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May 18, 1960 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-05-18

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

THE MICHAN fDAILY

ISSON MEDALIST:

Iowa Sto

ps Golfers

4m

oe Brisson shot a sub-par
ad yesterday for Michigan, his
end fine score in two weeks,
Iowa's determined golf squad
IM Race
rearsE

Dr BOB ROMANOFF
A-year champions in four of
the I-M student divisions have
already been decided while one-
the residence halls-remains very
much in doubt.
The social fraternity champion
is sigma Alpha Epsilon who beat
out defending champion Sigma
Alpha Mu by over 160 points. This
is the first year that SAE has won
the all-year title.
Repeaters
The only champion to repeat
from last year was Nu Sigma Nu,
the perennial powerhouse in the
professional fraternity division..
Evans Scholars won the inde-
pendent title while defending
champion Gomberg Older Ele-
ment and Foresters are locked in
a tight battle for second. China
beat out defending champion Tur-
key for the international title.
Kelsey and Gomberg are bat-
iling down to the wire for the
residence hall title. Going into
spring sports Kelsey held a slim
28 point lead over Gomberg.
With several of the spring sports
yet to be completed, Gomberg has
thus far picked up 427 additional
points to 413 for Kelsey. However,
Kelsey can clinch the title tonight
by picking up 10 points in whip-
ping Gomberg for the horseshoe
championship.
Then if Kelsey failed to pick
up any of the other points she has
a chance for and Gomberg picked
up all the points she hl.d a chance
for, Kelsey would still win the
all-year title by a mere point.
If Kelsey Loses
If Kelsey loses the horseshoe
title, her championship hopes will
ride on the shoulders of Winchell
and/or Anderson. Gomberg plays
Winchell in the first-place play-
offs in 'A' softball, with the win-
ner gaining additional points. In
the tennis finals Gomberg can
pick up 13 points by downing An-

managed to defeat the hosts for
the second time in four days,
945-958, in a 36-hole medal play
meet.
The dual affairs was run as an
experiment by both coaches to
help their teams tune up for Fri-
day and Saturday's Big Ten Meet
over the long 72-hole medal play
route. It seemed to work out satis-
factorily for all concerned, but
Michigan didn't respond with the
type of golf Coach Bert Katzen-
meyer has been looking for.
Medalst
Brisson's afternoon 71, one un-
der par, combined with his morn-
ing 77 to give him medalist honors
by two strokes. Iowa's Bill Hird
was two shots behind at 150. He
is one of two Houston transfers
who have helped make Iowa a
strong Big Ten contender. The
other is Jack Rule, who has beaten
Ohio State's Jack Nicklaus twice..
Brisson also outscored Nicklaus
two weeks ago, with a 72 to his
73, just as he did Rule yesterday.
The latter had a 159 total.
Brisson played fine golf all day.
In the morning, he went to the
16th tee one over par, then was
Hawk-Eyes
MICHIGAN: Brisson, 77-71--148;
Youngberg, 75-81-156; Markman,
82-80-162; Newcomb, 83-79-162;
Everhardus, 80-82-162; Wilson, 85-
83-168.
IOWA: Hird, 76-74-150; Barnhart,
75177-152; James, 78-79-157; Rule,
80-79-159; Holcomb, 83-84--163;
Davis, 84-80-164.
four over on the last three holes.
To contrast this in the afternoon,
he was even par the last three to
finish one under.
Speaking of Brisson, Iowa's
genial coach, Chuck Zwiener, re--
marked, "Joe's 71 was as fine a
round as I've seen in a long time,
especially under these conditions.
The course played like a par 75,
not 72."
He also said that the University.
course is the hardest, by far, in
the Big Ten.
Dick Youngberg was the only
other Michigan player under 160
with a 156 total. He had 75 in the
morning to tie for the 18-hole lead
with Iowa's Bill Barnhart, a left-
handed swinger.
Weather Hurt
The weather didn't help the
situation yesterday, with an un-
seasonably cold wind blowing con-
sistently. However, Brisson's
scores, among others, showed that
good - golf was possible, but, as
Katzenmeyer said, "We're not
ready. At this rate we're heading
for the bottom of the Conference."
Hearing the remark, one of the
players snapped in a determined
voice to his teammates, "Well,
boys, we have two days to get
ready.-

Golf Titles
Decided
By JIM HAIDT
Psi Upsilon, Cooley, Nu Sigma
Nu and Evans. Scholars, became
the new I-M golf champions as
they captured the social fraternity,.
residence halls, professional fra-
ternity and independent titles
respectively at University Golf
Course Saturday.
Tony Ridder, Ben Yort, Jim
Russell and Tony Bernard put to-
gether scores of 84, 85, 85 and 85
respectively to give Psi Upsilon
squad a winning 339 total. Hot op
their tracks, however, was Sigma
Alpha Epsilon with a team total
of 340.
Defending champion Lambda
Chi Alpha could manage only a
fourth place finish behind third
place Sigma Phi Epsilon.
The Cooley team, composed of
Bob Eaton, Dick Murphy, Bob
Howe and Glen Lund, upset fa-
vorites Anderson and defending
champion Gomberg with scores
of 86, 91, 92 and 100 respectively
for a 369 total. Anderson was sec-
ond at 377, while Gomberg came
in a poor fifth.
Scores of 80, 81, 85 and 92, card-
ed respectively by Bob Cameron,
John Litticote, Henry Baylis and
Mike Bellows for a 338 total, gave
Nu Sigma Nu the lowest team
total of the day and an easy 14
stroke victory over runner-up Psi
Omega in the, professional fra-
ternity competition.
The Evans Scholars overcame
all challengers for the independent
golf crown as Dave Lamkin, Ralph
Green, Dave Hovinen and Gene
Lesko oombined scores of 82, 84,
87 and 89 for a winning 342 total.
Runnerup Zips carded a 353, 11
strokes behind the front runners.
Medalist of the tournament was
Dick Zimmerman of Scott with a
78, six strokes over par. Close be-
hind him with 79's were Tom,
Shilling of Sigma Alpha Epsilon
and Bob Kohrman of Delta Tau
Delta.
The all - campus medalist was
Dave Britigan or Alpha Delta Phi,
with 81-76-157. He was followed
closely by Fred Balfour of Sigma
Phi Epsilon with 80-78-158.

Broncos
IN 24-0 TRIUMPH:
Ann Arbor Ruggers I
with Win over Ontar

The Ann Arbor Rugby and
Cricket Club concluded its first
full season Sunday with a 24-f4
drubbing of the Kitchner-Water-
loo, Ontario team.
This game concluded an eilght-
Club Owners
Support Frick
CHICAGO W) - Major League
club owners, in a top level session,
yesterday gave unanimous support
to Commissioner Ford Frick's
planned bristling rebuttal to pro-
posed federal legislation govern-
ing baseball.
The nature of Frick's scheduled
statement before a Senate anti-
monopoly subcommittee scheduled
to open hearings tomorrow in
Washington was not made public.
However, Frick recently termed
a proposal by Sen. Estes Kefauver
to bring baseball partly under
antitrust statutes as "vicious, dis-
criminatory, disastrous and ab-
solutely unacceptable."
Representatives of the 16 Major
League clubs met more than five
hours. Newsmen and photogra-
phers were banned.
John Galbreath, Pittsburgh Pi-
rate owner, acting as spokesman,
said Frick's statement represented
baseball's position on the Kefauver
Bill. He said the owners, however,
felt they should not make specific
comment at this time because "it
would not be fair to Frick or Con-
gress."
The Pirate owner, who called
the meeting, said it was the first
time all owners or top executives
had met exclusively since he en-
tered baseball in 1946.

game season,
three wins and
of the some o
titionin the
Canada,
Next year,t
of new club pr

Battle Micigan to Tii
13ngDarkness Stops3-Inning Mratho
'nd Year Ti of 'M' HsCa' Sa G
TI-O O omers Can S a Gm
io Team By BRIAN MacCLOWRY used seven pitchers, banged out 14ock cleared the picket fence,
Michigan and Western Michi- 25 hits, hit six home runs and Michigan made it 7-2 in the
with a record of gan battled through wind and rain committed eight errors, tom of the fourth on singles
five losses, against yesterday to a 13-inning, 8-8 tie Gene Struzewski Brown, Mar
f the finest compe- which was called on account of Brown Homersi n,
Unitd Sttesand arknss.Michigan's Dave Brown had! and. Dick Syring.
United States and darkness. sent the game into overtime with Chased
The plate umpire called a halt his tenth home run of the year Wolverine starter JohnI
under the guidance to the three - and - a - half hour in the eighth inningB 's was chased in the fifth after
esident and captain marathon after the teams had in the g ,nnh. Brown'
slngis, ad aaturie y naanoe

b
i

Kerr
two

Froncie Gutman, former Purdue
quarterback, who will take over
for graduating captain Bert Sugar,
the Ann Arborites hope to have a
10-game schedule, including games
on the West Coast, and possibly
an Eastern trip.
This year, with their three and
five record, Michigan scored 60
points to their opponents 65, los-
ing to UCLA, San Diego State,
Pomona College, and the West
Coast All-Stars, and Kitchner,
while beating Kitchner and the
Canadian Bank of Commerce all-
stars twice. These teams, plus the
possibility of one or two Ivy
League schools, will make up the
bulk of next season's schedule.
RM' Riflemen
Rank High
The Michigan Rifle team placed
second last weekend in the Fifth
Annual Intercollegiate Thirty Cal-
iber Cup Match at Camp Perry
range in the town of Port Clinton,
Ohio.
The team, members of the Mich-
igan Rifle Club, nosed out Michi-
gan State by one point in the team
competition on Sunday, won by
Ohio University of Athens. Illi-
nois was fourth.
In the individual firing Satur-
day, the only Wolverine in the top
ten was Dick Knapp, who was
seventh.
Only six schools competed in
the Match, but they brought a
total of 40 men. Many schools
cancelled out at the last moment
due to impending final exams.

WESTEI
Randal
Scodell
Quilei,
Belange
Wood,
Hock,3
Barrick
Buchanr
Hamet,
Ihne, p
Johnso
Hawkes,
Cooley,
a-Flat
TOTA
MICHI
Hood,e
Strueze
Roman,
Brown,
Frankli
Marsha
Syring,
Merull
Kerr, p
Rineke;
Kucher
TOTA

Marathon
,RN MICH. AB R
1, f.......... 6 0
er, rf ........5 2
, s .......... 7 1
er, .......... 7 1
,b ......... 6 '1
3b ............. 7 1
,lb .....6 0
min, It......6 0
p ............ 0 0
., .1......... 1 0
.p.1 1
, 2 0
p ............ 20
.1 0
AS .........56 8
GAN AB R
of .......... 5 1
ewski, ss ...... 7 2
Slb.......... 6 1
if............ 5 2
n, rf..........6 1
ll, 2b.........3 0
C ...........6 0
o, 3b .........6 1
p .:.... . ..2
Y, p.......... 4 0
, 2b ..........2 0
ALS .......... 52

'H
0
1
4
5
0
1
0'
0
0
e
1
0
13
H
1
2
0
2
2
2
1
1
0
0
12

RBI
0
0
0
3
1
1
1
1
0
7
RBI
0
0
3
2
1'
1
0
0
0
8

DiSLwa oe Ioni Two nits al-
lowed by 'Bronco reliever Gene
Cooley, who entered the game in
the seventh inning and pitched
magnificently the rest of the way.
Previously the Wolverines had
bombed four Western hurlers for
seven runs and ten hits, including
home runs by Wil Franklin and
Joe Merullo.
Michigan picked up three runs
in the first inning on two walks,
an error and. back-to-back singles
by Franklin and Barry Marshall.
They added two more in the third
on Franklin's and Merullo's hom-
ers.
Western returned the compli-
ment in their half of the fourth
when Larry Balanger and Jim

singles adadulbyBlne
had made the score 7-4 and left
runners on second and third.
,Don Lund summoned righthand-.
er Gorden Rinckey from the bull-
pen and Rinckey left both run-
ners stranded as he struck out
first baseman Andy Barrick and
got left fielder Larry Buchanan
on a bouncer to short.
Western brought the score to
7-6 in the seventh when they
picked up two unearned runs off
Rinckey with the benefit of only
one hit.
In the top of the eighthr Balan-
ger set the stage for Brown's tying
clout when he slashed his fourth
hit of the day, a two run homer
that just cleared the fence in left.

r

a-Flied out for Hawks in 7th
E-Quilici, Hamet, Kucher, Hood,
Merullo 4. 2b-Belanger. HR-Bel-
anger, Hock, Johnson, Franklin,
Merullo, Brown. SB-Hood, Kucher,
LOB-Western Michigan 10, Michi-
gan 7.
PITCHING
IP H R ER W SO
Hamet ......... % 2 3 3 2 1
Ihne............. % 1 0 0 1 0
Johnson.........2% 6 4 4 0 1
Hawkes.........2% 1 0 0 2 1
Cooley........... 7 2 1 1 0 5
Kerr ............ 4% S 4 4 1 2
Rinekey......... 8% 5 4 2 3 8

9 p

WORRIED?

EXAM TIME
is Outline Time
Use our condensed

.1

s

I-

MVajor League Standings

11

STUDY OUTLINES
for EXAMS
ALL SUBJECTS
Ulrich's Bookstore

I-M Scores
SOCIAL FRATERNITY #A'
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 9, Delta Kappa
Epsilon S (first place)
Delta Upsilon 29, Phi Sigma Delta S
Phi Kappa Psi 6, Delta Tan Delta 0
SOCIAL FRATERNITY 'B'
Beta Theta Pi 32, Sigma Nu 7
INDEPENDENTS
Beantowners 16, GOE 0
Owens house 14, Meds I

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pct.
Chicago ........15 10 .600
Cleveland......14 10 .583
Baltimore ......15 11 .577
New York. .12 10 .545
Boston ........10 11 .476
Detroit .........10 12 .455
Kansas City ....10 16 .385
Washington .... 9 15 .357
YESTERDAY'S SCORES
Detroit 3, Washington 1
Kansas City 4, Baltimore 2
Cleveland 7, New York 6
Chicago 11, Boston 6

i

GB
1%
3
3
5Y2
51

W
San Francisco ..20
Pittsburgh...19
Milwaukee .... .12
Cincinnati ....15
Los Angeles ....13
St. Louis .......11
Chicago.,.......9
Philadelphia ...11

L
9
10
11
14
16
16
15
19

Pct.
.690
.655
.522
.517
.448
.407
.375
.367

GB
1
S
5
7
8
8
9

E

NATIONAL LEAGUE

I

I

TODAY'S GAMES
Washington at Detroit
Baltimore at Kansas City
New York at Cleveland
Boston at Chicago

YESTERDAY'S SCORES
San Francisco 9, Cincinnati 3
Los Angeles 6, Milwaukee 4
Pittsburgh 11, 'Chicago 6
St. Louis at Philadelphia (rain)
TODAY'S GAMES
San Francisco at Cincinnati
Los Angeles at Milwaukee
St. Louis at Philadelphia
Chicago at Pittsburgh

The Michigan Union

11

sponsors

,.

irflight

to

Eu rope

leaves June 16-New York to London
returns September 9-London to New York

Only

$300

round trip, including_ meals

16

SEATS

LEFT

OPEN to
STUDENTS, FACULTY, EMPLOYEES
of the University
Going BOAC DC-7C Returning Pan-American DC-7C
Reservations Must Be Made By
FRIDAY, MAY 20

Remember how great cigarettes used to taste?.

Luckies still do:
When the class of '50 comes back for
reunion this year-you'll see a lot of
Lucky Strike smokers. Reason is, these

tobacco-or anything that comes close
to that Lucky Strike taste.
And funny thing! The Class of '60
seems to have made the same discovery

'" R Xt
i '"+ li
ticrg{i',1 '

I

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