THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Golfers Defeat Spartans; Michigan Beats
Koc sis Cards
73 To Annex
Team Wins Seven Singles
Matches Out Of Eight;
By GEORGE ANDROS
Displaying typical early-season
form without registering a single par
score, Michigan's National Collegiate
championship golf squad eased to a
19-5 victory over Michigan State yes-
terday afternoon at the 'University
Golf Course in the opening meet of
Capt. Chuck Kocsis took medal
honors and came closest to perfect
figures for the 18 holes with a one-
over-par 73, followed closely by Alan
Saunders, junior veteran playing at
number three, who carded 74.
The Wolverines took seven out of
eight singles matches in medal play,
while no doubles were played.
Has Off Day
Woody Malloy, consistent number
two man and co-medalist with Koc-
sis in the National Collegiate meet
last June, played with foreign clubs
while his own were delayed in re-
pair and had an off day with an 80.
Malloy lost his match to Brand of
the Spartans, 2% to 12. His 41 on
the first nine was good enough for a
halve, but Brand came back over the
home nine to sew up the match as
Malloy was shooting a 39.
Larry David, sIided iy an eagle
three on the par five 18th hole, fol-
lowed Captain Kocsis and Saunders
in scoring with a 77. David, Saund-
ers and Captain Kocsis were the only
players on Coach Ray Courtright's
squad to take clean-cut 3-0 victories
over their opponents.
Kocsis Putting Well
Captain Kocsis was not reaching
the green on most holes in his usual
perfect fashion but his fine putting
earned him a 36 and a 37 in his total
of 73. This score and the 74 of
Saunders were remarkable after the
bare week of practice the Varsity has
been able to put in at the University
After Malloy's 80 on the Michigan
scores came Bill Barclay with an 83,
followed by Harrison Williams with
an 85, Russ Strickland with an 86,
and Al Karpinski with an 87.
Coach Courtright and five Wolver-
ines are leaving this morning to en-
gage Purdue in the first dual meet of
the season at Lafayette tomorrow.
The men making the trip are Captain
Kocsis, Malloy, Saunders, Karpinski
and Barclay. David, who probably
would have made the trip, is going
south on business.
Captain Kocsis (), 73 def. Taylo
(S), 81, 3 to0.
Brand (S), 77, def. Malloy (M), 80
2% to .
Saunders (M), 74, def. Henrickson
(S), 84, 3 to 0.
David (M), 77, def. Nosall (S), 86
3 to 0.
Karpinski (M), 87, def. Richard-
son (S), 89, 2 to 1.
Barclay (M), 83, def. Zimmermar
(S), 83, 21/2 to 1/2.
Strickland (M), 86, def. Silcox (S)
80, 21/2 to 1/2.
Williams (M), 85 def. Reasoner (S)
94, 2% to %.
To Lead Swimmers
Wins Local Opener
Doubles In 'Pro' Only Loss In
Ball And Medicine Individual Play
By IRVING LISIGOR
Bobby Poser, Wisconsin's baseball Varsity Takes Four Out Of
coach, is making one profession pay Five In Singes And Splits
for another, although playing big
league baseball has very little in !In Doubles
common with the inore delicate pur-
sui ofadmniserig t th sik. he CHAMPAIGN. Ill.. April 25.- (11Th -
suit of administering to the sick. The Coach John Johnstone's touring
young Badger coach, however, finds Michigan netmen swept four of the
time for both. five singles matches and gained an
Poser is enrolled in the Wisconsin even break in the doubles to defeat
medical school, taking a curtailed the University of Illinois tennis team
course so that he can coach base- y today, 5 to 2.
ball. Then, as soon as classes ad- Captain Howie Kahn lost a very
journ, he reports to Rogers Hornsby close match to Moll of Illinois in
as a member of the St. Louis Browns' three sets, 6-3, 3-6, 6-4 in the num-
hurling staff. This will be his second ber one singles. Miller Sherwood,
season with the Browns. Last year moved up to the number two position
he won one and lost one, although because of his consistently good play-
he worked several times in a relief ing in the first two matches, defeated
role. Maloney, 6-1, 6-3, with comparative
Poser, who was also a basketball ease.
star while eligible at Wisconsin, first Johnny Rodriguez came back after
attracted attention as a hard-hitting dropping the first set to Rich, 4-6,
outfielder. The Chicago White Sox and won the match with two decisive
signed him up in 1933, then shipped 6-2 sets, playing a fine brand of ten-
him to Des Moines in the Western nis after a poor start.
League, where he led the circuit in Jarvis Dean and Ted Thorward,
hitting. playing in the number four and num-
Helping the versatile coach on his ber five positions respectively for the
present road trip is Johnny Tomek, Varsity netters, both won hard-fought
the Badger's star hurler last year. three-set battles. Thorward made a
Tomek, enro led in the Law School, is fine comeback after dropping the first
following his mentor's footsteps. Dur- set 6-1; and after getting through
ing the summer, he also pitches pro- a deuced second set made quick work
fessional ball. Minneapolis of the of his opponent, Hicks, in the third
American Association gave him a and final set.
brief trial last season, then released SUMMARIES
him to Des Moines, where he expects Singles:
to work this coming summer. Moll (I) d. Kahn (M) 6-3, 3-6, 6-4.
Wolverines Rise To Greatest
Track Heights At Penn Relays
By FRED BUESSER Iother Michigan men have been able
Michigan has every right to be to accomplish in the history of the
proud of her band of track men who Penn meet. Running against the
won the acenm of the sporting world
yesterday and Friday as they carriedI
the Maize and Blue colors to victory
over the nation's outstanding starsI
in three events of the Penn Relays,I
but Coach Charlie Hoyt must be
the most gratified of all.
He picked the 15 men for the
squad whom he believed had a good
chance to place in the Great Penn
Carnival, and after the last spike
had crunched across the finish line
late yesterday afternoon, the final
tally showed that every Michigan man
had paid his own railway fare. Not a
Wolverine made the trip in vain, each
man or team had placed in this, the
super-outdoor meet of the season.
The Wolverines performed as of
twenty-five years ago when Michigan
dominated the college track field, but
yesterday Stain Birleson, Harvey Pat-
ton, Bob Osgood and Captain Frank
Aikens succeeded in doing what no
Captain Berger Larson chalked
up his second Conference victory
yesterday against Wisconsin, strik-
ing out eleven batters.
super one-mile teams of East, West
and South, this Wolverine quartet
stepped off the measured mile in
3:18.4 to add the one-mile college
relay crown to its long list of titles.
Even the expert experters shook
their heads when Hoyt named Walt
Stone to run in the steeplechase and
Leonard Dworsky as a javelin entry,
but Hoyt's wisdom was bore than
borne out. Dworsky, who has never
competed in a Varsity meet, grabbed
third place, and Stone, who had never
run in a steeplechase before in his
life, ran the race of his life to defeat
a picked field of specialists in this
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GEO. J. MOE
Frank Barnard, '37, of Detroit,
Big Ten champion in the 440-yard
free-style, was elected co-captain
of the 1936-37 Michigan swimming
team at the annual team banquet
Friday night. The other half of
the new Varsity captaincy is Jack
Kaslcy, '37E, of Ann Arbor.
Show Speed, In
Cunnngham And Lash Set
Pace As U. S. Olympic
DES MOINES, Iowa, April 25. - (;P)
- Glenn Cunningham, that grand
old man of the American footracing
wars, and Don Lash, welterweight
Indiana University speedster, who
may some day take Cunningham's
place as ruler of the middle distances,
gave America's Olympic hopes a shot
in the arm today by racing to new
American records in the 27th an-
nual Drake Relay games.
The great Kansan whose failure
to win mile races every time he start-
ed in the "indoor season" caused
concern over his Olympic prospects,
gave a highly reassuring demonstra-
tion in outfooting a picked field in the
featured 1,000 yard run.
Glenn not only won, but showed a
sample of newly acquired finishing
"kick" to finish in 2 minutes, 11.2
seconds. The time was more than a
second slower than his own indoor
mark of 2:10.1, but it did trim a full
second off the former outdoor stand-
ard achieved by Pennsylvania's Lar-
ry Brown in 1921.
Lash's contribution to the smashing
of seven records in the midwest's blue
ribbon Relay Carnival, was fully as
convincing as Cunningiiam's fine job.
Not very big, but with speed to burn
today, the Hoosier ace made a show
of his field in winning the two-mile
in 9 minutes, 10.6 seconds, running
alone after the first 100 yards, Lash
increased his lead so rapidly that he
sprinted through the tape 250 yards
ahead of Wayne Slocum of Minne-
One-mile college relay champion-
ship - Won by Michigan (F. Aikens,
H. Patton, R. Osgood, S. Birleson);
second, Manhattan; third Syracuse.
Two-mile college relay champion-,
:hip-Won by Ohio State (Sexton,
Bickle, O'Brien, Beetham); second,
Manhattan; third, Michigan; fourth,
Penn; fifth, Columbia. Time-7:49.8.
Four-mile college relay champion-
ship-Won by Michigan (Stone, Fink,
c+-IA"~ drlfiA anr C nnll-
Sherwood (M) d. Maloney (I) 6-1,
Rodriguez (M) d. Rich (I) 4-6, 6-2,
Dean (M) d. Lewers (I) 8-6,13-6,
Thorward (M) d. Hicks () 1-6, 7-5,
Lewers and Rich (I) d. Rodriguez
and Dean (M) 6-4, 0-6, 6-4.
Sherwood and Kahn (M) d.
and Turner (I) 6-4, 7-5.
In Nith Innint
(Continued from Page 1)
Ferner hit safely but lacked the
punch to score at the time.
Wisconsin tied the count in the
first of the third when O'Brien, the
pitcher, walked and then was shoved
around the bases on a long three base
smash into center field by Rondone.
Larson fanned two men in this in-
ning as he also did in the first, fourth
and fifth sessions.
The Wolverines had a rally started
in the fourth when Lerner and Krem-
er registered base knocks, but it was
cut short when Heyliger lifted to
Capicek in center for the third out.
In the fifth, however, Michigan did
push across a run. George Rudness,
playing despite a sore ankle, doubled
down the left field line with one away
and was sacrificed to third by Don
Brewer. He scored when Schroder,
Badger third baseman, threw wildly
to first in an attempt to get Ferner
for the third out.
The second Badger run came after
Heyer singled in the eighth and went
to second on Jablonski's throw into
center field trying to catch him steal-
ing second. Klink was out, Jablonski
to Lerner, and Heyer went to third.
It was at this time that Lerner made
his bad throw across the infield, giv-
ing Wisconsin a run.
Michigan went out in order in the
eighth as did the Badgers in their
half of the ninth. Lerner drew a
walk to open the last of the ninth and
then cut loose with a burst of speed.
on the bases that netted him second
and tlird while Kremer was striking
out Heyliger was purposely passed.
Larson drove the first ball thrown
him toward the second baseman and
Lerner scored easily, Heyer not hav-
ing a chance to catch him with a
throw home. Larson was thrown out
at first for the second out, but the
ball game was won.
staeiLe, Btresroral ); seconc , ornen; I Box score:
third, Michigan State; fourth, Man- Wisconsin (2) AB
hattan; fifth, Army. Time-18:02.3. Wegner, lb4......4
Broad Jump-Won by Jesse Owens Rondone, c.......3
Ohio State, distance, 23 feet 5/8 inch; Reinhart, c.......1
second, Samuel Stoller, Michigan, 22 Heyer, 2b........4
feet, 73 inches; third, P. M. Way, Klink, rf.........4
Princeton, 22 feet 7% inches; fourth, Gerlach, ss.......4
F. W. Dittrich, Michigan State, 22 Capicek, cf.......4
feet 64 inches: fifth, Robert Schuen- F i .........4
eman, Penn, 22 feet, 33/4 inches. Schroder, 3b......4
100-meter final-Won by Owens; O'Brien, p. .... 1
second, Stoller; third, Tolmich;, .
fourth, Wallender; fifth, Mingee; To
sixth, Reeves. Time-10.5. (New Penn otals 33
Relays record. Old record 10.6, by i. Two out when win]
Peacock, Temple, 1935). in inth.
Jevelin Throw -Won by Eugene Michigan (3) AB
Taano, Pittsburgh, distance 196 feet, Rudness, cf.......4
4 inches; second, W. Clark, Rich- Brewer, ss ........3
mond, 187 feet 5/8 inches; third, L. Ferner, 3b ........4
Dworsky, Michigan, 183 feet, 5 inches; Uricek, 2b ........4
fourth, D. T. Haupt, Cornell, 180 feet Jablonski, c .......3
8 1/8 inches; fifth, S. E. Buckland, Lerner, lb4.......2
Army, 180 feet, % inch; sixth, Robert eer If3.......4
Pettigrew, Ohio State, 179 feet, 3 Heyliger, rf.4....3
2 6 ~26 13 3
ning run scored
(EDITOR'S NOTE : An Intramural
softball honor roll, includingnthe out-
standing players of every game played,
will be selected by the officials of each
game every week. This is the first list
released by the I-M department).
Andros, Chi Phi.
Andros, Chi Psi.
Gerkensmyer, Theta Xi.
Lusk, Sigma Phi.
Slavin, Phi Sig.
Wolf, Delta Sig.
Chapman, Zeta Psi.
Palmer, Chi Psi.
E. Townsend, DK.E.
Blumenfeld, Phi B.D.
Weisert, Phi Delt.
Hinckley, Sigma Chi.
Bolas, D. U.
Rieck, Phi K.T.
Fisher, Pi Lam.
McCarthy, Theta De t
Cole, Alpha Delt.
Stein, Kappa Sig.
Walbridge, Alpha Sig.
Van Belves, Phi A.K.
Stewart, Law Club.
Kilman, Phi S.K.
Prof. Robert Angell Wins
In Open Squash Tourney
Prof. Robert Angell, though de-
feated in the Faculty tourney, came
back Friday to win the Open squash
meet, triumphing over Bill Snyder,
15-12, 15-12, 15-8, in the final round.
In the faculty tournament Prof.
Marvin Niehus beat Angell, 3-1, but
failed to get by the semi-finals in the
open, losing to Snyder. In the other
semi-final match Angell defeated Carl
None of the student entrants were
able to advance farther than the
Two base hits: Rudness; Rondone,
Gerlach. Three base hits: Rondone.
Stolen bases: Lerner (3), Ferner (2).
Sacrifice hits: Brewer, Lerner; O'-
Brien. Struck out: by Larson, 11;
by O'Brien, 5. Bases on balls: off
Larson, 2; off O'Brien, 3. Left on
bases: Michigan, 7; Wisconsin, 5.
Umpires: Brannick and Snyder. Time
of game: 1:57.
r , t
\1 ' 4
I' ! 1
Complete Line of
South U opp. the Den
..31 3 5 27 8 2
Iowa 9, Chicago 1
Notre Dame 5, Illinois 4.
Chicago 4, Wisconsin 2.
Northwestern 6, Iowa 0.
Minnesota 9, Carleton 0.
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