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May 05, 1955 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1955-05-05

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THURSDAY, MAY 5, 1955

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TIMES

THURSDAY, MAY 5, 1955 TUE MICHUiAN DAILY PAGE TEREE

ImM SPORTLIGHT
. ..by steve heilpern
NOTHING, including a Supreme Court decision, can prevent Gomberg
from capturing its third straight all-year intramurals champion-
ship in the Residence Halls Division.
With 1421 points already in its scoring column, the South Quad-
ders are mathematically insured of staving off any miracuolus bid by
second-place Lloyd, which has totaled 1267 points.
The social fraternity race is far from over, with a three-team dog-
fight currently going on for the coveted number one spot. Sigma Alpha
Mu is leading the pack at present, but Phi Delta Theta is only four
points behind and SAE is but 20 off the pace. Softball, golf, tennis
and horseshoes, the only incomplete sports on the schedule, will be
followed with more than casual interest this year because of the
closeness of the race.
Newman Club and Nu Sigma Nu, in the Independent and Pro-
fessional Fraternity divisions, respectively, are both comfortably in
first place. Here is a listing of the top teams in each league, with, points
in parentheses:

JOHN SCHUBECK
... versatile linkster

* 1.
2.
3.
4.
- 5.
6.
7.
10.

SOCIAL FRATERNITY
Sigma Alpha Mu (1183)
Phi Delta Theta (1179)
Sigma Alpha Epsilon (1163)
Sigma Chi (1122)
Lambda Chi Alpha (1072)
Sigma Phi Epsilon (1053)
Delta Tau Delta (1036)
Chi Psi (948)
Alpha Tau Omega (925)
Sigma Nu (908)

1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.

RESIDENCE HALLS
Gomberg (1421)
Lloyd (1267)
Adams (1203)
Taylor (1148)
Cooley (1131)
INDEPENDENT
Newman (855)
Evans Scholars (712)
Simple Seven (528)
Hawaiians (463)
AFROTC (450)

PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITY
1. Nu Sigma Nu (747)
2. Delta Sigma Delta (631)
3. Alpha Chi Sigma (613)
4. Phi Alpha Kappa (602)
5. Law Club (496)
Proposed Plan for Fraternities . .
INTRAMURALS Director Earl Riskey told us yesterday of a proposed
change in the social fraternity setup. One sore spot in this division
has been the inability of smaller houses to field teams in the three
major sports-touch football, basketball and softball-and also, the
fact that smaller fraternities very seldom walk off with trophies in
any sport.
Here's the proposed solution: allow these houses to double up for
' the major sports and participate in a separate league. Points would
be awarded as in the regular loop play, and winners would receive
trophies. The points obtained in this "little league," or whatever it
will be called, will be added on to tne regular social fraternity tally
sheet.
Already under consideration by the Interfraternity Council, the plan
will, of course, need the approval of the houses involved. Riskey be-
lieves that the idea is an excellent one, and thinks that it will create
more interest among these smaller teams. "One thing that should be
considered," commented Riskey, "is that some of these fraternities
have never won a single trophy."
The object of the whole intramurals system is to stimulate as
many individuals as possible to participate in the sports program.
This new innovation can go a long way in that direction.

Golfers Led
By Sehubeek
By TOM BEIERLE
Versatility might well be John
Schubeck's middle name,
He is known to most as one of
the outstandnig sophomores on the
current Michigan golf squad. Ac-
cording to Coach Bert Katen-
meyer Schubeck is "potentially a
very fine golfer."
Low Medalist
This conservative comment is!
no doubt a result of Schubeck's
showing in the past two weeks. In
the Purdue-OSU triangular meet
held in Columbus, he was low med-
alist for the day.
Three days later at Michigan
State, Schubeck had a nine hole
round of one under par, but was
unable to shoot consistently, and
wound up three over par for the
eighteen.
Bad Luck Streak
In the recent Northwestern meet,
Schubeck had another streak of
bad luck as he three-putted the
last green to lose his match by one
stroke.
Schubeck's greatest problem is
not in improving his outlook or
Cheerleading tryouts will be
held beginning at 4 o'clock in
the gymnastics room of the I-M
building. Today and tomorrow
are the last two days.
-Newt Loken
disposition toward the game, but
in trying to become consistent. His
difficulties are hard to put a fin-
ger on-he just seems to get in
trouble and has a hard time get-
ting out.
Staff Announcer
His interests in sports also run
in the non-competitive direction.
He is a staff announcer for the
University broadcasting service,
and his infamy in this field is not-
ed most by an incident which oc-
curred during the Wisconsin bas-
ketball game this past season.
He gave the lineups over the
loudspeaker and introduced the
Star Spangled Banner, per usual.
Unknown to him the Wolverine
cage squad was making its en-
trance at the same time, so in true
college spirit, the Wolverine Band
struck up "The Victors."
As a freshman, Schubeck show-
ed that he was a top prospect for
varsity competition, winning both
the match play tournament for all
freshmen hopefuls and the annual
fall tournament held between
prospective freshmen and the cur-
rent varsity squad.
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Tau Delts Down Sigma Chi
Triangles
Also Win4
In I-M Ti l
By ED BERNREUTER
Highlighting yesterday's social
fraternity third place softball
playoffs was Tau Delta Phi's
smashing 11-3 victory over Sigma "v
Chi. ~
Pitcher Hanley Gurwin held the
losers to only six singles, while
hsteammates belted eight hits,
many of them for extra bases.
Aaron Podhurst, Chuck Baraf, andn.
Earl Terman each garnered a pair t. ..
of hits for the winning Tau Delts. " s
Most of the scoring came by way, w
of errors in a game marked by
sloppy field work. a .,.
Big guns for Sigma Chi wer e
Fred Trost and Paul Thomas,
snaring two safeties apiece. Trost
managed to cross the plate twice, DAVE OWEN
though in a losing effort. ... sophomore track discovery
Tau Delta Phi wasted no time
in scoring, bagging five runs in
each of the first two frames. Fromh r on he cas dto nes
there on they coasted to an easy
victory. ~o v n
The other third place final game S tar ut h otJUL
found Triangle defeating Delta
Chi by a narrow 10-8 margin.
Pitcher Martin Anderson practi- By BILL GRANSE for Owen, said that he is even bet-
cally won his own ball game, Dave Owen, the big sophomore ter in outdoor than he was in in-
knocking in five runs by hitting a from Milwaukee, Wisconsin, sur- door track.
double and a single in two tries. prised everybody by literally com- High School Interest
Another Triangle slugger, Dick ing from nowhere to win the Big Owen said that he had been in-
Balough, drove in two markers Ten Indoor Track shot put cham- terested in track all through high
while adding a pair of hits to a pionship, hurling the shot 53 feet. school, but that he hadn't always
team total of nine. Since then, Owen has been on concentrated on the shot put. He
Delta Chi had its big inning at the upgrade, throwing consistently threw both the shot and the discus
the plate in the first frame, when over fifty feet. Although he fin- in high school and also played
Phil Church hit the first pitch ished third in both the Ohio and high school football.
for a roundtripper and the third Penn Relays, he has since been "I'm planning to go out for
batter, Gene Holcombe, belted an- bettering his own record. In the football next fall," he disclosed.
other. Bill Thewalt also homered Ohio Relays, Owen threw the shot Because he was a freshman, Owen
for the losers and turned in a 54.4 feet. was ineligible to try out for foot-
noteworthy performance at third First Starred As Freshman ball last fall.
base. Hoeeh i o oehr
Coach Don Canham first noticed solely for track.d
In the fourth place finals, Al- Owen as a prospect, when the lat- "I came to Michigan because ]
pha Sigma Phi and Delta Kappa ter began working out with the wanted to take aeronautical en-
Epsilon took forfeits over Tau freshman team. "His first toss was gineering," he said.
Kappa Epsilon and Theta Delta 42 feet and he kept on improving," Enthusiastic Player
Chi, respectively. Canham said. Owen is known by coach and
Other action, among faculty He was particularly impressed teammates as an enthusiastic
teams, ended with Chemistry de- with Owen's 53 foot toss which player with a competitive spirit.
feating Education, 15-4. University made hi mthe Big Ten champion. "Dave's a good team man. At the
Hospital whipped Natural Resour- "That's the first time I ever saw Big Ten Meet he rooted as mucl
ces b ya 19-3 score. Psychology 'A' an eighteen-year old boy throw as any fan," volunteered a team-
got 15 runs to Public Health's one the shot over fifty feet," Canham mate. This is Coach Canham's

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Major League Standings

AMERICAN LEAGUE

W
Cleveland ....13
Detroit ......12
Chicago . 11
New York 11
Kansas City ..9
Boston .......9
Washington .. .7
Baltimore ... . .5

L
7
7
7
8
9
12
12
15

Pet.
.650
.631
.611
.578
.500
.428
.368
.250

GB
%
1 -
1%/
3
4%
5V2
8

NATIONAL
W
Brooklyn ....17
Chicago .....11
St. Louis .....8
Milwaukee ... .9
New York .... .8
Philadelphia ..8
Pittsburgh ... .7
Cincinnati ... .6

LEAGUE.
L Pct.
2 .894
9 .550
8 .500
10 .473
9 .470
12 .400
11 .388
13 .315

GB
6
78
8
9
9'/
11

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(This is the third and final of a se-
ries on the prospects of the Big Ten
track teams. Today's article concerns
the also-rans.)
By AL WINKLESTEIN
With the exception of a few in-
dividual stars, the second five
teams in the conference, Wiscon-
sin, Ohio State, Northwestern,
Minnesota and Purdue, do not ap-
pear to be any great threat for the
Big Ten track honors in the coming
outdoor season.
Wisconsin, Ohio State and
Northwestern all have some out-
standing performers, who should
rate near the top in their special-
ties. However, the teams do not
have enough team depth to finish
high in the final standings. Min-

STORE HOURS

DAI LY 9 TO

5:30

nesota and Purdue showed nothing
at all in the winter season.
Wisconsin will look for most of
its scoring from its middle distant
runners. Jack Mansfield appears
to be the best Badger prospect,
who finished third in the quarter
mile in the Big Ten indoor meet.
Sultze Additional Power
Gene Sultze, a steady performer,
should give the Badgers additional
power in the middle distant races.
Jon Dalton rates as a leading con-
tender for the outdoor two mile ti-
tle on the basis of his second place
indoor finish.
The Buckeyes have two good
runners in the mile, Lloyd Bar-
tells and Bob Coldern. Coldern

was not in top shape for the in-
door season, due to a leg injury.
Northwestern is expecting an
outstanding performancetfr om
Jim Golliday in the 100 yd dash.
Golliday, who was ineligible for the
indoor competition, holds the 1952
NCAA championship at that dis-
tant.
Northwestern does not appear
to be a threat in the other events.
Their rather meager strength was
seriously depleted both by gradu-
ation and ineligibility.
The last two teams in the con-
ference are negligible. In the in-
door meet, Minnesota and Purdue
scored exactly one point apiece,
and are not expected to do much
better outside.

ARROW SHIRTS
featured at
) 411 e nC

OUT OF RUNNING
Five Conference Track Teams Weak

while Cooley edged Bacteriology by commented.
a 10-8 margin. Canham, predicting great things

new find, a player who always
plays to win.

S T A T E

S T R E E T

A T L I B E R T Y

.;::<s ::;r ;:. ;::.:::;4:S

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