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September 16, 1948 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-09-16

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

E M 1 CHIGAS IjAILY

TAI MSDAY, SEPTEAMER 16, 1948

TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY THURSDAY, SI~PTEM~EU 16, U48

Money..
(Continued from Page 1)
hockey were among those listed
as being necessary.
The report also carried the an-
nual financial report for the last
fiscal year, showing a net profit
of over $200,000. Football, as usual
was the only sport to make money
and it pulled in a total of $437,000
and supported the rest of the
spores on the program.
Track was the most expensive
sport on the list, having a net loss
of over $11,000. As a whole, how-
ever, the net income from athletic
activities was just over $400,000.
Tuition fees athletic allocation
proved to be the next largest
source of income for the athletic

department, a total almost -130-
000. On the other hand, salaries
and wages were the bigest items
en thg disbursement side of the
lclcr, over $190,000 being paid
o; t.
Also included was a report on
the effects of the Rose Bowl game
on the football players' grades, de-
claring that the game had no ad-
vcrse influence on their scholar-
ship.
The report continued by saying,
"The benefits to the boys and to
the University of an occasional
contest in the Rose Bowl outweigh
the disadvantages."
In regard to the rule prohibiting
the participation of any member
of the Conference oftener than

Matmen Take
Seemvd P1(1CC
(t fl7 I'I'ed from 7)~
WA'olverjine grapplers scored only a
few successes. They lost matches
t:o strcng Iowa, Illiuois and Pur-
due squads, while tying Ohio State
and going through the rest of the
season wi th an unblemished rec-
ord, including victories over Minn-
esota, Northwestern, Wisconsin
and Indiana, as well as an open-
ing shutout of Ohio University,
33-0.
once in three years, the Board felt
that this was a sound rule and
ought to be continued.

Maniagers.
(Continued from Page 4)
table where there Is a training
table provided for the sport.
Sophomore tryouts who fail to
beceme junior managers at the
end of the season are awarded
light; weight sweaters.
The Undergraduate Managers
Council was organized during the
college year 1922-23 with the
avowed object of: first, to bring
the various men, who through
Michigan's athletic history, have
managed Wolverine teams, and
grant them privileges not hitherto
accorded; and second, and much
more important, to further the
cause of a better Michigan.

After deciding upon matters of
athletic performance, which may
be brought up by students on cam-
pus through appropriate petitions
or by members of the Council,
recomendations are passed on the
board in control.
One further task is the nom-
ination of two 'M' men to be
placed on the ballot for student
membership on the Board. The
names are voted on by the stud-
ents in an all-campus election.
It also acts in an unofficial cap-
acity and at present one chief aim
is to elevate the standing of the
athletic managers to a level en-
jcyed prior to the war.

Open House ...
(Continued from Page 6)
the evening that will be able to
catch and hold its interest.
So, for some of the best in cam-
pus athletic activity don't forget
the I-M Open House when it rolls
around next year.
Tennis
(Continued from Page 7)
Paton held the number one posi-
tion with Fred Otto and Captain
Bill Mikulich alternating in the
number two and three positions.
Jack Hersch, Gordie Naugle, and
Don MacKay finished out the line-
up.

(Continued from Page 6)

Track...

gan in '39 '40, and '41 pointed
out that Charley Birdsall and
Dick Forrestal, both track cap-
tains within recent years, had
never worn the suit of a thin-
clad before entering Miichigan.
Birdsall was one of the best dis-
tance runners for the Maize and
Blue, while Forrestal ran the
440.
The freshman squad will begin
work with the varsity men out-
doors, as long as weather permits.
Veteran Herb Barten, who took
fourth in the 800 meters in the
Olympic Games, is finishing up a
colorful career this year along

with shot putter Charley Fonville,
holder of the world's record.
Up from last year's freshman
ranks is Emil Kautenen, a Wol-
verine hurdler and broad jump-
er. He was one of three Michi-
gan men to go to the Olympics,
qualifying in the hop, skip, and
jump event.
Despite these returning letter-
men, Canham wants to prepare
for the future. He'd like to build
up that track dynasty Michigan
boasted back in his day, when
Coach Canham won the national
high jump championship in '40
and the Wolverines took the Big
Nine title in '39 and '40.

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