THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, AUGUST 10; 1940
Will Have Star
Thick Soles To Be Featured
In New Shoe Styles This Fall
Most Popular Footwear Will Be Yellow and Brown
Sports Sandals; Norwegian Type Brogues
Call Is Leading Candidate
For Krome's Halfback
Slot; Guards Are Strong
(Continued from Page 7)
troit in addition to. Jack Meyer, who
alternated as signal-caller with the
"One Man Gang" in 1938. Ceithaml
is the winner of the Chicago Alumni
Trophy given annually to the most
improved player to participate in
Probably the biggest problem fac-
ing the team is trying to replace
Smithand Savilla at the tackle
posts. The two
candidates for the"
positions 'at pres- . .....
ent are letter-men ' .* ..
Bob "Flop" Flora, i
of Muskegon, and s .<.*-
Ruben Kelto, of **.-. -
will be contested
for the post by
Wistert, of Chica-
go, Rudy Sengel,
of Louisville, Ky., Bob Flora
and Bill Steele, of
Detroit, as well as junior Jack Butler
from Port Huron.
Both Flora's brother "Flop" and
Wistert's brother "Whitey" are fore
Bob Ingalls, of Marblehead, Mass.,
who subbed for Evashevski at quar-
ter in both the Pennsylvania and
Minnesota games last season, . will
probably replace Kodros at center.
Among the reserves line coach Clar-
ence Munn has for the slot are Ted
Kennedy, Saginaw junior; Wallace
Keating, Detroit sophomore, and Irv
Shwayder, a sophomore from Den-
The bright spots in the Wolverine
line are at guard
, where, despite the
loss of Olds, the
team has two reg-
ulars in Milo Suk-
up of Muskegon
Ralph Fritz of
Pa., and a third
veteran in Bill
Melzow, of Flint.
Bob Kolesar, a
Ralph Fritz more, who was
one of the two
best freshmen on Coach Wally
Weber's squad last season, is also
very much in the running.
Coach Bennie Oosterbaan's ends
will be veterans Ed Frutig, of River
Rouge, Joe Rogers, ofRoyal Oak,
Ed Czak, of Elyria, Ohio, and Harlin
fraumann, of Pontiac, with Frutig
and Rogers the best bets for starting
Commenting on the general as-
pects of the team recently, Coach
Crisler remarked that he didn't see
any place in the line-up where the
squad would gain the full strength
lost through graduation but that "if
the men we have high hopes for
come through we'll have a good aver-
He intends to use the same general
style of play this year as he did last
with the two chief offensive forma-
tions being the unbalanced line with
the single wing and the unbalanced
line and short punt.
By ROSEBUD SCOTT
Since 1924 when Edliff "Butch"
By MORT JAMPEL
It was Napoleon, wasn't it, who
said an army travels on , stomach.
Be that as it may, Michig. , men
will still travel on shoes--as soon as
the auto ban goes down for the
Now you may read our columns
on fancy jackets, new-type suits, and
expensive linens, and say "Sorry, not
for me." But all God's chillun got
shoes, and while you have shoes you
may as well pick some that will not
ruin your general appearance.
And shoes can do just that. They're
not very much on contributing to
your general attire, but if there is
anything that can ruin a perfectly
smart outfit,freak footwear is the
thing that will do it.
Thick Sole Featured
Outstanding trait of all bootery
this fall will be thick sole, with new
rubber and cork combination leading
the field. Crepe and gum soles saw
their last season last year, taking a
death blow because of inability to
Thick rubber soles (the thicker the
better) came in on saddles, were
quick to be the vogue for all-type
shoes. Rubber was good, but it wore
at the heel too quickly, which meant
a very expensive repair job was
necessary for a shoe that otherwise
remained in good condition. Manu-
facturers obliged by putting cork in-
to the rubber-and lo! a material
that will outlast the shoes themselves.
No. 1 on the hit parade will agin
be the yellow and light brown sport
shoes, that are so popular because
they go for summer, winter, after-
noon and evening wear equally well.
Uppers will be made of every leather
-smooth skins to Scottish grained-
and in most styles. But the' woven-
strip and moccasin-type uppers have
seen their heyday and will not be
fair of light-colored rough-grained
leather, with a rawhide lace that
loops through two holes, slightly off
center. A turned up round toe lends
a boot effect, and a thick composition
sole stitched on leather is improved
by undersoles of white crepe, all add-
ing a very rugged and rustic note to
a really smart shoe. It is not espec-
ially new, but lowered prives by local.
booteries will enhance its popularity.
Cordovans For Evenings
Evening wear will see a surprising
return of cordovans in wing-tips but
more strongly in plain-toed Oxfords.
Chocolate-colored substitute leathers
that tried to replace the somewhat
expensive cordovan were a thorough
fiasco last year, and unfortunately
served to de-popularize the real thing.
But the genuine rich brown, hardiest
-of-all leathers will return strongly
for evening and afternoon wear as
Interesting note in shoe-wear is
the young fad that started last year,
and is bound to be stronger this
year. Bold Michigan men grew tired
of watching engineers and forestry
students slosh carelessly through the
snow in huge boots, while they suf-
fered wet feet in thin-soled shoes.
They accordingly raided downtown
low-priced shoe stores and returned
to campus with ankle-high workmen's
boots that boast brass rivets, stell-
plated heels, boot straps and double
thick rubber soles. And for a cold or
slushy winter they're unbeatable.
Best point of them-they never cost
more than $2, and are built like
Michigan's Golf Coach
A coach at the University for more
than 14 years, Ray Courtright has
served as assistant football coach
in addition to serving as head golf
mentor. His undergraduate days at
Oklamoa University are especially
notable fo rthere he won 12 varsity
letters and a Phi Beta Kappa key.
Before coming here in 1926 he was a
Coach Courtright's Squad'
Was Second In Big Ten
Competition In 1940
By DAVID MARGOLD
Next season's Wolverine golf squad
will comprise a green group of boys
who have little chance of equalling+
the record set last year but, with a bitt
of varsity experience, it is very poss-
ible that they may win the Big Ten
title in 1942. "
The golf team under Coach Ray
Courtright last spring lost only one;
match and ended second in the Con-
ference standings. The squad's spark
plugs, however, Captain Bob Palmer,+
Jack Emery, Bill Black and Tom Tus-
sing have been lostthrough gradu-
Coach Courtrigrt js counting heav-
ily upon the seasoned veterans he+
has left particularly on seniors Lynn
Riess and Fred Dannenfelser of To-
ledo and John Barr of Grosse Pointe
and Juniors Dave Osler of Ann Arbor
and Captain Goodwin Clark of Hins-
Cliff James, a senior from Flint,7
and John Leidy and Don Jones, jun-
iors from Ann Arbor and Detroit:
respectively, have been poking the
pellet about the difficult University
course in the low,80's during the
past few months and should also see
action next year.
Freshman Coach Trueblood has
been working with a promising squad
of yearlings during the past season.
He reports that the two most out-
standing prospects for the varsity
are Ben Smith of Fort Myers, Fla.,
and Buel Morley of Toledo, Ohio,
who probably will be high up in the
race for starting positions.
Other new sophomores which have
been noted as possible candidates by
Moaches Courtright and Trueblood
are Earl J. Drake of Kalamazoo;
Robert B. Arnold of Buffalo, N.Y.;
Walter A. Schmid, Jr. of Fort Worth,
Tex.; Robert Fife of Detroit; Morrie
Boas of Chicago; Dick James of Flint,
and Bill Courtright of Ann Arbor.
By MYRON DANN
If the rest of our team is as good1
as the infield, Michigan will have
a highly successful baseball season]
in 1941, was the statement made byt
Coach Ray Fisher recently in dis-
cussing the Wolverines diamond
This is an especially optimistic
note for two reasons, first, because
Coach Fisher is the conservative,
redisent type of individual and,
secondly, because Michigan lost her
only .300 hitters in center-fielder
Charles Pink and left-fielder Fred
Although Michigan ended in fifth
place in the Big Ten last year, the
Wolverines lost many excellent
chances of taking first place due to
the failure of the team to take the
close games, and consequently lost
nine contests by one run.
The whole infield, composed of
Captain-elect Bill Steppon, George
Ruehle, Mike Sofiak, and Bud Cham-
berlain returns intact, and after hav-
ing functioned as a unit for a whole
season, should provide the Varsity
with one of the strongest inner cori-
dans in many years. Utility-man
Johnny Erpelding, sophomore Duane
Pagel, a first baseman, and Wayne
Christenson, a second baseman, will
be on hand to press the regulars for
George Harms will back to handle
the catching duties, backed up by
Bob Westfall and Dick Wakefield, a
chunky freshman who has shown a
considerable amount of ability be-
hind the plate.
For the outfield berths, Fisher can
call on veterans Davie Nelson and
Don Holman. The third post will
probably be filled by any one of the
excess infield catching candidates
who displays sufficient batting power.
The pitching staff as usual will be
Ray's chief problem. The graduation
the all important starting roles to
Lyle Bond and Mickey Stoddard. For
Baseball Coach Says Michigan
Infield Will Be Good Next Spring
Squad Loses Pink And Trosko Through Graduation;
Bill Steppon, Second Sacker, Will Captain Nine
of Jack berry and Russ Dobson leaves
the remainder of the Wolverine
moundstaff the Michigan mentor will
have a dozen promising hurlers to
chose from Freshman Ed Pasourek
and Cliff Wise have displayed suffic-
ient ability to rate serious consid-
eration for first string mound berths.
Among other letter winners return-
ing in the fall are Mase Gould, Les
Veigel, Tommy Netherton as well as
Paul Goldsmith who had to forego
baseball this year due to an injured
The University of Michigan's 18-
hole golf course, laid out over the
beautiful hills south of Ann Arbor,
leaves very little to be desired by
the golfer who likes his game the
the course, which was designed
by the same architect who remodeled
Scotland's famous St. Andrews has
long well-watered fairways which
are trapped generously. The greens
are the largest in this district, and
their fast rolling surfaces call for
the greatest putting skill.
Construction was started on the
course 11 years ago, and was com-
pleted two years later at a dost of
$365,000. The course is watered by
springs under the Stadium situated
across Stadium Boulevard.
Pens - Typewriters - Supplies
''Writers Trade With Riders"
302South State St.
-__-_- - - -
back with any strength.
Second popular shoe
unusual Norwegian type
will be an
made its bow last year with a bang,
but took a exit because ts price was
unreasonably high. It is a plain af- coach at the University of Nevada.
D AILY DOUB L E
(Continued from Page 7)
could work along the same lines as Evashevski in clearing the way for the
more fleet gallopers.
Relief in the backfield . . . well, don't worry, we have some of that too.
Rugged George Ceithaml, the quarterback, for example. The 185 pound
Chicago lad was awarded the Chicago Alumni award for attitude, progress
and promise during the spring drills. Bob Zimmerman, who saw considerable
action last campaign at the fullback slot, will also be back for more.
Except for the tackle posts, the line seems well fortified. At the ends,
Crisler has Ed Frutig and Joe Rogers, as well as Ed Czak and Whitey Frau-
mann, all returning as capable veterans. At the guards, Bill Melzow, Milo
Supkup, Ralph Fritz and sophomore Bob Kolesar, a powerful looking pros-
pect with a trick knee, will all be on hand. Bob Ingalls will take over Archie
Kodros' center p5osition. And even at the tackles, considered the probable
weak points in the Wolverine line, Rueben Kelto, Rudy Sengel, the gigantic
sophomore, Al Wistert, a brother of Michigan's former great Whitey Wistert,
and Bob Flora are nothing to exhibit your hay fever at.,
But Michigan needs plenty of power to hold its own this campaign.
That's mainly due to schedule which you'd have to go a long way to call
delightful. Last year, we chucgled at the dawn of the season. "Michigan
has its tough games every other week," we bragged, "and breathers in
between." A national championship was supposed in the bag. But one
of the so-called "breathers" tripped us up . . . that fateful Illinois get-
together . . . and the summer championship was just so much propa-
For that reason alone, we're going to be a little more careful this term.
We reject all offers for a summer crown for the Wolverines. Frankly, we
look ahead to a hard fought campaign, especially since we no longer have
Chicago around to build up our batting average.
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Slaughter was picked as an All-
American guard, Michigan football
stars have gained more berths on
All-American teams than£ any other
school in the Big Ten.
Leading its Western Conference
rivals, 12 Wolverines have been chos-
en for the honor, while the Minne-
oota Gophers are second with ten
candidates. Michigan went ahead in
the beginning and by 1928 the Wol-
verines had been picked six times
to three for the Gophers. During this
period Bennie Osterbann was chosen
three times and Ben Friedman and
Otto Pommerening once each in ad-
dition to Slaughter.
Although easing up its pace for the
next ten years, Michigan still held
its own against Minnesota, coming
out in the lead ten to six. From 1929
to 1933, Doc Morrison, Harry New-
man, Chuck Bernard, and Whitey
Wistert were chosen from Wolver-
ine squads while the Gophers placed
Frank Larson, Coach Clarence Munn,
and ,the sensational Bronko Nagur-
In, the dog days from 1934 to 1937
the Gophers made rapid strides and
tied with the slumping Wolverines.
Afir ..nta a n - iterT a nrl T I
y _ _ _ _
FALL STYLE FLASHES 1940
SUITS are going conservative. Blue chalk
and pin stripes in double-breasted drape
models, $37.50. One and two trousers.
TOPCOATS. All-wool gabardine and covert
cloth. Cravenetted to repel snow and rain.
$25 to $35.r
SHOES. Genuine Cordovan leathers in new
wing tip, medallion tip and plain toe
TIES. Hundreds of new colors in knitted
BUY AT WAGNER'S!
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