100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 08, 1953 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-01-08

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

JANUARY 8, 195.?

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

PAGE THREE

I-M CHATTER

.. .by Bob Margolin

BASKETBALL MADE ITS intramural debut this week and for the
next two months can be expected to hog most of the I-M headlines.
Two quintets, Alph Tau Omega in the fraternity division and
Fletcher in the residence hall circuit, will be fighting for their third
straight championship. The ATO's, tall and fast, were impressive in
Tuesday night's victory over Alpha Epsilon Pi.
Except for fouls and the timekeeping procedure, the rules
for intramural hoop contests are about the same as intercollegiate.
There will be two 18 minute halves with no times out and a
five minute break between sessions. In the event of a tie game a
sudden death overtime will be played with the decision going to
the first team to score TWO points. This should not be confused
with other sports that require a two point margin of victory.
The foul shooting procedure will be the same as last year. Earl
Riskey, czar of the intramural program, dqes not intend to mess with
the controversial one and one rule that is currently slowing down col-
legiate games. Fouls will be called in the regular manner, but every
shot must be taken. There will be no waving of penalty throws. Also,
there is no three minute rule.
In the schedule department, all fraternity "A" games will be
played on Tuesday nights, fraternity "B" games on Wednesday nights,
professional fratenity and independent games on Thursday nights,
and residence hall "A" and "B" games on Saturday afternoons. Mon-
day night competition has been vetoed because of a conflict with var-
sity basketball games.
AT THIS POINT in the race for IM honors it might be a good idea
to look at the leaders in the two big leagues--fraternity and resi-
dence halls.
Sigma Phi Epsilon leads the fraternity pack with a total of 658
points, a scant four points bettei' than runner up Sigma Chi. The Sig
Eps, it will be remembered, snatched the volleyball crown from under
the nose of Pi Lambda Phi, 4-3, after spotting the Pi Lams the first
three games.
However, Sigma Chi is still in the handball playoffs and will
probably get some extra points in that department.
In the: residence hall competition, Gomberg, outdoor track
and swimming champions are way ahead of the field with 652
points. Allen-Rumsey, recently crowned wrestling titlists, trail
with 603 markers.
The top ten in both leagues are:

Icers Tally,
Three First
Period Goals
(Continued from Page 1)
defense aided by Mullen, center
on the second line. Mullen, be-
tween his offensive and defensive
assignments was on the ice for a
major part of the contest and
did yeoman work both ways.
The Wolverines blasted out
to an early lead when at the
five minute mark, Mullen and
Chin flashed the red light with-
in 28 seconds of each other.
Ikola turned in some of his fin-
est netminding in this frame as
he turned away 15 Spartan
shots, many of them in sensa-
tional style.
Mullen ended the first period
scoring with a hard shot from
close in on assists from Alex Mc-
Clellan and Bert Dunn at 9:14.
For almost three quarters of
the second period, the Maize and
Blue played cat-and-mouse with
the Mediocre MSC skaters until
finally at 14:57 Shave picked up
the puck at the blue line on passes
from Mullen and Telly Mascarin
and slammed a vicious shot past
Spartan goalie Gerry Bergin.
SHAVE CAME right back at
16:13, standing just a few feet
from where he scored before on
the left side and converted to
live the Wolverines a 5-0 edge.
Coach Amo Bessone's skaters, who
spent most of the period falling
over eachother, retired to their
dressing room after taking only
three shots on the Michigan nets
in the period.
THE WOLVERINES tallied their
only goal of the third period from
in close as Philpott caged the rub-
ber on passes from Cooney and
Chin in 9:37.
The Wolverines next contests
at home will be on Friday and
Saturday when the face a rug-
ged University of Montreal sextet
in two non-league engagements.
* * * a
SCORING SUMMARY
FIRST PERIOD: 1. Michigan-Mullen
(Chin) 4:47; 2. Michigan - Chin
(Haas) 5:08; 3. Michigan-Mullen
(McClellan, Dunn), 9:14. Penalties:
Nicoli, MSC, (Elbowing) Philpott,
Mich. (Cross checking)
SECOND PERIOD: 4. Michigan-Shave
Mscarin, Mullen) 14:57; 5. Michigan
-Shave (Phlpott, Matchefts), 16:13.
Penalties: MSC-Lord (Cross check-
ing) King (Elbowing); Michigan-
Paolatto (Elbowing); McClellan
(Tripping); Dunn (Elbowing)
THIRD PERIOD: 6. Michigan-Phil-
pott (Cooney, Chin), 9:37. Penal-
ties: MSC - Thomas (Handling);
King (Handling); Olson (Unnec-
essary Roughness); Brooks (Rough-
ing. Michigan -Philpott (Holding;
McClellan (Cross checking, Mis-
conduct); Philpott (Roughing)
LATE HOCKEY RESULTS
Chicago 6, New York 4

Sig Eps, Sigma Chi Romp UPSETS ABUNDANT:
V T1 0 7T

To Easy Wins inHoop Play
Psi Upsilon's Warenock Sinks 20 Points
Windes Racks Up Acacia's 18 in Defeat

Undefeated Hoosier Five Leads Big len

" -W-1 0 T 7 "r "% " / 00 1

By JIM DUYGER
Sigma Phi Epsilon, perennial
I-M all-events champion, contin-
ued its winning ways with a de-
cisive 34-9 triumph over Beta
Theta Pi last night in I-M fra-
ternity "B" basketball.
The Sig Eps, paced by Ken,
Shields and Stan Burns who each
tallied eight points, sped to a
commanding 15-5 lead at half-
time and then poured in 19 more
points in the second half to build
up a lopsided score.
* * *
IN ANOTHER one-sided con-
test, Sigma Chi trounced Theta
Chi 46-6. Chuck Ritter netted ten
points for the winners and Dick
Demmer dropped nine points
through the hoop. Thegame's out-
come was evident from the open-
ing tip-off with Sigma Chi rac-
ing to a 27-2 halftime advantage.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon wallop-
ed Acacia, 45-18, after building
a 23-9 lead in the first half. Don
Rahrig was high scorer for the

winners with 12 points, but he
was overshadowed by the unique
performance of Frank Windes,
who scored all 18 of the losers'
points.
PHI GAMMA DELTA outscored
,Phi Kappa Sigma, 34-21, with Bob
Carr scoring 11 points and Tom
Shannon hitting the nets for
eight. Alpha Delta Phi triumphed
over Sigma Nu, 35-22. Paul Goebel
tallied 13 points for the victors
and Jim Tolcott pumped in eight'
points in a losing cause.
Dave Davies dropped in 12
points to lead Kappa Sigma to
a 29-17 victory over Theta
Delta Chi. Delta Tau Delta
trounced Delta Chi, 39-6, after
holding a 10-0 first half lead.
In the best individual perform-
ance of the night, Harold Ware-
nock netted 20 points to pace Psi
Upsilon to a 41-32 win over Phi
Delta Theta.
Trout To Air
Tiger Games
DETROIT - (RP) - Paul Dizzy
Trout, ex-Detroit Tiger pitcher
traded to the Boston Red Sox last
year, today announced his re-
tirement from baseball to take a
ne* job assisting in khe broadcast
and televising of Tiger games in
1953.
The 37-year-olq hurler will
handle between-innings "color" at
the elbow of Detroit sportscaster
Van Patrick.

A high scoring Indiana five has
jumped into the lead of the Big
Ten in what looms as a red hot
battle for the Conference cham-
pionship.
The Hoosiers are undefeated in
four league clashes and hold a one
game 1 margin over Illinois and
Minnesota who are tied for the
second spot. Led by 6'9" Don
Schlundt, who has racked up 120
points, Indiana has defeated Iowa,
and Michigan State besides taking
Michigan into camp twice and in
the process has averaged close to
ninety tallies per contest.
* *'*
CONFERENCE play has been
just as unpredictable this season
as in past years and already there
have been quite a few upsets.
The season's biggest surprise
has been the upset victory4 of
Minnesota? over Illinois, ranked
among the top three in the coun-
try. The Gophers, playing on
their home court, took the
Champaign five into camp by a
77-73 margin.

MINNESOTA in turn lost to an
underdog Northwestern outfit,
that was in the cellar at the time,
by 71-65. Kalafat's 22 points were
not enough to stop the Wildcats
in a game that was won at the
foul line as both teams hit for the
same number of field goals.
Other surprises thus far have
been Purdue's conquest of Wis-
consin, 65-59, Michigan State's
triumph over =Ohio State, 68-57,
despite Paul Ebert's 32 point
splurge for the Buckeyes, and
Wisconsin's 75-70 victory over
Iowa, second place finishers in
the Western Conference last
season.
While on the subject of upsets,
Michigan State pulled off a big
one in a non-conference tilt with
Kansas State. The Spartans wal-
lopped the highly ranked Wild-
cats, 80-63, as Al Ferrari drop-
ped in 22.
* * *
IN THE INDIVIDUAL scoring
department, two centers are tak-
ing the play away from their con-

ference mates. Don Schlundt, In-
diana big gun has been rolling
merrily along with an average of
30 markers in each of his first
four games.
Included in his total is a 39
point harvest which Sbchlundt
reaped against Michigan, this sum
being the fourth highest number
of tallies ever recorded in a Big
Ten skirmish.
The other scoring leader is Ohio
State's Paul Ebert. The 6'4" jun-
ior has chipped in with 107 in the
scoring column to help the Buck-
eyes compile their 2-2 record.
I i

BIG TEN STANDINGS
Indiana 4
Minnesota 3
Illinois 3
Iowa 2
Ohio State 2
Michigan State 2
Wisconsin 23
Northwestern 1
Michigan 1

L
A
1
i

I-M Scores
BASKETBALL
Sigma Alpha Mu 28, Tau Delta Phi.17
Phi Kappa Psi 23, Delta Upsilon 8
Phi Sigma Delta 21, DKE 18
Alpha Tau Omega 34, Zeta Beta Tau
21
O.T.L. Whales 47, Western Golf 31
Greenwood 46, Wesleyan 20
Theta Xi defeated Alpha sigma Phi
(forfeit)
ChiPsitdefeated Delta Sigma Phi
(forfeit)
Chi Phi defeated TKE (forfeit)
Pi Lambda Phi defeated Sigma Phi
(forfeit)
WATER POLO
Chicago 2, Van Tyne1
Allen-Rumsey 1, Kelsey 0
Gomberg defeated Lloyd (forfeit)

McDONNELL
AIRCRAFT CORPORATION
Graduate Plan
For
MASTER OF SCIENCE
And
DOCTOR OF SCIENCE DEGREES

1
2
3
4
S5
6
7
8
9
10

Sigma Phi Epsilon
Sigma Chi
Phi Delta Theta
Pi Lambda Phi
Sigma Alpha Mu
Alpha Tau Omega
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Kappa Sigma
Delta Upsilon
Lambda Chi Alpha

658
654
592
585
508
505
483
473
454
433

1
2
3
4
5
6
7.
8
9
10

Gomberg
Allen-Rumsey
Hlindslae
Cooley
Wenley
Strauss
Michigan
Hayden
Taylor
Adams

652
603
596
520
510
488
487
470
424
413

Q UESTION OF THE WEEK: How many people have noticed the
extensive remodeling of the main gym in the Sports Building?
According to Riskey, no one has yet commented on the fact that
the bottom halves of the large glass windows encircling the gym
have been replaced by brick. The installations, which took all summer
to complete, were designed to save heat escaping through the glass
and also to cut down the glare on the playing surface.
Bowling will make its first appearance here this weekend
when keglers put the Michigan Union pinboys to work in the tra-
ditional weekend sport. Hinsdale is the defending residence hall
champ. In the fraternity league the Chi Psi's will attempt to
keep the cup they wrested from Sigma Alpha Mu last year when
they defeated the Sammies by the margin of only one pin.
Except for faculty volleyball playoffs there will be little intra-
mural action next week. With finals coming up shortly no events
were scheduled for the last week of classes. This means that after
one brief taste of action, basketball and bowling teams will have
to wait four whole weeks before settling down for the main push.
NCAA Favors
Bowl Games,
TV Restrietion
WASHINGTON-(P)--The ex-
tra events committee of the Na-
tional Collegiate Athletic Asso-
ciation Wednesday issued a report
strongly favoring the continua-
tion of football bowl games and
other post-season blue ribbon con-
-tests.
At the same time, the NCAA
television committee was expected
to recommend that even stricter
controls should be clamped down
on TV broadcasts of football games
than prevailed during 1952.
A SAMPLING of opinion among
the NCAA's 400 college members
showed a big majority in favor of
tighter TV restrictions.
Last year, amid some outcries
by stay-at-home grid fans, the
NCAA permitted only one na-
tionally televised game a week,
but permitted a few regional
telecasts when games were a
sellout.
Notre Dame and the University
' of Pennsylvania both fought, and
are continuing to fight, against
the restrictions. Apparently they
faced a losing battle, at least for Great Lakes
the time being.
The AFCA rules committee
which met Tuesday presented
its formal report declaring that
any shift or movement by a line-
man after taking his customary
starting position was to be con-
sidered an effort to draw de-
fensive players offside. It would
draw an automatic 5-yard pen-
alty as an illegal maneuver.
Although replies to a question-
naire showed a majority of col-
lege presidents disapprove of foot-
ball bowl games, the tenor of the
report is favorable to bowls and
other postseason events. It points
out that while 53.8 per cent of the
presidents frown on bowl games
and only 31.4 per cent approve the
opposition is centered in groups
which had little or no experience
..aih 0 ..t.. vv-I

STORM
COATS
Full Length
% Length,
Clors:
Grey, Navy
Reduced
20%

PURPOSE
To assist outstanding BS graduates in
obtaining their Master of Science and
Doctor of Science Degrees while em-
ployed in industry and making a signifi-
cant contribution to national defense
work.
ELIGIBILITY
January and June 1953 graduates receiv-
ing BS Degrees in the following fields:
Aeronautical Engineering
Civil Engineering
Electrical Engineering
Electronic Engineering
Mechanical Engineering
Physics
Those chosen to participate in this Plan
will be from the upper portion of their
graduating class and will have evidenced
unusual technical ability. They must
also have evidenced imaginative ability
and possess personality traits enabling
them to work well with others.
CITIZENSHIP
Applicants must be United States citi-
zens who can be cleared for "Secret."
PARTICIPATING UNIVERSITY
Washington University in St. Louis will
participate in this program and candi-
dates for Master of Science and Doctor
of Science Degrees must meet entrance
requirements for advanced students at
this university.
PROGRAM
Under this Graduate Plan the candidate
will work full time at McDonnell Air-
craft Corporation until September 1953.
From September 1953 to June 1954
candidates will work at M.A.C. from 28

to 36 hours per week, attending Wash-
ington University on an individually ar-
ranged schedule. A Master of Science
Degree should be obtained within a
maximum of two calendar years. Under
this arrangement it will be possible for
a candidate to earn approximately 85%
of a normal year's salary and to attend
the university, during regular semesters
while working toward his advanced de-
gree.
COMPENSATION
Compensation will be commensurate
witlh the individual's ability and experi-
ence. Compensation growth will be on
the same basis as the full time members
of the engineering staff. In addition, the
candidate will be eligible for all other
benefits accruing to full time employees.
TUITION
Tuition covering the required number of
units necessary to obtain an advanced
degree will be paid by McDonnell Air-
craft Corporation.
SELECTION OF CANDIDATES
Candidates will be selected by officials
of McDonnell Aircraft Corporation and
Washington University.
DATES FOR APPLYING
January 1953 graduates should make in-
Thrmal applications prior to January 10,
1953. McDonnell Aircraft Corporation
will then forward frrmal applications
which should be returkied by January 20,
1953, accompanied by up to date grade
transcripts. Selections will be made dur-
ing the month of February. June 1953
graduates should make informal applica-
tion no later than March 15, 1953.

Flannel Slacks

Grey
New shade oxford,

a e " s " *$14 95

Ann Arbor
CUT-RATE Clothing
113 South Main Next to Sugar Bowl

ADDRESS CORRESPONDENCE TO
Technical Placement Supervisor
McDonnell Aircraft Corporation
Post Office Box 516 St. Louis 3, Missouri

I

km

.~Y~a!L

I

1. 7- - . " ,

I'

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan