THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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(itecki Appointed Sports Editor;
pplebaum, Gillman Named Associates
CHURCHES, FAMILIES, INDUSTRY:
SPORTS EDITOR-Tom Witecki was named sports editor of The
Michigan Daily last night. He succeeds Jim Benagh in that
capacity. Witecki has been on the sports staff for three years.
During the last two years he has been a night editor.
Tom Witecki was named last
night to serve as Sports Editor of
The Daily for the next school year.
The L.S.&A. junior succeeds
Jim Benagh in that capacity.
Other appointments on the
sports staff made last night by
The Board in Control of Student
Publications were Hal Applebaum
and Mike Gillman, both as Asso-
ciate Sports Editors., The two will
succeed outgoing sports associates
Fred Katz and Dave Lyon.
Take Over Immediately
Although the jobs don't become
official until the end of the present
school year, the three appointees
will assume responsibilities im-
mediately as in accordance with
Benagh called the new set of
editors "the strongest, as a group,
that he has seen" in his career on
the sports staff.
Witecki, 19, has been a Daily
sports staff member for three
years and served two of them as a
Sports Night Editor. A strong ad-
vocate of The Daily's out-of-town
coverage, he has made almost 25
trips for coverage at other schools
during his career on The Daily.
He is a graduate of Detroit's
Cass Tech High School and still
resides in that city. The political
science major is planning gradu-
ate work in law. He is a member of
Sigma Phi fraternity.
Applebaum, 20, will concentrate
on sports administrative work,
especially making story assign-
ments. A native of Chicago, where
Yesterday's baseball game be-
tween Michigan and Eastern
Michigan was rained out. The
two teams will face each other
today in a doubleheader at
Ferry Field. Game time is 1:30.
he attended Hyde Park High
School, he is a history major in a
Applebaum has served as Sports
Night Editor for two years and is
a member of Sphinx junior men's
Gillman, 20, will emphasize re-
cruiting and training programs in
his selection as Associate in charge
He has been very active in sev-
eral campus activities, both while
living in the dormitory and pres-
ently in his fraternity. He is a
member of Zeta Psi.
Like Witecki, the Bay City resi-
dent (Visitation High School grad-
uate) Gillman is a pre-Law stu-
dent majoring in political science.
He has been serving as campus
correspondent for the Bay City
Times and has done free - lance
workfor several other papers.
S h o t p u t t e r Parry O'Brien's
newly recognized world record of
63'4" may be in for another drub-
bing today when three rivals com-
pete on two fronts, while O'Brien
himself is inactive.
At Santa Barbara, Calif., big
Bill Nieder, the former Kansas
University athlete, and Dave Davis
of California's San Fernando
Valley State College, are slated to
put in the 22nd Annual Easter
As Los Angeles, Dallas Long is
entered with the University of
Southern California team in a
dual meet with Occidental College
Nieder, 243 pound officer in the
army stationed at San Francisco,
has a put of 65'7" to his credit
and formal application for world
recognition is in process.
On March 26, at the University
Of Southern California, Long put
the 16-pound ball out 64'612", just
a few minutes after Davis had
Both puts eclipsed the then of-
ficial record of 63'2" set by
O'Brien in 1956. O'Brien's 63'4",
set at Albuquerque, August 1, 1959,
was officially entered in the books
yesterday when the International
Amateurs Athletic Federation met
'Spent Monday and Tuesday
calling many of the families.
"They would have talked on
and on reliving the weekend.. .
So far, the only thing is 'The
weekend was much too short.'
So wrote the Midland chairman
of a recent international students'
weekend. Twenty- six internation-
al students from the University
went together to Midland and
stayed with families there. Arriv-
ing Friday night by bus, they
went straight home with their
Saturday morning they toured
the Dow Chemical plant. From
9 to 10 a.m. they saw the Saran
Wrap division. Then they sat
down with company department
heads and union local presidents
and spent the rest of the morning
talking-about research, advertis-
ing, the unions, the company's re-
lations with the town, about prob-
JAPAN-Kaoru Sasaki points out Japan's largest mountains to his Midland family. He said mountains
make farming difficult in many parts of the country. He has not seen any of the United States except
near Ann Arbor, since he flew directly here at night. He wants to see the West on his way home.
lems Americans meet in setting up
branch offices abroad. They had
lunch with them in the com-
The rest of the time until Sun-
day afternoon they had free with
their hosts. Of all the families,
"the Caldwells must have been the
busiest," the Midland chairman
(Mrs. C l a r e n c e Clark) wrote.
"Went to *an average farm, had
discussions, had friends in.
"Saturday night around mid-
night a friend of theirs called and
said they were having Christmas
at their house and 'come over.'
They threw their coats on, got in
the car and went.
"Mr. T. (from Yugoslavia)
couldn't seem to believe that so
many people would use so much
electricity outside for such things.
Guess the Overtons still had their
lights and decorations from the
holidays and hadn't got around
to store them away."
Sunday afternoon the students
left. Just before leaving, they
gathered for a tea. (One family
was late because their student had
wanted to try some skiing.)
"It was a very nice affair," said
Miss Amber Van, the Ann Arbor
chairman - "so terribly friendly
you could hardly get people on
the bus. They all wished it had
The Midland end of the trip
was sponsored by the United
Church Women of Midland and
the public relations department
of Dow Chemical. The Ann Ar-
bor end was sponsored by the Pro-
testant Foundation for Interna-
tional Students at the University,
Miss Van, counselor. The Interna-
tional Center and Catholic groups
put on similar events.
And how did the weekend work
out? Fine, Miss Van thought. Mid-
land is valuable in itself, she said,
because of the Dow plant and be-
cause of the striking modern ar-
chitecture of its churches. (One
German student was particularly
struck with how light the church
buildings are in comparison with
And the response of the com-
munity was good; "the feeling, in-
terest and concern on the part of
the community is tremendous,"
Miss Van said. "At any time we
can find families willing to take
students in for a visit."
ASSOCIATE EDITORS-Hal Applebaum (left) and Mike Gillman
were named associate sports editors last night. They succeed
Fred Katz and Dave Lyon. Applebaum will be in charge of assign-
ments, while Gillman will concentrate on personal activities.
So e VVU a gie
Sme Heads for Olympics,
Shines in Quantico Relays
AN AMERICAN MEAL--The Sollitt family says grace before breakfast. (Mr. Sollitt is a Baptist minister.) Kaoru apologized for being
clumsy with a knife and fork; "just like us with chopsticks," laughed his hosts. ,
QUANTICO, Va. (AP')-Big Davet
Sime-who holds two world rec-
ords but never has won a national
title or competed in the Olympics
-started the long road back by
clearing the first obstacle on the
Road to Rome yesterday in the
Sime, a Duke pre-medical stu-
dent, won his heat in the 100-
meter dash in :10.4 which equals
the qualifying time for the Olym-
For Sime, it was a big test.
Although he holds the world rec-
ord for both the 220-yard and 200
meter dashes (both .20 flat), he
has been plagued by a series of
leg ailments all through his
career. A pulled muscle kept him
out of the 1956 Olympic Trials
and every time he came up for a
national championship he was out
Not to be outdone by Sime, Josh
Culbreath, the 27-year-old timber
topper, qualified for the Olympics,
too, with a :51.3 victory in the
The qualifying standard for the
400-meter hurdles is :52.2. Cul-
breath had to turn on the heat
in the final strides to nose out
Lawson Smart of Morgan State
College, who also was clocked in
:51.3. Smart also qualifies.
Of course, both Sime and Cul-
breath still must finish in the
first three in the U.S. tryouts. If
they get beaten by someone who
hasn't equalled or bettered the
standard, the U.S. Olympic Com-
mittee will have trouble on its
Culbreath's effort was one of
seven meet records which were
broken. The former mark in the
400-meter hurdles was :51.8 set by
Glenn Davis in 1958.
Manhattan's sprint medley re-
lay team of Ron Colino, Kye
Courtney, John Fernandez and
Art Evans hit the tape in 3:34.1,
shaving the listed record of 3.34.3
set by Penn last year.
Bob Barksdale of Fort Lee, Va.,
climbed 6'6" in the high jump to
erase the meet record of 6-4 set
by several jumpers.
Other Records in Relays
The other records were in re-
lays. The Baltimore Olympic Club
4-mile team with Glynn Wood,
Frank Pflaging, Bryant Wood and
Tom Redda, got home in 17:17.7,
breaking Penn State's standard of
17:29.4 set last year.
The 440-yard relay was torn to
pieces in the heats and the final
won't be held until tomorrow.
First Morgan State crossed the
line in 41.9, chopping two-tenths
of a second off the mark last year
by Winston Salem Teachers.
Less than five minutes later,'
North Carolina College with Bob
Dobbs, Lou Seaton, Walter John-
son and Vance Robinscon carry-
ing the mail, pushed it down to
The same team-with Joe Good-
water replacing Seaton, zipped to
a 1:25.4 effort in the half-mile
relay, taking a healthy cut out of
the meet record of 1:27.5 set by
Winston Salem Teacher last year.
DAVI D CANTRELL
PLAYING CHECKERS-David Sollitt offered Kaoru a game of
checkers, and soon found himself well matched. Kaoru told David
about the Japanese form of chess, which is very much like ours.
THE LIBRARY - Rev. Elra Kay and his German guest Peter
Kunsmann examine bookshelves of the Midland public library.
The library was designed by Alden Dow, who also designed the
Ann Arbor Public Library and most of Midland's modernistic
Michigan Sailing Club Plays Host
To Conference Championship Meet
The' University of Michigany
Sailing Club pltays host to the
1960 Big Ten Intercollegiate Sail-
ing Championships today at Base
Aside from Michigan the com-
peting schools are Wisconsin,.
Michigan State, Indiana, Ohio
State, Northwestern and Purdue.
The other Conference schools
don't have sailing teams.
Michigan, Wisconsin and North-
western are expected to fight it
out for the title presently held by
Indiana who has a weak team
Competing for the Wolverines
in the .Tt 14 sloonn aro Ottod
won the meet, being the first mid-
western school in history to win
an eastern regatta.
Scherer was high point skipper
in the 'A' division while Miss.
Schneider led the 'B' division.
One Day Regatta
Because the Club was unable to
obtain judges on Easter Sunday
Sthe ramafta will h a nn a do'd