h,~Har- 22, lost 6.______________________________________
t,,they Naationnal T h on
plays.383.
plays. j Batting - P. W aner, Pirliltlflit It111111 111N 11111111.llll1es,1lI
nging, Runs-L. Waner, Pirates, 128.Ie
to try Hits-P. Waner, Pirates, 225. 07 South University
stood IHomers - Williams, Phillies,
ne, 50 28.
h fail- 3 39
lose.
'llllll111111 lill lllll ll lllllillllll!1111111llllllllY 11111111111 1illlilll1111111l 11itllltllll!I1I11111lIi
- OVERCOAT
I Your Patronage Respectfully Invited HVD ELS
YS F-r InDEL
wTh
S-Id
The Wll-Kn n SrndardLane
t " c For Semi-formalw
rt r- The
TvNastenHCaseBTCHESTERFIELD
CLOTHERS Fly or button thro front.
_ r
-_mr
211 South Main Street=or
For Informal=
- =-
° r-
-- _- RAGLAN
.r _ TL' -
_The Store of Style and Quait -
To be successful these garments
-"Where You May LBup with Confidence"~ should be Inivdually Tailored._
It will be a pleasure to show you
W ~the new Imported and Domestic°
Fveacurings
Fauig$38.00 to $16.000
KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES BELMONT CLOTHES g
STETSON HATS HICKOK BELTSoa "
I _- r -
- -- t - -- t - ~v.rsr- fr t+iv R ~ . !'T ~ Tr A AT T! n 7Q-

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan