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May 22, 1956 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-05-22

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

rUESDAY, MAY 22, 1956

T ' MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

WURSDAY, MAY 22, 1956 TUE MICRIGAN hAHN PAGE THREE

SgEp,
Nu Sigs Are
Pro House
Champions
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Gomberg
House and Nu Sigma Nu were yes-
terday declared the official all
year intramural champions in
their respective categories.
Seldom Seen Kids had previous-'
ly sewed up the independent title.
All of the first three groups be-
came mathematical winners as a
result of points accumulated in
the golf tournament held Satur-
day and Sunday. This was won by
Sig Ep, Williams House, Evans
Scholars and Nu Sigma Nu in their;
respective divisions.
Sig Ep, with all sports except
softball, tennis and horseshoes
totaled, has 1366 points. Actually,
it has completed all but softball,
and considering all but. that itst
total is 1556.
Gomberg, with softball, tennis
and horseshoes not counted, has
1519, good enough to assure them
of a repeat of the residence halls
title.
Among the professional frater- Whi
nities, the Nu Sigs gathered 908Wi
points, not including softball, to pitch
heat out Phi Alpha Kappa. This is Dave
also a retained title. Orio
SOCIAL FRATERNITIES ers,]
(softball, tennis and horseshoes man
still incomplete) Pi
1. Sigma Phi Epsilon...........1366
2. Alpha Tau Omega ..........1230 er B
3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon .......1184 namn
- . Phi Delta Theta '.......... 1175
5. Sigma. Alpha Mu .......... 1160 packs
RESIDENCE HALLS W
(softball, tennis and horseshoes the1
still incomplete) the
1,Gomberg ..... ............1519 12-1
2.Williams ........... .1499
7. Taylor ...................... 1143 ane
4. Cooley ...................... 1119 This
5. Lloyd ...................... 1085 incl
PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES innin
(softball still incomplete)
1. Nu Sigma Nu9.0.along
2. Phi Alpha Kappa ........... 8 alo
3. Delta Sigma Delta .......... 748 Hare
4. Phi Ci..................686 Keeg
S5; Psi Omega................. 685 Marii
INDEPENDENTS Wilsc
(softball still incomplete) 1e
k Seldom Seen Kids .......... 1163 andi
2. Evans Scholars.............. 1026 Whi
5. Newman Club .............. 690
4. Actuaries ...'................ 628 part
5. Other House ................615 has)

Gom ber o - Year

Titles

t
F

LCA, Sig E
In Fraternit
By [ COLEMAN
Lambda Chii Alpha and Sigma
Phi Epsilon were victorious in
their first place fraternity playoff
games yesterday at Ferry Field.
Before the largest crowd of the
day, Lambda Chi pitcher Dick
Heusel had his fast ball working
for him and led his team to an 8-2
victory over Phi Delta Theta.
Jerry Merrit hit a two-run hom-
er for Lambda Chi to score two
runs in the third inning. Amidst
loud cheering and constant bench
riding Phi Delts bounced back for
two runs in the bottom half of the
fifth inning.

11 !Y T .r/ 7 °T -" iD

y Softball
runs tor cinch the game. Bob Mil-
liken singled in the winning runs.
Except for the first-place win-
ner, all residence hall champions
were determined yesterday. Fifth
place went to Winchell House,
which defeated Michigan House,
12-10. Fourth place winner is
Adams House, victorious over Hu-
ber, 8-5.
In a close contest, Hayden cap-
tured the third-place spot, winning
over Cooley, 3-2. The second place
final between Van Tyne and Lloyd
was called because of the rain,
with the score tied, 6-6.

EX-ORIOLE WILSON
.. .now a Chisox

COACH FISHER
. , . 'it really hurts'

New Grid
Slate Awaits
Fiinal Action
GRAND RAPIDS, Minn. (.W)-
Big Ten football coaches and ath-
letic directors yesterday voted for
a nine-game round-robin confer-
ence schedule within a 10-game
slate beginning in 1959-60, but the
action awaits approval of the pol-
icy-making faculty representative
later this week.
This departure from the present
nine-game Big Ten grid schedule
which includes a range of from
six to eight conference games,
came on a proposal by George H.
Young, f a c u l t y representative
from the University of Wisconsin.
Commissioner K. L. "Tug" Wil-
son said the vote was not unani-
mous, but said that with all the
football coaches and athletic di-
rectors voting there was a total of
20 votes, which meant there was
at least an 11-9 majority for the
expanded schedule.
The faculty representatives will
act on the round-robin slate in
their business session at Minneap-
olis Friday and Saturday, but even
if they approve it, the matter must
be reviewed by the individual
member schools as new legisla-
tion and no final action probably
would be taken before the winter
meetings next December.

I

(ilsoii Sent
o Chicago
niKey Deal
HICAGO W -) - The Chicago
te Sox yesterday obtained
her Jim Wilson and outfielder
e Philley from the Baltimore
les in exchange for four play-
including veteran third base-
George Kell.
tcher Mike Fornieles, oitfield-
ob Nieman and a player to be
ed later went with Kell in the
kage deal with Baltimore.
Tilson, 34, was the key man in
trade-one of the biggest of
season. The righthander had
8 for the Orioles last year with
earned run average of 3.45.
season he has a 4-2 mark,
uding 31 strikeouts in 48 1-3
ngs.
Ne needed a fifth starter to go
g with Billy Pierce, Jack
shman, Dick Donovan and Bob
gan," said Sox Manager Marty
-on. "And we got him in~
son."
ell has been playing both first
third base this season for the
te Sox. Nieman has been a
-time performer and Fornieles
been used sparingly.

Then awins tIam T1F ce I
Then, just before the start of the DianiondmenI ace of
sixth inning, the game was tem-
porarily delayed by a. brief thun- "
der shower. After ten minues, the * i h y B m a s Y
game was resumed, whereupon her Bemoans Failures
Heusel proceeded to retire the side ,
in order and end the game. By JIM BAAD
In the other semi-final game. How does a baseball coach feel Both Fisher and the team Ielt
Sigma Pi -Ein defted ta when his team fights hard to win this ball was foul.
Theta Pi, 7-0, behind the two-hit
pitching of Cal Atwood. against the league leaders and In the second contest, a Go
d fails twice by one run? runner on third broke for theI
Sophs won over Veterans eh "I just don't know what it is," as Bruce Fox was winding up
bilitation Center, 3-0. In probably said Michigan's Coach Ray Fisher, threw the ball to Gene Snider
the finest pitchngchre othe wha has just come through the high, and Snider was poised
day, CMS pitcher Gayle Nelson aoestain I' utalto waiting for the runner tos
man through the little things." The call was safe.
retired everytan hroughuthe Today Michigan will play a non- The rhubarb which followe
strikeout route in chalking up a conference game with the Univer- suited in the ejection of Sr
no-hitter.i s total number of sity of Detroit at the Motor City. and Don Polqskey, who was co
strikeouts was 16.The Wolverines have already de- ing, from the game.
ATO Tops Sigs feated the Titans once this year.
In a second place quarter-final Game time is at 3:30.UW
fraternity game, Alpha Tau Omega Errors, Decisions Painful. 1
P theThis W
defeated Sigma Chi, 6-5. Trailing I"Jlust things like errors in the~
3-0 entering the fourth inning, field at-the wrong time, or getting
Sigma Chi tallied five runs to +g a bad decision by the umpire when Tuesc
ahead. it. really hurts, that's what beatI
But'in the bottom of the inning,, u ier sad. BASEBALI-University o1
ATO retaliated and scored three As er i ,s +hnail *..offP
A t lJ xamL~ t e A.Ak. theL Uat- I

Q'7

runs.:
tthat
opher
plate
. Fox
shoe
1and
slide.
,d re-
nider
oach-

eek in Sports
Way, May 22
f Detroit-Detroit

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Wiet win
Sigma Phi Epsilon blanked
Sigma Chi, 1-0, to cop the I-M
Whter 'Polo Championship in
the social fraternity division
yesterday afternoon at the In-
tramural Building. The winning
point was scored by Tom Gil-
more:

as a 1yP1Ca eaml U1Ll,,'lt
ter, Fisher used a play by Steve
Boros. "There was a man on sec-
ond when the ball was hit to
Boros. He fielded it cleanly enough,
but then he didn't get rid of it.
He started for the man going by
him for second, and then decided
to throw to first, but was too late."
Another instance of the "little
things" was a rather clever steal
of home by Minnesota. It seems
the Gophers had a man on first
and third. The runner on first took
a long lead. It appeared to be a
sure pick off so Michigan's pitcher
threw it over to first,
Run Scores
Caught off the bag the runner
broke for second. The instant first
baseman Bob Sealby's arm came
back to throw to second, the man
on third streaked for home. Short-
stop Moby Benedict took the throw
from Sealby, but dropped it mo-
mentarily. He picked it up and got
the man at second but the run
scored.
In the first game a long drive
which landed close to the foul line

1 ursday, May 24
TENNIS -- Western Conference Championships -- Minneapolis,
Minn.
Friday, May 25
BASEBALL-Michigan State-East Lansing
TRACK - Western Conference Championships - Minneapolis,
Minn.
TENNIS -Western Conference Championships - Minneapolis,
Minn.
GOLF-Western Conference Championships-Evanston, Ill.
Saturday, May 26
BASEBALL-Michigan State (2)--here-1:30
TRACK - Western Conference Championships -Minneapolis,
Minn.
TENNIS -Western Conference Championships -Minneapolis,
Minn.
GOLF-Western Conference Championships-Evanston, III.

SPOTLIGHT ON SPORTS:

30t9 SOUTH MAIN
MEN'S CLOT[lEs, HABERDASHER' and Hr-kDwEAR

UCLA Gridders face Ineligibility

VICTORIA, B. C. (M)--A Pacific
Coast Conference disciplinary "big
stick" fell again on the University
of California at Los Angeles yes-
terday.
The conference decreed that all
members of the UCLA 1955 varsity
and freshman football squads shall
lose a year's eligibility unless indi-
vidual players can prove they
have not received improper finan-
cial aid.
The UCLA faculty representa-
tive had started the new disciplin-
ary round by declaring all Tem-
bers of the two squads ineligible.
That would have put all the play-
ers out for the 1956 season.
The conference members ruled
that penalty was too harsh, and
reinstated the group with the pro-
vise that penalties would be the
loss of a year in each case, with-
out specifying the year.
The ruling could end the con-
ference grid career of Ronnie
Knox, the celebrated UCLA back
of last year, unless he can prove a
clean slate on any financial aid he

received. He has only one year of
eligibility left.
* , * , -
Yankees Whip A's
KANSAS CITY M)-The Kansas
City Athletics won the home run
derby but lost the ball game, 8-5,
to the New York Yankees yester-
day on Mickey Mantle's tremen-
dous homer over two fences, up a
40-foot embankment and out of
the park.
The A's hit four home runs, two
of them by Harry Simpson, and all
with the bases empty. Hector Lo-
pez and Gus Zernial hit double-
header circuit smashes to lead off
the third inning. Simpson hit his
to lead off the second and eighth
innings.
* * *
Cards Take Second
NEW YORK (P)-Vinegar Bend
Mizell stopped the New York Gi-
ants with four hits yesterday and
Rip Repulski and Bill Sarni hit
home runs for a 4-1 victory that
sent the St. Louis Cardinals into
second place.
The Cards are half a game

ahead of league-leading Milwau-
kee but trail the Braves by 19
percentage points.
* . .
'M' Sailers Win
Chalking up its sixth stragiht
win thi§ spring, the Michigan Sail-
ing Club copped first place in the
Midwestern Collegiate Sailing As-
sociation Championship regatta
held last Saturday afternoon at
Shafer Lake, Indiana.
This win enables the Wolverine
Sailors to compete in the National
Intercollegiate Yacht Racing Asso-
ciation Championship regatta.
The regatta wlil be held at Cres-
cent Sail Yacht Club on Lake St.
Clair in Detroit on June 18-20.
Crewing for the Michigan squad
Saturday were Nancy Wehner,
Carolyn Rosenbaum and Lou Pang.

I

U

Pur ,, iu*

to
9o
CJAIA IM

av

BIG TEN STANDINGS
W LI

Minnesota...........11
Ohio State...........7
Wisconsin............ 5
MICHIGAN.........4
Indiana .,..... . 5
Northwestern........ 4
Michigan State ...... 3
Iowa ., ... .............. 4
Illinois............. 4
Purdue............. 4

1
3
4
4
5
6
s
s
a a
t
4.

Pet.
.917
.700
.555
.500
.500
.400
.375
.363
.333
.333

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