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December 08, 1956 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-12-08

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


I HE MCHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FiV

THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE PIWI

Jlaentz Kramer

Gain

New

*7

Grid Captain
Accepts Bid
To Honolulu
Tom Maentz, captain of this
years Michigan football team,
has accepted an invitation to play
in the annual Hula Bowl Game
in Honolulu, Jan. 13, 1957.
Maentz, who is playing in the
Shrine East-West game in San
Francisco on Dec. 29, will join
such other stars as Jim Parker,
Joe Walton, Jim Swink, and John
Arnett in the Honolulu game.
The Hula Bowl game is a little
different than the ordinary post-
season meeting of graduating
football players,
In this game a team of main-
land professional and college stars
meet a team made up of players
of the University of Hawaii and
various service teams from the
islands.
Doak Walker while he was a
star for the Detroit Lions appeared
in the game three times.
Since the game was instituted
shortly after the war, the Hawaii
All Stars, as the island team is
called, have made a practice of
winning, mainly because they us-
ually have a couple of games un-
der their belt as a unit.
In the past the coach of the
state-side team has been a coach
from the National Football
League, while the coach of the
island team has come from one
of the island service teams.
Any college star from the states
who plays in the game automati-
cally becomes a professional, due
to the fact that they receive $100
and travel expenses to and from
SHawaii.

Hionors
'M' Wrestler.
Eligible Say
Directors
CHICAGO f) - Big Ten ath-
tet letic directors took action yes-
terday on eligibility cases and
moved in favor of the involved
athletes.
Wrestler Mike Rodriguez of
Michigan, the 157-pound Big Ten
champion ,had his eligibility ex-
tended to June, 1957. Rodriguez'
competition would normally have
ended next month, but he was in-
jured in his first college meet
against Pittsburgh on Feb. 8, 1954,
and was unable to participate the
rest of that semester.
Swimmer John Kerr of Indiana
was made eligible for the rest of
the present semester. Kerr had a
grade delinquency which he
could not make up during the
summer because of class hour lim-
itations. He would have been eli-
gible next semester anyway.
The directors devoted much of
their session to framing the 1959-
60 football schedules. However,
they reached no final decision and
will continue their work.
They did approve a proposal by
the football coaches that visiting
teams automatically must wear
white jerseys and the home team
scored a contrasting color.,
In other action they approved
on de- participation in a triangular all-
star track meet with the Pacific
nany to Coast Conference and the South-
hlete in west Conference in the event such
a meet is held.

Ifor your eating pleasure ...
PIZZA at the Del Rio
BEER-WINE-also tokeout

122 W. Washington

Closed Tuesday

IS THIS THE MAN
WHO STARTED IT?

";

- ' ' :. ::' :K A R RA b* "''" **
:.::. ..........bur.h - Ohio St-Guordi itS& X
' Iowa..-Tace 3 tTTSurn - Ea ? Syrocuse
ASSOCIATED PRESS ALL-AMERICA:
'McDonald, Tubbs Represent Undefeated Oklahomv

NEW YORK {AP-A massive, mo-
bile line which averages 226 pounds
per man and backfield repeater
Tommy McDonald of Oklahoma
are features of the 1956 Associated
Press All-America football team.
McDonald is joined on the squad
by another representative from the
national championship Sooners--
center Jerry Tubbs.
The remainder of the backfield

Bears To Battle Cards
In'Last Chance' Meeting

is composed of brilliant tailback
Johnny Majors who led Tennessee
to a perfect season, versatile Jim-
my Brown of Syracuse and full-
back Don Bosseler of Miami, rated
on a par with Doc Blanchard by
coach Andy Gustafson who worked
with both.
The ends are Ron Kramer of
Michigan, 216 pounds, and Joe
Walton of Pitt, 201. Alex Karras
of Iowa, 235, and John Witte of
Oregon State, 232, are at tackles
with Bill Glass of Baylor, 230, and
Jim Parker of Ohio State, 262,
filling the guard slots.
Tubbs weighs in at a trim 206.
The team was, selected on the
basis of recommendations from re-
gional boards complete through all
games of Dec. 1.
Bec use it was considered un-
fair to players who gave a full
measure in every game, some fine
talent was excluded from the first
three teams.
Southern California halfback
Jon Arnett was limited to five
games as part of the Pacific Coast
Conference crackdown while Mich-
igan State's Clarence Peaks was
cut down by a midseason knee in-
jury.

Paul Hornung, bonus pick in the -
National Football League, is in
the second backfield with Iowa's:
Kenny Ploen, John Crow of the
Texas Aggies and Bill Barnes of
Wake Forest.
On the basis of the 1956 season,
Bosseler rated ahead of Hornung,
a player of unlimited potential,
The second team line has Walt
Brodie of William and Mary and
Bill Steiger of Washington State
at ends, Paul Wiggin of Stanford
and Lou Michaels of Kentucky at
tackles, Esker Harris of UCLA,
and Sam Valentine of Penn State;
at guards and, Georgia Tech's Don'
Stephenson at center.
McDonald was unstoppable once
again as he aided the Sooners in,
pushing their victory string to 40
games. Credited with inspiring the1
team's fast break into the huddle
and out again, McDonald once
this year ran his fake into the line
minus a shoe rather than breakj
the rhythm of the Big Red at-I
tack.
"He doesn't think anybody can
hurt him, and I'm beginning to
believe they can't," says coach
Bud Wilkinson of the senior who.
has run 853 yards, completed eight!

of 12 passes for 183 more
102 points and excelled
fense and as a blocker.
Kramer, considered by n
be the finest all-around at
Michigan history, plays th
for keeps and loves every
of it. His 35 pointsinch
field goal which handed I
only loss. In the face of s]
designed opponent roa
Kramer was superb as aJ
receiver and defender.
Karras, told by Forest E
ski he was a prize flop as a
more, returned this year to
a defense which spelled
first undisputed Big Te
since 1921. He is the only
on the All-.America.

e game
minute
ide the
Iowa its
,pecially
dblocks,
blocker,
vashev-
* sopho-
anchor
Iowa's
n title
r junior

There are some who dispute
the fact that President Chester
A. Arthur was the first man to
wear the Oxford Button-Down
shirt. They are right, he wasn't.
Van Heusen has discovered
that its originator was actually
Arthur A. Chester, who, oddly
enough, used the button not to
keep his collar down, but to
keep his shirt up. Whatever its
purpose, the Oxford Button-
Down (or Button-Up) shirt
wowed Mr. Chester's crowd
on sight and has been a staple
of fine wardrobes ever since.
Today, Van Heusen's Oxford
Button-Down is still in the
authentic Chesterian tradition

WCBN will broadcast to-
night's Michigan hockey game
and all other home contests
throughout the season. Broad-
cast time is 7:55 p.m.
The directors voted to hold the
Big Ten golf meet at Iowa, May
24-25; the tennis meet at North-
western, May 23-24-25; the out-
door track meet at Northwestern,
May 24-25; and the indoor track
meet at Ohio State, March 1-2.

. , . but with a wonderful dif-
ference. The cloth, woven of
fine long-staple cotton, is as
soft as a co-ed's smile, yet
exceptionally long-wearing.
Superbly tailored in the smart
Van Heusen way, this Oxford
Button-Down enhances your
looks, whether you're involved.
in class, tugs of war or mid-
night brawls. $5.00.
At better stores everywhere,
or write to Phillips-Jones
Corp., 417 Fifth Avenue, New
York 16, New York. Makers
of Van Heusen Shirts * Sport
Shirts # Ties * Pajamas
Handkerchiefs *-Underwear
Swimwear - Sweaters.

By PAUL BORMAN
With only two more weeks re-
maining in the National Football
League season each division boasts
a two team race for its title.
In the Western Division the De-
troit Lions are leading the second
place Chicago Bears by only one-
half game, while the New York
Giants lead the Chicago Cardinals
by one andone-half games in the
Eastern Division.
Tomorrow's game between the
two "windy city" elevens will prob-
ably eliminate one of them. The
Bears need a win to stay on the
heels of the Lions who are playing
the Pittsburgh Steelers, while the
Cards will definitely be eliminated
with a loss.
Both Lost
In last week's action both Chi-
cago teams were favored to win,
but lost. The Bears were trounced
by the Lions and the Cards were
edged by the Greer Bay Packers.
Both teams know that to gain the
title it is necessary to win this tilt
4 and both should be up for the
cross-city tussle.
The Detroit Lions will host the
Steelers who beat the Los Angeles
Rams handily last week. If the
Lions let up like they did on
Thanksgiving when they lost to
the Packers, they might once again
find themselves on the short end
of the score.
Paul Brown's Cleveland Browns
who are having their most disast-
Night Editor
JIM BAAD
ST. MARY'S
STUDENT CHAPEL
Saturday, December 8-
Holy Day of Obligation
Mosses 6:15, 7,8$,9, 12

erous season since they Joined the
NFL take on the Giants. The New
Yorkers can clinch their title with
a win, but the Browns, looking for
revenge, won't be pushovers.
The Washington Redskins who
were beaten by the Giants last
week and knocked out of the run-
ning for the title entertain the
Philadelphia Eagles.
The Baltimore Colts are play-
ing the Los Angeles Rams and the
Green Bay Packers take on the
San Francisco 49ers.

rte.-___:- _-- -_ -- -- - --- --- --- -- -

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