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October 25, 1964 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-10-25

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I The Daily Official Bulletin is an

TOKYO R) - These were the
superlative Olympics.
In 1960, the Games at Rome
were called The Grand Olympics.
But the precise presentation by
the men of Nippon, which ended
a two-week run yesterday, must
be the superlative Olympics - a
14-day carnival that was replete
with firsts, mosts, biggests, bests;
without doubt the largest sports
show 'ever staged.

of Olympic Village. The banner
mysteriously disappeared after a
couple of hours.
"Our best men are getting old,"
explained Russian track Coach
Gabriel Korobkov. "We have some
good, young men, but they are not
yet ready. Two years, perhaps, or
four. But not yet."
Win Distance Events
Most notable of those were the
distance races, the 5,000 and 10,-

school in England the last few a U.S. specialty which this country
years, finished sixth, an excellent lost in Rome.
showing, in the 68-man field for Hayes solidified his claim to the
the marathon. tag "world's fastest human" when
"You learned from us," Korob- he won in world record equallying
kov said. "Iii our dual meets, and time of 10 seconds flat, then an-
in other Olympics your distance chored the U.S. 400-meter relay
runners learned our techniques. team to a world record of 39 sec-
Now they are the best in the onds flat victory, making up some
world." _three yards on his final leg.


official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan, for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
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Studentorganization notices are not
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through Federal Service Entrance bor & Detroit area. inar-William R. Sears, professor of
Exams. Bureau of the Census, Wash., D.C. - aerospace engineering and director of
-Social Security Admin., Chicago- Men & women. Majors in Econ., Math, the Center for Applied Mathematics,
Claims Examiner Trainee & Claims Au- Statistics, Psych., Socio. & Bus. Ad. for Cornell University, "Aligned-Fields Mag-
thorizer Trainee. positions for Econ., Statistics, Econ An-' netogasdynamic Flow; The Story of a
-Social Security Admin., Ann Arbor alysis. Statistical Analysis, Personnel 'ontroversy": 311 W. Engineering, 4 p.m.
-Claims Representatives. Mgmt. & General Mgmt.
-Naval Supply Depot, Gieat Lakes,* * Doctoral Examination for Ronald Dub-
Il1.-Various positions. For further information, please call nerPhysiology; thesis; "Analysis of the
i -Maritime Admin., Wash., D.C. - 764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap- Convergence of Some Peripheral and
Degrees in Lib. Arts & Bus. Ad. for pointments, 3200 SAB. Central Imputs Upon Neurons in Cat
various positions. Association Cortex," Mon., Oct. 26, 4017
Kroger Co., Detroit-Majors in Lib. E. Medical Bldg.. at 10 a.n. Chairman.
Arts & Econ. for positions in Mgmt. Events M onday L. T. Rutledge.
Trng., Merchandising, Personnel & ./,
Transportation located in Detroit area. Bureau of Industrial Relations Per- Recreational Open Hours: Barbour
International Paper Co., N.Y., N.Y. - sonnel Techniques Seminar - Lee E. Gymnasium will be open from 7-0 on
Dec. grads in any major field. Mgmt. Danielson, professorofmindustrial re- Tuesday evenings for recreational use
Trng. & Industrial Sales Trng. Located lations, Graduate School of Business of the equipment and facilities by
throughout U.S. Administration, "How to Use Psycholog- women students,
Socony Mobil Oil Co., Inc., Niles, ill. ical Tests in Selection": Michigan Un-
-Dec. grads. Majors in Econ., Lib. ion, 8:30 a.m. Social Work Colloquium: Dr. Jesse
Arts, Chem., Physics, Geology. Positions Gordon, "The Deaf Child: Ego Defect
in Econ., Sales & Prod, Worldwide 10- Short Course for Assessing Officers and Family Interaction." Mon., Oct.
cti OCT. 28- Rackham Lobby, 9 a.m. 26, Social Aud, 4:15 p.m.
WED., CT.v2-~eaoe.Sho fPbi elhCneec usn 0:Wl etMnOt




Big Ten Standings


Ohio State
Iowas ,
Michigan State

WV L Pct. PF
3 0 1.000 71
3 0 1.000 68
2 1 .667 56
2 1 .667 31
1 2 .333 56
1 2 .333 33
1 2 .333 41
1 2 .333 56,
1 3 .250 44
1 3 .250 69




115 20
100 75
101 50
77 53
118 112
80 97
65 117
86 78
78 106
97 86

The Olympic theme -, "higher,
faster, stronger"-was more than
upheld as ' some 80 world and
Olympic records were tied or
A good portion of these record
performances, 28, were turned in
by Americans, whose near-incred-
ible swimmers and excellent track
men led the United States' re-
surgence while the sports giant
that was Russia tottered and'
Russian Medals
In the end, the Russians had the
most medals,. 96, but only a fran-
tic, final day push by the Soviet
boxers and gymnasts edged them
past the United States' total of 90.
The United States, however, had
the most gold medals -36 -- and
the Russian total was well short
of the record 103 medals gained
in Rome and far off the 110 fore-
cast by a banner that appeared
one night in the Russian section

000-meter runs, won by the United
States for the first time.
"We're knocking their blocks
off," U.S. Coach Bob Giegengack
exalted in a rare burst of en-
thusiasm when Bob Schul of West
Milton, Ohio, won the 5,000 and
Bill Dellinger of Springfield, Ore.,
finished third.
That one came on the heels of
the biggest surprise of the Games,
the 10,000-meter triumph by Billy
Mills, a part-Sioux Marine lieu-
tenant from Coffeyville, Kan.
Mills had never before run a
major race. But, the powerful,
crew-cut runner, who g'rew up in
an Indian orphanage, raced home
in Olympic record time of 20 min-
utes, 24.4 seconds and launched
the U.S. on an undreamed. of
sweep of what is called in track
parlance "the Woolworth double,"
the five and ten.
-Buddy Edelen a South Dakota
product who has been ' teaching

Fantastic Swimming Old Man Wins4
The most impressive showing of Probably no one was more over-s
all, however, was the fantastic joyed than 30-year-old Mike Lar-
performance of the American rabee, a high school teacher from1
swimmers. Led by Sharon Stouder, Fillmore, Calif., when he turned a
a 15-year-old Glendo'ra, Calif., major upset, won the 400-meterc
high school student and blond Don das'li and announced that his Vic-4
Schollander, a Yale student from tort marked "a return of the old
Lake Oswego, Ore., the United, men in the sprints."
States' swimmers dominated their Who could have been more'
sport as it has never been dom- heartbroken t h a n 18 -year -old<
inated before. Gerry Lindgren of Spokane, who
The swimmers and divers set 11 put in some 200 miles a week ofc
world records and tied another road work for months on end
one, won 16 of the 22 events and while training for the 10,000-me-
gained a total of 39 medals, 16 ter run - then twisted his ankle
gold, 10 silver and 11 bronze. two days before but ran despitef
The 18 - year - old Schollander the pain?
won the 100-meter freestyle, set For courage and triumph, over
a world record of 4:12.2 in winning pain there was Al Oerter, the
the 400-meter freestyle, anchored hulking giant from West Babylon,
the 400-meter and 800-meter free- N .Y., who won the discus despite1
style relay teams to world record the searing pain of torn rib
performances of 3:33.2 and 7:52.1, 'muscles.
and became the first man in his- "Every time I threw it felt like3
tory to win four swimming gold someone was reaching inside and
medals. tearing out a rib," he said.
Miss Stouder, a pretty blonde, Thomas Frustration
collected gold medals for swim- And for +bitter frustration there1
ming on two winning relay teams, was John Thomas, once the
won the 100-meter butterfly in world's premier high jumper who
world record time of 1:04.7 and has lived in the shadow of Rus-
finished second to Australia's sia's Valery Brumel for four years.
incomparable Dawn Fraser in her Thomas matched the best Brumel
100-meter freestyle record swim. could do-7 feet, 1/4 inches-and
The track team was almost as still lost on fewer misses at the
impressive-at least the men. They height of 7-1.
won 12 events and, in addition to Their duel was, perhaps, the
the five and ten triumphs, re- most dramatic of the Games. It
gained lost Olympic sprint su- was Thomas, who four years ago
premacy. was acclaimed the greatest high
Bob Hayes, the Florida A&M jumper the world has ever known,
flash, and graceful Henry Carr' of against the Russians who had fin-
Detroit won the 100 and 200-meter ished one-two ahead of him.
dashes, events that long had been He put 1960 winner Robert
Shavlakadze behind him at 7-1,
clearing that height on his second
attempt while current world rec-
ord. holder Brumel made it on his
first. That height eliminated all
. ...but three, Brumel, Thomas and
John Rambo of Long Beach, Calif.
Rambo went out on the next
. height, 7-1, and Thomas and
Brumel each made it on the first
try. Then, in the gathering gloom
of early evening, the bar went to
7-2%/4. Each missed twice. The
Russian, who had bested Thomas
? " time and again, in head to head
{f rmeetings, missed on the third at-
. tempt and turned his head, re-
fusing to look at Thomas' final
The Cambridge, Mass., youth
made one final try at the leap
that would have wiped out four
years of frustration-and missed.
The gold medal he so desperately
wanted went again to Russia, on
DON SCHOLLANDER the basis of fewer misses.

Catch the International Flavor
of the Campus
Many unique gifts at
330 Maynard-Across from Arcade
(! c t so~ t< ~~} . YC© ) t i

1. Now that wesre 21 we have
a lot more responsibility.'
Now we make the decisions.
3. Your decision should be based
on what the candidate stands fo r.
For example, does your man's
fiscal policy square with your
philosophy on the matter?
I hope not. I never
could handle money.
5. Let me give you a piece of
advice that will help you
off to a good start.
Id sure appreciate it.

Right. And this year we have
a big decision to make-who
gets our vote for President.
I've already decided
to vote for the candidate
of my choice.
4. Then how do you expect to go
out into the world, support a
wife, raise children, and be a
two-car family?,
I wish I knew.
6, Soon as you get a job, put
some dough into cash-value
insurance, the kind they call
Living Insurance at Equitable.
it gives your wife and kids
solid protection and it-

U.SNav-(Se aov) School of Public Health Conference Nursing 100: Will meet Mon., Oct. 26,
Da aen ai Monarch Life Insurance Co., Spring- on Coordinated Home Care - School of in Room M5330. Prof. Luther Christ-
field, Mass.-Majors in Econ., Poli. Sci., Public Health, 9 a.m. man, R.N., president of Michigan Nurses
School of Music Degree Recital -. Engl, Socio., Psych., Speech & Lib. Arts. Association, will discuss some "Consid-
Claire Lauchner, organist: Hill Aud., Positions in Insurance Sales in Ann Ar- Dept. of Engineering Mechanics Sem- eratons in Nursing."
Lubeck Choir - The University of a . FSyM< '2M t tNqL u , fV t X\KV. l .4. }" F 2
Michigan Men's Glee Club and School.......
of Music are jointly sponsoring a per- f<
formance of the Lubeck-Singeleiter
Choir of Lubeck, West Germany, on * Fill out application below. Bring it to our store and reeive
Sun., Oct. 25 at 8:30 p.m. in Aud. Aonr
c angegel Hall. There is no admission your discount cord absolutely free, entitling you to 10%7 DIS
General Notices 1,'COUNT for the rest of the year.
Woodrow Wilson Fellowship Nominees
and prospective nominees are invited
to a coffee hour, Tues., Oct. 27, at 4:15FI
p.m. in the West Conference Room $F E 0 / I C U T C R
of the Rackham Bldg. Questions will
be answered concerning the criteria for
selection, the nature and purpose of
the interviews, the choice of schools t------- ---- APPLICATION BLANK ------- -----
and the kind of information and cre-
dentials submitted by each candidat.e NAME
which will most clearly Indicate to'the}e.
Foundation his or her qualificationsD-_____
for a fellowship. 3___ADDRFSS
Student Government Council Approval
of the following student-sponsoredCIY___________________Pu :I
events becomes effective 24 hours after C'H N
the publication of this notice. All pub-
lielty for these events must be with-',_. -,,."
held until the approval has become ef- 10% SAVINGS THROUGHOUT 1964 on PRESCRIPTIONS - COSMETICS -
Approval request forn.s for student TOILETRIES - BABY NEEDS - FIRST AID & SICK ROOM SUPPLIES - PER-
sponsored events are available in Room SONAL NEEDS - CANDY - FILM - SUNDRIES - ETC.
1011 of the SAB. ,
Wolverine Club, Wolverine Flights to (Not applicable to purchases of Beer, Wine, Liquor, Tobaccos, Fair Trade
New York, Thanksgiving. Leave Nov. Toilet Goods and Advertised Specials. Expires Dec. 31, 1964)
25, return Nov. 29. Christmas, leave t
Dec. 22, return Jan. 3, 1965.
Sports and Dance-Women: women 3 viAL 3
studentwho have completed the phys-MDRUG STOR
ical education requirement who wish E ED U T R
to register electively may do so in Bar-
bour Gymnasium (Main Floor) on 235 S. State St. Ann Arbor 662-1313
Thurs. and Fri., Oct. 29 and 30. Reg-
istration hours-are 8 a.m. to 11:45 a.m.
U.S. Navy & U.S. Marine Corp-Will
be on campus Oct. 26, 27 & 28. Ground
lobby from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. with infor BOX OF 170 Med., Fine or Rough
mation about commission programs for $
students & grads. Officer programs for6 c
men & women include general line, N "J
supply, medical & dental. Engrg., law, Limit one with coupon Limit one with coupon
theological & Aviation-men, only. Of- Lmo i unIL
ficer qualification tests given to sen. °Coupon valid thru Nov. 1tc Coupon valid thru Nov.
ior with no obligation. No appointmentm,,,
needed. Stop by Information booth. 0+uo4
Appointments-Seniors & grad studentsCLIP
please call 764-7460 for appointments COU
with the following:
MON., OCT. 2- '$1tDD~
U.S. Navy, Detroit-Officer Programs. 1.75 BRECK s it.19 CORICIDIN
Men & women with liberal arts or
other degrees. Jr. Women - Summereme mse a
training program. Opportunities in most 2remebRinse Q Q7
areas of Interest_. z . "2 t b s 7
TUES., OCT. 27- 4gm,1.92 tb es 7
U.S. Navy-(See above).
Standard Oil Detroit-Dec, male grads Limit one with coupon Limit one with coupon
in Lib. Arts, esp. Econ. & Poli. Sd. for Lmtoewt opn~ ii n ihcuo
Mgmt. Trng., Merchandising; Sales Pro Coupon valid thru Nov. 1 Coupon valid thru Nov. 1
motion & Sales. Located throughout A
U.S. Civil Service Commission, Chi
cago-Seekingsg Liberal Arts degrees for Genera..i. an aeaw d.....Frs.d...'.rf t .
positions in 60 fields with Federal Govtat' e:N. yrj d
A O n e e tomet in tthe +oien Ificbr196ry.5un 62, Dr.41965
from Donad N.+Frey
W ord ssistant e Ra ADa ea achelr' dhegAr invmetal
luricarsosbiyfral engineering byteUivriyod icianning4
and purchasing activities. He is 41 years old.
America's automobile industry is in th midst of a challenging era, with pros-
pects of an even more exciting and demanding tempo in the years to come.
Ford Motor Company is determined to achieve leadership in all phases of its
operation. This leadership promises to bring lasting success to the company, its
employes and its stockholders.
It will take people to accomplish this objective. Engineering, finance, styling,
marketing, product planning, sales-all require people with the knowledge,

judgment and personal drive.to avail themselves of the unprecedented oppor-
tunities offered by a great industry.
The automobile business is growing. More cars are being bought now than ever
before. With increases in population and consumer buying power, even more
will be bought in the future. Realizing this, Ford Motor Company seeks to
attract college graduates who have the capacity to grow with the company
and the market.
Rightnow, our plans call for employing about a thousand of the. best 1965
graduates we can find, with all types of educational backgrounds. We need'
specialists, but we also need persons with broad liberal-arts training who can
handle a wide variety of assignments. Actually, in our company, many gradu-
ates grow into jobs totally unrelated to their degrees. They have discovered




and only Pfeiffer
,r offers you the exact
same beer on tap
and indpr the nao.

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