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May 22, 1934 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-05-22

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MAY Z2,1934

'I'CIE MICHIGAN DAILY

MAY 22, 1934 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

---

GolfersLead Field By

Twenty-Six Strokes In Big

STAR *
* DUST
*-By ART CARSTENS-

We Want A Meet.
* * *

. 0

THE 1934 BIG TEN track meet is
history, but right now, before in-
terest lags, we wish to announce our
campaign to have the 1935 outdoor
meet in Ann Arbor.
We know all the arguments in favor
of Evanston, where the meet has been.
held for the past seven years. (1.) It
is centially located so that cost of
transportation for athletes from the
ten schools is at the minimum. (2.) It
is located adjacent to a large center
which should furnish good crowds.
The first is obviously true, the
second may be true in theory but is
not so tr-ue in fact. Expense accounts
have been small --but so have gate
receipts. Neither Northwestern nor
Chicago have had good track teams
in recent years, consequently the an-
nual event has not caught the fancy
of the Chicago fans to any great ex-
tent.
Listen now to our reasons in favor
of Ann Arbor as the scene of the
1935 meet. (1.) Michigan fans are lit-
erally starved for a chance to see
their team in action against the best
in the Conference. They saw the boys
perform outdoors only once this year.
(2.) The eastern section of the Big
Ten is going to be the competitive
center for track next year. We say this
with due consideration for the rec-
ords turned in by Illinois and In-
diana in the meet just completed.
Ohio State will sweep into the po-
. sition of a title contender next year
with the capable services of a sensa-
tional freshman squad led by Jesse
Owens. Michigan, with Ward returned
to 1933 form and Sam Stoller leading
a great freshman squad in the battle
for Varsity places, will be seeking.to
regain the pinnacle from which she
toppled so far this year. With their
stars graduating, we give Illinois and
Indiana nothing better than third and
fourth next year. '(4) Ann Arbor
weather is better, in general, than
that of Evanston -a debatable point
to be sure. It was very warm there
Saturday-almost too warm. Often,
though, it is windy and cold.
Mr. Yost does not want the meet
for Michigan. T. Hawley Tapping,
Alumni secretary, and Coach Harry
Kipke both heartily approve of trying
to get it. Mr. Yost seems to have no
strong convictions either way but fears
a possible financial loss. We feel that a
financial loss is hardly possible. Added
expenses for transportation would be
balanced by increased gate receipts.
Customers come to athletic events to
see their school win. Michigan alumni
would hardly go wrong in coming
from Detroit and other cities to see
Michigan battle for another cham-
pionship.
With Ohio prepared to make a
strong bid for her first title in years
a large crowd from across the south-
ern border could be expected - espe-
cially if the Buckeyes could hope to
grab that title from the Wolverines.
For eleven years Michigan track
teams have been at or near the top
of the Conference heap. For eleven
years they have gone away from home
to seek the title - and Michigan fans
have had to read about it in the
papers.
WOME1N'S
SPORTS
The largest gathering of women
for any sport event ever held on the
campus is promised for the Field
Day which will be held at Palmer
Field tomorrow afternoon. The Field
Day program is being held at honor
the women who have been most ac-
tive in athletics this year, and has
been made 'invitational. A group of
137, 6 from each house, haveubeen
invited to participate.
Under the direction of Miss Vir-
ginia Peasely and Margaret Arnold,
the program of six events has been
drawn up. These scheduled fea-

tures are tennis-bridge, golf pitch-
ing, an obstacle race, an archery
tournament, horseshoe pitching, and
a relay.
Golf pitching will be in the form of
pitching golf balls into bushel bas-
kets with a niblick. The obstacle race
will include hurdles, crawling through
barrels, and general splendid reduc-
ing exercises. The archery tourney
will be a miniature tournament.
It has not yet peen decided how
many girls will compose each relay
team, but the distance to be covered
by each individual will be 50 yards.
The program will start at 4:30 p.m.
The tennis-bridge will last through
until 5:30 p.m., when the doubles

Kocsis Shoots
66 To Shatter
Course Record
Malloy In Second Place,
Having Compiled 71-72
Card; Wildcats Trail
KILDEER COUNTRY CLUB, Ill.,
May 21.- (Special) -The University
of Michigan golf team led the field,
by 26 strokes tonight at the end of
the first 36 holes of play for the Big
Ten title, largely through the efforts
of Chuck Kocsis, brilliant Wolverine
sophomore, who posted two cards of
66-70 for a 136 'stroke total over the
par 71 layout.1
Kocsis, Michigan State amateur
champion, cracked the course record
for amateurs by three strokes in his
sizzling morning round. Going out in
35 over the sun-baked, wind-tossed
course this morning, he breezed in
with a great 31. On the back nine
he scored six birdies with deadly
pitches and putts. He slipped a shot
over par only on the fourteenth, where
he overshot the green.
Kocsis' card:7
Par, out........435 344 444-35
Kocsis, out .....335 445 344-35 v
Par, in .........344 435 454-36-71,
Kocsis, in ......233 444 344-31-66
Kocsis afternoon card of 70 for a
136 total put him seven strokes aheadI
of his nearest rival for individual'
honors, Woody Malloy, another Wol-
verine sophomore, who carded 71-72
-143. Other Wolverine scores were
Cal Markham, 84-78-162, and Milt
Schloss, who replaced Carroll Sweet
following a nervous breakdown, 84-79
-163. The Wolverine team total of 615
led Northwestern, Minnesota and Iowa
in that order.
Pat Sawyer, brilliant Minnesota
sophomore, who was slated to chal-
lenge Michigan's bid for individual
honors, finished the first day's play
with 77-77-164, 18 shots behind Koc-
sis.
The teams will continue on for 36
holes tomorrow, with Michigan heavy
odds favorites to take their third
successive title.
BASEBALL
In the ninth inning, with bases
filled and the outfield playing close,
Manager Cochrane singled to defeat
Washington 6 to 5 and even up the
series one to one. Other results:
American League
Cleveland 9, New York 5
Boston 13, Chicago 10 (10 innings)
Philadelphia 7, St. Louis 3
National League
New York 5, St. Louis 2
Pittsburgh 11, Philadelphia 4
Chicago 10, Brooklyn 9
Cincinnati at Boston, rain
Managers Named
By I-M Department
Charles Atkins, a member of Theta
Chi, and Leland Coulter, an indepen-
dent, have been named senior man-
agers of Intramural athletics for the
coming year. Joe Bernhardt, Sigma
Alpha Mu, is the alternate.
The new managers, who succeed
Rolind Earle and Clifford Friend,
will supervise the work of the junior
managers. They will receive out-
line "M's" and will automatically be-
come members of the "M" club.
Junior manageis appointed for the
coming year are: Bob Atkins, Grove
Ginder, Mike Kaufman, Bob Speer,
Dan Cook, Robert Sobel, and Marvin
Sentnor.T
I BATTING AVERAGESI

N,merals And
Letters To Go
To 31 Hoytmen
According to an announcement,
made yesterday, 20 members of the
Varsity track squad will receive major
letters. Eleven will receive minor
awards. Six seniors, headed by Cap-
tain Tom Ellerby, are among those
named, and the list also includes five
juniors. This afternoon the squad will
meet to elect the captain of the 1935
team.
No more meets are scheduled for'
Coach Hoyt's men, and he stated yes-
terday that it was improbable that
Michigan would send any men to the
nationals which will be held this year
in California. The conference meet
last week-end concluded a season that
saw Michigan victorious in all of its
indoor meets, including the Confer-
ence meet and the Butler Relays, and
wins in all outdoor meets except the
Drake Relays and the Conference.
The major awards will be given to
Captain Tom Ellerby, Birmingham;
Jack Childs, Ann Arbor; Cass Kemp,
Greenville; Bob Lamb, Detroit; Ed Le-
men, Howell; and Dick McManus, De-
troit, all seniors. The juniors are Wil-
lis Ward, Detroit; Rod Howell, Ann
Arbor; Bob Kositchek, Lansing; Har-
vey Smith, Lakewood, Ohio; and Clark
Schell, Detroit.
Tony Serakos, Detroit; Neree Alix,
Lockport, N. Y.; Widmer Etchells,
Trenton, N. J.; Dick Ellerby, Bir-
mingham; Paul Gorman, Buffalo, N.
Y.; Dave Hunn, Elkhart, Ind.; Moreau
Hunt, Alpena; Harvey Patton, De-
troit; and Ed Stone, Chicago are the
first-year men to receive major let-
ters.
Minor awards were granted to Mar-
tin Alexander, Detroit; Al Blumen-
feld, Chicago; Nelson Droulard, St.
Clair; Fred Gooding, Lima, O.; Jack
Kauffman, Mt. Clemens; Mike Mala-
shevich, Dearborn; Leonard Meld-
man, Detroit; Art Northrup, Detroit;
Dan Schwenget, Detroit; Melvin Sil-
verman, Rutherford, N. J.; and Herm
Wendland, Elmhurst, Ill. Meldman
and Blumenfeld are seniors.
ELIZABETH RYAN LOSES
BERLIN, May 21.-(U)T'-Elizabeth
Ryan, former Californian now living
abroad, was defeated today in the
finals of a tournament at the Red-
White Tennis Club by Marie Louise
Horn of Germany. The scores were
6-2, 6-2.

Teachers Have
Lost One Game
In Two Years
Wistert To Pitch Toda y.
Dietz Will Hurl Against
Wolverines
The ball team that smashed out
37 base hits in three days and suf-
fered a net loss of three games will
play host to the Western State Teach-
ers nine at 4:05 p.m. today on Ferry
Field.,
That's what the Wolverines were
on their last three-game road trip:
a slugging ball club with little else
besides hitting power. They outhit
Purdue 16 to 10, but lost 10 to 7.
They outhit Illinois 10 to 8 but lost1
7 to 6. They got 11 hits off Indiana's
brilliant southpaw, Wilshere, but lost
10 to 9. In the three games, 31 Mich-
igan base runners were stranded on
the base paths, and there lies one of
two main reasons for the three de-
feats.
The boys bobbled the ball around
for a total of 16 errors, some of which
were instrumental in each loss. And
so a good ball team and' a serious con-
tender for the Conference title was
erased as a title threat.
Western State Teachers have lost
only one game in the last two years,
a 3-2 decision to Wisconsin last week,
and they'll be after their fourth
straight victory over Michigan to-
day. The Hilltoppers took a 3-2 win
from the Wolverines last month at
Kalamazoo, in which Salter, the
Teachers' big Negro right fielder,
saved his team's record with tseveral
remarkable catches. Neuman, third
baseman, looks like the Teachers' best
hitter; in the last game between the
teams, he drove out three singles, ac-
counting for two of his team's three
runs. Lloyd Dietz, the Hilltoppers'
sophomore right hander, will pitch
against Michigan today.
Coach Ray Fisher has selected
"Whitey" Wistert as the Wolverine
hurler, although he has had only
two days rest since he pitched against
Illinois Saturday.
THREE HOLES IN ONE
SEATTLE, May 21. --(/A) -- Holes-
in-one were gathered by three golfers
here on one day. Bob Gourlay, Mors-
man Condit and Les Boucher were the
lucky linksmen.

Fischer Adianc
In British At
PRESTWICK, Scotland,I
(/P)-A biting thirty-mile w
ing in from the sea today sw
ica's old guard right out of
ish Amateur golf champion
it only inspired the young
of invaders to play a thrill
of golf.
While the veterans Fra
met, Walker Cup captain, F
ler Egan, and Max Marsi
the combination of youth an
ments too much, their your
patriots carried on to ke
Sam's forces strongly entri
Johnny Fischer, tall ands
cinnati youth, played spott
won much as he pleased
Graham Patrick, of Stirli
land Although Fischer was
ably above regulation figure
posed of Patrick by a 4 an

Michigan Nine

To

Meet

Western State Today
#s Coach Satisfied With Big Ten
[tar Showing; Re serves Meet Ypsi
May 21.____
ind blow- A tired Michigan tennis team ar- appreciation of good tennis. And that
ept Amer- rived in town last Sunday afternoon, boy Siegel . . . steady, steady all the
the Brit- after the Big Ten meet at Chicago, way, he showed strategy no one
nship, but took on the Cleveland tennis club in thought he was capable of . . . grea
ger group a practice match on the Ferry Field player. All the boys did wonderfully.'
igbadcourts, and wvon, 5 to 1. So Johnstone was satisfied. And it is
ing brand rsa cinch the Wolverines come back
Coach John Johnstone was there, from Chicago with more prestige than
ns Oui- smiling and shaking hands with peo- when they left.
H.cis Chn- ple. He didn't care as much about the The feature match of the Clevelan
K. Chand-match in progress as he did about meeture at te Ceelanc
ton found the meet at Chicago, in which the meet was that between Siegel and
nd the ele. Wolverines placed second. And neither Leoge Leir, once placed next tg
did anyone else. They all- wanted to George Lott in the Chicago ratings.
nger com- tlkdaout the Chicago meet and espe- Siegel won in two sets, 6-4, 10-8. Both
eep Uncle cially about Seymour Siegel, who lost players were tired, one because of a
enched. 12 singles matches out of 14 last year strenuous week of tennis, the othe
because of ageing legs.
spare Cin- and who this year was undefeated inbeasofginlg,
ry golf but singles competition until he met Max Today Johnstone is resting his Big
I Davidson in the finals of the Confer- Four and will send Capt. Clint San
s over K. ence tournament, dusky, Milt Eskowitz, Ralph Baldwin
ng, Scot- "e, Tom Nichols, Harvey Durand, an
consider- "We were treated wonderfully,' said Ted Thorward, a new addition to the
Johnstone. "Every courtesy extended sud gis ....tdya p
es, he dis- to us . . . crowds of five thousand squad, against M.S.N.C. today at Ypsi
d 3 count. every day, cheering every stroke .. lanti.

Strony otO~n
EyeA.p.eall

Ii

Artz ...........
Petoskey .....
Paulson ........
Waterbor....
Regeezi ........
Oliver .........
Wistert.......
Chapman ...

AB
.77
.80
.71
.58
.75
.70
.65
.68

H
30
30
26
18
23
20
16
16

Pct.
.390
.375
.366
.311
.307
.286
.246
.235

on
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