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September 24, 1935 - Image 22

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-09-24

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

PAGE TWENTY'-TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SEPTEMBER 24, 1935

PAGE WENTY TWO S PTEMBR, 24.-._

~II

Golf Team

Wins Second Successive

National

Title

Fischer Loses
In Semi-Finals

Coach Trueblood' With

Collegiate Colf Cup

T

ake Entries Chuck Koesis Gets To Quarter
In University Finals Of National Amateur

Of Match Play
Varsity Wins In National
Meet By 21 Strokes, In
Big Ten By 60
Iwo Will Graduate
tFischer Far Off Form In
Losing To White, Who
Wins Ultimately
By FRED BUESSER
Michigan's strong golf team suc-
cessfully defended its national inter-
collegiate title over the difficult Con-
gressional Country Club course near
Washington, D. C. this year when
Johnny Fischer, ChuckC Kocsis, Woody
1 alloy, and Dana Seeley, playing
excellent golf, recorded a team total
of 606 strokes. It was only the sec-
ond time that the cup, emblatic of
collegiate golfing supremacy, has
come west of the Appalachian moun- q
tains, and both times ,this year and 1li
last,it has been brought west by a
Michigan team.r
Kocsis and Malloy shot great golf I
the first two rounds to tie for quali-
fying honors with Lewis Johnson of
South Carolina who had a 36 hole It loo
total of 148. gone wes
The Wolverine team which last days are
year barely nosed out Yale by three the Yale
strokes, showed its heels to the best had fini
college golf teams in the country legiates,i
when it finished with a 21 stroke lead hind Mi
over Oklahoma, which was led by the home wit
briliant Walter Emery, who was to be cessive ye
beaten in the finals of the National The b
Amateur later in September by Law- by Howa
son Little. competiti
Georgia Tech Third years Pri
Georgia Tech was third with 629 made the
strokes, Princeton fourth with 631, clubby al
and Yale, who has always been con- ning it w
sidered the team to beat for the Other
trophy, finished 10th. tion, but
In addition to Malloy and Kocsis's It was on:
10's for the 36 hole team trophy, three wot
Johnny Fischer had 151 and Dana in their
Seeley 159. Larry David and Al Saun- ing halls
ders also competed, but both had 36 year afte
hole totals that were over the qualify- the mess
ing limit for the individual competi- songs wit:
tion. Saunders, a sophomore last ly presidi
year who placed fifth in the Big Ten, In 1932
had difficulty keeping his woods on menace8
the fairway, and the tough clover eastern bi
tufted rough play havoc with his bids for
scoring were sou
Malloy Vs. Fischer big three
In the individual play which fol- Eli of old
lowed the team competition, Michi-
gan was, for the second consecutive d
year the victim of a trick of fate in pened.
the drawings. Woody Malloy drew ed upon
Johnny Fischer, and the two Wolver- eatuwos
ines had to attempt to eliminate each that was
other. Both men played superb golf, smoke ha
and coming up to the 310 yard 18th, rfie to
Fischer was one-up. The green layr
slightly down hill in a little valley.
Malloy's drive was a magnificent ball De tri
that came to rest on the edge of the
green. The lanky Fischer then hit E
another terrific drive that also car-
ried to the edge of the green. Both
got down in three for a half, but Jack E
Fischer took the match, one-up. ifier from
White Wins National
Fischer went well until he met versity t
White or Texas in the semi-finals develop i
where he was far off .form as he was golfer.
eliminated. Kocsis was put out early The an
anid 'White went on to win the title, trance co
defeating Haass of Louisanna State. for the l
Although a Michigan man failed product,
to annex the individual collegiate last year
crown its overwhelming team victory, oron will
coupled with the fact that the squad scholastic
captured the Big. Ten title by. 60
strokes and took first, second, third, Woody M
and fifth in the indivdual Confer- will prese
ence title play,. are reason enough to and the
rank it as the greatest collegiate golf Karpinsk
team of all time. Barclayf
Fischer and Seeley will be lost to team, wi
this year's team by graduation, but another
Captain elect Kocsis, Larry David, can boast.

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GoL T ourney Three Michigan golfers qualified
for the National Amateur held at
Cleveland early in September, two
Best Of Campus Players from the Detroit district and one
To Meet; Tournaent from Cincinnati. Chuck Kocsis, cap-
1O M e;i u'a C.f t tii PIM- rnowt v 'c t~a d n

* * * * * *

Golf Captain Remembers Old.
Days As Mug Goes West Agrain

ks like the silver beer mug's
t to stay and the good old
gone," said the captain of
golf squad after his team
shed 10th in the intercol-
just fifty odd strokes be-
chigan, who took the cup
th them for the second suc-
ear last June.
eautiful trophy, presented
rd T. Maxwell, has been in
on since 1921, and for 14
nceton, Dartmouth, and Yale
intercollegiate title a very
ffair, one of the three win-
ithout a break until 1934.
teams entered the competi-
that was a mere formality.
ly a question of which of the
uld drink their foaming brew
respective oak-pillared din-
from the big loving cup as
r year one or the other of
halls resounded to drinking
[h the "big silver mug" calm-
ng on the scene.
and again in 1933 the "dark
from the far west" as the
oys referred to Michigan's
the cup in those two years,
ndly beaten by one of the
of intercollegiate golf, the
Yale.
1934 the impossible hap-
Those western barbarians
ond the mountains descend-
the field with a golf squad
really good and after the
d cleared away from a great
tle, the Big Three were hor-
find that the barbarians
oit Golfer To
,,mter University
rmery, the number one qual-
n the Detroit district for the
Amateur, will enter the Uni-
his fall and is expected to
nto another great Michigan
nouncement of Emery's en-
mpensates in some measure
oss of John Cameron, Texas
who was one of the best of
's yearling golfers. Cam-
not return to school due to
difficulties.
Maloy, and Allan Saunders
nt another formidable team,
se men, together with Al
i, Bill Warren, and Bill
from last year's freshmen
ll be well able to present
golf team of which Michigan

had retuirned with the cup to their
western stronghold, having nosed out
the Eli by three strokes.
In 1935 the western vandals ap-
peared, coming over the mountains
again, and procceeded to ravage the
eastern golfing front. Michigan took
the team trophy by 21 strokes and
for the first time in history the east
was out of the money, Princeton's
fourth place being the best the com-
bined efforts of the Big Three could
offer. Yale was tenth.
White of Texas was individual
champion and Haas of Louisiana
State was runner-up, leaving the
east with only the shattered remnants
of the great golfing prestige which
once, was theirs.
Larry David Takes
Third Golf Title
Larry David, Wolverine golfer, and
captain-elect of this year's hockey
team, annexed the . Northwest am-
ateur golf tournament for the third
successive year when lie showed the
way to a. fast field of amateurs from
the Chicago district.
David played consistently good golf
for Michigan throughout the regular
season, and although he did not
score particularly well in the inter-
collegiates, his complete return to
form was assured with his ;winning
of the Northwest Amateur. This
tournament each year draws some of
the best amateurs in the country, but
David has had the Indian sign on the
entire field for the last three years,
shooting excellent golf, to squelch
all competitors successfully.

Begins Oct. 5
Entries in the 72 hole medal tour-
ney for the University golf champion-
ship will be accepted up to Friday,
October 4th, according to Prof.
Thomas C. Trueblood, coach. The.
tournament will be open to all un-
dergraduate golfers who are scho-
lastically eligible for either Varsity
or freshman competition. The 36
hole qualifying rounds will be played
on Friday and Saturday, October
4th and 5th. The first sixteen low
scorers will then play another 36
holes to determine the University
Chgmipion.
,Western (golf rules will prevail
throughout the 72 holes of play. The
best ten. upper classmen, which in-
cludes sophomores, as well as the best
eight freshmen will be extended the
privileges of the University course
free of charge. Ratings will be based
upon the results of the University
championship, and new ratings and
squads will be posted on the bulletin
board at the club house, based on the
week's play, every Monday morning.
All lettermen and also sophomores
who won their numerals last spring
will be automatically allowed to use
the course.
Ineligibility Curse
Strikes Rcksters
With the scholastic ineligibility of
Gib James, one of the greatest fresh-
man prospects ever to skate at Michi-
gan, the defense of the Wolverines'
Big Ten hockey title next winter de-
pends largely on the play of four re-
turning letter-winners ,with pros-
pects of another championship re-
maining only fair.
Leading the center of the line again
will be Vic Heyliger, picked on the
all Mid-West team last winter as a
sophomore.
Captain Larry David is sure to be at
one defense post. His hard playing
has brought many an opposing wing
to grief during the past two winters.
He too was a member of the All-Mid-
west squad last year. His mate in the
back line will have to be developed
from the freshman crop of last sea-
son, or it may be Dick Berryman,
Sherf's mate at wing during the
1934-35 campaign.
The chances are, however, that
Berryman will remain at his old right
wing post, with his running mate to
be chosen from Ed. Chase, a reserve
last season, and Dick Fabello, sopho-
more.
The goalies' huge pads will be .worn
during the coming winter by Bill
Chase, brother of Ed,
SOCIETY MEN
Six members of the St. Mary's
(Calif.), college football team be-
long to the school's scholastic society.

Lan enec of nexw year s eaml, Uln
Billy Warren, brilliant freshman
golfer last year both were among the
six amateurs who qualified from the
Detroit area.
Johnny Fischer, former Walker cup
team member, who graduated last
June after a college golfing career
which included winning the. Big Ten
and intercollegiate titles as a soph-
omore, in addition to winning the Big
Ten title three times for a record
that will undoubtedly stand for some
time to come, qualified from his home
district in southern Ohio.
Of the three Wolverine entries in
the Amateur, only Kocsis proved to
be a real threat for the title. Bill
Warren, who fought his way to the
semi-finals of the Western Junior
Open at Oakland Hills before losing
out on the 19th hole to Walter Bur-
kemo, drew a first round bye, but
was eliminated in the second round.
Fischer, for the third time in as
many years, disposed of his first
round opponent only to lose . out
in the second.
Baseball Team
To Depend On
Ptching Staff
Badly weakened by the loss of what
was one of the strongest infields
defensively in the history of Mich-
igan baseball, Coach Ray Fisher is
counting on pitching strength to keep
the Wolverine nine in the Conference
race next spring.
The return of Berger Larson and
Kim Williams, number one battery
last year, and the improvement of
John Gee, 6 foot , 8 inch hurler, dur-
ing the last half of the season, form
a strong pitching staff and, takes
care of the catching assignment.
Joe Lerner and George Rudness,
right and center fielders, will be
back and John Jablonski, lost by
ineligibility last year, is sure to be
made use of although only the loss
of Williams, will put him back behind
the mask.
Coach Fisher's major problem is
the infield. The reserve infield, com-
posed of Matt Patanelli, Harry Ver-
beek, Ferris Jennings, and Carl Fen-
ner will undoubtedly contribute to
a large part toward the final solu-
tion as will the freshmen. The out-
standing member of the frosh infield
last season was Steve Ureck who may
break into the Varsity lineup this
year.
Another problem facing Fisher is
developing the hietting punch that
was lacking in the spring of 1935.
The slump of John Regeczi, Russ
Oliver, and Clayt Paulson was largely
responsible for the failure of Mich-
igan to come up Ito pre-season ex-
pectations.

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Kocsis, on the other hand, marched
up his side of the bracket to the
quarter finals where he met Johnny
Goodman, lanky Omaha golfer who
first rose to distinction by eliminat-
ing Bobby Jones from the National
Amateur in 1932, Kocsis lost out to
Goodman in a great golfing duel.
Goodman was later put out by Law-
son Little who went on to win the
title for the second consecutive year.

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0IT'S YOUR WEEK '39

The best dressed
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APPEARANCE
APPEARANCE on the Michigan cam-
pus is as important .as rain to a
farmer's crops. No one requires or ex-
pects you to wear only the latest in
fashions but neatness in appearance has
practically taken a niche in the hall of
tradition. Your success in the classroom
as well as in the social circles depends
a great deal to your groom. Make it a

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