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February 28, 1956 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-02-28

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UARY 28, 1956

THE MICHIGAN" DAILY

PAGE arvim

JARY 28, 1 9 5 6 T HE MICHIGAN DAILY PAE'~.W £VVV~I

r cur. ar. tw

I

Icers Near Ninth Straight Tourney Berth;
Series With Tech to Decide WIHL Winner
41>?

CANHAM'S MEN FAVORED:
Serious Work Ahead for Cindermen

Powerful Offensive Display'
Shown In Montreal Series

'M' Tankers End Poor
Year At Hands of OSU

Minnesota did part of the work,
but Michigan must do the rest for
itself.
Despite its idleness from West-
ern Intercollegiate Hockey League
competition last weekend, the Wol-
verines saw their chances for their
ninth straight NCAA playoff berth
improve greatly.
Gophers Help
For the second straight weekend,
the Gophers were vital to Michi-
gan's playoff drive. Ten days ago
they dropped a pair of contests to
the Wolverines. Last Friday and
Saturday nights they stunned Col-

Now that the Michigan track
squad has dispensed easily of its
dual and quadrangular-meet rivals,
it is fast readying itself for more
important affairs.
Specifically, these affairs in-
clude the Big Ten showdown at
East Lansing this Friday and Sat-
urday. An event which finds prac-
tically everyone "in the know" con-
ceding the Western Conference
crown to Don Canham's talented
athletes-that is, everyone but
Canham'
Held Back
The 58-odd points which the
Wolverines piled here last, Satur-
day against Ohio State, Western
Michigan and Marquette could
have been added to quite easily
with the inclusion of some of the
talent which Canham chose not
to enter in the tuneup meet. Among

sights on a higher, less attainable
goal.
They have four games to play-
all with league-leading Michigan
Tech-and their object will be to
sweep both series to finish first in
the WIHL.
Three victories would give the
Wolverines a tie for first. Any-
thing less than two wins, would
leave Michigan's hopes dependent
upon the outcome of this week's
Colorado-Denver series.
Buildup Begins
Displaying a powerful offense
last weekend against Montreal,
the Wolverines will be building up
all this week for Friday night's
first of two clashes with Tech at
Houghton. Following the, away
tilts, the title contenders come to
Ann Arbor March 9 and 10 for the
conclusion to the torrid race.
Second line power, the key to
last weekend's 15 point scoring
spree against Montreal, will be
counted on heavily in the upcom-
ing Huskie series.
Neil McDonald had two goals
and four assists; Dick Dunnigan
contributed a single goal and four
assists. Scoring five goals Friday,
Ed Switzer followed with four
assists Saturday.

NEIL McDONALD
..second line power

By AL WINKELSTEIN
The Michigan swimmers just
weren't in the same league with
Ohio State.
Last weekend for the first time
since 1952, the Wolverine natators
were completely outclassed by the
Buckeyes. The final score of 57-36
does not fully indicate the ease
with which Ohio State won.
The Buckeyes with its win over
Michigan completed an undefeated
season, and definitely are the
strongest team in the Big Ten.
End Poor Season
Michigan concluded their dual
meet season, one of their. worst
in its history, with a rather dismal
record of only one Big Ten victory
against four conference defeats.
Michigan took only two firsts in
the meet, and were close in only
one other event. In several events,
the Buckeyes assured Michigan of
at least four points, by entering
only one man.
It is even conceivable that Ohio
State could have taken the two
events that Michigan did win. Al
Wiggens and Ed Kawachika, two
of the finest swimmers on the
Buckeye squad, each were eligible
to compete in another event.
Don' Harper of OSU ended the

Wolverine's hope for diving honors
as he completely dominated that
event. Fletcher Gilders, the Buck-
eye's other diver, beat Michigan's
John Narcy for second in a very
close contest.
In the middle distance swim-
ming events, Gerry McNamee of
Ohio won both the 220 and 440
free style events handily. Michi-
gan's captain, John O'Reilly had
to settle for a poor third in both
events.
The Wolverine's weakness was
also apparent in the 400 yard free
style relay. The Buckeye quartet
set a new dual meet record in the
relay, with the Wolverine four fin-
ishing a poor second, far behind
the winners.
One bright spot in the Michigan
camp was the performance of
Bobby Knox, who just recently re-
turned to the team. Knox took
second place honors in both the
50 and 100-yard freestyle.
In both these events, he lost by
small margins, especially in the
50-yard race, in which Jim Kimmel
beat him by less than a foot.
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

BRENDAN O'REILLY
... record holder
the notables withheld were certain
point-getters Pete Gray and Rob
Varian, who competed against
each other in the exhibition 1000,
and Capt. Ron Wallingford, who

did win the mile but wasn't en-
tered in the two-mile, which he
undoubtedly could have come back
to win also.
O'Reilly Sett Recorai
The major developments of the
afternoon, of course, were Bren-
dan O'Reilly's heralder high jump
of 6'71/", the best in the Big Ten
this season, and Jimmy Pace's win
in the 60 in :06.3. Before the pre-
sent campaign started, Coach Can-
ham's entire hopes for the sprints
seemed to rest on the shoulders of
letter-winning John Johnson, and
when Johnson was rendered in-
ejigible, things looked fairly bleak
in the sprint department.
The apparent arrival of Pace,
however, seems to guarantee Mich-
igan some valuable points in the
short dash event next Saturday at
Michigan State.

Attention M-Club
There will be an important
meeting of the M-Club tonight
in the M-Room of Yost Field
House at 7:30 p.m.

WIHL STANDINGS
Team W L T Pts Pts
Lost
Michigan Tech ... 14 2 0 17 3
MICHIGAN......11 2 1 15 5
Colorado College .. 10 6 0 14 8
Minnesota ..... 9 10 1 10 12
North Dakota ..... 7 11 0 10 12
Denver.4 8 2 8 14
Michigan State ... 1 17 0 2 22

rado College's defending WIHL
champions in successive games to
virtually eliminate the Tigers from
an NCAA bid.
Any combination of two Michi-
gan wins or Colorado losses will
clinch a Wolverine playoff berth.
But the Maize and Blue have their

GAMES THIS WEEKEND
All games worth one point
Michigan at Mich. Tech
games)
Colorado College at Denver
games)

(2
(2

An "Operator"
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It's not just his suave "pitch"-
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Gabanaro comes in a new lighter
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rL
CASUAL WEAR
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;:

rMO-

S T O R E

H 0 U R S

D A I L Y 9 TO 5: 3 0

ets raY
features
ARROW SHIRTS

S T A T E,

S T R E E T

A T

. i B E R T Y

S A T E STT TL B E R

=-9

Turbo Compound Engines - With
the solid acceptance of 37 of the
world' leading airlines as a foun-
dation, Curtiss-Wright is working
on still more power, still greater
efficiency for this historic develop-
ment in powerplants.
Elecfric and Turbolectric Pro-
pellers - Propellers .. . the most
efficient means of converting en-
gine power to useful thrust . . .
are an important aspect of Curtiss-
Wright's development program.
Still greater refinements in effi-
ciency and control lie just ahead.

.
..

365 Jet Engine - Powering eight
of the nation's leading military
aircraft to new records of speed
and endurance, the J65 provides
ideal opportunities for design art
development engineers.
Simulators - Curtiss-Wright makes
Simulators for the world's leading
military and commercial aircraft
. ..a continuing program of re-
search; refinement and develop-
inent that ' calls for engineering
skills in many fields.

CURTISS-WRIGHT. .
LEADERSHIP NOW, AND TOMORROW
If your objective is to put your best into engineering, and get the
most from engineering, you belong with an organization like
Curtiss-Wright where engineering is the focal point of all ac-
tivities.
Curtiss-Wright offers stability, born of its world leadership in
aviation, and of its diversification today in the other major fields
of engineering. Curtiss-Wright's program for the future is one of
action ... action in which you, as an engineer, can make the most
of your abilities.
The scope of Curtiss-Wright's research and development pro-
gram permits you to choose your spot m most cases-aircraft
powerplants, fuel development and research, instrumentation,
propeller design, or one of a score of electronics projects. If you
are a mechanical, electrical, aeronautical engineer-or if you have
specialized interests-it will pay you 'to discuss your objectives
with the Curtiss-Wright interviewer when he comes to your
campus.
YOUR FUTURE AT CURTISS-WRIGHT
Curtiss-Wright is first and foremost an engineering organza-
tion. Its leadership in aviation is solidly founded in engineering
superiority. In commercial aviation as in military applications,
Curtiss-Wright powerplants, propellers, and flight simulation
equipment are the most advanced developments of their kind.
And research goes on. At Curtiss-Wright engineers explore still
more power and greater efficiency for aircraft engines of every
kind ... further developments in subsonic, transonic and super-
sonic propellers . . . greater refinements yet in electronic flight
simulation.
And through its ever-expanding divisional activity, Curtiss-
Wright is pacing today's progress in fields far removed from avia-
tin . .. nucleonics, ultrasonics, plastics, metallurgy. Some 2200
engineers are at work in Curtiss-Wright's 15 divisions ... and
in Quehanna, Pennsylvania-a new 85-square-mile Research and
Development Center offering ultra-modern resources and facili-
ties for advanced experimentation, testing and development in
every branch of engineering.
This work is building Curtiss-Wright's leadership tomorrow.
It is work for engineers who want a real future, offering oppor-
tunity every bit as big as their desire to excel.
Sign up today for interview with the
Curtiss-Wright representative on your campus.
Wednesday - Feb. 29 - Wright Aeronautical Div.
I .- . a. . .

EN GINEERS,
SCIENTISTS,
PHY SIITS,

'

Turboprop Engine - The heavy.
duty, operational powerplant of
tomorrow. Engineers are needed
for further design -and develop-
ment work on Curtiss-Wright
Turboprop engines.

Turbolectric Propellers - Oppor-
tunities await mechanical and elec-
trical engineers in Curtiss-Wright's
Turbolectric Propeller program ...
developing subsonic, trans-sonic
and supersonic propellers.
Rami Jet Engines - Another cate-
gory of airpower that calls for
developmental engineers and for
advanced research. Curtiss-Wright
has a list of opportunities for basic
and specialized engineering talents.

APPLIED
MATHEMATICIANS
important on-camus
interviews soon!'
North American Representatives
Will Be Here Mar. 1, 2
You'll learn first hand about the advantages
and opportunities in choosing a career with
a future at North American. Here engineers
and scientists are now discovering new
frontiers in four exciting new fields.
AUTONETICS
A Division of North American Aviation, Inc.
In the field of ELECTRO-MECHANICAL ENGINEERING-producing new
missile guidance systems, fire and flight control systems, computers
and recorders.
ROCKETDYNE
A Division of North American Aviation, Inc.
In the field of ROCKET PROPULSION-the largest producer of large liquid-
propellant rocket engines, more powerful propellants and turbines.
ATOMICS INTERNATIONAL
A Division of North American Aviation, Inc.
Peaceful application of ATOMIC ENERGY in any phase of reactor devel-
opment, either for research or power production.
MISSILE DEVELOPMENT ENGINEERING
Engineering and developing Long-Range MISSILES-Intercontinental
rifrr. T flvin at hvnersonic nteeds

II

-- I A-Wftm

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Rocket Pow erplants - Fresh from
development of the first rocket en-
gine that can be throttled, Curtiss-
Wright engineers are now at work
on still more advanced rocket
plants for the future. A fascinating
field for you.

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