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May 13, 1951 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-05-13

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SUNDAY, MAY 13, 195~1

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE'

I~olerin J~ie~lals~p r AIz

5-i

*

*

*

*

*

i cldsS a-k 3 eet Marks

Larsen's r-iihree- iter Gives
M' Is st Cot'ferenee Triumph

+,

-Daily-Roger Reinke
'u CAPTAIN DICK EVANS FIRES 142 TO LEAD MICHIGAN
* s *
imchigan-Golfers
Down OSU, MSC

n

By TED PAPE S
Michigan's weekend record of
success was kept intact by the
golf team at the University Course
yesterday afternoon.
The Wolverines swept both ends
of a combination meet with two
Conference foes, defeating Ohio
r State, 20-16, and Michigan State,
29Y2-6Y2.
VICTORY OVER the Buckeyes
came only after a bitter battle
which. wasn't decided until the
"X last of the day's 12 individual
matches was completed.
Captain Dick Evans was the
sharpest golfer in the entire
field, as he captured the medal
with a 36-hole total of 142
strokes, two under par.
He tossed a blanket over 111'/2
of the 12 possible points he could
have won from his opponets, Bob
Anderson of Ohio and Don Perne
of the Spartans.
AN IMPOSSIBLE lie behind a
tree on the 18th hole caused Evans
y- to shoot away from the green on
his second swing, enabling Ander-
son' to sneak in for a split of one
t point, marring Dick's otherwise
perfect record.
Dean Lind of Michigan fash-
toned two r~ounds into a 149
mnark to finish second best. He
collected four of six possible&
from Ohio's number two player,
Don' Johnson, and all of six
from Michigan State's Reggie
Myles.
The tightest duel of the day was
between the number one golfers,
Tom Nieporte of the Bucks and
Wolverine Bob Olson.
THEY DIVIDED three points
over the first 18 holes, and going
into the 17th on their second

round they were still deadlocked.
Olson weakened momentarily to
muff a 30-inch putt and Nieporte
took full advantage to score a one
stroke victory good for 21/ of the
three team points at stake.
Neither Olson nor Nieporte
were equal to the pace set by
Evans, Olson carding 152 and
the Ohio ace 151.
It remained for Hugh Wright,
playing in the number six spot, toII
nail'down the edge over the Buck-
eyes.
He made the 27-hole turn in
the twilight with four out of four
points already in the bag, and
then came down the stretch to
clip the two remaining markers
from Jim Tewart on the final nine
holes.
U.S. Captures
WalkerCup
BIRKDALE, Eng. - (PM - The
United States gave the British
their once-every-two-years glimpse
of the Walker Cup yesterday, then
wrapped up the big golf trophy to
return it to its perennial Ameri-
can home.
The British fought with amaze-
ing strength to prevent that re-
curring trip, but they bowed in
the end, six matches to three,
with three halved.
THE THREE British victories
were over a trio of America's fin-
est players -- Frank Stranahan,
Charlie Coe, and the American
Captain, Willie Turnesa.
Sam Urzetta, Jim McHale, Bill
Campbell, Dick Chapman, and
Harold Paddock Jr., scored vic-
tories for the United States.

Wolverines
Break .ine,
Share Two
(Continued fromn Page 1)
angular meet with the Wolver-
ines and Southern California.
SOBLE'S winning broad jump
was also better than any other
Conference jumper has been able
to do. Teammate Horace Coleman
finished second behind Soble, while
Jesse Thomas of Michigan State
was third.
Commenting on the fine show-
ing of Jacobi, MEwen, Konrad,
Soble, Whiteaker, and the rest
of the Wolverine track team,
Coach Don Canham said, "When
you have a bunch of great co-
petitors such as the Michigan
trackmnen, you come to expect
anything."
Michigan's othe winners were
Tom Johnson with a 142' 9/2" flip
of the discus, Joe LaRue in the
440, Captain Don Hoover in the
120-yrd high hurdles, and the
mile relay team of Whiteaker, Herb
Neuman, Konrad, and LaRue.
The Wolverines' Tom Emblad
and Arnold Smith of Michigan
State tied for first place in the
pole vault with a jump of 12' 6",
while Bob Evans and Bud Sexton
of Michigan, and Ray McKay and
Alex Andrulis of the Spartans, all
tied for first in the high jump with
a leap of 5' 11".
f * #
ONE MILE RUN: Won by Don
McEwen (M); WarrenlDreutzler
(MSC), second; James Kepford
(MSC), third. Time-4:14.2 (New
Ferry Field and new dual meet rec-
ord. Old Ferry Field mark, 4:14.4
set by Don Lash, Indiana, in 193
.and 1937. Old meet record, 4:75, set~
by Jack Dianetti, MSC, in 1947).
SHOT PUT: Won by Bob Carey
(MSC), 51 feet, 11 inches; Tom
Johnson (M), second, 49 feet, 5
inches; John Lingon (M), third, 45
feet, 6 inches. (New dual meet rec-
ord. Od mark, 51 feet, 92 inches,
set by Charles Fonville, Michigan,
in 1947).
440-YARD DASH: Won by Joe La-
Rue (M); Lee Jones (MSC), second;
Dan Hickman (M), third. Time-
:50.3.
100-YARD DASH: Wn by Bill
Konrad (M); Art Ingram (MSC),
second; Dave Stinson (M), third.
Time-:09.7. (New meet record. Old
record, '0 seconds, set by Bob
Schepers, MSC, in 1947).
HIGH JUMP Won by Alex Andru-
Its (MSC), Ray McKay (MSC), Bob
Evans (M), and Bud Sexton (M)-.
tie. Height-5 feet, 11 inches. (New
meet record. Old record, 5 feet 10y
inches, set by Bob Harris, Michigan
in 1947).
120-YARD HIGH HURDLES: Won
by Don Hoover (M); Jesse Thomas
(MSC), second; Walt Atchison (M),
third. Time-:14.5. (New meet record.
Old record, :15.2, set by Jack May-
hew, MSC, in 1947).
POLE VAULT: Won by Tom Elm-
blad (M) and Arnold Smith (MSC)-
tie, 12 feet, 6 inches; Russ Oster-
man (M) and Hank Gesell (M).
Third-tie, 12 feet. (New meet rec-
ord. Old record, 12 feet, set by Ed
Ulvestad, Michigan, Bob Arndt,
MSC, and Bob Vosburg, MSC, in
1947).
880-YARD RUN: Won by George
Jacobi (M); Charles Whiteaker (M),
second; Don Makielski (MC), third.
Time-I:53.8. (New meet record. Old
record, 1:57.6, set by Jack Dianetti,
MSC, In 1947).
DISCUS THROW: Won by Tom
Johnson (M). 142 feet, 9, inches;
John Lingon (M), second, 140 feet,
4% inches; Roger Sumers (MSC),
third, 140 feet. (New dual meet rec-
ord. Old record, 139 feet, 6/ inches,
set by Sam Zito, MSC, in 1947.)
220-YARD) DASH: Won by Bill
Konrad (M); Art Ingram (MSC),
second; John Wilcox (M), third.
Time-:21.7. (New Meet record. Old
meet record, :22, set by Bob Schepers,
MSC, in 1947).
BROAD JUMP: Won by Ron Soble
(M), 24 feet, 7% inches; Horace
Coleman (M), second, 23 feet, 94
Inches; Jesse Thomas (MSC), third
23 feet, 3%4 inches. (New meet rec:

ord. Old record, 22 .feet, 5%, inches,
set by Fred Johnson, MSC~, in 1947).
TWO-MILE RUN: Won by Don
McEwen (M); Warren Dreutzler
(MSC), second; John Walter (MSC),
third. Time-9:16.6. (New meet rec-
ord. Old record, 9:59.1, set by Alex
Morris, Michigan, in 1947).
220-YARD LOW HURDLES: Won
by Jesse Thomas (MSC); Don Roo-
ver (M), second; Dick Henson
(MSC), third, Time-:23.3. (New
meet record. Old record, :25, set by
hill Osgood, Michigan, in 1947).
ONE-MILE RELAY: Won by
Michigan (Chuck Whiteaker, Carl
Neuman, Bill Konrad, Joe LaRue).
Time-3:22.1. (New meet record. Old
record, 3:23.7, set by MSC in 1947.) t

Spring Grid,
Drills Enter
Final_ Week
Slow but, steady improvement,
with occasional spurts of excel-
lence, marked the fifth Saturday
afternoon scrimmage in the spring
footbal sessions on South Ferry
Field.
Only the big one now remains,
the annual spring game to be held
in the stadium next Saturday.
There will be no charge for any-
body interested in making the trek
up to Stadium Hill.
ALONG WITH the gamne, which
fitingly climaxes a six week drill
in pigskin fundamentals, the win-
ner of the Myer-Morton award to
the gridder who has shown the
most improvement will be an-
nounced.

Special to The Daily
EAST LANSING-Smashing out
thirteen hits for fifteen runs, a
thoroughly rejuvenated Michigan
baseball team blasted Michigan
State, 15-1, here yesterday, for
their first conference win in seven
starts.
Southpaw Bob Larsen went the
distance for the Wolverines, as his
neat three hit curve ball hurling
struck out six batters. He walked
*three - Spartan catcher Chuck
Joblonski all three times..
MICHIGAN started fast, tally-1
ing their first run of a long after-
noon in the first inning, whenj
Wolverine Captain Leo Koceski
doubled home shortstop Bruce
Haynam.
In the second inning, Michi-
gan second baseman Gil Sabuco
smacked the game's long home
run over the right field barrier,
scoring right fielder Bill Mogk,
who had 'previously singled.'
The Wolverines continued the!
rout, scoring three more runs in
the third, three in the fifth, and
one in the sixth.
THE SEVENTH inning opened
with pitchers Larsen striking out.
Center fielder,.Frank Howell walk-
ed, then stole second. When Spar-
tan hurler Bill Howard threw wild
to second on an attempted pick-off
play, Howell advanced to third.
Haynam hit an easy grounder to
the Spartan second sacker who
bobbled the ball, allowing Howell
to score.
Koceski sinlgled, and catcher
Pete Palmer walked. First base-
Standings

S

-Daily-Jack Bergstrom
RON SOBLE SOARS 24 FEET, 74,l IN THE BROAD JUMP

Although rain forced the grid-
men inside on two occasions
last week, it didn't seem to retard
their improved running game.
Don Oldham drew the most at-
tention with several sparkling
runs. Ted Kress, Bill Putich and
Tom Witherspoon also got off on
long jaunts.

THE MORNING LINE1
By TED PAPE"S

I

MICHIGAN
KHowell ef
Koceski If
Palmer c
Weygandt lb
Dorr 3b
Mogk rf
Sabuco 2b
Larsen p
Totals
MICHIGAN STATE
Moser lf-rf
Blanchard 3b
Lawrie 3b
Rivich ss
Magi cf
Ciolek lb
Zvoda lb
Lindley rf-If
Chise 2b
Joblonski c
Lawson p
Zill p
Howard p

man Al Weygandt lined a drive
to center field, cleaning the
bases, but Weygandt was tagged
out at third trying to stretch
his hit into a triple. Total for
the inning-four runs on two
hits.
MSC didn't get a hit until the
fifth inning, when Spartan second
baseman "Corky" Chise doubled.
Joblonski then got one of his three
walks, and when Larsen failed in
a pick-off attempt at first, Chise
moved to third, and' scored on
pitcher Art Zill's deep fly to Koo-
ceski.
State's losing pitcher Tom Law-
son and Captain and center fielder
Vince Magi got the other two
safeties off Larsen. Magi ┬░pled a
tremendous 402 foot drive to deep
center that was good for three
bases. Howell made a great try for
the ball, and just missed pulling it
in.

AB
5
5
6
3
5
5
3
5
3
40
AB
4
2
4
4
2
2
4
3
0
1
1
0

R
1
3
1
x
3
R
0
0
0
0
0
0
,0
1
0
0
0

1 6' 0
2 ,13 0
13 27. 14
HO A
01 0
00 0
0 4 1.
0 6 1
1 13
00 1
0 10

CAPTAIN DICK EVANS had himself another "day" at the golf course
'yesterday, and it couldn't have happened to a nicer guy.
The big swinger from Shaker Heights, Ohio found himself in
a fa miliar spot when the 36-hole action had subsided-ahead of the
pack by a wide margin of seven strokes.
He teed of unceremoniously in the number three match early in
the morning, playing once again in the shadow of Michigan's most
publicized golfer, Bob Olson, who seems to have some sort of a
monopoly on the number one position. That didn'tr Prevent Evans
from going right to the front in the scoring, however.
Putter Takes a Beating
A T THE OUTSET it'looked as though he was headed for real trouble.
0n the very first green he flubbed a tiny two-foot putt for a bogey
five, and as he strode toward the second tee he whacked his putter
into the ground-and broke it!
H~e calmly called his caddy aside and sent him scampering
back to the clubhouse after another instrument, and then pro-
ceeded to stroke toward the next green which fortunately was 545
yards in the distance.
The new putter arrived just in time for him to tap in a birdie
putt and send him on his way even with par. He was more careful
from that point on as he added two more birds to make the turn in 34.
It looked like he had a record in the making when he hit his
tenth consecutive green for another birdie on number ten, but
he lost the touch for a spell and was saddled with four bogeys to
finish the first round with a par '72.
He fought, scrambled and swung his way to a neat 70 on his
afternoon excursion for medalist distinction, and a big edge over
Ohio State, traditional golfing arch-rival of Michigan.
Three Title Contenders
T HE EVENT brought together three of the top candidates for this
year's individual Western Conference golfing title, Olson, Evans
and Tom Nieporte of the Buckeyes. The latter was second to champion
Fred Wampler in last year's tournament at Columbus. Evans was sixth
in the field and first for Michigan in the same playoffs, while Olson
was ineligible to compete.
Nieporte and Olson can play better golf than they displayed
,yesterday. Evans can play better only if his putter quits failing him
in crucial spots. He has no peer on the tees and fairways but the
greens have always meant trouble for him.
Even with the ball~y putter he usually cards scores that threaten
standard figures. Yesterday he was talking to himself and the ball
after some of his putts went awry. On the 14th green he spent at
least three minutes convincing *everyone that he was about to miss
a 30-incher, only to slide it neatly into the cup.
Kie ppl er Feels the Pain
COACH BOB KEPPLER of Ohio State was on hand yesterday in his
Ctraditional scarlet sport coat to get some indication of what to
expect from the Wolverines when they meet again in Evanston later
this month for the Big Ten Championships.
The dapper Buckeye coach must feel the pain every time one
of his teams r'uns up against Evans, who could just as well be an Ohio
friend instead of a bitter foe. The big Michigan captain is quite proud
of the fact that he was the 1949 Amateur Champion of Ohio. Last
year an attack of appendicitis hampered his defense of the state
crown, but he may return this summer to try to regain it, much to the
chagrin of Ohio State boosters.
Besides being the top Michigan golfer in my book, Evans rates
as one of the finest young Wolverine athletes from a. personality
standpoint. The popular lad was ,followed by an appreciative gallery
yesterday, including his father and mother who had driven from
their home in suburban Cleveland to witness another in their son's
long list of successes.
IDick will be rated only as a darkhorse contender for the crown
at Evanston in a couple of weeks but his winning complex cannot be
overlooked.

Once again the passing was on
the spotty side. Either the passer
couldn't get rid of the ball be-
fore he had to eat it or the re-
ceivers dropped the pigskin.
JUST ABOUT everybody got into
the passing act. Kress, Putich,
Oldham, Dick Balzhiser and Don
ZanFagna'took turns chucking the
ball, all having about equal success.
Ends Bary McDermott and Tim
Greene were the most reliable tar-
gets for the paspers. Green and Tad
Stanford went for considerable
yardage on the end around, with
wingmen George Dutter and Bob
Top also carrying occasionally.
Dave Tinkham, right half on of-
fense but left half on defense,
proved to be a rough customer on
defense for the Red squad. On one
play Tink drifted the width of the
field to stop Tom Witherspoon
with a beautiful tackle.
Maj *or League
Standings

Ohio, State
Illinois
Michigan State
Indiana
Wisconsin
Northwestern
Minnesota
Iowa
Purdue
MICHIGAN
WEEKEND

W L T
6 00
42 0
21 0
43 1
'1 '3 0
GAMES

Pct.
1.00
.667
.667
.571
.571
.500
.375
.375
.250
.143

Totals 1~ 30 1 3 27 14
MICHIGAN ..........123 031 410-15
MICHIGAN STATE - 000 010 000-i
E-Larsen, Moser, Rivich, Ghise,,
Howard. RBI-Koceski 2, Weygandt
3, Mogk, Sabuco 3, Larsen 2, ZIil.2B-
Koceski, Dorr, Weygandt, Ghise. 3B-
Magi. HR-Sabuco. SB-Howell,
Ghise, Mogk. S-Larsen. DP-Hay-
nam to Sabuco to Weygandt. Left-
Michigan 9, Michigan State 5. BB-
Larsen 3, Lawson 1, Zill 2, Howard 3,
Quayle 1. SO-Larsen 4, Zill 2,
Howard 1, Quayle 2. HO-Lawson 7
in 3 innings; ZilI 3 in 2; Howard
in 2; Quayle 1 in 2. HBP-Palmer
(Lawson); Palmer (ZiII); Weygandt
Quayle!. Winner-Larsen. Loser-
Lawson.

MICHIGAN 15, Michigan State 1
Wisconsin 5-8, Northwestern 0-7
Ohio State 6-5, Indiana 5-2
Minnesota 6-4, Iowa 1-5
Illinois 20-10, Notre Dame 3-1

YOUR.

AMERICAN

New York
Washington
Chicago
Detroit
Cleveland
Boston
Philadelphia
St. Louis

w
16
13
12
11
1t
10
5
5

LEAGUE
1. Pct.
6 .727
7 .650
8 .600
8 .579
9 .550
10 .500
17 .227
18 .217

GB
2
3
4
11
x1/r

DIAMOND

r
.
yr .,

1

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Detroit 5, St. Louis 2
Chicago 3, Cleveland 2
New York 8, Philadelphia 4
Washington 5, Boston 4 (night)
TODAY'S GAMES
Cleveland at Chicago-(2)
New York at Philadelphia-(2)
Detroit at St. Louis-(2)
Boston at Washington

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Brooklyn
St. Louis
Pittsburgh
Philadelphia
Chicago
New York
Cincinnati

W
15
13
11
1t
12
It1
11
9

LEAGUE
L Pet.
10 .600
10 .565
10 .524
It .500
12 .500
11 .500
15 .423
14 .391
S RESULTS

GB
2
2%,z
422
2S

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YESTERDAY'S

St. ,Louis (2-8), Cincinnati (7-6)
Chicago 8, Pittsburgh 4
Philadelphia (6-6), New York (5-5)
Brooklyn 5, Boston 5 (Night) Called
with 2 out in Boston half of 13th-
curfew.
TODAY'S GAMES
Philadelphia at New York-(2)
Chicago at Pittsburgh-(2)
St. Louis at Cincnnat-(2)
Brooklyn at Boston

16

116

III

l

It. I

w ~'
ft K Av

THEN
WHERE??

GIANT BOOwK SALFI

plan now for
that honeymoon trip
With exams coming up of course it's hard to

WEDNES'Df4Y, MfIY 16

FICTION - NON-FICTION
REFERENCE TEX TBOOKS

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