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March 22, 1951 - Image 6

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Michigan Daily, 1951-03-22

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-'V

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, MARCH 2Z, 1951

Champs Crowned at Open House

LSE BIG SPLASH:.
Kappa Sigs Top Fraternity Swimmers

4)

Three Basketball
Champs Decided
Fletcher Overtime Victors, 36-35; -
ATO, Law Club Also Take Crowns

Matsuda Retains Title; Wins
Outstanding Boxer Trophy

i

C.?

By JACK SOTHERLAND
appa Sigma splashed to a
place victory last night, to
the 1951 fraternity-swimming
M.
,king two firsts, a second, and
fourth places, the Kappa Sigs
d up 23 points, enough to top
er-up Sigma Chi's 17.
* * *
[GH POINT-GETTER for the
pa Sigs, and also for the meet,
Tom Case. Case took a first
ie 50-yard breaststroke with a
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time, of 39 seconds, swam to
fourth place in the 50-yard free-
style, and swam on the winning
150-yard relay team with George
Sellards, and Bob Van Arsdol.
Sigma Chi won the 200-yard
relay in 1.47, with Paul Grubbs,
Hal Waklin, Fred Thompson,
and Milt Eaton. Eaton took a
second place in the next race,
the 50-yard breast stroke, and
Waklin later gave Sigma Chi a
fourth in the 100-yard free-
style.
GEORGE VALASSIS swam to a
first place victory in the 50-yard
back-stroke, while Bill Michaels,
Ron Eckhart, Doug Lawrence, and
Jack Ehlers teamed up to win
second place in the 200-yard re-
lays.

Third position in the 200-yard
relays went to Alpha Tau
Omega, while Phi Gamma Delta
took fourth.
In the 50-yard free-style, top
honors went to Sigma Phi Epsi-
lon's Bob Ohlheiser, who copped
first place with a fast 25.8.
Bill Sadler, -of Sigma Chi, won
easily over Sigma Phi's Bob Al-
laben to take the 200-yard free-
style. Art Beck of Phi Gamma
Delta edged out Chi Psi's Bill
Deiner for third place laurels.
Kappa Sigma's John Matteson
barely nosed by Tom Graham of
Phi Kappa Tau, to win first place
in the 100-yard free-style

SHEL CHAMBERS
. . . loses decision

WE JUST CAN'T WIN:
Faculty Topples Students
In Tennis, Other Events

By JERRY BALBUS
Three hundred athletes had a
chance to show their abilities at
the 20th Annual I-M Open House,
last night, at the Intramural
Sports building before a crowd of
about 2,000 fans.
In the space of three hours and
a half, compeittion took place in
twenty srorts and sixteen new
campus champions were crowned.
GEORGE MATSUDA, a junior
in the College of Architecture and
'Design, took the spotlight as he
was unanimously awarded the
Orwick-Setomer trophy as the
outstanding boxer of the evening.
Matsuda easily defeated Isaac
Akita in the first bout of the
evening gaining a technical
knockout in 25 seconds of the
second round.
He thus kept the 115-pound All-
Campus boxing title which he won
last year when he decisioned Jim-
my Teruya in a close match.
For his fine performance, Mat-
suda will rceive a cup and in ad-
dition have his name inscribed on
the permanent Orwick-Setomer
trophy kept at the Sports Build-
ing.
* * *
CHUCK ORWICK, who along
with Lee Setomer originated the
award three year's ago refereed
the boxing matches.
The feature event of the
night was the 145 pound battle
between Willard Seto, defending
titleholder, and Nick Popiel.
This was a return bout from
last year's open house when

Seto took a close decision from
Popiel.
The outcome was again the
same as Seto's powerful right
hooks were too much for Popiel
and the champ won a unanimous
decision.
In the closest tussle on the pro-
gram, Phil Wyle won a split deci-
sion over Richard Beardsley for
the 155 pound laurels. At 145
pounds, Richard Reynolds took a
unanimous decision from Ed Ket-
tenstock and in the only remain-
ing bout, George Krassner defeat-
ed Martin Feldman via the deci-
sion route.
* * *
ALTERNATED with the boxing
were the All-Campus wrestling
matches.
In the only fall during the
three events, Bob Moore pinned
Bill Hamil at 1:37 of the third
period of their 157 pound clash.
Moore was in command all the
way and led 4-0 by virtue of a
take down and reversal when
the match ended.
Clarence Broomfield, residence
hall champion at 147 added the
all-campus title to his record as
he took a close 2-1 decision from
Sheldon Chambers. Broomfield
scored a take down just as the
first period ended for his points
and Chambers managed an es-
cape in the second for his lone
tally.
George Milroy used a take down
in the first period to ease his way
to the 167 pound titl% blanking
Bruce Derrigel, 2-0.

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By DICK SEWELL
Last night's student - faculty
competition at the IM open house
found the professors still throwing
the book at unfortunate students.
The hapless students found .no
mercy from the men behind the
desk as they dropped four out of
four contests during the evening.
CAVORTING WITH zest and
skill the profs walked off with
wins in tennis, volleyball, water
polo and squash, competition.
The closest contest of the
night was the doubles match
which pitted students Al Het-
zeck and Bill Mikulich against
faculty members Bob Dixon and
George Livesay.
Dixon and Livesay showed their
winning wares from the very start
as they won the first game of the
set without dropping a point.
IN THE SECOND game the
winners broke through Hetzeck's
fast service and from there they
alternated in taking games to win
the set 6-4.
Both members of the winning
duo have played excellent ten-
nis in the past. Dixon showed
flashes of the form which once
made him Big Ten Singles
champion, and Livesay, who
played most of -his tennis at Il-
linois, teamed well with his
partner to aid the victory.

The big' surprise of the eve-
ning came in the water polo,
match, as the faculty team, the
Flounders, d u n k e d Williams
House, the Residence Hall cham-
pions, 6-0.
SCORING ALMOST at will the
Flounders played the second half
two men short, allowing Williams
to clear the bench with three min-
utes to go.
Lee Woodruff paced the vic-
tors attack scoring two second
period goals to insure a faculty
triumph.
Faculty champs, Education De-
partment, overcame Phi Epsilon
Kappa winners of the Professional
Fraternity title, 4-2, and the Psy-
chology Department easily shut
out Sigma Phi Epsilon, 4-0, to
complete the sweep.
NETTER BOB DIXON and as-
sistant IM director, Rod Gram-
beau led the Ed-men who closed
the successful season on a win-
ning note.
In squash competition Alexan-
der Allison defeated Stuart Mit-
tenthal, 3-1; John Goode upset
Douglas Hayes, 3-1; John Owen
snuck by Bob Dixon 2-1; and
Warren Sawyer beat James Cock-
rell, 3-1. Allison, Hayes and Dixon
are faculty members, while Goode,
Owen and Sawyer are students.

By GENE MACKEVICH
Fletcher Hall, Law Club, and
Alpha Tau Omega are the new
basketball champions of their re-
spective I-M leagues: Residence,
Halls and Professional and Social
Fraternities.
Fletcher Hall again beat Chicago
House in the finals, this time 36-
35; Law Club defeated Alpha Kap-
pa Kappa, 44-26; and ATO stalled
off a last quarter rally to down
Phi Gamma Delta, 34-31.
Fletcher Hall downed Chicago
House in the residence hall finals
with a one point overtime victory.
Last year, Fletcher Hall beat the
west quadders 39-38 after the
regulation time had ended. This
time the only difference was the
score; this time it was 36-35.
FLETCHER HALL had to come
from behind in the final minutes
to win the crown for the second
straight season. The West Quad
entry led at the end of the first
quarter 15-7, and at the end of
the first half 23-19.
The Fletcher Hall athletes
sliced one point off Chicago
House's lead in the third period,
and scored eight points to the
loser's five in the final stanza to
send the game into a three min-
ute overtime period.
With one minute and ten sec-
onds of the overtime period gone,
Jim Balog hit on a long set shot.
Thirty seconds later Chuck Ritter
of Chicago House ended the night's
scoring with a free-throw shot.
* * *
BOB VANDERZYL with 10
points and Ritter with seven tal-
lies paced the loser's attack. Ba-
log, Dick Balzhizer, Norm Canty
and Gene Knutson led the win-
ning attack.
After the first quarter of play,
there was really no doubt as to
the outcome of the Law Club-
Alpha Kappa Kappa contest.
Law Club, with their fast break,
aggressive type of play, led at
the end of the first eight min-
utes, 13-10.
This was largely due to the
accurate shooting of Howie Van
Antwerp, who hit on four consecu-
tive set shots in the first quarter.

LAW CLUB, who has now won
the crown two consecutive years,
pulled ahead to a 30-17 advantage
in the second period. The third
quarter ended with the victors
leading 37-22; in the final stanza
Law Club scored seven points
while the losers only salvaged
four.
Four men did all the scoring
for the Law Club. Leading scor-
er of the evening was Jim Gault
with four field goals and seven
free-throws for a 15 point to-
tal. Van Antwerp was runner-
up with 14. George Quillen, who
played a good floor game, hit
for 9 tillies, and Wally Riley
contributed six points.
The Alpha Tau Omega - Phi
Gamma Delta clash proved to be
a close, hard-fought battle. The
Phi Gains led at the end of the
All men interested in fresh-
man track report at Yost Field
House at 5 o'clock this after-
noon.
-Elmer Swanson
first quarter, 87. Jack Stumpfig,
who was high-point man for his
team, scored five, of these eight
points.
THE SECOND eight minutes
saw ATO go into the lead and
hold a 15-13 half-time edge. In
the second period the winners
controlled the backboards effec-
tively and didn't permit as many
Phi Gain tip-ins.
Shortly aftersintermission the
Phi Gams gained a 19-18 lead,
their largest point margin. Then
ATO began to roll, scoring the
next '12 points of the game to
lead 28-19.
The Phi Gams entered the final
quarter trailing 28-20. After each
team had scored three points, the
losers put in their best bid for
victory.
WITH FOUR minutes remain-
ing and the score 31-27, Jack
Stumpfig fouled out. Joe Middle-
ton and Dick Thompson hit on
field goals to pull the score up
to 32-31. Connie Nelson ended
the scoring at 34-31 with a set
shot.

Diving, Badminton Features
All Campus JI Competition

i

By ED WHIPPLE .
Lack of participants necessitat-
ed the cancellation of All-Campus
competition in fencing, weight lift-r
ing, and paddleball, but it didn't
hamper the divers and badmintonI
enthusiasts, who put on a credit-
able show at the IM Open Housel
last night.
Bud Holcombe of Sigma Alpha
Epsilon amassed a total of 86.7
points to grab diving honors from
Jack Ehlers, a Phi Delta Theta.
Ehlers totalled 81.1 to finish ahead
of the only other entrant, Bill Par-
shall who finished with 66.7.
* * *
A SLENDER HOTSHOT named
Kuldip Maini walked off with the
badminton championship as he
toyed with three outclassed op-
ponents.
The senior engineering stu-
dent from Dehva Dun, India,1
barely worked up a sweat dispos-
ing of Bob McVoy 15-0, 15-0, and
Dave Hosbein 15-11, 15-3 to meet1
Johnny Leib in the finals.-
Leib gained the final round by
downing Bob Smith 15-0, 15-2, and
Jim Holtz, a southpaw, by scores
of 15-1 and 15-7.
* * *
LEIB, SERVING first in the
opening game, gained the initial
point, but after that he was never
ahead again as the lithe Indian
rolled up his lead to 4-1, 8-3 ,and
12-4 before the loser rallied for
three straight points to hits his1
total of seven.
Service honors for the second
and final contest also went to1
Leib, who, like his foe, is a senior]
engineer. He duplicated his op-
ening feat by drawing first blood
only to have Maini forge to a
6-1 lead before losing his serve.
From then on it was a duplicate
of the first game, the winner baf- ,

fling Leib with a tricky assortment
of drops, lobs, and occasional
smashes with such accurate place-
ment that return was impossible.
Leib ended "the game and the
match by driving the bird out of
bounds to give Maini the All-Cam-
pus badminton title 15-7, 15-7.
Nu Sigma NL1
Repeats Swim
Championship
Nu Sigma Nu took the profes-
sional fraternity swimming crown
Tuesday night, for the fifth con-
secutive year.
The Nu Sig's continued their
domination of swimming by edging
by Phi Epsilon Kappa, 22-18.
* * *
LAST YEAR saw the same two
teams in the finals for the pro
fraternity crown, but Nu Sigma
Nu overwhelmed the Phi Kaps, 44-
18.
Third place honors went to
Delta Sigma Delta and Delta
Sigma Pi, who tied with 162
Points. Fifth and sixth placeg
went to Phi Delta Phi and Law

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Club, with 16 and 101 -points,
respectively.
Psi Omega's 3% and Alpha Chi
Sigma's 3 markers rounded out
the scoring.-
* * *
TOP HONORS in the meet went
to Dick Siebold of Delta Sigma
Delta, and Phi Epsilon Kappa's
Alex Canja.
Siebold took a first in the 50-
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200-yard free-style, and was a
member of the winning 150-yard
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