. . 9 -- . W us'il'hwVI * I AKK
i'1iJAY, MAft lH 1 16r, 1955 J . -- .~~aa . -
omberg, Phi Kappa Sigma
' Cae Crowns
By JUDIE CANTOR
In connection with the 24th An-
nual Intramural Open House last
night at the Sports Building,
many championship playoffs, dem-
onstrations, and exhibitions were
Over 1,000 fans jam-packed the
Hoover Street building to watch
600 athletes compete for their re-
spective residence upits.
Phi Delts Cop Swimming
In one of the top events of the
evening, Phi Delta Theta took the'
fraternity swimming champion-
ship with 20.5.points, while Gom-
berg House, totally 26 points, cop-
ped the top spot in the residence
Starring for the Phi Delts were
Tom Sheehan, in the, 50-yard
breast stroke. Frank Haag, win-
ning the 50-yard freestyle and 50-
yard backstroke, Ed Shannon,
diving, Bruce Terry, copping the
200-yard freestyle, and in the med-
ley a team of Terry, Sheehan, and
Haag. High for the champs was
Haag, in the freestyle with a time
Gomberg, displayed its prowess
with its stars Frank Marner anda
Don Parko, who took first and1
third in the 50-yard breaststroke,
Erle Kaufmann, winning the 50-
yard freestyle Pat Donohue, div-
ing, Dunc Magoon, 200-yard free-
style, Bill Colmer, backstroke, and
in medley the team of Colmer,
r Parko and Fear. Albert MacKen-
zie of Williams House broke his
own record and set a new I-M rec-
ord in the 50-yard breast stroke
with a time :42:8.
Four Gymnasts Win
In the gymnastic all-campus
championships four champions
were crowned. Charles Sims cop-
ped the high bar and the parallel
bars, Ron Voda won in tumbling
and trampoline, Ralph Fear em-
erged champ on the trampoline,
and Norwell beat out competition
on the flying rings.
Sigma Alpha Mu edged out Sig-
ma Phi Epsilon for the all campus
handball championship with a
score of 2-1. The Detroit Edison
Club took both squash games from
the University of Michigan in a
heated battle. The first game end-
ed with a score of 3-1 and the sec-
ond game by 4-1.
Only three out of the eight
scheduled paddleball games were
played and completed tonight.
Michigan House copped its match
from Allen Rumsey at 2-1, Cooley
House edged Kelsey by the same
margin, and VanTyne took An-
derson House, 3-0.
Two exhibition matches were
held on the volleyball courts, with
Ann Arbor YMCA "A" and "B"
teams taking them both, the first
from Psychology All Stars at 2-1,
and the second from the Inter-
national Club All Stars by 2-0.
Phi Kappa Sig
Sigma Chi, Gomberg
Nu Sigma Nu, Farou
By JIM BAAD
Hail to the champs - Gomberg
A', Phi Kappa Sigma 'A', Nu Sig-
ma Nu, Farouk's Five, Gomberg
'B', and Sigma Chi 'B'.
In games highlighted by a dou-
ble overtime, two nip-and-tuck
battles, and a last quarter run-
away, six teams grabbed their re-
spective titles at the I-M basket-
ball championships played at the
Intramural Open House last night.,
Gomberg House, of South Quad,'
won both'the 'A' and 'B' residence
hall laurels and became the only
double winner of the evening.
Gomberg's 'A' team came up
against an able opponent in
Reeves House, and the two fought
a heated battle for the first three
quarters, with only one point sep-
arating them as they entered the
Gomberg's Third in a Row
Reeves gave out at this point,
however, and Gomberg went on to
annex the game with a 51-43 final
score. This was the Gomberg 'A'
team's third title in a row. Top
scorer for the victors was Frank
Ford, who tossed in 13 points.
The Gomberg 'B'- team came
through in flying style, easily de-
feating the 'B' squad from Reeves,
43-27. Bob Coleman was a big help
in the Gomberg triumph as he
TWO FOR PHI DELT-Phi Delta Theta's Jim Bates scores on
a layup shot in the first half of last night's fraternity 'A' title
game with Phi Kappa Sigma. The Phi Kaps won, 48-47.
Eight Frosh To Bolster
Next Year's Ice Squad
rs Win, 48-47
Victors in 'B' Tilts;
ks Five Win Titles
made 13 points. Ross Deboston'
sank' 12 points for the defeated
The new king of Social fraterni-
ty 'A' basketball isPhi Kappa Sig-
ma. Their crown didn't come easi-
ly, however, as they had to fight
down to the wire against a scrap-
ping Phi Delta Theta five. The Phi
Kaps found themselves eight
points down at half-time, and only
after many a tense 'moment did
they salvage the contest, 48-47.
Branoff Conies Through
Phi Kappa Sigma caught the
Phi Delts near the end of the
fourth quarter when Ernie Mey-
ers popped in a jump shot to make
the score 41-40. They managed to
hold this slim margin to the final
siren, but Tony Branoff had to
come through with four clutch
foul shots topreserve thevictory.
Frank Moore scored 21 points!
in the Phi Delt losing cause, and
Ernie Meyers was high for the new,
champs with 17 points.
Winning their fifth straight fra-
ternity 'B' championship was no
cinch for the battling Sigma Chi's,
as they were forced into a sudden
death overtime before overcoming
Phi Delta Theta, 35-33. Fighting a
five point half time deficit, the
Sigma Chi crew edged ahead in
the third quarter.
Their efforts to hold on to this
lead were crushed though, when
Scotty Crisler flipped in a re-
bounded free throw to tie the
score in regulation time, 33-33.
Farouk's Five Wins
After a scoreless three minute
overtime, Mike Basford threw in
two, free throws in the following
sudden-death period to give Sig-
ma Chi its victory. Basford was
high in the game with 20 points.
The Professional f r a t e r n i t y
championship went to Nu Sigma
Nu when it edged by Phi Delta
Phi, 40-34. This was a back and
forth battle all the way, with the
lead shifting with every basket.
During the last four minutes, how-
ever, Nu Sigma Nu took command
and surged to victory. Nate Pierce
was the sparkplug for the victors,
collecting 13 points and grabbing
Farouk's Five with their superior
height and sharpshooting, took the
Independent title by easily defeat-
ing Owen Nakamura, 51-39. Ron
Dingman made 21 points for the
CAMPBELL ASSA ULTED:
Near-Riot Halts D
MONTREAL (A)-Last night's
cancelled hockey game between
Detroit and Montreal was offi-
cially awarded to the Red
Wings by forfeit.
MONTREAL ()-The National
Hockey League game between
Montreal and Detroit was ordered
canceled last night by the Mon-
treal fire director after fans
.staged a near-riot against NHL
President Clarence Campbell, who
Wednesday suspended Montreal
idol Maurice Richard for the re-
mainder of the season.
The game was called after roar-
ing, screaming fans drove Camp-
bell from the Montreal Forum in
the worst hockey mob scene ever
Detroit, tied with Montreal for
first place before Thursday night's
game, led by 4-1 when thQ game
The bomb was the spark . that
sent the already excited crowd al-
most completely out of control.
Reporters on the scene described
the resulting demonstration as a
"mob scene," while Campbell rose
from his seat near one side of the
rink and made his way through
the cat-calling crowd to the exit.
There were no reports of in-
Forum officials said the man
who attacked Campbell got by
them by pretending to be a friend
of the NHL president. He kept up
the pretense, even to the point of
offering Campbell his hand.
Then he lashed out, slapping
Campbell and punching him.
The outburst came at intermis-
sion following the first period of a
game in which Richard sat as a
spectator seeing his teammates
taking a walloping from the Red
Wings, the defending NHL
Pare ordered his men from the
building because he said he feared
the sight of firemen would cause a
panic among the 14,000 fans-the
Dash For Exit
The tear gas bomb was set off
near the front entrance of the
rink. A cloud of smoke billowed up
and Campbell joined hundreds of
others in a dash for the exits. The
cloud rose to the upper seats and
the catwalks, while spectators
coughed, wept and choked.
Punched by Fan
Campbell was punched by a fan
and pelted with overshoes, rub-
bers and oranges as spectators
screamed their displeasure at the
man who set down Richard.
Fire Director Armand Pare said
he was ordering the game can-
celed for the protection of the
A smoke bomb touched off by a
group of irate fans had sent other
spectators streaming through the
exits, their eyes and throats filled
211 S. Stot.
205 E. Liberty
By DAVE GREY
"Best depth in three or four
years," beamed Hockey Coach Vic
Heyliger yesterday in discussing
the addition of this year's fresh-
men to next year's Varsity team.
A past-season problem for the
NCAA champs of lack of quantity
should not be present in the near
future. Eight freshmen will be
battling to break into the 1955-56
line-up, which will be minus only
the second string goalie, graduat-
ing senior Bill Lucier.
"The competition should be
keen," commented Heyliger, for
gaining a spot on the 15 man
squad. Barring injury or other un-
foreseen circumstances, Michigan
will be able to skate at least three
strong forward lines, backed by
five defensemen, and goalie Lorne
Best of the new crop should be
wings Wally Maxwell and Ed Swit-
zer, centers Neil McDonald and
Don McIntosh, and bulky defense-
man Ross Hudson. The other fine-
skating fowards, Gene Klun and
Morley Chin, have also improved
greatly and could be of great
Klun's hometown is Eveleth,
Minn., and should he make the
team, he will be the first non-
Detroit 6, Philadelphia 2
New Mork (A) 7, St. Louis 4
Washington 6, Cincinnati 4
Baltimore 5, Brooklyn 4
Boston 8, Milwaukee 5
Kansas City 8, Chicago (A) 2
Cincinnati 'B' 4, Chicago 'B' 2
Chicago (N) 8, Cleveland 7
We ait to please---
Name it and you have it
715 N-rth Ugr
715 North University
for the Finest in Recorded Music
Canadian for the Maize and Blue
since last year's goalie "Ike" Ikola.
Chin is the younger brother of
George Chin, star '54 fdward.
The graduation of Lucier, a fine
goalie who each season has been
forced to take a back seat to some
of the best cageminders in col-
legiate hockey, will leave a glar-
ing gap. Freshman Rog Romses
could be used if anything should
happen to Howes.
Heyliger feels that any predic-
tion as to the make-up of next
year's roster would be too early.
There is the possibility, however,
that several experienced skaters
who saw a good deal of action in
Michigan's hard struggle to second
place in the Western Intercol-
legiate Hockey League standings
and a playoff spot, may not be
around next winter.
With the surplus of strong of-
fensive linemen, Neil Buchanan
will probably be switched back to
a more familiar, defense position.
Other changes may also occur.
List of Letter Winners
The list of freshman letter win-
ners for the 1954-55 season fol-
Morley Chin, Toronto, Ontario;
Ross Hudson, Ottawa, Ontario;
Glen Klun, Eveleth, Minn.; Neil
McDonald, Preston, Ontario; Don
McIntosh, Toronto, Ontario; Wal-
ly Maxwell, Toronto, Ontario,
Roger Romses, Trail, B. C.; and
Ed Switzer, Preston, Ontario.
NEW YORK UP)-Duquesne and
Dayton, the top favorites, made it
a 2-d final in the National Invi-
tation Basketball tournament last
night, but not until Dayton had
been carried into overtime by the
unseeded but exciting little St.
The Dukes and Dayton will meet
for the championship Saturday
night, with St. Francis and Cin-
cinnati paired in a preliminary to
decide third place.
Stokes Scores 43
Duquesne's victory came as an
anti-climax after the opening
thriller, which kept the crowd of
16,485 in an uproar. Second-seed-
ed Dayton tied that one almost in
the last second of regulation play,
then pulled it out in the extra
period despite a superb 43-point
performance by Maurice Stokes
of St. Francis.
Duquesne led 36-22 at halftime
and never was less than 10 points
ahead during the second half.
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IMPORTED --3 SPEEDS - HANDBRAKES
TOWER HOTEL Phone 2-4531
a 100-mile free check-
over inspection on every
is coming to the University of Michigan, March 21 & 22
ELECTRICAL, MECHANICAL, AERONAUTICAL
ENGINEERS ABOUT TO GRADUATE
At Convair, in beautiful, smog-free San Diego, California, you will
find the diversity of challenging, far-reaching projects that offers you
the unlimited career opportunity you seek.
This is young country, beautiful, exciting country -the very heart
of the busy, vital aircraft and missile industries. And good, young
engineers are needed now to grow with new, long-range aircraft and
You will find the Convair Engineering Department a genuine "engi-
neer's" engineering department -imaginative, energetic, explorative.
You will discover the very latest engineering equipment, excellent
working conditions, salary, personal job advantages, and opportunities
for continuing education.
Remember these facts about Convair: Convair was awarded the
Nation's first production missile contract and the first production
contract for supersonic all-weather interceptors.
Convair has the greatest diversity of aircraft engineering projects
in the country, including high performance fighters, heavy bombers,
large flying boats, transports, trainers, seaplane fighters, vertical take-
off aircraft and guided missiles.
Convair has a completely integrated electronic development pro-
gram devoted to advanced development and design on missile guid-
ance, avionic projects, radar systems and special cathode ray tubes.
Now you are invited to get full information about your career at
Convair. Talk it over with our Convair Engineers on your campus soon.
GRADUATING CIVIL ENGINEERS interested in the field of aircraft
structure are also invited to apply.
TRADE-I N'SU SED BIKES
OPEN MONDAY EVENINGS
Campus Bike & Hobby
514-16 E. William Call NO 2-0035
own 3 pair shoe
~&%j~* nl $2385
) t~'.~ '~~frNo strain on the bWd now to
>"~ own the correct style shoes for
~ 4~' everyday, dress-up or casual wear.
Graduate degree candidates in Engineering, Mathematics or Physics are invited
to discuss Convair opportunities in the general field of advanced engineering
analysis and design.
CONVAIR ENGINEERS WILL INTERVIEW ON YOUR CAMPUS
MARCH 21 & 22
Ar, nn fo rounr narcnnal inteview through Your