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March 24, 1989 - Image 52

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1989-03-24

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

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On The Ball

Continued from preceding page

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52

FRIDAY, MARCH 24, 1989

Tigers and Chicago Cubs, also
has a pennant prematurely
printed in 1984, proclaiming
the Cubs National League
champions. The Cubs lost to
San Diego in the playoffs.
Dashow also has a chin strap
tossed to him by the late
Brian Piccolo, former Chicago
Bear running back, which oc-
cupies a prominent place in
one of his cases.
Since actively starting a
collection in 1939, at age 14,
Dashow has often considered
giving it up. "But people near
me said, 'No, no, no!' And I
said OK. As long as I had the
room I kept on doing it. When
I met my wife (Bea), I told her
that my hobby was saving
baseballs. She said, 'As long
as it doesn't get in my way it's
OK.' I think I had about a
dozen at that time."
Now, says Dashow, his col-
lection "means an effort that
has been taken by myself in
being able to meet
ballplayers, umpires and
various other people and be
able to know that something
like this can materialize into
a beautiful, beautiful hobby.
And it keeps me away from
the bad things — this reminds
me of nothing but good."
From 1980-1984, Dashow
put a small part of his collec-
tion on display at Hudson's in
Pontiac.
Dashow describes his
autograph-collection routine
as a personal effort. He
gathers the signatures
himself or with the help of
players or umpires, rather

4



Dave Dashow holds a baseball card of Hank Greenberg.

than buying balls at collec-
tors' shows.
Dashow will often go early
to a Tiger game and try to
catch a ball hit into the
stands during batting prac-
tice. "What I do," he explains,
"is I take that ball and I try
to get one ballplayer to get me
a few signatures. I write it
down on a piece of paper,
whose signatures I have on it,
and then I keep on taking
that ball back to the same
person and see if he can get
me some more before the
season's over. I do have a cou-
ple of friends on the Tigers, so
they help me out."

Pitcher Frank Tanana "is
one of my biggest helpers,"
says Dashow. "He has a lot of
compassion for the sports-
minded person. And he knows
that I'm not up to any bad,"
such as gathering autographs
strictly for sale. "And he will
always do a favor for you .. .
I have a tremendous amount
of help from some of the
ballplayers, but mostly from
the umpires, who understand
my thing and know that I
won't sell their product!'

-4

The bottom line is "being
close to the sport that I love,"
says Dashow. ❑

4

Former DCDS Basketball Star
Latches On At Arizona State

MIKE ROSENBAUM

Sports Writer

R

ichard Goldberg's bas-
ketball career was re-
born this season as
the former West Bloomfield
resident and Creighton
University player earned a
walk-on spot with Arizona
State University. Goldberg, a
Class C All-Stater at Birm-
ingham Detroit Country Day
School, made enough of a
mark with the Sun Devils to
earn a scholarship for his
final college term.
Goldberg averaged 1.8
points per game in 12 games
as a point guard this season.
But his real contribution was
as a floor leader.
Early in a Pacific-10 Con-
ference game against
Washington last December,
two Sun Devil guards were
ejected. At that point, recalls
Goldberg, "The coach (Steve

Patterson) kind of looked at
the bench and he didn't have
that many faces to put in. He
put me in because of my ex-
perience and because I knew
what I needed to do . . . We
were down 10 points when I
came in the game and we end-
ed up winning the game by 30
points. I just controlled the
tempo and got the ball to peo-
ple where they could score
and did a few things on my
own. I proved to myself that I
could play at this level."
He also proved himself to
ASU. He was put on scholar-
ship shortly after that game.
Another highlight was a
last-second assist on team-
mate Trent Edwards' winn-
ing basket against Oregon.
"I really didn't plan on play-
ing any more basketball, at
this level at least," says
Goldberg. "I had an oppor-
tunity and took advantage of
it. It was a great year and I
had a great experience."

-4

Goldberg calls this season
"kind of a stepping stone to
my ultimate goal, to make
the Maccabiah Games:"
Goldberg was among the
final players cut from the
1985 U.S. Maccabiah basket-
ball team. He plans to attend
a regional tryout in Los
Angeles, April 14 and 15, for
this year's team. Although he
does not know head coach
Ben Braun, Goldberg says,
"I'll let my actions on the
floor speak for themselves. I
think he knows who I am. I'm
just going to show him that I
deserve to be on that team."
Braun, head coach at
Eastern Michigan University,
does indeed know who
Goldberg is. "He's a good
player," says Braun. "I
remember - him from high
school. He's got a very good
shot to make it."
Goldberg graduated from
Country Day, where he was
also an All-American baseball

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