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March 13, 1956 - Image 6

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Michigan Daily, 1956-03-13

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4

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, MARCH 13, 1956

. ..
..:..

Icers' Battleground Friday

The Choice of
Well-Dressed Men...

aslf

The all-cotton cord needs no introduction to those who
have enjoyed their smart cool appearance and all
around utility. The Wash n' Wear . . . a skillful
blending of cotton and Dacron . .. is similar tb the
cotton card in pattern, but has the added advantage
of being washable and requiring no ironing. Simply
wash it out at night, hang it up, and it is ready to
wear the next morning. Both available in our natural
shoulder model with lapped seams, hooked center vent,
and narrow proportioned trousers.
Last year we were unable to obtain enough of
these suits to satisfy the demand. At the present we
have a complete selection, and strongly urge that you
make your choice now.
COTTON CORD SUITS ... $27.50
BLUE, TAN, GREY
DACRON AND COTTON CORD SUITS
$39.75
available in seven different colors
(Bermuda shorts available in both materials
for men and women)
DOBBS HATS
OXXFORD CLOTHES BURBERRY COATS
ANN ARBOR

-Daily'-~Phil Douglis
THE BROADMOOR ICE PALACE, where Michigan opens its
defense of the NCAA hockey title here Friday night against St.
Lawrence. This is the scene of five previous Wolverine cham-
pionships in the eight preceeding tournaments.
'M' Faces Larries
On rfoadm oor Ice

By LYNN TOWLE
Newly crowned champions of the
Western Intercollegiate Hockey
League, powerful Michigan begins
defens f its National title against
St. Lawrence University Friday
night at Colorado Springs.
NCAA officials announced yes-
terday that the semi-final round
will get under way pitting Michi-
gan Tech against Boston College
Thursday night.
Return Engagement
St. Lawrence is returning to the
playoffs for its second consecutive
year. Last year 'Colorado College
eliminated the Larries, 2-1, in the
semi-finals Despite the loss of
key four-year men due to NCAA
rules, the Larries will still have the
services of the leadipg scorer, Joe
McLean.
Michigan finished pre-plays ff
competition last weekend in tradi-
tional Wolverine fashion. It took
all of its last seven WIHL games,
climaxing with a four game ;eries
sweep over league runner-up Mich-
igan Tech. Since 1948 Coaci' Vic

Heyliger's squads have remained
unbeated in at least the final five
games of each season.
Commenting on. last weekend's
games, Heyliger thought that the
one-sided scores of the two games
were no indication of their close-
ness.
"The defense," remarked Hey-
liger, "was the big difference be-
tween the teams. Goalie Lorne
Howes was nothing short of sensa-
tional."
MacFarland Finishes Fourth
Captain Bill MacFarland added
four points in the weekend action
to place him fourth in the final
WIHL scoring standings with 54
points.
Seven Wolverines broke into the
scoring column in the two game
set. Winger Jerry Karpinka came
through with two goals along with
Don McIntosh and Dick Dunnigan.
Heyliger indicated that the second
line of Dunnigan, Neil McDonald
and Ed Switzer is proving to be one
of the biggest Michigan scoring
threats.

£hU|fih /1km9...
WITH PHIL DOUGLIS
Daily Sports Editor
IT'S BACK to the Broadmoor for Michigan-and from all appearances
Vic Heyliger's whammy over the great ice extravaganza will hold
true again.
This weekend, in the shadow of Pikes Peak, the four 'top" teams
in the land will duel for the National Collegiate Athletic Association
championship.
For the first time in years, not one serious threat stands in the
way of Michigan's WIHL Champions. There is always the possibility
of an off night-a team getting hot-but looking at it realistically,
Michigan should be favored by three goals in every game they play
out there.
The East has nothing to speak of, and Michigan's Western foe
is obviously between three and four goals weaker. Let's look at the
picture even closer.
This year, the top Eastern team has been Clarkson Tech-yet it
will not be there, as it has seven members who are four-year players.
Four-year men are now barred in NCAA play. Clarkson won 21
games, and lost none-and could have definitely given Michigan a real
battle out there. Yet, rules, are rules, and the second-raters will go
in Clarkson's place.
Weak Eastern Teams .. .
THE NEXT BEST team in the East is St. Lawrence. The Larrie
have won 17 and lost 4, two of the losses coming to Clarkson. As
good as the Larries are, they will be vastly inferior to anything the
West has at the Broadmoor. The reason-they must leave four top
stars home due to the same four-year man ruling-including their
goalie and top defensemen.
The other Eastern team, Boston College, blasted twice by St.
Lawrence during the regular season, backed into the\NCAA tourney
*vhen Clarkson dropped out. The Eagles' 14-5 mark is not too fine--
considering the calibre of opposition they faced.
For the West, it's Michigan and Michigan Tech-and these are
obviously the teams which should meet.in the final game. For four
successive games the two teams have battled, and all four times
Michigan triumphed decisively. The games were never in doubt in
most cases. Winning 5-2, 6-3,5-1, and 5-1, Michigan was easily the
better of the two.
Can Tech rise on neutral ice? Can the Huskies come through
with all the blue chips on the line? This only time can tell-but our
guess would be "No." The Wolverines are a veteran NCAA team.
Three members of this squad will be playing in their third NCCA
classic. Six ,others will be in their second. Experience comes in
handy, especially when the clutch is on.
Tech has never been in the NCAA classic before. It will be a
new experience-the pressure; the big stakes, the Colorado fans, and
all the trimmings to boot.
Chance for Tech?...
TECH'S ONLY ADVANTAGES will be (1)-the law of averages, and
(2)-fan support. Undoubtedly, the law of averages favors Tech.
How long can you keep losing to the same team in a row? Even
Michigan's, players worry over this. Yet, class is class-and we have
a hunch it will show up again at the Broadmoor for the fifth straight
time.
Tech's fandom, over 250, and a roaring band will constitute the
largest visiting delegation in the history of the tourney. It will defi-
nitely have a morale-boosting effect-but vocal power and good music
can't stop a puck when it gets past the goalie. This was proved
conclusively up at Houghton two weeks ago.
Logically, then, Michigan must be installed as favorites-and
its grinning trainer, Carl Issacson, will most likely be lugging home
both the McNaughton trophy (WIHL title) and the large gold statue
emblematic of NCAA supremacy.
The Broadmoor itself, has to be seen to be appreciated. It s
no ordinary ice-rink. The Ice Palace is a reconverted Polo Arena-
adornedwith animal heads. Most of its 3,000 seats are at the ends.
One side is bordered by a lake; the others, by the Rocky Mountains:
There is a freshness in the mountain air, and a snap to the
brisk winds-and the surrounding area boasts such marvels as the
Garden of the Gods, the Cave of the Winds, and the magnificent
Royal Gorge.
It is here in Colorado Springs where national championships are
decided in golf and figure skating, as well as hockey-and where each
summer the famous "Pikes Peak Or Bust" Rodeo is held.
The hotel is also unique . . . with its trained seals, indoor and
outdoor pools, its own mountain, zoo, football stadium, lake, rail-
road, fleet of limousines, escalators, and ballrooms. It is the perfect
setting for a classic such as this.
The fans out there are predominantly from Denver and Colorado
Springs-and now that Colorado College is out of the running, will
undoubtedly lend their support to the Eastern teams and to Michigan
Tech.
They hate Michigan out there with a passion. Men shout 'Get
Michigan" from the stands-evert when Michigan isn't playing. They
are tired of seeing a team which has been there eight straight times
already and has taken home the top honors five of those trips.

i

A4

i

Daily Classifieds
Bring Quick Results,

interested
in
Missile
Systems

SPORTS FACTS
THE MICHIGAN GYMNASTICS SQUAD of 1,951 was not the greatest
in the country, nor in the Big Ten. But the Wolverines had one of
the greatest trampoline artists that ever bounced a canvas in Captain
Edsel Buchanan, twice national collegiate champ in his event.
EVEN BUCHANAN had failed, however, in the Conference meet
that year. He bounced off the net, an extremely rare incident for
him, and was disqualified. Connie EttI, in the all-around class, and
Jeff Knight, on the side horse, managed to bring the Maize and
Blue only one-half point.,
IN THE NCAA MEET, which was held in Ann Arbor for the first
time that year, the Wolverines did score eight and one-half points,
good for ninth place, but the main attraction for the huge Ann Arbor
crowd was their own Edsel Buchanan.
WITH HIS OWN PERSONAL TYPE of smooth, graceful' performance
he left the crowd awed with his flawless ability. He thrilled the
judges, as he had so many times before. Other trampoline men have
tried to copy his method and style since that day, when he won his
third consecutive NCAA crown, but' Ed Buchanan remains "Mr.
Trampoline" to the gym enthusiasts of the country.
KYER MODEL LAUNDRY
AND CLEANERS

research

and development.

The technology of guided missiles is literally a new domain. No field
of engineering or science offers greater scope for creative achievement.

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Structural design and analysis of
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Research and development as
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Computers
For solution of complex problems
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In the broad area of information Thermodynamics
transmission. Aerodynamic heating and
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As applied to missile systems Aerodynamics
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geeing it happen all over again.

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Systems Engineering
Research and development in
missile systems.

a

Advanced Study Program
Graduates in Physics, Electrical, Aeronautical
and Mechanical Engineering are invited to contact
their Placement Officer regarding the Advanced
Study Program which enables students to obtain
their M. S. Degree while employed in their

Representatives of the Research and
staff will be on campus

Engineering

Wed. & Thurs., Mar. 14 & 15
You are invited to consult your Placement Officer
for an appointment.

Spring Formals
Are Coming up
Are u ayo?

j

I

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