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February 09, 1962 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-02-09

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

ARC' 9o.1962

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

IRY 9, 1962 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

7 lcers at DU

in

'Must' Win

C>)

By DAVE ANDREWS
Associate Sports Editor
On the steps of the State Capi-
01 Building in Denver, embedded
:rever in concrete, a little bronze
ign reads, "Height Above Sea
evel, 1,760 Feet."
To many touring groups and vis-
ors it means "Stop!" Take a
icture.
To the Michigan hockey team,
s 'slim Western Collegiate Hock-
y Association lead again in jeop-
rdy, it carries an ominous warn-
r1g.
For here, where outside football
nd basketball teams often balk
t scheduling games and the op-
osition of the Denver Pioneers is
ormidable, the Wolverines will
ake their stand. Tonight!
Lose to Denver
With Tuesday night's 4-2 loss
o DU staring them in the face'
nd Michigan Tech's Huskies
atching hopefully from Hough-
on, Michigan has to win. The 12-
conquest of Colorado College
Vednesday night which was key-
d by Red Berenson's five goals
idn't help much.,
If Denver prevails tonight, or
or that matter if Michigan loses
nother WCHA game, the Wolver-
nes will need help from either
[ichigan State or Minnesota to
egain the league lead.
Michigan Tech stands 13-3 with,
our games left to play, all at
ome. Michigan is 10-2 with six
ames left, including tonight's.
hree of them wil be here.
It's not a particularly joyful pic-
ire for Coach Al Renfrew's
:iarges, but going for them to-
ight will be the three days they
ave spent adapting to the mile-
igh atmosphere, a desire to
venge Tuesday's loss and bring
ome the first Michigan victory
ver a Denver team since 1956,
rid the experience gained in two
ther such tests this season.
Hold Firm
In each of them the Wolverines
eld firm. At Michigan Tech'"after
4-2 beating in the opener of a
vo-game set, they reversed the
ore for the second night. A week

ago Michigan rebuked Michigan
State's challenge with a two-game
sweep.
Oddly enough, Tuesday's loss
came by the same 4-2 score which
the Wolverines have avenged twice
in a year's time in similar situa-
tions.,
Last year at Minneapolis, Min-
nesota opened with a 4-2 victory
only to see Michigan duplicate the
feat the next night. Michigan Tech
had the same experience a month
ago.

In each of the losses the oppo-
sition got the jump. Tuesday Den-
ver opened up a 2-0 lead on goals
by Trent Beaty and Jon Art be-
fore Ron Coristine narrowed the
count to 2-1 midway through the
second period.
That was as close as the Wol-
verines got as Jerry Duffus and
Ken Williamson sandwiched Jer-
ry Kolb's third period goal with
DU scores.
Wednesday night, with Beren-
son taking over the WCHA scoring

leadership in the process, Michi-
gan didn't wait.
Berenson and Coristine fired
home two goals apiece and Larry
Babcock and Ross Morrison each
added one to give the Wolverines'
a 6-0 margin before the winless
and ineligibility ridden Colorado
College sextet could score. Five
of the goals came in the first per-
iod.
Berenson Stars
Goals by Kolb midway through
the second period and early in the
third interspersed with three CC
tallies ran the score to 8-3 before
Berenson went to work on what
must be the fastest "hat trick"
ever recorded.
In 54 seconds he had increased
the Michigan lead to 11-3 and
made himself the second leading
single-season goal getter in Mich-
igan's distinguished hockey his-
tory. Wayne Kartusch added the
12th goal to finish the rout.
The school record of 37 was
set by Neil Celley in 25 games in
1951-52. Berenson has 30 goals in
18 games, one more than the 29
registered by Bill McFarland in
the 1954-55 season. And Berenson
has seven games to go, not in-
cluding the playoffs.
WCHA Standings
WL T GF GA Pct.
MICHIGAN 10 2 0 53 30 .833
Michigan Tech 13 3 0 81 49 .813
Michigan St. 6 3 1 42 34 .650
Denver 5 6 0 49 47 .545
Minnesota 4 5 1 49 37 .450
North Dakota 4 10 0 47 56 .286
Colorado Coll. 0 15 0 45 123 .000
WCHA GAMES TO-DATE
Michigan 3, Michigan Tech 1
Michigan 5, Michigan Tech 1
Michigan 5, North Dakota 2
Michigan 6, North Dakota 1
Michigan Tech 4, Michigan 2
Michigan 4, Michigan Tech 2
Michigan 6, Colorado College 4
Michigan 8, Colorado College 4
Michigan 5, Michigan State 3
Michigan 5, Michigan State 1
Denver 4, Michigan 2
Michigan 12, Colorado 4
FUTURE WCHA GAMES
Feb. 9-Michigan at Denver
Feb. 10-Michigan at Colorado Coll.
Feb. 17-Denver at Michigan
Feb. 18-Denver at Michigan
Feb. g3-Michigan at MSU
Feb. 24-MSU at Michigan

NIPPED IN BUD:
W.
Wolverines T hwart
Spartan .Challenge
By JIM BERGER in no time they were one go
Exactly one week ago, Michigan ahead. Red Berenson ca
State thought it had a great hock- through with the clutch play F
ey team. 13:36. State was beaten. The
That is until they met Michigan passing was noticeably off ta;
in probably the most publicized get, and every rush was thwarte
inhroably he mst pbichizd by the Michigan defense.
home and home series in history pull Goalie
of the two schools. Before hand it In a last ditch effort' to wi:
looked like a stalemate. The Spar- Michigan State Coach Amo Be,
tans had lost only one Western sone pulled his goalie, John Chan
Collegiate Hockey Association dik, to give the Spartans an extr
game as did the Wolverines and forward. But this movebackfire
both teams had won a major east- as Michigan left winger Tom Per
ern tournament. dlebury shot the puck into a
State had the advantage in the open net at 19:16 to give the Wol
series. The Wolverine team had verines an insurance tally.
had a month exam layoff while Saturday night at the Coliseur
State had been playing regularly. the Wolverines went ahead 2-
Also the first game was to be play- after the first period on goals :
ed at East Lansing, a definite ad- defenseman Wayne Kartusch an
vantage. forward Al Hinnegan. It was Ro
Stage Set Coristine who made it 3-0 in t-
second period before State count
To quote the very trite expres- ered. Center Larry Babcock got
sion, the stage was set. The open- right back for the Wolverines an
ing game was sold out all week, they led 4-1 at the two-third
and a record 3,992 fans turned mark.
out. (This was the largest crowd 5-1 Win
ever to witness a MSU hockey Kolb gave Michigan another i
game.) the final frame, for a 5-1 win.
For the first period the Spartan The double win by Michigan wa
rooters had something to cheer fatal to State. It put them fur
about. Forward Art Thomas ther behind the Wolverines in tl
brought the roof down at 4:03 WCHA standings and with MS1
when he put the Spartans ahead. still having to play Michigan Tee
At 19:21 of the final frame State twice at Houghton, they were a
took a 2-0 lead when Tom Lackey but eliminated from any chance c
came in alone on Wolverine goalie the top spot in the conference.
Bob Gray.
In the second period the Wol- WOULD Y VOTE FOR A
verines began to take charge.
Sparked by center Gordon Wilkie MAN WHO DIDN'T BELIEVE IN
and Gerry Kolb Michigan showed
the crowd why it was leading the
WCHA. By 10:51 of the period,
Michigan not only recovered the
two goals but took a one goal lead.
State tied it up, though, when
center Walt Johnstone scored at Ro b
19:25.Ro
Stalemate political issue, says
The first ten minutes of the Richard Nixon -unless
The irstten inuts ofthe a candidate "has no religious
third period was a stalemate scor- belief." In this week's Pos
ing wise, but Michigan dominated Robert Bendinerchallengesthis
the play. Midway in the period, attitude. In "The Voice of Dis-
the turning point come. Gray, aft- set"hclishaagois
er stopping a puck on th'el bridge sa e,"e mla thaanotcsch
of his nose, and bleeding profuse- cnoe re mdoral o thanth
ly needed a patch-up job and gomesf Andpointesot hatt
Coach Al Renfrew took hit team some of our greatest patriots
into the dressing room for a rest. didn't believe n God.
The invigorated Wolverines
came out of the dressing room and

TWIST AGAIN-Colorado College goalie Art Warwick splits to
stop this shot by Michigan forward Carl White (17), who has just
j received a pass from teammate Al Hinnegan (15) during the
Colorado College series at Ann Arbor.

1ISCHINGER TRAILS RAYL:
Hoosier Hotshot Tops Big Ten Scoring

BY TOM WEBBER
After battling with Jerry Lucas
nd finally winning the Big Ten
coring championship for the last
wo years, Purdue's Terry Disch-
zger finds himself trailing Indi-
na's Jimmy Rayl this year.
Rayl, a skinny 6'1" junior guard
ho averaged only four points a
ame last year, is now averaging
hefty 31.6 points a game for the
oosiers this year. Included in his
fforts this season was a 56 point

total against Minnesota which
broke the 52 point record former-
ly held by Dischinger.
More Points
Dischinger has scored more
points than Rayl, 232-158, but has
played three more Big Ten games
and has a 29.0 average. The Boil-
maker star is scoring at a 49.3
per cent clip, but has taken only
nine more shots than Rayl despite
the three game advantage. Disch-
inger's real forte is getting fouled
and making 83.8 per cent of the
subsequent foul shots. He has tak-
en 117 foul shots in his eight
games and made 98 of them.
A close third in the scoring race
is Iowa's Don Nelson with 169
points in six games and a 28.2
average.
Lucas Leads
Lucas leads the conference in
two departments, but is a run-
away in both. In seven games he
has hauled in 129 rebounds, 40
more than his closest rival, Disch-
inger, who has played one more
game. Lucas also is shooting, at
a fantastic 69.9 percentage, 9.3
per cent higher than the second
place Nelson.
If Lucas maintains his present
clip he will break the current Big
Ten mark of 65.6 per cent set by

the 1960 Jerry Lucas. If he breaks
this record it would relegate the
1961 Jerry Lucas to third place
on the all-time list.
Another Record
Dischinger is also approaching a
Big Ten record, but it will take
some prolific scoring I in his re-
maining six varsity games to break
it. Dischinger has thus far scored
1,021 in his three year varsity ca-
reer and ranks third behind Paul
Ebert, Ohio State, and Indiana's
Don Schlundt.
Ebert scored only 1,027, so
Dischinger should overtake him in
the next game. Schlundt, however,
scored 1,207 in his three year var-
sity career, but also played four
more games than Dischinger will
play.
Michigan's top listed scorer in
the Big Ten is Tom Cole with 84
points and a 16.8 average in his
five games, which puts him 11th.
John Oosterbaan is tied for 20th
with Ohio State's Mel Nowell with
a 13.6 average.

Harvard lcers
Nix .Tourney
CAMBRIDGE (P)-Harvard no-
tified the NCAA Hockey Tourna-
ment Selection Committee yester-
day that it does not wish to be
considered for participation in the
1962 tournament.
However, the Crimson hockey
team will take part in the Eastern
Intercollegiate (ECAC) post-sea-
son event, if invited.
With a 13-4 record, Harvard's
hockey team is ranked among the
best teams in the east.
The 10-man faculty committee
indicated opposition, to the NCAA
tournament on two grounds: the
length of the season and the na-
ture of the post-season event.

JIMMY RAYL
skinny challenger

17 I

Big Ten

Ohio State
Wisconsin.
Illinois
Purdue
Iowa
MICHIGAN
Minnesota
Michigan St.
Northwestern

W
7
5
4
4
3
2'
2
2
I

Standings
L Pct. Av. Opp.
0 1.000 90.7 66.3
1 .833 86.0 82.2
2 .667 85.3 80.2
4 .500 81.5 82.0
3 .500 68.0 71.3
3 .400 69.2 77.8
6 .250 84.4 86.8
6 .250 73.7 78.0
6 .143 66.9 80.0

BIG TEN GAMES TO DATE
Illinois 91, Michigan 71
Ohio State 89, Michigan 64
Michigan 56, Iowa 55
Michigan State 80, Michigan 74
Michigan 81, Wisconsin 74
FUTURE GAMES
Feb. 14-Michigan at Northwestern
Feb. 12-Ohio State at Michigan
Feb. 17--Wisconsin, at Michigan
Feb. 19--Michigan at Indiana
Feb. 24-Michigan at Iowa
Feb. 26-Indianaat Michigan
Mar. 3-Northwestern at Michigan
Mar. 5-Michigan at Minnesota
Mar. 10-Purdue at Michigan

Hillel WVelcomes New Students
at Sabbath Services, TONIGHT, at 7:30
Speaker: ERNEST KRAMER, Ph.D. candidate, Psychology
"SOURCES OF JEWISH IDENTITY"
Registration for classes and workshops now in process
(Anyone interested may register)
CLASSES
HEBREW: Elem. Mon. 5-6, Wed. 8-9
Inter. Mon. 4-5, Wed. 7-8 - 1st session, Feb. 19
Mas. Sara Benyamini, Instructor
HISTORY: "The Jewish Background of the Synoptic Gospels
- and the Jewish World of Jesus"
Thurs., 7:30 P.M. - 1st session, Feb. 22
Shlomo Steinberger, Instructor
Fee: Hillel members, $1.50. Others $2.
LITERATURE: "The Jewish Identity in Contemporary Fiction"
Tues., 8:30 P.M. - 1 st session, Feb. 20
Ernest Kramer, Instructor
No fee required
WORKSHOPS
THEATRE: Sunday, 4 P.M.- 1st session, Feb. 18
Marvin Diskin, Director
Israeli Folk Dance, Sunday, 4:30 P.M.
SUNDAY SUPPER CLUB

TERRY DISCHINGER
.. two-year champ

PRECISION
PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS

... Beautiful Styling

.

E

OLYMPIA
REMINGTON
SMITH-CORONA

i

1111 1

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