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December 06, 1960 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-12-06

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

TRY Varsity


'M' Icers' Offense Defense
Toughen; Ready for N.D.

MAN in


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"Our wings were forechecking
harder and our defense was drop-
ping back to protect the ;goal,"
said Michigan hockey coach Al
Renfrew in explaining Michigan's
4-0 victory over Toronto last Sa-
turday night, following a 4-3 de-
feat at the hands of the same
team on Friday night.
"Butts (Dave), sophomore goal
tender) turned in a fine perfor-
mance Saturday night and our
defense tightened up consider-
ably," With these few words Ren-
frew summed up the reasons for
the Michigan victory on Saturday
night, following the game Friday
night, in which the team hadnot
been able to settle down and play
steady hockey.
Experience Helps
The importance of having game
experience showed Saturday night,
as the Michigan team, which had
played its first game of the night
before, out-checked, out-passed,
and out-shot their Toronto op-
ponents, who had played their
announces that applications for
admission to its classes begin-
ning September 1, 1961, are
now being received.
3-year course of professional
study leading to the degree,
2 years (60 sem. hours or
equivalent qtr. hours) in speci-
fied liberal arts and sciences.
Write for bulletin to:

fourth game of the season in the
series opener.
The defense cleared the puck
with more authority on Saturday
night, avoiding the troubles they
were plagued with the previous
night when the pressing of the
Toronto forwards kept the puck
in the Michigan end of the ice
most of the game.
The Michigan skaters take on
North bakota in the WCHA open-
er in Ann Arbor this coming Fri-
day and Saturday nights. The
NoDaks, who defeated Michigan
twice last year, have nine return-
ing lettermen on their roster from
last year's third-place WCHA
They come into the Michigan
series with a 1-3 record, having
won their league opener, 6-4, over
Michigan Tech, then dropping
their next three games to Tech,
~including a 5-3 loss last Saturday
night. They carry a 2-3 overall
record, having beaten the Estevan
Bruins, 6-1, in their season opener.
NoDak's Count on -Sophs j
Sophomores carry the key to
the success of the NoDak team,
although Coach Barry Thorndy-
craft does count on experienced
seniors George Gratten and Cap-
tain John Gray. Gratten has been
in goal for 35 North Dakota games,
and Gray came on with a rush at
the end of last season to become
one of the better defensemen in
the WCHA.
Butts, whose shutout Saturday
night broke a six-game Michigan
losing streak extending over two
seasons, defenseman Don*Rodgers,
and wings John McGonigal and
Larry Babcock are the leading
sophomores on the Michigan ros-
Babcock joins Gordon "Red"
Berenson and Al Hinnegan to form
the line that proved the most ef-
ficient, scoring-wise, over the
week-end series. Berenson fired in
four goals during the two games
to lead all Michigan scorers, and
Hfnnegan added a goal in the
Saturday night victory, to give
this line five goals to its credit.
Defensemen Play Well
Defensemen Butch Nielsen, John
Palenstein, and Rodgers played

well during the series, particularly
in Saturday's game, as their sharp
checking and passing kept the
Toronto forwards from pressing
the attack on the Michigan goal.
Their play was an important fac-
tor in Butts' shutout.
Joe Lunghammer and Pat Cush-
ing played strong games in the
Saturdayecontest, after having re-
ceived minor injuries in Friday's
encounter. Lunghammer. received
an assist on Bill Kelly's goal and
Cushing just missed a score on.
two hard-hit shots on the Toronto

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Dept. M,
Illinois College of Optometry
3243 South Michigan Ave.
Chicago 16, Illinois

.. good Job

Semantics r
NOW THAT THE Michigan hockey season is two games old, this
might be a good time to lean back and evaluate the vocabulary of
the sport.
The current crop of fans just aren't as educated in hockey
terminology as they once were. Evesdropping over te shoulders
of Michigan coeds and their dates at the Coliseum last weekend
was enough to convince this corner that a little brushing up would
be useful.
One sophomore male (obviously a sophomore that had seen
at least one game last season and thus was an expert) kept yelling
in his date's ear, "Pass it to the center."
,This would have been a pretty good trick (for her especially)
since most of the times he yelled it, the puck happened to be behind
the net or in the possession of the defense.
By this weekend when North Dakota comes to town, this par-
ticular fan will be somewhat more sophisticated because yet another
rabid railbird in the front row taught him a new term. After itsten-
ing to this second fan yell "to 'the point;" spectator number one
decided that this was an improvement over his own advice' and for
the last period concentrated his efforts on ch'eering the Wolverines
"to the point."
With unerring eye, this same fan was quick to. pot one /of,
his favorites carrying the puck up the ice. "Look, honey, there's.
Red Berenson. I told you he was the fastest skater on the ice," says
he .. . as Dale MacDonald flashes by.
He continues the process of initiating his wide-eyed companion
into the complexities of the sport from north of the border, suddenly
bursting out with, "He missed the puck!" as Carl White cuts across
the middle, fakes a shot, drops the puck and forms a screen for John
McGonigal's shot.
"Oh," is his weak comment-after the play.
It is to this loyal fan that this glossary is dedicated-this loyal
fan whom the hockey team owes so much (two dollars, to be exact.
IN ORDER TO CLARIFY the situation' as much as possible, defini-
nitions will include wherever possible what the term does NOT
mean as well as what it DOES mean.
SLASHING-does not refer to the knifework you might have
become familiar with at an evening high school sporting event in
Detroint-it does refer to a somewhat more genteel use of a buntey
object, a hockey stick, in much the same manned. This is an offense
for which you are placed i) the penalty box.
PENALTY BOX-is a small wooden cubicle into which overly-.
zealous players are incarcerated for short periods. These are typically
well policed since the North Dakota game two years ago when a
NoDak student manager tried out some new four-letter words on
a Wolverine defeneseman (who shall remain nameless) resting therein;
This gentle soul promptly decided to try the hardness of this mana-
ger's skull with his weapon and promptly started a full-scale donney-
RED LIGHT-This does not-repeat, does not-have any con-
nection with any local houses of ill fame (of course there aren't) any
such things, city fathers-I'm sorry.)--it does refer to a small colored
bulb behind each goal tender which is flashed on when a goal "is
scored. The fact that eager fingers have been employed in thepast
has led to much discussion at times.
GO BLUE-is a cheer intermittently put up by hockey fans when
they tire of rubbing their hands together to create warmth. It has
been known to have a strategic use. This happened last weekend
when Toronto's Varsity Blues were lulled by this into a feeling of
being wanted.
ON THE FLY-is the term used to describe the substitution of,
players while the game is in progress-it does not refer to.. (modesty
forbids continuing in this vein!).
FACE OFF-contrary to the opinion of the sweet young thing
sitting in the next row, this does not mean that the goalie has tired'
of wearing his mask-it refers to thie referee dropping the puck
between two opposing players who proceed to batter the poor thing
and hope for the best.
ASSIST-Also contrary to the opinion of this girl, the referees
were not giving an assist to the Toronto player who got to sit down
for ten straight minutes Saturday night-he wasn't tired. It does
refer to a point given in the score books to the player who passes
the puck to one of his teammates who happens to be a little more
ICING-"I'd be cold, too, if I had slid that far." Honest, fans,
that's what she said when the referee called icing. This term in
college hockey means sending the puck over two blue lines and
behind the nets swithout being touched by a defensive player.
BOARDING-when the referee called a boarding penalty, all
of us in this particular coed's area held our breath to see if she
would worry aloud about the poor boy losing a meal to two. She did.
OFFSIDE-the football season being over, it was understandable
that she expected the referee to step off five yards, but she didn't
have to yell, "But they were' in our backfield too!"- The term means
that another offensive player other than the man with the puck has
crossed the defensive blue line first.
There are many more, but if you use these this week, maybe next
week we'll have some more for you.
AP Poll Comeback Honors
Won ByWarma-o, Gopers

WCHA Standings
Minnesota 2d0
Michigan Tech 3 1 0
North Dakota 1 3 0
Michigan State 0 2 0
MICHrGAN 0 0 0
Colorado College 0 0 0
Denver1 0 0 0

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cur=LE% RO

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Gymnasts Perform Wel
Third at Midwest Open


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analog to digital conversion.

Both Coach Newt Loken and
Captain Richard Montpetit agreed
that the recent Midwest Open
meet in Chicago was both a valu-
able experience and an indication
of things to come.
Michigan's gymnasts captured
third place behind Southern Illi-
nois and Illinois.
"The boys did pretty well," saiu
Loken with especially good per-
formances turned in by Gil Larose
and Montpetit. The Canadian cap-
tain finished fourth in the all-
around event.,
Two other Olympic stars, Fred
Orlofsky and Abe Grossfeld, both
competing unattached, finished'
first and second respectively in the
all-around. Defending Big Ten
champion Ray Hadley of Illinois
finished third while Larose was
One of the surprises for Michi-
gan of the meet was Lew Penner's
side horse performance. He was
able to finish seventh in this
event in which over 80 athletes
"We weren't at full strength,"
Loken said, "which could have
made a difference. A big loss was
senior Jim Brown, tumbler, who
is out with an injury." But Illinois
was also handicapped because one
of its stars, John Salte, was not

there, yet they were able to cop
the second place title," the coach
He was pleased with Tom Oster-
land's showing in the tumbling
and the rebound tumbling events.
A slip inthe latter cost him the
championship in that event.
"I have a lot of confidence in
our team," said Montpetit, "and
I'm sure that with added prac-
tice and experience, we will have
a good shot at the Big Ten Cham-
The team has been working out
since September 20 and will con-
tinue to practice through the
Christmas vacation. "We are faced
with a tough job," Loken said,
"and a lot of work will be required,
but the boys are willing and are
giving it every effort."
"Illinois will still be the team
to beat, but look for Michigan
State to be pushing them," he said.
MSU did not have their full team
at the meet because of final exams
and injuries and so they were not
able to show how really good they
are. He also expects strong com-
petition from Iowa especially in
rebound tumbling.
The Michigan gymnastic team
opens the dual meet season on
Jan. 13 in Ann Arbor against Navy

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By The Associated Press
Murray Warmath, the coach
who wouldn't go away, has come
back-along with his Minnesota
football team.
Warmath and Minnesota today
swept college football's Comeback
Of The Year honors in the Asso-



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elated Press post-season poll of
sports writers and broadcasters.
w warmath received better than
90 per cent of the vote on ap-
proximately 120 ballots. The team,
already; voted the best in the
nation, topped80rper cent.
In 1959, the Gophers hung up
a 2-7record (1-6 in the Big 'en)
and fans hung Warmath in effigy.
They hounded him and his family.
Alumni, including former players,
spoke out against him, but War-
math stayed and led the Gophers
'As one writer,. who voted for
Minnesota andWarmath, put it,
"Warmath Jumped from the hang-
man's noose into a temporary
Using a sizzling split T-an of-
fense sneered at by single-wing
lovers when Warmath fi r s t
brought it to Minnesota in 1954-
the .Gophers won seven. straight
games, lost to Purdue, then whip-
ped Wisconsin for a share of the
Big Ten title with Iowa, (a team
they beat 27-10) and a bid to
play Washington in the Rose
Bowl Jan. 2.



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