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April 06, 1950 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-04-06

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Nine Begins Southern




Frosh Await Outdoor Cinder Work



Complex Link Scoring
; System Used in Colleges

As Michigan's golf team awaits
the opening of a new season, it
might be helpful to followers of the
spring sport if the inter-collegiate
scoring system were explained.
Such scores as 18/2-82 may
be mystifying to the layman who
is accustomed to tabulating his
golfing efforts in terms of the
number of strokes taken.
* * *
by colleges for scoring a meet. It
is based strictly on match play,
and under it a player may score
a maximum of three points in an
18 hole round toward his squad's
If a Wolverine were leading
his opponent in holes won at
the end of nine holes he would
earn one point. If he breaks even.
for the nine he gets % point as
does the opponent.
The same applies to the second
nine. In addition the player who
holds the edge for 18 is given a
point. Again a half point is scored
for a split.
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MOST MATCHES allow six
players for each school. Each man
is paired in a round of singles
competition to open the meet, so
a team has the possibility of tally-
ing 18 points by sweeping every
nine hole advantage.
Once the singles scores are
carded the play switches to
doubles, and the six men form
three units. For example, the
two Michigan co-captains,
Chuck MacCallum and Bob 01-
son might be paired against the
two top players of the opposi-
At the end of the first hole, the
lowest Wolverine score is com-
pared with the best one turned in
by, either opponent and the hole
is awarded accordingly. For in-
stance, if MacCallum shot a
birdie three, Olson a par four, and
the others each took four, Mich-
igan would win the hole on the
strength of its best ball, a three.
AGAIN A POINT goes to the
leading team at the end of each
nine and 18. Now, however, a team
can earn a maximum of nine
points, since it has only three
doubles combinations in action.
The Western Conference
championship is awarded on an
entirely different basis, that of
medal play. Each of the ten
schools enters six men to play
72 holes. The gross score of all
the contestants are tabulated,
and the individual team selects
its five lowest scores.
These are added together and
a team total is arrived at. The
title goes, of course, to the squad
with the lowest medal total.
An individual Big Ten crown is
awarded on the same basis. The
player with the lowest single to-
tal for 72 holes is the champion.
Last season Michigan won the
team title with a mark of 1499, and
Wolverine Ed Schalon tied for
the individual with a score of
Workmanship - Service
9 Barbers - No waiting
Liberty off State

Rebel Relays
To Draw 'M'
Track Stars-
A skeleton crew of Michigan
trackmen will follow the golf and
baseball teams across the Mason-
Dixon line this afternoon to repre-
sent the University in the Annual
Southern Relays.
The Relays are scheduled for
this coming Saturday afternoon in
Birmingham, Alabama, and con-
stitute one of the major attrac-
tions of the South's outdoor sea-
* * *
DRAWING full teams from Illi-
nois, Yale, Oklahoma A & M and
Delta Upsilon was erroneous-
ly omitted from the list of the
top ten fraternities in the IM
league, as published last week.
The DU's should have been
ranked fourth, with a total of
832 points.
Penn., the meet will feature star
performers from all the major
Dixie Colleges and universities.
Leading the Wolverines into
Rebel territory will be Captain
Jus Williams and Don McEwen,
stellar two-mile performers.
THE southerners have been
anxious to witness McEwen's run-
ning and have extended special
invitations to him and to pole-
vaulter Ed Ulvestad, who holdsl
the Michigan varsity record in his
Also making the trip is a
squad of hurdlers, led by Jim
Mitchell and Wally Atchison.
They will be accompanied by
Art Henrie, sprinter.

Coach Ray Fisher and 16 Wol-
verine baseballers head for the
sunny southland this morning to
begin their eleven game tour of{
They hope to arrive in College
Park, Maryland, tonight where
they will open the 1950 season to-
morrow against the University of'
* * *
FISHER WAS forced to wait
until practically the last moment
to announce his traveling squad
due to the uncertainty of his
pitching staff.
In fact, the veteran Wolverine
Coach claims he has never had,
so much trouble sclecting his
hurlers as he has had this
The difficulty stems mainly
from the fact that the squad has
been unable to workout outside,
and Ray simply does not know
what he has, especially among the
* * *
HE FINALLY decided on his
three lettermen, Eddie Grenkoski,
Dave Settle, and Bob Hicks, and'
two first year men, Al Virgon, a
sophomore, and Jack York, a
senior. All are righthanders.
Captain and snortstop Bob
Wolff heads the list of infielders
that includes Hal "Lefty" Morrill,
Bill Bucholz, Ted Berce, all return-
ing letter winners, and Gerald
Dorr, utility third sacker.
* * *
LEO KOCESKI And Ralph Mor-
rison appear to have about cinched
the left and center field positions
respectively. Painter and pitcher-
outfielder Bob Fancett are otherl
likely outfielders that are making
the trip.

Eleven Game Card Starts
A t Maryland Tomorrow,

way most of the boys have been
hitting in the indoor drills, but
again not much can be determined
for certain until the squad gets
on the regulation diamond and
against some capable opposition.

With a well balanced freshman
track club steeped in depth, Coach
Elmer Swanson is anxiously won-
dering how his industrious charges
will perform under outdoor con-
ditions when cinder practice re-
sumes after Spring vacation.
Feeling that his yearling cinder-
men have reached the height of
their indoor sessions, Coach Swan-
son called a halt to indoor work-
outs early this week so as to in-

1 4

Loken Anticipates. Bright
Future for '1WGymnasts

sure a well rested squad for the
outdoor seasoning.
SINCE DEPTH plays such an
important role in determining
track powers, Swanson feels that
the potential strength wrapped up
in his charges will provide extra
fuel to the Michigan varsity next
Head track mentor Don Can--
ham hopes that with only five
seniors ton his present aggrega-
tion, Michigan's returning depth'
and balance in most events,
coupled with the freshman re-
placements, should spark a
highly seasoned outfit next year.
Capt. Jus Williams, Charley
Fonville, Ed Ulvestad, Pete Den-
drinos and Rod Warren consti-
tute the quintet of departing let-
termen after this Spring's cam-
Fortunately, these men will be
the only departures from this
year's club, but it will be difficult
enough filling their shoes.
* * *
DAVE STINSON and Terry Nulf
lead the top freshman in the 60
yard dash event while Karl New-
man, Al Rankin, Joe LaRue and
Bill Graefin rate as top-notch
440 performers.
Last Tuesday this quartet
blasted a ten year frosh mile
relay mark by posting a 3:25.3
time-five-tenths of a second4
off the previous effort.
In the half mile, Delance Hyde,
George Christensen and Peter
Steuerwald standout as the best
yearling contenders. Ray Ruff,
Bob Weibel and Bill Buck are cur-

rently the ace freshman milers.
Completing the array of corn-
petant distance talent, Buzz Geiss
and George Bacalis team up in the
two mile jaunt.
*, * *
THE SHOT PUT and discus
throw events are headlined by
three frosh cindermen-George
Hammond, Ben Pederse) and Bob
Aspiring high jumpers are
Russ Tuttle, Ted Kress and
Lowell Perry. Perry also com-
petes in the broad jump along
with Dave Hill and Ronald
Hill joins Van Bruner, John
Gimbel and Bob Littleson in the
hurdle events. Hill busted three
Michigan prep records last year
in the 120 high hurdles, 200 low
hurdles and broad jump.
Rating high in the pole vault,
Henry Gesseld, Doug Lawrence
and Harry Stehedrler top the
frosh competition.
So with a half completed list,
Coach Swanson will be critically
watching his charges when out-
door practice starts-hoping that
the outdoor performances bear out
his indoor calculations.

"The greatest gymnastics team
in Michigan history should be
even greater next year," according
to Coach Newt Loken.
Surveying the potentialities for
the 1951 season, the Wolverine
mentor noted that only three men
will be lost to the squad which
went undefeated this year, the
first time this has happened in
the history of the sport here.
* * *
Tom Tillman, and Sam Dudley
will not return for next season's
competition. All three are tram-
poline artists, but Loken has a
flock of freshman tramp aspirants
who should do more than an ade-
quate job of replacement.
Richard Davison, Earl Harvey,
Don Mitchell and Eugene Bour-4
cho form a quartet which sup-
plies plenty of support tonation-
al champion Ed Buchanan.
Loken also has some hot appa-
ratus prospects. Monroe Rowland
and Art Stade have shown the
best work in side horse. Stade
may develop into an all-around{
performer as well, said Loken.
LOKEN SAID that if a top-
notch side horse contingent can
be produced betwveen holdovers
and first year tryouts the Maize
and Blue will achieve the balance
and depth needed to possibly cop
the Western Conference and the
NCAA crowns.
Two years ago, said Loken,
the side horse squad was among
the weakest in the country.
Now, it has reached the point
through gradual improvement
where it was a real contender
in every meet of the past year.
The freshman team was also
heavy in high bar specialists.
Bruce Mase, Bill Marx, John Mills

and Leo Tomkow showed the most
stuff in this event during the past
season. Mills and Tomkow also
work the flying rings.
* * *
DON HURST is the freshman
who will most likely fill in the
tumbling spot Tillman will leave
vacant when he graduates, while
Cal Bowne has shown consider-
able promise on the parallel bars.
Both men are rated good chances
of clinching varsity berths next
year, said Loken.
Pointing out that it was pri-
marily a junior squad which
took fourth in the NCAA Cham-
pionships last week, Loken pre-
dicted that the Maize and Blue
tumblers would better that when
the nationals move to Ann Ar-
bor next March.
Pointing out that only seven
points separated Michigan and
first place Illinois at the NCAA
meet, Loken asserted that the
combination of experience, new
talent and the further develop-
ment of such sophomore stand-
outs as Connie Ettl should result
in a record even more successful
than the one achieved by his
current crew.
Baseball Results
Detroit 11, Macon 9
(called end of eighth)
Chicago (N) 22, St. Louis (A) 12
New York (A) 8, St. Louis (N) 4
New York (N) 8, Cleveland 2
Brooklyn 10, Dallas 6
Maryland 8, Pennsylvania 4
Quantico Marines 15, Washing-
ton and Lee 2
Yale 6, North Caroline 5
Virginia 5; Dartmouth 1
Duke 9, West Virginia 3


NU To Appoint Cage Coach
By The Associated Press
CHICAGO-Northwestern of the Big Ten revealed yesterday that
it plans to appoint a new cage mentor within several days.
Ted Payseur, Northwestern Athletic Director, said the new man
would be "strictly a basketball coach" with no connection with football
or other sports. He will succeed veteran Dutch Lonborg, who becomesj
University of Kansas athletic director.
"Our field of candidates has narrowed to three or four," he
said. "We expect to announce the appointment within three or
four days."
"The coach we select," said Payseur, "will have a fine record
in the field."
Among other major schools still seeking coaches are Michigan
State and Purdue.-

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Copt, 1950, The Monhottan Shirt Co.
mfj'i}i-. r+n".:_.."{?


eral Power Commission-A Criti- at 8:30 p.m., Thurs., April 6, Hill


(Continued frort Page 2)
ham Bldg. Chairman, W. E. Hazen.
Doctoral Examination for Sid-
ney Davidson, Business Adminis-
tration; thesis: "The Plant Ac-
counting Regulations of the Fed-

cal Analysis," 3 p.m., Fri., April 7,
816 Business Administration Bldg.
Chairman, W. A. Paton.
Doctoral Examination for Ray-
mond Clifford O'Rourke, Physics;
thesis: "Theoretical Studies in
Photoelasticity," 4 p.m., Fri., April
7, 2048 Randall. Chairman, W. A.
University Symphony Orchestra,
Wayne Dunlap, Conductor, will be
heard in its annual spring concert

Auditorium. The program will op-
en with "An April Overture," by
Lee Eitzen, a graduate student in
the School of Music. It will be fol-
lowed by "Don Juan" by Richard
Strauss, "Suite No. 2 in B minor"
for flute and strings by Bach, and
"Symphonic Metamorphosis o f
Themes by C. M. von Weber," by
Hindemith. Nathen Jones, gradu-
ate student of flute, will appear as
soloist. The public is invited.
Student Recital: Irene Assik, pi-
anist, will present a program at

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4:15 p.m., Thurs., April 6, Lydia
Mendelssohn Theater, in partial
fulfillment of the requirements for
the degree of Bachelor of Music.
Compositions by Bach, Beethoven,
Hindemith and Debussy. Open to
the public. Miss Assik is a pupil of
Helen Titus.
Exhibition of Japanese Pottery
from the Collection of The College
of Architecture and Design, and
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Hall,
through April 17, First Floor Cor-
ridor, College of Architecture and
Design. Presented in conjunction
with the Meeting of the Far East-
ern Association Lectures by Ber-
nard Leach.
Museum of Art, Alumni Memor-
ial Hlall: Objects from the Museum
Collections: Pottery by T. S. Haile,
through April 19. Weekdays 9-5,
Sundays 2-5. The public is invited.
Events Today
Canterbury Club: 6:30 p.m., sup-
per sponsored by the Young Mar-
red Students' Group. Everyone
invited. Call 2-4097 for reserva-

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WSSF Open Council
8 p.m., Lane Hall.


Canterbury Club: 7:15 and 10:15
a.m., Holy Communion; 12:30 p.-
m., Intercessions and Meditation;
5:15 p.m., Evening Prayer and
Meditation; 8 p.m., Holy Commun-
Maundy Thursday Services at
our three churches at 8 p.m. Con-
gregational - Disciple - Evangelical
& Reformed Guild.
IZFA Study Group: Meeting, 8 p.-
m., Hillel House. "Kum-zitz" will
(Continued on Page 5)

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