Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 01, 1972 - Image 10

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1972-11-01

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

Page Ten


Wednesday, November 1, 19 tz

Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, November 1, 19~L








"Inexperienced" and "young"
are incredibly overused words
in sports writing. Well, guess
what. According to reliable
sources, Michigan's hockey team
will be both inexperienced and
young this season. Sorry, but
those describers fit the situation
perfectly, as they generally do.
Viewing his icers, Wolverine
coach Al Renfrew described,
"We'll be basically a freshman
and sophomore team. With our
potential, we should improve with
every game throughout the sea-
son." He elaborated, "Without
the individual stars as in the
past, we'll have to play as a
team to be successful."
Michigan unveils its 1972 hock-
ey team this weekend in a two-
game home series against North
Dakota, a perennial WCHA
power. This is indeed a challeng-
ing early-season conference test
for the literally unpredictable
Maize and Blue.
Nine freshmen pepper the 23-
man Wolverine roster. Eight
sophomores, two juniors and four
seniors return from last season's
contingent to battle bigger and
better hockey wars.
Seven players, among them
leading scorer Bernie Gagnon,
goalie Karl Bagnell and three
defensemen, have vanished from
last season's sixth-place WCHA

Explaining one key to Michi-
gan's door of success in 1972-73,
Renfrew stated, "like pitching in
baseball, if we get good goal-
tending this year, we should be
in every game."
Prospects attempting to fill the
skates left behind by Bagnell,
the sole netminder employed last
season, consist of sophomores
Roy Bolles and Terry Lajeunesse
and freshman Robbie Moore.
Teamwork, a balanced attack
and relative experience com-
prise Renfrew's desired descrip-
tion of his offensive corps as
they unwind into the rigorous
schedule. Leading the returnee
list is Michel Jarry, the squad's
second most prolific scorer last
season with 14 goals and 36 as-
Paul Paris and Randy Neal,
twine-ticklers 18 times each last
.winter as freshmen, return as
stable forwards. Other familiar
faces performing the offensive
duties include sophomores Gary
Kardos (1-6-7), and Frank Wer-
ner (5-8-13), juniors Rick Maletta
(6-9-15), Julian Nixon and Bob
Falconer and seniors Gary Con-
nelly and Roy Ashworth.
Five freshmen are vying with
the veterans for the starting of-
fensive assignments.
A likely chance for early sea-
son pitfalls and problems re-

ast pot
volves around the defense. Only
two skaters are back from the
16-18 contingent of a year ago.
Pete Dunbar and Randy Trudeau,
who tallied eight scoring points
last winter, comprise the defen-
sive lettermen.
Canada's valuable cog in the
wheels of Wolverine hockey for-
tunes is represented by a trio
of potentially, star-studded de-
fensemen. The three are Greg
Fox, Tom Lindshog and Gordon
An unusual ingredient among
Michigan puckster results a win-
ter ago was the abundant success
in home games (13-3) compared
to extreme misfortune on for-
eign patches of ice (3-15). This
inability to emerge victorious in
unfamiliar rinks must be erased
for Michigan to make a serious
run at a WCHA playoff bid.
Among the multitude of secret
successes to Michigan's hockey

dreams in 1972-73 is their sched-
ule. The Blue encounters 13 of
its opening 17 conference games
in Ann Arbor and ten of its last
13 away from home. A success-
fil start coi=ld plant seeds of
confidence, morale and, title-
hunger into those "inexperienc-
ed," "young" Wolverines.
Only time will assess the qual-
ity of the skaters as they intrude
in to the rugged terrain of a
WCHA schedule. Mentor Ren-
frew remarked, "The WCHA is
a tough league for freshmen. But
it's invaluable sometimes to have
freshmen because of their en-
thusiasm." He added, "hopefully,
we can cover up for our mistakes
this season with some of that
Coach Renfrew summed up the
situation most profoundly by
stating, "regardless of what hap-
pens, Michigan will be an excit-
ing team to watch."





easy-going Penoyer
captains 'M' ruggers

8:30 P.M.




(Doctoral candidate-
Natural Resources)

Breathing hard and feeling more
than a little insecure, I stood upon
the towering roof of the graduate
library, looking down upon the
glittering night lights of Ann Ar-
bor and incidentally at the grin-
ning face of Christopher Penoyer,
Captain of the Michigan Rugby
Football Club.
I'm still not sure how we ended
up scaling the heights of the im-
pressive building in the dead of
night or even why it seemed the
logical place to interview the Cap-
tain of the rugby team but perhaps
it was all in - keeping with the
uniqueness of Christopher Penoyer.
A chilly blast of wind brought me
to my senses and then with the
wit and cunning innate in all Daily
reporters, I turned to him with,
"Tell me Christopher, how long
have you been playing rugby?"
He laughed and with that the
interview started. Christopher has
been playing rugby for two years

TICKETS:.1-$2.00 t ae
Paid Political Advertisement

Paid Political Advertisement


£hy, i57hu/eq &t9gheP

at the position of second row in
the scrum. Tall and muscular, he
provides the power needed to bal-
ance the loose rucks and scrums.
As a forward he is also respon-
sible for retrieving the ball in order
to gain possession for the backs.
Chris took up rugby after he be-
came tired of the strict regimenta-
tion of the football team. The free
attitude of rugby appealed to-him
as did the versatility of the play-
ers. The appeal of rugby, for him,
lies in the necessity that every
player must be versatile, able to
pass, run and kick.
Although Penoyer has only been
playing the game for two years
he now is Captain of the team.
Forced into the position of authori-
tarian, he runs practices, organizes
and ties up all the loose ends that
are constantly dangling. As he puts
it, "basically I'm a janitor."
Rugby is not the -Captain's only
interest. Last summer after bicycl-
ing to Alaska, he worked on a
salmon fishing boat and hopes per-
haps to return to that life after
ne leaves the University. An avid
athlete, he enjoys most sports,
ieriving satisfaction from the feel-
ing left with you after playing
long and hard.
By now it was getting mighty
cold up there in the stratosphere.
So after deciding against hanging
upside down over the edge to rave
at all the diligent studiers we made
our merry way back, down ladder
and over roof, feeling very sur-
reptitious and a little proud.
dvertising esntfibuted 4''1 o
for the public glood r







The eopie


A CDC is coming to the 14th District. A Community Design Center is a place where professional architects, en-
gineers and planners offer their services to those people who cannot pay or who are excluded from planning the
forces that shape their lives. It is a physical design service that provides professional talent to help local resi-
dents set priorities, define goals and present them in a form that can counter those of public and private plan-
ners. A CDC gives form to the demands of citizens.
This CDC is being built by trainees from the Black Economic Development League near the Broadway Bridge.
It has the support of the Huron Valley Chapter of the American Institute of Architects, a county-wide organi-
LETTY WICKLIFFE supports the CDC in our area because she is working to make this area a strong community.
* (Community design and development are crucial to a community's self-determination). She has already es-
tablished a professional student design team that is working for the area. These students are learning to work
under the direction of local residents. Eventually they will merge with the CDC to give comprehensive service to
the area.
"Citizens, especially the poor, are seldom heard by government planners, not because these citizens have
neither ideas nor wants, but because they do not have the tools or expertise to effect physical change in
the environment.
"Presently, the Design Team is beginning to eliminate the gaps that are keeping people powerless and


"It is important to have an extremely
competent woman on the bench. Shir-
ley has 16 years experience in the
very kinds of cases that are in the
circuit court."

"Shirley Burgoyne believes that sexual
preference and possession of mari-
juana cases should not even be taking
up the court's time."

Burgoyne for Circuit Judge
paid for by Students for Burgoyne


"It is useless to talk of the problems of health care, welfare, prison
issues. They are interrelated and must be approached that way.
"The fact that the BEDL trainees are learning a trade as they
build shows that education and training can be a part of every
community service project.
"Community control does not succeed through the picket line,
but from the beginning when plans are created.
"I am excited about all the diverse people in the area coming
together and planning.
"I am the only candidate in this District who offers a concrete
alternative to make government respond to the people.
"I am the only candidate in this District who can offer you
an example of community control that will extend county-wide.
LE T TY WICKLIFFE means it when she says
she wants your help!

and tax reform as if they were isolated

Student and faculty interested in serving on a unit policy committee
within the Office of Student Services should contact Molly Parsons


(4-7421) by Thursday, November 2, to arrange for an


Units within the OSS are:


II 111

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan