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May 22, 1960 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-05-22

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










Netters Win Three Titles;
Edge NU by Nine Points

Purdue Wins Golf Meet;
Konsek Defeats Nicklaus


(Continued from Page 1)

For a while Tenney looked like
he might come back as he did Fri-
day against Roger Plagenhoef. He
made up a 4-1 disadvantage in
the second set to lead 6-5 as Lock-
hart pressed himself into mis-
takes. But then Lockhart steadied
himself to win the last three
games and take the match.
Vogt ran into a very determined
Mescall of Michigan State. Vogt
tried everything from lobbing, to
drop shots, to net play, but it
couldn't stop Mescall.
In doubles, Dubie and Wiley
won a hard fought battle over
Eisner and Doug Smith of Michi-
gan State 9-7, 6-2 to gain the
finals against Wisconsin.
Wildcats Win
In the morning Konicki and
Lockhart won the first set from
Fulton and Vogt 6-3. The match
was highlighted by the brilliant
play of Konicki. The Wildcats
won the last set after the tourna-
ment was moved to the field-
MacDonald and Tenney, both
weary from grueling singles com-
petition, lost the number three
doubles to Iowa. By this time
Coach Bill Murphy's squad had
mathematically clinched the title.
Because of the close time sched-
ule playbacks were cancelled.
Playbacks are the matches in
Second in a Row

SURPRISE STAR-Coach Bill Murphy. pulled Bill Vogt out of
nowhere and inserted him in the Michigan lineup the week before
the Big Ten meet and the Grand. Rapids senior responded in
fine style by making it all the way into the fifth single finals.
Giants Down Pirates, 3-1;
' White Sox Stren then Lead

Michigan ...............
Northwestern ............
Michigan State ..........
Illinois .................
Minnesota ..............
Ohio State-............-


which the first round losers in
each division play each other for
additional points.
Playback points are awarded %/
point for a first round win, 1 point
for a second round win and 2 for
a third round win, for a possible
total of 3'/ points.
If Michigan's margin had been
less than 7, playbacks would have
been necessary because North-
western had two players in them,
giving the Wildcats a possible
total of 57.
B aly Ache
Easy Winner
s In Preakness
BALTIMORE (') - Bally Ache,
the million and a quarter dollar
beauty who was sold a week ago
to a Blue Grass Syndicate, led all
the way today to capture the
$175,000 Preakness as Kentucky
Derby winner Venetian Way ram-
bled home next to last in a field of
six three-year-olds.
Two weeks ago Bally Ache, then
owned by Leonard Fruchtman of
Toledo, started as a second choice
to Tompion in the Derby at Louis-
ville, but was 3 /2lengths behind
Venetian Way at the end of the
one and one-quarter mile grind.
Victoria Park Second
In this 84th Preakness, Victoria
Park finished second. Followed by
Celtic Ash, Divine Comedy, Vene-
tian Way and T. V. Lark.
This time, Jockey Bob Ussery of
Vian, Okla., sent the bay son of
Bally. Dam-Celestial Blue to the
front at once near the gate at the
head of the ancient Pimlico
stretch where this famed race first
was run in 1873.
Venetian Way Fades
Venetian Way, who had been
runner-up most of the way, began
to fade at the top of the home
stretch after the first mile and
gradually dropped back to fifth,
beaten 8%/2 lengths at the wire by
the winner. It knocked out any
chance of another triple crown
champion with the Belmont
Stakes coming up June 11.
The time for the 1 3/16 mile
race on a fast, but deep and sandy
track, was 1:57 3/5 compared with
Nashua's Preakness and track
record of 1:54 3/5 in 1955.
Rain Cuts Down Crowd
The crowd of 30,659, cut down
by early morning showers and
darkened skies, whooped it up
when Ussery shot Bally Ache to
the lead as they came out of the
Bally Ache led under the wire
the first time, but Venetian Way
was right on his heels as Hartack
bided his time. The other four
were right behind like a bunch
of grapes.
Bearing into the back stretch
with three-quarters of a mile to
travel, Bally Ache opened up two
lengths on Venetian Way while
longshot Divine Comedy was only
a quarter-length back of the
Derby winner. There was little
change as they charged on the
back side and the crowd continued
to roar.

-David Giltrow
FACE OF DEFEAT-Jack Nicklaus of Ohio State, wearing a rain
suit, grimly watches a 15-foot putt on the 11th hole of the after-
noon miss the right hand corner of the hole. Jon Konsek of
Purdue defeated Nicklaus by two shots for the individual title.
Big Ten Delays Indiana
Decisin for Two Weeks

Special to The Daily
EAST LANSING -Purdue and
its number one man, John Konsek,
were both successful in their bids
for three straight championships
in the Big Ten Golf championship
meet at East Lansing yesterday,
while Michigan was far back in
eighth place.
The Boilermakers, rated as the
team to beat all year, played out-
standing golf on the rain-soaked
Forest Akers Golf Course in beat-
ing out host Michigan State by
11 strokes.
Third Straight Title
Purdue led all the way winning
its third straight team champion-
ship. The only other team to have
accomplished this feat was Michi-
gan, who won the title five times.
in a row between 1932 and 1936
and three straight times between
1942 and 1944.
Midway through the second 36
holes yesterday the golfers were
caught in a diluge which lasted
the better part of the afternoon.
Most of the golfers were well
drenched before the meet was
Behind runner - up MSU was.
Ohio State in third and Minnesota
in fourth place.
Advantage Washed Out
The Spartans, their home course
advantage washed out by the rain,
were thwarted in their efforts to
capture their first team title. They
were in contention, however, right
up till the last scores were re-
Michigan was disappointing in
comparison to its last year's per-
formance. Coach Bert Katzen-
'meyer's squad was runner-up in
last season's meet.,
'M' 76 Strokes'Behind
The Wolverines were 76 strokes
behind front running Purdue.
Katzenmeyersaid after the meet
"We were an eighth place club
coming up here and that's where
we placed."
John Konsek was superb In
yesterday's play as he edged out
Ohio State's Jack Nicklaus by two
strokes with a two under par 282.
Four shots down to Nicklaus at
the beginning of the second day
of play he never faltered in catch-
ing the Buckeye and in capturing
his third straight undisputed indi-
vidual title.
Konsek is the first man to ever
accomplish this feat.
Nicklaus Falters
Nicklaus after tearing the course
apart with a pair of 69's on open-

ing day seemed to lose his finesse
in the second 36. He carded a pair
of 73's, far below par for him.
In one stretch, Nicklaus lost five
strokes to Konsek in five holes.
Michigan's Joe Brisson placed
5th with a 298 matching his
finish last year. Ahead of him in
3rd and 4th places respectively
were Michigan State's C. A. Smith
and Ohio State's Mike Podolski.
One stroke in back of Brisson
was India's Ron Royer.
Next to Brisson on the Michigan
squad was sophomore Bill New-
comb, followed by captain Larry
Markman and Tom Wilson.
Markman, after rounds of 76,
79, and 79,. shot to a 91, as his
game dissolved in the rain.
John Everhardus followed Wil-
son in order. Youngberg was high
man on the team after he injured
his wrist on the first .day of play.
Katzenmeyer Disappointed
Katzenmeyer was plainly disap.
pointed in today's scores, with the
exception of Brisson's. "Joe is a
fine golfer, he said; he proved it
According to Katzenmeyer the
field this year was much stronger
than last year, probably "one of
the strongest in years."
He is borne out by the fact that
of the 11 men who took the first
10 places last year, all returned
to play in this year's meet.
Add to these the names of Nick-
laus, Ty Caplin of MSU and Gene
Hansen, and Jim Pfleiger of Min-
nesota and you have a fine bunch
of golfers.
Golf Summaries

By The Associated Press
The San Francisco Giants
bounced back to beat the Pitts-
burgh Pirates 3-1 yesterday and
cut the Pirates' Nationol League
lead to half a game.
A steady pitching job by John-
ny Antonelli, with ninth-inning
relief from Bud Byerly, and a two-
run homer' by Orlando Cepeda
helped the Giants level the im-
portant first place series at Pitts-
burgh at one game each.
The Chicago White Sox topped
the New York Yankees again 9-8
in a rain-interrupted matathon
and maintained a 1/2-game Amer-
ican League lead over the Cleve-
land Indians, who beat Boston 6-1.
Hold Third
In other American League games,
Baltimore held its third place
position-two games out of the
lead-by beating Detroit 7-4 and
Kansas City pushed Washington
into the cellar 5-2.
In the National League, Milwau-
kee beat the Chicago Cubs 4-2 on
some fine relief pitching by Lew
Burdette, just two days out of
the hospital, and St. Louis profited
by three wild throws in whipping
Cincinnati 6-5.
Los Angeles and the Phillies
were rained out after two score-
less innings of their night game
at Philadelphia.
Four Hits
Antonelli held the Pirates to
four hits' through the first eight
innings.' Byerly replaced him in
the ninth after Antonelli gave up
a double to Bob Skinner and a
single to Dick Groat. Skinner
scored on a long fly but Byerly
made Dick Stuart hit into a
double play to end the rally.
Burdette took over Milwaukee

pitching chores in the fifth and
allowed only two hits the rest of
the way in getting his third vic-
tory of the season. Joe Adcock
homered for Milwaukee and Ernie
Banks for the Cubs.
The Cardinals scored three runs
in the ninth against Cincinnati,
aided by a wild throw by Bill
Henry. It was the third wild throw
error by the Reds whose Frank
Robinson got four hits, including
a home run.
Five Pitchers Apiece
In the drawn-out White Sox-
Yankee struggle at Chicago, each
team used five pitchers. The Yan-
kees won the home run derby, but
lost the game to Chicago's 10-hit
attack. The Yanke had four
homers-two by Roger Maris and
onet each by Gil McDougald and
Bob Cerv.
Four-hit pitching by Cleveland's
Jim Perry handed the Red Sox
their seventh straight defeat. Good
relief work by Gordon Jones, who
retired the last 10 men in a row,
featured Baltimore's triumph over
Detroit. Dick Hall racked up his
fourth victory for the Athletics
without defeat as he helped hoist
Kansas City out of the basement
with a six-hitter.
The White Sox collected four
infield hits and smashed two extra
base blows-both doubles. Staley
was the winner again as he raised
his season's record to 5-1.
Despite the return to Ted Wil-
liams to their lineup, the Red Sox
lost again because of weak hitting.

Purdue .......................
Michigan state ...............
Ohio states..............
Wisconsin ....................


Ticket Sale
Michigan athletic ticket man-
ager Don Weir announced that
stickets for all 1960 home and away
football games will go on sale to
students Wednesday, June 1.
Tickets will be sold at the Ath-
letic Administration Building lo-
cated at the corner of State and
Hoover. Hours are 8:30 to 4:30.
As usual, ticket buyers will be
limited to two tickets apiece for
the away Michigan State and Ohio
State games.
Featuring the Michigan home
schedule will be the first coaching
clash between Bump and Pete
Elliott when Illinois and Michigan
meet on November 5.
The Wolverines will open the
season on September 24 against.
the University of Oregon. After
traveling to East Lansing for their
annual battle with the Spartans,
they will return to Ann Arbor for
three consecutive home games.
On October 8 they will meet
Duke, on the 15th they meet
Northwestern and on the 22nd
they meet Minnesota.
They then travel to Madison to
meet the defending champion
Badgers on October 29. Following
that they return to face Illinois
on the fifth and Indiana on the
They finish the season at Ohio


Special to The Daily
Commissioner Kenneth L. "Tug"
Wilson announced that he will
complete his findings on the In-
diana case within two weeks as
the Conference business meetings
came to a close here yesterday.
Wilson made a preliminary re-
port to the joint session Friday
on his investigations of alleged
recruiting violations by Indiana,
but action was postponed.
"I plan to complete my findings,
evaluate them and decide on a
penalty in ten days or two weeks.
Letter to Parties Concerned
"The procedures then will be to
present it all by the letter to the*
parties concerned at Indiana. The
school will have five days in which
to appeal. How long before the
finalpdecision will be made is
hard to tell," Wilson said.
Wilson added that delaying ac-
tion did not mean that evidence
was being collected on any other
recruiting incidents that might be
unrelated to those brought forth
in the NCAA charges.
Indiana was placed on a four
year probation by the NCAA last
At the same time championship
sites for 1961 were approved: in-
door track at Illinois, March 3-4;
outdoor track at Iowa, May 19-20;

Gymnastics at Michigan, March
3-4; Swimming at OSU, March 2-4
and Wrestling at MSU, March 3-4.
Swim Scoring Charged
The athletic directors also de-
cided that next year twelve places
would'be counted in the Confer-
ence swim championships.
The winners in individual events
would receive eight points, with
the lower finishers receiving frac-
tional totals. Relays will be
scored on a 15-11 basis.
As in the past there will be
finals among the six fastest con-
testants in the time trials for the
top places. The remaining six
places will be awarded by com-
parative times in the trials.
Powerful Teams Benefit
Though such action will likely
aid the powerful teams like Michi-
gan and Indiana which have depth
Michigan athletic director H. 0.
'Fritz' Crisler said that it was
passed so that each team will
enter the scoring column in the
championship meet.
"This past year the last six
teams scored only 11 points among
them. Coaches who had taken f if-
teen man squads to this meet and
scored only a few points were
having trouble justifying the ex-
penditure upon their return.
"Now all teams should be able
to score and the competition be-
tween the weaker teams will be
more meaningful," Chrisler said.

Konsek (Purdue) ...............282
Nicklaus (OSU) ...............284
Smith (MSU) ............... 296
Podolski (OSU).............. 297
BRISSON (M)...............298
Royer '(Indiana)........... 299
Son er (Indiana)...........302
Black (Purdue)..............303
Hansen (Minnesota)..........305
Caplin (MSU)............ ... 305.
Ptleider (Minnesota).........306
(only five best scores are used)
Brisson ............. ..... 298
Newcomb ..................... 317
Wilson .....................320
Youngberg ................... 333



Take my shirt, my lit, notes and.
my cuff lik... but, get your own

Essentials of Good Grooming
Prof. Tonsorial

W L Pct.
Chicago. . ... 10 .643
Ceveland ......16 11 .621
Baimr ..17 13 .567
New York:..13 12 .520
Detroit ........11 14 .440
Boston ......10 14 .417
Kansas City ... .12 17 .414
Washington '.. ..10 16, .3,85
Baltimore 7, Detroit 4
Chicago 9, New York 8
Cleveland 6, Boston 1
Kansas City 5, Washington 2
Boston at. Detroit
Baltimore at Cleveland
New York at Kansas City
Washington at Chicago


Introspective reading of the Bard's works to prove that grooming was
a motivating factor. Close observation indicating that Shakespeare's
heroines were disillusioned by bad grooming: Lady Macbeth by
Macbeth's hair that went witchever way (alcohol tonics, obviously).
Ophelia by Hamlet's "melancholy mane" (hair creams, no doubt).
Classroom lecture on how to present the perfect image by grooming
with 'Vaseline' Hair Tonic. Proof beyond an ibid of a doubt that you
can use all the water you want with 'Vaseline' Hair Tonic. 'Vaseline'
Hair Tonic replaces oil that water removes. Keeps hair neater longer
and attracts the op. cit. sex as Romeo did Juliet.

Largest company of its kind in the country has
several interesting summer job opportunities
for personable college men in Detroit and Mich-
igan resort areas. No experience necessary, but
you must be neat appearing, and enjoy meet-
ing people. No car necessary.
1. $2,000 cash scholarship to school of your choice
2. Several $1,000 cash scholarships
3. To win one of several JET PLANE TRIPS
4. To win one of the AUSTIN-H EALY SPORT CARS


-W L Pct. GB
Pittsburgi....2.2 11 .667
San Francisco . .21 11 .656 '%
Milwaukee...14 11 .560 4
Cincinnati. 17 16 .515 5
St. Louis ......13 18 .419 8
Los Angeles .. .13 19 .406 8z
Chicago........10 16 .385 81/
Philadelphia ...12 20 .375 9y
Milwaukee 4, Chicago 2
St. Louis 6, Cincinnati 5
San Francisco 3, Pittsburgh 1
Los Angeles at Philadelphia (rain)
Chicago at Milwaukee


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