Top 10 similar words or synonyms for roehm

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Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for roehm

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Lawrence Roehm Despite the injuries, Roehm won a reputation as one of Detroit’s top football prospects. In December 1911, the "Detroit Free Press" published a feature story on Roehm, describing him as the "Thinking Type" – "one of the type of athletes who make a study of the fall pastime and who get into every play thinkingly, apparently knowing just what to do to advance the ball or to stop an opponent’s play." The article also referred to Roehm as "160 pounds of undaunted courage and as strong as a young bull," and further: "A more 'peppery' player than Roehm would be hard to imagine. He fairly imbued the team with that 'do-or-die spirit.'"
Lawrence Roehm After the 1915 football season, Roehm also played at the catcher position for the 1916 Michigan Wolverines baseball team. In January 1916, the "Detroit Free Press" wrote, "He is built ideally for the backstop job, being heavy and strong. He is a thorough athlete, keeping always in perfect physical trim, and his football training of last fall, when he piloted the Wolverines eleven, will stand him in good stead in his workouts under Lundgren. He is a willing worker, and is said to possess all the requisites of a coming backstop."
Lawrence Roehm After the war, Roehm returned to Detroit and became affiliated with Roehm & Davison. The company had been founded in 1901 by Roehm's grandfather, Herman Roehm. The company became a leading supplier of parts to the city's growing automobile industry and advertised as "mfrs. and jobbers top fabrics, curtain fasteners, celluloid, buttons and tacks, leather, carpet, bows, hair, webbing, etc." Roehm's father, Сharles М. Roehm, was Herman Roehm's son and served as the company's president and general manager. In the 1920s, Roehm became the secretary and treasurer of the company in the 1920s. In 1929, the company was taken over by Jones & Laughlin Steel Corp. Roehm at that point became employed by Jones & Laughlin as the assistant manager and, starting in 1938, manager of the company's Detroit warehouse operation.
Carolyne Roehm Carolyne Roehm (born Carolyne Jane Smith on May 7, 1951) is an American author, businesswoman, socialite, and former fashion designer.
Lawrence Roehm In 1912, Roehm enrolled at the University of Michigan. He was the captain of the freshman football team in 1912.
Lawrence Roehm As a sophomore in 1913, Roehm was a backup on Michigan’s varsity football team. In a 48-0 victory over Case, Roehm appeared as a substitute for Catlett at the left halfback position.
Lawrence Roehm In the final game of the 1915 season, Michigan played Penn to a scoreless tie. Roehm was credited with saving the Wolverines from defeat after intercepting a Penn pass in the end zone. Playing in the era of two-way football, Roehm earned a reputation not only for his offensive skill but also for tackling and defense. The 1916 Michiganensian (the University of Michigan yearbook) noted, "More than once Roehm was the last obstacle in front of the goal posts. He was a real obstacle." The Michiganensian also referred to Roehm as "the brains of Yost's 1916 machine."
Carolyne Roehm Roehm later became a fashion designer in 1985 at the age of 34. Her husband, Kravis, invested millions of dollars into the brand. She shut down the line in 1991.
Otto Roehm Otto Frederick Roehm (August 2, 1882 in Canada – May 1, 1958) was an American wrestler who competed in the 1904 Summer Olympics.
Lawrence Roehm Michigan suffered its first loss of the season against Syracuse (14-7), and "The Michigan Alumnus" noted afterward that "Roehm was hindered in his piloting of the team through the refusal of some backs to follow instructions."