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


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.

February 25, 1955 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1955-02-25

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

' 'KiLAY, 'k;l3.,k UAlLY 25, 1!#55

THE I1tX l .!i s 1 ii iii t h lL l


k'IUDAY, FEt~ktUAB~ ~5, U*~5 PAGX !flIflRR

" # V i W"fi


VPI_ockeymen,_Gym Squad Compete Here


Students Victorious Over
Faculty in I-Al Contests

Nodaks Threaten Puckmen
In Crucial Weekend Tilts

-.- "

Adams, Winkder Face OSU
In Their Final Home Meet


19-13, To Avenge Last Year's Defeat;
Toddlers Trounce Faculty Flashes

A versatile group of students de-
throned the University faculty
from their Intramural student-
faculty championships last night,
19-13, with the tennis matches still
remaining to be played.
Waterpolo, bowling, squash, pad-
dleball, and handball were the
only events in which the faculty
remained superior, while being de-
cisively downed in basketball, vol-
leyball, rifle shooting, fencing, ta-
ble tennis, and badminton.
60-38 Rout
The students' major victory
came in basketball, the feature
event of the evening, which found
the Toddlers walloping the Flash-
es, 60-38.
Playing it slowly in the first
half and even more slowly in the
second, the faculty never were in
contention despite the 12 points
accumulated by Dave Strack, for-
mer Michigan cage captain.
With Lou Baldacci, Tom Moore,
John Codwell, and Jim Bates con-
trolling the backboards, the stu-
dents drove to a 51-24 lead in the
fourth quarter, their highest mar-
gin of the game. Sophomore Moore
sparked both teams, chalking up
19 points.
Other I-M results were:
Hawaiians 4, Engr. Mech. 0
Museum 4, Newman Club 1
Cooley House 4, Nat. Resources 0
Delta Tau Delta 4, Inst. Social
Research 2
Lambda Chi Alpha 4, Mathemat-
ics 0
Reeves House 4, Psychology 'C' 0
Gomberg House 4, Cooley Me-
morial 0

Willow Run Research 4, Chinese
Naval Science 4, Adams House 0
Wood Tech Grads 4, Dept. Wood
Tech 1
Chi Psi 4, Sociology 3
Phi Alpha Kappa 4, English 0
Political Science 4, Phi Delta
Theta 3
Psychology 'A' 4, Turkish Stu-
dents Club 1
Nu Sigma Nu 4, Psychology 'B' 2
Public Health 4, Van Tyne House
Theta Chi 4, Physics 0
Toddlers 60, Flashes 38
Phi Delta Phi 57, Cooley Memo-
rial 30
Alpha Chi Sigma 49, Chemistry
Dolphins 6, Sigma Chi 2
Sharks 7, Cooley House 2
Air Force 2, Tau Delta Phi 1
Diamonds 3, Winchell House 0
Sigma Alpha Mu 3, Navy 0
Faculty 5, Students 0
Faculty 3, Students 3
Faculty 8, Students 6
Students 5, Faculty 0
Faculty 4, Students 2
Students 4, Faculty 1
Students 3, Faculty 1
Students 938, Faculty 844

With an NCAA playoff berth a
possible result of a double-victory,
Michigan's stretch-driving hockey
squad takes on a star-studded
North Dakota team in a weekend
series beginning tonight at 8 p.m.
at the Coliseum.
A sweep of the four league
points at stake in the series would
give the Wolverines a season's
total of 14. This would not onlyj
move them out of reach of the
Nodaks but could possibly vault
them. ahead of Michigan Tech
into second place in the Western
Intercollegiate Hockey League,
Tech Plays Colorado
Tech plays host to the hard-to-
beat league leaders, Colorado
College, in another four-point
series, at Houghton, Mich. Even
if the Huskies can retain their
hold on second place throughj
their games with Colorado College
and with Michigan next week, it
is questionable whether they will

gaining outstanding reputations
throughout the league.
Wing Ben Cherski and Goalie
Gerald (Spike) Schultz are thea
all-Americans, and forwards Bill
Reichert, Ray Huot, Mike Cas-
tellano, and Ron Geatz have join-
ed Cherski among the league's
leading scorers to give the No-
daks a greatly-feared offensive
Strong Lines
Reichert, the WIHL's third top }
scorer with 42 points, joins Cas-
tellano and rookie, Jim Hanneson
to form one of North Dakota's
three forward lines. Cherski, AYNE WARREN
Huot, and Geatz, with 84 points WAYN W yRNs
betweenthem, make up another --- . promising gymnat
front line combination.
r Michigan's forwards, although"
Snot too numerous, ought to hold Unde sta din
their own with North Dakota. Ua
A more serious weakness which IOfJWrestling
Heyliger fears in the Wolverines
is that their erratic defense ma F*n i DR le
not be able to cope with the high- Found i R ules
scoring Nodaks. His main hope

Michigan's gymnasts face a test
which may prove to be a preview of
the battle for second or third place
in the Big Ten meet when, they
meet Ohio State at 4 p.m. this aft-
ernoon at the Sports Building.
Coach Newt Loken feels the
Buckeyes and Michigan are as
even as two teams can be and
that the meet will be tight all aft-
ernoon. "They're going to be very
tough," said Loken. "It ought to
be a touch-and-go meet."
Even Records
Both teams have done compara-
tively the same against common
opponents, and the point spreads
have not been wide enough to
make either team a favorite in this
afternoon's match.
Ohio State can boast two par-
ticularly standout men in Don
Perry and Fletcher Gilders. This
duo competed in all but one
event in the Buckeyes' encounterl
with Wisconsin, and can cause
Michigan trouble in all events.I
Gilders, who may well appear,
with Ohio State's swimming team
tomorrow, is the defending Na-'

. . . all-American

tional Collegiate Athletic Associa-
tion low board diving champion.
Michigan will go forth with es-
sentially the same lineup that split
two encounters last weekend.
Last Meet
Captain Bill Winkler and sen-
for standout Frank Adams will be
performing in their last home
meet and will probably be seen in
the trampoline and tumbling
Adams was top man for Michi-
gan in the 71-22 massacre of Indi-
ana, winning both the high bar
and tumbling. Nick Weise, still re-
covering from the effects of a
cold, will oppose Perry and Gl-
ders on the flying rings. The soph-
omore star has been working hard
the last few days in an effort to
work back in shape in time for the
Ohio meet. If in top form, he could
give the Buckeye stars a good run
for their money.
Tony SanAntonio, Bob Arm-
strong, and promising sophomore
Wayne Warren will compete on
the side horse for the Wolverines.

Sign 'No Raid'
Football Pact
ington Redskins and Canada's Cal-
gary Stampeders yesterday signed
a precedent-making "no raid''
agreement. The two football teams
agreed to honor all contracts be-
tween players and the respective
First Agregment
The agreement was the first
made between a National Football
League team and a Canadian foot-
ball club. Players have been scrap-
ping contracts on both sides of the
border for several years in a free-
for-all scramble for talent.
George Preston Marshall, the
Redskins 'owner, and Jack Henne-
mier, the Calgary coach, said they'
hope the agreement would serve
as a precedent for similar agree-
ments between other teams.
Under the agreement a $50,000
suit brought against Calgary by
the Redskins was settled out of

Throughout the last five years,
,Michigan's wrestling team has
won 40 dual meets while losing but
six, c a p t u r e d one conference
championship, finished in second
three times, and placed third
Slim Crowds
Despite this fine record, an
average of only 500 or 600 fans
attended each home meet. One
fact which undoubtedly accounts
for the slim crowd is that many
fans do not understand the scor-
ing system.
If one goes back to the recent
Michigan-Michigan State meet
and the match between "M" 's
Don Hanley and State's Fred
Kuester, he can clearly see how
they scored their points.
As in all college matches, if at
any time a man holds his oppon-
ent's shoulder blades to the mat
for two seconds, he wins immed-
iately. In this particular match,
Haney twice got Kuester in a posi-
tion in which one shoulder was
touching the mat. These "near
falls" counted two points each
for Haney. Kuester, however, got
free, and scrambled into a neu-
tral position. This "escape" was
good for one point.
Later in the match, Haney
got on top of his man in what is
called a "take down", and scored
two more points. His final two
points came on an "escape" and
on "riding top."



Believe it or not
For a number of years we have been privileged
to ring the BELL and join in the celebration
of hundreds of birthday parties at the Pretzel
Bell. Next Monday, Feb. 28, 1955, we are go-
ing to turn back the pages and ring the birth-
day BELL in celebration of our 21st birthday.
We wish to extend this invitation to our many
good friends to join us and participate in our

SMeet of the Year' Challenges Tankers

RIGHT WING BILL REICHERT (left), who ranks third in the
Western Intercollegiate Hockey League scoring race, and center
Mike Castellano are two of the new sensations leading a strong
North Dakota into Ann Arbor today.

Nothing is as exciting as the
tension which is built up and sus-
tained in a nip-and-tuck race,
and when Michigan and Ohio
State get together in one swim-
ming pool, spectators are certain
to be treated to an entire after-
noon of such thrills.
Tomorrow, as in the past, the
two teams will'be battling in the
top dual meet of the year. Once
again, Coach Mike Peppe's Buck-
eyes are a slight favorite, but sev-
eral factors tend to make this
year's meet a toss up and harder
to speculate on than last season's
Several rivalries which will be
renewed, add to the glamor of
the meet. The times of Jack
Wardrop and Ford Konno in the
220-yard free style thus far this
year give strength to the general
feeling that their meeting will
once again provide the type of
races which they have perform-
ed in their last several meetings.
Split Titles
In their clashes last year, Kon-
no led Wardrop to the finish by
less than a foot in the Big Ten
meet, but the situation reversed
itself in the NCAA meet when
Wardrop outlasted the diminutive
Hawaiian to win the national col-
legiate crown.
Their times this year have been
consistently below 2:05.5 and not
far from Konno's world record
time of 2:04.7.
The other rivalry that will be
renewed tomorrow is in the div-
ing event. Michigan's Jimmy
Walters has his last chance to

beat the highly touted Buckeye
divers in a dual meet. Walters
has been suffering from a cold
for the last week, but the talented
senior considers this his best
chance to beat Morely Shapiro,
Jerry Harrison and Co. and is not
likely to allow a cold to inter-
It will be the last time that he
will have the added advantage of
diving on a home board against
Family Sports
Tomorrow night is faculty-
family night from 7:30 to 10:00
p.m. at the, Sports Building.
The most popular activities will
include swimming, trampoling,
badmitton, volleyball, handball,
paddleball, and squash.
Ohio State. Last year he beat
Harrison on the high board in the
Big Ten meet, but lost to Shapiro.
Jones Underdog
The meet will also be the last
home one for Captain Bumpy
Jones. Undefeated in four years
of collegiate individual medley
competition, he is now in the

ironical role of underdog as he
prepares for the final dual meet
of his collegiate career.
Ohio State sophomore Al Wig-I
gins has broken Jones' world re-'
cord in that event by almost two
seconds, but Jones' teammates
are remembering what the Cap-
tain has done in the past when
cast as underdog.
Last Appearance
Ron Gora is also appearing for
the last time in the Michigan pool.'
The senior sprint star could prove
invaluable if he can win the 50
and 100 yard freestyle events.
But Michigan is not alone in
the realm of men who will be lost,
through graduation. Both Har-
rison and Shapiro graduate in
June, as do Konno, and Yoshi
Oyakawa, the Ohio backstroker
who has dominated that event for
almost four years and still reigns
nearly unchallengeable.
Oyakawa and Wiggins give the
Buckeyes an almost certain eight
points in the backstroke event.
The meet is scheduled to begin
at 1:30 p.m. tomorrow, and a
packed house is expected. Tickets
will go on sale at 12:30.

be permitted to enter the national
playoffs, since the team includes
several freshmen. This is allow-
ed in league play, but not permit-
ted in NCAA competition.
The Wolverines' present hurdle,
however, may be too difficult to
jump. Coach Cliff (Fido) Pur-
pur's North Dakota squad comes
to town with two members of
1954's all-American team and sev-
eral other icers who have been

is that the defense will remain at
the high level of performance
which it attained during last
week's successful visit to Minne-
Goalie Lorne Howes, who held
Minnesota to three goals in two
games, is again expected to be the
backbone of Michigan's defense.
Bob Schiller, Bobby Pitts, Bernie
Hanna, and Mike Buchanan will
alternate on the defensive line.






1 1 1


I. - . i

211 S. State
NO 8-9013
205 E. Liberty
NO 2-0675


designed especially
man of discernment

for the

for the f'inest in Irecorded M~usic I
50 million
times a dazy
at home, at 'work

or on the wa

Spring Is In The Air
Let Us Do Your Hair!
-6 Experts Serving You-
715 N. University



y r
nothin like a
~Nature's own flavors.
distinctive taste.
with as few calories
as half an average,
juicy grapefruit.



We present choice
combed cotton Oxford
in two versatile, widely-
preferred styles - the
Button-Down and the
Round Collar. Styled and
made with the sure hand
of New England's
finest shirtmakers, they
boast such niceties as a
center back pleat and
center button on
the button-down
collar has a becoming
arched front flare. The
collar and cuffs are
unlined for comfort,
the round collar
is designed to be worn
with an under-tie pin.



.r ' , . ,Y f''.ti' .
. '4 .
f#; y
: . { j:
>. % t {
. ' :ti j : :: '::
-y{"{.. "r " .. '.
tJ}}::": f:. tJ:
y_ is , ::lY.
V ':'

Regularly $14.95 - 16.95 and $18.95
SIZES 2 7-42

.RU . $
, % ..rte
c > A _
.. . .y..ri... Y.eGi iuM 4M A1



from 5.95


: '

i ! .rte -A A&


Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan