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February 16, 1951 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-02-16

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

V, FEBRUARY 16, 1951

THE MICHIGAN DATLY

PAGE SEr

U

PAGE SEI

asketball Ho ds -Spotligh t

INTRAMURAL NOTES:
RedCross Life Saving- Class To Begin"

Basketball, Bowling Top
IM Fraternity Competition

By GENE MACKEVICH
Basketball and bowling are
now dominating the fraternity
I-M sports program as it swings
back into action after the be-
1 tween-semesters lay-off.
The eleven basketball divisions
have completed two of their
games to determine positions for
the play-offs. One undefeated
five, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, has-
turned in impressive victories
over their two opponents. They
s trounced Theta Delta Chi, 61-16
4 I-M Scores
BASKETBALL 'A'
Adams 31, Hinsdale 28
SAnderson 24, Vaughn 22
Wenley 20, Greene 17
Fletcher 24, Tyler 21
Prescott 26, winched 23
Strauss 27, Allen-Rumsey 25
Lloyd 31, Williams 30
Phi Sigma Kappa 33, Acacia 25
Alpha Sigma Phi 29, Kappa Alpha
SPsil12
Sigma Alpha Mu 32, Alpha Delta
Phi 27
Alpha Tau Omega 40, Theta Xi 20
-s Delta Chi 49, Sigma Nu 24
Phi Gamma Delta 42, Triangle 21
Phi Kappa Psi 41, Delta Kappa Ep-
silon 20
Psi Upsilon 36, Delta Sigma Phi
22
Phi Sigma Delta 33, Chi Phi 29
Omega Psi Phi 67, Tau Delta Phi
r Chi Psi 26, sigma Phi 15
Theta Chii 30, Phi Kappa Sigma
28
Sigma Chi 30, Alpha Epsilon Pi
Delta Upsilon 51, Trigon 4
Sigma Phi Epsilon 42, Alpha Phi
Alpha 12
Beta Theta Pi 20, Theta Delta Chi
Delta Tau Delta 24, Pi Lambda
Phi 20
Lambda Chi Alpha 27, Zeta Psi
23
Kappa Sigma 36, Phi Kappa Tau
21
Sigma Phi Epsilon 24, Zeta Betta
rTau 17
BASKETBALL 'B'
Kappa Sigma 22, Acacia 9
yAlpha Epsilon Pi 22, Phi Kappa
STau 6
Pi Lambda Phi 25, Alpha sigma
Phi 13
Sigma Chii 39, Delta Chi 10
Phi Delta Ta 27, Alpha Tau Ome-
ga 16
Beta Theta Pi 18, Theta Chi 11
Sigma Alpha Mu 20, Delta sigma
Phi 16
Sigma Phi Epsilon 22, Zeta Beta
Tau 13
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 27, Chi Phi
25
Delta Tau Delta 25, Triangle 14
Chii Psi 16, Theta Xi 8
Lambda Chi Alpha 12, Theta
Delta Chi 9
$ arnlou'-
ITa ~0a i1 hear
satil yO" t; tu a ur
1 0Let c 3g"

and wiped Alpha Phi Alpha, 42-
12.
* * *
THE SIG EPS are lead by Bill'
Raymond and Chuck Schirmeister
who have averaged 20 and 15
points per game, respectively.
Filling out the first team is Tony
Balkofer at center, Bill Bell and
Dick Young at the guard posi-
tions.
Another unbeaten basketball
squad is Alpha Tau Omega. The
ATO's downed Alpha Delta Phi
27-12 and doubled Theta Xi,
40-20.
Forwards Bob Dingman and
Gordon Smith do most of the
team's point-getting. Bob Hunt
holds down the pivot slot, while
Bill Agre and Connie Nelson, in
addition to their scoring efforts
work together to control their
own backboards.
PHI DELTA THETA, last year's
"A" and "B" basketball champs,
began defense of their "A" title
by whiping Phi Kappa Tau, 50-26.
They picked up another game
when Kappa Nu forfeited.
Fraternity b o wlin g teams
have completed their second
round of competition with all
the early favorites -- except
second-seeded Chi Psi-advanc-
ing.
Top-seeded Phi Sigma Kappa,
whose qualifying score was. a neat
2487, dropped Sigma Alpha Epsi-
lon, 2367 to 2276. Five reasons
for Phi Sig's superiority are Jim
Fitch who rolled 437 in the SAE
meet; Russ White, 459; Capt. Tom
Dooley, 489; Ted Urban, 495; and
mainstay Rolf Westgard, 560.
* * *
PHI SIGMA DELTA, originally
seeded third, beat Theta Chi, 2329
to 2243. Top man in the Theta
Chi meet was Capt. Irv Goldberg
who rolled a 538 total. The team
is rounded out by Carl Goldfarb,
467; Dick Sanders, 439; Phil
Barad, 458; and Jerry Halperin,
427.
Other teams who were not seed-
ed high but who are now showing
considerable strength are Tau
Delta Phi and Delta Sigma Phi.
Tau Delt qualified with a 1892
total but defeated Alpha Delta
Phi with a 2055 total.
Delta Sig qualified with a 1910
score. They recently piled up
2437 points in a recent duel
match.

Independent
Fives Romp
To Victories
By DICK SEWELL
Close scores were the exception
rather than the rule in last
night's Independent League bas-
ketball action as three teams
rolled to lopsided victories.
Leading the high scoring pa-
rade as the Mugwump "A" five
which overwhelmed an under-
manned MCF "B" squad by a 51
to 11 margin.
GUARD BILL MacKenzie and
forward Willie Webb were the
evening's individual scoring lead-
ers as they pased the Mugwump
attack with 24 and 14 points, re-
spectively.
Sharp shooting MacKenzie
repeatedly took advantage of
weaknesses in the MCF defense
to drive in for easy tallies. In
addition to his scoring efforts,
Webb contributed a, fine floor
game to the winning cause.
The powerful MCF "A" quin-
tet fared much better than their
"B" team, disposing of a hapless
Architect outfit, 35 to 9. Dick
DeKalb netted a total of 12 mark-
ers from far out and close in to
lead his mates to triumph.
AN AIR - TIGHT man-to-man
defenes kept the Architects at
bay all night and they were sel-
dom allowed a clean shot at the
basket. The loser's high point
man, Bill Later, managed a grand
total of 4 counters for the eve-
ning.j
The winner's "fire wagon"
style of play and accurate pass-
es completely snowed under the
Arclitects who were hindered1
by a woeful shot average.
.In the night's closest game a{
determined Michigan Co-op ag-
gregation punched out a convinc-
ing 32 to 23 win over the Ha-
waiians.
* * *
BRUCE MUNGER of the Co-op
and the Hawaiians ace, Larry
Wong, tied for scoring honors
with 10 points apiece.
The victors employed a more
deliberate style of play than did
the Hawaiians, and as a result
had a better shot average, manys
of their attempts coming froml
under the basket. Although the
losers peppered the bucket all
evening they were unable to bet-I
ter the Co-op's careful play,.

Slim Margins Bring Thrills
In Week's Dorm Cage Play

The second semester's I-M pro-
gram was started off with the
announcement of classes to be
held in Life Saving and Water
Safety and a series of All-Cam-
pus tournaments which are to be-
gin soon.
LIFE SAVING
A Life Saving and Water Safety
course will get under way Thurs-
day, February 22 at the I-M Build-
ing.
Classes will be held from 7:30 to
10 p.m. and are open to any male
student of the university.

Those who pass the require-
ments will receive the Senior Life
'Saving Certificate. The American
Red Cross instructors course will
be given after spring vacation and
the Senior A.R.C. certificate is a
prerequisite.
The men in charge of the pro-
gram will be Reds Cross instructors
who are on the campus. Among
these are Bob Hollway, Gene
Watts, Jerry Ruelf, Jack Hayes
and Jerry Greenlick.
ALL-CAMPUS
Entries are now being taken

By ED WHIPPLE
Seven IM Residence Hall "A"
basketball losers learned the hard
way Wednesday night that coming
close counts only in horseshoes as
all contests were decided by mar-
gins of three points or less.
Strauss and Allen-Rumsey car-
ried their battle into sudden-death
overtime before the East Quadders
triumphed 27-25 on Al Wolin's
payoff basket.
LOWELL SUCHERMAN swished
a thirty footer with seconds re-
maining in regulation play to knot
the count at 25-25. Wolin and
Sucherman accounted for 17 of
their team's points with eight and
nine, respectively.
Ken Schields paced the large
Allen-Rumsey quintet with-elev-
en.
Lloyd clung to a three point half
time margin to edge Williams 31-
30 in the highest scoring game of
the night. Jim Young had nine
and Dick Euler 8 for the winners,
who now sport a 2-1 record for the
season.
* * *
BIG MAN in Williams' attack
was Bob Woshitz who hooped
eleven points.
Fletcher trailed 8-7 at the
half but rallied to hand Tyler a
24-21 setback. Gene Knutsen
tallied six points to lead Fletcher
in scoring. Leon Krumholz paced
the losers, also with six points.
Wenley downed Greene 20-17 in
a wierdly scored game. At half-
time the scoreboard totalled only
six points, four of them for Wen-
ley.
THE VICTORS widened this gap
to three at the final siren with
eight players seeing considerable
action. Jerry Jacks chalked up 7
points for Greene.
Anderson topped Vaughn 24-
22 in another close affair, large-
ly on the play of the Shoeck
brothers, Jim. and Vince. Jim
fired the winning basket
and led Anderson with 8 points,
while Vince was close behind
with seven.
The duo was too much for
Vaughn which lost the decision
after being even, 10-10, at the
half. Dick Fulkerson's six counters
were tops for the losers.
* * *
LAUREN SCHLEH hooped 16
points, high for the evening, but

for ten All-Campus
which are to begin
couple of weeks.

it wasn't enough to keep his Hins-
dale team from bowing to Adams
31-28.
The winners were led by Jim
Youngblood with 11 markers.
Prescott continued its winning
way downing Winchell 26-23. Jer-
ry Rienstra tallied 13 in the losing
cause. Wayne Holmes accounted
for half the Prescott total, also
getting 13.
AFTER WEDNESDAY'S play
most squads have seen action three
times, and only two, Fletcher and
Prescott, boast unbeaten records.
Each have won three straight,
Prescott pacing league C and
Fletcher topping League B.
Vaughn and Lloyd, each with
two wins and one setback, lead
league A and D, respectively,
Coming events of importance
on the Residence Hall Intramural
schedule include water polo semi-
finals on Tuesday, February 20.
Hayden faces Prescott in one
match, while Wenley battles Wil-
liams in the other.
Winners will tangle for the
championship one week later,
Tesday, February 27.

tournaments
in the next

The events are: Handball -
doubles and singles; Codeball -
doubles and singles; Squash; In-
door Tennis Singles; Wrestling;
Boxing; Diving; Bowling.
Any students interested in par-
ticipating in one of the sports
should sign up at the intramural
building as soon as possible.
Bowling, which starts on Feb-
ruary 25 will be the first in line.

U

WIINTHRO
HAS TH
w
.,ktiap -;

4E
COME SEE FOR YOURSELF
MnAST'S
AT OUR CAMPUS STORE ONLY
619 E. Liberty

Crepe Sore
Illustrated

Light Tan
or Dark Brown
S ee t enewstyes
on display. We ha
WINTHROP for evi

I

WINTHROP
SHOES

for Spring now
ve a styled-right
ery occasion.

1O5 to

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. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .;+e
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .., ..

Well eke the

ENJOY YOUR CIGARETTE!...
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rc k
se a Q meya
.. ... :.,f ;.-
ut ariedTina
rJ:::r~l~~,fI W 'J:.J: J ~; .i r :! iS r

THEY'RE both good basketball
players. But if we were to
judge them the way we judge
telephone equipment, we'd take the
small one.
Ynn ce _ telephne eniinmenin oc-

on size, came up with a new small
type. When 600 of these new ampli-
fiers are mounted on a frame two feet
wide and eleven feet high, they do a
job which once required a roomful of
equipment. Size was cut-but not

i

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