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May 19, 1935 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-05-19

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SUNDAY, MAY 19, 1935

THE MIC lGA DAILY

SUNDAY, MAY 19, 1935 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Golfers

Whip State, 26-1; To Leave For Big

Ten MeetToday

Koesis Shoots
Sub-Par 71 For
Medal Honors
Fischer, Malloy, Saunders,
And Kocsis Will Defend
Title At Evanston'
By FRED BUESSER
An almost invincible Michigan golf
team overwhelmed Michigan State's
Spartans over the University course
yesterday, 26-1, in a preliminary
workout for the Conference meet at
Evanston Monday and Tuesday.
State brought a strong six-man
team to Ann Arbor, but the Wolver-
ines were in no mood to be trifled
with as they blanked the Spartans
in every match but two, in which the
Michigan State golfers scored a half
point each.
Chuck Kocsis swept over the course1
in a beautiful sub-par round of 71,
the low medal of the day, to take
three points from Clif Hamlin in his
individual match, and at the same
time teamed with Larry David to beat
Bob Herrick and Hamlin, 3-0, in the
best-ball foursome. David also de-
feated Herrick in his singles match,
3-0. Kocsis was hitting beautiful ball
off the tee, and would have scored
several strokes lower if he had not
experienced considerable difficulty
with his short putts. David had 77
despite several bad holes and difficulty
with his short game. Hamlin had the
lowest State medal score when he
turned in an even 80.
Johnny Fischer with a 75 took all
three points from Taylor of State,
who had an 81, and Captain Cal
Markham, with a 79, took 212 points
from Hendrickson who was in the
high 80's. In the foursome played at
the same time, however, Hendrickson
and Taylor managed to eke out half
a point from the Michigan team on
the first nine, when Markham and
Hendrickson both had 43's.
In the third foursome match of
the afternoon, Woody Malloy and
Carrol Sweet conquered Bob Nosal
and Eddie Riordan, 3-0, and both
Michigan men blanked their respec-
tive opponents, Nosal and Riordan,
in the singles matches played at the
same time.
Immediately following the meet, the
last home collegiate match of the

The HOT
By BILL REED
THE annual appearance on this page
of a new column title is the formal
introduction of a new sports editor,
and so The Hot Stove is offered. Some
experimentation, however, has dem-
onstrated a demand for an explana-
tion of this column's title, favorable
reactions- toward getting the intend-
ed meaning being in a minority.
The Hot Stove League is an institu-
tion as old as baseball and as Amer-
ican as a Buffalo nickel. In ,every
corner grocery store, barber shop,
pool room and drug store there gath-
ers during baseball's off-season the
great body of bleacher managers to
replay the season, retelling its high-
lights, and consigning to their prop-
er places its figures. That is the Hot
Stove League, their symbol being the
Big Ten Standings
I

STOVE
glowing center of the cross-roads gro-
cery store, the Hot Stove.
However that symbol may have
originated and however it may be
connected with baseball, I feel that
it is applicable to the whole field of
sport, and more especially it is in-
tended to convey the purpose and
policy of this staff for the coming
year. That purpose is simply to bring
the students who read this page closer
to the coaches and athletes of Mich-
igan, and it is my sincere wish that
The Hot Stove may serve, as a means
toward bringing them more intimately
together. An emphasis upon local
sports news as contrasted to national
and foreign news and an intimate
contact with coaches and athletes
through the agency of this column,
will form the program designed to
accomplish that purpose.
One feature of what is hoped will
be a greater emphasis upon local
sports will be an enlarged degree of
attention to intramural sports activi-
ties. Michigan is possessed of the
finest plant in the country in that
department and its activities are de-
serving of notice. To that end a col-
umn on intramural news will be run
regularly on this page.
As for the appearance of this, I re-
serve any promise as to its assuming
a daily character. The decision,
which may not meet with the unquali-
fied approbation of my three imme-
diate predecessors who slaved valiant-
ly, if at times desperately, to make
their column a daily feature, was
taken upon the recommendation of
a seasoned correspondent who ad-
vised, "You may get four out of five
on the ball, but it's the fifth one
they remember you for." I have no
particular desire to establish my claim
to fame or notoriety upon such a fifth
column.
And a personal message. To Art
'Lefty' Settle and Ken Parker, with
whom I have spent two and one-half
years of the bliss and sorrow which
a student publication offers, to Art
Carstens, who knew how to pick a
Derby winner, to Marge Western, the
best woman sports writer The Daily
ever had, my sincere best wishes and
all the luck in the world, and may
their successes never be less than
those of Michigan, which will always
be at the top.

Crowder Wins,
6 To 4; Tigers
Tied For Fifth'
General Alvin Crowder hurled the
Detroit Tigers to a 6-4 victory over
,his former teammates, the Washing-
ton Senators, throwing the two teams
into a tie for fifth place in the Amer-
ican League. Earl Whitehill was the
losing pitcher.
The New York Yankees defeated
the Cleveland Indians, 3-0, as Lefty
Gomez won his third victory of the
season by setting the hard-hitting In-
dians down with only two, hits.
Other scores were:
American League
Philadelphia 3, St. Louis 0.
Chicago 3, Boston 2.
National League-
New York 4, Cincinnati 0.
Pittsburgh 8, Brooklyn 2.
Philadelphia 1, Chicago 0.
St. Louis 6, Boston 2.

Expect All-Stars To Give Net
Team Its Biggest Battle Today
Presenting the most formidable op- el last year, but is playing in much
position Michigan has met in dual better form this season and promises
meet competiion, an all-star tennis to give the Wolverine captain a stiff
team from Cleveland will face the match.
Wolverines in the latters' final home Andy Ingraham, with whom Weir
appearance at 3 p.m. today on the holds all available Ohio doubles titles,
Ferry Field courts. Should it rain the
exhibition will be held in the Intra- and with whom he advanced to the
mural Building. semi-finals of the hationa Inter-City
Boasting a squad of six record hold- tournament last year, will face the
ers, and managed by a forner Mich- No. I1doublesteam with his usual
igan net captain, Benjamin Thor- partner. Monty Ganger,hWalter
ward, the invaders come fresh from Smigler, Cleveland Mun champion,
a 5 to 4 victory over a strong De- Ed Howard. fourth ranking player in
troi TenisClu squd ystedayWestern standings, and Clark Waid,
troit Tennis Club squad yesterday former Princeton star ,complete the
afternoon. The Detroiters were roster
headed by Cliff Sutter, who ranksroster.
eighth nationally.
LeRoy Weir, top ranking member H. W. CLARK
of the Cleveland outfit, took a set English Bootnaker
from Sutter in yesterday's competi- 534-536 Forest
tion, and with Andy Ingraham de- I Jockey Boots from $4.95
feated Sutter and his partner in the English Riding Boots
doubles. from $6,50
Weir lost to Captain Seymour Sieg-

W L
Illinois.... .......... 7 2
Chicago..............6 2
Minnesota ............4 2
Ohio State ............5 3
Michigan ..............4 4
Indiana.............14 4
Iowa................3 5
Wisconsin............2 5
Northwestern ..........2 5
Purdue ................2 7
Yesterday's Results
Illinois 8, Michigan 4.
Minnesota 6, Iowa 5.
Wisconsin 10, Northwestern 1.

Pet.
.778
.7501
.667
.625
.500
.500
.375
.286
.286
.222

season, Prof. Thomas C. Trueblood,
coach, announced the personnel of
the team which by car at 9 a.m. leaves
this morning for Evanston and the
Big Ten meet.
Johnny Fischer, Chuck Kocsis,
Woody Malloy, and Al Saunders will
defend the Conference title. The
squad will arrive in Evanston this
afternoon in time to look over the
Kildeer golf course prior to the be-
ginning of play Monday morning.
The title is awarded to the team
- the total score of whose first four
men is the lowest for the 72 holes.

nnouncement--
PHILLIPS PETROLEUM COMPANY
and
STRAIT-VIS OIL C"OMPANY
Cordially Invite the Public to Attend
Their Demonstration with Motion Pictures
on Tuesday Evening, May 21st
at Eighty-thirty O'clock
WUniversity City Sales, Inc. Show Room
S315 West Huron Street Ann Arbor, Michigan

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Yost's Awesome Guests
Cause Caddies To Flee

1

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MENU
Michigan Union Dinner
1:00 to 2:30 $1.00 6:00 to 7:30
Fresh Shrimp Cocktail
Cream of Fresh Mushrooms
Essence of Beef en Tasse
Chicken. Consomme

As Johnny Fischer came up to'
the eighteenth green in the 'Viich-
igan State match yesterday, a car
approached. Packed in the front
seat beside Fielding H. Yost, the
driver, were two Indians in full
tribal regalia. Caddies fled as
they leaped from the car, and
Fischer, almost missed a two-foot
putt. The Indians were Chief
Tecumseh and Chief Hotopi, in
town for a visit with Yost while
attending an Indian convention.

Com pare-- 0 0
That's the Way to Test All Values!
FOR YEARS discriminating people have chosen GREENE'S. For by pre-
vious experience and careful comparison they know that GREENE'S is
the best. Especially in cleaning and pressing White Linens, Flannels, and
Palm Beaches. GREENE'S is the only cleaner in Ann Arbor equipped to
do "Whites" as they should be done. With their new modern equipment,
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best known to modern science.

Branch Celery Mixed Olives
Sweet Pickles
Baked Honey Ham, Pineapple Glace
Roast Alma Duckling, Glazed Apple
Grilled Tenderloin Steak with
Fresh Mushrooms
Friec Sea Scallops. Bacon; Tartar Sauce
Sweet Potatoes, Imperial
or Baked Potatoes
New Peas in Cream
or Fresh Asparagus, Hollandaise
Frozen Punch
Pear and Cheese Salad, Cream Dressing
Muffins Rolls Assorted Breads
Tea Coffee Milk Buttermilk
Iced Tea
Cherry Pie
Fresh Strawberry Tart
Chocolate Parfait
Pistachio Nut Ice Cream
Roquefort Cheese, Toasted wafers

-

CLIFZAIDATI
Let Cards carry your
Congratulations and Best
Wishes to those you know
who are graduating
FRANCISCO-BOYCE
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