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“The dedication level, you can just kind of see it,” Engineering sophomore Rob Eckert said in May.

' Well, we thought it was great.” Inside that comparatively tiny of a building, the University and the city of Ann Arbor set the precedent for supporting Michigan hockey.

It was obviously smaller than Yost, and Berenson admits it wasn’t as organized, but the rules were still the same: Pack the building. The pep band even showed its early form inside the Coliseum.

." The opposing player introductions are met with newspaper reading by the student section. The student section, dotted with celebrities like “the penguin guy” and “the guys dressed as Blues Brothers," extends the length of the arena, filling up the sections next to and behind both benches.

It also spearheads the cheering effort of the 6,000-plus fans in the building, uniting the arena as one in order to tell the refs they suck, the opposing goalie he’s a sieve, and the opposing parents they are ugly — repeatedly.

It starts before the first puck is dropped as fans tell referees to “check the net!

" and after the official has done so, to “check it again!

Six national championships brought the crowds in and Heyliger’s successor, Al Renfrew, kept the winning method going.

By the time a young center from Saskatchewan named Red Berenson pulled the Michigan sweater over his head, supporters would line up all the way down Hill St.

The hockey — and the noise — was a few streets down, inside the Weinberg Coliseum (now the Sports Coliseum).

It was there where then-coach Vic Heyliger created a simple method to put fans in the seats — win.

Some Wolverine fans, and perhaps even some of the red-clad Cornell followers peppered in the masses exiting the building, realized this was a turning point outside the glass as well.

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