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March 05, 1954 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-03-05

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

FRIDAY, MARCH 5, 1954
DON'T BE SLOWED UP!

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

Sigma Chi Wins, 27-23, PRELIMINARIES TONIGHT:
In IM '3' Cage Playoffs 'M' Determined to Halt IlliniReign in BigTenTrack

464

No waiting - or
parking problem!
ICE CUBES
KEG BEER

(Continued from Page 1)

Delta Tau Delta Downs Chi Psi, 28-24;
Fletcher Tops Newman in Independent Tilt

i

Open 10 to 10
Sunday 12 to 7
Phone NO 3-7191
114 E. Williams

" BEER * WINE

! SOFT DRINKS

U U

i , ,,.

By ART EVEN
Sigma Chi outlasted Phi Delta
Theta, 27-23, in a "B" first place
basketball playoff last night at the
IM building.
The Sigma Chi cagers drew first
blood and roared to a 9-3 lead.
Then the Phi Delts, under coach
Tom Jorgenson, Wolverine hoop-
ster, began to click and scrambled
to an 11-10 half time lead.
THE WINNERS dumped in two
quick buckets as the third period
opened and were never seriously
threatened after that. Phi Delts'
Jim Barger and Mary Nyren of
Sigma Chi shared scoring honors
with wine each.
Delta Tau Delta led all the
way in another "M" first place
playoff, downing Chi Psi, 28-24.
Jack Demarest's 10 point first
half splurge kept the Delts in
contention as they held only a
two point margin at the half,
16-14.
s* s
FLETCHER HALL beat New-
man Club in an independent semi-
final contest, 32-28.
In a fourth place playoff Chi
Phi coasted to a 41-14 victory
over Acacia after holding a 25-0
half time lead. Chi Phi's scoring
was well distributed as Gil Rod-
ger sank 14, Dick Fink 12, and
Russ Patterson 10.
The most lopsided scpre of the
night was registered by Delta Sig-
Entries in the Union's ping
pong, pool, and three-cushion
billiards tournaments may be
made from 11 a.m. to 10:30 ;,m.
today and tomorrow in the
Union billiards room.
The finals of the tourna-
ments will be played at the
Union Open House on M9Iarch
13.
ma Delta in a professional frater-
nity game. Led by Dick Hamilton's
29 points they romped over Alpha
Rho Chi, 69-5.
* * *
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA and Sig-
ma Alpha Epsilon met in the only
social fraternity second place play-
off tilt with SAE coming out on
the short end of a 36-24 count.
In other fourth place play-
offs, Phi Sigma Delta lambasted
Delta Sigma Phi, 34-9, and Al.
pha Tau Omega tromped Tau
Kappa Epsilon, 45-29.
The lone residence halls contest
found Williams House absorbing
a 28-16 licking at the hands of
Adams House.

ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA andI
Theta Xi were victorious in pro-
fessional fraternity games as they
trounced Delta Sigma Pi and Phi
Due to the Western Confer-
ence Swimming Championships,
there will not be co-recreation-
al swimming tonight at the
Intramural Building. Hovrever
all other co-recreational activ-
ities will go on as usual.
-:Earl Riskey
Kappa Sigma, respectively, 36-25,
and 38-22.
In second place independent
playoff Michigan Co-op smashed
AFROTC, 46-30, the Hypo-Jets
beat Standish-Evans 31-28, and
the Phagocytes defeated Chem-
istry, 28-21.
I-- ] "TA"

But quarter mile titlist Jack
Carroll will forego his specialty in.
favor of the longer 600 yard dis-
tance, while George Lynch, who
has been bothered with a foot in-
jury, will have to be considerably
faster than he has all season if
he successfully defends his two:
mile championship against suchI
competition as Iowa's Rich Fer-
guson, Gene Matthews of Purdue,
and teammate Ron Wallingford.
CANHAM HAS put in a lot of
hours figuring the most profitablel
way of spreading his middle dis-
tance talent among the events
from the 300 to the mile.
He will use sophomore Pete
Grey, who hooked up with Illi-
nois' Gene Maynard in a record-
shattering dead heat in the 880
two weeks ago, in the 1000, along
with senior Roy Christiansen.
Ross and John Moule, a senior{
who has become a star in his own
right, will tangle with Maynard
in the half mile, with Moule also
TU) i ~ Sk dE~ U ~

.

GRANT SCRUGGS, who gave"
Illini ace Ralph Fessenden a run
for his money when they tangled
in the dual meet, and sophomore
Pete Sutton, carry Michigan's
hopes in the 440, while John Val-
lortigara and Dave Hessler hold
the Maize and Blue chances in
the 300. Vallortigara is also en-
tered in the 60 yard dash, while
teammate Geof Dooley will join
Carroll in the 600.
Any chance of Michigan cut-
ting into the Illinois monopoly
in the hurdles rests with Jim
Love, a senior who will face
Illini Willard Thomson in the
highs and defending titlist Wil-
lie Williams in the lows.
Canham will counter the Illinois
and Michigan State power in the
mile relay (where the meet might
well be decided) with Carroll,
Scruggs, Bob Brown, and either
Gray or Sutton.
A TRIO of Wolverines, headed
by Roger Maugh and including
John Hilberry and Bob Appleman,
will enter the stiff pole vault com-
petition, while Junior Stielstra,
Bill Michaels, and Tom Hendricks
all rank among the top Confer-
ence broad jumpers.
Sophomore Mark Booth and
COLLEGE BASKETBALL
George Washington 76, Washington &
Lee 64
Maryland 75, Clemson 59
Furman 84, Davidson 68
Duke 96, Virginia 68
LATE HOCKEY SCORES
Boston 1, Montreal I
Detroit 3, Toronto 3

I

The performances of these 23
Wolverines in tonight's prelimin-
aries will go a long way toward
determining how effective Michi-

expected
the mile.

to give Ross a fight in senior Dave Heinzman will chal-
lenge the supremacy of Illinois'
* * * Ron Mitchell in the high jump pit.

gan's bid will be in the finals to-
morrow afternoon.
An unexpected effort in any
event, such as the broad jump or
pole vault, which are wide open,
could open the road to a Wolver-
ine victory.

aan eal LtUs vvrestln n qil
In Bid for Conference Crown

will conduct

PERSONAL INTERVIEWS
on campus
MARCH 11 and 12
Group Meeting will be held at
5:00 P.M. March 10
Boeing has many positions open for graduating
and graduate students. These opportunities are in
all branches of engineering (AE, CE, EE, ME and
related fields). Also needed are physicists and
mathematicians with advanced degrees.
Fields of activity include DESIGN, RESEARCH,
and PRODUCTION. Your choice of location: Seattle,
Washington or Wichita, Kansas.
A group meeting, first day of campus visit, will
precede personal interviews. Details of openings,
nature of assignments, company projects, etc.,
will be explained. Married students are invited
to bring their wives.
Come and learn about these excellent oppor-
tunities with an outstanding engineering organiza-
tion-designers and builders of the B-47 and B-52
multi-jet bombers, America's first jet transport
and the BOMARC F-99 pilotless aircraft project.
For time and place of group meeting and for
personal interview appointments-Consult your
PLACEMENT OFFICE
ALNPMAW "

(Continued from Page 1)
The returning champions are
headed by Michigan's captain,
Norvard "Snip" Nalan, who
wears both the Big Ten and
NCCA 130-pound crown.
Nalan, who also held the Big
Ten crown during his sophomore
year, was named along with Il-
linois' Pete Compton as the out-
standing wrestler of last year's Big
Ten meet. The Wolverine captain's
toughest competition will no doubt
be with Jim Sinandinos of Mich-
igan State who has compiled a 7-2
record .this season.
A N O T H E R Wolverine, Dick
O'Shaughnessy, will not be able to
defend his 177-pound title because
of a knee injury received prior to
the Purdue meet between semes-
ters. During the last three years in
dual meet competition he won 19
matches, lost but two and was tied
.twice.
In these dual meets he usually
wrestled in the heavyweight
class against men who some-
times out-weighed him by fifty
pounds. However when he en-
tered the championships last
year at Bloomington, Coach
Keen switched him to 177
pounds.
Keen explained this by saying
that O'Shaughnessy had been
constantly s p o t t i n g opponents
anywhere from fifteen to fifty
pounds in the heavyweight class,

and that if he could wrestle men
of his own weight he would have a
better chance to win the crown.
* * *
OTHER returning champions
are Indiana's Charles Pankow at
147 pounds and Michigan State's
Bob Hoke and Vito Perrone at 157
and 167 pounds respectively. How-
ever all may not wrestle in the
same weight classification as they
did last year.
Andy Kaul, junior letterman
from St. Mary's, Pennsylvania
will enter the Conference meet
with a record of 18 straight vic-
tories during the last two years
of dual meet competition. He
was runner-up at 137 pounds
last year when he lost to Pete
Compton of Illinois in the fi-
nals. He will be provided with
some top competition when he
faces Len Vyskoscil of North-
western who has a 7-1 record,
and Ed Casalicchio of Michigan
'State who has a 7-2 record.
Representing Michigan at 147
pounds will be sophomore Don
Haney of Canonsburg, Pennsyl-
vania. During the season Haney
compiled a 4-0 record at 147
pounds and a 3-1 record at 157
pounds.
Other Wolverines who will be
traveling to Michigan State to rep-
resent the Maize and Blue include
Frank Hirt, John McMahon, Bron-
son Rumsey, Harold "Pepper"
Holt, and Bob Hurley.

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