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January 11, 1955 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-01-11

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TUESDAY, JANUARY 11, 1955

TH MICHIGaa..AN~~ , MAr .

A in Irm

TUESAY, ANUAY 11 195Tvu! MWHHai HAWK

PAGE THLREE5

I

Red

Wngs,

'l

Icers

Play

Tr C ,* Efl 'o

Annual Exhibition

I-LE SPOWRT IHaT
... by Jack Horwitz

In a small room in the basement of the Sports Building, you'll
fnd a group of eager young boxers working out every Monday and
Wednesday evening.
Many of you may not have heard of this activity offered by the
Intramural department, but I'm sure that once I've told you about
the instruction and coaching, you'll realize what potentialities the
boxing classes have.
Although this period of instruction is not listed in your time
schedule, Coach Lester "Let" Philbin has a group of about 30 young
men working out. They are furnished with good equipment including
punching bags, gloves, mouth pieces, and headgear. A ring has been
set up in the special boxing room, built many years ago for this
purpose.
The name Philbin and boxing have been synonymous at Michigan
for many years. The first boxing instruction was given in 1929 when
Philbin graduated from Michigan. He had been attending the Uni-
versity since 1924, taking several semesters off to make road tours as
a professional fighter. Fighting had been his life ever since he was
a youngster. He started his pro fighting, never fighting as an amateur,
at 14, when, weighing only 103 pounds, his mother consented to let
him fight. Philbin's family was poor and he promised to give them $4
out of the $5 he got for the fight.
owes a Lot to boxing...

T o n aSawehuk,
Howe Lead
Pro Sextet
Heyliger To Use
Eight Freshmen
By DAVE GREY
The magic name of the Detroit
Red Wings invades Ann Arbor to-
night as the National Hockey
League's second-place team faces
an enlarged Michigan hockey
team in an exhibition tilt at the
Coliseum at 8 p.m., before an ex-
UK pected sell-out crowd.
Freshmen and present Varsity
members will all see action against
Terry Sawchuk-Gordie Howe and
Company. Only member missing
ranl from the Red Wing lineup should
be the long-injured, much-missed
Ted Lindsay.
f atThe meeting of Coach Vic Hey-
liger's forces agains* the Wings
and the best names in professional
hockey has been an annual event
in a time over the past decade, and has al-
ie captain ways managed to be a big crowd-
over 100 pleaser. Last year, Detroit whipped
st Meet at the Wolverines, 10-2 before a ca-
pacity house of 3,500.
f a good Tickets will be on sale at the
can't swim A t h l e t i c Administration Office
as State's from 8:30 in the morning to 4:30

GORDIE HOWE

TERRY SAWCH1

... lead Red Wings into Coliseum tonight
Marks Fall as Michig
Natators .Beat Iowa Si

. .

From 1927 to 1934, Philbin was on the physical education staff
of the University. During this time he wrote several articles, express-
ing his views on boxing. "I owe a lot to boxing," he says, "and have
many good memories."'He indicated that he wanted to help youngsters
get started in the fighting game, on the right road, with some good
and helpful instruction.
In his junior year at Waite High School, in Toledo, Let fought his
first "real big" fight. He was matched against Kayo Morgan, who was
heavily favored. After 40 seconds of the third round, Philbin climbed
through the ropes and helped Morgan up off the floor. He was a "com-
er," the fans said. Philbin continued his fighting career for several
years, but finally gave it up to go into business, early in the thirties.
After many years, hie returned to Michigan once again. Intramur-
director Earl Riskey wanted to give students a chance to learn about
boxing and Philbin was, to be the instructor. He had handled many in-
tercollegiate boxers while working for Ford Motor Co.
At present, Philbin has several promising young boxing enthusi-
asts attending his classes. The most notable is Lance Wright, a former
Golden Gloves light-heavyweight from Fowlerville. Several other
fighters are receiving instruction including Gray Prince, named most
improved boxer in the IM department last year and Tom Despres, the
winner of the best boxer award.
Each year, the Intramural department awards trophies to the
winners and runners-up in each weight class in a boxing competi-
a tion. In addition, the two above awards are presented. "If the inter-
est continues as it is at present," Philbin says, "we should resume our
all-catnpus competition prior to spring vacation."

.i

(Continued from Page 1)
He was well pleased with his
team's performance. "Everybody
came up to my expetations," he
said.
In the 50, Michigan lost the
first two places to Iowa State's
Jim Valleau and Maurie McCul-
len. Valleau won with a time of
24.3. Michigan's Laurie Thomas
placed third.
Fritz Myers placed second be-
hind Jones in the individual med-
ley in the fast time of 1:33.3. Best
took third for Iowa State.
Wehner Edges Lucas
In the 220 free-style, won by
ardrop, Harrison Wehner of Mich-
igan swam a good race to take
third, beating out State's Dale
Lucas. Wehner's time was 2:17.
Ron Gora turned in a time of
51.6 to win the 100 yard free-style
in a duel with McKevitt. He and
the Iowa State junior are old
friends from the days when they
both swam under Matt Mann.
Jim Thurlow of Michigan turn-
ed in the meet's only upset as he
won the 200 yard orthodox breast-

! \
1

stroke, defeating Best
of 2:33.2. The Cyclon
had defeated Thurlow
meters in the East-We,
Fort Lauderdale.
The ineffectuality o
butterfly swimmer whot
orthodox was shown

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone NO 23-24-1
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .66 1.47 2.15
3 .77 1,95 3.23
4 .99 2.46 4.31
Figure 5 overage words to a ine.
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1:00 A.M. Saturday
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Black Leather Wallet, East En-
gineering Bldg., Thurs. reward. Mr.
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FOR SALE
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$6.88. Sox,
39c; shorts 69c; military supplies.
' Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )26B
1950 FORD, two door, one owner, low
mileage, good tires, radio, heater. Only
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NEVER USED-$140 1954 Zenith Trans-
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1951 CHEVROLET four door, radio,
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1950 CHEVROLET Bel-Aire Sport Coupe,
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The big lot across from downtown
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1940 PONTIAC, two door, new rubber
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)203B
1952 CHEVROLET four door, radio,
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1953 CHEVROLET Station Wagon, ra-
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The big lot across from downtown
carport. Huron Motor Sales, 222 W.
Washington, NO 2-4588. )201B
1946 FORD SEDAN, $245. Fitzgerald-Jor-
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)210B
LEIGHT WEIGHT BICYCLES, com-
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makes of bicycles. KiddieKorner, 564
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1947 PLI MOUTH-four door, radio heat-
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Must sell. Reasonable. NO 2-3801.
)211B
RALEIGH BICYCLE, complete acces-
sories, good condition, cost $90. First
reasonable offer takes it. UN 4-4785,
3861 W. Outer Drive, Detroit. )212B
BABY BUGGY. $6.00 NO 3-8122 )
FOR RENT
FURNISHED - Two bedroom campus
apartment. Available Jan. 15 for 3-4
adults. Private bath. $140. NO 3-8454.
)17C
FURNISHED: Share 3-Bedroom House.
Available Feb 4. For male student
$60 plus utilities. NO 2-7266. )19C
For Schedule
Dial 2-2513 Informaion
The
World's
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Animal!"

ROOMS FOR RENT
BY DAY-WEEK-MONTH - Campus
Tourist Home, 518 E. William (near
State). NO 3-8454. )23D
NICE, QUIET FURNISHED ROOM on
Washtenaw Road, bus service, 3 miles
from Ann Arbor, garage available.
Phone Ypsi 307, 9 a.m.-6 p.m. daily.
)29D
CAMPUS Men 2-Room Suites, Refrig-
erator, Student Manager NO 8-6876.
)2001
FURNISHED-Tired of living in a dog-
house and desirous of superb comfort
andconvenience? Share large apt, op-
posite law quad with male student,
2nd semester. $60, plus utilities. NO
2-1878. )32D
LARGE SINGLE ROOM in house 5
minutes from campus available for
Immediate occupancy by male stu-
dent. Refrigerator, hot plate avail-
abe Cl N -8 )34
WANTED-One girl to share apartment
onThompson near Jefferson with
three women students, Call Joan
Cooper, NO 3-5974. )33D
ROOM FOR RENT. Call NO 3-0025. )
HELP WANTED
CAMP COUNSELORS, male or female,
single or married, needed for Jewish
camp near Ann Arbor. Season: June
30-August 28. Write L. P. Baruch,
18696 Santa Rost, Detroit 21, Mich-
igan. )28H
BUSINESS SERVICES
R.A. MADDY-VIOLIN MAKER. Fine
instruments, Accessories, Repairs. 310
S. State, upstairs. Phone NO 2-5962.
)101
PROMPT, ACCURATE TYPING SER-
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WASHING-Finished work and hand
ironing. Rough dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone NO 2-9020. Wool
sox washed also. )81

Cl

BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPING -- Thesis, Term Papers, etc.
Reasonable rates. Prompt Service, 830
S. Main, NO 8-7590.' )181
REAL ESTATE
CALL WARD REALITY
NO 2-7787
for 2x3 bedroom homes-priced for
students. Evenings call:
Mr. Hadcock NO 2-5863
Mr. Rice 3YP 2740-M
Mr. Garner NO 3-2761
Mr. Martin NO 8-8608
Mr.. Schoot NO 3-2763 )20

Daily

Ia ssif ieds
Bring
Quick
Results."

I

F
I

WALLOP BADGERS, 90-63:
Cagers Move Into]
(Continued from Page 1) 4

Pie for First Place

.. .,:1,...LL L......LL .. .s

buzzer echoed through the field
house.
The Badgers found no peace in
the second half. Michigan kept
applying the pressure and its lead
slowly increased. The Wolverines
were hitting well from the floor
and it soon became a question of
by how big a score Michigan would
notch its second straight Big Ten
win.
Dick Cable, a slim blond-haired
forward, took scoring honors as he
garnered 21 points for the losers.
One of the top scorers in the na-
tion Cable was off in his marks-
manship. He his on only six of 21
attempts from the field, a dismal
28 per cent.
tl

.Holding only a slight height ad-
vantage, the Wolverines dominat-
ed the backboards easily. Williams,
with 10 grabs off the defensive
boards, was high for the Maize
and Blue. Paul Groffsky with nine,
BIG TEN STANDINGS
MICHIGAN........... 2 1 .667
Iowa...,,.......... 2 1 .667
Illinois..........«..... 2 1 .667
Minnesota ..... .. 2 1 .667
Purdue ............... 1 1 .500
Ohio State ._ 1 i 5_

ability of the Michigan five to
cash in from the foul line. Tak-
ing 28 shots, the winners could
make only 16 charity throws. The
worst offenders were Jorgenson
and Williams, both missing four.
In other Big Ten games played
yesterday evening, Minnesota stop-
ped Indiana, 88-74 and Iowa
whipped Michigan State, 94-81.
The Wolverines are tied with Illi-
nois, Iowa and the Gophers for
first place in the Big Ten.
I"In

Mike LaMair failed to place in
the breast-stroke event. LaMair,
who swam a fast butterfly leg on
the 330 yard medley relay, was
edged out by Wolverine Joe Hasel-
by in the 200 for third.
Bert Wardrop took it easy to
win the 200 yard backstroke from
Iowa State's Loran Braught in
the good time of 2:12.2.
Braught, who is one of the na-
tion's better back-strokers, led up
to the 100 yard mark, splitting
out in a time of 1:03, but Ward-
rop then turned on the steam, and
won by a good two seconds. Jim
Kruthers, -hampered slightly by a
recurrence of the ear trouble
which kept him out of last year's
NCAA Meet, came in third with a
time of 2:17.7.
Jones Wins Easily
Jones, the only double winner
of the meet, double-lapped his
nearest competition, teammate
Tom Prunk, to win the 440 yard
free-style with a time of 4:43.0.
The burly senior took his first
hundred out in 58.7, and passed
the 220 yard mark in 2:17 flat on
the way to his win. Prunk, a soph-
omore, was timed in 5:16 in tak-
ing second. He beat out Lucas, who
took third.
The diving, won by Jim Walters
of Michigan, was virtually no con-
test. Jim DeYoung, the Iowa State
diver, started off with two good
dives, drawing sixes and sevens on
both. But he then fell apart, and
the consistent Walters went ahead
to win with a total of 270 points.
Charlie Bates of Michigan took
second with a 227 point total.
Michigan won both relays, tak-
ing the 300 yard medley in a time
of 2:50.6. The 400 yard free-style
relay was won with a 3:27.3 clock-
ing. Bert Wardrop led off the
medley with a fast back-stroke leg
of 59.5. Mike Delaney's butterfly
leg looked good. He pulled away
from LaMair, and was clocked in
a shade under a minute. Gora
anchored both relays.
SPORTS
JACK HORWITZ
Night Editor

WIHL STANDINGS
W L T Pts.
Colorado college.. 5 1 0 8
Michigan State .. 4 6 0 6
Denver..... ..... 3 4 1 51/2
MICHIGAN....... 3 3 0 4
North Dakota .... 4 2 0 4
Minnesota.......1 4 1 1 V
Michigan Tech .. 1 1 0 1
in the afternoon, and from 5 p.m.
until game timenat the Coliseum.
Maxwell to Start
Heyliger intends to start fresh-
man Wally Maxwell at center..
along with high-scoring Captain
Bill MacFarland and Tom Rendall,
who was just recently declared in-
eligible for regulation games for
the rest of this season because of
a scholastic deficiency. Defense-
men will be Bob Schiller and Bob
Pits, with Lorne Howes in his fa-
miliar spot guarding the cage.
Seven other freshmen will see ac-
tion.
The impressive return of rugged
defenseman Schiller seemed to
make the difference in the success-
ful weekend sweep of the Michigan
State series, and helped to offset
the disheartening loss of sopho-
morehpoint-getter Rendall.
"They stayed in there,"said
Coach Heyliger of his obviously
tired squad, who have a tough
row, but not impossible one, to
hoe, if they are to gain one of the
top two positions in the Western
Hockey League standings and a
much sought-after playoff berth.
.- Scores
BOWLING
Fraternity
Tau Delta Phi 2539, Theta Xi 2031
Phi Sigma Delta 2270, Delta Upsilon
2212
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2152, Sigma Nu
2148
Alpha Sigma Phi 2040, Phi Sigma Kap-
pa 1907
Chi Phi 2057, Chi Psi 2001
Sigma Alpha Mu 2514, Sigma Chi 2275
Alpha Tau Omega 2182, Lambda Chi
Alpha 2126
Delta Tau4Delta 2240, Phi Gamma
Delta 2144
Professional Fraternity
Delta Sigma Delta 2181, Phi Delta Ep-
silon 1756
Phi Alpha Kappa 2199, Phi Delta
Phi 1963
Alpha Chi Sigma 2182, Delta Theta
Phi 2119
Phi Alpha Delta 2159, Alpha Rho Chi
2114
Phi Rho Sigma 2042, Psi Omega 2028
Alpha Omega 2342, Phi Delta Chi 1745
Law Club 2166, Phi Chi 2108

JANUARY 3-31

t

Valu S3L@............ 1
Northwestern ....... 1
Michigan State ....... 1
Indiana..............
Wisconsin ......... 1

PAOn4 CninpuL
(Author of 'Barefoot Boy With Cheek," etc.)

Collegiate Styles
a Specialty!?I
Styled to fit your features--.
They're suave and smart.
11 Barbers - No Waiting
The Dascola Barbers
near Michigan Theatre

1
2
2
3

.500
.333
.333
.?.50

and Eaddy with eight followed
closely behind the improved cen-
ter.
Poor Record on Free Throws
One distressing note in an other-

STRINGED
INSTRUMENTS,
Repair-
Reconditioning'
Accessories ;
STRING SHOP
211 South State
Phone NO 3-3874
NOW is the time to
sell those textbooks
you no longer need.
Take them to FOL-

wise bright picture

was the in-I

M
Mi
CIi
Mi
Jol

Habit-Forming
ISCONSIN G F P
able, f ........6 9 12
ack, f ........2 0 0
skeland, f.....0 1 0
ueller, f ......0 1 2
inton, f ......1 3 5
rker, c ......2 3 2
Dlz, c ........1 0 2
iller,g .. ....8 2 1I
adura, g ......2 0 3
rgensen, g ... .0 0 2
Totals......22 19 186

Fountain Pens
Greeting Cards
Stationery
Office Supplies
Typewriters
Steel Desks,
Chairs, Files

0
0
M...
c

MICHIGAN G
Kramer, f ......4
Jorgenson, f ... .6
Groffsky, f..... .6
Maentz, f ......0
Williams, c .....8
Beissel, e ..... .1
Eaddy, g .......9
Shearon, g ......2
Lingle, g .......1
Raisor, g .....0
Totals ......37

....
ire , # ° ! .

F
4
6
1
0
2
2
1
0
0
0
16

P
4
3
3
0
3
0
3
2
0
1
19

7
7
7
c

T
21
4
1
1
5
7
2
18
4
0
63
T
12
18
13
0
18
4
19
4
2
0
90

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TECHNICOLOR
- EI ritt sm IIi ire td i iE 11 1lP I
.;, I MANKIEWICZ
ALSO-
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MAGOO"
*. 50c until 5 P.M.
COMING SATURDAY
"PH FFFT"

Staeb & Huss

A GUIDE FOR THE DATELESS
With the cost of dating rising higher and higher (seems the
only pleasure that costs the same these days is Philip Morris),
it is no wonder that so many of us men are turning to discus
throwing. Naturally, we would prefer nuzzling warm coeds to
flinging cold disci, but who's got that kind of money? Prices
being what they are, the average man today has a simple choice:
dating or eating.
Unless the average man happens to be Finster Sigafoos.
Let me tell you how Finster Sigafoos, a man no smarter, no
richer, than you or I, solved his dating problem. Finster came
to college with the normal ambition of any average man: he
wanted to find the prettiest coed on campus and make her his.
He looked long and carefully, and at last he found her - a tall
job named Kretchma Inskip, with hair like beaten gold.
He asked her for a date. She accepted. He appeared at her
sorority house that night, smiling, eager, and carrying a bou-
quet of modestly priced flowers.
"Now then," said Kretchma, tossing the sleazy flora to a
pledge, "where are we going tonight?"
Finster was a man short on cash, but long on ideas. He had
prepared several attractive plans for this evening. "How would
you like to go out to the Ag campus and see the milking
machine?" he asked.
"Ick," she replied.
"Well then, how about running over to the dental school to
fool with the drills ?"
"Bah," she replied.
"Well, what would you like to do?" he asked.
"Come," said she, "to a funny little place I know just outside
of town."
And away they went.
The place was Millionaires Roost, a simple country inn made
of solid ivory. It was filled with beautiful ladies in backless
gowns, handsome men in dickeys. Waiters scurried about bear-
ing costly eats on flaming swords. Original Rembrandts adorned
the walls. Philip Morris trays adorned the cigarette girls.
Chained to each table was a gypsy violinist.
Finster and Kretchma were seated. "I," said Kretchma to the
waiter, "will start with shrimps remoulade. Then I will have
lobster and capon in madeira sauce with asparagus spears. For
dessert I will have loads of out-of-season fruit."
"And you, Sir?" said the waiter to Finster.
"Just bring me a pack of Philip Morris," replied Finster,
"for if ever a man needed the soothing, steadying, beneficent
aromas of mild vintage tobaccos, it is me now"
So, smoking the best of all possible cigarettes, Finster watched
Kretchma ingest her meal and calculated that every time her
fetching young adam's apple rose and fell, he was out another
974. Then he took her home.
It was while saying goodnight that Finster got his brilliant
idea. "Listen!" he cried excitedly. "I just had a wonderful notion.
Next time we go out, let's go Dutch treat!"
By way of reply, Kretchma slashed him across the face with
her house mother and stormed into the house.
"Well, the heck with her," said Finster to himself. "She is

MORRILL'S
314 S. State Ph. NO 8-7177
Open Saturday 'til 5 P.M.

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