THE MICHIGAN DAILY
By BOB SCHMITZ
Taylor's offensive might and
Greene's defensive strength guided
the two Residence "A" title con-
tenders to their third straight vic-
tories without defeat in Intramural
Taylor "A" coasted to their third
straight triumph by trouncing
Adams by a 28-0 margin.
In their three lop-sided wins,
Taylor has held the opposition to,
one touchdown a game while aver-
aging 27 points per game on of-
Greene "A" of South Quad also
stayed undefeated by edging Lloyd,
last year's runnerup's in the "A"
league, 6-0. The victory also ex-
tended Greene's streak of not be-
ing scored upon to three games.
Greene House's strong defensive
line has eased the pressure on the
offense which is tallying just under
13 points per game. The winning
touchdown came on a pass to the
center Larry Stimson. .
Hinsdale Also Unbeaten
Hinsdale became the third team
in the league to enter the select
3-0 circle last night, thwarting
Scott House by a 12-0 margin.
Hinsdale's substitute quarterback,
Bob Schlecte, tossed two touch-
down passes. Early in the contest
he had a 30-yard touchdown toss
called back, and an alert Hinsdale
defense completely stopped all
Scott's drives. Hinsdale's strong
line continued to give Schlecte
time to set up his receivers and he
finally hit Tim Ray with a long
looping pass to give Hinsdale a
6-0 lead which they never lost.
Strauss Stops Williams
Strauss bounced back from a
shutout last week to break over the
.500 with a 14-0 win over Williams
House. Hal Parizah and Jerry
Frenkel snaged passes for Strauss'
two touchdowns. Parizah added
two points after the first touch-
Quarterback Rich Honig led his
Van Tyne mates to a 12-0 triumph
over Anderson House by passing
for one touchdown and catching
a pass for the other.
Huber, looking stronger since
their opening lots to Michigan
House, captured their second
straight in a breeze over Winchell
Michigan Nips Chicago
In other "A" action, arch intra-
quad rival Michigan tipped Chi-
cago on Mike Richardson's points
after touchdown, 8-6. The two
West Quad squads struggled for
30 minutes in one of the day's
closest fought contests.
In two night games Gomberg
blanked Hayden 12-0 on two long
passes from Dick Lang to Roger
Baker and Lippman respectively;
and Wenley won its first, topping
Cooley 8-0 on a TD by quarter-
back Dick Davis.
Kelsey Unbeaten in 'B'
In "B" league action, Kelsey ex-
tended its unbeaten string to three
by whipping Strauss, 30-0. Kelsey
has yet to yield a touchdown in
winning contests 16-0, 32-0 and
30-0 yesterday. Left halfback
Chuck Strifler passed two touch-
downs and Steve Schmidt, right
half, scored 14 points to pace Kel-
sey to the lopsided win.
Adams edged Rumsey 1-0 in an
overtime hussle for its third con-
secutive, and Cooley dropped
Michigan 7-6 in the afternoon's
other extra-session tussle.
Huber Wins With Comeback
Huber "B" netted a come from
behind 6-2 win . over Winchell
House. An off - side penalty on
fourth down enabled Huber to re-
tain possession of the ball for one
more play, all they needed to pick
up a first down and score three
Van"Tyne's Ray Merier, playing
in the right halfback slot, tallied
the game's only touchdown in a
6-0 win over Taylor.
Hinsdale fought back a good
Lloyd offense to win 14-6 on touch-
downs by Jack Ralph and Bob
Noah and points after touchdown
by Joe Pizzern.
Completeing the nine-game "B"
card, Anderson and Scott downed
Reeves and Wenly via the forfeit.
A Campus-to-Career Case
WORLD OF SPORTS:
Van Pelt Tosses TD's;
MacKay Spurns Offer
Engineering of microwave relay and carrier systems keeps Bryan Clinton's job interesting and challenging.
#'I got the engineering career I wanted
.. .and right in my own home state"
By The Associated Press
terback Jic Van Pelt, former Wol-
verine quarterback, threw four
touchdown passes to lead the Win-
nipeg Blue Bombers to a 27-14
victory over the Saskatchewan
Roughriders in a Western Inter-
provincial Football Union game
Halfback Leo Lewis scored two
of the Bombers' touchdowns while
ends Ferrell Funston, a ;standout
in the game, and Ernie Pitts ac-
counted for the others. The touch-
down by Pitts was his 14th on a
pass this year to tie a league record
set by Saskatchewan's Jack Hill
Fullback Ken Carpenter and end
Ron Dundas tallied the Rider
Small Pay for :MacKay
SYDNEY, Australia - Barry
MacKay wants too much money
and Alex Olmedo isn't available,
so no Americans will play the Aus-
tralian tennis circuit this year.
Australian officials reportedly
are unhappy over this turn of
events. Absence of Americans is
expected to hurt the various gates.
"We should boycott the next
United States Championships as a
In 1955, William Bryan Clinton, Jr., got
his B.S. in Mechanical Engineering at
Clemson College. Now Bryan's'with
Southern Bell Telephone and Telegraph
Company at Columbia, South Carolina.
He's doing specific planning of long dis-
tance communications projects involv-
ing cable carrier facilities and microwave
radio relay systems.
Bryan chose a career with Southern
Bell over several other offers. "There
were three things that were most impor-
tant to me," he says. "First, I wanted to
go with an established, growing company
where I could grow, too. Second, I wanted
thorough basic training to get started off
right, plus participation in development
programs to keep me moving ahead. And,
third, I wanted to stay in the South."
After 15 months of on-the-job training
in various phases of company operations,
Bryan was assigned to the Engineering
Department at Columbia, S. C. His work
with carrier systems and microwave
radio projects has involved him directly
in the growth of the company. And he's
broadened his experience through devel-
opment courses in management, general
engineering, engineering economy, and
microwave relay systems.
"I know I'm with a fast-growing com-
pany and I feel I'm really participating
in its growth," Bryan says. "What's more,
I'm getting the training I need to keep
me abreast of new communications de-
velopments and take better advantage of
advancement opportunities when they
Bryan Clinton earned a B.S. degree in Mechanical Engi-
neering. He's one of many young college men pursuing
rewarding careers with the Bell Telephone Companies.
Find out about opportunities for you. Talk with the Bell
interviewer.when he visits your campus-and read the
Bell Telephone booklet on file in your Placement Office.
1216 South University
reprisal," commented one angry
The Australian season opens
with the New South Wales Tour-
nament in Sydney, in November,
and winds up with the National
Championships in January. Olme-
do won the title last year in Ade-
MacKay, Davis Cup star from
Dayton, Ohio, by way of the Uni-
versity of Michigan, requested 500
Bert Sugar, president of the
Ann Arbor Rugby and Cricket
Club, has announced the or-
ganizational meeting for the
club on Thursday, October 15
at 7:00 p.m., at 1212 Hill Street.
All of those interested in
either sport are welcome to at-
tend, as well as those desirous
of forming a lacrosse team.
Australian pounds ($1,120) for air
travel, plus living expenses. The
Aussie officials thought the sum
Olmedo said he was "unavail-
able." The two leading United
States Juniors, Earl Buchholz Jr.
and Charles McKinley of St. Louis,
turned down invitations because of
NEW YORK - Baseball Com-
missioner Ford Frick today slapped
a $300 fine on Charley Dressen, Los
Angeles coach, for acting up inthe
final World Series game last week.
The Commissioner said Dressen
must pay $200 for using profane
language and threatening gestures
NASHVILLE, Tenn. (P) --
Vanderbilt football coach Art
Guepe yesterday summed up
his team's 33-0 loss to Missis-
sippi Saturday night:
"We believe in educating the
boys at Vanderbilt. They cer-
tainly got .an education' Satur-
and $100 for "showboating" after
he had been thumbed off the field
by Ed Hurley, the first base um-
This is the second time Dressen
has been fined for his actions in a
World Series. He drew a $100 pen-
alty for protesting a strike decision
when he was manager of the Dodg-
ers at Brooklyn in 1953.
Frick said World Series fines are
rare but added: "We occasionally
hit them for a little money."
3 PIECE SCOTTISHHOPSACK
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RE SEARCH ENGINEERS:
THE MEN BEHIND THE HEADLINES
NAA's On-Campus Interviews OCTOBER 15, 16
EARLY EVERY DAY you read of another ad- the chemistry of propellants, the physi
vance in science ... whether it's a space nents and what happens within them, ig
vehicle streaking toward Venus or a sub- bustion of fuels, and the transfer of hea
marine gliding beneath the polar ice. 2
These are the events that make head- 2,000 mph manned weapon systems
lines ...but even as they are announced The Los Angeles Division is the home
to the world, engineers and scientists are manned weapon systems-the Mach 3
planning new and greater achievements F-108 Rapier-and America's first mann
-and research shows them the way. X-15. Research engineers in this division
Scientific research always has had an important role at facturing techniques, conduct studies in a
North American Aviation. Today, research projects are rials and processes, and thermodynami
underway at more than 185 laboratories in the six North with physiologists, biotechnologists, bio
American divisions. They encompass the full scope of mod- chologists to solve design problems conc
ern science. bilities and limitations that arise from in
Is air stiffer than steel? research systems.
Not all research has the headline appeal of a space ship Building better Navy aircraft
or nuclear power. For example, research engineers at the Analysis of aircraft carrier operation
Autonetics Division, which designs and manufactures space- project at the Columbus Division. This di
age navigation systems, found new and different ways of built the Navy's T2J Buckeye jet trair
building rotating bearings...and found that air is stiffer than supersonic, all-weather A3J Vigilante.
steel for some purposes. Improved gyroscopes and magnetic are diverse here-from how to illuminate
recordings were important results of this research. to developing unmanned vehicles and
A cigarette's place in research within the earth's atmosphere.
Even the ordinary cigarette has a role in .cientific research. Developing the peaceful atom
Scientists at the Aero-Space Laboratories, an organization The work at the Atomics Internationa
within North American's Missile Division, use'a burning cig- American is part of a large national rese
arette in a still room to illustrate the difference between the peaceful atom. Success in the develop
laminar flow and turbulence in the boundary layer, the very power from the atom depends on thor
thin air space that lies along the outer skin of an aircraft or every phase of atomic power systems an
missile. This research is part of a program to find ways to construction. Atomics International reset
protect missiles, satellites and space ships from burning when service in Japan, Denmark, West German
they re-enter the earth's atmosphere. Italy.
Toward the conquest of Space Opportunities for college graduates
The Rocketdyne Division has designed and built the bulk Today at North American there is outst
of today's operating hardware in the high-thrust rocket field. for young engineers who want to share t.
Explorer I, America's first satellite, was boosted into orbit by problems that face science. You can rap
a Rocketdvne engine. .nr th.+ i..a,, , * u .-- .c-.- -- - __a._,
cs of engine compo-
nition of fuels, com-
B-70 Valkyrie and
ed space vehicle, the
r investigate manu-
ics. They also work
physicists, and psy-
erning human capa-
nodern weapons and
is a major research
ivision designed and
ner and the Navy's
e an aircraft cockpit
systems to perform
l Division of North
arch effort aimed at
ment of economical
ough knowledge in
d their materials of
arch reactors are in
ny, West Berlin, and
he unusual creative
pidly build a sound
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