THE MICHIGAN IDAILY
arsity Golf Squad Anounced by Couirtrght
TAKING IT EASY
By ED ZALENSKI
Daily Sports Editor
Mecca for 'M Men
When the Advance Unit of the Michigan ROTC and the University's
PRC were being processed and uniformed at Fort Custer (God bless its
happy environs) last week, there were no less than 16 Wolverine lettermen
in the group. Nine of these men have come back to live in the Army bar-
tacks at the Allen Rumsey House. They are all former ROTC students.
The iemaining seven went the way of all unclassified ERC's.
THE1RE were six Varsity sports represented among the Michigan men
t aCuster. Everyone was interested when they learned that Tom
t~usa was in camp. Since the majority of the incoming soldiers last
week were ERC's from Illinois, Wisconsin, Michigan State and Michi-
gji,' ost of them had heard of the Wolverines' great halfback. End
|lmer Ma4Ar, tackle Jack Karwales and quarterback Bob Vernier were
4J8o around, but Kuzma stole their thunder. Tom returned with the
ktTc u nit.
Of the four baseball lettermen--Don Boor, Cliff Wise, Bill (Killer) Cain
Jd Dick (Not So) Savage-only Cain and Savage were among the ROTC
Ca4ets. Both are pitchers and form Coach Ray Fisher's "Big Four." Wise
ind Boor also won grid letters.
BOBBY WEST and Walt Stewart of Coach Matt Mann's swimming ,
team survived the rigors of Custer's "K.P." line, and are now trying
to meet the discipline of barracks life. West completed 10 years of
s"imming competition this season and was mighty glad it was all over.
It gets tiresome after a few years." But Bob's been eating for over 20
Iears and he doesn't seem to be tired of it (?). Stewart got a special
pass at Custer to take in the Nationals at Columbus and had to return
*before coming back to the barracks. Ile arrived here yesterday after-
Hockey was represented by Captain Hank Loud who was Cadet Colonel
Loud In the ROTC unit, and Manager Gil Gambs. And track had Ernie
Leonardi, a two-miler, and John Ingersoll, a miler. Ingersoll was an ERC,
while Leonardi is one of the Cadets and is still available for Coach Ken
Poherty's outdoor season.
OF COURSE, we can't forget that rare fellow, John (Hopalong) Leidy,
who will take a crack at a spot on Ray Courtright's Varsity golf
lean ,for the fourth straight year. A recent Big Ten ruling makes
so~lers," stationed at a university eligible for Varsity competition
regardless of previous records. Leidy should be a lot of help to the
Maihe and Blue linksmen.
Last on the list only because someone has to be last is little Dick Kopel
who was just an ERC. Dick won the Big Ten 121-pound crown this year
for Miehigan, and was the only winner to pin his man in the final. He's
bound $or the Army Air Force.
List for 1943
Only The - -i et << u erien
By JEAN GASKELL
With a list of eighteen men headed
by three returnig lettermen, Ben
Smith, John Leidy and Bob Fife,
Coach Ray Courtright announced the
temporary Varsity golf squad of the
This group of Varsity players has
been increased to include freshmen
who show prospects, thus eliminating
the necessity of a yearling squad. The
men who did not make this tempor-
ary list have been placed in the "re-
serve class." In this way Courtright
has made provision for fellows who
may be able to replace some of the
favored eighteen later on in the sea-
Oue ofi Three
Baseball Team Begins To Round
Into Shape in Outdoor Practice
With the opening game with Iowa given the squad a certain amount of
only a little over a week away, Coach finesse, and it is beginning to look
Ray Fisher's baseball team is round- like a real ball club. Play around the
ing into shape, with a deftness and bases is still rather sloppy, with run-
g io sners being tagged and knocked down
alacrity that is startling considering unnecessarily hard, but practice in
the advance predictions which said the sliding pit in yost Field House,
that there would be absolutely no and on the bases themselves, will
men available for spring sports. doubltless alleviate this fault before
Outdoor practice has given the the Iowa openers April 9 and 10.
outfield a chance to function, some- The main hazard at practice right
thing which it had very little chance now is balls falling haphazardly at
to do while the players were con- every moment. There is no time dur-
fined to Yost FieldyHouse. ing practice when the incessant cry
A few innings of ball each after- of "heads up" isn't to be heard
noon, as well as practice in the es- somewhere around the field. And the
sential skills which take place during ceaseless patter of such stalwart
the whole afternoon drill session, has players as Bruce Blanchard, continu-
ally exhorting "Pro" Boim on to
bigger and better pitching efforts, at
the expense of all opposing batters
Bridges Stars lends the practice sessions a rather
OMn distraught air.
On Mound in
Practice Game Tribe Defeats
EVANSVILLE, Ind., March 31.-(/P) Boilerm akers
-Tommy Bridges made his 1943 1 fin
debut on the mound today for the I am onti -ea mn
Detroit Tigers and it was an auspici-
ous one. The veteran righthander LAFAYETTE, Ind., March 31.-(P)
pitched four innings for the Yanni- -Cleveland's Indians defeated Pur-
gans, giving up five hits while strik- due University's Varsity nine 12 to 3
ing out four. today but displayed no special prow-
The regulars won the game, 8 to 5, ess in doing so.
with a three-run seventh inning at The Tribe's first stringers, facing
the expense of Rookie Frank (Stub) three of their own hurdlers who bol-
Overmire doing the trick. stered the collegians' team, scored
Little Roy Henshaw pitched the their heaviest, six runs, in the eighth
first four innings for the Regulars inning when Ray Poat issuer six bases
and was nicked for four hits and as on balls, five of them in succession.
many runs in the second inning. Hal Otto Denning, recently named first
Manders succeeded Henshaw on the sacker for the Indians, followed with
mound and turned in his best per- a double to clean the sacks.
formance this spring, permitting Errors on both sides were plentiful,
two hits and walking none. five charged against the Indians and
The hitting of Ned Harris, Rudy
York and Adam Bengoechea was im- six against the Boilermakers.
pressive. Harris got a homer, while Jim Bagby, pitching against the
York and Bengoechea connected for Tribe, yielded two runs, both un-
for triples. earned. Chubby Dean, Vern Kennedy
General Manager Jack Zeller is and Joe Heving worked for the In-
seeking to cancel the exhibition dians, allowing five hits. The Tribe
scheduled with Pittsburgh at Muncie collected a total of nine .off Bagby,
April 10. Milnar, and Poat.
Coach Courtright stated that the
seniors who do not stind a ebance of
being among the first five or six of
the Varsity group have been cut from BEN SMITH
the squad. It is expedient that this be . . . Michigan's golf captain and
done this year to make room for the one of the three lettermen who are
newcomers who show promise of be- back to lead the golfers this year.
coming stellar uerformers for the
Maise and Blue linksmen. last year, and Courtright is counting
Play at Municipal Links on him as one of the leaders of this
Now with a large group of enthusi- year's team.
astic and proniising candidates at Roscoe Bonisteel, Jr., a local boy
his beck and call, Courtright hopes who did some golfing at Tulane last
that the University golf course will be year, is also on the list. Hank Loud,
opened Saturday. Until then lie will captain of Michigan's puck team, will
DETROIT, March 31.-P)-The
role of favorite is nothing new to the
Detroit Red Wings and Manager Jack
Adams' scrappy club finds itself in
that familiar spot for the Stanley Cup
series with the Boston Bruins open-
ing here tomorrow night.
The Wings, highly confident after
disposing of the tough Toronto Maple
Leaf, atre given an 8-5 chance to de-
feat Boston ini the best-of-seven
championship series and bring the
Stanley Cup to Detroit for the first
time since 1937.
Adams said today he intends to
use the same team against Boston
that he has in the last two victories
over Toronto. This means that Capt.
Sid Abel will continue to operate as
the center on the No. 1 line with Mud
Bruneteau and Carl Liscombe. The
latter is top point scorer in the play-
offs with nine.
The Bruins, who reached the finals
by defeating Montreal, will not be at
full strengtli Buzz Boll, high-scoring
right winger is out with a broken
knee cap and Jack Crawford, ace
defenseman, has a leg injury and
probably will not see action until late
in the series.
The Wings and Bruins split even
during the regular season, each club
winning four games and two ending
A sellout crowd of 12,000 is ex-
pected to see the first game of the
series tomorrow night. The second
game will be played here Sunday,
with the third and fourth games in
Boston next Tuesday and Thursday.
PIRATES ROUT COLLEGIANS
MUNCIE, Ind., March 3,.--(P)-
The Pittsburgh Pirates did not spare
the horses today, running up an 18
to 0 victory over the perspiring Ball
State College nine in their opening
exhibition contest of 1943.
Coach Eddie Lowrey announced
yesterday the awarding of fresh-
man numerals to ten pucksters.
They are: Malcom Dale, Ann
Arbor; Sherrill Davis, Ann Arbor;
Edward Greer, Wayzata, Minn.;
Robert Hall, Schenectady, N.Y.;
Robert Henderson, Ann Arbor;
William Meecham, Grosse Pointe
Woods; George Peugeot, Hamden,
Conn.; Robert Precious, Wilkins-
burg, Pa.; and Ross Wills, Niag-
ara Falls, N.Y.
continue to take men out for practice
rounds. Yesterday several accom-
panied "Corky" to the Municipal
links. A few of the boys have been
playing at the Stadium course.
Among the faithful who have been
taking their daily practice rounds and
were rewarded yesterday with posi-
tions on the squad is the veteran, Bill
Ludolph. Bill played with the squad
be swinging a golf club now instead
of that hockey stick, and should be up
there with the best of them.
Temporary Varsity Squad
The entire list of men named to
the temporary Varsity golf squad in-
cludes, Captain Smith, Fife, Leidy,
Ludolph, Loud, Bonisteel, John
Sweeny, Jr., Wendell Rachette, John
Bishop, Paul O'Hara, Ken Berke,
Duncan Noble, Doug Beath, Robert
Wellinv, Bob Reichart, Fred Vanden-
berg, John Gurche, Bill Wenzlau.
AILY FFICIAL BULLETIN
THURSDAY, APRIL 1, 1943
VOL. LIII No. 127
AX nottees for the Daily Official Bul-
ll.ar6 to.be sent to the Office of the
ftesident in typewritten form by 3:30
.11. of th day preceding its publica-
atti , except on Saturday when the no-
cties should be submitted by 11:30 a.m.
Abbtt and Fassett Scholarships: Can-
dM tes for the Emma M. and Florence L.
Ai404t cholarships (for women, any
9Ai1ool or college) and the Eugene G. Fas-
t4clgolarship (men or women, any
undergraduate school or college) are ad-
vised that their applications should be
submitted before April 5 through the
Dean or Director of thesschool or college
in which they are registered.
German Table for Faculty Members willI
meet Monday at 12:10 p.m. in the Found-
ers' Room, Michigan Union. Members of1
all departments are cordially invited.
There will be a brief talk on a subject
called "Aus Thomas Mann's Werkstatt",
by Mr. James Meisel.
To the members of the faculty, College
of Literature, Science, and the Arts:
The seventh regular meeting of the
&r 1t to work for room and
bb d. Good home. Easy hours.
IJ ne 6753.
$1O PEA HOUR-Husky student
Wtnted for work over week-ends.,
Call U. Ext. 2168 and ask for
GIRLS WANTED for part-time of-
Jibe work. No experience neces-
-sry. Apply in person. Goldman
- ros. Cleaners, 214 So. State St.
kELP WANTED: Bookkeeper and
office manager for small office.
$150.00 per month. Write Box 95
Michigan Daily in own handwrit-
ijg and include qualifications and
STUDENT HELP WANTED for part-
tiine work in our receiving depart-
nient. Hours can be arranged to
fit' your spare time. Apply in per-
oan. Goldman Bros. Cleaners, 214
WAXTED-Used clothes. Best prices
paid, Ben the Tailor, 122 E. Wash-
ington St. Phone 5387 after 6 p.m.
MAX2 M0[ONEY-on your used cloth-
ih by phoning Claude H. Brown,
2 2736, 512 S. Main.
W$SHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Orlveway gravel, washed pebbles.
$01mns Gravel Co., phone 7112.
tPEWRITERS of all makes. Of-
lie and portable models. Bought,
rented, repaired. Student and Of-
lce !Supplies. 0. D. Morrill, 314
ROOM and BOARD
FRATERNITY serving meals, desires
more boarders. 2 meals per day.
LOST and FOUND
LOST-Alligator cigaret case; black.
and grey. Shaeffer pencil, inscribed
-Burton Burg. Reward. 2-4409.
LOST-Exchanged topcoats at Pret-
zel Bell Saturday night. Call Robt.
DeLong, Victor Vaughan House,
-Any size. For 1-day service come
to 802 Packard. 6-7:30 weekdays.
FOR SALE: Second-hand Ph.D.
gown of heavy faille silk. Also a
Ph.D. (Michigan) hood to match.
And cap. All in perfect condition.
Apply A.E.M., 262 Bridge Street,
Faculty of the College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts will be held in Room
1025 Angell Haill, on Monday. April 5, at
The reports of the various committees
have been prepared in advance and are
included with this call to the meeting.
They should be retained in your files as
part of the minutes of the April meeting.
Edward 11. Kraus
L. Consideration of the minutes of the
March meeting, pp. 940-941, which have
been distributed by campus mail.
2. Introduction of new members.
3. Memorial-Professor Albert B. Peck.
Committee: F. E. Bartell, E. H. Kraus,
and W. F. Hunt, Chairman.
4. Consideration of reports submitted
with the call to this meeting.
a. Executive Committee--Professor T.
b. Executive Board of the Graduate
School-Professor Z. C. Dickinson.
c. University Council--No meeting
during the past month.
d. Senate Advisory Committee-Pro-
fessor 0. S. Duffendack.
e. Deans' Conference-Dean E. H.
5. Special Order: Evaulation of Services
of Faculty Members of Senate Rank-
Professor A. S. Aiton.
6. Summer Faculty Meetings. Recom-
mendation of the Executive Committee.
7. Proposed Curriculum in Medical Tech-
8. Reporting of Grades-Dr. R. L. Wil-
9. Room Situation-Dean L. S. Wood-
10. Codification of Faculty Regulations-
Professor H. M. Dorr.
11. New Business.
Doctoral students expecting to receive
their degrees in May are reminded that
dissertations are due in the Graduate
School office on or before April 5.
C. S. Yoakum
(Continued on Page 4)
With the advent of unexpected
summer-like weather, Michigan's ten-
nis team will have its first chance to
move outdoors this week and get used
to the Har-Tru courts before their
first match with Michigan State,
The netters have been prevented
from practicing outdoors on warm
days before because their composition
course couldn't be made ready until
after the last frost had come and
gone. The courts just like the players
take time to get in shape. They have
a cinder base and a green composition
surface that make them quick-drying
after rains, but the surface has to be
rolled every day to be kept in top
Coach Leroy Weir has also ar-
ranged another home match for this
season. The match with Western
Michigan which was previously just
tentative is now definitely set for
April 27. He has also aranged a home
meet with Kalamazoo College for
Fred Wellington increased his
chances of opening the season in the
number one spot by defeating Roger
Lewis, number two man right below
SPRING HAS COME:
Warm Weather Gives Netters
Hopes of MovingOutdoors
Davey Nelson Marries
DETROIT, March 31.-(P)-Davey
Nelson, former University of Michi-
gan football and baseball player and
now an Ensign in the Navy Air Forces,
was married today to Shirley Risburg
him, in straight sets Tuesday night.
This win and his victory over Lewis
last week are the only times Welling-
ton has conquered his former high
Captain Jinx Johnson stayed in the
number three slot within striking dis-
tance of Wellington by turning back
the challenge of Roy Bradley in two
sets. With Gerry Gurman, who was
slated for the number four post,
leaving school to go into the Army,
Bradley has moved up to that spot.
Roy Boucher, sophomore southpaw,
has moved up into the fifth slot and
will probably open the season there.
Ed Scott and Fred Sleator are bat-
tling for the last starting singles spot.
Sleator took Scott last night in a
close three-set match to take tempor-
ary possession of sixth rank.
Wildcat Gridders Practice
EVANSTON, Ill. March 31.-(lP)-
A squad of 34 athletes, 24 of them
freshmen, turned out today for the
first springi football practice at
Coach Lynn Waldorf said he was
well pleased with the group.
How to build a 20-mile bridge
.in 20 MINUTES
Nature in a destructive mood can put miles of telephone
line out of service.
To bridge such gaps, while repairs are being made, Bell
System men have devised special portable radio equipment.
An emergency radio unit is rushed to each end of the
break and connected to the undamaged part of the line.