THURSDAY, MAY 13, 1948
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
. . .................
By DICK KRAUS
TODAY, KIDDIES, let us take up the report, not Kinsey's, but Cris-
ler's annual financial statement.
The gist of the statement is "We need help from somewhere if
we are to build," and even if we are making money now, there are cer-
tain trends which are causing the Athletic Administration serious
The report cites that operating costs have soared about 33 per
cent. It goes on to say that we won't make as much next year since we
have one less football game while costs will continue to rise.
Aside from the implication that the rising cost spiral is going
to continue indefinitely, there is nothing too controversial in that
section of the report. But it goes on to worry about "the spector
of a few bad seasons, with the reduced receipts. .. and the finan-
cial outlook for the future is anything but encouraging."
With the prospects for the next year's football team as rosy as
they are now, the last statement is a little incongruous.
THE NEXT STATEMENT is not. "It is difficult to see how the sut'
plus that can be anticipated in future years can meet these in-
creasing costs and at the same time finance the necessary plant ex-
And the entire Administration policy should be based on that
realization from now on. There is one irrefutable fact. 1. We can't
build on our own earnings and we can build only if we get financial
aid from somewhere else.
The only logical course is to divorce the building program
from the regular Athletic Administrative program. That done, the
football earnings plus $129,039.31 allocated to the Athletic Admin-
istration out -of tuitions (an item listed in the statement of re-
ceipts, but not nimntioned in the body of the report) would be
more than enough to take care of the entire year's disbursements,
this year it was $204,870.37 more.
With, that much of an excess some of the charges to students
could and should be eliminated or substantially reduced.
Golfers Win, MSC Checks Nine
Major League Standings
* *. *
By DICK HURST
While Jove Pluvius supplied the
liquid, Michigan's golfers did the
liquidating yesterday as they
swamped Detroit 24-3 on the
soggy University Course.
Ken Berke led the Wolverine
amphibs to their seventh straight
win against a pair of losses by
touring the water coaked layout
in 76 strokes.
His fine round brought him
three points in individual play and
with Tom Messinger adding an
84 the duo's combined effort was
good enough to whitewash the Ti-
tans in best ball 3-0.
Breciks Go to Spartan~s
As Wolverines Lose, 7-3
Captain Ed Schalon and
Cutler teamed up in the
foursome to inundate Titans
Iceberg and John Povlitz
Because of the annual I-M
Golf Tournament, the Univer-
sity Course will be closed to
students and the general pub-
lic until 4 p.m. Saturday af-
AFTER ADMITTING that building is impossible on our income, the
tennis fees can be completely eliminated. Students contributed a
net profit of more than $14,000 on the golf course last year. Towel and
locker fees in the I-M and Waterman gyms brought in another eight
thousand and again that is too much.
Those profits ae at the expense of the student body. And the
student body is not financially able to finance a building pro-
The counter proposal to the plea for outside assistance is a
thinly veiled threat to charge students for Michigan gootball games.
It might be in the report to dramatize the need for aid from the Re-
gents. If it is being seriously considered, the Student body should
begin an organized resistance right now.
If we are going to be expected to pay for football, to supply the
athletes and the money, then the hell with it. The University might
as well call the team, "The Michigan Football Club," and stop pre-
tending that it represents the whole campus. Or just drop the whole
thing. Chicago gets along.
Schalon took .78 strokes in earn-
ing his trio of individuals points
while a fifteen foot putt for a
birdie on the 18th gave Cutler an
even 80 plus three points for his
Chuck MacCallum and Mort
Cohn posted an 83 and 79 respect-
ively to rack up Michigan's last
81/2 points. Detroit's Dave Turner
shooting an 86 squeezed out % a
point from MacCallum to save
the Titan pair from a shut-out.
The win sends the Wolverines
off on the right foot as they take
to the road for matches with Illi-
nois and Notre Dame.
By L. E. NELSON
Michigan State's baseball team
pushed across four runs in the
second inning to defeat Michigan
7-3 in an abbreviated seven inning
game played at Ferry Field yes-
State pounded three Wolverine
hurlers for ten hits but won the
games when Howie Wikel, Mich-
igan shortstop, found the sloppy
playing conditions too much to
cope with in the fateful second
A walk and two doubles had
scored two runs when Wikel made
a fine stop back of second on
Pavlick's sharp smash, but his
throw to first was late.
Spartan pitcher Dieters then
walked to fill the bases and send
Pat Morrison, Coach Fisher's
starter and losing pitcher, to the
showers. Bud Rankin here re-
placed him on the mound.
Peppler, State outfielder, then
popped into short left field. It
would have been an easy catch
for Morrison, coming in, but Wi-
kel attempted the catch going
away from the diamond, dropped
it and the deciding run scored for
Kobs' nine. Another run scored on
Urbanik's fly to Elliott a moment
The clutch pitching of Lou
Block, Spartan reliefer, turned
back the Wolverines on three oc-
casions. Twice double plays broke
up rallies and the game ended in
the seventh when Dom Tomasi
popped with the bases packed and
rain pouring down.
Wikel led Michigan hitting with
three singles and a walk. The be'-
spectacled shortstop singled to
right in the opening frame to give
the Wolverines a short lived lead.
Kobrin scored on the hit but
Weisenburger was thrown out at
the plate when he tried to take
advantage of Bechard's bobble in
Double lays Hurt
Michigan State's Block, winning
pitcher, put the skids on Michigan
at the most opportune times.
With the bases loaded in the sec-
ond Elliott hit into a double play.
Two runners were left stranded
again in the fourth when Hal
Raymond hit into a twin killing.
Michigan scored twice in the
fifth when Elliott's triple to left
center followed by two walks load-
ed the bases for Wikel. Howie
singled to left to score Elliott and
State tallied twice in their fifth
on three infield hits, a walk and
error. One of the hits resulted
when Wikel fell on his face after
fielding a ground ball back of
second. Wikel slipped in the mud
It is interesting to note that the
four houses leading the Residence
Hall sports competition also lead
in the number of men participat-
ing in intramural sports. Lloyd
House is on top with 156 men out.
Greene House follows with 108,
then Michigan House with 96, and
Winchell with 95.
Thirty-one men are entered in
the All-Campus outdoor tennis
Matches, which began yester-
day, are to be played every Wed-
nesday and Saturday.
before he could get the throw
Dom Tomasi came up with the
two outstanding fielding plays of
the day while Bud Rankin was
the best of Michigan's three
State.........040 012 0-7 10 0
Michigan.....100 020 0-3 9 3
Dieters, BLOCK, and Pavlick;
MORRISON, Rankin, Olsen and
MINNEAPOLIS, May 12---')
--The Times said today it had
learned that Ozzie Cowles had
been appointed University of
Minnesota basketball coach
and that Cowles had accepted.
University officials had no
The Times said Cowles, now
basketball coach at Michigan,
had informed Frank McCor-
mick, Minnesota Athletic Di-
rector, that he would be will-
ing to leave Michigan.
As The Daily went to press
tonight, Coach Cowles could
not be reached for comment.
Boston 5, Chicago 4
Washington 9, Detroit 14
Philadelphia 8, St. Louis 4
Cleveland at New York, (incom.)
Bob Schoendube, president of the Men's Physical Education
Club, has announced that they will sponsor an informal get
together for Ken Doherty at 8:00 p.m. tonight at Waterman Gym.
All coaches and club members have been invited.
4ccent on 4cceioriei
Philadelphia .. 13
Cleveland . . . . 11
New York .... 12
Washington .. 9
St. Louis .. .. 6
L Pet. G.B.
5 .722 ...
5 .688 1
6 .667 1
11 .474 4%
11 .450 5
12 .429 51/2
9 .400 5 l
14 .176 9'l
New York . ...10
Pittsburgh . .. 11
Philadelphia .. 11
Cincinnati ... 7
L Pet. G.B.
7 .611 ..
8 .579 %
10 .524 1%
10 .472 212
10 .472 21
10 .412 3 %2
14 .333 51/2
Philadelphia 5, Pittsburgh 0
Brooklyn, Cincinnati (Incom.)
Boston at Chicago, Rain
New York at St. Louis, Rain
THEY'RE TOO BIG FOR US:
OSU Cindermen Favored Saturday
Wear 'em anywhere-the most versatile clothesyou
can own--slacks and an odd jacket. We have some
exceptionally smnart ones-the slacks in flannel, gab-
ardines (and lots of other fabrics) ; the jackets of
beautifully casual tweeds, cool cotton cords, and
SPORT JACKETS . .. .. .,. ... $15 and up
MEN'S SLACKS .....I.....$11.50 and up
Ohio State's amazing track
team, fresh from an overwhelming
victory . over Michigan State's
powerful Spartans, will invade
Ferry Field Saturday to tangle
with the Michigan thinclads in
what promises to be a preview of
the Western Conference title
chase to be held at Madison, Wis-
consin later this month.
Although the Wolverines are re-
garded as the chief contender to
Buckeye supremacy on the confer-
ence cinder paths, Ken Doherty's
squad faces an almost hopeless
task in trying to overcome the
boys from Columbus in the dual
Bolstered by six former Big
Nine title holders, and two former
national champions, the Bucks
will present what Coach Doherty
calls, "the greatest track team
ever assembled in the Western
Conference," and while. the Wol-
verines will capture their share of
individual blue-ribbons, the over-
all team balance'of the Ohio squad
should allow them to take the
meet by a comfortable margin.
Leading the Buckeye parade will
be the incomparable Lloyd Duff,
holder of three Conference in-
door crowns. Duff, who gets bet-
ter with age, is a cinch to capture
the broad-jump which he won at
East Lansing last week with a 24
Nights are brighter, now that
Van Heusen Van Tux is back
again. And in two smart,
low-setting collar-attached V
models: regular length and
wide-spread. The pleated front
and cuffs are crisp, snowyy [
white piqu6-on a body of fine
handkerchief cloth. We've
spared no tailoring detail to
make these the quality shirts
you expect. $5.95 each. -
NEW YORK 1, N. Y.
You're the man most likely to succeed in
IIEVa leusl Shirts
~ TIES " SPORT SHIRTS e PAJAMAS
foot 10 7/8 inch performance; and
the high hurdles which he can
handle in :13.7 in a pinch.
He is also a good bet to take the
pole vault with a leap of some-
where in the neighborhood of 13
feet 10 inches, and then he may
make it a grand slam in the low
hurdles if he can outfoot team-
mate Lloyd Maxwell. Maxwell
turned in a :23.4 effort last week
to nip Duff by a mere tenth of a
second-while Duff's :23.5 waas
good enough to tie Michigan's var-
Strong in Quarter
In the 440, the Buckeyes will
throw a three man field of Harry
Cogswell (indoor title-holder), Ed
Porter, and Russ Owens at the
Wolverines, and Val Johnson will
have to tour the course in some-
thing under 49 seconds to stay up
with the Red and Gray trio.
In the track events, the Ohio
State crew will face its stiffest
competition in the middle dis-
tances. Herb Barten, Big Nine mile
and half-mile champion will car-
ry the load for Michigan, but even
he will have to go all out to top
the Buck's two former national
880 kings, Mal Whitfield and Bill
Clifford. Whitfield is capable of a
1:50.9 half, and Clifford who may
start only in the mile can cruise
the distance in something under
Fred Johnson will pace the
State dashmen. With a :09.9 100
and a :22 flat 220 to his credit in
last week's meet, he looks like a
shoo-in in the century and once
again Val Johnson will have to
press all the way to keep up with
him in the longer sprint.
Don Washington and Ed Mead-
ows will handle the two mile chore
for Ohio State and probably will
Bright spot for the Wolverines,
along with Barten's middle dis-
tance monopoly, is the shot-put
with Fonville and Dendrinas.
All in all, it looks like a dreary
time for the Wolverines, who will
probably spend the day trying to
keep the Buckeyes within shout-
Only one contest was played in
the Inter-Guild softball league
The Presbyterian Guild tasted
their first defeat by bowing 10-9 to
the Lutheran Student Association.
All Guild teams have now been
beaten at least once.
Saturday's schedule pits the
Congregationalists against the
Lutheran Student Association and
the Presbyterians against the Lu-
f4FFELL & BUSH
STATE STREET ON THE CAMPU
I 4 Wft WAMN 'W N3 ' " aT A I WANNM