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April 29, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-04-29

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

SUNDAY, APRIL29, 1934

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Michigan Golfers

Trounce

Wildcats

To Open

Wildcats Fail To
Win A Match In
15/2 - 21/2 Defeat
Kocsis And Dayton Lead
Wolverines With 75's;
Meet IlliniSaturday
First Big Ten Meet
Captain Flynn And Saeilli,
With 82's Are Medalists
For Northwestern
The Wolverine golfers opened their
defense of Conference honors yester-
day on the University golf course,
overwhelming Northwestern Univer-
sity, 15 1-2 to 2 1-2.
The Wildcat team failed to win
either a foursome or singles match,
but took 1 1-2 points when Bill Flynn
halved with Woody Malloy in the
singles. The Wolverine sophomore
came from behind to win the last
nine and halve the match.
Chuck Kocsis, Michigan's number
one sophomore playing in his second
Varsity meet, again led the Wolver-
ines, sweeping his singles match with
Captain Bob Brown, 3 to 0, and team-
ing with Captain Eddie Dayton to de-
feat Brown and John Curtis in the
foursome match by the same score.
Dayton and Kocsis tied for low
medal honors of the day, each shoot-
ing a 75 in the afternoon singles
matches. Milt Schloss, who replaced
Cal Markham to play in the singles,
with a 78, and Malloy with a 79 in
the morning, round, followed. Tom
Saeilli and Bill Flynn led the Wild-
cat medal scoring, each turning in
an 82.
Markham and Malloy, teaming in
the foursome match, defeated Saeilli
and Flynn, 2 to 1, and Schloss re-
placed Markham in the afternoon
round to defeat Curtis, 3 to 0.
The Wolverines will attempt to
chalk up their third dual meet win
next Saturday on the University
course, and their second Conference
win, when they meet the Illinois team.
The summaries:
Kocsis and Dayton (M) defeated
Brown and Curtis, 3 to 0. Malloy and
Markham (M) defeated Saeilli and
Flynn, 2 to 1.
Kocsis (M) defeated Brown, 3 to
0. Dayton (M) defeated Saeilli, 3 to
0. Schloss (M) defeated Curtis, 3 to
0. Malloy (M) halved with Flynn,
1 1-2 to 1 1-2.
Ohio State ine
Routs Michigan
By 16-2 Score
COLUMBUS, 0., April 28. - (Spe-
cial) -Michigan routed the. .Ohio
State nine Friday, 17-2. The Buck-
eyes were probably wearing the Mich-
igan uniforms, for they turned around
today and handed the Wolverines a
16-2 beating. Such a retaliation is
amazing for two reasons. First, the
Wolverines knocked the two sup-
posedly best pitchers on the Ohio
State staff out of the box, and scored
17 runs yesterday, and today they
could only get two runs. Secondly,
Art Patchin, supposedly the best
Michigan hurler, started against Ohio,
but he didn't last long.
The Buckeyes didn't waste any
time in getting started. They went to
work on Patchin immediately, scoring
five runs in the first inning. Errors
by Waterbor and Patchin, with singles
by McCaffe, Vidis, King, and a triple
by Dolch accounted for the runs.

Eight hits in the third inning gave
the Ohio State boys seven more runs.
McCaffe hit a triple and a single
in this frame, and Moser, Dolch, King,
Prosenjik, Lewis, and Clauson all hit
to drive each other around the bases,
and bring Ohio's total to twelve runs.
Michigan got a lone run in the
fourth on a triple by Wistert and an
outfield fly by Paulson which scored
Wistert. In the ninth, John Regeczi
hit the first Michigan home run of
the league season to score the second
and last Wolverine run.

Wolverine Netmen

Tie Big

Ten Opener With Illinois, 3

PLAY &
BY-PLAY
By AL NEWMAN--
No Marbles.---
* * *
AM GETTING ALL READY
today to mourn for the younger
generation. Maybe not the entire
younger generation, but at least the
younger generation around Ann Ar-
bor. Here it is spring and it has been
spring for some weeks and I haven't
seen a single marbles game.
Such depravity! Why, down further
south, I'll bet the youngsters have
been practicing up on the parlor rug
all winter and have been out-of-doors
for a good two months now making
onslaughts on the marble-stock of
Billy, next door. Billy probably just
moved in last winter from someplace
further north, and isn't quite such
a good marbles player. Hence, the
hoard of "taws" increases, while Billy
needs must repair to the inevitable
"Confectionery" just around the cor-
ner from the school for a new supply.
And so the slaughter goes on.
It seems that the further south you
go, the better the competition is. Per-
sonally, I shall never forget one dis-
astrous spring campaign down in
Waco, Texas. I had been a pretty fair
player for St. Louis, Mo., but it seems
to me that there wasn't a boy with-
in miles who couldn't knock a brown
speck off an agate nine times out of
ten at two yards. I got cleaned about
five times.
BUT THE COMPETITION was good
for me, and I returned to St. Louis
and replenished my stock quickly, so
it wasn't so hard to take . . . just
charge it to experience, that's all.
Each particular marbles section has
its own rules, it seems, and the cryptic
words to be uttered in order to obtain
peculiar privileges in the game also
vary. For instance, if you are "sty-
mied" behind a hummock and desire
to be allowed to shoot from up in the
air, you scream "horserides!" at the
top of your young lungs just as soon
as it is your turn. Chances are that
your opponent, sensing the fact that
I you want the advantage will holler,
"vant!", which is a word of dubious
derivation meaning that the advan-
tage will not be allowed.
No, the younger generation around
here will never know the thrill of
smacking an opponent's taw out of
the ring and pocketing it, the occa-
sional fist-fight which follows a dis-
pute over who hollered first, the
pleasure of watching the marble
hoard grow and grow at the expense
of other contestants. Let me tell you,
as one who knows, that they are miss-
ing a lot.
REFEREE JUST ANNOUNCER
Boxing in Buenos Aires is under
Municipal control and one Paddy H.
McCarthy is commissioner. They use
three judges and a referee, but the
only voice the referee has in deciding
the winner is to announce the result
of the judges' vote.

Kean Is Star,
Coming From
Behind To Win
Michigan Stops Indians'
Two-Year String Of Bigt
Ten Victories
By KEN PARKER
Michigan's tennis team deadlocked
its first Big Ten contest of the sea-
son yesterday afternoon at the Ferry,
Field courts when Dan Kean, colored,
player, and Joe Appelt won two sin-
gles and one doubles match between
them to knot the score against the;
Illinois invaders, 3 to 3. The tie
broke the Indians' two-year string
of Conference victories.+
Kean played number one against
Howie Brown of the Illini, and the
Negro player, who is fast becoming;
a favorite with the tennis gallery
here won his match, 4-6, 7-5, 6-4. But
he did so only after becoming des-
perate in the second set with the
games 5 to 3 against him and resort-
ing to a net game that satisfactorily
subdued and demoralized his oppo-
nent. It was one of the finest exam-
ples of courageous and smart playing
that has been seen for some time on
the Ferry Field courts.
Appelt In Form Again
Joe Appelt, dropped back into the
number two position after his de-
feat at the hands of Stan Weitz in
the Michigan State tiff Friday, found
this position more to his liking, re-
gained his old relaxed style of play
and defeated Joe Moll, 7-5, 6-2.
The doubles match between Kean
and Appelt, and Moll and Becker was
just as thrilling and nerve-wracking
as the Kean-Brown match, the Illi-
nois team extending the last set into
extra games, but eventually losing,
to Michigan, 3-6, 8-10.
Coach Johnny Johnstone was dis-
appointed in the performances of
Captain Clint Sandusky and Ralph
Baldwin. He intimated yesterday
that there would be a shake-up in
the third and fourth ranking posi-
tions before another match is played.
Sandusky and Baldwin put up stiff
opposition ,in their singles matches,
the former losing to Bob Becker, 3-6,
6-2, 3-6, and the latter dropping a
tedious match to Harvey Geist, 10-
12, 6-3, 2-6.

Dohert Satisfied With First
Outdoor Freshman Time Trials

Fairly good times for a squad not
yet near top form were turned in by
the freshman trackmen in the first
outdoor time trials of the season yes-
terday. Coach Ken Doherty said he
was "well pleased" with the results.
A brisk wind was at the back of the
runners in most of the trials.
Odddistances, shorter than those
in which the runners will compete
later, were run in some, instances, be--
cause of the relatively poor condition
of the squad.
Bob Osgood turned in excellent
times in both the 100 yard high and
220 yard low hurdles, his time for the
highs being :16 flat and for the lows
:25 flat. Jack Uhl was second to
Osgood in each with times of :16.6
and :26.6.
Sam Stoller, dash star, covered 100
yards in the comparatively slow time
of 10.1 seconds, but finished about
five yards ahead of the field. The

best time in the 220 yard dash was
22.2 by Stiles, a very good perform-
ance.,
In the longer distances Sharfstein
ran 600 yards in 1:31.8, Davidson did
300 yards in 38.8 seconds, and O'Con-
nel covered three-quarters of a mile
in 3:27.6.
A telegraphic meet, the first of the
season, will be held with the Illinois
freshmen Thursday.
METCALFE STATISTICS
Statisticians have found that Ralph
Metcalfe, Marquette's star dash man,
has scored 178 out of a possible 180
points in his intercollegiate competi-
tion; that he has won 75 of his 82
races; that he has equalled world rec-
ords 17 times; and that he has never
been defeated on his home track. The
world's fastest human has bettered
world records 13 times which is almost
a world's record in itself.

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