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September 26, 1933 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-09-26

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TU

funior End Will Rank With Best In Natior

Illinois Coach
To Have Array
Of Sophomores
URBANA, Ill., Sept. 25.-(Special)
-A group of spirited sophomores,
undismayed by an aray pf experi-
enced players which forms a nuc-
leus for the Illinois football team, is
girding itself to contend for posi-
tions.
Arvo Antilla, big blonde Finlander,
who first played under Coach Ray
Gallivan, a sub for Red Grange, was
a freshman end but Bob Zuppke.
moved him to tackle in spring prac-
tice. Antilla, six feet two and nearly
200 pounds, is expected to make Red
Gragg and Bart Cummings lock to
their laurels.
Bob Wright of Roodhouse, center,
will dispute the pivot post with Bob
Bloom, last year's regular. George
Hays of Decatur, halfback, a shining
light at Onarga Military academy in
his prep days, will probably be avail-
able. Hays, weighing 180 pounds
and lackiiig an inch of reaching six
feet, has won. his freshman numer-
als but has never been a member
of the varsity squad previously.
Charles Galbreath, a back in high
school, is regarded as a real player
by Zuppke but as he may lack the
.;peed the varrity backfield pace de-
mands, he is likely to be transferred
to tackle. Dahl and Erie, linemen,
and Dykstra, fullback,

Purdue Prepares For Contest
With OhioUniversity' Oct. 7

(Continued From Page 9)
senior major lettermen, will battle it
out for the early assignment with
Frank MIaas, junior minor letterman.
The foundation for this fall's for-
ward wall is provided by Capt. Feh-
ring and Ungers at tackles, the lone
two regulars left from the 1932 com-
bination that went through the en-
tire season without being scored on
through the line.
At guards, Fritz Febel, Byron Hug-
gins, and Robert (Rip) Peters, all
major lettermen, have their eye on
permanent assignments, but the
sophomore crop of George Dennis,
Wayne Sandefur, Carl Dahlbeck, and
Frederick Voss, is expected to make
itself felt.
The center position provides one of
the most perplexing problems. John
Oehler and Martin Westerman, who
performed brilliantly at the pivot
position for the Boilermakers last
fall, have both gone the way of the
diploma, and Arthur Lawrence, senior
minor letterman, remains as the

only center with extended expe-
rience.
While the coaches draft their ten-
tative plans for rebuilding the line,
the possibilities for ' a backfield with
a dozen threats" are promising, with
a wealth of veteran ball carrying tal-
ent available, including such out-
standing performers as Paul Pardon-
ner, quarterback; Fred Hecker, full-
back; Duane Purvis, halfback, and
Jim Carter, halfback.

Wimlanla Points 0. S. U.
For Game With Michigan
(Continued f<om Page 9)
tural kickers, they will be given an
advantage in the backfield if they
can compare defensively With the
other prospects. Pincura, whose
passing has caught Willaman's eye,
will also be given a chance, while
Heekin, Beltz, Fisch, and Brungard
rate an opportunity on their running
ability alone.
Fighting against the sophomores
for backfield positions are the fol-
lowing veterans: Carl Cramer, Mar-
shall Oliphant, Tom Keefe, and
"Bulz" Wetzel.

h.

ATTENTION .. .

Engineers' and Architects' Materials
Stationery, Fountain Pens, Loose Leaf Books
Typewriting)and Pound Papers
College Pennants, Jewery
Leather Goods
Students Sup-ply Store
1111 South University Avenue

Only Authorized
ROYAL Typewriter Dealer
in Ann Arbor
302 SOUTH STATE' STREET

Even in his second year of Varsity action Ward promises to rate
close to Ted Petoskey for national honors. He snares passes with ease
and may develop into a place-kicker this season.

I

a

____
1

. _. t n

Many High School Stars
In Yearling Grid Ranks
(Continued from Page 9)
ing at end, his diagnostic ability and
general strength prevented advances
and his aggressiveness on offense as-
sured success in that department. He
is not only big and strong but re-
markably cool and efficient. Rem-
ington estimated that Lett "could
compete on 90 per cent of the col-
lege teams."
In addition to those players who
were picked for the first All-State
team several others who gained po-
sitions on the second and third
teams and honorable mention re-
ported for the squads. These in-
cluded Richard Jacoby, of Ann Ar-
bor, whose dynamic aggressiveness
earned him a place on the second
team at end although he weighed
but 145 pounds; Chris Everhardus, a
brother of Herm's, who starred at
half for Kalamazoo Central; Swartz,
a big tackle from Lansing Eastern,
and Barnett, All-Detroit end.
About 20 per cent of all men stu-
dents in the University in 1931-32
were membres of fraternities and
lived at the houses.

CAPTAIlN
and Michigan's
Backfeld

Endorse

back to

U

the home of quality merchandise
at reasonable prices

' 1.CROC EA
JII~gSCOPEl
"My clothes are always getting out Ilanging around the athlet
of press from hanging in lockers but ings when there is no practi
Greene's famous form -reshaping times gets ;my clothes dirty
process puts them right in shape not nuchof a worry as long
again." have them Microcleaned."
JOHN REGECZI ESTEL TESSMEI
"Greene's prompt and efficient serv- 'ROn the field it doesn't mak
ice has been one of the chief reasons difference but when I'm not
why I have them do my cleaning form I want my clothes too

d
IN

Wa erproofed Gabardine
below replacement price!

t

Special this week

colors, Snap brim

Vaisy-own
puts up
a god front"
The fronts of Varsity-
town coats are soft ...
loungy . .. they won't
break . . . they wont'
wrinkle . .. and they
hold their shape. Soft
constructed fronts add
luxury ... put a suit in
the fine clothes class!
You'll put up a better
"front" too . . . in a
Varsity-town!
L

ic build-
ce often
but it's
as. can
R
ke miuch
t in uni-
look the
ee's."~f

[ "

and pressing."
HERM EVERHARDUS
CL E
51L6 East Liberty 802 South State

I

besi-t hat's why I choose Gr
JACK( HESTON

A NERS AND DYERS
1119 South University

best

Mack & Co. Annex

I

if

I

W7ATV A rr.Wr Q'rl.-DQ

I

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