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July 21, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1934-07-21

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

Wolverine Grid
Stars Losing In
All-Star Polling
Everhardus, Wistert, And
Petoskey Slip With Four
Days To Go
Bernard Is Certain

Ann Arbor Bugle Corps To Parade Sundqy At Ferry Field Virginia Holden,


'Flying Dutchman" Runs
Close With Feathers And
Lukats For Half
With only four days to go in the
nation-wide poll of college football
seniors to oppose the Chicago Bears
pro team, Michigan's four favorites
appeared to be losing ground. With
the possible exception of Charlie Ber-
nard, center, the Wolverine aggrega-
tion lost approximately 3,000 votes
in yesterday's tabulated results.
Ted Petoskey slipped out of third
place in the vote for ends and was
replaced by Canrinus of St. Mary's by
a two thousand majority. Big Whitey
Wistert was still the third choice for
tackle, but lost some three thousand
votes as Krause of Notre Dame and
Schwammel of Oregon State took a
comfortable lead.
Everhardus Still Second
Herman Everhardus, the Flying
Dutchman halfback, barely retained
second position in the backfield se-
lections, while Nick Lukats, Notre
Dame's flashy runner, piled up a two
thousand majority, and Tennessee's
Beattie Feathers came dangerously
near to displacing Everhardus. Aaron
Rosenberg of U.S.C. and Francis
Schammel, Iowa, were definitely es-
tablished as the outstanding guards in
the popular mind.
Chuck Bernard is the peoples'
choice - no doubt about it. Along
with Joe Laws of Iowa and George
Henry Sauer of Nebraska he holds a
lead that is almost certain to stand
until the vote closes Wednesday.
Sauer underwent an appendicitis op-
eration this week and is definitely out
of any game this summer. He will be
the Tribune's guest at the game, in
which the returns seem to indicate
Mike Mikulak of Oregon will hold
down the fullback post and undoubt-
edly do the passing.
Send Vote To Daily ;
. Monday evening The. Daily will
send a final batch of selections from
the Michigan campus to the Tribune.
For the convenience of its readers,
selections may be brought or mailed
the The Daily at the Student Pub-
lications Building and will be includ-
ed in this mail. Or the vote may be
sent by letter or postcard to the
All-Star Game Editor, Chicago Trib-
une not later than Wednesday, July
25. All selections must contain eleven
names and must be signed by the
voter. Yesterday's tabulation resulted
as follows:

15 Drim And
Bugle Groups
Compete Here

Map Route Of Roosevelt's Homeward Trip Is Shown


nits Representing State
American Legion Posts
Parade, Drill Tomorrow

The pick of the drum and bugle
corps of the Michigan posts of the
American Legion will parade and
drill here tomorrow in all their re-
splendence before a crowd which is
expected to. number more than 10,-
000 in the Michigan Stadium.
Filling the air with their martial
music, 15 drum and bugle corps will
parade through the streets of Ann
Arbor prior to the exhibition drills
which are scheduled to start promptly
at 2 p.m. in the stadium.
The Ann Arbor American Legion
Drum and Bugle Corps, which, in an
effort to arouse interest in and pub-
iicize the forthcoming exhibition, has
peen making an extensive tour of
neighboring communities, will play.
host to the visiting units.
Local Group To Parade
The members of the local organiza-
tion, some 35 strong garbed in blue
uniforms, will march in the parade,
but, as is customary in the case of
the host unit, will not enter the com-
petitive exhibition drills at the sta-
Jack Dunn, commander of the local
post of the American Legion and gen-
eral chairman in charge of activities
and arrangements for the day, has
announced that the parade will form
at 1 p.m. on Ann Street, directly north
of the county court house, and that
the line of march will be southward
o~n Main Street to Packard Street;f
then on Packard Street to State
Street; and along State Street to Sta-
dium drive; and across this. street
entering the stadium through the
tunnel on the east side.
Battle Creek Entered
Outstanding among those drum
and bugle corps entered in the exhibi-
tion is the Battle Creek unit, three
times winner of the State competi-
tion and once victor in the national
drills. Coldwater, Monroe, Ypsilanti,
Dearborn, Brighton, Grosse Pointe
Shores, Pontiac, Highland Park, Ad-
rian, Hamtramck, and Fred Beaudry,
Red Arrow, and Thomas Edison Corps,
all three of Detroit, are also entered
in the exhibition drills.
In addition to the drum and bugle
corps, vari-colored floats will ap-
pear in the long parade, and mem-
bers of veteran's organizations and
various fraternal orders, including the
newly-former Eagles lodge of Detroit,
with its band, will march to the
,tadium. There will also be other mis-
!cellaneous musical units in the line.
The colorful ceremonies attendant
to the raising of the colors will be
held immediately upon the arrival of
the drum and bugle corps at the sta-
dium. The Lyric society, under the
direction of R. H. Kempf, will sing,
and the Eagle lodge band will play
to officially open the program.
The competition- will follow these
ceremonies with inspection conducted
by a group of judges, who were for-
merly military officers in the World
War. It will be run off according to
strict army regulations with the units
being judged first on appearance,


- N. D. - AUl- 4.

-Associated Press'Photo
President Roosevelt's cross-country route, taking him back to Washington after an extensive vacation
cruise, is indicated above. He will land at Portland on August 3, according to present plans. Scheduled
stops on his return trip are: Bonneville dam on'the Columbia river between Oregon and Washington; Grand
Coulee dam on Columbia river near Wenatchee, Wash.; Belton, Mont., and the Glacier National Park; Fort
Peck dam on Missouri river in Montana; Devil's Lake, N. D.; Rochester, Minn., via St. Paul; upper Missis-
sippi river region; Green Bay, Wis., and Chicago. He plans to arrive in Washington about August 10.

uniforms, and instruments, and then
on the exhibition drills.
Field judges will consider music
ability, marching, maneuvering abil-
ity, and general appearance, following
which the decision of the judges will
be announced and prize money
A nominal admission fee will be
charged spectators at the stadium.
Dunn explained that the exhibition
is a part of the expansive educational
program now being carried on by the
American Legion, and that it has been
arranged entirely by the local post.
The annual convention of the dis-
trict organization of the American
Legion is being held here in conjunc-
tion with the drills. Committeemen
have scheduled a luncheon at the Ma-
sonic Temple, as well as a business
session for the election of new officers.

President Pleased
By Dirigible's Visit
ROOSEVELT, July 20.--(R) - Pleased,
by a visit at sea from the navy dirig-
ible Macon. and a favorable report
from Postmaster General James A.
Farley on postal finances, President
Roosevelt cruised toward his Ha-
waiian vacation ground today.
Thursday night the President,
aboard the Cruiser Houston, made
public a message from Parley, re-
porting that the postoffice depart-
ment showed a surplus of approxi-
mately $5,000,000 for the fiscal year
ending last June 30. It was the first
surplus shown by the department
since 1919. The President wirelessed
Farley his congratulations on the

splendid showing of his department.
The visit of the Macon to the
cruisers Houston and New Orleans,
1,200 miles out at sea, made history.
Never before has a giant ship of the
[,skies made contact with a naval craft
carrying the President of the United
States. Preceded by two of its tiny
planes, the Macon came out of misty
skies and hovered over the Houston,
dropping a bundle of papers for the
HARRIMAN, Tenn., July 20. - R)
-The Blue Eagle, which has been in,
disrepute in this strife-torn mill town
the last three months, got a welcom-
ing return today.
More than 600 workers lost their
jobs when the Harriman Hosiery Mills
closed June 25, after losing its Blue


Skladany, Pittsburgh ........ .
Smith, Washington ...........
Canrinus, St. Mary's .........
Petoskey, Michigan . ....... .
Manske, Northwestern ........
Devore, Notre Dame ..........
Krause, Notre Dame .........
Schwammel, Oregon State ....
Wistert, Michigan ...........
Torrance, Louisiana State .... .
Rosequist, Ohio State ........
Mehringer, Kansas.......... .
Rosenberg, So. California .. .
Schammel, Iowa ...........
Corbus, Stanford..... . . .
Jones, Indiana ............
Gailus, Ohio State ...........
Hupke, Alabama .............
Bernard, Michigan ...........
Gorman, Notre Dame .........
Coats, U.C.L.A................

. .9,569
. 7,194
. .6,758
. 8,681

Laws, Iowa ..................16,338
Pardonner, Purdue ...........11,852
Griffith, So. California .. ...9,868
Lukats, Notre Dame .........18,497
Everhardus, Michigan ........16,292
Feathers, Tennessee ..........16,166
Sebastian, Pittsburgh .........9,376
McNeish, So. California.......7,906
Wilson, St. Mary's ............7,620
Sauer, Nebraska .............25,826
Mikulak, Oregon .............16,742
Hecker, Purdue ..............7,312
VIENNA, July 20. - (k) - In the
midst of a nation-wide dynamiting
campaign menace Vienna police to-
day were assigned the irritating task
of censoring the legs of the city's male
inhabitants. The police were in-
formed that the Nazis have adopted
white golf stockings as an emblem.

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