!iI)AY, OCTOBER 6, 1950
Fraternity Elevens Return
To I-M Football Competition
Delta Upsilon, Chi Psi, Theta Chi,
Si ma Phi Epsilon Win Initial Games
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
By KEITH MILLER
King football ruled the fraterni-
ty circles this week as competition
began In the Intramural loop.
Dan Billingsley, Delta Upsilon
j half-back, threw two touchdown
passes and also pitched for the
extra points in leading his team
to a 14-7 victory over Zeta Psi.
MARV WINSTON center caught
one of the touchdown passes, while
John Brumbaugh, left end, was on
the receiving end of the other and
the two conversions.
The fDU's second touchdown
Wass et up on Brumbaugh's in-
terception of a pass from Bart
Grimes, Zeta. Psi wingback.
, .1a nyesterday's, activities, Tau
Delta Phi held Sigma Phi Epsilon
seoreless till the last four minutes
wheni the TSig Eps broke through
the stubborn Tau Delt defense to
score twice on passes by Claude
Crawford to Lenny Martin.
* * s s
DURING THE f-irst half each
team had one opportunity to score
but neither could capitalize on it.
The Sig Eps ran out of time as
the half. ended with them on the
Tau Delta Phi three yard line.
Moe Katz, almost managed to
take a punt all the way but a
lone remaining Sig Ep brought
him down short of pay dirt.
Three touchodwns by Jim Hicks
k featured Phi Delta Theta's 29-0
shellacking of Tau Kappa Epsi-
lon.. Hicks, who played his high
school football at Flint Northern,
scored on a thirty yard reverse
in addition to tallying on two
* * *
BESIDES HICKS' snoring spree,
Bob McBoy notched oue six point-
orBert Baker garnered three ex-
tra points, and'a safety accounted
for tpie rest of the total.
A twenty yard pass play from
Bill Dresser to Jim Westrope was
the lone s e ring effort in Alpha'
Sigma Phi's 6-0 success over
Iielta Tau Delta.
In another defensive struggle
Kappa Sigma edged Sigma Phi in
* * *
ACCORDING TO IM rules the
team that gains the most yards in
four downs in overtime is declared
Bill Heath's interception of a
Sigma Phi pass stopped that
squad's threat and Kappa Sigma
went on to win by eleven yards.
In one of the closest contests
of the week, Sigma Alpha Mu de-
feated Sigma Pi 7-6.
Stu Baruch lugged the pigskin
over the line for the winner's six
pointer and Bob Gross caught a
pass for the deciding extra point.
DEFENDING CHAMPION Chi
Psi whitewashed Theta Delta Chi
Stu Ward threw a five yard
touchdown pass to John Lun-
deen and then Ward hurled the
extra point toss to Ron Wells.
Aerial warfare featured the The-
ta Chi-Lambda Chi Alpha 'tilt,
which was won by the former 18-0.
The combination of Bob Cary to
Phil Johnson accounted for two
touchdowns with Cary throwing to
Ted Tylicki for the remaining
OVERCOMING BARRIERS - Gene Woodling, New York left
fielder, braces himself as he crashes into barrier chasing foul
fly off bat of Phillies' Eddie Waitkus in first inning of the first
Series game at Philadelphia. The effect wore off quickly though
as Woodlirg came back with three hits yesterday, and knocked
in the Yanks only run which set the stage for Joe DiMaggio's
tenth inning homer.
Goal Post Destruc-ion Recalls
Similar .deeds in Years Past
To Begin I-M
Faculty Intramural activities
will begin November 7, when teamsj
representing the various depart-
ments will compete in volleyball,'
bowling, and handball doubles.
Activities throughout the year
will also include paddleball and
squash, with tournaments in ten-
nis, golf, and handball singles
ALL DEPARTMENTS interested
in forming teams should elect a
captain and contact Wilbur
Braithwaite at the Intramural
Building before the opening day.
A minimum of six men are
required for volleyball, three for
bowling, and handball competi-
tion requires a doubles team.
Volleyball will begin at 5:15 p.m.
on November 7.
Last year, the Psychology De-
partment won the all-year cham-
pionship from a field of twenty
Two first round matches were
played yesterday in the All-cam-
pus tennis tournament. Bud Tur-
ner defeated Vincent Gabriel 6-1,
6-0. Henry Barnemann, meanwhile
overcame Al Dehaan by the same
scores. 6-1, 6-0.
Additional entries may be made
in the contest through Monday
and all first round matches will
be completed next week.
An effort is being made to round
up lacrosse players for some in-
formal practice games this fall.
If enough interest is shown, a
league will be formed to play next
There are a number of exper-
ienced players on the campus
and these men will be asked to
help any newcomers that might
want to try out.
A practice period is scheduled
for Monday, October 9 at 4:15
p.m. at the Sports Building.
By JOHN. JENKS
Shutouts were the order of the
day in the Residence Hall Intra-
mural touch football games last
Monday on South Ferry Field.
Of the eight scheduled tilts,
only in the Tyler-Hinsdale con-
test were both sides able to score.
Tyler counted 13 markers while
Hinsdale was held to eight.
* * *
MICHIGAN HOUSE ran up the
most impressive score, a 19-0
trouncing of Strauss. End Don
Fackler snared two touchdown
passes, one pitched by Howard
Matueren, the other thrown by
A Matueren-to-Patton pass
accounted for the final TD.
Russ Kendal added an extra
point to finish the scoring.
Strauss, a big team, threatened
to score throughout the game, but
was never able to get a sustained
drive underway and break the ice.
Ed Whipple sparked the Strauss
aggregation with several long
WINCHELL HOUSE knocked an
inexperienced Allen - Rumsey
squad out of the ranks of the
undefeated by shoving across two
touchdowns and an extra point for
a 13-0 win. Deik Wright counted
once on a 20 yard dash after
grabbing a short pass.
Jim Boetcher hit Eugene Al-
ten on a 12 yard toss and Wright
added the extra point to climax
the scoring for Winchell.
Allen-Rumsey fielded a young
team directed by freshman Dave
Townley, but their greeness pre-
vented them from seriously
threatening the older Winchell
COOLEY HOUSE ably applied
the paddle to Adams house and
walked off with an 18-0 victory.
Chuck Kokornick tallied once and
teammate Hugh Blecki twice to
account for all the scoring.
Don Gogolin sparked the men
of Anderson House to a 13-0
triumph over Wenley House.
Gogolin who plays in the half-
back slot of the team's double
wing offense passed for all of
the East Quadders' scoring.
Vince Shoeck, Anderson end,
was on the receiving end of most
of Gogolin's tosses as he frequently
Shutouts Mark Dormitory Grid 0peners
by JOE HARRIS
Y, OCTOBER 7TH, 1950
harrassed the West Quadders pass
defense with his fine catches.
SHOECK and Don Wilkinson
shared scoring honors, each pull,
ing in one pass with the former'
also taking the conversion toss.
Jack Richardson and Don
Scott both were outstanding on
defense at their end positions.
Richardson is also the athletic
chairman for the house.
In other dormitory competition,
Fletcher Hall squeezed out a 6-0
win over Lloyd House.
Army ... .......... 14
California U. ..........27
Columbia U. ..........20
Cornell U. ............27
Fordham U. .....20
IllinoisU. .......... .20
Maryland U. ..........14
Minnesota U. ........ .27
Northestern U. ........20
Notre Dame . ........ .27
Ohio State U. .
So. California U........21
Washington . . ....... .20
Wayne U............. .20
DARTMOUTH ...... .. 7
Penn State........... '. 7
Penn ................ 7
Harvard .......... ..14
Yale U.. .... .. 7
North Carolina U.7......7
Wisconsin U........ 7
Indiana U. ...... ...4
Kansas State . . ........ 7
Michigan State......... 7
Navy .............. 7
Purdue U........ 7
Washington State . . 7
Oregon State ........,.14
Western Illinois State . . 7
Toledo U..... . ......13
Phi Chi 22, Phi Alpha Kappa
Law Club "A" 28, Alpha Rho
Alpha Kappa Psi 7, Phi Rho
Nu Sigma Nu 20, Phi Delta
Law Club "B" 7, Alpha Kappa
Sigma Phi Epsilon 12, Tau
Delta Phi 0
-Psi Upsilon 6, Phi Kappa
Alpha Delta Phi 20, Phi Kappa
IDAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
By JIM PARKER
In meinorium: the Michigan
goal posts, 1936-1950.
It was backin the election year
of 1936 that Michigan State fans
last made off with the Michigan
uprights as spoils of football war-
* * *
IN THAT AND the previous year
the Spartans rooters had watched
their team humble the Wolverines
in the Michigan Stadium and af-
ter bot games had claimed the
Maize and Blue goal posts.
The following summer steel
plated posts were installed, rest-
ing upon concrete blocks sunk
into the ground. The price of the
new posts ran to $500.
When Michigan opened its 1937
season, again in Ann Arbor, the
Wolverine' smdredeternined to
break a* thiee year domfiation of
their up state rivals.
* *s "
BUT AGAIN the tide of victory
flowed to the Spartan camp. MSC
And again the state fans
poured onto the gridiron to re-
move the uprights.
This time, however, the Michi-
gan fans decided to do something
about it. Twice before they had
stood by and allowed the Spar-
tans to claim the uprights un-
BUT NOT this time. The State
supporters were going to have a
fight on their hands.
And a fight they did have too.
For over an hour the Wolverine
and Spartan fans were locked
in a terrific battle for the pos-
session of the posts.
One State rooter managed to
reach the cross bar of the north
goal posts, but as quickly as he did
two Michigan fans climbed up to
throw him down again.
AFTER A SEE-SAW struggle up
and down the field, the Michigan
State fans gave up the battle, con-
ceeding the uprights to the vic-
torious Michigan crowd.
And for the next 11 years the
Michigan goal posts remained
secure in the concrete founda-
tion. Michigan turned back the
Spartans in 1938, 14-0, and con-
tinued on a consecutive victory
trail over the up-staters until
So, it must have been with tears
in their eyes that members of the
class of '37 watched the Spartah
fans, surpressed since their un-
successful venture of the late thir-
ties, arise and carry off the Michi-
gan goal posts-unopposed.
MICHIGAN SMOKE SHOP
719 North University - Near Hill Auditorium
Your favorite candy, cigarettes, cigars, pipes.
(Continued from Page 4)
Marriages in Various Countries
Ideological Differences between
U.S.S.R. and U.S.-Oct. 20.
American Woman-Oct. 27.
Foreign students interested in
participating in the programs may
contact Hiru Shah, Moderator of
the Round Table, 2-1644, or Char-
les Arnade, Organizer of the Pro-
gram, International Center.
Coffee Hour at Lane Hall, 4:30-
Indian Students: Meeting of the
India Students Association, Room
3L, Union, 7:30 p.m.
C.E.D.: Open meeting, 4 p.m.,
1!Room 3-L, Union. All delegates
elected last term should attend.
Discussion of important matters.
iZ1FA Executive meeting, 4:15
Hawaii Club: Business meeting,
League, 7:30 p.m. New Hawaiian
students urged to attend.
Graduate Mixer: 8:30 p.m.,
Rackham Assembly Hall.
Industrial Relations Club: Meet-
ing, 7 p.m., Mon., Oct. 9; Room
3-A, Union. Prospective members
welcome. Speaker: Gene Prato,
Assistant National Ford Director;
Hostelers leaving for Saline
Hostel Round-up by bike be at
League by 7 a.m., Sun., Oct. 8.
Those planning to go call Dave
Smith, 7211, by 5 p.m., Sat. Eat
breakfast before we meet. Sunday
dinner approximately $1.
New Foreign Students: Welcome
address by Dean Ivan C. Crawford,
Rackham Amphitheatre, followed
by Reception in Assembly Hall, 8
p.m., Sat., Oct. 7.
Le Cercle Francais: First meet-
ing, Mon,. Oct. 9, 8 p.m., League.
Election of President and talk by
Prof. Charles E. Koella. All stu-
dents eligible, including freshmen.
Many people think that Ulrich's Book
Store carries only ENGINEERING books
. . . Ulrich's carry a very huge stock of
used and new books for every course on
the Michigan campus.
" . -
"q - .
... take a part of Michigan along
with you upon your graduation. Make