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May 24, 1949 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-05-24

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

DAY, MAY 24, 1949 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

olverines Edge Quantico Nin

7 -5

I
'I

AMERICAN LEAGUE

( y4

Koceski Highlights 'M'

Attack

By KEN BIALKIN
Taking advantage of almost
every scoring opportunity, Michi-
gan edged the Quantico Marines
here yesterday by a score of 7-5.
Sharp hitting in the clutches
and four Leatherneck errors com-
bined to give Wolverine hurler
Bob Hicks his third victory of the
season.
LEO KOCESKI sparked the of-
fense for the Maize and Blue by
batting in four runs and person-
allyJscoring two others. First Sack-
er Jack McDonald connected for
two extra-base blows, a double and
a triple.
Michigan jumped off to a one
run lead in the second inning
when Jack McDonald blasted a
long triple to right center field
and scored on the next play as
Koceski flied deep to center.
The Marines bounced back with
three runs in the top of the fourth
when Gruca led off with a single
and then stole second. Donovan
then walked to put men on first
and second.
* * *
AFTER SAMIS fouled out, Hix-
son slashed a long single scoring
two runs, Hixson going to second
on the play at the plate. He scored
the third run on a single by Larg-
hey.
In their half -of the fourth
Michigan also scored three runs.
Bill Bucholz got on base on an
error and went to second when
MicilefThird
In FoilsMeet
Michigan's Scimitar Club had
one finalist in Sunday's midwest-
ern foil fencing championship.
Ed Micllef finished third in the
tourney, as Pete Young, his Michi-
gan teammate was eliminated in
the preliminaries.
Micllef tied for second at the end
of the final pool with Art Cohen of
Chicago, Illinois state champ.
Micllef had beaten Cohen by iden-
tical scores of 5-1 in two other
bouts but the Chicago lad upset
Micllef in the fence-off, 5-4, to
gain the runner-up spot.
Byron Krieger, the "old man of
the tourney" won his second con-
secutive foil and sabre titles. It
was Krieger's fifth midwest foil
title and eleventh sabre crown.
The state of Michigan domi-
nated the tourney. Detroit area
fencers took three out of four ti-
tles contested and garnered the
overall trophy.

Ted Kobrin blasted a single off
the third baseman's glove.
McDonald then flied out, but
Koceski kept the rally alive by lin-
ing a two run single over second
base. Koceski, who went to third
on the play, scored when the
Quantico second baseman erred.
* * *
THE WOLVERINES tallied one
in the seventh on singles by BobI
Wolff and Hal Raymond and a
fielder's choice on Ted Berce's
ground ball.
Michigan scored what proved
to be the winning run in the
eighth inning when they scored
two runs on three hits and a
Leathcrneck error.
With one out Kobrin got his sec-
ond hit of the day, a single to left
field, and went to second or a
fielder's choice by McDonald. Ko-
brin scored on Koceski's second
single, Koceski going to second on
the play. Then Koceski scored on
Wolff's second hit of the day, a
single to left.
* * *
QUANTICO attempted to rally
in the eighth inning and scored
one run. The Leathernecks scored
Close Shave!

QUANTICO AB
Russo, ss .......2
Gates, if.......5
Gruca, 2b ......2
Basal, 3b ......1
Blue, 3b ........1
Donovan, lb . ...3
Samis, rf.......4
Hixson, 3b-2b . .4
Larghey,'ef.....4
Niedringhaus, c 3
Wall, p ........3
(A) Petros ..... 1

TOTALS ..
MICHIGAN
Baker, If .....
Bucholz, 2b ..
Dorr, 2b .....
Kobrin, 3b ...
McDonald, lb
Koceski, of ...
Wolff, ss .....
Hartzmark, rf
Settle, p ......
(B) Palmer ..
Raymond c ...
Hicks, p .....
(C) Berce, If
Grenkowski, p
TOTALS ...

.33
AB
..4
..2
..2
. .4
. .4
. .4
. .2
. .1
. .2
.1

R
0
0
1
0
0
2
0
1
0
0
0
1
5
R
0
1
0
2
1
2
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

iH
0
0
1
0
0
2
0
2
1
0
0
0
6
H
0
0
0
2
2
2
2
0
0
0
0
0
0

O
0
4
2
0
0
9
0
0
3
5
1
0
24
O
0
1
3
2
9
3
4
1
0
0
3
1
0
0

A E
4 0
0 1
1 2
0 0
0 0
1 0
0 0
3 0
0 0
2 0
0 1
0 0
11 4
A E
0 0
0 0
3 0
1 1
0 0
0 0
3 1
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
4 0
0 0
1 0
12 2
ninth

their run on two walks and a sin-
gle, but their rally was cut sh.'t
by a quick double play, Bob Wolff
to Jerry Dorr.
Coach Ray Fisher had to use
fourteen men, including three
pitchers, to win the game.
Hicks, who got credit for the vic-
tory, was replaced in the sixth
inning by Dave Settle. Settle was
then relieved in the eighth by Ed-
die Grenkowski.
Sophomore Jerry Dorr, who re-
placed Bill Bucholz at second
base, came up with some excellent
fielding plays. Dorr helped spike a
Marine rally in the ninth inning
when he made a fine save on a
poor throw to second base.
Yesterday's game was the last
non-league game of the season.
On Friday Wisconsin will move
into Ann Arbor for a weekend se-
ries which will officially close the
Conference baseball season.
Football Ticket
Applications
Taken June I
Student orders for football tick-
ets for Michigan's 1949 season will
be accepted as of June first, ac-
cording to Don Weir, Wolverine
ticket manager.
The three classifications avail-
able are: additional tickets for
home games, season tickets for six
home games and tickets for games
away from home.
ORDER BLANKS may be picked
up at the ticket department in the
Athletic Administration Building
at Ferry Field.
Since most tickets will prob-
ably be sold by fall, students are
urged to make their orders dur-
ing the summer. All transactions
will be handled by mail.
Ticket prices for all home games
except the Army game will remain
Phi Delta Theta and Sigma
Chi will battle at eight this eve-
ning on the Wines Field
diamond for the championship
of the Fraternity Softball
League. The game will be
played under the lights and
Harold Jokela and Morris Ran-
zek will umpire.
at $3.60. Seats for the Army game
will cost $4.80. Season tickets will
sell at $22.80.
Purchase prices for games away
from home will be: Northwestern,
$3.50; Illinois, $3.60; and Stan-
ford, $3.00.
The 1949 schedule is as follows:
Sept. 24, Michigan State, here
Oct. 1, Stanford, there
Oct. 8, Army, here
Oct. 15, Northwestern, there
Oct. 22, Minnesota, here
October 29, Illinois, there
Nov. 5, Purdue, here
Nov. 12, Indiana, here
Nov. 19, Ohio State, here

Golfers Try
For Repeat
OverMSC
By TED PAPES
A confident, restless band of
Michigan golfers will try to wind
up its dual meet season success-
fully at the University course this
afternoon against the Michigan
State golf team, beginning at 1
p.m.
The Wolverines will be watch-
ing the skies, looking for an assist
fromthe weatherman in the hopes
of getting in this final tuneup for
Want an opportunity to see
college golf up close? A number
of men are needed to caddy at
the Western Conference meet
here Friday and Saturday.
Caddies will be paid two dollars
for each round. Sign up today
at the University Course club-
house.
Bert Katzenmeyer.
the Conference Championships to
be held here Friday and Saturday.
They have been inactive from
competitive play since May 14th,
a period of ten days.
* * *
CANCELLATION of last Satur-
day's meet with Iowa caused the
void in Michigan's schedule. It
also prevented the Wolverines
from ending their Big Ten com-
petition with a .500 percentage,
having won two while losing three
to date.
For the Spartans this will be
an attempt to balance the 1949
ledger against Michigan's pre-
vious 19/-52 victory at East
Lansing. MSC coach, Ben Van
Alstyne, will bring the same six
man delegation for the rematch.
Despite the fact that this will
be an 18 hole, match playhaffair,
the accent will be on medal scores
as far as the Wolverines are con-
cerned. It is no coincidence that
the weekend convention will award
titles strictly on the basis of medal
play.
* * *
BUT IF MICHIGAN'S linksmen
are entertaining thoughts of a
possible Big Ten championship, it
does not mean that they are
completely overlooking today's en-
gagement. This match could pro-
vide polish needed by the team
in its title bid.
Wolverine Roger Kessler, cur-
rently the hottest swinger on
the squad, will try to repeat the
sub-par accomplishments of his
last outing. He and Bob Olson
were the big guns in Michigan's
triumph over Ohio State and
Illinois a week ago Saturday.
Teeing off along with this pair
will be Captain Ed Schalon who
hopes to regain the form that won
for him the 1947 Big Nine indi-
vidual crown. Leo Hause', Pete
Elliott, and Chuck INacCallum will
complete the six man lineup.
Rex Newman and Duncan Fish-
er will lead the Spartans into the
match, followed by Jim Anderson,
John Wawzysko, Don Perne, and
Bill Haynes. Fisher was low man
for MSC in the previous Michigan
encounter, carding a 79.g

By HERB MUNZEL
For the second consecutive year
the Michigan Sailing Club grabbed
the championship in the Midwest
Collegiate Dinghy Regatta last
weekend.
The Wolverines finished the
meet with 135 points. 12 ahead of
Northwestern. Ohio Wesleyan was
third with 122. These three schools
will represent the Midwest in the
Nationals in June.
AFTER PULLING in third and
fourth in the eighth race, the
Maize and Blue tars made definite
their title claim by winning both
the "A"' and "B" divisions in the
final run of the regatta.
Jim Johns, Michigan's "A"
skipper, was the outstanding
star of the meet. Six times in
nine races Johns, along with
Bill Emmert in the first seven
and Red Oppenheimer in the
last two as crew, brought his
craft in ahead of the field.
Disqualified in the first two
races due to a misinterpretation
of the rules, Michigan finally
settled on a "B" division combo of
Gordon Nelson and Lucy Sebald.
They were up among the leaders
most of the time, and gathered 58
points in their seven tries.
NORTHWESTERN'S habit of
coming in among the first three
most of the time clinched the
runnerup spot for them.
Ned Lockwood of Ohio Wes-
leyan led his team to third place
in the regatta with six wins in
the "B" races.
Being set back 20 points by two
questionable protests cost Purdue

L
E

mEn TOGGERY
521 East Liberty Michigan Theatre Bldg.

i

LI

Wolverine Skippers Take
Midwestern Dinghy Regatta

W.
New York .....20
Philadelphia . .19
('hic-.tFo ......17
lio,.on.........15
Washington . .17
Detroit.........1G
Cleveland. ... 12
St. Loms ...... 9
YESTERDAY'S

L.
10
15
15
17
16
15
23

the chance to place second in the
meet. As it turned out, they scored
108 points to follow fourth place,
Notre Dame, who had 112.
Sixth in the regatta was the
University of Chicago, with 941
points.
At last year's national meet, the
Wolverines placed second behind
Yale. They will be out to better
that showing by moving up a
notch when the best in the United
States come to Whitmore Lake on
June 21, 22 and 23.

Boston 4, Detroit 0.
Chicago 3, Washington 1.
Cleveland 7, Philadelphia 3.
New York 10, St. Louis 3.
TODAY'S GAMES
Detroit at Boston-Houtteman
(0-1) vs. Kramer (0-3) or
Harris (1-2).
St. Louis at New York-Fannin
(1-0) vs. Raschi (5-1).
Chicago at Washington (night)
Cleveland at Philadelphia
(night) - Gromek (2-2) vs.
Fowler (1-3).

W-NNOW

'A

Lk

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A on any merchandise in stock

For Graduation!

(except Fair Trade Merchan-
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vacation needs and Save!

THE'- O O-

.36 7 29 27

(A) Batted for Wall in the

(B). Batted. for. Settle .in .the
seventh
(C) Batted for Hicks in the fifth
and played left field.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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I

Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the Office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 2552
Administration Building, by 3:00 p.m.
on the day preceding publication
(11:00 a.m. Saturdays).
TUESDAY, MAY 24, 1949
VOL. LIX, No. 167
Notices
Regents' Meeting: 2 p.m., Fri.,
June 10. Communications for con-
sideration at this meeting must be
in the President's hands not later
than June 2.
Herbert G. Watkins
Secretary
Student Accounts: Your atten-
tion is called to the following
rules passed by the Regents at
their meeting on February 28,
1936:
"Students shall pay all accounts
due the University not later than
the last day of classes of each se-
mester or summer session. Stu-
dent loans which are not paid or
renewed art subject to this regu-
lation; however, student loans not
yet due are exempt. Any unpaid
accounts at the close of business
on the last day of classes will be
reported to the Cashier of the Uni-
versity and
"(a) All academic credits will
Wh e
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be withheld, the grades for the se-
mester or summer session just
completed will not be released, and
no transcript of credits will be is-
sued.
"(b) All students owing such ac-
counts will not be allowed to regis-
ter in any subsequent semester or
summer session until payment has
been made."
Herbert G. Watkins,
Secretary
Camp Davis: Mr. Richard A.
Correll of the Veterans Service
Bureau will be in 3065 Natural
Science Bldg., Wed., 7:30 p.m. to
aid veterans who are to attend
camp in completing their regis-
trations.
Group late permission for wom-
en students as distinguished from
those for individuals will be au-
thorized by the Dean of Women
only if the list of names is re-
ceived from the official in charge
(Continued on Page 4)

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