THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1948
Reunion with Shipmates
Phi Delt-Betas, Tangle in Final Battles
By BEV BUSSEY
(Sports Feature Editor)
"Until we meet once more" . .
The band in a distant corner of
Ferry Field was warming up for
the Navy invasion. Strains of
Anchors Aweigh drifted over to the
section of the field where the team
"Until we meet once more"
became more than just the lyrics
of a fight song to two Wolver-
ines. To Bill Bartlett and Bob
Van Summern, it will be the
sign of a reunion with half the
Middie outfit this Saturday.
Two years ago the Michigan duo
were shotguns in the Navy attack.
They teamed with, guys who are
winding up their sea-going foot-
ball career this season, guys like
Pistol Pete Williams, Reaves Bay-
singer, Scott Emerson and Bill
Van Summern's relations go
back even farther. It started at
'St. Mary's pre-flight where Van
Summern. took his Navy air
corps training. Commanding of-
ficer of the group happened to
be a former Kansas man, George
"It's a funny coincidence
running into him (Sauer) again
after all this time," Van Summern
said. "We had a lot of competi-
tive sports among the different
battalions - basketball, boxing-
but I never played too much foot-
ball for Sauer," he added.
He seemed to like Van Sum-
mern 's fight and figured the sailor
boy could do a lot for Kansas'
I-M Opens Sport
The Intramural Building's co-
recreational sport program is
slated to open tonight. Students
and faculty are invited by I-M of-
ficials to participate in the varied
activities of the building between
7:30 and 10:30.
The program will continue
through the remainder of the year.
football future. Another coach of
some renown, Frank Leahy,
thought the Irish could use him,
too. He called heads, and Van
Summern went to Notre Dame.
An appointment to Annapolis
the following season found Van
Summern joining forces with
plebes Al McCully, fullback, and
Bill Hawkins, now Navy's lead-
ing offensive performer.
He won a first string halfback
berth, playing both offense and
defense for Tom Hamilton, Navy's
head mentor in '46.
Bill Bartlett directed the
Middie attack until he was side
lined in the middle of the sea-
son because of a leg injury.
Unfortunately, Bartlett didn't
get into the Army game, when
Navy almost upset them. Van
Summern saw only limited service
on defense for he had been hurt
the week before.
Both are "ship-shape" for the
Michigan-Navy game, however,
and the strains of "til we meet
once more" may be for the visitors.
just another "Sauer" note.
The International Soccer League
is drawing large crowds to their
Sunday afternoon contests. The
games are played between 1 p.m.
and 5 at the practice field adjac-
ent to the Michigan Stadium.
There are five teams in the
league: Turks, South Americans,
Chinese, Indians and Europeans.
The Turks, who came out on top
last year, have proved their pro-
ficiency at the sport again this
season, although only two games
have been played by each team.
The Turks lead the league with
two victories as against no losses,
but the South Americans and the
Chinese also show with each
team breaking even in their two
By CLARKE STEVENSON
In the Independent Touch Foot-
ball League the playoffs are com-
plete except for that all-important
first place game which has been
postponed until some future date.
The Newman Club and the
Cross-country running will
come into the spotlight again
on Thursday, Nov. 11. The In-
dividual All - Campus Cross-
Country Run will start at 5:15
on this date.
Goosers are the teams that will
fight it out sometime next week
for the championship.
TO REACH the semi-finals The
Newman Club defeated the Rob-
ert Owen Co-op by a score of
twenty to seven. The Goosers
downed the Mis-Fits 19-0.
If the Newman Club can get a
victory over the powerful Goos-
ers it will give them a big edge
over their most formidable riv-
als, the Mis-Fits.
Last Year's Independent Cham-
pions, the Mis-fits, emerged at
the top with 1010 points while the
Newman Club were second with
* * *
SO FAR the Newmans have a
total of 141 points and if they take
the football championship it will
give them 150 more points.
It is much too early in the
season to make any accurate
speculations but it looks like the
Newmans are really out for that
The second place winners, Mich-
igan Christian Fellowship beat the
Dodgers in the quarter finals 7-0
and went on to defeat the Hill-
* * *
THE HILLTOPPERS downed
the Owlers by a score of 7-0 to
place in the semi-finals.
The Michigan Co-op defeated
Azory Mu $i in a hard fought
Beat Nu Sgs
In a hard-fought game the Go
Betweens defeated Nu Sigma Nu
yesterday by a score of 8-7 to
capture first place honors in the
professional fraternity touch foot-
Nu Sigma Nu overpowered the
Phi Chi's by a score of 19-12 to
reach the final playoffs. The Go
Betweens piled up more yardage
to beat the Phi Rho Sigma's, 1-0,
in the semi-finals.
The Lawyers Club swung into
second place when they defeated
the Alpha Kappa Psi's, 13-8. In the
semi-finals Phi Delta Phi was
beaten by Alpha Kappa Psi in a
close game, 14-13.
The battle for third position was
won by Delta Sigma Delta who
out-scored Delta Sigma Pi, 13-6.
Earlier in the semi-finals Delta
Sigma Delta overpowered Phi
Alpha Kappa by a score of 13-0.
The Delta Sigma Pi's took Alpha
P.ho Chi, 6-0.
Tau Epsilon Rho captured
fourth place yesterday from Phi
Epsilon Kappa by a forfeit. Phi
Delta Epsilon bowed in defeat to
Phi Epsilon Kappa in the semi-
game 6-0 to take over third
To reach the semi-finals the
Mich. Co-op took Nakamura
Co-op, 20-6. The Delta Chi's were
defeated by Axory Mu Pi in the
quarter finals 1-0.
Fourth place position was tak-
en by the Ramblers who beat
the Pyramid Club in the quar-
ter finals 24-0 and went on to
overcome the Hillel Foundation.
Hillel beat the Physical Ed 1-0
in the quarter finals.
Residence . .
By CY CARLTON
It's Williams vs. Greene for the
Residence Halls Touch Football
Williams won its way into the
final round by beating Allen-Rum-
sey, 12-0, Monday at Ferry Field.
TWO BOBS, Fancett and Pat-
ton starred for the victors, each
scoring a touchdown. Williams'
first marker came on a pass from
Patton to Fancett after an inter-
The Residence Hall volley-
ball program starts Monday
evening, Nov. 1, with Michigan
playing Williams, Adams vs.
Hinsdale, Wenley vs. Winchell
and Cooley vs. Lloyd in open-
ing round games.
ception had given Williams the
ball on the Rumsey 40 in the
opening minutes of the first half.
The pair then proceeded to re-
verse matters, Patton going
over after taking a pass from
Greene reached the final round
by trouncing Hayden, 20-0, Mon-
day at Ferry Field.
GREENE WAS paced by ]fi11
Baker who scored two touchdowns,
the second a spectacular run the
length of the field after intercept-
ing a Hayden pass. Hank Bush-
mann scored the other Greene
touchdown on a pass from Baker.
The game was played under
protest by Hayden who ques-
tioned the Intramural eligibil-
ity of one of Greene's partici-
In the second place playoff
games played Wednesday, Wenley
nipped Anderson, 7-6, and Lloyd
bested Strauss, 1-0, in overtime.
The two winners will meet Mon-
day for the second place cham
By JOHN CASE
In a hard-fought semi-finals
An Adventure in
match, the Phi Delts proved to be
one touchdown better than the
ATO's yesterday as they clinched
a place in the first place fraternity
Meanwhile, Beta Theta Pi came
through with a game-winning
score to down the Chi Phi's, 14- .
WINES FIELD will be the scene
of the Fraternity Touch Football
finals as these two houses meet
under the lights next week.
Theta Chi beat Delta Tau
Delta 6-0 to become one of the
second place finalists. The other
contender will be the winner of
the Psi U.-Delta Upsilon con-
In the third spot, Phi Sigma
Kappa defeated Alpha Sigma Phi
by a score of 12-6; their opponent
will be decided from the outcome
Fraternity Handball will be-
gin on an undecided date near
the end of next week, and
should be concluded by Christ-
of the Zeta Psi-Zeta Beta Tau
game, to be played next Monday
Both of the last place finalists
have been decided. Sigma Phi
whipped Theta Delta Chi 25-0 yes-
terday as Alpha Delta Phi blanked
the Kappa Sigs, 12-0.
The Newman Club swept the first five places of the Indepen-
dent Cross Country Meet last week.
Their victory was an easy one, however, because they were the
only entrants in the contest.
This is the first cross country meet ever held by the inde-
pendents and shows promise of stimulating interest in a sport
which up to now was ignored entirely.
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