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March 08, 1957 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-03-08

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY, MARCH 8,1957

By appointment purveyors of soap to the late King George VI, Vardley & Co., Ltd., London
THIS AFTER SHAVE LOTION
CONDITIONS YOUR FACE, TOO
Invigorates and softens the skin; soothes razor burn
after any shave, electric or lather....'$1.10, plus tax.

'A/', i g n

Tech Play

Here

Tonight

Wrestlers in Big Ten iveet Tonight

Contests To Determine
WIHL's Second Place

By HANK ROSENBAUM
Tonight should tell the story as I
to the Michigan wrestling team's
chances of taking its third straight
Big Ten championship.
In last year's champions, Capt.
Mike Rodriguez and Jack Mar-
chello, and 1954 titleholder Max
Pearson, the Wolverines have
probable finalists in three of the
eight weight divisions.
Balance Necessary
The big question is how strong
will team balance be. Capturing a
Conference crown is a team effort,
as shown by Michigan's exciting
victory last year and a few stand-
outs cannot carry the load them-
selves.
Thus the outcome, as far as Mi-

chigan is concerned, should rest
on the performances of Dan Deppe,
123, Larry Murray, 137, Lloyd
Hamady, 147, Carl Lutomski, 177,
and heavyweight Steve Zervas. -
By the end of tonight's prelimin,-
aries, the picture should be com-
plete as to which men have made
the finals and which are in the
running for third and fourth
places.
Coach Cliff Keen gives Minne-.
sota, Michigan State, and Iowa the
best chances of dethroning his
Wolverines, but said that six
teams are In the running with
Michigan, Illinois, and North-
western all having outside chances.
First Appearances
Four squad members will be

making their first appearances in1
a Conference tournament. Ham-
ady, a senior, Zervas, a junior and
Murray and Lutomski, both sopho-
mores, will make their debut in the
preliminary matches this after-
noon.
Marchello, who will be def end-
ing his 167 pound title has a sea-
son's record of eight victories, no
defeats and one draw, plus a first
place finish in the Wilkes Holiday
tournament, should be the pre-
tournament favorite in his divi-
sion-.
At 157 pounds, Rodriguez, who
was ineligible the first semester,
has racked up two falls and two
decisions in four matches and
should also be favored to win the
title for a third straight year.
Deppe at 123, rounds out the list
of veterans. In the last tyro years
he has walked off with a fourth
and third place conference finish.

"Purchase From Purchase"
, S AV $ 5

By JIM BAAD
Nowre thatethe hockey team has
NCAA tournament In Colorado,
the biggest immediate problem is
to withdraw the faraway gaze
from the playoffs and concentrate
on the two upcoming games with
Michigan Tech.
Since these last two home con-
tests, tonight and tomorrow night,
have no bearing on the Colorado
trip, enthusiasm for the Tech se-
ries may be hard to come by.
However, Coach Vie Heyliger
does have a few factors with
which to build up the team's 'spir-
it'.
Second Place In Doubt
Something to start with would
be the fact that Michigan needs
to win or tie at least one of the
games to hold onto undisputed
possession of second place In the
WIHL. If Michigan loses both
games, Tech will share second
place (vith the Wolverines.
Next, Heyliger could strike a
personal note. Goalie Ross Childs
the Wolverines give him all the
necessary help in these last two
games, Childs could easily win the
Bill Borovsky Memorial Hockey
Award, donated by North Dakota,
this year.
This may be a major task, since
Tech has seven players with bet-

ter than twenty points. Pacing the
Huskies in the scorng5 column Is
20 assists for 45 pints.gasa
Six Seniors Bow Out
Also on the personal side - this
is the last series on home ice for
six seniors. Defensemen Capt. Bob
Pitts, Bob Schiller, and Bernie
Hanna, and forwards Tom Ren-
dali, Jerry Karpinka, and Dick
Dunnigan will no doubt want to
win these last two, .just for tie
record.
Lastly, if it's needed, is the Wol-
verines seven game winning
streak, which began up at Mlin-
nesota, could be stretched to nine
if things are right.
A factor in the Wolverine's fa-
vor is that they will no doubt be
relaxed when facing Tech in as
much as the pressure Is off. Dem-
onstration of their play when re-
laxed came against Montreal,
whom they beat twice handily.
The only personnel change
Heyliger plans to make since play-
ing North1 Dakota is a switch of
paing Joh Hutton.
Tickets for the series are on
sale from 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. to-
day and tomorrow at the Athletic
Administration Building. Each
customer is limited to eight tick-
ets and students must show either
I.D. or Athletic Cards to make a
purchase.

JACK MeMANUS
. .. leading Tech marksmen

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YO UR HE A DQUA R TE RS FO R PH OTO G RAP H IC N EE DS$

"What's it like to be
A MANUFACTURING ENGINEER
ATr IBM?"
Four years ago, Yale senior Lee Baker asked himself this question.
Today, as a Product Control Engineer in IBM Manufacturing Engineering;
Lee reviews his experience and gives some pointers that may be helpful
to you in taking the first, most important step in your engineering career.

I 6tn,1,6x.u l e e tauraht
1015 East Ann -Near Women's Dormitories

"It's tough," Lee sympathizes, "for
a college senior to feel confident about
choosing a job. For four years he's
been trained to be critical and delib-
erate about making decisions. Now,
faced with the biggest decision of all,
he has only a few months in which to
attend job interviews, separate the
facts from the propaganda, and select
a company-not to mention passing
exams and graduating at the same
time."
Lee, with a B.S. in Industrial Ad-
ministration, came to IBM in 1953.
Starting as a Technical Engineer in
Production Control, he was immedi-
ately assigned to the General Manu-
facturing Education program-a

How to select an employer
To the college senior faced with a
job decision, Lee has this to say:
"Pick your employer by this simple
test: 'Is the company expanding fast
enough to provide adequate scope
for your talents and ambitions? Is it
interested in your long-range man-
agement development? Will it treat

What's "life" like at IBM?
At IBM, Poughkeepsie, Lee lives
a "full life." He belongs to a local
sports car group, drives an Austin
Healy. He skis at Bromley. He is a
member of the IBM Footlighters and
a local drama workshop. At present,
he shares an apartment with two
other engineers and a "medium-fl"
set, but plans to marry "the girl
next door" (in hometown Hamburg,
Conn.), in the very near future. In
this connection, Lee advises seniors
to pay special attention to company
benefits. "They may seem like a
yawning matter when you're single,
but they mean a lot when you as-
sume responsibilities. IBM's are the
best I know."

James B. Walker received his 11.5. in mechani-
cal engineering from North Carolina :State
bu College in June, 1954, and was working to-
go ward his M.S. in the same field when he was
1. ~ called for military service.
Jim Walker asks:

"Seling" the system
you as an individual and match your
abilities with the most challenging
assignments?'"
For his part, Lee feels IBM has
met this test. Since 1953, he has seen
new plants open, dozens of new prod-
ucts evolve, hundreds of new man-
agement'positions created. Greater
authority, responsibility and reward
have come his way. And he knows
they will continue, for IBM sales

Designing a paperwork system
10-month course with rotating as-
signments in all phases of the work
-manufacturing, purchasing, pro-
duction). In addition to four weeks of
formal classroom study, he also spent
two in the Boston Sales Office, calling
on accounts with the IBM salesmen.
Lee's career ywas temporarily inter-
rupted by a two-year hitch with the
Air Force in Korea. Back at IBM
moted5t Production Control Engi-

Le *es ful lf

IBM hopes that this message will help to
work in MoanufacturigwEngineering t
IBM. There are equal opportunities for
E.E.'s, M.E.'s, physicists, mathemati-
many advisions-Research, oProduct De
velopment, Sales and Technical Services.
yur Placemnent DirectorsHe cansuppl

"Pick" Pickering answersiE
You might call that a leading question, Jim, but the
answer leads right into my biiwick. Icame to
DuPont in 1940, after taking a combined mechanical
and electrical engineering course. So I had what you
might call a double reason for wondering about my
future with a chemical firm.
~ I soon learned that the success of a large-scale
chemical process hinges importantly on mechanical
equipment. And the success of this equipment--especially for a new process
-depends on (1) Research, (2) Development, (3) Plant Engineering, and
(4) Close Supervision. The net result is that a mechanical engineer at Du Pont
can progress along any one of these four broad highways to a top-level position.
My own Du Pont experience includes mechanical engineering work in
ftalcl n variPA ns atomic energv. fabriCS and finishes, and nylon manufacture.

BETTER THINGS FOR BETTER LIVING
... THROUGH CHEMISTRY
WATCH "Dli PONT THEATER" ON TELE~iSION

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