Page 14-Friday, October 3, 1980-The Michigan Daily
ittention Grad. Students
Candidates needed for
Fall Elections October 21 and 22
HARRIERS TO R UN IN NO TRE DAME INVI TA TIONA L
Apply at RSG
or call 763-5271
By JOHN KERR
Eight years ago, Ron Warhurst was
employed by the Institute for Social
Research in Ann Arbor, as what he
called "a glorified messenger." Today,
Warhurst is in his eighth year as the
successful head coach of the Michigan
cross-country team, a team that he
feels could finish in the top seven in the
nation this year.
Warhurst acquired the Wolverine job
in a highly unusual manner. It was a
classic example of the old cliche
Warhurst had compiled an extensive
background in cross-country before
taking over as coach of the harriers. He
had been a member of two national
champion cross-country teams at
Western Michigan in 1964 and 1965.
Upon conclusion of his college running
days, Warhurst served as graduate
assistant for the Broncos. From there
he moved to Eastern Michigan and ser-
ved in the same capacity. While
Warhurst was with Eastern, they cap-
tured an NAIA national championship.
After a three year stint in the Marine,
Corps, Warhurst returned to the Ann
Arbor area and worked as a substitute
teacher. He still ran, and on the
weekends he would often run with
members of the Michigan cross-
country squad. It was through these
BURRITO's AND TACOS
Come in and build your own from our
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... gets harriers moving
acquaintances that Warhurst landed
the Michigan coaching job.
In 1974, Jack Harvey, Michigan's
track coach, was looking for someone to
lead the Wolverine harriers. In order to
make surg that he covered all options in
his search for a coach, Harvey asked
the team if they knew of anyone that
might be suited for the job. Some mem-
bers of the team, familiar with Warhur-
st from the weekend workouts, recom-
mended him for the job, and he was
"I was a local guy, and didn't have to
be transported to Ann Arbor. They also
knew that I wouldn't be asking for too
much money," Warhurst said.
Warhurst's coaching ability became
apparent immediately, as in his first
year as head coach the Wolverines cap-
tured the Big Ten title for the first time
in 20 years. Michigan proved that this
was no fluke by winning the title in 1975
and 1976. Warhurst had brought
By S. SHERBER
Dedicated. That's what you would
have to call the members of the
Michigan Rowing Club. Each morning,
members of the men's crew meet at
6:00 a.m. for their daily workout. At
6:00 p.m. the women's crew takes its
turn in the Huron River.
Practice for crew started in early
September and will continue until the
river freezes. It will resume in the
spring as soon as the river thaws. It is
not uncommon for ice to form on the
oars of the boats, since the team will
row in subfreezing temperatures. Two
years ago one member of the club suf-
fered from frostbite.
WHY WOULD anybody endure so
much for a sport? "Crew embodies the
best part of the individual sport and the
best part of team sport . . . it's very
challenging and very demanding," said
Phil Kesten, coach of the men's rowing
The rowing club started in 1977 when
several men gathered $200 and pur-
chased three boats. No victories were .
posted that season, but the following
fall, the club defeated Michigan State
for its first win.
The following spring two of the club's
Michigan from cross-country obscurity
to a regular Big Ten title contender.
The titles stopped coming in 1977.
Michigan finished fourth in the con-
ference. The Wolverines also fell short
in their bids to capture Warhurst's four-
th Big Ten title, taking the runner-up
spot in 1978 and finishing third last
Michigan took a big step toward a
successful season last Saturday, as
they captured the team championship
in the Springbank Road Race in Lon-
don, Ontario. Tomorrow, the
Wolverines will be travelling to South
Bend to take part in the Notre Dame
Invitational. The University of Illinois,
one of the teams that Michigan must
beat if they are to win the Big Ten title,
will be there. After tomorrow, the
Wolverines will have a better idea of
what their chances are of presenting
Warhurst with his fourth conference
boats were severely damaged by a wind
storm. The University does not supply
any storage for the boats, and the
rowing club has been forced to leave
them on the banks of the river.
THE TEAM'S first meet is this Sun-
day, and they are optimistic. The crew
will travel to London, Ontario where
they will compete in a 5,000 meter race
in the head of the Thames River. At the
Oct. 5 meet, the Michigan crew will row
against teams from all over the Mid-
west and Canada. However, the crew is
putting more emphasis on its meet in
Boston, Oct. 19. This event on the
Charles River is the biggest race for the
Rounding out the fall schedule will bi
meets at Ohio State on Oct. 11, and a tri-
meet against Notre Dame and
Michigan State at East Lansing on Nov.
The crew club will have one majoi
drawback when it competes-lack o
equipment.'Because they are a club an
not a team they only receive $2,200
year from recreation sports. With
new boat costing up to $8,000 and .
much needed Boat House about $40,00(@
the crew is a long way away from get
ting the equipment they need.
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We need talented individuals with ambitious
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If your objectives and qualifications match
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AVIONICS DIVISION -
Located in Minneapolis, the Avionics Division
designs, develops and manufactures navigation,
guidance and control systems for aircraft,
spacecraft, missiles, boosters and ships.
Primary needs of the Avionics Division are
for BSEE candidates for development, production
and field application engineering positions. There
are also needs within software engineering for
BS/MSEE and Computer Science candidates to
work in real time mini-computer and micro-
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Located in St. Petersburg, Florida, the Avionics
Division concentrates on the design and manu-
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inertial sensing, signal processing, digital control,
electro-optical fire control, and microwave
Primary needs are for BS and MSEE, ME and
Computer Science candidates for development,
design, production and product assurance
SYSTEMS DIVISION -
Located in Phoenix, the Process Management
Systems Division is involved in research, design,
development and manufacture of computer
systems for management of large industrial
complexes and electric utilities. The division
provides systems which give it a leadership role in
the vital area of energy management.
Primary needs are for BS/MSEE, Computer
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electronic and software engineering positions.
DEFENSE SYSTEMS DIVISION -
Located in suburban Hopkins, MN, with facilities
in San Diego, California, Keyport, Washington,
and St. Petersburg, Florida, the Defense Systems
Division has over two thousand salaried employ-
ees of which approximately a third are graduate
engineers. Among the technologies involved are
signal processing, acoustics, millimeter wave,
microprocessor design and application, digital
and micro electronics, aerodynamics, hydro-
dynamics and systems engineering and analysis.
Primary needs are for BS/MSEE, and to a
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Located in Minneapolis, the Residential Group
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controls and control systems. It provides
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energy management applications, including solar
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programming controls for commercial-industrial,
heating and processing applications.
Primary needs are for BSEE, and to a lesser
extent BSME, candidates for development,
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SOLID STATE DEVELOPMENT
The Solid State Development Center (SSDC) in
Minneapolis speeds product development by
engineering solid state circuits not available on
the commercial market. These pursuits enable
Honeywell divisions to achieve advanced
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SSDC is seeking BS, MS and PhD EE's, Solid
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SMALL SYSTEMS AND
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Located in the Boston area, the Small Systems and
Terminals Division (SS&TD), manufactures and
supports the growing family of Level 6
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Positions in all areas of computer design and
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In addition, positions are available in the
Advanced Engineering and Manufacturing
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year job-rotation programs leading to the attain-
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Our representatives from these divisions'will
be interviewing on campus October 16th.
Check with your placement office to verify
recruiting dates and to sign on our schedule. Ask
for a copy of our brochure, or write to
Ernie von Heimburg, Corporate Manager,
University Relations, HONEYWELL INC.,
Honeywell Plaza, Minneapolis, MN 55408.
Ann Arbor and Ypsilanti's
First Annual Beauty Pageant
To be held Nov. 14, 1980 at
The Michigan Theater
Ann Arbor, Michigan
Ages 18-30 yrs.
Send vital statistics, along with picture and entry fee of $10.00 to:
0 Beauty Pageant 41
DEADLINE OCT. 24, 1980 Post Office Box 7915
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48107
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