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March 10, 1967 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-03-10

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

PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, MARCH 10, 1967

PAGE EIGHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY. MARCh 1fl i~E~7

s avaY xa i i aL:i1.1 V 1 1 V \ 1 uv {..

ENGINEERS'
MECHANICAL * ELECTRICAL
INDUSTRIAL * METALLURGICAL
Sunstrand Corporation, a medium sized company head-
quartered in a modern industrial city just 90 minutes
from Chicago, Illinois, Is expanding its operations. You
can now take advantage of excellent growth oppor-
tunities with the leading manufacturer of aircraft
accessories, machine tools, fuel burner pumps and
hydraulic transmissions.
New 400,000 sq. ft. R & D Center now under construction.
Sundstrand engineers work on a variety of projects un-
der excellent working conditions, enjoy definite project
responsibilities and follow through. Our consistent em-
phasis on engineering results in a sizeable investment
in research and development; when completed in 1967,
our multi-million dollar 88 acre R & D Center will
provide an additional 400,000 square feet for new
product development, project management and test-
Ing. We employ nearly 6,000 people, enjoy approxi-
mately $100 million annual sales - a medium sized
.company, on the move.
POSITIONS NOW OPEN IN THE FOLLOWING AREAS:
* High Performance Small Turbine Design
* Combustion Engineering
* Hydraulic Pump Development
" Vehicle Transmission Design
* Gear Design and Manufacturing
" Manufacturing Engineering
* Circuit Design and Electronic Packaging
* Bearing.Design
* Metallurgy
* Turbo-Machinery and Therodynamics
" Electrical Test Equipment
* Application Engineering
We will have our representative on campus to
interview:
MARCH 20
Please make necessary arrangements at your
Placement Office.
Manager, Professional Employment
SUNDSTRAND
PERSONNEL CENTER
140123rd Avenue, Rockford, Illinois 61101
An Equal Opportunity Employer

Peerless Porter- Paragon of the Pin

By KIM KENDALL
It's the little fates that create
destiny.
Queen Isabella could have de-
cided that Chris was just too much
of a risk. Abe could have stayed
home with a sick son rather than
dedicate another cemetery. A
Bronx executive could have been
on time for the departure of the
Titanic. Fleming could save
thrown the mold away.1
George Randall could have ig-
nored 202 pounds of his home-
room section.
But chance and time meet atj
opportunity so that Americas,
penicillins, and athletes are dis-I
covered.
The woodworking teacher toyed
with the future in threatening an
amazingly massive seventh grader
with a "five" in citizenship if he
didn't join the wrestling squad.
The boy lost 6-5 in his first and
last match for West Junior High
School before he was snatched by
Lansing Sexton's varsity coach
and pitted against grapplers four
or five years his senior.
By the time he was a junior and

able to compete against peers, the
Michigan State squad swallowed
him up to work out at their level.
It wasn't until his first year at
college that Michigan heavyweight
Dave Porter didn't look up age-
wise at his opponents.
Big'"Bad Dave
"There was <never anyone big
enough for me," Porter recalls, "so
I was always going against older
guys." And while he was looking
for weight equals he hacked
around on Sexton's gridiron pick-
ing up varsity letters in both
sports like daisies.
Big Ten coaches are impression-
able. He was impressive. The offers
were charted with each school's
advantages mapped out, "sort of
like a game. I guess Michigan had
the most points and won." It was
about this time that the Spartans
decided they didn't want a high
school senior practicing with their
collegiate squad.
In the annals of Wolverine ath-
letic history, it little matters what
Isabella or Abe decided. What is
significant is that "Mr. Randall,
a really great guy" decided to set

There's something in the Uni-
versityof Michigan guide for un-
derclassmen which advises stu-
dents to involve themselves in
campus activities. Submerge in
?committee work, newspaper edit-
ing, choir rehearsal, and sign mak-
ing.
Or try staying in education
school, a fraternity, the football
team and its practices, and the
wrestling squad and its practices,
while balancing time on your
hand. "It's really not so hard,"
Porter confesses. "I get bored and
$ sleep if I don't do things." He is an
athlete, a fraternity- man, and a
student, in that order. "But when
it gets tight, I'm a student first,
y<:or at least I try to be."
Sports is more than ABC's wide
world, pom-pom girls on a Sat-
urday afternoon, and a hideous
DAVE PORTER ,picture in a newspaper. It's a way
of life.
an overgrown hunk to use, from "Athletes are speciaf people,"
which would evolve one of Michi- explains Porter. "And they're the
gan.'s most spectacular sportsmen. most well-rounded I've met.
- Through defeat and victory, they
Promise of Glory bend over backwards for you. Like:
With still another year to spend when you compete against a guyx
on the Maize and Blue mat, Por- -you like him and hate to see
ter has a future of promise and a him lose but you want to beatl
past of glory. "The biggest thrill him."t
was the national championship,"
in which Porter overwhelmed Bob
Billberg of Morehead State Teach-
er's College 15-4. Mentionable oth-
er achievements - a Big Ten
championship, a pin in nine sec-K
onds, a Porter pin to climax the
Michigan-Michigan State meet
two weeks ago-hint at what Por-I
ter's senior year may be like. JIM WALKER, Providence's slickr
Forty years from now, Joe All-America, has taken over firstr
James'. grandchildren will know place in the see-saw scoring race
the story by heart. How grandpa among major college basketballo
was a wrestler. How he won the players. But the scoring title andd
national title. How he was the on- other departmental leaders will
ly man to beat the giant from Mi- be determined by post-season
chigan, and do it twice in two dif- tournament play.-
ferent years in the Midlands tour- Walker moved past towering
nament. "No one can expect to LEW ALCINDOR of UCLA with
win all the time," Porter will tell a 29.9 average to Alcindor's 29.5
his grandchildren. for games through March 7, the

DAVE PORTER, Michigan's standout heavyweight wrestler,
maneuvers for one of his many pins. Porter, Big Ten heavyweight
champion for two straight years, hopes to capture his second
consecutive NCAA title in two weeks.
And it's an existence Porter Even Dave Porters are still try-
would extend to captains, water ing. To improve his take-down. To
boys, record-breakers, and timers, block the big ones. To perfect his
"anyone who loves athletics and famed cradle hold. To take a
has desire. All they have to do is crack at pro ball. To make the
try. And it's all they can do." Olympic wrestling team in 1968.

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NCAAA's Service
nounced yesterday.

Bureau an-I

LEVI'S GALORE
FOR GALS AND GUYS

Walker was also named winner
of the Lester Scott Award yester-
day as the outstanding visiting
player to appear in Madison,
Square Garden this season. The
award is made annually by the
Metropoiltan basiketball Writers
Association. .
The University of Illinois board
of trustees supports the stand of'
the school's president, DR. DAVID
D. HENRY, that the Big Ten has
been too harsh in the slush fund
recruiting case, Howard W. Cle-
ment of Chicago, president of the
board, said yesterday.

Thinking of You
There's a wrestler at Arizona
State who hasn't thought about
anyone except Porter all year.
When lie eats, he remembers that
Porter is 240. When he sleeps, he
remembers that Porter's prime
preparation is a good night's rest.
When he practices, he remembers
that Porter will be at Kent State
for the NCAA championships on
March 23. When he pins someone,
he remembers that Porter has only
fallen twice. When he talks to his
coach, he remembers a press state-
ment that he is determined to take
the national crown from Michi-
gan's mat king.
And there's a wrestler at the
University of Michigan quite ob-
livious to "Curly" Culp's frenzy,
whose concern for the title is pre-
sently shadowed by the remaining
work-outs. His press-release is less
fatalistic. I'll worry about it when
we meet."
One of them will take that
championship. The other will get
an ulcer.

4i

SAM'S STORIE'
122 E. Washington
OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY NITES

- - 1

ATID

UNITED SYNAGOGUE
COLLEGE YOUTH

0
C
I
b
r+
b
n

UNMI

Bagels and Lox Luncheon
Sunday at 1:00 P.M.
DR. GERHARD WEINBERG
Professor of History

A representative from, the
Jervis B. Webb Company
will be on your campus
March 13, 1967
GRADUATING ENGINEERS; the opportunities are excellent for those
who desire a career in the Material Handling Industry, and are inter-
ested in diversification of training in all product areas from designing
to wherever your abilities carry you in this exciting industry.
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER

r,

"NEO-NAZISM"

41

Why become an engineer at
Garrett-AiResearch? You'll have to
work harder and use more of
your knowledge than engineers
at most other companies.

1429 Hill Street

All Welcome

I. -: -- ----.- -.-. -i It

I

If you're our kind of engineer,
you have some very definite ideas
about your career.
For example:
You've worked hard to get a
good education. Now you want to
put it to work in the best way
possible.
You will never be satisfied with
run-of-the-mill assignments. You
demand exciting,
challenging projects.
You not only accept
individual responsibil-.
ity -you insist upon it.
Does that sound like
you? Then AiResearch
is your'cup of tea.
Our business is
mainly in sophisticated aerospace
systems and subsystems.
Here, research, design, and de-
velopment lead to production of

actual hardware.
That means you
have the oppor-
tunity to start with
a customer's problem
and see it through to a
system that will get the job done.
The product lines at AiResearch,
Los Angeles Division, are environ-
mental systems, flight information
and controls sys-
tems, heat transfer
systems, secondary
power' generator
systems for missiles
and space, electri-
cal systems, and
specialized indus-
trial systems.
In each category AiResearch
employs three kinds of engineers,
Preliminary design engineers do
the analytical and theoretical
work, then write proposals.
Design engineers do the lay-
outs; turn an idea into a product.
Developmental engineers are
responsible for making hardware
out of concepts.
Whichever field fits you best, we
can guarantee you this: you can
go as far and fast as your talents

Our engineering staff is smaller
than comparable companies. This
spells opportunity. It gives a man
who wants to make a mark plenty
of elbow room to expand. And
while he's doing it he's working
with, and learning from, some of
the real pros in the field.
If the AiResearch story sounds
like opportunity speaking to you-
don't fail ,to contact AiResearch,
Los Angeles, or see our repre-
sentative when he comes to your
campus.
We'll be happy to talk to you-
about you and your future.
And put this in the back of your
mind:
In a field where meeting chal-
lenges pays off in rewards...
AiResearch
is challenge

d

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