THE MICHIGAN DAILY
10, 1955 THE IIIICHIGAN flATlY U A f~
Robinson K's Olson; CagersOpen. Here
CHICAGO (R)-Sugar Ray Rob-
ilison rolled back the years and
summoned one swift burst of vio-
lence from his youth to knock out
Car "Bobo" Olson in 2:51 of the
second round last night to become
the first man ever to twice win
back the world middleweight title.
The Sugar Man from Harlem, a
scorned 3-1 underdog at the age'
of 35, suddenly burst into furious
action in the second round with a
rain of punches. A right upper-
cut was the final blow that
dropped Olson flat on his back.
Baldish Bobo, who won the
crown in an elimination series
after Robinson "retired" in 1952,
rolled over on one side, then the
other as Referee Frank Sikora
tolled off the count of ten.
Just after the fatal count, Olson
began to climb slowly to his feet,
Y but it was too late.
Robinson's jubilant corner crew,
bolstered by others from his en-
tourage of managers, trainer, pol-
lice and handlers, hoisted him into
the air and carried him around
the ring in their excitement.
Although no rematch contract
was filed with the Illinois Athletic
Commission, Truman Gibson, sec-
retary of the International Boxing
Club, said the two fighters had
signed contracts for another bout
in 90Q days if Olson- should lose.
CHICAGO (A) -- Challenger
Sugar Ray Robinson and the
International Boxing Club were
served with a writ of attach-
ment last night by the federal
government, holding-up Robin-
son's share of receipts in
his fight against middleweight
' .champion Carl "Bobo" Olson,
Robinson's purse will be held
up pending settlement of an
$81,000 claim in unpaid in-
Sugar Ray will receive a 25
per cent cut of the gate and
the $75,000 guarantee from
television and radio proceeds.
Olson's cut is 35 per cent.
Rendall Returns to Line;
Rematch Set for Tonight
IPERIGO REVAMPS LINEUP:
Squad Faces Strong Nebraska Quintet
By STEVE HEILPERN
(Continued from page 1)
sturdy sophomore, was shot into
the left-hand corner of the goal.
A solo goal by Rendall ended
the period at 3-0, but Goold start-
ed things off right at 6:05 of the
second, on another rebound shot,
this time from about five feet
out. As against McGill, the Wol-
verines then completed their scar-
ing at the end of the second
Maxwell combination resulted in a
score by the latter on a shot from
the left side of the ice'at 16:57.
North Dakota finally was able
to spoil Lorne Howes' shutout in
the third period with about 12
minutes left in the game. High-
scoring wing Bill Reichert hit home
a shot, after a pass from star cen-
ter Mike Castellano, that Howes
had no chance to save.
In comparison, Howes had a far
easier night than Yurkovich. The
Michigan goaltender had 23 saves,
but he was tough in the tight
spots. Yurkovich was pressed to
handle 44 shots.
1st PERIOD: Goals: 1-Michi-
gan-Dunnigan (Schiller, Mac-
Farland) 6:08; 2-Michigan-
Switzer (Rendall) 8:34; 3-
Michigan - Rendall (unassist-
Bill Reed, Big Ten assistant
commissioner, has announced that
the Big Ten wrestling meet, ori-
ginally scheduled for the Uni-
versity of Iowa, has been trans-
ferred to Northwestern.
The athletic directors voted to
transfer the meet during the con-
ference winter meeting in Chicago.
The shift was prompted by the
fact that Illinois will play Iowa
in a televised basketball game in
Iowa City on -the afternoon of
March 3, the date for which the
mat meet is scheduled.
Penalties: Michigan- Rendall
(too many.on ice) 2:40; North
2nd PERIOD: Goals: 4-Michi-
gan-Goold (McIntosh, Karpin-
ka) 6:05; 5-Michigan-Max-
well (Dunnigan, MacFarland)
Penalties: Michigan - Rendall
(highsticking) 1:59; Neil Bu-
chanan (hooking) 2:33; Schil-
ler (boarding) 9:47; Hanna
(interference) 19:45; North
Dakota-Running (high stick-
ing) 1:59; Running (tripping)
3rd PERIOD: Goals: 1-North
Penalties: Michigan-Mike Bu-
chanan (checking in illegal
zone) 14.59; North Dakota-
Ed Willems (spearing) 4:20;
Running (highsticking) 17:49.
TOM RENDALL, NEIL McDONALD, AND ED SWITZER (l. to r.),
members of Michigan's second line, combined to score two goals in
last night's 5-1 victory over North Dakota.
They'll have their hands full
Michigan's basketball quintet
makes its home debut against Ne-
braska at Yost Field House at 8
p.m.. and word is out that the
Cornhuskers are tough this year
-- very tough.
In fact, the visitors impressed
a big audience last Saturday when
they gave powerful Iowa a scare,
losing to them, 60-51, in a nation-
ally televised game.
Attempt Initial Win
The Wolverines, trying for their
first win of the young season after
bowing to Pittsburgh last Satur-
day, 75-66, may have a few lineup
changes in tonight's affair, which,
by the way, is admission-free to
Coach Bill Perigo has been ex-
perimenting with various starting
combinations all week.
Although he won't announce his
starting five till shortlybefore
game time, he will probably begin
with this quintet: Ron Kramer
and sophomore Randy Tarrier at
the forwards, Harvey Williams at
center, and Tom Jorgensen and
Billy Wright at guards.
Ready on the bench for im-
mediate call are Pete Tillotson and
Jerry Stern, both starters in last
week's game, Jim Barron, Jim
Shearon, Tom Raisor and Milt
Nebraska Offers Contrast
Nebraska, which tied for third
place in the Big Seven last season,
offers almost a complete contrast
to Michigan's type of offense.
The Cornhuskers, coached by
Jerry Bush, are not a 'tall' team
by any means, and play a posses-
sion type of offense.
Leading the visitors is Charley
Smith, a 6' 1" senior forward
who is a fine rebounder for his
size. A good shot from either
inside or outside, he is also a de-
Jim Kubacki, a 5' 10" sophomore will probably draw the center as
guard, is the playmaker of the signment.
outfit and a deadly outside shooter. Rounding out the probable start
Rex Ekwall and Don Smidt, both ing five is Gary Reimers, a sop]
at 6' 4", are Nebraska's biggest guard who hits well from th
threats under the boards. Ekwall outside.
The spectacular color film of the Brigantine
YANKEE'S cruise completely around the world
with a crew of co-eds and college boys.
presented in person by
COMMANDER IRVING JOHNSON
at Pattengi!l Auditorium, 105 South State Street
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 3:00 P.M.
General Admission, $1.00
Gymnasts To Face Test
In Midwestern, Tourney
By JIM BAAD
Michigan's gymnasts will find
out how well they stack up in the
Big Ten today.
This afternoon at Navy Pier in
Chicago, Coach Newt Loken's
'crew will take part in the Mid-
west Open. This meet is sponsored
by the University of Illinois and
could very well be called a pre-
season All Big Ten meet.
Members of every gymnastic
team in the conference will be
'entered in the afternoon's and
evening's activity plus a few oth-
er Midwestern teams not of im-
portance to the Maize and Blue.
Indication of Potential
With this complete representa-
tion, the results cannot help but
give the teamsand their coaches
a hint of what their potential is
and of what the other teams have
In the afternoon starting at
2:30 (EST) the free calisthenics,
long horse, parallel bars, still rings,
and trampoline competition will
be run off. The session will be
rounded out in the evening start-
ing at 8:00 with the side horse
horizontal bar, flying rings and
Loken is entering his entire var-
sity team plus three freshmen
who will compete unattached. The
varsity will be competing for team
points, not individually.
Michigan's varsity includes cap-
tain Tony San Antonio, Ed Gag-
nier, Nick Wiese, Jack Burchfield,
Wayne Warren, Norm Niedermeier,
and Bob Armstrong. Going in
unattached are Pete Dusek, Jim
Haslett and Frank Newman.
'Routines Look Fine'
Loken is 'not at all concerned
about the shape of his squad. He
feels the men are ready. "Their
routines look fine," he said. "All
they have to do is come through
in the meet."
Sam Baily from Iowa, Howard
Jackson from Minnesota, and Ohio
State's Don Harper are gymnasts
from whom Loken expects trouble.
All three are excellent all around
One headache that has gradu-
ated is MSU's Carlton Rintz, who
copped three Big Ten champion-
ships last year.
Loken has high hopes for his
team this year, and he expresses
hope that the addition of Gagneir
to his experienced team should
give him an improved finish over
'M' Ends Picked
By National IFC
Four Sigma Chi's topped by
Michigan's Ron Kramer and
Tom Maentz were named to the
All - Fraternity All - American
football team; the National In-
terfraternity Conference an-
Ohio State's Howard "Hop-
along" Cassady and Bob Pel-
legrini of Maryland are the two
other Sigma Chi's.
Others making the team
were: Norm Master, MSU,
John Witte, Oregon State, and
Mike Sandusky, Maryland (Sig-
ma Nu); Jim Brown, UCLA
(Delta Sigma Phi); Jim Swink,
TCU (Phi Delta Theta); Jon
Arnett, USC (Kappa Alpha);
Charley Sticka, Trinity (DKE).
The Smash Continental Hit!! Stark Realism!
MIGHEL SIMON *" MICHEL AUCLAIR
Baumholtz Sold To Phillies;
Doby Signs White Sox Contract
Starting FRIDAY- Dec. 16th - 17th - 18th
for the ultimate in motion picture enjoyment
the Fabulous . . . Bedazzling "Tales of Hoffmann"
Hours of Magnificent
LEAVES PURDUE POST:
SHolcomb Named NU Athletic Head
By The Associated Press
EVANSTON, Ill. -- Affable Stu
Holcomb yesterday stepped out as
head football coach at Purdue and
into the athletic directorship at
Northwestern because "I like the
challenge the new job offers."
Holcomb had been at Purdue
since 1947 and had 4 years to go
on a 10-year contract. He signed
as Northwestern's athletic boss
and associated professor in physi-
cal education for five years com-
parable to or better than the sal-
ary he received from the Boiler-
x This was estimated to be in the
neighborhood of $13,000 to $15,000.
Holcomb succeeds Ted Payseur,
recently switched to a Northwest-
ern position of assistant business
Holcomb said he has not con-
templated a change in the Wild-
Frankie Baumholtz, aging Chi-
cago Cub outfielder, was sold to
the Philadelphia Phillies in a
straight cash transaction, yester-
The amount of the deal was not
"Baumholtz is 36 years old,"
was the Cub's explanation. "We
have eight other outfielders not
counting Bob Speake and Frank
Kellert, so he had no place in our
In 1949 Baumholtz joined the
Northsiders. Last season he batted
.289 in 105 games with a tremen-
dous record as a pinch batter,
Larry Doby, ex-Cleveland In-
dian, signed his first White Sox
contract for an estimated $35,000.
He feels that since he won't have
to face Sox pitching, his batting
average will go up.
'The Red Shoes'
MEAUM a~THRUUNITED AIMS
Ui Jacques Offenbach
cat coaching staff at this time,
but will talk with the head foot-
ball coach, Lou Saban, and others
on the staff, early next' week.
Under the ,34-year-old Saban
last season, his first at the helm,
Northwestern failed to win a foot-
ball game for the first time in
U of Chicago
To Resume i ootball
CHICAGO - Based on success
in intramural classes, the Univer-
sity of Chicago may resume var-
sity football in 1957 on a moder-
The Maroons quit collegiate
football in 1939 after a long and
successful history, mainly under
the coaching of A. A. Stagg.
A special faculty committee
recommended that football be re-
sumed two years hence, but the
proposal n#ust be approved by a
51-number council of the univer-
sity senate and the board of trus-
THEY WERE ALL RUNNING OUT AT THE SAME TIME ..
His Luck .. .
His Bullets . .
A pageant of dance of India
TONIGHT at 8:15
Wednesday to Saturday, Dec. 14 - 17
Matinee Sunday, Dec. 18 1
imi FOiSTER=Boar KEITH
TONIGHT AT 8
Department of Speech Presents
1955 HOPWOOD DRAMA-AWARD
of the English Department
"THE WORLDS OF
by Russell A. Brown, '56
"It's not only timely but honest and dramatically effective."
Color by TECHNICOLOR
A M91 MR
DRAMATIC ARTS CENTER
327 So. Fourth Ave. (Masonic Temple)
A Gay Glorious Romance
of Song & Dance!
"SO THIS IS PARIS"
starrng ANGELA LANSBURY
w WARNER ANDERSON - JEAN PARKER -WALLACE FORD - JOHN EMERY
Screen Pley by KENNETH GAMET . A SCOTT-BROWN Productionc" Produced by HARRY JOE BROWN . Directed by JOSEPH H. LEWIS
TODAY at And More!.
Box office open daily 10-5
Tel. NO 2-5915
Program Information NO 2-2513
"THE WHITETAIL BUCK"
Narrated By Thomas Mitchell
Filmed in Virginia in Technicolor where white
tail deer abound under protection of law!
i Today! ST U TiE-INFORMATION
LATE SHOW TONIGHT
Come as Late as 11 P.M. and See a Complete Show
$1.20 - 90c - 60c
Box Office Open 10 A.M.-8 P.M.
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
Tonite at 7 and 9
O F : ":::t.
While they last!
For Michigan students
and their dates only
Balcony tickets, December 16,
Two for the price of one,
i.e., 2 for $3-
Box Office, Administration Bldg.
Monday, 2 to 5 P.M.
Sunday at 8 only
flru r ,, n lm lar. i
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