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October 01, 1935 - Image 19

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-10-01

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

TUESDAY, OCTOBER. 1, 1935

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

Stron4r

EI

Strong Wayne
Eleven Meets
YpsiSaturday
After Five-Year Lapse,
Detroit School Is Now
The Powerful One
YPSILANTI, Sept. 30. --A rivalry
that ended when the Michigan Col-
legiate Conference disbanded in 1930
will be renewed this Saturday in De-
troit when Michigan Normal College
gridders opopse Wayne University in
a football contest.
Wayne University, then Detroit
City College, and Normal were mem-
bers of the Michigan Collegiate Con-
ference during its years of operation,
but when the circuit dispersed five
years ago the Detroit school also end-
ed its athletic rivalry with the Hur-
ons because of the latter's rapidly
growing prowess.
The situation has changed com-
pletely during the lapse, however, and
now it is Wayne University that is
steadily crowding into the athletic
picture as the most feared lttle col-
lege in Michigan. There has been a
decline in athletics at Normal the
last few years and as a result a close
battle is anticipated when they re-
sume their relationships this week.
Normal is facing one of its leanest
gridiron seasons in history with but a
squad of 25 candidates reporting for
the team the first two weeks of prac-
tice and with most of last year's bril-
liant performers lost by graduation.
Swiss Looking
To '36Olympic
Winter Gamzes
BERLIN, Sept. 30. - Switzerland's
preparations for the Olympic Winter
Games at Garmisch-Partenkirchen,
which will be held this coming Feb-
ruary, are in full swing according to
a statement made by Dr. Messerli,
secretary of the Swiss Olympic com-
mittee, to the representatives of the
organizing committee for the Fourth
Olympic Winter Games.
By means of extensive training and
careful coaching, Switzerland is de-
veloping new talent to take the place
of a number of well-known skiers
who acted as coaches and who were
therefore considered professionals at
a recent meeting of the International
Olympic Committee in Oslo.
Since professionals are not eligible
for Olympic contests, Switzerland,
with its abundance of good skiing
coaches, felt -greatly handicapped by
this decision ,and it was feared that
she might stay away from the games
if no steps were taken to modify or
withdraw it. All difficulties have
now been straightened out. Swigter-
land is going right ahead with her
Olympic preparations and, as a na-
tion of winter sport enthusiasts,
hopes to make a good showing at
Garmisch-Partenkirchen.
AMERICANS HAVE EDGE
American and National League base
ball clubs have clashed in 31 series
to determine the world's champion-
ships. The Americans have come out
victors 18 times and the Nationals 13
times.

Coaches Mini

Pirates Strong
Threat In'36,
Scout Predicts

r

Powerful Young I
To Be Big Help;
For Pitchers Seen

Infield
Need

Robert Zuppke, dean of the Wes-
tern Conference coaches, has for
many years developed strong grid
machines at the University fo Illi-
nois. According to reports from the
camp of the Illini, this faill's pro-
duction will be feared throughout
the conference and will be a con-
stant threat to the leaders. Michi-
gan invades the Zuppke stronghold
Nov. 9.
All1ML,,A.
Teams Ready
For Openers
KALAMAZOO, , Sept. 30. - With
Kalamazoo and Hope Colleges the
defending co-champions, the M.I.A.A.
football race will get under way this
week.
Kalamazoo, which last year de-
veloped its first title team since 1930,
will meet a severe test in its opening
,onference game, playing Hillsdale at
Hillsdale Saturday. The 'Dales, who
in 1933 set a new association record,
by winning the championship the
third time in a row, have always
rated as a tough opponent for Kala-
mazoo.
Hope, the newest member of the
circuit and the school which prob-
ably has displayed the most improve-
ment during recent years, tackles
Alma at Holland, also on Saturday.
Hope has lost several good players
by graduation but early indications
point to another formidable team.
Alma, once a reigning power in as-
sociation competition, regained some
of its former prestige last year and
is likely to cause plenty of trouble
along the conference trail this sea-
son.
Albion, stacking up as somewhat
stronger than last season, meets Ad-
rian at Adrian in a non-conference
tussle. Coach Bud Daugherty's team
beat Adrian last year, 7-0, when Bill
Smith got loose for a sensational
touchdown run. Smith has been
graduated but in "Pinkie" Allman,
all-association fullback, Albion has
one of the best allaround players in
the circuit. This also is a Saturday
game.
Olivet, returning to competition
for the first time since 1931, opens
its campaign against the Michigan
State Reserves at Olivet Friday. The
Olivet aggregation will be lacking in
experience. Olivet will play only
Alma and Hillsdale, of the confer-
ence, this season..

KANSAS CITY, Mo., Sept. 30. -
In the opinion of Carleton Moles-
worth, who deals in baseball es-
pionage ,the Pittsburgh Pirates will
put up a fancy fight for the National
League championship next season.
Molesworth, who will be remem-
bered as manager of the Columbus
club in 1922, '23 and '24, scouts for
the Pirates and is here peering in-
tently at young Joe Valenti, the Ital-
ian third baseman, who led the hit-
ters of the Association with a .377
mark.
Accqrding to this squat-figured
ivory sleuth, the Pittsburgh officials
are very much encouraged at the
turn of events. Their infield prob-
lems seem to be solved with the fine
showing of Lavagetto at third base
and the brilliant work of "Pep"
Young at second.
Real Player
Young should have been in the
lineup three years ago," says Moles-
worth. "That kid is a real ball player
and with him at second base Vaugh-
an has improved 50 per cent at short.
"Vaughan's hitting has been the
big factor to recommend him, but
playing alongside Young has helped
his defensive work immensely. Lava-
getto looks like he's found his spot at
third. Of course, Traynor still is a
great third baseman, but he can't
throw as he once did.
"The officials are well pleased with
Traynor as manager. I predict he will
be the Pirate leader for many years
to come. He's the sort of manager
who works with the business office,
has the interests of the club owner
close to his heart. Then, too, he
is popular with the players.
"What we need are two winning
pitchers, but where can you get them?
Bill Hinchman and I have been every
place after pitchers. We've even
crossed our trails purposely, hoping
that one would find a youngster the
other had overlooked.
Four Young Hurlers

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"Ourufour starting pitchers among
the younger ones on the staff next
season probably will be Blanton,
Swift, Brown and Weaver.
"Bush isn't through. He's having
a bad year but he's still got his fast
ball. He'll probably come back next
year. Hoyt is through, of course.
We're not situated so badly for pitch-
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good ones."
The scout said Mace Brown, right-
hander sold to the Pirates by the
Blues last winter, had made a very
favorable impression.
"Only trouble he has is with his
control," 'he says. "He's got enough
stuff to win and we believe he will
win."
VEENKER TURNS TO FOOTBALL
George Veenker, former varsity bas-
ketball coach on the Michigan ath-
letic staff, has charge of the Iowa
State football squad. Iowa State
gained gridiron fame last year as the
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