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October 23, 1953 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-23

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PAGE THREE

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1955

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I-i Spotlight Shared by

Lambda Chi Alpha Captures
Fraternity Harrier Laurels

By AL EISENBERG
Led by Dick Brown, who finished
second, Lambda Chi Alpha won
the annual fraternity cross country
meet at the University Golf Course,
yesterday.
The race, just short of two miles,
was won by Charles Morton of Al-
pha Tau Omega. Morton took over
first place before a quarter of the
race had been run, gradually in-
creased his lead, and crossed the
finish line 50 yards in front of his
nearest pursuer, Brown. The time,
over the rugged and often times
hilly course, was a slow 10:11.8.
THE LAMBDA CHI victory came
as a great surprise to many, for
Kappa Sigma, winner of the meet
in the last 3 years was again ex-
pected to cop the championship.
The best the Kappa Sigs could do,
however, was to tie for eigth place
with Theta Chi.
All three of the Lambda Chi
runners finished in the top ten.
Besides Brown, there was Mark
McQuiggen who finished 6th and
Dale Jensen who placed 7th. This
gave the Lambda Chi harriers a
meager total of 15 points, which

put them far ahead of Alpha Tau
Omega, the runner up squad,
which had 38 points.
The first five teams included Chi
Psi who finished third with 45
points, Sigma Phi Epsilon in the
fourth slot with 51 points, and Phi
Lambda Phi in fifth place with 54
points.
Of these three teams, only one
could place a man in the top ten.
That honor went to Chi Psi, when
Dale Ewart crossed the finish line
for that house in 9th place.
After Morton and Brown came
Warren Wood of Sigma Phi Ep-
silon, Tom Brush of Phi Gamma
Delta, and Jay Fildew of Sigma
Chi.
1. Lambda Chi Alpha ............ 15
2. Alpha au Omega,............ 38
3. Chii Psi.................45
4. sigma Phi Epsilon.............51
5. Phi Lambda Phi.............. 54
6. DeltaTau Delta...............60
7. Phi Delta Theta.............. 76a
8. Kappa Sigma..................85
8. Theta Chi...................... 85
10. Sigm a Chi............... .....86
11. Theta Xi...... ................ 91
12. Delta Upsilon.................94
13. Tau Delta Phi................118
14. Sigma Alpha Mu..............135

GRID SELECTIONS]
GAMES OF THE WEEK
(Consensus (42-12) selections appear in capitals)
1. MICHIGAN at Minnesota 8. NAVY at Penn
2. Indiana at IOWA 9. Villanova at KENTUCKY
3. Syracuse at ILLINOIS 10. Rice at TEXAS
4. OSU at Wisconsin 11. BAYLOR at Texas A & M
5. MSC at Purdue 12. USC at California
6. Pitt at NORTHWESTERN 13. LSU at Florida
7. Georgia Tech at ND 14. North Carolina at GEORGIA
15. TCU at Penn State
* * * *
SELECTIONS
DAVE LIVINGSTON (44-11-.800)-Michigan, Iowa, Illinois, OSU,
MSC, Northwestern, Notre Dame, Navy, Kentucky, Texas, Baylor,
USC, LSU, Georgia, Penn State
DAVE BAAD (43-12-.782)-Michigan, Iowa, Illinois, OSU, MSC, Pitt,
Notre Dame, Navy, Kentucky, Texas, Baylor, California, Florida,
Georgia, TCU
HANLEY GURWIN (43-12-.782)-Michigan, Iowa, Illinois, OSU, MSC,
Northwestern, Notre Dame, Navy, Kentucky, Rice, Baylor, USC,
LSU, Georgia, Penn State
ERIC VETTER (42-13-.764)-Michigan, Iowa, 1inois, OSU, MSC,
Northwestern, Notre Dame, Navy, Kentucky, Texas, Baylor, USC,
LSU, Georgia, TCU
DICK BUCK (41-14-.745)-Michigan, Iowa, Illinois, OSU, MSC, North-
western, Notre Dame, Navy, Kentucky, Texas, Baylor, USC, LSU,
Georgia, TCU
WARREN WERTHEIMER (41-14-.745) - Michigan, Iowa, Illinois,
OSU, MSC, Pitt, Notre Dame, Navy, Kentucky, Texas, Baylor,
USC, LSU, Georgia, TCU
JIM DYGERT (40-15-.727) - Michigan Iowa, Illinois, OSU, MSC,
Northwestern, Notre Dame, Navy, Kentucky, Rice, Texas A & M,
California, Florida, North Carolina, Penn State
KEN COPP (39-16-.709)--Michigan, Iowa, Illinois, OSU, MSC, North-
western, Notre Dame, Navy, Kentucky, Texas, Baylor, USC, LSU,
Georgia, Penn State
PAUL GREENBERaB (39-16-.709) -Michigan, Iowa, Illinois, OSU,
'MSC, Pitt, Notre Dame, Navy, Kentucky, Texas, Baylor, USC,
LSU, Georgia, TCU
IVAN KAYE (39-16-.709)-Michigan, Iowa, Illinois, OSU, Purdue,
Northwestern, Notre Dame, Navy, Kentucky, Texas, Baylor, USC,
Florida, Georgia, TCU

Football, Cr
I-M Leaders READY FOR GIEL:
Score Easy Gridders En
S utout WI The Wolverines polished off D
their preparations for the Little t
SBrown Jug tussle yesterday by
By DON LINDMAN payingspecial attention to some
By DN LINDAFz s of the finer points of football. s
Sparked by Dave Frazer~ s spec- ' Strict attention was paid to s
tacular pass receiving. Tau Epsilonsr
Rho whipped Phi Delta Epsilon, punting, extra point Kicking, punt it
Rhowhppd Pi ela.returns, and kickoff returns. C
15-0, in a professional fraternity s k
intra-mural football game yester-
day. PRACTICE IN the early stages
The passing combination, which Ishowed the first string pitting the
vaulted Tau Epsilon Rho into the Michigan defense against Minne-
divisio nlead with a win over the sota offensive plays, run off by
Nu Sigs last Monday, clicked again the scrubs.
as Milt Landau tossed two touch- Turning the tables the Maize
down passes to Frazer to account and Blue offensive units ground b
for both of the winner's touch- out their plays in opposition to
downs, some of the Gophers' top defen-
*d. * * sive formations. The heaviest
THE GAME was a replay of an emphasis in this part of the drill
earlier 2-0 win by, Tau Epsilon was given to pass defense.
-yTRho. Later, punters Ted Kress, Lou
LFeBaldacci, Tony Branoff, and John
Landau hit Frazer deep in the Veselenak all underwent vigorous
end zone with a 30-yard toss pcicontaacitarwhl
early in the first half. The sec- apractice on that ancient art while
ond touchdown pass was a short !Baldacci, Branoffand uneM -
pitch which Frazer gathered in
along the right sideline as he

oss Country

td Drills for'Jug' Classic

Donald were involved in the ex-
ra point session.
* * *
ALL OF THE Wolverine's speedy
catbacks worked on both kickoff
eturns and punt returns includ-
ng backs Tom Hendricks, George
orey, and Stan Knickerbocker.
The squad, which leaves for
Minneapolis this morning, was
pronounced in good shape with
the possible exception of tackle
Art Walker and Captain Dick
O'Shaughnessy.
Walker, who has been troubled
y a bad knee on and off all sea-
SPORTS
WARREN WERTHEIMER
Night Editor
z

son, now has a bad ankle and he
missed practice for the second
straight day today. His ankle is
heavily taped and he will undoubt-
edly be used as sparingly as pos-
sible Saturday.
Another bad ankle has 0'-
Shaughnessy on the limited serv-
ice list although he is definitely
charted to see action.

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November Redbook. Three
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stepped into the end zone.
Bill Lukash and his Chi Chi SPE
teammates had afield day as they
romped to a 34-0 win over Phi
Alpha Delta. Lukash tossed two
touchdown passes to Bob Clark
and hit Roy Goethe and Jack
Fushman with two more to shoot
Phi Chi into a 28-0 halftime lead.,{
In the-only other game of the An
afternoon, Law Club retained its
division lead by beating winless
Alpha Kappa Psi, 12-0. Clarence_
Wittenstrom passed for both
touchdowns, the first going to Bill
Cassebaum and the second drop-
ping into the arms of Bob Rosen- RA I DEAU-
man.

CIAL BEARINGS
Write
BEARING COMPANY
815 Wildt Street
in Arbor, Michigan

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'M' Athletes Participate
In Maccabiah Contests

21

-.i

4

WORK.

p4... .

By WARREN WERTHEIMER
The University of Michigan was
well represented in the recent Jew-
ish Olympic games which took
place in Tel Aviv Israel early this
fall.
Paul Groffsky, high scorer on
last year's varsity basketball squad,
Bernie Kahn, great backstroker for
Michigan swimming teams during
the 48-49, 49-50, and 50-51 sea-
sons, and Minna Weisenfeld fresh-
man coed from Detroit partici-
pated in the contests which were
officially known as the Macca-
biah Games.
* * *

GROFFSKY was on the start-
ing five of the victorious United
States basketball team. OtherS
members of the 14 man squad in-
cluded Boris -Nachimkin who aver-
aged 22 points a game for N.Y.U.
last season, Ed Weiner, high scor-1
er for Tennessee during the 52-531
season, Bill Schyman of De Paul,
Mel Besden of Syracuse and Bobby
Reiss who formerly played with
Columbia.
The U.S. team had no trouble
winning its first five games, two
of them by scores of 125-18 and
131-16, but the final contest,
played against Israel, wasn't de-
cided until the last two sec-
onds.
By utilizing stalling tactics, the
Israelis managed to fight the
American team even until just be-j
fore the final gun when Groffsky
tapped in a rebound to give the
U.S. a 25-23 win.
COMMENTING on the brand of;
ball played in the Maccabiah
Games, Groffsky stated, "The
quality was far below college bas-
ketball in our country. The teams
were poorly trained in fundamen-
tals and their shooting was very
bad with the possible exception of
Israel.
"The crowds were very rabid
and definitely favored by Isra-
eli team, but they were quick to
applaud a good play by any
team."
Kahn, who secured a month fur-
lough from the army to swim for
America, just missed establishing a

HARRIS
P1 4Y.. .

world's record. The Michigan grad-
uate came within four-tenths of a
second of the mark for the 100-
meter backstroke, as he easily cap-
tured this event.
* * *
SPARKED by Kahn, the Unit-
ed States went on to take the men's
swimming title.
Miss Weisenfeld was one of
the two women who represented
this country in swimming. In
scoring six points, she took fifth
place in both the 100-meter free
style and the 100-meter butter-
fly stroke and captured fourth
in the 100-meter backstroke and
sixth in the 400-meter free style.
Although there was no official
winner designated for the Games,
Israel with 300 athletes, three
times as many as the United
States, captured the unofficial
title. The U. S. finished in second
place.I
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Why the Big
Boom in Jazz?
Right now jazz is having its
happiest, noisiest days since
World War II. In November
Redbook, jazz expert Leon-
ard Feather surveys who's
who and what's new in the
exciting world of hot and

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