o- _. .. ....-- ---- ---
To Win Match
Howie Kahn Continues His
Consistently Good Game
To Win In 3 Sets
Dean Beats Klymer
Bill Chambers Wins Over
Bob Anderson For Only
By MARJORIE WESTERN
Coach John Johnstone's Varsity
tennis team lived up to their pre-
season rating by trouncing the Ohio
State squad 5 to 2 at Ferry Field yes-
terday afternoon. Michigan lost one
singles match and split even in the
Bill Chambers, Buckeye No. 1 star,
defeated Bob Anderson of Michigan
in straight sets to score the only
Scarlet and 'Gray singles victory.
Anderson forced him to eight games
before the Ohio State ace could take
the first set, but the match ended
with a score of 8-6, 6-3.
Captain Seymour Siegel, playing
for the first time since his illness
last week-end, disposed of Nihousen
of State with dispatch after dropping
a hard first set to the Ohioan. Com-
ing back strong in the second set,
Captain Siegel swept through to a
6-0 victory and took the last set 6-4
to win the match.
Kahn Scores Usual Win
Howie Kahn recorded his usual
victory at the No. 3 post for the
Wolverines by defeating Nist in a pro-
tracted encounter 4-6, 6-3, 6-4.
Miller Sherwood took care of the
No. 4 court, losing the first set of
his match, but thereafter playing with
comparative ease ran Iams of Ohio
State ragged and came out on top
with a score of 4-6, 6-1, 6-2.
Jarvis Dean, winning his first Con-
ference match, topped Klymer of the
Buckeye lineup in straight sets, 6-4,
State Takes First Doubles
Siegel and Anderson, playing no.
1 doubles against Chambers and Ni-
housen, bowed before the invaders af-
ter three sets of superlative individual
Siegel, playing better than he has
all year, forced the Ohio team back
from the net repeatedly with well-
placed lobs, thus clearing the way for
a Michigan attack at the net. The
Scarlet and Grey boys, however, work-
ing better as a team, were able to
score enough to win, 6-4, 4-6, 6-4.
The final battle of the afternoon
was waged between Sherwood and
Eskowitz of Michigan and Klymer
and Nist of Ohio State. Both pairs
played aggressive tennis, driving hard
and fighting continuously for the
prized net positions. The Buckeyes
played enthusiastically, but Michi-
gan's superior stroking began to tell
soon enough, and ended with the
Maize and Blue's final victory of the
day, 6-2, 6-2.
Chambers (0) defeated Anderson
(M) 8-6, 6-3.
Siegel (M) defeated Nihousen (0)
5-7, 6-0, 6-4.
Kahn (M) defeated Nist (0) 4-6,
Sherwood (M) defeated Iams (0)
4-6, 6-1, 6-2.
Dean (M) defeated Klymer (0) 6-4,
Chambers and Nihousen (0) de-
feated Siegel and Anderson (M) 6-4.
Sherwood and Eskowitz (M) de-
feated Klymer and Nist (O) 6-2, 6-.
Kocsis Not Rated
By Detroit D.G.A.
With the releasing of the De-
troit District handicap ranking
yesterday came the announce-
ment that Chuck Kocsis, lone dis-
trict player to be rated at scratch
last year, had not been ranked by
the District Golf Association this
season because -he has not as yet
affiliated himself with any private
Woody Malloy was given a two
stroke handicap and Dana Seeley
a three stroke rating in the re-
leased rankings for 1935. Chuck
Menefee of last ,year's golf team
was rated at fourstrokes and
Harry Kipke at five. Seeley, Mene-
fee, and Kipke are affiliated with
Barton Hills while Malloy is a
member of the Washtenaw Coun-
One mile run: Won by Don Renda
(O.S.U.); second, Harvey Smith (M);
third, Bob Blickle (O.S.U.). Time,
4:18.5 (New Ferry Field Record).
440-yard run: Won by Stn Birle-
son (M); second, Harvey Patton;
third, Charles Beetham. Time, :49.2.
100-yard run: Won by Jesse Owens
(O.S.U.) ; second, Sam Stoller (M) ;
third, Fred Stiles (M). Time, :9.6
(Ties Ferry Field Record).
120-yard high hurdles: Won by
Bob Osgood (M); second, Kenny
Seitz (O.S.U.); third, Moreau Hunt
(M). Time, :14.9.
880-yard run: Won by Charles
Beetham. (O.S.U.); second, Howard
Davidson (M); third, Frank Aikens
(M). Time, 1:53.8 (New Ferry Field
220-yard dash: Won by Jesse Ow-
ens (O.S.U.; second, Fred Stiles
(M); third, Sam Stoller (M). Time,
:20.9 (Ties Ferry Field Record).
Two-mile run: Won by Walter
Stone (M); second, Glen Price (O. S.
U.); third, Rod Howell (M). Time,
220-yard low hurdles: Won by
Jesse Owens (O.S.U.) ; second, Bob
Osgood (M); third, Moreau Hunt
(M). Time, 23.2 (Ties Ferry Field
Shot Put: Won by George Neal
(O. S. U.); second, Joe Schwartz
(O. S. U.); third, Martin Alexander
(M). Distance, 47 feet 7 4inches.
High Jump: Konrad Moisio (M),
Melvin Walker (O.S.U.), and Frank
Jusek (O.S.U.) tied for first. Height,
5 feet 11/ inches.
Javelin throw: Won by Bob Kosit-
chek (M); second, Adam Stone (M);
third, Melvin Silverman (M). Dis-
tance, 178 feet, 5, inches.
Discus throw: Won by Widmer Et-
chells (M); second, Mike Savage (M);
third, Melvin Silverman (M). Dis-
tance, 142 feet, 9% inches.
Broad jump: Won by Jesse Owens
(O.S.U.); second Sam Stoller (M);
third, E. Hironnen (O.S.U.). Distance,
24 feet 5 7-8 inches.
Pole vault: Won by David Hunn
(M); second, John Wonsowitz (O.S.
U.) third, C. Henderson (O.S.U.).
Height, 13 feet 4 inches.
Bashful T rackmen
Are Keeping Their
Talents In HIHing
"It is reasonable to believe that
out of the 6,500 male students in
this University there must be at least
one man capable of bettering the
times and distances of the Varsity
track team in each event with some
training and experience," says Ken
Doherty, freshman track coach.
Ken'syconfidence in this belief has
been strengthened in the last few
weeks as a result of the showing of
the 17 javelin throwers who responded
to the call he put in through The
Daily a few weeks ago, and now he
wants to try the same method in
the hopes that he may 'find some
capable high jumpers.
Despite the fact that only two of
the 17 had ever done any work with
the javelin before, in their first trial
five threw the spear over 150 feet.
Sanford White, a freshman, led with
a throw of 162 feet. The winner
of the Michigan-Ohio State meet yes-
terday had a heave of 178 feet, 6
Encouraged by the showing of these
men, Doherty asks for high jumpers.
At the present time the Varsity is
strong in this event but the three
leading competitors, Willis Ward,
Konrad Mioisio, and Winsont Moore.
are seniors and will graduate in June.
Therefore, anyone, in his freshman
or sophomore year who can clear
about five feet six inches will be
welcomed by Ken. .All tryouts need
do is report to him, at Ferry Field
and perhaps next year they might
hold down a Varsity position.
In 12 Innings
The Detroit Tigers dropped a 12-
inning ball game to Buck Harris'
Washing~ton Senators yesterday 10-7,
when the Griffs got to Carl Fisher
who had relieved Clyde Hatter on the
mound for the Tigers for three runs
in their half of the twelfth. Jo Jo
White, Detroit "Tigah man," sup-
plied the large crowd with a real
thrill when with two outs and the
Tigers one run behind he completely
crossed up the whole Washington
team and stole home with the run
that sent the game into extra innings.
Washington 10, Detroit 7 (12 in-
Chicago 13, Boston 3.
St. Louis 4, Philadelphia 1.
New York 10, Cleveland 4.
Chicago 14, Boston 7.
Brooklyn 6, Cincinnati 1.
Pittsburgh 4, 0, New York 1, 3.
St. Louis 15, 2, Philadelphia 6, 5.
TRACK COACH HAS FINE RECORD
Laurence Snyder, Ohio trackcoach,
compiled an enviable record as an
athlete at Ohio State. He played
football in 1923 and captained the
track team in 1924 and 1925.
REAL VALUES in
! Your FORDDeale
400 West Washington Street
BIG TEN SCORES
Chicago 7, Iowa 6.
Illinois 12, Northwestern 2.
Ohio State 4,' Michigan 3.
G OLDMAN'S will
y 1\ ~ .
We'll Show You How
O N the porch .. in the sum-
mer camp... in the cottage
at the lake r . or wherever you
happen to bie. Snapshots at
night with Kodak "S" Film
and Mazda photo lamps are
real sport-and easy to take;
Full details here. All photo.
graphic supplies-prompt pho-
to finishing, carefully done:
Any Wool Garment Sent In for Cleaning.
At No Additional Charge
Garments so treated are insured
against Moth damage for six
months or until again cleaned...
by one of the oldest and largest
Insurance Companies in America.
There are 150 of these Clubs in all parts of the world.
They have their social programs and they initiate activ-
ities for the benefit of their members, their communities
and their University.
riseif with his Class Organization,
Every Alumni Class has its officers and its program.
A Reunion is held once every five years on the Campus.
The magazine is issued 26 times each year and is the chief
liaison agency between the University and its Alumni.
II f *t --. Biwamu IV - K.-m in . "A. l u I- U __