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November 21, 1956 - Image 7

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-11-21

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mm"

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21,1958

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1958 TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE SEVEY

"W"o

Revengeful

'M' To

Seek

End

of

Ohio

State

Reign

Oklahoma
" rEi

1

0' '4"'

~Ie ... GENE SNIDER

Again I ops
In AP Pollj
By The Associated Press
The Oklahoma Sooners appar-
ently won't stand for second best
-in the national football ratings
as well as on the playing field.
Coach Bud Wilkinson's red
shirts have regained the top spot
in the Associated Press poll after
spending an unhappy week as
runnerup to Tennessee.

EVEr

By CARL RISEMAN enough to make the All-City see-
The career of an individual is and team.
shaped by many unexpected fac- During his junior and senior
tors. year, Snider did a commendablel
With Gene Snider it was weightjob anchoring the center of the
Snider, the junior center on th. line of a great Hamtramck team,
eda squad that was averaging better
Michigan football squad, had than 48 points a game or a point-
never played football before he a-minute in high school play.
entered Hamtramck High School.
However, as Gene said. "I wasi Gene's favorite sport is baseball.
pressured into playing football be- He has played the game from the
cause of my size. At first I didn't time he was a little boy. He was a
even like the game." catcher on the Hamtramck nine
and did well enough to attract
Lucky Break in High School the attention of major league
His sophomore year was spent scouts.
mostly on the bench, but in 1947, Gene came to Michigan in Feb-
his junior year, Gene had a lucky ruary, 1951, deciding that he need-
break. Jimmy Neimchack, Ham- ed a higher education.
tramck's All-City center was in- The Korean War threat cut
jured. Snider took over for the short his budding college career,
final five games and played well and he dropped out after one term

anticipating the draft. He was
drafted in April, 1952, and after a
few months training in the states
was shipped to Camp Verdun in
France. He played football on the
camp team and made the All-
Communication team in Europe,
while his Verdun squad Won the
championship of France.
Re-enrolled at Michigan
Snider re-enrolled at Michigan
in September, 1954. As a second-
semester freshman he won a foot-
ball letter, (freshman could play
varsity ball at that time) and was
installed as first-string catcher
on the baseball team.
Snider's line play and defensive
signal-calling, while not being
spectacular, has been rated con-
sistently good this year.

I

ROUGH 'AND TUMBLE-Michigan's Tom Maentz (85) tackles
OSU's Howard "Hopalong" Cassady as rival Frank Ellwood (24)
blocks Ron Kramer (87) in one of the rougher moments of last
year's bitterly fought game. The intense rivalry will be resumed
between the two teams this Saturday at Columbus, 0.
Buckeye Ground Attack
To -Threaten Wolverines

-Daily-Dick Gaskill
BARR ON MOVE - OSU's Jim Parker (62) chases Terry Barr
(41) in last year's game.
SPORT SHORTS:
Ennis Traded to Cards

(Continued from Page 1)
repeating this year as everyone's
All-American on the basis of his
stellar play on both offense and
defense.
Buckeyes Move on Ground
Ohio State's backfield has con-
tinued to rely almost exclusively
on a fast ground attack from the
T-formation this year, just as it
did in 1954 and 1955.
Halfbacks Don Clark and Jim
Roseboro and quarterback Frank
Ellwood have scored 18 of the
Buckeyes' 24 touchdowns to date
and all have averaged good yard-
age on their runs.
Although OSU's passing attack
has been meager so far this year-
averaging about six aerials thrown
and two received per game-Coach
Bennie Oosterbaan sent his Wol-
verine squad through extensive
pass defense drills yesterday after-
noon in the*rain on Ferry Field.
To Intensify Drills
Michigan's preparations for the
season finale will become more in-
tense today and t o m o r r o w,
weather permitting, before the
Wolverines leave by plane for Ohio
State Friday afternoon.
The whole squad is in good
physical shape except tackle Jerry

Marciniak who is out for the sea-
son with a chest injury.
Eleven senior lettermen will bej
in the contingent hoping to settle
the score with the Buckeyes for
the humiliation suffered at their
hands the past two years.
Captain Tom Maentz and All-
American Ron Kramer at the ends,
Mike Rotunno at center, Dick Hill
at guard, Al Sigman at tackle and
Terry Barr at right halfback are
all seniors who will be starting
their last games for the Wolver-
ines.
Other seniors who will be on
hand to battle the Buckeyes are
quarterback Jim Maddock, ends
Charlie Brooks and Dave Rentsch-

PHILADELPHIA (A)-Outfielderv
Del Ennis, the backbon'e of the
Philadelphia Phillies attack ever
since he joined the club 11 years
ago, yesterday was traded to the
St. Louis Cardinals for outfielder
Rip Repulski and utility infielder
Bobby Morgan. '
Ennis, 31, batted .260 last year,
driving in 95 runs, hitting 26 home
runs and collecting 164 hits. Re-
pulski, 28, hit .277, batted home
55 runs, smacked 11 homers and
totaled 104 hits.
General Manager Roy HameyI
made the deal on the premise he
was getting a younger, faster and
better defensive outfielder for the
homebred Ennis, greatest home
run hitter in the history of the
club. Ennis hit 259 homers during
his career with the Phillies.
Hamey said the decisive factor
in the trade was the difference ofI

ler, halfback Ed Shannon,
guard Clem Corona.

and

tl

nearly four years in the age
the two players.
* * *

of

BIG TEN STANDINGS
W L T Pct. GL
Iowa .... 5 1 0 .833 0
OSU .... 4 1 0 .800 1
Minnesota 4 1 1 .800 1
MICH. ... 4 2 0 .666 1
MSU .... 4 2 0 .666 0
N'western 2 3 1 .400 1
Illinois . . .1 3 2 .250 1
Indiana . .1 .4 0 .200 1
Purdue . . .0 4 2 .000 1
Wisconsin 0 4 2 .000 1

Olympic Tensions?
MELBOURNE ()-A bitter Rus-
sian-American controversy built
up on the minor front of weight
lifting yesterday as the Melbourne
Olympic games approached Thurs-
day's gala opening with most of
the political tensions dying out.
Fear of some major explosion
diminished when Hungarian offi-
cials announced their athletes
held no personal animosity toward

the Russians and would create no
untoward incidents.
"We regard them as athletes
and our men will compete with
them as such," promised Dr. Jo-
sef Sir, Hungarian track and fieldj
director.
Bob Hofman of York, Pa., blus-.
tery, barrel-chested coach of the
United States weight lifters, prom-
ised no such charity when the big
showdown comes today in a meet-
ing of the International Weight
Lifting Federation.
* * *
McHan Pleads for Chance
CHICAGO (RP)-Quarterback La-
Mar McHan yesterday pleaded for
another chance with the Chicago
Cardinals after the club indefinite-
ly suspended him for "insubordi-
nation" and fined him $3,000-
largest assessment in National
Football League history.
The Cardinals said they plaster-
ed the former University of Ar-
kansas star with the fine after he
told his teammates that he "didn't
feel like playing today" at the
outset of the game with the Steel-
ers in Pittsburgh Sunday.
Indian Wins in Cricket Here
The Indian eleven defeated the
Pakistan eleven, 86-37, in a cricket
match played in Ferry Field area
last Sunday.
India's Siddharth Banker and
Navin Kothary were chiefly re-
sponsible for their team's 86-run
score, each of them accounting for
31 and 27 runs respectively.
The fast and accurate bowling
of Banker and teammate Bagi
Phalkiwala played havoc among
the Pakistani batsmen. Pakistan's
Anwar Choudkry saved his team
from a total defeat by adding 10
runs to his team's score.
The cricket match was spon-1
sored by the International Stu-j
dent's Association.

Devastating Return
Last week marked the second
time this season O k 1 a h o m a
dropped a notch in the balloting
of sports writers and broadcast-
ers and the effect on the ensuing
Sooner opponent was devastating.
A better-than-average Missouri
team suffered to the 10-touchdown
tune of 67-14 after the Sooners
lost the top rung by two votes to
Tennessee.
So convincing was the perform-
ance by the defending national
champions, who have 38 consecu-
tive victories, that Oklahoma rode
back into first place by a 132 point
bulge over the Vols.
Iowa to Third
Iowa jumped from seventh to
third by grinding out a 6-0 Rose
Bowl special over Ohio State to
hand the Buckeyes their first Big
10 loss in 18 games.
The top 20 teams with first
place, votes and won-lost records
in parentheses:
1. Oklahoma (111) (8-0) 1794
2. Tennessee (69) (8-0) 1662
3. Iowa (6) (7-1) 1287
4. Texas A&M (8-0-1) 1271
5. Ga. Tech. (1) (7-1) 1223
6. Miami (Fla.) (5) (6-0-1) 748
7. Minnesota (6-1-1) 573
8. Syracuse (2) (7-1) 495
9. MICHIGAN (6-2) 338
10. Mich. State (6-2) 268

11

"I1MIE I 4 ,,;,
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Smartly styled well fitted tuxedos
are available at such modest
prices . . . it often is cheaper to
buy than to rent.
"AFTER SIX" by Rudofk.er
The popular priced Jr. Prom $42.50
The tropical worsted blend $52.50
The all worsted Mr. Formal $62.50
The all worsted Ivy League $67.50
Cummerbund and tie sets $5 up
OWN YOUR OWN TUXEDO !

i

,.-

.....

11.
12.
13.
14.
15.
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.

Oregon State (1) (7-2)
Ohio State (6-2)
Florida (2) (6-1-1)
Pittsburgh (6-2)
Navy (1) (6-1-1)
Baylor (6-2)
George Wash. (7-1-1)
TCU (5-3)
Wyoming (10-0)
Colorado (6-2-1)

254
248
180
179
74
67
41
39
35
25

DRESS RIGHT, )OU Can't afford not

to r

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