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March 27, 1959 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-03-27

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

FRrDA Y , MARCH 27, 1959

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

'PACM TffR ,

W'RIDAY, MARCH 27, 1959 TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY 1'A(Z1~ TU'RE'W

Swim mers

Trail

J7JSU

in

NCAA

Urbanscok Finishes Second'
To Steuart in 1500 Meter

Exhibition
San Francisco 7, Cleveland 5
Boston 4, Chicago (N) 3 (11
innings)
New York 7, Pittsburgh 2
Cincinnati 2, Los Angeles 1
Baltimore 4, Kansas City 3
Detroit 5, Chicago 2
HOCKEY PLAYOFFS
Montreal 5, Chicago 1 (Mon-
treal leads in best - of - seven
series 2-0)

Baseball
Boston 4, Toronto 2 (Boston
leads in best - of - seven series
2-0)
COLLEGE BASEBALL
Georgia Tech 15, Miami
(Fla.) 3
Ohio State 9, Wake Forest 4
Loyola (N. Orleans) 4, North-
western 2
NBA
Minneapolis 108, St. Louis 8
(Best-of-seven series tied 2-2)

Oklahoma State Leads NCAA Wrestling;
Two Michigan Entries' Results Not In

(Continued from Page 1)
300 yards to keep his 1500-meter
title.
The 22-year-old junior from
"r Johannesburg, South Africa, beat
out 27 other competitors in Teagle
Hall's 25-yd. pool.
Statistics
j~1500-yard- Freestyle (Final) - (1)
Bill Steuart, MSU, 18.26.2, (2) JOHN
URBANSCOK, MICH., 18.30.8; (3)
Gene Lenz, Calif. Poly., 18:38.9; (4)
Balazo Gyorffy, Yale, 18:41.9; (5)
John Parks, Indiana, 18 :42.5; (6)
Larry Lermo, Oklahoma, 18:47.3.
FO ne-Meter Diving (Qualifiers for
Final) - (1) JOZSEF GERLACH,
MICH., 272.90 points; (2) Sam Hall,
OSU, 265.50; (3) Ron O'Brien, OSU,
265.50; (3) Ron O'Brien, OSU, 260.80;
(4) DICK KIMBALL, MICH., 235.30;
(5) Nat Smith, OSU, 233.05; (6)
ERNIE MEISSNER, MICH., 224.50; (7)
Curt Genders, Florida St., 224.15; (8)
Robert Weber, Florida St., 223.65.
Today's Events - (Afternoon) -
Preliminaries in 200-yd. butterfly;
50-yd. freestyle; 200-yd. backstroke;
220-yd. freestyle; 100yd. breaststroke;
200-yd. individual medley and 400-yd.
freestyle medley.
(Evening)-Finals in all afternoon
preliminary events and one-meter
diving.
Wolverine
Tracksters
See Action
By BILL ZOLLA
As thousands of Michigan stu-
dents head homeward for the
Spring vacation, the Wolverine
track team steps up its competi-
tive pace, entering three meets
over the period.
Competition for some of the
squad begins this Saturday night
at Chicago in the Chicago Daily
News Relays ,one of the top in-
door invitationals of the season.
Coach Don Canham of the 'M'
cinder squad leads a token team
of eleven men to Chicago in hope
that the boys will perform well in
their last indoor meet of the year.
Heading this group are sprinter
Tom Robinson, dual winner at
the Big Ten Finals in the 60 and
300-yd. dashes, and Pete Stanger,
Conference titlist in the hurdles.
The Wolverines' powerful pole
vault duo of Captain Mamon Gib-
son and Eeeles Landstrom will
also be competing. Landstrom
cleared 14'9" at Cleveland and
will be out to top 15' for his first
time indoors. He has done 15' out-
side.
Gibson set a new meet record
at the Livingston Relays at Deni-
son University in the vault, but
his winning height of 14'2" will
have to be improved upon if he
wishes to top world indoor record
holder, Don Bragg, who cleared
15'91/2 this year.
From Chicago, the whole team
travels to Athens, Ohio where the
Wolverines will have a dual meet
with Ohio University in their first
outdoor showing. Said Canham,
"I'm not sending men to the
Texas 'Relays because the school
could not afford to send the whole
group. I want everybody to be able
to compete and gain experience
for the coming outdoor season."
After this meet, the team heads
further east to take on the Quan-
tico Marines in a dual relay meet
at their base. Heading this team
of Marines is Bob Gutowski,
world pole vault record holder
outdoors.
Baseball Team
Travels South
Michigan's baseball team
boarded a plane last night headed
for Tallahassee, Fla. and its an-
nual spring training trip.

The Wolverines will take part
in the Florida State Invitational
Tournament along with several
other midwestern teams. Fresh-
man coach, Dn Lund, will lead
his team into seven games in
break. The field will include
neighboring rivals, M i c h i g a n
State, Western Michigan and Il-
linois.
Rain forced the Wolverines into
Yost Field House yesterday. They
were limited to light drills and
received travelling uniforms.
Get WILDROOT
CREAM-OIL Charlie!

Steuart, swimming in the same
heat as California Poly's Gene
Lenz, was given a stiff battle by
the latter until the 1350-yd. mark-
er. Then the barrel-chested Olym-
pian. picked up distance on Lenz
with every stroke and at the finish
had at least an 18-yd. lead.
Steuart said his time of 18:26.2
was his best ever.
Urbanscok was at a distinct dis-
advantage by being in a slow heat.
The 1500-meter event was run in
five heats, with Urbanscok being
placed in the fourth one.
In diving, Gerlach picked up 13
points on Hall in the semi-finals.
Hall had taken a seven-point lead
after completion of the first series
of dives.

I

(Continued from Page 1)

Coach Cliff Keen's alma mater,
seized its early lead despite los-
ing twomatches in preliminary
action. Max Hawkins at 123
pounds lost to Pittsburgh's Larry
Lauchle and Tom Chesbro at 130
was beaten by Western State's
Lynn Griffiths.
Lauchle, one of the nation's
best 123-pounders, then advanced
to the quarterfinals by pinning
Purdue's Stan Henderson in 8:21.
Three of the five defending in-
dividual champions saw action in
the preliminaries, and all came
through with close victories.
Oklahoma State's Dick Beattie,
157-lb. champ in 1958, defeated
Jim Gass of Cornell (Ia.), 4-1.
Defending 147-1b. champ Ron
Gray of Iowa State slipped past
Ralph Clark of Lock Haven (Pa.),
4-2, and Oklahoma's 137-lb. title-
holder Paul Aubrey handed Pur-
due's Dick McCory a 3-1 setback.
Michigan State's heavyweight,
Tim Woodin, who won the na-

rl

7

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-----------------e-e-- -

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DIN NER~~

RAY LOVELL
.. . Wolverine captain

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By CLIFF MARKS
Pinehurst, N. C. is the destina-
tion of the Michigan golf squad
which left last night by plane for
the sunnysouth in order to get in
some good practice before tackl-
ing this year's rugged schedule.
The golfers will get meet exper-
ience in the form of two matches,
one with North Carolina on Ap-
ril 2, and the other with a team
from Hope Valley Country Club
two days later. Both of these con-
tests will be played over the
beautiful Pinehurst Champion-
ship course, one of four at the
Country Club.
After being at Pinehurst for ap-
proximately ten days, the links-
men will return to Ann Arbor,
since classes resume April 6.
Coach BertsKatzenmeyer was a
little apprehensive as he is every
year about the weather here, and
the condition of the course.
"The boys will probably be hit-'
ting the ball well when we return
and I hope that they will be able
to continue playing here," Kat-
zenmeyer said.
He was afraid that the Univer-
sity course, the site of this year's
Big Ten Meet, would not be open
until around April 10.
Disregarding when the course
will open, the Wolverines will still
have a two-week layoff between
matches before plunging into the
meaty part of their schedule Ap-
ril 18 against Detroit, in the Mo-
tor City.
Then follows the only other
away-from-home encounter April
25 at Columbus. The meet is a
quadrangular one, involving Big
Baseball Coach
Calls forFrosh
Freshmen baseball candi-
dates are asked to report at the
freshman diamond on Ferry
Field Tuesday, April 7, for the
opening of practice. All candi-
dates are asked to bring their
own gloves, spikes and caps and
report to Moby Benedict, fresh-
man coach.

Ten powers, Purdue, Indiana and
host Ohio State in addition to
Michigan.
The remainder of the schedule
is filled with two quadrangular
meets, a triangular one and a
dual meet, with the Conference
coming on May 22 and 23. All
matches are 36 holes, with the ex-
ception of the Big Ten which is
72, 36 each day.
The team has been practicing
inside since Feb. 27 in the base-
ment of the clubhouse. A sand
trap, a net to drive into, and a
makeshift putting green were in-
stalled. They finally got outside
last Friday.
However, Captain Ray Lovell
and his cohorts, including letter-
men Chuck Blackett and Pat
Keefe, will certainly be glad to see
the Carolina sunshine. These
three mainstays of last year's
team will be accompanied by
Larry Markman, Larry White and
newcomers Joe Brissen and Dick
Youngberg.

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L

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NEW SERVICE ANNEX

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Pat's Golf Range
-OPENING SATURDAY-
Located 4 miles from Ann Arbor on U.S. 23
just South of Packard Road

THE GARRETT CORPORATION
AiResearch Divisions
will be can campus to Interview
ENGINEERING STUDENTS
.. .. m M.S. Ph.D. candidates s******
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KWL KROSSWORD

No. 19
9 10 1

I 12 13-

ACROSS
1. Fordham-ite
4. Savoy-type
dance
9. Beta Kappa's
first name
12. Rocky's Albany
predecessor
13. New Guinea
14. End ofna heel
15. Studying
each other
18. How knights
would get oa
the deans'
19. Paradoxical
place to go
out to
20. _ outwith
22. Lamb who's
gone to pot
26. It's needed
for energy
28. Do you dig it?
29. Low man in the
choral society
81. Giant in
progress
32. Half of the
opposite of fat
33. Start
a week end
34. It's the only
snow fresh one
43. Fellow looking
for a shiner

DOWN
1. Don't do this
with your motor
2. Swanny river
3. Rendezvous
4. Counter
advances
5. Sometimes a
little white lie
6. Oh, daddy,
a fish
7. Trumpet
accessory
8. Scrub-team
item
9. For literary
pigs
10. What Kools
don't have
11. Kind of tarred
16. Make little
impression
17. Paint jobs
20. Ducky network
21. Are backward
23. Going concern
24. It's human to
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Down, but small
27. What bikinis
barely do
80. With a Y, it's
kind of foolish
81. Middle of
the lowest
34. Kiss Me girl

-2

4 S 6 7 8
- I

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-- -i -i -*-4- i -* I I 4-

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w
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"
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18

I

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generators.
Preliminary-design from analytical and theoreti-
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transfer, cryogenics, pneumatics, nuclear power and
mathematics.
Auxiliary power units and control systems for

various types of missiles.
Air and vapor cycle refrigeration turbines,
hydraulic and mechanically driven pressurization
compressors.
Jet engine and rotating machinery design and
analysis involving combustion, turbomachinery, gas
dynamics, thermodynamics and aerodynamics.
Gas turbine auxiliary pneumatic and electric
power units.

1- A - m

r-.

19

IARE YOU KCDL
ENOUGH TO
KRACK THIS?"

LV Lf
26
29

I;

34h3516P7J38T3

43

I

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4s--1

47

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4
4
9

44. Beginning to 35. It's precious,
be taught 0 chum!
45. What to give $6. Work in the
a martini Latin class
46. World War II 87. Facto's t(thaefisnmeFO
47. Vanishing 38. God (German)
New York 39. Came to rest
transportation 40. To laugh 9-
4. Much girl i Paris
49. The thing of 41. - a -
it in Latin 42. God of love
* *9 *

40 41 142
46
49
TO e
KC0
1

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In addition i
month orier
Said you in 2jc
Garrett pro
Thermod
Aerodyn
Missile A
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to direct assignments, an eight-
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amics
Accessories
ion Analysis
l Engineering
cal Engineering
nmation
bines
bration
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n Engineering

Laboratory Engineering
Cryogenics
Pneumatics
Mathematics
Electrical Engineering
Transistors
Instrument Design
Electronics
Analogue Computers
Cycle Analysts
Control Engineering
Computer Programming
Space Physics and Ionizdtion

Missile APU Analytical Design
and Development
Magamp Design and Development
Liquid Oxygen
Air Turbines
Air and Freon Centrifugal
Compressors
Welding Engineering
Sensors and Servos
Connecting Networks
Electronic Flight Data Systems,
Controls and Transistor Circuitry
Air Conditioning and Heat

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and work with engineers who are outstand-
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include familiarization with sales and con.
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o JOB OPPORTUNITIES 0

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