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May 05, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-05-05

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SVNBAY, MAY 5,1935




And Blue Golfers


Ohio State,

Woody Malloy
Is Low Scorer
Chuck Kocsis Collects Six
Points For Wolverines
In Double Win
A fighting Ohio State golf team
came back yesterday afternoon after
it had been shut out in the morning,
9-0, to throw a bad scare into the
Wolverines before finally bowing to
the National Champions, 19/2-4%/2 in
the second Big Ten match of the sea-
son for both teams.
Playing without the services of
Johnny Fischer, Walker Cup mem-
ber who is suffering from a mild back
injury, Michigan was still good
enough to hand the Buckeyes a one-
sided defeat, although the outcome
was not at all assured when the
singles ,matches in the afternoon
made the turn.
Woody Malloy had low medal of
the day when he put together rounds
of 37 and 36 for a 73 to defeat Bob
Coe, and take the match, 3-0.
To Chuck Kocsis, however, go the
real honors of the day. Not only did
the reliable State Amateur Champion
have low medal in the morning when
he teamed with Larry David to de-
beat Bill St. John and Bill Loveberry,
3-0, but he came back in the after-
noon to play Loveberry in the No. 1
individual match, and in spite of the
obvious trouble that he was having
with his tee-shots and the loss of his
putting touch, battled it out with
Loveberry in a brilliant ding-dong
battle that was not decided until the
eighteenth green.
Start Poorly
Both Loveberry and Kocsis started
poorly, Chuck winner of the first hole
with a six. Loveberry took the sec-
ond when Kocsis found trouble with
his woods, and they halved the third
in .five. They came up to the' sixth
green all even, but Kocsis' approach
was a beauty that stopped less than a
foot from the pin. Loveberry was in
the trap with his second and had
a pretty out that was almost in the
cup. The hole put Kocsis one-up.
Chuck's drive on seven was a bad
slice but he made a nice recovery from
the rough and won the hole with a
four when Loveberry was short with
his second and took two puts. Love-
berry found trouble on nine when he
hooked his drive, and at the turn
locsis was two-up. His medal score
was 38 to Loveberry's 40.
Kocsis won the tenth with a par,
and they halved the 12th and 13th.
Chuck was having a terrible time with
his short puts, but he hung on grimly
as he missed from four and five feet.
Loveberry birdied the 13th to even the
nine and took the 14th with a par
three- to go one-up when Kocsis' tee
shot caught a trap.
Sinks Ten-Footer
Chuck came back to win the 15th
when he dropped a ten-footer for a
par, and on the .16th hit a beautiful
screaming drive that split the fair-
way for a good two hundred and
twenty yards. He was on in two and
down in four, but Loveberry got a
halve when he sunk a forty-foot put.
Bill's drive on 17 was down the em-
bankment and he took four to reach
the green, Chuck taking the hole with
a par four to go one-up. On the
eighteenth Loveberry had a strong
second that carried to the back of
the green while Kocsis' second caught
the trap on the left. Kocsis was nice-
ly out in three and down in five,
but Loveberry missed his chance when
he three-putted for a five, a halve,
and a medal score of 39 for the
nine. Kocsis had a 38 which together
with his 38 on the first nine, gave
him a medal score of 76, the same
medal card he had on his morning

round. He took all three points.
Carrol Sweet defeated Ken Landis,
2%-1/, as Sweet put together nines
of 39 and 38 for a 77 as opposed
to Landis' 42 and 38 for an even
80. Sweet missed a shut-out on the
eighteenth green when he failed to
sink a two-foot put.
Larry David split the points with
Brindle of O.S.U. when both carded
78's. Brindle took the first nine,
two-up, and David the second by the
same margin.
Dana Sepley, after defeating Brin-
dle in the morning individual match,
3-0, with a 76, faltered a little in the
afternoon to drop his match with Bill
St. John, 1/-22. Both had medal
cards of 81.
In the other foursome match of the
morning, Woody Malloy teamed with
Al Saunders to beat Bob Coe and Ken
Landis, 3-0. Malloy had a 77 and
Saunders a 78.

?-__._- -


is Of


Sox Lose


Failure of Michigan'sclean-up hit-
ters to come through cost the Wolv-
erines a most important ball game
yesterday. On four occasions, in each
instance with one or two men on base,
Clayt Paulson, Capt. Russ Oliver and
John Regeezi alternately were unable
to get the ball out of the infield. Nine
men were stranded on the bases any
two of whom could have won the balll
Scarcity of hitting by both teams
is testimony of the brand of ball
hurled by Hale (Swede) Swanson
and Berger (Swede) Larson. Both;
pitchers are standouts in the Big Ten.
To rate Swanson ahead of Larson be-
cause Illinois won, getting two more
hits than Michigan, is to disregard
the fact that Larson was pitching
against a better hitting team. Both
men exhibited exceptional control,
walking only five men which is all
the more remarkable when it is con-
sidered that they were playing the
corners all afternoon, throwing very
few balls through the heart of the
Michigan's ace hurler worked him-
self out of holes in each of the first
seven innings, the Illini having run-
ners on the sacks in each of these
frames. In the fifth, with Reinhart
on first and one out, Henry hit a
grounder to Teitelbaum which the
Wolverine shortstop fielded hurried-
ly, threw to Paulson at second, forc-
ing Reinhart, and Paulson pivoted
nicely to get off a quick throw to
Oliver nipping Henry, reputed to be
a 10-second man, at first for a snappy
double play.
The most dramatic, nerve-tingling
stage of the game occurred in the
Illini half of the sixth. With one run
home, the bases loaded and two out,
Larson threw three straight balls to
Swanson. His superb control was
further manifested when he cut the
corner with the two following pitches,
making the count three-and-two. On
the next pitch, Swanson lined weakly
to short.
Swanson, the shrewd Orange and
Blue twirler, found Regeczi's blind
alley in the first inning and from then
on Michigan's most potent slugger
was helpless at the plate. However,
in atonement, John made the best
fielding play of the game when he
ran approximately forty yards to take
Moyer's long fly over his shoulder in
the eighth.

Opening Game
To Tigers ,5-2
Sullivan Limits Boston To
Eight Hits In Defeating
Wesley Ferrell
DETROIT, May 4- The Detroit
Tigers defeated the Boston Red Sox,
5-2, here today, behind the eight-hit
pitching of rookie Joe Sullivan.
Sullivan, who is fast becoming the
Tiger's best pitcher, weakened mo-
mentarily in the fifth inning; but
with the bases full, one out, and one
run already in, he settled down to get
the next two batters on easy outs.
The Tiger's bats, quiet in their
first few games, continued to boom
as they smashed out 11 hits and
chased Wesley Ferrell from the box.
American League
Chicago 5, Washington 4.
Philadelphia 12, Cleveland 1.
New York-St. Louis, cold.
National League
Pittsburgh 1, Brooklyn 0.
St. Louis 3, Boston 0.
Cincinnati-New York, cold, rain.
Chicago-Philadelphia, wet grounds.
Chicago 6, Indiana 1.
Minnesota 3, Northwestern 1.
Wisconsin 3, Iowa 1.
Ohio State 10, Notre Dame 9.
Michigan Drew
Biggest Gate
For Minnesota
MINNEAPOLIS, May 4. - (P) -
Minnesota's 1934 Big Ten champion-
ship football team left a good record
on the University's bank book as well
as gridirons of the nation, Comp-
troller W. T. Middlebrook reported
The homecoming game here with
Michigan drew' the largest net re-
ceipts, $50,344.32, topping any game
in the two-year period. For the Min-
nesota-Pittsburgh game, played at
Pittsburgh, net receipts were $41,-
English Bootmaker
534-536 Forest
Jockey Boots from $4.95
English Riding Boots
from $6.50

Renner, Ghesquiere And Cooper Star
For Blues In 34-6 Win Over Yellows

Displaying a better-balanced and
more consistent offense than their
opponents, the Blues ran over the
Yellows for a 34-6 victory in the an-
nual spring football class held yester-
day afternoon in the Stadium.
Yesterday's game marked the con-
clusion of the spring training season
for Coach Harry Kipke's Wolverine
The Yellows, with freshman Stark
Ritchie setting the pace, started the
game off with a bang and piled up a
six-point lead before the first ex-
change of punts.
Ritchie ran 17 yards to the Blues'
38-yard line, Chuck Brandman added
nine, and Doug Farmer plunged
through for a first down on the 27.
Ritchie, starting off right tackle, cut
back and out ran the Blue secondary
to score in the far corner of the field.
Bob Campbell failed to convert, and
the score remained 6-0 in favor of
the Yellows.
Soon after Brandman fumbled Ced-
ric Sweet's punt on his own 40, and
George Ghesquiere and Harry Wright
recovered for the Blues. After Bob
Cooper had made three through the
line, Captain Bill Renner passed to
Ghesquiere who tossed a lateral to
Cooper who outsmarted the Yellow
secondary to complete a 37-yard gain
and tie the score. George Marzonie
put the Blues ahead 7-6 with a per-
fect placekick
Renner's pass to John Smithers
after a Blue advance and Marzonie's
second successful kick put the Blues
ahead 13 to 6 just after the second
quarter had started.
The Blues lost another chance to
score later in the quarter from the
eleven-yard line when the Yellow--
shirted team recovered Chris Ever-
hardus' lateral. There was no further
scoring until early in the fourth quar-
ter when the Blues began a drive that
netted them three touchdowns.
Renner threwa long pass from his
own 39 that was good for a 46-yard

gain on the Yellow's ten. Chet Sta- for another
bowitz made the second of two fine converted to
catches on this play, and topped it the Blues,,
off with a nice run. Frank Dutkowski gathering fo
gained one yard through the line, and Ritchie we
Renner then faded back and sent a ing back on
bullet pass into the arms of Ghes- only did he
quiere across the goal line. Dutkow- driving man
ski converted and the scdre was 20-6. ly accuracy,
The whole Blue line, lead by ends and his punr
Stabowitz and Ghesquiere, broke lines or wen
through a short time later and occasion.
blocked Bill Barclay's punt, Stabo-
witz recovering on the Yellow's 16.
Cooper gained half a yard on a wide
end run, and then Renner made an-
other fine pass to Ghesquiere, who
dodged to the Yellow's three-yard
line. After Cooper had lost seven
owing in part to a low pass from!
center, Joe Ellis cut off tackle and
out-maneuvered the secondary to
score on one of the best runs of the Do
day. Dutkowski again planted the
ball between the crossbars and the da)
Blues were ahead 27 to 6.

Everhardus accounted for the next
seven points almost single-handedly.
Intercepting a pass on the Yellow's
35, he ran 26 yards before being
tackled on the 9. He gained three,
and after Chuck Grey 6ad been
stopped at the line, added another.
The sophomore halfback then
threw a pass to Smithers into the
far corner of the field that was good


There's Nothing
So Embarrassing .






Track Summaries



r I

Burr, Pa

Mile run: Won by Brelsford (M.);
second, Smith (M.); third, Pinker-
ton (M.). Time, 4:25.3.
440-yard run: Won by Patton (M.);
second, Birleson (M.); third, Fisher
(M.). Time, :49.5.
110-yard dash: Won by Stoller
(M.); second, Lander (Minn.); third,
Stiles (M.). Time, :10.
,120-yard higlrhurdles: Won by Os-
good (M.); second, Hunt (M.); third,
Wishnick (Minn.). Time, :15.3.
High jump: Moore (M.); Moisio
(M.); and Hunn (M.) tied for first.
Heighth, 5 feet 6 inches.
880-yard run: Won by Gorman
(M.); second, Davidson (M.); third,
Aikens. Time, 1:55.7.
Shot put: Won by Krezowski
(Minn.); second, Friemuth (Minn.);
third, Etchells. Distance, 44 feet, 7%
220-yard dash: Won by Stoller
(M.); second, Stiles (M.); third, Lan-
der (Minn.). Time, :22.8.
Two-mile run: Won by Slocum
(Minn.) ; second, Walter Stone (M.);
'third, Howell (M.). Time, 9:36.3.
Javelin throw: Won by Adam Stone
(M.); second, Kositchek (M.); third,
Burg (Minn.). Distance, 177 feet, 7
220-yard low hurdles: Won by Os-
good (M.); second, Hunt (M.);
Krause (Minn.). Time, :24.5.
Pole vault: Hunn (M.) and Drou-
lard (M.) tied for first; third, Koche-
var (Minn.). Heighth, 11 feet, 6
Discus throw: Won by Etchells
(M.); second, Savage (M.); third,
Silverman (M.). Distance, 138 feet,
3% inches.
Broad jump: Won by Stoller (M.);
second, Hunt (M.); third, Hunn (M.).
Distance, 20 feet, 11 inches.




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