THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1953
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
__ __ _ __ _ __ _ __ _,
Psi U'B' Cagers
Defeat Sigma Cli
Chi Psi Outlasts Phi Gam, 26-16;
Sig Eps Romp over Delts, 35-22.
Students, Faculty Meet
In I-M Sports Tonight
TWO TEAM AFFAIR:
'M', Illini Favorites in Big Ten Track
By DIANE MOWREY
Psi Upsilon came up on the long
end of the shuffle last night to
whip defending champion Sigma
Chi, in an upset, 33-31, in the first
championship playoff round in the
social fraternity "B" league.
Jerry Borsum and Jim Gilmore
led Psi U to victory, with Borsum
picking up 11 points, and Gilmore
- * *
PSI U HAD a long 22-10 lead
when the first half ended, but
« Sigma Chi, with a heroic effort
almost caught up in the second
half, Psi U coming out on top by
only two points.
Leading the Sigma Chi effort
were Ed Hickey with 12 points
and John Fortenberry counting
Sigma Phi Epsilon gradually
forged ahead in a steadily played
first place game to come out on
top of Delta Tau Delta, 35-22.
* * *
LEADING SCORER for the Sig
Eps was Stan Goldner, who count-
ed for 14 points, while runner-up
Ken Shields picked up 10.
The Sig Eps began connecting
in the second half after being
held to a 9-6 lead during the
first half. The Delts, paced by
Ray Hockstad with 12 points and
f Dick Murray with - 10, never
could get their offense going.
Chi Psi rolled over Phi Gamma
Delta,y26-16, in another social fra-
ternity first place playoff ne"B"
ALPHA TAU Omega, led by Karl
Plumb and Don Aspinwall, scored
21 points to Pi Lambda Phi's 15
to win in another first place play-
In the second place playoff
games of the "B" league, Tau
Delta Phi squeaked by Theta Xi,
Reed's Raiders took a strong
hold on first place in the Inde-
pendent basketball league by vir-
tue of a win over the Engineering
Research Institute, 36-30. Dick
Beison led the Raiders' shooting
with 14 points, and Ted Topor was
a close runner-up. The losers were
sparked by Jack Holliday with 10
points and Jim Saag with eight.
Greenwood Club won over the
Roger Williams Guild, 57-37, in
another Independent game. This
was the game with the highest
scoring of the night. Greenwood
played with only four men and
Jim Williams led the scoring
with 23 points to become high-
point man for the night, fol-
lowed by Jack Bergstrom with
* * *
Phi Delta Theta defeated Chi Phi
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 34, Alpha Del-
ta Phi 31
Phi Kappa Tau 29, Zeta Beta Tau 27
Sigma Nu 26, Theta Chi 12
Theta Delta Chi 23, Phi Kappa Epsi-
Phi Kappa Psi 52, Lambda Chi Alpha
Phi sigma Delta 53, Tau Kappa Ep-
O.T.L. Whales 25, Pharmacy 22
The students will be out for
This evening at the Intramural
Building, the annual Student-
Faculty Sports Night is being held.
The Faculty has won for two con-
secutive years, last season taking
the students in 11 out of 20 con-
* * *
THE HEADLINER of the even-
ing will be a basketball game be-
tween a faculty team composed of
captain Dave Strack, Jim Skala
and Bill Perigo and a student
squad led by former Michigan
quarterback Ted Topor.
There will be 18 volleyball
games played during the even-
.. all-round athlete
Starting things off at 5 p.m.
will be the physical education fac-
ulty vs. the students in thatde-
partment. Also playing at that
hour will be the physics faculty
and Chi Phi fraternity.
* * *
VOLLEYBALL matches set for
7 p.m. are: Business Administra-
tion vs. the Hawaiians, Air Force
vs. Sigma Chi, Mineralogy vs.
Michigan Christian Fellowship,
Astronomy vs. Delta Chi, Psychol-
ogy "B" vs. Phi Delta Phi and the
Dental Materials Lab vs. L. S. & A.
Games beginning at 8 p.m.
are: Public Health vs. Wenley
House, Willow Run Digits vs.
Adams House, Economics vs. Pi
Lambda Phi, Museum vs. the
Turks, Psychology "A" vs. Mich-
igan House and the Institute for
Social Research vs. Zeta Beta
Four court games will take place
at 9 p.m.: Aero Engineers vs. Nu
Sigma Nu, Education vs. Sigma
Phi Epsilon, Political Science vs.
Delta Sigma Delta and Willow Run
Rockets vs. Hinsdale House.
Also featured during the even-
ing will be several paddleball, bowl-
ing, squash, water polo and hand-
ball matches between the stu-
dents and their instructors.
Special billiards matches are set
for tonight also. There will be
straight rail and three cushion
By ED SMITH
The 4.3rd annual Big Ten Indoor
Track and Field Championships,
just two weeks away, are already
shaping up as a duel between Il-
linois and Michigan.
Only Indiana, Michigan State.
and Iowa of the remaining con-
ference schools are conceded more
than a handful of points.
* * *
AS COACH Don Canham says,
"If we win we will have to beat Il-
linois by ourselves. There just
doesn't seem to be too many men
around the conference who can
top them in our weaker events."
Twice last season these two
track titans clashed for the Big
Ten crown, and both times the
fighting Illini narrowly came
out on the long end, but this
time it may be different.
Both squads have lost key point-
getters from last year's outfits, but
it appears that Canham may have
done a better job in fin~ding re-
* * *
-ADD TO THAT the fact that
Illinois just lost two of its out-
standing performers, high jump-
ing Ron Mitchell and quarter-mil-
er Cirilo McSween, due to scholas-
tic difficulties. Both men ,were
Last week's meet against the
Irish of Notre Dame points out
the Wolverine cindermen's fine
Bob Evans, who cleared six
three last time out, could well
place high up with Conference,
with both Mitchell and Wolverine
Milt Mead out of the competition.
* * *
THE PERFORMANCE of the
two milers was also encouraging.
George Lynch, John Moule and
Members of the freshman
track team and any other fresh-
men interested in track are re-
quested to report down to Yost
Field House this afternoon at
Bob Hall all crossed the tape to-
gether holding hands in 9:42.4.
Lynch just a few minutes ear-
lier had run a fast mile and even
with this extra exertion loafed at
the end waiting for his team-
It was Moule's first attempt at
the two mile distance and as"the
converted miler gains in confi-
dence he is almost sure to better
his time. Hall also has shown con-
stant improvement and could be
a surprise point winner for the
ROY CHRISTIANSEN'S time of
1:56.5 in winning the half mile
also rates him as a definite con-
tender down at Champaign, since
he is certain to improve that time
on the vastly better and larger Il-
, With Jim Golliday now in
uniform, and Ira Murchison
snowed under by scholastic dif-
ficulties, the dash appears a wide
open event. The only outstand-
ing man around in the confer-
ence is Illini Willie Williams who
placed last year.
Any of the Wolverine trio of
Dave Stinson, John Vallortigara,
or Ross Coates could have a good
day and place in that event.
Add to these potential points
those that should be chipped in by
such tried and true performers as
Fritz Nilsson, Jack Carroll, Van
Bruner, and John Ross, and you'll
know why the Wolverines are cur-
rently rated top contenders.
But as Canham says, "We have
been second for three years now.
Let's wait and see what happens."-
Montreal 2, Toronto 1
New York 2, Boston 1
Eaddy Outstanding as Baseball,
Basketball, or Football Player
By JAY GRANT
One of the finest athletes ever
to come out of Grand Rapids' Ot-
tawa Hills high school, Don Eaddy,
is currently the hottest player on
the Michigan basketball team.
Playing football, basketball, and
baseball, Eaddy earned-twelve let-
ters in his four pre-college years.
AS A FRESHMAN Eaddy show-
ed great football potential and
was highly regarded by the Wol-
verine coaching staff. But to the
dismay of the grid mentors he
gave up the fall classic to devote
his time to the basketball court
and the baseball diamond.
Last year Eaddy ranked as one
of the top freshman hoop play-
ers in the Big Ten. In his first
year he was the third high scor-
er on Ernie McCoy's forgotten
squad with a total of 181 points
in 22 Wolverine engagements,
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trailing only last year's captain
Jim Skala and Milt Mead.
Thus far this season Eaddy has
already topped his last season's
scoring with a 12.7 average in
Michigan's 18 hoop tussles. The 19
year old sophomore is second only
to Paul Groffsky in the Wolverine
* * *
IN HIS SENIOR year in high
school the hustling guard set a
blistering pace with an average of
better than 24 points per game
George Chin, star forward of
the Michigan sextet, yesterday
received a slight concussion
during practice when he col-
lided with teammate Telly Mas-
carin behind the net.
Coach Heylinger worked over
him for about twenty minutes
before Chin came to. Chin was
then rushed to Health Serv-
ice.He was kept there overnight
for observation. The results of
the observation will not be
known until later this morning.
Heylinger said that he did
not know how the accident oc-
cured, but he said probably
they did not see each other.
The coach also said that he
thinks that Chin will be able
to play in the Mc Gill tilts this
weekend, but if George can not
play, he added, he will move
Bert Dunn into Chin's posi-
and was chosen to the second team
in all-state polling.
Perhaps his greatest thrill
came in a game in his last year
at Ottawa Hills high school. He
scored 39 points on that unfor-
getable night, with 27 of them
coming in the final period.
Michigan mentor Bill Perigo says
tfiat Eaddy is " a quick and alert
kid who after a slow start is play-
ing good ball for us now."
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wolverines Show Strength
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By GORDON MARS
A team's success can best be
judged by its depth.
Mat Mann has just such depth
in this year's swimming team,
particularly in the freestyle events.
In these events, Mann has such
stars as Burwell (Bumpy) Jones,
IRon Gora, Tom Benner, Don Hill,
and Pete Dow. As added support
there are Jim Ford, Wally Jef-
fries, Wayne Leengran, John Ries,
and Barrett Wayburn. Eight are
lettermen from last season's suc-
A sophomore from Detroit,
Jones has quite an amazing rec-
ord behind him. He holds five
high school all-city records, be-
sides winning an Olympic berth
and All American honors. Last
year, as a freshman, Jones
gained both the Big Ten and
NCAA titles in the 150-yard
Olympic swimmer Gora also
bolsters the team with his ability
as a star in the 50, 100 and 220-
yard events.uIn his debut this sea-
son he captured both the 100 and
220 contests, setting a meet rec-
ord in the 220 in the excellent time
* * *
LETTERMAN HILL, a junior
from Cincinnati, displays his tal-
ent in his specialties, the 50 and
100 yard distances. In the cham-
pionships of last season, Hill fin-
ished third in the 50 yard free-
style Big Ten competition, as well
as earning All American honors.
Benner, another junior from
York, Pa., also swims in the
50 and 100 yard contests. He
finished third in the 100 yard
finals, as well as winning All
American honors in the same
event last year.
Hill, Benner, Gora, and Jones
obtained All American honors on
the 400 yard freestyle relay team.
Pete Dow joins with three of these
men to form a respectable relay
quartet. Dow also competes in the
50 and 100 yard sprints, as he did
last year as a freshman.
Read and Use
JEFFRIES is this season's cap-
tain. He hails from St. Louis, Mo.,
and swims the longer distances of
220 and 440. He has gained places
in the Conference for the last two
years in these events.
Leengran joins Jeffries in the
220 and 440 contests. He is a
three letter man, who placed
fifth in the grueling 1500 meter
championship of 1952.
Ford, who won his letter as a
freshman last year, enters the 50
and 100 yard sprints, as well as
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