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February 17, 1953 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-02-17

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

[ESDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

~--

Wo lverine
lichigan Surge Falls Sho
LS Gophers Triumph, 90.

Cagers Lose

in

Overtime

* * *

WINCHELL, HINSDA LE SC ORE:
Chicago Hoopsters Nip Wenley, 3 7-36

Special to The Daily
MINNEAPOLIS-After Wolver-
Sforward Ray Pavichevich had
.mped in a field goal to knot the
re in the last six seconds of
Mlation ,play last night, Min-
sota outscored an undermanned
}chigan five 14-6 to win, 90-8,
overtime'
Sophomore Chuck Mencel, Goph-
forward who didn't start the
me because of a leg injury, add-
six big points in the five min-.
a overtime period to ruin Mich-
in and emerge as the game's
iding scorer with 26 markers.
THE WOLVERINES went into
e extra period with center Paul
offsky and Captain Doug Law-
nce sitting on the bench with
e fouls, and lost lanky Milt Mead
e same way a couple of minutes
ter.
Lawrence, who wound up with
0 points to match team-mate
ton Eaddy's output, was re-
laced by Pavichevich when he
eceived his fifth personal with
ine seconds remaining in the
Durth quarter.
It was just three seconds later
at Pavichevich, in the game for
e first time, hit on the one-
nder from 12 feet out that tied
e contest at 76-76 and gave the
aize and Blue a last chance.
(MINNESOTA'S final margin of
ven points was the biggest bulge
ther team held in the nip and
ck battle.
The Gophers led 17-14 at the
rst ten-minute mark, the count
vas 33-33 at the half, and Coach
till Perigo's surprising Wolver-
ris held a slim 59-57 edge after
hree quarters.
Lawrence and Eaddy kept Min-
sota, resting in third place in

the Big Ten hardwood race, wor-
ried for most of the first half, in
which the sharpshooting guards
meshed 12 and 10 points, respec-
tively.
THE MICHIGAN captain's first
four buckets were all hit from well
over 35 feet out, combining with
Eaddy's driving layup's to break
up Gopher Coach Ozzie Cowles's
shifting zone defense.
The long-awaited Wolverine
fast break finally clicked in the
Minnesota Field House, as the
6-4 Groffsky passed off for num-
erous sucker shots to the hard-
driving Eaddy and Lawrence.
But the Golden Gophers, match-
ed by Michigan with 32 baskets
from the floor, picked up the slack
at the foul line with 26 good tosses
to establish a new field house scor-
ing record. The previous high was
the 81 points racked up against
Purdue in 1947.
IN THE DECISIVE overtime
period neither team could rattle
the nets until Mencel hit a one-
hander with about a minute and a
half gone. A few seconds later he
made two charity tosses good to
give Minnesota an 80-76 advan-
tage.
His teammate Dave Weiss re-
bounded another two-pointer
through the hoop before Michi-
gan's Eaddy found the range
with a hook shot and a free
throw to narrow the gap to 82-
79.
From there the Gophers ran up
an 88-81 lead in the final seconds
to clinch the hard-earned victory.
ALTHOUGH the Wolverines
were never more than a few points
behind, they trailed the Gophers
until mid-way in the second stan-
za when they moved into their
biggest lead of the evening, 31-26.
Minnesota came back fast,
though, to evenathe affair at the
33-33 halftime count, and then
shot into the advantage again
when Captain Bob Gelle sunk one
with ten seconds of the third quar-
ter gone.
From there on the contest see-
sawed back and forth until Cowles'
quintet gained a five-point lead
with slightly over three minutes to
go in the last period.
But Eaddy, Lawrence, and for-
ward Bruce Allen came through
with important buckets to close
the gap and set the stage for Pay-
ichevich's dramatic, but futile,
two-pointer.
LATE BASKETBALL SCORES
Notre Dame 72, Michigan State 64
Seton Hall 83, Villanova 68
Missouri 78, Iowa state 74
NHL HOCKEY
Detroit 3, Chicago 1

DOUG LAWRENCE
... nets 20 points
* *
72=70 Win
Keeps Lead
For Indiana
By The Associated Press
Indiana, undefeated Big Ten
leader, had its hands full before
edging a spunky Wisconsin bas-
ketball team, 72-70, at Madison
last night.
At the same time second-place
Illinois kept alive its title hopes
with an easy 93-67 victory over
Purdue on the Champaign hard-
wood.
DON SCHLUNDT, 6-9 Hoosier
center, added 25 points to his
league-leading scoring total to
pace the Indiana triumph.
Schlundt canned 11 straight free
throws, but had to relinquish scor-
ing honors to the Badgers' Paul
Morrow, who dropped in an even
30.
Wisconsin closed a 69-61 gap
to 72-69 late in the ball game,
but an Indiana freeze insured
the victory.
Illinois led the hapless Boiler-
makers from start to finish. Coach
Harry Combes' Illini were on top
25-9, at the quarter, and rolled up
a 44-27 advantage at halftime.
At Columbus, invading Iowa up-
set Ohio State, 71-68, to snap a
four-game Buckeye winning streak.
BIG TEN HOOP STANDINGS

By JIM DYGERT
Chicago House barely squeezed
by Wenley House, 37-36, last night
to remain undefeated in Residence
Halls "A" basketball play.
Sparked by Bob Vanderzyl, who
dumped in 14 points, Chicago gain-
ed a 21-17 halftime advantage
and went on to win the tight con-
test despite the efforts of Wen-
ley's Dave Parks, who netted 11
points in the second half to match
Vanderzyl's total of 14.
BY WINNING, Chicago stretch-
ed its undefeated string to three,
thereby establishing its strong
contention for league honors.
Winchell House also extended
its unbeaten streak to three, by
edging out Allen-Rumsey, 32-31.
Ivan Goldberg led Winchell to
victory, dropping 12 counters
through the hoop. Ken Knapp
scored ten points for the losers.
Hinsdale House snapped the un-
defeated streak of Williams with a
close 39-38 decision over the West
Quadders.
ANDERSON HOUSE kept its
perfect record intact by downing
Kelsey, 27-20. Al Holderness paced
the winners with eight points.
Unbeaten Gomberg opened up
a 19-11 holftime lead and con-
tinued to count baskets to dump
previously undefeated Michigan
House, 33-24.
Remaining on the unbeaten
path, Cooley decisioned Taylor
House, 26-21.
* * *
LED BY JAY Casemier, who
scored 11 points, Van Tyne de-
feated Lloyd House, 29-23. Netting
12 points, Ernie McCoy paced
Strauss House to a 34-22 triumph
over Reeves House.
In "B" competition, Chicago
House preserved its unbeaten
record with a 27-17 beating of
Adams.
Lloyd House trounced Van Tyne.
40-13. to also remain undefeated.
Huber came through with a 32-24
victory over Taylor.
Seton Hall Five
Leads AP Poll
For Fifth Week
NEW YORK-(A)-For the fifth
straight week, undefeated Seton
Hall ranks as the nation's No. 1
college basketball team in the
Associated Press cage poll.
Racking up two more victories
last week and with only six more
to go to complete an unbeaten sea-
son, the Pirates continue to dom-
inate the show.
PLACED FIRST on 34 of the 85
ballots cast by sportswriters and
broadcasters this week, Seton Hall
polled a total of 707 points on the
usual 10-9-8 etc. basis.
Indiana, with 15 first and 644
points, pulled up about 30 points
closer to the leader than it was a
week ago while Washington,
with eight firsts and 561 points,
was ranked third.
Illinois, Indiana's leading rival
for the Big Ten title, held fifth
place behind LaSalle.

In other "B" tilts, Gomberg
blasted Hinsdale, 52-15; Williams
edged Michigan, 20-19; Winchell
toppled Strauss, 28-19; Cooley
downed Allen - Rumsey, 23-19;
Hayden defeated Reeves, 38-32;
and Fletcher Hall dumped An-
derson, 28-18.
Fletcher defeated Greene by for-
feit in the "A" league, and Wen-
ley defeated Greene by forfeit in
"B" competition.

Other I-M scores:
PADDLEBALL
Theta Chi 2, Delta Upsilon 1
Sigma Chi 3. Sigma Nu 0
Phi Delts 2, Alpha Delts 1
Triangle defeated Phi Kappa Psi (for-
feit)
Kappa Sigma defeated Alpha Epsilon
Pi (forfeit)
HOCKEY
Phi Gamma Delta 8, Newman Club 2
Sigma Chii 3, Kappa Sigma 0
Sigma .Phi Epsilon 3, Hinsdale 2
Chi Psi 10, Flyers 3

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&

Production Supervisor Robert B. McCue (at
JOB WITH A FUTUR E- right), B.S. in Ch. E., West Virginia '38,
and plantlaboratory shift-leaderJ. P. Quarles.

a f.~
Varied experiences in a Du Pont chemical plant
fit young engineers for higher responsibility

B.S. in Ch. E., Lehigh '38, discuss analysis
of a product sample.

Game Try
WICHIGAN FG FT PF
Wead F 6 1 5
fodwellF 3 7 3
M~en F 1 0 0
Kauffman F 0 2 2
roff sky 4 3 5
Eaddy G 8 4 4
Lawrence G 9 2 5
Pavichevich G 1 0 1
Totals 32 19 24

Pts.
13
13
2
2
11
20
20
2
83
Pts.
15
5
2
19
1
26
2
20
90

As was pointed out in the last issue of
the Digest, Du Pont's many product
lines afford men interested in pro-
duction supervision experience in a
wide variety of operations.
For a better idea of what the work
involves, let's consider a specific case
-the production of "Mycoban" so-
dium and calcium propionates, in-
hibitors used by bakeries to extend
the mold-free life of bread and other
baked goods.
Many of the problems encountered
in the manufacture of " Mycoban"
are similar to those arising in the
manufacture of any Du Pont chemi-
cal. There is the same continuing
effort to improve quality, while cut-

ting costs through the better use of
equipment, instrument controls and
raw materials.
The supervisor works hand in hand
with the plant technical section to-
ward these goals. He also keeps him-
self informed on technological and
economic trends affecting production
and sales, finds explanations for out-
of-line costs, and prepares plans and
estimates for increasing production.
Such work obviously calls for a
sound technical background. In ad-
dition, however, considerable admin-
istrative ability is needed. A super-
visor must be able to supervise. His
duties include keeping people under
him informed about long-range

changes in company policy and as-
suming responsibility for their safety
and morale.
The unusual problems encountered
in "Mycoban" production are largely
due to the seasonal nature of its sales.
Its greatest use is in the hot, humid
months, or from late spring to early
fall. For this reason:
1. Production and warehouse inven-
tories of "Mycoban" must be care-
fully balanced against sales forecasts.
The supervisor gathers necessary
background information for this op.
eration.
2. Production needs, including man-
power, equipment and materials;
must likewise be planned to meet
sales forecasts.
3. Maintenance, including a yearly
hydrostatic test of the plant, must
be scheduled with the plant main-
tenance supervisor for the minimum
interference with peak-season pro-
duction. Emergency maintenance
must be kept down by carefully
planned preventive maintenance.
As you can see, production super-
visors have a broad field of activity
at Du Pont. The experience gained
in this job will prepare an ambitious
man for advancement to positions
of still higher responsibility.
YOU'LL WANT to read "Chemical En-
gineers at Du Pont." Explains oppor-
tunities in research, development,
production, sales, administration and
management. For copy, write: 2521
Nemours Building, Wilmington, Del.
BETTER THINGS FOR BETTER LIVING
«. THROUGH CHEMISTRY
Listen to "Cavalcade of America," Tuesday Nights on
NBC-See It Every Other Wednesday on NBC TV

INMESOTA
Celle F
Weiss F
!teed F
Ialafat C
Wallerius C
Wencel G
icNamara GY
Cennett G
Totals .
KICHIGAN
Minnesota

FG
6
2
1
8
.q
10
0
5
32

FT
3
1
0
3
10
26

PF
1
3
2
.5
3
0
1
16

W
Indiana ........12
Illinois .......10
Minnesota ......9
Michigan State . 7
Ohio State .... 6
Wisconsin ..... 6
Iowa ... 4
Northwestern .. 4
Purdue........3
MICHIGAN .... 2

L
0
2
5
5
7
7
8
9
10
10

Pct.
1.000
.833
.643
.583
.462
.462
.333
.308
.231
.167

14 19 26 17 7-83
17 16 24 19 14-90

"HE LOST WEEKEND:
Sextet Must Win Five to Reach Playoffs

By PAUL GREENBERG
Michigan's puck squad, back
om the unfriendly environs of
Innesota after suffering two de-
dve defeats at the hands of
ach Johnny Mariucci's talent-
Gophers, found itself with its
ck against the wall in the Mid-
st Hockey League race.
Coach Vic Heyligers charges
ayed some good hockey at Min-
apolis but the Gophers were
ore at ease on their home ice
id took both contests by 5-2 and
0 scores. The Maize and Blue'
' tet now must win all of its re-
aining five league games if it
to get a bid to the NCAA play-
fs in Colorado Springs next
)nth.
* * *
THE WOLVERINES will get
eir big test this weekend when
e strong Sioux of North Da-
ta invade Ann Arbor for a two
me series, with both games
)rth two points. If they can get
st the Nodaks without a mis-
Sp the Heyligermen will- have
irly clear sailing with two games
ainst Michigan Tech and one
ainst Michigan State.
By winning all remaining
ames, Michigan can rack up a
ossible 19 points. North Da-
ota finishes its MCHL schedule
ere on Saturday and the Sioux
iced only one win to assure
hem of at least a tie for first
lace.
Second place Minnesota has
ur one-point games left, two
th Denver and two with hapless
.chigan State. By winning all
ur of these the Gophers could
d the season with a maximum of
points, and they will get their
igest test this weekend when
ird place Denver invades Wil-
ms Arena.

sters back into the ranks of the
loop's also-rans.
by its frustrating experiences at
the hands of the Ski-U-Mah
skaters, is sharpening its of-
fense for the weekend meetings
with North Dakota. The Wolver-
ines, hurt by the mid-year grad-
uation of wing Earl Keyes have
been able to muster only seven
goals in their last three games.
The shutout loss to Minnesota
was the first whitewashing that a
Michigan hockey team has suffer-
ed since Toronto turned the trick
back in 1946. Instrumental in the
blanking last weekend was the
superlative netminding of Gopherj
goalie Jim Mattson who played
fine hockey in both games.
North Dakota didn't fare any
better than the Wolverines did
against Minnesota, dropping three
out of four contests in a home-

and-home series, which puts the
two opponents on equal footing
for the set-to at the Coliseum this
Friday apd Saturday.

MCHL STANDINGS
w L Pts.I
North Dakota 11 3 17
Minnesota 12 4 15
Denver 8 4 11
MICHIGAN 7 4 10
Colorado 4 10 8
Michigan Tech 2 7 3
Michigan State 1 12 1

Process Control Engineer W. L. Morgan (at left), B.S. in Ch., West Virginia Wesleyan '37,
observes packing characteristics of "Mycoban"powder as it comes from the loading hopper.

GF
71
64
50
52
50
32
24

GA
44
38
34
34
35
50
59

I

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