TUESDAY, APRIL 2,1951"
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, APRIL 2,1957 TIME MiCliU~AN DAILY
'M" Depth Clinches
NCAA Swim Title
Seven Michigan Swimmers Entered
In National AAU Meet This Week
Schools at NCAA Meet
Look your Best
o NO WAITING
The Dascola Barbers
Near Michigan Theater
By CARL RISEMAN
Michigan's swimming and div-
ing coaches, Gus Stager and Bruce
Harlan were tossed into the North
Carolina swimming pool Saturday
evening - and they loved it.
The reason for the dunking -
Michigan had just clinched its
first NCAA swim title since 1948
by beating Yale, 69-61, at the Cha-
pel Hill, N.C., pool.
After the nationals, Stager left
for Daytona Beach, Fla., the site
of the National AAU Swimming
Meet this coming Thursday, Fri-
day, and Saturday.
Kimball, Myers Lead Contingent
Tomorrow diving coach Bruce
Harlan leaves with a sizable Mich-
igan delegation spearheaded by
national champions Dick Kimball
and Fritz Myers and big point
getters Dick Hanley and John
The other Michigan entries will
be freestyler Carl Woolley, who
was ineligible for collegiate com-
petition, Alvaro Gaxiola, outstand-
ing freshman diver from Ann Ar-
bor, and backstroker John Smith,
another leading freshman .
All of the Michigan entries will
enter unattached, except Myers
who will swim for Detroit Parks
Getting back to last weekend's
competition starting with the
grueling 1500-yd. freestyle on
Thursday night, the Wolverines
showed they were in contention all
the way. Myers won the marathon
race with Pete Fries placing sixth.
The Maize' and Blue picked up
eight points, but trailed ppwerful
Yale by one.
Sees Chance for Title
"Myers victory in the 1500
gave us unexpected points and
convinced Gus and me that the
team had an excellent chance for
the title," remarked Harlan.
Yale did as the Michigan
coaches expected on Friday, end-
ing the day with 45 points, but
Michigan didn't pick up three
points it had expected and trailed
Yale by 11.
Hanley, a first place hope in
the 220-yd. freestyle, lost out to
Indiana's great star, Bill Woolsey.
Michigan's other first place hope,
Cy Hopkins in the 200-yd. breast-
stroke defeated his principal op-
ponents, Barry Yap of Indiana
and Michigan State's Paul Reinke,
but was surprised by Oklahoma's
Julien Dyason in a close finish.
The Wolverines picked up more
points than expected in the diving
with Kimball clinching the low
board crown and Narcy and John
Murphy finishing third and fifth,
Wins Three Events
Tim Jecko of Yale started the
Saturday evening races with his
third victory in the nationals,
winning the 100-yd. butterfly. The
fabulous Eli sophomore is rated
with OSU's Al Wiggins as one of
the greatest swimmers in the
world today. Not since Yale's John
Marshall performed the trick in
1951 has the Nationals seen a
Myers put on a brilliant exhibi-
tion in the three day meet as he
personally accounted for 13 points
with a first and two fourths.
Kimball became Michigan's only
double winner with his high board
win. Murphy finished a surprise
third. Kimball was pressed by
SMU's Ron Smith but was flaw-
less under pressure.
If the medley relay went ac-
cording to the qualifying round,
Michigan would have tied with
Yale for the championship. But
Don Adamski, Fred Mowery, Hop-
kins and Hanley swam the race of
Hanley came from a body
length behind to tie Michigan
State for first as he raced the fi-!
nal hundred in his best time ever,
-Photo Courtesy Jim Keen
IN A FAMILIAR POSE-Mike Rodriguez, Michigan 157-pounder,
is shown pinning Dale Ketelson of Iowa State in the semi-finals
of the NCAA championships. Ridriguez, who took second in the
tourney, will compete tomorrow in the National AAU meet.
Sig Eps, Gormberg, Nu Sigs,
'Kids Lead in I-M Standings
By DAVE LYON <
Although Michigan entered only
five wrestlers in the NCAA cham-
pionship meet last weekend, it
managed to finish ahead of all
other Big Ten squads, including
some full teams, in the team point
By finishing four places ahead
of tenth-place Minnesota's eight-
man team, the Wolverines partial-
ly avenged the one-point loss of
the Conference title to the Goph-
ers March 9.
Two of Michigan's five entries,
Big Ten champions Max Pearson
at 130 lbs., and 157-pounder Mike
Rodriguez, battled their way past
several opponents in their respec-
tive divisions, only to get beaten
in the finals.
Pearson and Penn State's two-
time Eastern Intercollegiate 130-
lb. titlist Johnny Johnston, both
of whom Coach Cliff Keen rates
"tremendous wrestlers," met in a
match which lived up to expecta-
A controversial decision by the
referee proved instrumental in de-
ciding the outcome of the 157-
pound title battle between Rodri-
guez and Doug Blubaugh of Okla-
After Blubaugh had picked up
two points because of an "illegal
slam" which Rodriguez used early
in the match, Blubaugh, accord-
ing to Keen, "did not make one
offensive move afterward."
Rodriguez, who racked up four
straight opponents on falls pre-
liminary to his final match would
"undoubtedly have been named
outstanding wrestler" of the meet
had he won his final match, ac-
cording to Keen. Rodriguez an-
nounced last night he will compete
in the 160-lb. division of the na-
tional AAU tournament to be
held at Waynesburg, Pa., Wednes-
day through Friday.
BRIEF AT THE KNEE
Fashioned in the Van Boven tra.
ditson ... our walk shorts are cool
and smarly easual. Distinctively
designed, these comfortable walk
shorts belong m every summer
wardrobe. Available in plai front
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Mir's AIn LADIES' FrOm $7.95
(Swimming Meet, Foul Throw-
ing, Indoor Track not included.)
1. Sigma Phi Epsilon.....
2. Sigma Chi... . . . ......
3. Lambda Chi Alpha.....
4. Phi Gamma Delta......
5. Delta Tau Delta......
6. Sigma Alpha Epsilon...
7. Delta Upsilon...... (tie)
Phi Delta Theta. .. (tie)
9. Chi Psi.............
10. Alpha TauOmega......
(Swimming Meet, Foul Throw-
ing not included.)
1. Seldom Seen Kids ..... 859
2. Evans Scholars .........764
3. Gomberg Older Element 645
4. CMS Jrs...............452
5. AFROTC ............ 335
6. Pill Pushers ............325
7. Newman Club ..... ...287
8. Forestry .............. 266
9. Wesleyans ........:... 265
10 Actuaries ...............245
(Foul Throwing, Indoor Track
1. Gomberg ..............1383
2. Williams.............. 1156
3. Huber................. 985
4. Taylor................. 913
5. Reeves ............... 895
6. VanTyne .............854
7. Winchell............... 813
9. Wenley................ 762
10. Scott ..................742
(Swimming Meet not included.)
1. Nu Sigma Nu.......... 666
2. Phi Alpha Kappa...... 611
3. Phi Alpha Delta..592
4. Delta Sigma Delta..,..546
5. Delta Sigma P i 518
6. Alpha Chi Sigma...... 498
7. Psi Omega............ 490
8. Alpha Omega.......... 451
9. Phi Chi...........(tie) 423
Tau Epsilon Rho.. (tie) 423
New Styles First at Wild's
WE HAVE WHAT YOU NEED
o CHINO SLACKS
* WALKING SHORTS (A MUST)
* BATES LOAFERS
# COTTON DACRON BABY CORD SUITS
* DACRON WOOL SLACKS
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® LIGHT WEIGHT SPORT COATS
*,PAJAMAS (COOL ONES)
* TERRY CLOTH ROBES
o SHORT SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS
Lettermen Sigman, Fox
Slated for Outfield Posts
41>---- - -- -- 1
By FRED KATZ
The emphasis is on youth as far
as the Wolverines' baseball team's
present outfield group is con-
The list of 9 prospective fly-
catchers contains 7 under-class-
men and only 3 lettermen.
Outdoor practice time has been
' quite limited and consequently
Coach Ray Fisher has tentatively
scheduled to start two of last sea-
son's regulars along with a soph-
omore for whom he has high
Al Sigman and Bruce Fox, slated
Spring football practice will be-
gin April 15 and candidates should
draw their equipment this week
at Yost Field House to avoid con-
gestion on opening day, says
Coach Bennie Oosterbaan.
for right and left fields, respec-
tively, provide the experience of
previous Big Ten competition.
John Herrnstein, regarded by
Fisher as an "outstanding young
fellow", will open in center.
Lacks Speed Demons
Fisher is quick to point out that
the outfield boasts no outstanding
speedsters of fly-chasers like Jim
Piersall. Herrnstein and Bob Seal-
by, a returning letterman switch-
ing from first base, are the only
fleet men in the group.
Sealby has the top chance of
crashing the starting outfield line-
up and will lead off against right-
handed pitching when Fox or
Herrnstein are pitching.
John Art", a junior, is descrbied
by Fisher as a "good ball-hawk"
but had trouble hitting last year.,
Another junior. Bill MacPhee,
is making a transition from catch-
ing chores to outfield duty. He was
forced to give up catching because
of throwing difficulties.
Ptacek May Face Lefties
Three prominent figures in oth-
Advanced Degree Candidates in
to discuss with members of our Technical Stiff
professional research and development
opportunities in the following general fields:
GuidedMissile Research and Development
Automation and Data Processing
Digital Computers and Control Systems
Electronic Instrumentation and Test Equipment
Basic Electronic and Aeronautical Research
Interviews to be held Thursday, April 4, 1957
may be arranged through the
Student Placement Center.
The Ramo-Wooldridge Corporation
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715 North University
Candidates for freshman golf er sports are also fighting for reg-
are to report to Rod Grambeau at ulars' berths. Bob Ptacek has been
the I-M Building at 4:30 p.m. eith- cited by Fisher as possible aid
er tomorrow or Thursday. against southpaw hurling, while
All freshmen interested in try- jNeil McDonald, outstanding in
ing out for baseball are to report hockey this winter, is also a can-
to Coach Matt Patanelli at Yost didate.
Field House between 3:00 and Jack Lewis is the final hopeful,
4:00 p.m. on April 15. Players but Fisher hasn't had much of an
must bring their own spikes, glove oppontunity to view his baseball
and cap. talents.
I NTER VIE WING
for. SU MMER JOBS.
APRIL 3 and 4
University of California
THURSDAY, APRIL 4
Electronic Engineers " Mechanical Engineers
Chemists and Chemical Engineers
Contact E. W. JOHNSON
Engineering Placement Office
today for appointment
At UCRL, there are unique opportunities to work
with some of America's outstanding leaders in nuclear
research and to utilize the most expansive facilities
in this field. Here, new ideas and techniques are
traditional and there is the opportunity to do what
has never been done before.
Plan now to meet with UCRL's representatives.
Mf t*tf R
t, eCfailEif4 'o,
' ft in J ow
Our College Representative will
visit your campus shortly to inter-
view applicants for summer posi-
tions with the many decentralized
divisions of General Motors.
Vacation-time jobs with GM and
its divisions - besides providing a
source of extra funds-serve as
extremely valuable experience:
Frequently they lead to rewarding
permanent positions with GM.
We cordially invite you to arrange
an interview with the GM College
Representative through your Place-
ment Office on one of the above
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That's why our laundry rinses your clothes with four to six
changes of water. To the final rinse, a special rinsing
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