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December 04, 1957 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-12-04

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

Y. DECEMBER 4, 1961

WAS
IRE .Ir11CH1GAN DAILY

PAGE TIIM

V.. B T'II~MRF~R 4. 19W1 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE TERUS

'Jil

g.ers

Oppose

Pitt

in

Season

Opener

NBA STANDINGS
Eastern Division

Boston
Syracuse
Philadelphia
New York

W L
16 2
9 9
99
a 11

Pet.
.989
.500
.471
.421

Hennon To Lead Panthers

6I

Against Wolverines Tonight

New Coach, Sophomores Hold Answer
To Successful Michigan Hockey Season

Western Division
St. Louis 12 6 .667
Cincinnati 9 8 .529
Detroit 7 11 .388
Minneapolis 3 16 .157
Last Night's Scores
St. Louis 115, Minneapolis 108
Syracuse 119, Philadelphia 96
New York 110. Cincinnati 104
Boston 124, Detroit 113
Tonight's Games
Detroit vs. Cincinnati at Phil.
Boston at Minneapolis
St. Louis at Philadelphia
SCORES
Iowa 65, SMU 60 (overtime)

GEORGE LEE
..starts at guard
Michigan's swimming squad,
holders of the NCAA title, will dis-
play its winning form to the public
for the first time this year, in the
23rd Michigan Gala at the Varsity
Exhibition Pool this Saturday.
The Gala, a Michigan tradition
for more than two decades, fea-
tures Michigan AAU and open
events. The races and the diving
exhibitions should be very exciting
due to the high calibre of com-
petitionm
A total of seven national cham-
pions will participate in the Gala
including Michigan's own Cy Hop-
kins, Dick Kimball and Dick Han-
ley.
Michigan's freshmen swimmers
have been looking forward to the
Gala since this will be their only
real chance against topflight com-
petition this year. The freshmen
will be pitted against the varsity
and also outside entries in the
open events.
Besides the competition, there
will also be a lighter, more comical
performance put on by the swim-
mers and divers in a comedy swim
and comedy diving exhibition.

By RUDE DIFAZIO
Can the Michigan basketball
team pick up where it left off last
season?
This is just one of the many
questions plaguing Wolverine fans
as the 1957-58 team opens its sea-
son tonight at Pittsburgh.
Michigan raced to impressive
wins in their final three games at
the end of last season, two of them
coming over the Big Ten co-
champs, Indiana and Michigan
State. They accomplished this feat
through the use of a high-scoring
fast break and the rebounding
and leadership of Ron Kramer.
How good is this year's version
of the Michigan fast break? How
good is the Wolverine defense?
Will the team miss Ron Kramer?
All ,of these questions must be
answered before a true evaluation
of the team can be made.
Tonight's game should give a
partial answer to most of these
questions.
Defensive Team
In Pittsburgh, the Wolverines
will meeta team that has a high-
ly regarded fast break, and a
strong defense. A team that went
to the second round of the NCAA
tournament last year before bow-
ing to Kentucky 98-92.
The Panthers are led by the
newest "big" little man in the
country, 5'9" Don Hennon. A ju-
nior, Hennon was named to the
"little" All-American last year on
the strength of a 21.1 average in
27 games.
With Hennon leading the at-
tack, Pittsburgh will provide a
good test to Michigan's switching
man-for-man defense.
One factor is already evident
about this year's Michigan team.
They are in better condition to
start this season than they were
last year. The starting five have
been able to play together for over
a month. Last year they had to
wait until Kramer finished the
football season before they could
practice in earnest.
Veteran Team
Coach Bill Perigo is starting an
all veteran five: Captain Pete Til-

lotson and M.C. Burton at the
forwards, Randy Terrier at cen-
ter, and Jack Lewis and George
Lee at the guards.
This crew will give the Wolver-
ines a definite height advantage
over Pittsburgh. The tallest pos-
sible Panther starter is 6'5" John
Mills at center. Both Burton and
Tarrier match that while Tillot-
son is an inch taller.
Perigo left with the team last
night with one little hope; that
the Wolverines could catch Pitts-
burgh having a cold night from
the floor as they did last year
when Michigan defeated the
Panthers 90-75 .If they don't,
Michigan will be in for a rough
evening.

By SI COLEMAN
As the season draws nearer for
the Michigan hockey squad, it be-
comes more and more evident
sthatthe key to success this year
lies with the unusually high num-
ber of newcomers to the team.
In addition to the new players,
Michigan will also have a new
coach in Al Renfrew who is taking
over for Vic Heyliger.
There are only seven players
returning from last year's team,
the contingent that went to the
NCAA playoffs, Michigan's tenth
consecutive appearance in this
post-season affair.
This group is headed by Cap-
tain Neil McDonald, one of the
high scorers from last year. Ed

PETE TILLOTSON
... Michigan captain

IN INDEPENDENT LEAGUE:
Evans Scholars Gain I- Stature

Switzer, who was one of McDon-
ald's partners last season on the
second line is also back, but Dick
Dunnigan, the third man on that
line and the Wolverine's highest
scorer of the season, has gradu-
ated.
Defensive Men Graduate
If a major problem exists for
Renfrew, it will be filling the de-
fensive positions left vacant by
the graduation of five men in that
department.
Gone are last year's captain Bob
Pitts, Neil and Mike Buchanan,
Bernie Hanna and Bob Schiller.
But the defense situation may
not be as dismal as it outwardly
appears. Barrie Hayton, a junior
from Horand, Que., returns as -the
lone defensive lettermen, but
three promising sophomores are
expected to round out a blanced
defense.
Ross Hudson, Warren Wills and
Bob Watt should join Hayton in
forming a strong protective force
in front of returning goalie, Ross
Childs.
Another key player returning is
Don McIntosh, a junior from Tor-
onto, Canada. Probably on the
same line with McIntosh will be
Gary Starr, a sophomore who has
looked very impressive in practice
thus far.
Counts on Sophomores
One of the true stars of last
year's team, Tom Rendall, has
also been lost through graduation,
and to take up this slack, a num-
ber of other sophomores are be-
ing counted on.
Bob White, of Stratford, Ont.,1

Ei
MEN'S
NIH
Wednesday
Dec. 11th
7 to 10 P.M.
R No Women Allowed!

will undoubtedly team with McIn-
tosh and Starr on one of the Wol-
verine lines. Also very promising
are Delky Dozzi, John Hutton,
Gary Unsworth, Steve Bochen and
Gary Mattson.

By CHUCK SHEFFER
Undoubted the Independent
League is always one of the more
vague terms connected with Intra-
mural sports and two of its com-
ponents are no more clear, the
Evans Scholars and the Zips.
The Michigan branch of the
Scholars is one of the six chapters
sponsored by their founder, Chick
Evans, and the Western Golf
Association. All the fellows are
here on scholarships given on the
basis of their financial need, high
school record, and caddying record.
The Scholars were created by a
brain-storm of Chick Evans. For
those with beards long enough,
they will remember Chick won

v

the 1916 National Open and Na-
tional Amateur tourneys.,
Not wanting to rest on his
laurels and since there was little
left he could do participating in
the sport, Chick decided to save
his money and send deserving
caddies to college.
At Michigan, the Evans Scholars
number 57 strong and have hacked
out quite an I-M record for them-
selves. Both of the teams they
entered this fall in the Independ-
ent league football, the Evans
Scholars and the Zips, went to
the finals only to be eliminated
by their biggest rival, the Seldom
Seen Kids. Undaunted though, the
Scholars hope to make their come-
back on the basketball court, as

they plan to floor a team with an
average height of 6'2".
The Evans lads have been press-
ing for the Independent first place
standings since the formation of
this chapter in 1952. For the past
Sailors
The University of Michigan
Sailing Club led by Bruce Gold-
smith, Otto Scherer and Dexter
Thede took second place behind
Brown in the Timme Angston
Regatta held last weekend in
Chicago.
Goldsmith and Scherer com-
bined for a total of 118 points
in 'A' class competition while
Thede won 120 points in 'B'
class. The team's 238 points
was three less than Brown's
winning total of. 241. Notre
Dame with 209 points was third
in the twelve team meet,
four years they have romped to a
pressing second in the standings.
They have practically dominated
three sports, bowling, foul throw-
ing, and, naturally, golf. However
last year they suffered their great-
est humiliation as they lost their
usual golf title.
I-M isn't the only league these
fellows figure in though, as they
also enter into intra-chapter com-
petition with the six other Evans
houses. Once a year the houses
convene in Chicago for a social
holiday as well as a basketball
tournament.

.3N; 3>k;k35 A-A 3P7

5iCk 3N Xl INP. 3>61A 3P44QP*A 2*>I-A3PkA7f% 3PW WR

U

Winter Schedule

11

Dec. 4
7
11
14
21
27
28
30
Jan. 4
6
11
13
Feb. 1
8
10
15
17
22
24
Mar. 1
3
8

BASKETBAL
Pittsburgh
Nebraska
South Dakota St
Washington (St.I
Butler
'Wyoming
New Mexico
Arizona
Iowa
Wisconsin
Northwestern
Ohio State
Purdue
Ilinois
Minnesota
Ohio State
Michigan State
Northwestern
Indians
Ilinois
Wisconsin
Iowa

L
ate

L

Sport Shorts

There
Here
Here

"i

By The Associated Press
HEISMAN TROPHY WINNER
NEW YORK-John Crow, Texas
A & M fullback, yesterday was
named winner of the Heisman
Memorial Trophy as the outstand-
ing college football player of 1957.
Leading the balloting in every sec-
tion except the Midwest, the 214-
pound Aggie senior drew 1,183
points to 694 for Alex Karras,
Iowa tackle. Halfback Walt Ko-
walczyk of Michigan State was
third with 630 points and Ken-
tucky tackle pou Michaels fourth
with 330.
BRYANT SIGNS
HOUSTON, Tex. -Paul Bear
Bryant Tuesday signed a 10-year
contract as head football coach
and athletic director at the Uni-
versity of Alabama. In returning
to his alma mater, Bryant received
permission Monday from Texas
A & M officials to be relieved of
seven years remaining on a 10-
year contract there.
NO DRUGGED ATHLETES
WASHINGTON - The United
States Olympic Assn. Tuesday
joined with other amateur sport
agencies to disqualify athletes who
Celtics Romp
DE'T'ROIT - Frank Ramsey
scored 35 points to lead the Bos-
ton Celtics to an easy 124-113 vic-
tory over the Detroit Pistons
The St. Louis Hawks broke a
tie early in the last period to de-
feat the Minneapolis Lakers 115-
108 in the first game before 5,074
at Detroit Olympia.
- XMAS
,. ,"...X
~PECIAIO'
* W ,
-:. QUIET DE LUXr
PORTABLE
4 '~ . .r i

take dope to improve their per-
formance. Delegates to the asso-
ciation's convention adopted a rule
which would bar from either
Olympic or Pan American games
any athlete who uses drugs to pep
himself up, to eliminate a "sense
of fatigue" or for any other pur-
pose.
TELEVISION GAME
DETROIT - The National Pro
Football League game between
Baltimore and San Francisco in
San Francisco Sunday will be
televised and broadcast in Detroit
and surrounding areas. WJBK-TV
(Channel 2) Detroit, will carry the
game which begins at 4:30 p.m.

ouis) Here
There
There
There
There
There
Here
There
Here
Here
Here
There
There
Here
Here
There
There
There
Here
Hera
There
Here
Here
There
Here
Here
There
There
Her~e
Here
Here
Here
Here
There

10 Indiana There
11 Illinois There
31 Purdue Here
Feb.1 Northwestern There
7 Minnesota There
8 Iowa State- There
15 Iowa Here
22 Michigan State There
Mar. 1 Ohio State There
7-8 Big Ten Meet Illinois
22 Michigan AAU Detroit
28-29 NCAA Meet Laramie, Wyo.
SWIMMING
Dec. 7 Swim Gala Here
Jan. 11 Big Ten Relays ..E. Lansing
31 Purdue Here
Feb. 7 Iowa State There
8 Iowa There
15 Indiana Here
22 Michigan State Here
Mar. 1 Ohio State There
6-7-8 Big Ten Meet Iowa City
29 NCAA Meet Here

L

i

HOCKEY
Dec. 6-7 McGill
13-14 North Dakota
17-18 Denver
20-21 Colorado
Jan. 8 Michigan State
10-11 Michigan Tech
15 Michigan State
Feb. 7-8 Minnesota
14 Michigan State
15 Michigan State
18 Detroit Red Wings
(exhibition)
21-22 Minnesota
28 Toledo Mereurys
(exhibition)
Mar. 7-8 Michigan Tech
WRESTLING
Jan. 4 Pittsburgh

GYMNASTICS
Jan. 11 Minnesota
Feb. 15 Chicago
22 Ohio State
28 Michigan State
Mar. 7 Illinois
8 Indiana
14 Navy Pier
15 Wisconsin
22 Penn State
28-29 Big Ten Meet
Apr. 11-12 NCAA Meet E
May 9-10 NAAU Meet La

Here
Here
There
Here
There
There
Here
Here
Here,
Iowa City
E. Lansing
os Angeles

JOB FACTS F R O M D U PON T

INDOOR TRACK
Jan. 31 Michigan AAU Meet Here
Feb. 8 Michigan State Relays There
22 Wisconsin & Purdue Madison
Mar. 1 Ohio State Here
7-8 Big Ten Meet Champaign

Here

DUPONT PERSONALIZED TRAINING STARTS SAME DAY-
YOU DO: PREPARES YOU FASTER FOR ADVANCEMENT
--- ---- ---
ALL KINDS OF Your Classroom Learning Is Applied
ENGINEERS NEEDED Immediately to Industrial -Problems

E

] ]
by
F. L. Johns ||]
Du Pont
] Representative
] 1
] At Du Pont, the opportunity for I
] chemists and chemical engineers ]
] is only part of the story. There
] are equal opportunities for many
] other kinds of engineers. Of I
course, we can't cover all of the I
] types of jobs available at Du I
] Pont, but I've listed here some ]
of the possibilities.
Civil engineers, for example, de.-
sign and supervise construction ]
] of our new plants. Mechanical I
S engineers design, lay out and I
I plan the purchase of production I
] equipment, and they supervise ]
I production and work in research. I
Electrical engineers lay out and I
maintain power systems for our
plants. They also design produc-
tion equipment. Sales engineers ]
in every field apply their skills
to customers' problems and help
find new applications and mar-
kets for our products.
Metallurgical engineers develop ]
new metal and semi-metallic I
] products and work on corrosion I
] problems and the selection of ].

i
i
i
I
i

Training at Du Pont is tailored to the
individual. It begins the day you join
the Company and continues through-
out your career. Its purpose is to give
you as much responsibility as you can
handle at the outset, and to prepare
you for future advancement.
Personalized Development
When you join Du Pont you are gen-
erally given a specific assignment at
once. You learn informally in consul-
tation with your supervisor and others
assigned to the same project. This
headstart on responsibility permits a
new man to move ahead according to
his abilities. He gets to know Du Pont
and his job quickly.
Job Evaluation
This approach at Du Pont is supple-
mented by frequent meetings and sem-
inars and by formal job evaluation

reports. Your supervisor, for example,
will evaluate your progress on the job
at least once a year. The two of you
will analyze your performance and
outline a program for improvement.
From these evaluations often come
recommendations for promotion and
salary increases.
On occasion, a man may decide
that he is better fitted for sales or
research than production work, for
example. In these cases a transfer
to another job may be effected with-
out any loss in Company benefits or
without .a change in employer. Re-
directed, a man often will find him-
self and the work for which he is
best suited.
If you have any questions about
personnel development at Du Pont,
stop in to see the Du Pont representa.
tive when he visits your campus.

HAMPOO
FOR MEN

IN UNBREAKABLE
PLASTIC !

Formulated for a man's hair and scalp,
Conditions while it cleans. 1.25 pls to

SHULTON
New York " Toronto

THERE'S A BIG FUTURE SEND FOR INFORMATION BOOKLET
IN D. PONT RESEARCH ON JOB OPPORT1NITIES AT DU PONT
RnnN" rsi.. U YTRESARC B~i k P

In 1956. Du Pont spent $77 million

oomets on jobs at Du ont are
yours for the asking. The sub-

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