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May 13, 1953 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-05-13

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


WEDNESDAY, MAY 13; 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

Cindermen Show Power
By ThrashingMarquette

By KEN COPP
After whipping Marquette last
weekend, Coach Don Canham's
r track team is now engaged in ex-
tensive practice sessions for the
season's toughest meet, with the
Illini this Saturday.
In their 95-46 victory over the
Hilltoppers, the Wolverines cap-
tured ten first places out of 15
events and tied for two others plus
setting a Ferry Field record and
a varsity record.
MICHIGAN dominated the meet
in all events except for the per-
formances of the Marquette stars,
Ted Baars and John Bennett, who'
took the remaining three first
places.
John Bennett, who possesses
the best broad jump recorded
this year, made a jump of 24
feet, 51,4 inches to beat Dave
Stinson's second place effort by
more than two feet.
The Hilltopper star also com-
peted in the javelin throw along
t with Wolverines Bill Michaels and
Roy Christiansen to win this event
easily. However, it must be taken
into account that this was the
first time in the javelin throw for

Pilams Win, 3-1,
. .
Gam I-M Finals
Amster Stops Phi Delts on Two Hits;
Lambda Chi, Sig Eps AlsoTriumph

Linksters Display Clutch
Ability in Win over MSC

r

the Michigan entries, while this is
a regular event in the Central
Collegiate Conference.
* * *
BAARS WON the half mile as
he covered the course in a time of
one minute, 53.5 seconds with his
teammate Bill Weiss placing sec-
ond in front of Christiansen.
Weight man Fritz Nilsson gave
another one of his stellar per-
formances as he bettered the
Ferry Field discus mark of 160
Ifeet, 10%/ inches by close to four
feet. He then went to to record
a 53 foot, 101,4 inch heav in the
shot put to win that event with
Canadian Roy Pella placing sec-
ond.
Sophomore Jim Love turned in
another good mark for the Wolver-
ines as he topped the 220-yard low
hurdles to set a varsity record of
23.4 seconds, breaking the old mark
by one second.
The Michigan mile relay team
of Bill Barton, Dan Hickman,
Grant Scruggs, and Jack Carroll
were clocked in a time of three
minutes, 19 seconds as they easily
topped the Central Collegiate niile
relay champs.

I

By PHIL DOUGLIS
Pi Lambda Phi earned a berth
in the finals of the fraternity soft-
ball league yesterday, as it whipped
Phi Delta Theta, 3-1, in a first
place semi-final contest.
Sid Amster hurled two hit ball
for the Pilams, striking out nine
men in the process. They tallied
once in the first and twice in the
second, and then held fast to
their lead the rest of the way.
* * * s
THE SECOND inning runs came

the league's top hurlers, held the
Phi Sigs to five hits.
The Sig Eps tallied four times
in the fourth as Jack Main doub-
led with the bags loaded to score
three runs. Main then scored him-
self on Lorne Norton's double.
IN PLAYOFF games for lower
positions, Phi Gamma Delta, Al-
pha Sigma Phi, Sigma Alpha Ep-
silon, Phi Kappa Tau, and Alpha
Epsilon Pi posted triumphs yester-
dav

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By JIM DYGERT
Fighting from behind to over-
take and down the Michigan State
Spartans, the Wolverine linksmen
proved their ability to come
through in the clutch in Satur-
day's triangular meet at East Lan-
sing.
Marquette, the third team in the
festivities, offered little resistence
to Michigan while the Wolverines
were battling to overcome a 91%-
8% lead built up by the Spartans
on the morning trip around the
rather hilly course.
LOWELL LE CLAIR, making his
first apearance since the match
against the University of Detroit,
settled down after a 76 to turn in
a blistering one-under-par 71 and
lead the Maize and Blue to their
close 1912-16%/ victory.
LeClair's effort brought him
medalist honors for the meet. In
its last two meets, Michigan has
sent the golfer to the tee who
eventually wound up with the
lowest score.
Although the Wolverines came
out on top in the meet Saturday,
their golf was somewhat less spec-
tacular than their play in last
week's triangular meet with North-
western and Iowa.
* * *
IN THE first place, the course
was unfamiliar to the Wolverines,

I

THE ALL-COTTON KNIT
POLO SIIR T

I .. _ _ _

as Jerry Rovner flew out with the The Phi Gais nipped Zeta'
bases loaded and one gone. One psi, 11-10, as Joe Middleton
run scored from third after the socked a two run homer in the
catch and another scored when Phi last inning. The Alpha Sigs top-
Delt pitcher Hank Heil erred by ped Tau Kappa Epsilon, 7-2, on
tossing the ball into center field in Bob Goodwin's three hitter,
an attempt to catch a man off while the men of SAE, led by
Charlie Dawson, topped Alpha
Lambda Chi Alpha and Sigma Delta Phi, 3-1.
Phi Epsilon banged out quarter Phi Kappa Tau rolled over Aca-1
final wins in the first place play- cia, 14-4, as Roy Nowak smashed
offs yesterday, to advance to the a home run and a triple, while
semifinals next week. The win- AEPi picked up an easy forfeit win
ner of this game will then play over Sigma Phi.
the Pilams for the title. In the day's only other game,
The Lambda Chis rallied behind Winchell house topped Van Tyne
their great pitcher, Jay Casemier, in a residence hall contest, 7-3.
to whip Sigma Alpha Mu, 5-1. Pinch hitter Dick Michalik broke
Picking up two runs in the second up the game in the last inning byI
inning, and scoring single runs in blasting a grand-slam home run.
the third, fourth, and fifth, Lam-
bda Chi was never headed. Don'
Scotilla doubled home the second Ubeaten INet
inning runs to lead the attack.
CASEMIER pitched another fine Team Clashes
game in gaining his fifth win of
the year, and it was quite up to
With Spartans
his usual showing. He allowed five
hits, and struck out three.
Sigma Phi Epsilon belted Phi It will be a battle of undefeated
Sigma Delta, the defending teams this afternoon as the Mich-
champions, out of the title pic- ian petters take on Michigan
ture yesterday, winning 5-0. Sig iganet
Ep pitcher Bob Schmidt, one of State.
The meet, scheduled for 2 p.m.
at the 'varsity tennis courts, will
M ajo Leasee Michigantrying foruits seventh
Najor Leagu1e straight victory in the battle with
a Spartan powerhuse.
S t a n d i n s L B t D a*
I ~ ta~ m ~sLED BY Stan Drobac. runner-up

since they had no time for a prac-
tice round before the meet. This
was evidenced by their improve-
ment over their morning rounds'
when they returned to the links
after lunch.
Besides, the course was not in
the best condition. The golfers,
of necessity, played according to
winter rules; and the greens
needed a shave.
Coach Bert Katzenmeyer, how-
ever, was encouraged by his team's
comeback in the afternoon. He
mentioned that the Spartans were
much improved since a year ago,
so that the team's comeback win
combined with the previous meet
victoriesdindicates the Wolverines
have the strength and balance to
repeat as champions, if "they set-
tle down and play golf."
THE WOLVERINES are now
the only undefeated contender for
the golf crown in the Big Ten.
Michigan has already beaten Pur-
due and Ohio State, and Wiscon-
sin recently fell before darkhorse
Minnesota, who wound up fifth
last year.
The Wolverines have yet to sally
forth onto the links with all their
first-stringers. LeClair missed the
first two meets and Tad Stanford
was absent from the Spartan af-
fair.
In-Season

i
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- et hl

If' hc
hlers
aim go!

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ALL SALES FINAL
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607 E. Liberty

0 NCE upon a. time a huge, ferocious lion escaped from a
t ! zoo that adjoined a small college. For days and days,
this mangy beast terrorized students and faculty members
alike by growling at them from dark places. Finally, one
afternoon, word reached the Dean that one of the students
had killed the lion.
The Dean was delighted, and sent for the brave student.
Soon, Charlie Jones, a 112-pound Freshman, was standing
in front of him.
"Did you kill the lion?" the Dean asked incredulously.
"Sure did !", said Charlie. "There I was, walking to class. It
was pretty hot, but I didn't mind because I was wearing a
cool, comfortable Van Heusen Van Dual Shirt with short
sleeves. That smart collar looked swell with my school tie:
And imagine, I only paid $3.95 for this swell shirt!"
"But what about the lion?", asked the Dean.
"Well, all of a sudden," continued Charlie, "this fugitive
from a circus leaps out from behind a tree and growls at me.
This was no spot to be wearing a dress shirt, I decided, so I
whipped off my tie, opened my collar, and presto!-my
Van Dual became the best-looking, most comfortable sport
shirt on campus. Now I was ready for action."
"Yes," said the Dean.
"So I shoved my trusty right arm down his throat, grabbed
his tail ... and pulled him inside out!"
"My word!", said the Dean.
j "Lefty" Jones graeuated Cum Laude last term:

AMERICAN
W 11
New York.. ..........16 7
Cleveland...........13 8
Chicago............16 10i
Boston.............I1 11
Washington .........12 13
St. Louis ........11 12
Philadelphia ........10 14
Detroit..............6 20

.6.96
.619
.620
.500
.480
.478
.427
.231

61.
5
51%

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
St. Louis 7, Philadelphia 3
Washington 10, Detroit I
New York 7. Cleveland 0
Chicago 9. Boston 7
TODAY'S GAMES
Cleveland at New York-Garcia (2-
1) vs. Lopat (2-0)
St. Louis at Philadelphia (night)-
Pillette (1-1) vs. Kellner (4-2)
Detroit at Washington (night)-
SGray (0-3) vs. Shea (1-0)
Chicago at Boston-Fornieles (2-0)
vs. Grissom (1-2)

FOR ACTIVE SPORTS WEAR there is no sport shirt that
is more comfortable and easy to care for than these Van Boven
Polo Shirts. They are incredibly cool, but not sheer . . .
guaranteed washable . . . color fast . . . and, knitted for the
utmost comfgrt.

in the conference singles last sea-
son, the Spartans have a well-
rounded squad with strength in
every position and eight straight
wins to its credit.
As State's number one man,
Drobac has won all of his
matches this season with appar-
ent ease, and will be favored over
Michigan's Al Mann.
The second and third spots in
MSC's line-up are filled ably by
Tom Belton and John Sahratian,
both experienced veterans who
have been winning steadily.
. *
TO OPPOSE this duo, Coach Bill
Murphy has Pete Paulus and Dave
Mills, who played in the same num-
ber three spot for the Spartans
only two years ago.
Drobac and Belton form a dead-
ly doubles combination which
should prove difficult for Paulus
and Bob Paley. Mann and Bob
Curhan team up to take on Sah-
ratian and Dick Roberts of State
in the number two doubles slot.
GOLFERS
Have fun at the
Partridge Practice Range
We furnish clubs and balls
-21/2 miles out Washte-
naw -right on U.S. 23
for 1 mile.
OPEN EVERY DAY
10A.M. -11 P.M.

\'x/ to
t he
Aihi'ea

I

Available in setven different solid colors.
$3.75 ... 3 for $10.50
PATTERNS AND STRIPES from $3.95
Pcin II

NATIONAL
W 1.
Philadelphia ........14 7
Brooklyn ...........14 8
Milwaukee..........12 7
St. Louis...........10 9
New York ..........10 13
Pittsburgh........... 9 13
Chicago ............ 7 12
Cincinnati........... 5 12

P'et.
.667
.636
.632
.526
.435
.409
.368
.294

1
3
s,
7

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Chicago 6, Brooklyn4
Philadelphia 6, St. Louis
Milwaukee 8, New York 1
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati (rain)
TODAY'S GAMES
Brooklyn at Chicago--Rodres (0-2
vs. Hacker (1-4)
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati-Lindell
(2-2) or Pollet (1-1) vs. Judson (0-0)
New York at Milwaukee-Koslo (0-
2) vs. Spahn (2-1) or Antonelli (2-1)
Philadelphia at St. Louis (night)-
Roberts (4-2) vs. Haddix (3-2)

DU PONT SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING
GRADUATES MEET THE PUBLIC IN
9crnieal Sales

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SUMMER FORMA4LS

The or
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parties
perfec
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More and more, industry is on the
lookout for technically trained men
and science majors who have an in-
terest in and aptitude for selling. A
number of departments at Du Pont
prefer men with such training for
sales positions. A technical under-
standing of the properties of a sub-
stance helps a man do a better selling
job-and offers the customer better
service.
Because of the diverse applications
of Du Pont's many products, there
is a need for sales representatives
with widely varying technical back-
grounds. There are problems involv-
ing chemistry and many types of en-
gineering in such fields as plastics,
ceramics, textiles and many others.
Technicalmen may work in direct
sales, sales service, or sales develop-
ment groups, depending on depart-

James A. Newman, B. S. in Ch. E., North
Carolina State'40, discusses study of optimum
settings and conditions for carding nylon sta-
ple with Prof. J. F. Bogdan of North Carolina
State's Research Division.
involved evaluation and modifica-
tion of filter fabrics in cooperation
with makers of dust-control equip-
ment, and with plant personnel hav-
ing serious dust-recovery problems.
3. Reduce the time needed for proc-
essing motion-picture film used by
race tracks. Technical service men
carried the problem to a research
group which developed an emulsion
that could be processed in about one-
third the former time.
Technical men interested in sales
work at Du Pont usually acquire
needed background in a laboratory
or manufacturing plant. Depending
on their interest and abilities, they
may then move into technical sales
service, sales development, or direct
sales.
In any of these fields, the man with
the right combination of sales ability
and technical knowledge will find not
only interesting work but exception-
al opportunities for growth in the
Company.
College graduates with many types of
Itechnical training find opportunities at
Du Pont. Write for your copy of "The
Du Pont Company and the College
Graduate." Address: E. . du Pont de

ne way to be certain of your appearance at Summer
Is is to wear your own tuxedo. (Rental charges for 3
s will more than pay for a white coat.) Correctly styled
I fitting After Six white coats .. .

Ivan R. Smith, B.S. in Ch.E., Kansas State
University '40 (right), advises the operator of a
galvanizing machine on the efficient use of a
1)u Pont flux.
mental organization. In some cases
technical men handle all phases of
selling. In others they deal mainly
with customer problems. Some de-
partments also maintain a sales de-
velopment section that works on tech-
nical problems connected with the
introduction of a new product or a
new application for an established

$24.95

Orion Blend $29.50

Dacronblend $35

Tropical Weight Trousers $12.95
Cummerbunds $5 up Ties $1.00 up

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