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February 26, 1947 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-02-26

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

THE MICHIG

DAILY

I-M NEWS

11

Gymnasts Board Recognition Bandwagon
- ,- w-a-g--n-

A survey of the point chart at
the Intramural Building indicates
that Chi Psi is leading the fra-
ternity loop in athletic activities
to date with Sigma Chi and the
Sig Eps holding down second and
third slots respectively.
In netting 619 first place
points Chi Psi snagged the out-
door track and volleyball titles
and advanced close to the finals
in every other sport entered.
Onla two point difference sep-
arates the Sig Eps from the
runner-up Sigma Chi boys, and
either one has a chance to pull
into the lead before the close of
the spring campaign.
All three fraternities are on the
top of the heap in their basketball
leagues and have entered the sec-
ond round of the bowling and pad-
dieball tournaments which have
just gotten underway. In the re-
maining frat hoop leagues Psi U.
and Alpha Delta Phi head the pa-
rade.
A glimpse at the dormitory cir-
cuit finds Green House leading the
dorms in total point standings, but
beitrg pushed by the West Quad
athletes of Lloyd House. Greene
The Sports Building is open
from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. The
swimming pool from 10 'til 12
in the mornings, in the after-
noons from 2 'til 4, and in the
evenings from 7:30 'til 9.
House boasts a 4-0 basketball rec-
ord and is a virtual shoo-in for the
top' spot in one league, while Allen
Rumsey is clinging to the lead in
the other.
Residence hall swimming,
water polo, and bowling tour-
neys begin the second chapter
this week, as table tennis cul-
minates with a championship
Play-off match that Lloyd House
is favored to take in view of the
fact that they went undefeated
in regular competition.
The independent basketball
standings find Michigan Christian
Fellowship and the Rebels sharing
top honors in the initial loop and
the Goosers, and Misfits, at the
head of their divisions. In the
fourth league the Rangers and
West Lodgers are tied for first.

Spring (?J Baseball
D rj lills Begin Toda

By JACK MARTIN
With athletic expansion given
the official go-ahead here re-
cently, several quarters have been
exploring the possibilities of mak-
ing gymnastics a varsity sport.
Few will dispute that the Gym-
nastic Club-which has made
basketball halftimes an evening
highlight this year - is good
enough to represent Michigan as
a team. Yet they remain only a
club. Their contortions on the
flying rings, parallel bars, and
mats have brought acclaim from
not only Ann Arbor crowds, but
from groups all over the Midwest.
Other Schools Have Teams
With gymnastic teams at Illi-
nois, Minnesota, and other Big
Nine schools, and a Conference
championship meet scheduled for
March 15, it puts Michigan in a
bad light if the Wolverines con-
tinue to ignore the sport.
M1 Iilliard Squad
To Play Tonight
At 7 p.m. this evening, pool
parlor enthusiasts will see the "U"
billiards team match talents in
straight rail opening competition
with 26 other colleges and univer-
sities throughout the nation.
Actual play, however, will be
held on home campuses with re-
sults of each affair being tele-
phoned into the Billiards Associ-
ation of America sponsors of the
program.
Michigan a member of the New
England and Eastern Section, fin-
ished second in their league last
week in the initial round of pocket
billiards. Ohio State clicked with
510 points for loop honors, 37
points ahead of the second-place
Wolverines. Further play in poc-
ket billiards will be resumed on
March '6.
In the 20-inning straight rail.
competition tonight, Tom Slattery
will lead the determined Wolver-
ines-Herb Roche, Jim Mummey,
Roy Hiscock, and "Corky" Cor-
man. Alternates are Andy Sulli-
van and Joe Soboleski.
Prof. Harry C. Carver, of the
mathematics department, will
serve as referee tonight, and Don
Krueger as official score-keeper.

Michigan hasn't always ignored
it. Before 1933 there was a reg-
ular varsity gymnastics squad
coached by Wilbur "Bill" West.
When the depression hit, it was
discontinued along with fencing
in the University's economy drive.
The depression is over, and in
view of the University's extensive
building program it seems there
is no economy drive hindering its
reorganization.
West Leading Figure
West is one of the country's

leading Ihui s i) gymnastics. Au-I
thor of a widely used book, 'Ahe
Gymnastic Manual, he left Mich-
igan after his sport vas eliminat-j
ed and is currently a physical ed-
ucation professor at Western
Michigan. When he left here, he
declared that the. biggest draw-,
back to gymnastics at the Uni-,
versity was the failure of highi
schools in this area to st re& the
sport in their programs.
Interest, today, however, seems
to be extremely high, if the ap-

lihi e givn 1O Newt 1,ok'sii'> sent set-up is not adeqaigte i
I tP every finw it performs at atually not aiequate for the ath -
tl basket-all mues is any ei- letic program as a whole the new
tenon. One of thhe basic consider- building program recently an-
!tious the Athletic Board must nlounced would undoubtedly -
debate before it accepts a sport vide suitable space.
as a varsity activity is the it- Thus all four of the Luestions
terest it arouses. It cannot be de- which the Board must consider
nied that such interest has alrea- are answered. There is without
dy been displyed. doubt interest in gymnastics, botli
Questionable Facilities from participants and spectators,
The only other question which there is abundant competition
must be answered is that of fa- available, the facilities are suf-'
cilities. While perhaps the pre- ficient, and finances are not a
stumbling block.
With gymnastics climbing on the
recognition bandwagon, the roster
of the "Little Three" sports-box-
ing and fencing are the other
two-seeking varsity status is com-
plete.
Eddie Mayo Shines
In Tiger Workout
LAKELAND, Fla., Feb. 25-(P)
-Second baseman Eddie Mayo,
sidelined during most of the 1946
season with an ailing back, stole
the show as the Detroit Tigers
went through the second spring
training workout today.
"He looks great doesn't he"
Steve O'Neill boomed jubilantly.
"I think he looks even faster than
he did before and that won't hurt
any either." After the workout,
Mayo confided that he feels bet-
ter this spring than he has for
the past five seasons,

Ray Fisher, the dean of Michi-
gan's coaching staff, will inaugur-
ate spring baseball practice this
afternoon at Yost Field House.
Although many potentially val-
inble arms have already been
loo'ened upby hours of intensive
drill the bu tflk of the squad will see
its initial action today in the newly
erected pitching and batting nets.
All tryouts are welcome, of course.
With practice officially inaug-
urated the Wolverine mentor
will be faced with the immediate
problem of getting his squad into
shape for its first Southern trip
in five years.
The renewal of the trip this,
year should serve as a yardstick
in measuring the potentialities
of the 1947 edition of Wolverine
baseball.
The Michigan nine opens its ten
game Southern schedule against
the University of Maryland at Col-
lege Park, Maryland, on April 4th
and will play a game a day through
April 12th, concluding the trip
against Virginia Military Institute
at Lexington, Va.
Coach Fisher looks forward to
the southern trip with a good bit
of concern. "We will be very lucky
to get any time at all to practice
outside before the trip; possibly a
week or two, but no more." "Our
opponents will be well polished
from several weeks of intensive

outdoor practice and cE
should give us plenty of ti
Ray Fisher is talking frc
perience. The team's last
plete southern trip in 194
ed in near disaster. Sul
from complete lack of of
drill the squad dropped f
its eight scheduled co
won one and was rained
the others.
The 1941 trip was short
four games due to defense
tions.
Returning lettermen c
year's squad will include :
Cliff Wise and Dick Bodycc
fielders Dick Schmidtke,
Ketterer, Dominic Toma
Howard Wikel, and out
Paul White, Bob Wiese ar
Weisenberger. Another ot
ing prospect is Chalmers '
Elliot who played centerf
Purdue.
Coach Fisher appears it
ly interested in the pr
NCAA National Collegiate
ball Tournament which
follow this year's basebal
paign,
"The proposed tour
would go a long way
gaining national recc
for a college sport which t
lacked the proper publicit
the Michigan mentor.

r1

at ease,- mci

-sch ideman
GYMNASTS IN ACTION-A group of Newt Locen's "twist, turn, and timtable" boys testing sone new
hair-raisers on the trampoline.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLTIN

You can be completely relaxed, f
lows, in a pair of our loafers. T
colors to select from:
1. ANTIQUE T AN
2. MAHOGANY BROWN

9.50 and 10.00

AN APOLOGY
to those students whom we had to turn away last semester

(Continued from Page 2)

A REMEDY - We have added another machine,
another typist to your service.
Came in ... You'll not be disappointed
STATE STENO SERVICE

Hill and State Street

Phone 9502

Photographic Supplies

and

Service and the Academic Coun-
selors Office are cooperating to
put this requirement into effect,
which has been decided upon so
that good health and maximum
academic efficiency will be insur-
ed among women students. A
brief form will be filled out by.
each woman student who is em-
ployed in any capacity whether
she works on the campus or oth-
erwise.
Aeronautical, Mechnical, Elec-
trical and Engineering Mechanics:
A representative of Hamilton
Standard Propellers will interview
on March 7. Interested students
sign schedule in Room 1, Lobby
Office, E. Engineering.
University Community Center
1045 Midawy
Willow Run Village
Thurs., Feb. 27, 8 p.m., Univer-
sity of Michigan Extension Class-
es; 8 p.m., Choir Practice; 8 p.m.,
Art-Craft Workshop.
Fri., Feb. 28, 8 p.m., Lenten
S e r v i c e, Interdenominational
Church; 8:45 p.m., Duplicate
Bridge Session. Party Bridge.
Open House. Music for dancing,
Refreshments.
Village residents are urged to
tune in WPAG broadcast of the
Community Calendar of the Air
at 10:40 a.m. daily except Sunday.
Announcements of interest to the
Village and the surrounding com-
munities are made.
Lectures
University Lecture: Professor
Aaron J. Sharp, University of
Tennessee, will lecture on the sub-
ject, "Disjunct Areas of the De-
ciduous Forest in Mexico and
Guatmala" (illustrated), at 4:15
p.m., Fri., Feb. 28, Rackham Am-

phitheatre; auspices of the De- Sociology 51, Sec. 11 meeting at
partment of Botany. 2 p.m. will meet in Rm. D Haven
Hall instead of 408 Library on
Furniture Industry Lecture: Mr. Wed., Feb. 26.
Jack Hertz of the John Widdi-{---
comb Co., Grand Rapids, Michi- history Final Examination
gan will speak on the selection, Make-up: Fri., Feb. 28, 4 p.m.,
layout, and maintenance of plant Rm. G, Haven Hall. Students must
and equipment in the furniture (Coni)nued on Page 4) i
industry at 11 a.m., Wed., Feb.
26, East Lecture Room, Rackham
Bldg. All students in the Wood
Technology Program in t i e
School of Forestry and Conserva-
tion are expected to attend nId
any others interested are cordial-
ly invited..
Colonel Melvin Purvis, noted
FBI agent and recently Deputy Di-
rector of War Crimes, will be pre-
sented tomorrow night at 8:30 in
Hill Auditorium as the seventh
number on the Oratorical Associ-
ation Lecture Course. Colonel Pur-
vis will speak on the subject "Can
We Lessen Crime in the United
States?" Tickets may be pur-
chased today from 10-1, 2-5 and
tomorrow from 10-1, 2-8:30 at the L
Auditorium box office. ?
AN
A cademic Notices " :

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Doctoral Examination for Ar-
thur Houghton Burr, Engineering
Mechanics; thesis: "Longitudinal
and Torsional Impace of a Uni-
form Bar with a Rigid Body at
Each End, By Striking with or
Suddenly Applying Force to One of
the Bodies. Application to the De-
sign of Shafts, Bars, and Helical
Springs," Wednesday, Feb. 26, 3
p.m., Rm. 402 W. Engineering.
Chairman, J. Ormondroyd.
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