! THE MICHIGAN DATUY
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Crowley Has 13 Lettermen as
Nucleus of Grid Machine.
With the University of Michigan
dominating the spotlight, Coach
Crowley at Michigan State is hap-
py over the 13 lettermen returning
to form a nucleus for another
Every position will see a letter-
man of last year's team returning
but Coach Crowley has intimater
that State's success hangs on the
development of the reserve squad.
Crowley invited 54 men back in
an effort to fill the needed reserve
positions. Quarterback will be
Crowley's major first-team worry.
Roger Grove, triple threat man who
graduated in June, will be missed in
the all-important position. Joe Ko-
watch may be revamped into a
quarterback from fullback.
McNutt, who starred on the fresh-
man eleven last season, is expected
to take care of the fullback job. Bob
Monnett and Eliowitz are other re-
Stuxning backs who won their letters
Wally Weber Joins
Staff as Assistant
This fall for the first time since
1926 a figure which 'had become a
familiar fixture on Ferry field is
missing, and in its place is that of
a newcomer to the Wolverine coach-
ing staff. Geogre Veenker is the
man no longer seen amid the activ-
ity of Michigan grid preparations,
and Wally Weber is the latest addi-
tion to the list of coaches.
The lure of the gridiron caused
Veenker, who had been head coach
of basketball for three years, to
transfer his connections to Iowa
State where he has been appointed
chief mentor of the football team.
During his first year as basketball
coach of the Wolverines his team
won theConference championship.
WILDCATS SEA9RC H
Coach Hanley Tentatively Picks
Men to Fill Vacancies
From Last Season.
BRUDER, HANLEY GONE
E SO .iall epT 1 T h
EVANSTON, Ill., Sept. 21. - The
STAR HURLERS CAPTURE TITLES
FOR ATHLETICS AND CARDIP
Grove, Earnshaw, and Walberg
Shine as Injuries Assail
Once again the Philadelphia Ath-
letics, led by the venerable Connie
Mack, and the St. Louis Cardinals,
piloted by Gabby Street, have shown
their heels to the remainder of the
major league baseball clubs and will .
clash in the world series next week.
first week of football practice at And once again it will be a case of
Northwestern indicates that Coach a National League team trying to
Dick Hanley has just about decided break the American League's mon-
on the players who will succeed to opoly of the pennant emblematic
the positions left vacant by the of the championship of the baseball
graduation of last year's six regu- world.
lars. However, several of these Neh amo s ha sel
spots are still being fought over by tNeither team was hard pressed
likely candidates and it will prob- o win the championship in its re-
ably require the remainder of the spective league, both of them rely-
pre-season practice tomake a final ing more upon their powerful pitch-
- -+n 4uas +1, n -1^uei r hun+ i -n Iii
Powerful fullback of the Michi-
gan football team, who will lead
the Wolverines into their first
games, a double header with Cen-
tral State Normal and Michigan'
State Normal, on October 3. Hud-
son hails from Girard, Ohio, and
will be playing his third year on
ELLSWORTH VI NEIS
Looms as Future United States'
Hope to Annex Davis Cup 1
From Foreign Stars.'
For years ,sports writers and ten-3
nis critics all over the country have
been bewailing the fact that the
Davis Cup, the international ten-
nis trophy, has rested securely on
French soil despite the most de-
termined onslaughts of the U. S.-
The stumbling-block for the Am-
aricans in these contests has been
the absence of a really outstand-
ing player who could defeat the
best French net star. Lacoste, the
redoubtable Frenchman who first
challenged Tilden's world suprem-
acy in the sport, filled the bill for
the Europeans during several sea-
sons. With Lacoste's withdrawal
because of ill health, Henri Co-
chet, almost equally formidable,
stepped into the ace's shoes and he
has been mawing down the best
players of the. United States ever
since, aided by such stars as Bor-
otra and Brugnon.
But with the close of the Men's
National tourney at Forest Hills a
few weeks ago, new hope 'arises for
American possession of the coveted
international cup. Ellsworth Vines,
a rangy 19-year-old Californian
won that tournament by virtue of
his defeat of Francis X. Shields,
Fred Perry, and George Lott, Jr.,
on three successive days.
Vines' play possesses that vital
spark, a driving aggression, which
has been lacking in the play of the
(Continued on Page 10)
Seeks Field General.
One of the hardest jobs facing
the Wildcat coach is the develop-'
ment of a quarterback. This posi-
tion, which was handled in fine
style during the past three seasons
by Lee Hanley, is wide open at
present. Two men are being groom-
ed for the task of signal calling.
They are Al Moore and Will Lewis,
two senior backs, who have per-
formed as halfbacks in the past.
Moore is a fine ball carrier while
Lewis ranks as one of the best
kickers and blockers on the squad.
Four positions in the line are due
to be filled with new men. The
jobs left open by graduation are
center, left guard and both right
and left ends. These positions were
handled last year by Bob Clark,
center, Red Woodworth, guard and
Frank Baker and Larry Oliphant,
ends. All four ranked among the
best at their positions in the con-
ference last season, while Baker
and Woodworth won all-American
honors as well.
Fight for Center.
A trio of candidates are putting
up a hard fight for the center po-
(Continued on Page 1:)
ing states than their p a t s 1in g
strength to gain the titles.
Grove Is Big Factor.
"Lefty" Grove, ace left hander of
the Mackmen's staff and one of the
greatest southpaws of all baseball
history, has been one of the biggest
factors in the success of the White
Elephants. In addition to the fire-
ball artist Mack has George Earn-
shaw and "Rube" Walberg, who
have also turned in brilliant per-
formances throughout the entire
season. Leroy Mahaffey, in his sec-
ond year in the big show, has de-
veloped into a winning hurler and
two veterans, Eddie Rommell and
Waite Hoyt, have won their quota
of games. Hoyt, purchased in mid-
season from Detroit, took a new
lease on life in an Athletic uniform'
and has been pitching good ball.
Hank McDonald, a new member of
Mack's staff, has made a satisfac-
tory showing in his fist year.
Gabby Street has a mound staff
that is even more impressive than
the Athletics' array of hurling stars.
Burleight Grimes, "Wild Bill" Hall-
ahan, Jesse Haines, and Sylvester
Johnson all are veterans who can
be counted upon to turn in good'
showings in the series. A new-
comer, Paul Derringer, has taken
the National League by storm this
season and appears to be one of the
Redbirds' best bets on the hurling
Open Dates Plentiful.
What advantage the Cardinals
have in the number of starting
pitchers, however, is discounted in
such a series as the coming fall
classic. Long train hops between
Philadelphia and St. Louis has nec-
essitated open dates during the se-
ries, so that if Connie Mack's plans
do not go awry, Grove or Earnshaw
can be started in every.game. Street
will undoubtedly counter this move
by starting only two, or at the most
three, of the Cardinal moundsmen,
probably Grimes, Derringer, and
Injuries have wrecked the Phila-
delphia lineup throughout the en-
tire season, but indications are that
the team will be in better physical
(Continued on Page 13)
YOUNGSTERS STAHI .G9 O R
IN IGI. TORE
Tommy Creavy and Denny Shute
Show Golfdom's Veterans
How It's Done.
SARAZEN FALLS VICTIM
Proof that golf is a game for
young men was really prbsented
when Denny Shute and Tommy.
Creavy pulled away from all the
veterans and old favorites of the
game last week to meet in the
P.G.A. finals. Gene Sarazen,
Tommy Armour, Billie Burke, and
Walter Hagen are a few of the fa-
mous golfing names that bowed be-
fore the attack of youth.
Shute is only 26 years old and
comes from Hudson, Ohio, but he
looked good in the national open,
was a candidate for the 1931 Rider
cup team, and has taken several
tourneys. He ~defeated two of the
best, Tommy Armour and Billie
Burke, and mainly with that putter
of his. The latter was hard to beat
and stuck until 1 up eliminated
Creavy, who finally won the
P.G.A. honors is younger yet, only
21, comes from Albany, N. Y., and
had shown little of the big time
performance that is expected of a
champion. He avenged a defeat by
Gene Sarazen three years ago when
he toppled the veteran 5 and 3 to
get into the finals. This unexpect-
ed rise to the top was partly the
result of Sarazen's unsteady game
but largely the result of Tommy's
par-hovering and air-tight game
The final result further bears out
the hypothethis of youth since 26
years went down before the play
of 21 years and the former 4 to 1
shot of the semi-finals crashed
through to capture the Profession-
al Golfers' Association title in great
To Assist in Football.
With the addition of Wally Weber
to the list of coaches, Michigan has
,added another former Wolverine
grid grad to its staff of football
tutors. Weber was appointed by the
Board in Control of Athletics to the
position of general coach, with his
main duties as an assistant in foot-
Weber held down the fullback
berth-on the 1925 and 26 elevens
which won the Big Ten champion-
ships for Michigan. He was de-
prived of three years of athletic
competition at Michigan by the fact
that he had played football for one
year at Detroit City college before
coming to Ann Arbor. After his
graduation from the University in
February 1927, Weber started work
on his Masters degree. In the fall
of that year he went to Benton Har-
bor High school where he turned
out some powerful grid teams and
was runner up the following year.
Charles Bernard, '34, a member of
this year's grid squad was an all-
state center for two years when he
played under Weber at Benton Har-
bor. Buss, Michigan State tackle,
was another of Weber's all-state
players. This former Wolverine
grid star is aiding in coaching the
'Michigan backfield this fall.
(Continued on Page 13)
"Since I lent him my pen
it las never been the same!"
ar m -A NNZ
..- r -
but NOT of.
TO THE MEN WHO WILL ENTER
MICHIGAN THIS YEAR
Welcome to Michigan!
And congratulations too. You've
chosen wisely. You'll be proud of Michigan-of the
faculty-of your fellow students. And you're sure to like
the stores here. Especially this store of ours, with its
friendly, informal atmosphere. You'll find that we're up
on what university men want. Thos. Heath Clothes for
Don't make yourself unpopular by
borrowing students' pens. Unless the
pen is a Parker Duofold, your hand
is apt to foul the point, or change its
action. Don't expose yourself.
Stop at the nearest pen counter
and pick the Parker Duofold that
fits your hand to a "T." You'll be
prepared then for any emergency-
even for lending-gracefully.
For no style of writing can foul, or
alter Parker's miracle Duofold point.
Still it writes as easily as you breathe
-with amazing Pressureless Touch!
And even the Parker Duofolds at
$5 have 22% to 69% more ink capac-
ity than some pens of other makes
priced 50% higher. Yet none has
Parker's stylish, balanced, stream-
lined design-"America's Shape-
liest"-or Parker's Invisible Filler,
or Patented Clip that lets the pen
set low and unexposed in the pocket.
The only guarantee you'll need
for life is the name on the barrel-
"Geo. S. Parker-DUOFOLD." 6
instance-nothing more distinguished.
When you get to
Ann Arbor, drop into our store-browse around-look
things over-and let's get acquainted.
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