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November 17, 1967 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-11-17

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


PAGE TEN

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY. N0'C E RR. 'i 7 m7

C L11flAV WfIrvlWnIU'I?1Ff l I li/U

I

Wolverine

By DIANA ROMANCHOK
Who are the defensemen of the
Wolverine hockey team?
Every man on the ice, accord-
ing to Coach Al Renfrew.
"Defense in hockey," as he
puts it, "includes the forwards
backchecking and forechecking-
that can really make or break a
game-helped out by the men at
the blue line. Then, of course, it
is the goalie that comes up with
the big save."
But it is the men at the blue
line who are officially the de-
fensemen. Their job is to stay
between the puck and the goalie
- the two men in the net who
will be depending on them are
senior Harold Herman and junior
Jim Keough.
Youth Counts
Those who will be on the icc
are all juniors with the- except-
ion of senior Bill Lord, the team-
captain. Three of these junio %;,
Paul Domm, Phil Gress, and Lars
Hansen (who incid -ntly repressnt
the Canadian half of the de-
fense)- are second-year men with
considerabe playing experience
behind them.
Crkig Malcolmson of Ferndale

rce rsJ
ncmin and Gross are the more
offense-minded of the defense-
men; Domm has probably the best
shot. Grcss spends a good deal of
his time on the ice in front of
the goal. In order to balance the
lines, Renfrew has paired Domm
with Lord and Gross with Han-
sen.
Just Rest;ng?
Lcrd's earlier football days have
stood him in good stead - when
it comes to body checking. How-
ever, the instinct to raise his el-
bows may put him in the penalty
box mole often +l an his team-
mates
If a most-improved player
award was to be given after the
first three weeks of practice, it
would probably go to Hansen.
Renfrew , describes him as "a
strong boy whose big problem is
skating; but he is much better
than last year - more agressive."
On power plays Renfrew will
most often go with Lord and
Domm, but when it comes to kill-
ing penalties: "I'll use whoever
is fresh."
Overall, Renfrew feels that the
defense is in as. good a shape as
last year. But, he continues, "in

luil on
a tough league like this (the Wes-
tern Collegiate Hockey Associa-
tion) you've got to improve every
year."
This year's team will have to
improve on a 19-7-2 record and
a fourth place in the WCHA.
1967-1968'
HOCKEY SCHEDULE
November
24-25 McMaster University , Home
24 December
1-2 Waterloo
Lutheran College Home
8-9 University of Denver Away
Big Ten Hockey Tourna-
ment, Minneapols

De ense

Don't miss
DR. BENJAMIN SPOCK
also: Burt Garskof
Art McPhaul
Sponsored by THE NEW POLITICS PARTY
DONATION
Fri., Nov. 17,"7:45 P.M. AA High Auditorium
L-C I
FRI [DAY, NOV. 17
9 to 1 2
Music by the West Wind Drift
Guys: 50c Girls: Free
East Quad Dining Room No. 1
Lox Bagels
DELICATESSEN

January
5 Michigan State University
6 Michigan Sate University
12-13 University of Minn.
19-20 Western Ontario U
26-27 U of Minnesota

Home
Away
Home
Home
Away

LARS HANSEN
and Mike Gray of Detroit ro md
out the defense, though both have
had little game experience. There
are no sophomore defensemen at
the present time, because "we
didn't recruit any," Renfrew ex-
plains.

February
2-3 U of Minnesota (Duluth) Away
9 Michigan State U Away
10 Michigan Sate University Home
16-17 Michigan Tech U Homne
23-24 U of North Dakota Away
March
1-2 Colorado College Home
5 W C H A Play-off
8-9 Total Goals Play-off .
14-16 N.C.A.A. Tourn-
ament, Duluth, Minn.

DEFENSEMAN PAUL DOMM clears the puck away from the
Michigan goal in a 1967 Western Collegiate Hockey Association
contest. Domm and his fellow defenders helped the Wolverines to
a 19-7-2 overall record and fourth place in the WCHA.

Pentagon Vetoes Post-Season
Bowl Appearance for Cadets

! I

-=Z=

i

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WASHINGTON (P)- Secretary
of the Army Stanley Resor has
ruled that the West Point foot-
ball team will accept no post-sea-
son bowl bids, the Pentagon an-
nounced last night.
"It was concluded that accept-
ing an invitation to play in a
post season-bowl game would tend
to emphasize football to an ex-
tent not consistent with the basic
mission of the Academy, which is
to produce career Army officers,"
the statement said.
The Pentagon said the Vietna-
mese war entered into the dis-
cussions by officials "but it was
not a major consideration."
The Sugar Bowl in New Orleans,
.La., had indicated an interest in
inviting the U S. Military Aca-
demy football team to play in the
New Year's Day classic.
An Army spokesman said the
"final decision was made by the
Secretary of the Army."
He dexied that West Point had
received a bowl bid but acknowl-
edged that "we are aware of some
interest in the Academy concern-
ing a bowl appearance."
Rep. F. Edward Hebert (D-La.)
strongly criticized the action as
"a hasty decision" by the Army.
M' Sailors in
Chicago Meet
Michigan's sailing club, ranked
number one in the country, will
be well represented in the Timme
Angsten Memorial Regatta, to be
held in Chicago tomorrow and
Sunday. ,
The regatta brings together the
finest collegiate sailors in the Mid-
west, each having qualified by
competing in area tournaments
last weekend.
The Michigan boatsmen defeat-
ed crews from five other schools,
edging Wayne State by a single
point on Lake Lansing in the Area
Two qualifying meet.
Hans Meyer led the Michigan
entrants, taking every one of the
six races in which he competed.
Albin Austin crewed for Meyer
in the six-for-six showing.
Chris Chatain and Resha Miller
teamed up to give the sailors a
second winning crew.
Michigan goes into the Chicago
regatta as the leading contender
for Midwest honors.

He blamed Secretary Resor
and Chief of Staff Harold K.
Johnson for the decision.
Hebert, a high-ranking member
of the House Armed Services
Committee, said that the Army's
decision "is going to strike the
match to the biggest fire of re-
sentment that I can conceive.
"It is a mystery to me why the
Secretary of the Army felt com-
pelled to make a hasty decision
against bowl games before an in-
vitation was officially extended,"
Hebert said in a statement.
At West Point. 324 metal sugar
bowls disappeared from the mess
hall yesterday morning. Sugar
wa's heaped in mounds on plates.
A sign Bettered in red and blue
said:
"No Sugar Bowl for the Army
team, no sugar bowls for the
Corps."
"Most of us want to see the
team go to a bowl game," one
Cadet said. "But some of the
cadets are a little bit afraid that
if we did attend a bowl game
they'd somehow require the Corps
to attend, and it would cut into
Christmas leave time."
Hebert said that since 1955
football teams from both the Navy
and Air Force Academies had par-
ticipated in bowl games and he
said he would continue his efforts
for a uniform policy for all three
of the service academies.
PAUL CAMELET }
MASTER TAILOR
Specializing in shortening
women's coats, skirts,
and slacks.
Alterations-for Men & Women
663-4381
1,103 S. UniversityE
above drug store

"This act on on the mpart cf
Secretary Resor and General
Johnson will bring an outburst of
indignation throughout the coun-
try and I hope it does because it
will encourage the Congress to
force needed changes," he said.
Hebert said that in lengthy dis-
cussions with Resor he had
pointed to a report by the 1955
board of visitors at West Point
setting forth a policy of allowing
the academies to participate in
bowl games.

COLLEGE LIFE
EDDIE WAXER, Assistant to Pres. Bright
PHI EPSILON PI
1805 Washtenaw Avenue
Friday, Nov. 17, 1967
7:30 P.M.
Sponsored by: Campus Crusade for Christ

611 S. FOREST
(Look for the Red & White Awning)
:::a U

Sandwiches
Hot Corned Beef

Bakery

Candies
Hot Pastrami

m

AN

Ili

-

- -----------

M

4



WIHi yU SGAMI~yon
~~iVflG
THANK

I

4

........

.......

STEAK and SHAKE
1313 South University
CHAR BROILED RIBS & EGGS
Potatoes, Toast.......................$1.55
SPAGHETTI & MEAT SAUCE
Salad, Bread, Butter .................$1.30
RESTAURANT
BAR-B-Q SPARE RIBS
or
2 BAR-B-Q CHICKEN
Both with Bar-B-Q Sauce, French Fries
and Creamy Cole Slaw, Bread and Butter
..$1.55
Open 7 Days a Week 8 A.M.-8 P.M.

NN

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STEAK DINNERS
Now Serving
at REASONABLE prices
FILLET ... 1.39
SIRLOIN 1.33
This includes baked potato,
salad, and texas toast.
217 S. STATE
Next to State Theatre

DEMONSTRATION
Sat., Nov. 18-8:00 P.M.
Ann Arbor YM-YWCA
Donation $1.00
LAMPLIGHTER
FINE FOOD
OPEN 7 days a week
.from 7:30 a.m. - 10 p.m.
Tel. 665-7003
421 E. Liberty St.

Old Ileidenlbr g
211-213 N. Main St. 668-9753
Specializing in German and American Food
Complete facilities for Meetings, Parties, and Banquets.
Come Dance while you Dine in the Alpine Room
Friday: DIXIELAND BAND
Saturday: GOOD OLD GERMAN BAND
Serving Complete Dinners 11 a.m.-2 a.m.
City Parking Lot in rear of Restaurant
OPEN THANKSGIVING

i.

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SATELLITE RESTAURANT
SUNDAY 4-8 P.M.

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Located in Scenic Northern Ann Arbor Area (Dixboro)
BEST SELECTION OF SEAFOOD IN ANN ARBOR AREA
"the fish you eat today played yesterday in Gloucester Bay"

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