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May 24, 1959 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1959-05-24

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, MAY 24, 1959

THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY, MAY 24., 1959

olverines Take Runnerup Spots in Track,

Golf

Purdue's Konsek Medalist;
'M' Sophs Finish in Top Ten

"!

(Continued from Page 1)

the Wolverine pacemaker, whose
afternoon 74, along with Black's in
the morning, was the second low
round of the day. Brisson, who
finished in a tie for fifth, also had
the only sub-par front nine, aI
two-under 34. Konsek and Michi-
gan State's Tim Baldwin had one-
under 35's on the back nine. How-'
ever, no one was able to break par
for an 18-hole round the whole
tourney, with first day leader Bob
Davis of Iowa shooting the only'
even par 72, on Friday.
Davis Ties for Second
Incidentally, Davis, a 25-year-
old sophomore, slipped to 156 yes-
terday, but managed to finish in a,
second-place tie at 307 with Indi-
ana's Ron Royer and Ohio's Mike
Podolski. Davis' teammate and co-
leader of Friday, Frank James, did
not fare so well and finished just
out of the top 10 with 314.
Michigan's Ray Lovell was an-
other in the category of 314 but
sophomore Dick Youngberg edged
into a tie for tenth with his 313
total.
However, Chuck Blackett was
low yesterday for the Wolverines
with a 78-77-155, and his come-
back score of 319 was the same as
Larry Markman's for the hosts.
Pat Keefe had a 322 score which
had to be discarded because only
five scores counted.
'They Worked Hard': Katzenmeyer
"I am sorry for the boys," said
"M" Coach Bert Katzenmeyer.

-David Gitrow
NOT THIS TIME-Illinois' Ernle Haisley misses attempt for new Big Ten record with bar resting at
6'9" after besting rest of field for second straight year. Haisley's winning height was 6'8Y", just 4
Inch short of the mark set by the Illini's Al UrbAnckas in 1957. Haisley's five points helped his team
to a surprisingly easy win over closest rival Michigan yesterday in Big Ten championships at Ferry

M' Thinc lads Grab Only
Two Individual Titles

teammate Lake's feat of a record-
breaking distance run. Despite his
easy margin of victory, he was
several seconds off the old mark.
Illinois continued to add insult
to injury in this race as Ken
Brown and Harold Harris of the
Illini took Bill Boyd of Iowa in
the last lap for second and third.
Haisley Repeats
Illinois picked up points in the
high jump as Ernie Haisley easily
defended his crown with a jump
of 6'8112", just one-quarter inch;
from the Conference record. His
teammate Ron Mitchell was an
inch under Haisley's mark, and
shared second place with Reggie
Sheppard of Indiana.
Michigan's Dick Cephas went
6'6" to match the best he has ever
jumper, but had to settle for a
fourth place tie with LeRoy John-
son of Indiana.
The mile relay was divided into
two heats and the Illini thinclads
presented coach Leo Johnson with
another win on their way to their
14th Western Conference title
under him.
Illinois Wins Relay
The Illini took the fast first
heat after hooking up with Iowa
in a crowd-pleasing duel. Kerr ran
anchor for Illinois and fought off
John Brown of Iowa right down
to the wire for a time of 3:15.2
and a personal lap time of :47.2.
The Wolverines took their heat,
but anchorman Tony Seth had no
one to push him as he kicked in
for the win, and on comparative
times, Michigan had to take third.

"They worked hard getting ready
for this meet and they had their
hearts set on winning the title.
However, second place isn't bad,
considering we were ninth last
year. You can't take anything
away from Purdue. They just
played better golf today.
By virtue of playing "better
golf" the Boilermakers won their
sixth title in the last 10 years, and
the fourth in the last five. How-
ever, they are still way behind
all-time leader Michigan. The Wol-
verines have 12 championships,
Purdue just those six.
Purdue's Fourth Straight
With Konsek capturing medalist
honors, it marked the fourth
straight individual title for Purdue.
Konsek also won last year, and
Joe Campbell (now a touring pro)
the two before that.
Katzenmeyer had a few last post
mortems about the meet. "I am
sorry to see this tourney end, es-
pecially at our course since it won't
be back for 10 years. I am also
sorry to end my association with
boys I've worked with for four
years. You always regret to see
those seniors (Blackett, Lovell,
Keefe) knock their last putt in."
Golf Summaries
(High score doesn't count)
PURDUE: 1,555 - John Konsek,
301; Gene Francis, 311; Bob Black,1
312; Carl Mitchell, 315; Harley
Drake, 316; Ted Boots, 318.
MICHIGAN: 1,575 - Joe Brisson,
310; Dick Youngberg, 313; Ray Lov-t
eli, 314; Larry Markman, 319;t
Chuck Blackett, 319; Pat Keefe, 322.
INDIANA: 1,576-Ron Royer 307;
Jon Sommer, 311; Darl Kriete, 317;1
Dick Barth, 320; Jim Vitou, 321;
Dave Pelz, 323.1
OHIO STATE: 1,576 - Mike Po-
dolski, 307; Al Niederlitz, 315;
George. Bellino, 318; Dick Butler,
318; Dave Daniels, 318; Chuck Meek,
324. t
IOWA: 1,593 - Bob Davis, 307;1
John Liechty, 313; Frank James,
314; Tom Holconmb, 317; Russ
Schrage, 342; Mike Phelan, 359.
WISCONSIN: 1,613 - Chuck;
Steeno, 310; Don Quam, 317; Larry1
Wadden, 320; Ralph Parker, 330;
Mike Klein, 336; Jim Rempert, 338.
MICHIGAN STATE: 1,61 - Tad
Schmidt, 314; Tim Baldwin, 317;1
C. A. Smith, 323; Ty Caplin, 326;
Gary Barrett, 335; Jack Reynolds,1
342.-
NORTHWESTERN: 1,646 - Ed
Menke, 322; Jon Windness, 322;
Dick Sucher, 327; Dean Smith, 336;
Jim Wagner, 339; Gary Levering,
340.
MINNESOTA: 1,659 - Gary Nord-
land, 324; Jerry Porter, 326; John
Ralston, 333; Gordon Jensen, 337;
Bill Hamnmargren, 339; Carson Her-
ron, 344.
ILLINOIS: 1,675 - Bob Almquist,;
328; +Ron Cwik, 331; Ben Waldie,
337; George Niva, 338; Tom Orsi,
341; Hap Georlett, 344.
Conference
Ends Action
Temp'orarily
(Continued from Page 1)
any lack of regulations the new
setup would have entailed.
Primarily, it was aimed at pre-
venting a school from coming
home with receipts amounting to
nearly $400,000. The .present con-
tract calls for a 12-way split, with
t he competing school getting two
Sshares, the other members one
, apiece and the final share going
to the Conference.
"It was unfortunate that these
comnittees weren't set up Friday
so that there wouldn't have been
the impression that any school was
planning to take all the receipts,"
Plant said. "I know this wasn't the
intention of anyone."
tHowever, without such a restric-
hrtion, the possibility would always
remain.
It is important to the athletic
directors of those schools who now
favor Big Ten participation in the
Rose Bowl to make suitable ar-
rangements for proper regulation.
The two committees will make

their recommendations at a Con-
ference meeting in December.
i

-Daily-Allan Winder
PURDUE ACCEPTS TROPHY-Purdue's John Konsek and his coach, Sam Voinoff, receive the
champions trophy for the Big Ten Golf Meet from Michigan's captain Ray Lovell and his coach,
Bert Katzenmeyer. The Wolverines came in second, 20 strokes behind Purdue, in this 40th annual
renewal of the meet, played on the University Course. Katzenmeyer is also handing Konsek his
individual medal, as the Purdue ace was medalist for the second straight year.

Detroit .Bids'
For Ganes
By The Associated Press
MUNICH, Germany - Detroit's
boosters said yesterday they will
urge the International Olympic
Committee to help ease world
tension by awarding their city
the 1964 Games.
"There could be no better dis-
play of international understand-
ing than to have Russian and
American athletes competing in
friendly contests on U. S. soil,"
said, attorney Richard Cross, in
town to argue the Detroit case.
before the committee.
Fred Matthaei, who will team
with Cross before the committee,
added that "No other city could
top Detroit's physical assets as an
Olympic site."
Both men conceded that De-
troit was the underdog. Tokyo is
regarded as the favorite when the
committee makes its decision next
Wednesday. Vienna and Brussels
have also entered bids.
"We have nothing against
Tokyo," Cross said. "We want
them, to have the Games later but
at this time in history we feel the
Olympic spirit would be best
served by holding the games in
Detroit."
easy-going comfort
is yours in these
WALK SHORTS

II

Major League Standings

I

AMERICAN LEAGUE

Cleveland
Chicago
Baltimore
Kansas City
Washington
Boston
Detroit
New York

W L
22 12
23 14
21 16
16 18
18 21
15 20
14 21
13 20

Pet.
.647
.621
.568
.470
.462
.429
.400
.394

GB
2%
6z
71/
8 2
sr

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Kansas City 14, Chicago 0
New York 13, Ba1tingore 5
Washington 10, Boston 4
Detroit 6, Cleveland 4
TODAY'S GAMES,
New York at Baltimore (2)
Detroit at Cleveland (2)
Chicago at Kansas City
Washington at Boston

l

NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pet. 'GB.
Milwaukee 22 12 .647
x--Los Angeles 21 18 .538 3%-
x-San Francisco 19 17 .528 4
Chicago 20 20 .500 5
Pittsburgh 18 18 .500 5
Cincinnati 18 19 .486 5Y
St. Louis 16 21 .417 7%,
Philadelphia 13 22 .371 9%
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
x-San Francisco at Los Angeles
(incomplete)
Philadelphia 4, Milwaukee 2
Pittsburgh 6, Cincinnati 5
St. Louis 5, Chicago 1
TODAY'S GAMES
San Francisco at Los Angeles
Milwaukee at Philadelphia
St. Louis at Chicago
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh (2)

A
A

s

OC p-
-, (By the Author of "Rally Round the Flag, Boys! "and,
"Barefoot Boy with Cheek.")

SCHULTZ IS
SPLENDORED THING

A MANY

Beppo Schultz, boulevardier, raconteur, connoisseur, sportsman,
bon vivant, hail fellow well met-in short, typical American
college man-smokes today's new Marlboros.
"Why do you smoke today's new Marlboros, hey?" a friend
recently asked Beppo Schultz.
"I smoke today's new Marlboros," replied Beppo, looking up
from his 2.9 litre L-head Hotchkiss drive double overhead cam-
shaft British sports car, "because they are new."
"New?" said the friend. "What do you mean-new?"
"I mean the flavor's great, the filter's improved, the cigarette
is designed for today's easier, breezier living," said Beppo.
"Like this 2.9 litre L-head Hotchkiss drive double overhead
camshaft British sports car?" asked the friend.
"Exactly," said Beppo.
"She's a beauty," said the friend, looking admiringly at the
car. "How long have you had her?"
"It's a male," said Beppo.
"Sorry," said the friend. "How long have you had him?"
"About a year," said Beppo.
"Have you done a lot of work on him?" asked the friend.
"Oh, have I not!1" cried Beppo. "I have replaced the pushrods
with a Roots type supercharger. I have replaced the torque with
a synchromesh. I have replaced the tachometer with a double
side draft carburetor.".
"Gracious!" exclaimed the friend.
"I have replaced the hood with a bonnet," said Beppo.
"Land o' Goshen!" exclaimed the'friend.
VAnd I have put gloves in the glove compartment," said Beppo.

i

I1

Track Summaries
ob Lake, Michi- MICHIGAN, 3. PETE IaTANGER,
)AVE MARTIN, MICHIGAN, 4. Dave Odegard, Min-
Bowers, Illinois, nesota, 5. Ray Spivey, Indiana.
, Wisconsin, 5. :22.9.
due. 4:08.5 (Bet- Pole Vault -- 1. EELES LAND-
of 5:09 by Mich- STROM, MICHIGAN, 14-8, 2. Tie
1 in 1951.) between MAMON GIBSON, MICHI-
1. John Brown, GAN, and Jim Johnston, Purdue,
rton, Purdue, 3. 14-14, 4. 'Dick Bowers, Ohio State,
consin, 4. Ivar 14-0, 5. tie among Mike Johnson,
i. MARSH DICK- Purdue; Stan Morrow, Minnesota;
N. :48.1. and Ron Nelson, Northwestern, 13-8.
1. Ward Miller, Shot Put - 1. Fred Wililamson,
Fowler, North- Northwestern 53-8, 2. Larry Stewart,
oleman, Illinois, Illinois, 52-5, 3. Walt Brown, Illi-
MICHIGAN, 5. nois, 51-3, 4. Dan Lanphear, Wis-
liana. :09.4. consin, 50-7Y2, 5. Gene Cotterman,
dies - 1. Willie Ohio State, 50-4j.
Dave Odegard, High Jump - 1. Ernle Haisley,
ETE STANGER, Illinois, 6-8V. 2. Tie between Reggie
s Pederson, Min- Sheppard, Indiana, and Ron Mitch-
ey, Indiana. 14.3. ell, Illinois, 6-7y., 4. Tie between
1. George Kerr, DICK CEPHAS, MICHIGAN, and
SETH, MICHI- LeRoy Johnson, Indiana, 6-6.
stall, Illinois; 4. Mile Relay - 1. Illinois (John
State; 5. EARL Lattimore, Ted Beastal, Del Cole-
HIGAN. 1:50.1. man, George Kerr). 2. Iowa, 3.
1. Ward Miller, MICHIGAN, 4. Ohio State, 5. Wis-
urrows, Iowa, 3. consin. 3:15.2.

y

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"My, you have been the busy one," said the friend. "You
must be exhausted."
"Maybe a trifle," said Beppo, with a brave little smile.
"Know what I do when I'm tired?" said the friend.
"Light a Marlboro?" ventured Beppo.
"Oh, nshaw, you guessed!" said the friend, pouting.
"But it was easy," said Beppo, chuckling kindlily. "When the
eyelids droop and the musculature sags and the psyche is de-
pleted, what is more natural than to perk up with today's new
Marlboro?"
"A great new smoke with better 'makin's' and a great new
filter!" proclaimed the friend, his young eyes glistening.
"Changed to keep pace with today's changing world !" de-
clared Beppo, whirling his arms in concentric circles. "A ciga-
rette for a sunnier age, an age of greater leisure and more beck-
oning horizons!"
Now, tired but happy, Beppo and his friend lit Marlboros and
smoked for a time in deep, silent contentment. At length the
friend spoke. "He certainly is a beauty," he said.
-4-, T A 1,1- ,; 2-2..

5

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is Outline Time
Use our condensed
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