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October 19, 1956 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-10-19

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PACE TEMB

'UliE MICHiGAN DAILY PAGE TWREE

a asuu .a saa.rauv

Y

Sig

Eps

Gomberg

Win

I'l

Cross

Country

Meet

_

Rockwell Leads Iairriers,
Smashes Previous Record

By BOB McELWAIN
Defending champions Sigma Phi
Epsilon and Gomberg House romp-
ed to victory in the intramural
cross country meet held yesterday
afternoon at the Michigan golf
course.
Seventy men from eighteen fra-
ternities and fifty men from nine
residence halls' houses were en-
tered in the grueling one and nine-
tenth mile run.
Records were broken with ease
as Sig Ep's George Rockwell and
Correction.
Michigan House "B" football
team defeated Williams, 6-0,
Wednesday, instead of the re-
verse, as reported in yesterday's
Daily.
Pete Marudas of Gomberg took in-
dividual honors in their respective
divisions.
Break Kwiker's Record
Last year, Lou Kwikerr of Sigma
Alpha Mu broke the existing rec-
ord with a 10:24.6, but Rockwell
sped around the course with a
sparkling 9:56, knocking almost
half a minute off the old record.
Coupled with Rockwell's first
place effort, Sig Ep had Cal At-
wood's fifth place finish and a
sixteenth by Chris Stockmeyer
* to insure a comfortable margin of
victory over the second place team,
Phi.Kappa Tau, and third place
Acacia.
Ross Fletcher of Phi Gamma
Delta, Bob Mansfield of Delta Up-
silon, and Tau Kappa Epsilon's
Ed Grimaldi were the. top three

finishers behind Rockwell, in that
order.
The 120 entrants were heavily
bunched at the start, but soon
conditioning came into play as the
rolling hills took their toll and
the field became strung out over a
long distance.
Williams, Cooley Runnerups
Gomberg House easily swept the
Residence Halls' title, as its well-
balanced squad took a first, sec-
ond, and sixth. This was plenty
to outdistance Williams and Coo-
ley, the second and third place
finishers.
Besides Marudas, Gomberg's sec-
ond man Jack Hunter, also broke,
the old meet record. Their respec-
tive times were 10:10 and 10:15.1
Sixth place went to the Big Red's
third man, Ron Ormerod.
NHL SCORES
Detroit 3, Toronto 3 (tie)
Chicago-1, Montreal 1 (tie)

NORTHWESTERN'S DALE PIENTA is stopped by two Michigan
defenders after pickingup a short gain in last year's game played
in Ann Arbor. Plenta returns to guide the Wildcats against the
Wolverines again this year. Students are reminded to remember
their I-D cards for tomorrow's game.

Wolverines
Test Plays.
In workout
A Michigan football practice on
a Thursday usually consists of two
things-lots of 'running and lots
of defensive and offensive review.
That's what the Wolverines did
yesterday.
After a brief session of calis-
thenics to loosen up all the mus-
cles, the gridders began their rou-
tine, but highly necessary work
schedule.
Linemen Rehearse Signals
Jack Blott took over the line-
man and charge signals were re-
hearsed over and over again to
prevent any costly mistakes due to
ignorance of the patterns..
The backs worked on stopping
any passing attack Northwestern
might come up with, the reserves
filling in their obliging role of
the opposing team.
Next the reserves, as Northwest-
ern again, keyed the first, second,
and third string units in as to
what to watch for from the Wil-
cats tomorrow afternoon. Mixing
up the plays the white shirted
team put the scouting report into
action.
Definite Spirit Shown
Finally the last heavy practice
of the week was terminated with
the whole squad running full speed
through all the well known, well
rehearsed plays. Throughout this
final session there should be a
definite spirit and yesterday there
was. Not wild shouting, but no
one was lagging, and after two
hours of running this is spirit.
Expressed Oosterbaan to the
fact that Northwestern is not the
strongest team in the Big Ten, "we
have confidence, but not over con-
fidence."
As to the reputed size of the
Wildcat's, Michigan's coach said
simply, "They're big, but we're big
enough."

Time is running out!
This week's Grid Picks contest
closes at noon, today, so, get busy
and enter now.
For your convenience, there will
be entry blanks by the Grid Picks
Box at the main desk on the sec-
ond floor of The Daily. All you
have to do is to fill it out and pop
it into the box. Nothing to it!
The winner will receive two
free tickets to either the Michi-
gan Theater, which will feature
"Foreign Intrigue," or the State
Theater, which will feature, "To-
ward the Unknown."
THIS WEEK'S GAMES
1. Northwestern at MICHIGAN
2. Alabama at Tennessee
3. Arkansas at Texas
4. Army at Syracuse
5. Auburn at Georgia Tech
6. Brown at Pennsylvania
7. Columbia at Harvard
8. Illinois at Minnesota
9. Indiana at Nebraska
10. Louisianan St. at Kentucky
11. Michigan St. at Notre Dame
12. Penn St. at Ohio St...
13. Pittsburgh at Duke
14. Tulane at Mississippi

:

15.
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.

Purdue at Wisconsin
Southern Methodist at Rice
Stanford at Oregon
Tex. Christian at TexasA&M
UCLA at California
Washington at S. Cal.

LAST CHANCE I
tor enter Reader's Digest
$41,000 CONTEST
It's fun to do-and you may find
you know more about human na-
ture than you think! Just list, in
order, the six articles in October
Reader'sDigestyou think readers
will like best. Couldn't be simpler
-and you may win $5,000 cash
for yourself plus $5,000 in schol-
arships for your college.
Have you sent in your entry yet?
Entries must be postmarked by
midnight, Thursday, October 25.
Entry blanks available at your
college bookstore.

BENNIE OOSTERBAAN
. . . "we're big enough."
The I-M Co-recreation staff
invites campus men and women
to enjoy sports and recreation
at the I-M Building this even-
ing from 7:30 to 10:00.
-Shel Chambers
--Ron Wangerin

Grid Picks Deadline Today,
Entries Must Be in by Noon

Nu Sigs Win Pro Fraternity Clash;
Law Club Victors in Overtime, 1-0

I

By AL JONES
Nu Sigma Nu, showing its usual
strength yesterday afternoon, con-
tinued its winning ways in the
professional fraternity division of
I-M touch football leagues with a
20-6 victory over Pi Theta Phi at
'South Ferry Field.
Froncie Gutman was the Nu
Sig hero 'as he quarterbacked the

Bell Outlaws Earphones
For, Present NFL, Play

PHILADELPHIA IP)-The Na-
tional Football League is going
back to the old fashioned style of
having quarterbacks either think
for themselves or receive instruc-
tions by messengers on foot.
Commissioner Bert Bell an-
nounced yesterday that electronic
devices used by some of the league
teams for communication between
the Toaches on the sidelines and
the quarterbacks have been out-
Nats Vote Today
On Franchise Shift
WASHINGTON (P) -- Move or
stay .put? The Washington Sena-
tors decide today.
Directors of the Washington
American League baseball club
vote this afternoon, in what is ex-
pected to be a tempestuous ses-
sion, on whether to move to Los
Angeles, San Francisco, Louisville
or Minneapolis or continue in
Washington.
President Calvin Griffith is try-
ing tonengineer the shift. Reports
say Griffith-who wants to switch
to Los Angeles - can swing a
majority of the five-man board
his way. H. Gabriel Murphy, a
director who owns 40 per cent of
the stock, loudly opposes a trans-
fer.

lawed for the balance of the 1956
season.
Bell said the action was taken
in a telephone poll of NFL teams'
and that there wasn't one' dissent-
ing voice or even a semblance of
an argument on the question.
Even Paul Brown, coach of the
Cleveland Browns, who first made
space cadets of his quarterbacks,'
was happy to go along with the
ban.
All Clubs Agree
"All the clubs were cooperative
and it is my opinion that at the
next annual meeting something
will be put in the league book to
outlaw the things permanently,"
Bell added.
Will all men interested in
managing varsity basketball
please contact me at NO.
2-3297.
-Kurt Ewend
The operation became almost a
joke last Sunday when the New
York Giants claimed they inter-
cepted Brown's orders to his
quarterbacks in the Brown-Giants
game.
Bell's statement said the direc-
tive does not include a telephone
line to the bench from the press
box or scouting positions, or a
telephone line with extra footage
used by a coach in the sidelines.

team to victory, throwing one
touchdown pass to Ted Dodenhoff
and running for another touch-
down himself. Although they failed
on all three extra points, the Nu
Sigs scored a safety on Pi Theta
Phi's first play from scrimmiage.
The most spectatcular play of
the game resulted in Nu Sigma
Nu'd first touchdown. Halfback
Jim Walters grabbed a Pi Theta
Phi punt near his goal line, and
behind fine blacking advanced to
midfield, found a hole and sprinted
the rest of the distance untouch-
ed.
In another professional frater-
nity game Phi Alpha Kappa con-
tinued its winning streak by down-
ing Phi Delta Chi by the lopsided
score of 27-0. Ron Bor led the
touchdown parade with three six
pointers, while Roger Postrans
added the fourth.
Law Club also extended an un-
beaten record as it triumphed in
an overtime game, downing Phi
Rho Sigma, 1-0. Other profession,
al fraternity scores included Alpha
Kappa Kappa over Phi Delta Ep-
silon, 13-7, Phi Omega Phi beat
Phi Chi, 12-7, and Delta Sigma Pi
defeated Alpha Kappa Psi, 6-0.
In the social fraternity "B"
Shutouts Feature
Night I-M Action
RESIDENCE HALLS 'B'
FOOTBALL SCORES
Gomberg 21 Chicago 0
Wenley 20 Winchell 0
Cooley 7 Allen Rumsey 0
Adams 6 Anderson 0
Greene 9 Lloyd 0
Kelsey 7 Taylor 6
Huber 13 Hayden 0
Strauss defeated Hinsdale by
forfeit.J

league, Sigma Nu continued to de-
fend an unblemished record by
turning back Psi Upsilon 12-6. Al
Reidenger and Ted Horn scored
the big touchdowns.
Sigma Chi also remained un-
beaten with a disputed 1-0 over-
time victory over stubborn Beta
Theta Pi. The only other team to
remain undefeated was Alpha Tau
Omega, who turned back Delta
Upsilon 12-7.
O t h e r social fraternity "B"
scores include Sigma Alpha Mu
over Alpha Epsilon Pi, 12-0, and
Zeta Beta Tau over Theta Delta
Phi, 6-0. Theta Xi won by forfeit
from Acacia.

Ann Arbor's Professional
"RAMATn ,
ENTER
One play to be
announced.

TOPAZE
Marcel Pagnol
INHERITORS
Susan Glaspell

Arena Theatre Opening Tonight 8:15
CAP'TAIN ICARVALLO'
Introducing Playwright Denis Cannan
MEDEA

THE IMPORTANCE
OF BEING EARNEST
Oscar Wilde
THE FATHER
August Stringberg

U

\ ~You'll Smile
______ Too!,

Box office open 9-5
NO 2-5915
327 S. 4th Ave.
GEN. ST

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Just Drive Through

Memberships also at Marshall's Bookstore, Music Center, Artisans, Grinnell's

ICE CUBES
KEG BEER
114 E. William
Between Main and
Fourth Ave.
Phon 7191
Daily 10 A.M. - 10 P.M.
Sundays Noon to 7 P.M. WE HAVE ICE CUBES
" BEER * WINE " SOFT DRINKS

crewneck
sweaters

There's Lots Of Talk
At Michigan
and on other Campuses too! This adds up to a
continuing need for more and more communica-
tions facilities. As the world's largest manufactur-
er of such equipment, Western Electric needs some
additional top-flight - engineers, scientists and
mathematicians, the kind that are here on the
Ann Arbor campus.,
Let's Talk It Over
Consult our Company representatives in
R.O.T.C. Rifle Range Building
TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY
October 23 -24 - 25
Leairn nbnwiikt the n.rtf s.(r r lu-w, Ath t hi

ALL WOOL
NEWEST
IVY COLORS
$995
to
$ 195

WILL CONDUCT PERSOI
ON CAMP
OCTOBER 23c
Group Meeting C

NAL INTERVIEWS
U S
and 24
)ctober 22

Boeing has many positions open for graduating and graduate students.
These opportunities are in all branches of Engirering (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.
Personal interviews will cover the details of openings, the nature of
assignments, Company projects currently in work, and miscellaneous infor-
mation about the Company.
Come and learn about the excellent opportunities with an outstanding
Engineering organization-designers and builders of the B-47 and B-52
Multi-Jet Bombers; America's first Jet Transport, the 707;
and the Bomarc IM-99 Pilotless Aircraft.
For time and place of group meeting and for personal inter-
view appointments-consult your
PLACEMENT OFFICE

IVY PANTS
Polished Sheen CHINO IVY CORDUROY
BLACK ,BLACK * SOLID $695

.-

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