T H _ :,,
FEW PLAYERS OUT FOR
SMALL TEAM REPORTS
.FDR IHRST PRACTICE!
EIGHTH ANNUAL BOXING SHOW
CONTAINS MANY GOOD "BOUTS
By IL de B. Wieketshamn
CHICAGO WILL STAGE
1 1161 SCHOOL TOURNEY
FOR NATIONAL CROWN1
(Ily Assoct-ed Press)
GO, March 29.-Forty
Pitching Staff Ilas 14
Only One Man Out
FIRST BASEMEN NEEDED
Perhaps the smallest number of
freshman baseball aspirants in re-
cent history of baseball at Michi-
gan has reported for daily practice
this season. The gleam of hope
shining through the rather gloomy
fact that only 30 freshmen turned
out after the first call for candi-
dates lies in the fact that with few
exceptions all of the positions on
the yearling nine will probably be
filled with men of a more than
Fourteen candidates reported for
a chance to fill the pitching as-
signments on the nine and accord-
ing to early signs several of these
men show plenty of promise. In
contrast to the wealth of hurling
material, there was only one catch-
er who reported for action every,
'afternoon during the week. When
the full number of freshmen who
signed up for this position actually'
take part in the practice sessions,
Coach Blott expects to be able to1
pick several good backstops.
First Basemen Only Mediocre
Marking the first step in the rise
of boxing to a place in Michigan 's
athletic program, last night's card
well satisfied the spectators, fur-
nishing them with exhibitions of
clever boxing and fast fighting.
Beer's bloody appearance1
caused his seconds to pull' him
out at the start of the second
round and give the welter-
weight bout to Steve Borovich
on a technical K. O. After a
poor start, with Borovich get-
ting over several hard punches
to his face, Beer cane back
in the second round and show-
ed a definite superiority over
his opponent. His damaged
face, however, cost him the
bout in not allowing him to
The best bout of the evening was
easily the heavyweight go between
Morgan and Auer. After being
pushed around the ring in the
first round of the bout Morgan
showed unexpected spirit and
tore into Auer with a vim that.
very soon reduced Auer's thirty'
pound advantage to nothing. Auer
couldn't move his bulk fast enough
to avoid Morgan's punches to his,
chin and in .the last of the fast!
three rounds it even looked as!
though Morgan would score a
knockout. Although Auer was
tough enough to withstand thel
Toledo boy's hard punching he
lost the bout by a wide margin..
slow first round during which
Stein's wrist wrappings 'came loose,
ithe pair suddenly showed real pep
and finished the final two rounds
with fast fighting. Evelyth, short
land stocky, managed to g'et inside
the long rangy Stein and hammer-
ed him at every chane. Stein's
leads were effective in stoppling
Evelyth at long range. The A
Arbor boy gained a clobe decisi
over Stein in which one judge dis-
The crosest bout of the eve-
ning Was in the lightweight
dass 'when Heim lost to MWo'd-
* ward with referees disagreeing.
I eim seemned to be able to hit
hard b-it Wo6dward's left and
superior infighting gave. him
the necessary edge. These two
opposed each other in the title
match two years ago. All three
of the 'rounds were very close
and it was difficult fronrt the
spectators' point of view to tell
i which had the advantage.
The middle weight event found
Ryerson definitely superior over
Russel Hobart, brother of the de-
feated light-heivyweight. In spite
of Russ Hobart's good right Ryer-
son fought the faster and had lit-
tle trouble in maintaining his edge
over the Detroit lad throughout
the entire rounds.
The bantamweight event con-
tained two good boxers who
failed to produce any excite-
atent for the crowd. Boxing
carefully and too slowly, with
only occasional bursts of supe-
riority, McBride gained the de-
cision over Jerry Currey, who
slbstituted for Marty. Reeker
at the last minute.
teams from 33 states will compete
in the University of Chicago's
eleventh annual national inter-
scholastic basketball tournament,
which opens next Tuesday and
ends Saturday night.
I Of these teams, 29 are state
champions, four. are interstate
titleholders and seven are statel
Irunners-up. It wa's the most rep-
resentative entry in the tourna-
The final entry list:
Central and Classen high schools,I
1Oklahoma City; Cumberland, Md.;1
Jena, La.; Laurel, Del.; Ports-(
.mouth, N. H.; Columbus, S. C.; St.l
.Paul, Neb.; Custer, Miles City,
Mont.; Raton, N. M.; Lakeland,
Fla.; Vienna, Ga.; College Grove,
Tenn.; Athens, Tex.; Snead, Boaz,'
Ala.; Yankton, S. D.; .Hartford,
White River Junction, Vt.; Granite,
Salt Lake City; Heath, Ky.; Bris-
tol, Conn.; Wheeling, W. Va.;
Brockton, Mass.; Wheeler, Miss.;
Moes, Colo.; Pocatello, Ida.; Jack-:
son, Mich.; Johnston City, Ill.;
Moorehead, Minn.; Wheat and,,
Wyo.; Valley City, N. D.; Nagatuck,.
Conn.; Newport News, Va.; Monti-
cello, Miss.; Bradley, Cleveland, -
Tenn.; Warren, Ark.; Indepen-
Bence, Mo.; Humboldt County High,
Winnemuca, Nev.; Morton, dicedb,
'lI.; Crane, Chicago, and Ashland,.
Ashland, Ky., is the defendingx
hampion. Pairings will be an-Y
'ounced tomorrow night.
Plan Smith, Hagen
(By Assciated Press)
PINEHURST, North Carolina,
March 29.-A Smith-Hagen barn-
Storming tour of the United States
is on the golfing program for this
Robert E. Harlow, Walter Hagen's
manager, has announced here that
'he Ryder cup captain and Horton
Smith, the Joplin, Mo., pro, will
make an exhibition tour of the
°ountry 'as playing partners as soon
is the Ryder team returns from
A few exhibitions will be played
>y that pair prior to sailing AprilI
10, Harlow said, the first of these
to be at White Sulphur Springs,
W. Va., Saturday.
T~EYERACMENT O STAY HERE DURINIG
HOLIDAYS TO PREPARE FOR DRAK([RELAYS
Mikhigaki Team May Enter Kansas two-mile team will be taken as
Meet 'For First Time Coach Farrell does not feel that he
In Three Years can get together aI four-mile relay
team of enough strength to justify
WILL ISS '01110 IELAS the trip.
Wolverines To Miss Ohio Relays
Faced with one sure meet direct- Although the Wolverines have not
ly after the Easter holidays and missed an Olhio relay meet since the
the prospect of one more, Coach event was established, it is improb-
Steve Farrell, veteran guardian of able that a team will be engineered
the Wolverine track destinies, an- this season due to the conflicting
nOunced yesterday that he will date of the Iowa dual, meet which
keep a squad of about 12 men in is also scheduled for May 4. The
Ann Arbor working during the va- Ohio Relays have been set forward
cation to get in condition for the two weeks, and only under the con-
important out-door season which dition that the Iowa date can be
is about to swing into full sway. changed will a squad be sent. This
Will Train For Drake relay carnival has always been
These men will be'drilled careful- looked upon as a dual meet with
ly so that they can give a good the Buckeyes, but Coach Farrell
account of themselves in the tradi- can see no way to enter teams in
tional Drake relays, an event which both events.
the Wolverine thinclads have not The Ohio Relays have always
missed for several years. Some of been scheduled for the same day
the stiffest competition of the sea- as the Kansas carnival, with Mich-
son will be encountered in this igan choosing the Buckeye event,
meet, and the Michigan coach is but due to the change in dates,
"particularly anxious that his men Coach Farrell feels that entering
show well in the various events, in the Kansas event would furnish
A Michigan team -may be entered his men with valuable experience.
in the Kansas relays, but as yet no
definite action has been taken on CRABBE DEFEATS BORG
'the proposal. If there is a squad
sent to this meet it will be the (By Associated Press)
first time that the Wolverines have HONOLULU, March 29.-Clar-
been represented in some time, ence Crabbe defeated Arne Borg
Coach Farrell having taken a four- in the 400-meter free style swim-
mile relay team, discus and javelin ming event here yesterday. He
throwers, and a pole vaulter there was 12 yards ahead of Borg at the
three years ago. Either a mile or l finish.
Besides catchers, Coach B
wants more infielders, especi
first basemen. At present can
dates for this position appear to
the weakest on the nine withi
exception of the backstops. W
the rest of the squad is weak
-numbers, but strong in qual
there are a dozen or more fi
basemen with only mediocre a
Coach Blott is desirous of
creasing the size. of the squad
proportions similar to that of f
mer years in which as many as
-yearling candidates reported
practise at the beginning oft
season. All candidates fort
squad are requested to report w
their own equipment any afterno
at the field house or on the sou
end of Ferry Field.
Daily practice has been held o
doors since the beginning of t
week with most of the time devo
to light practice with the rout
rounds of hitting and fielding.
(By Associaed 'Press)
SEATTLE, Mar. 29.-One wor
indoor track record was shatter
and two others were establish
here last night when Stanford U
versity defeated University
Washington 73 to 58 in the fi
Pacific coast indoor meet in h
Harold Rother of Stanford set
new world's indoor record in t
shot put with a toss of 51 feet5
of an inch.
Gilbert Otto proved himself
to be the most natural fighter
of the evening in winnitg de-
cisively over Larry Hobart in
the lightheavy division. From
the gong Otto was the master
and handled himself with a
grace that was not surpassed
by any other boxer on the pro-
gram. Of all the men in Phil-
bin's stabe Otto seems to work
with: the least effort.
Among the lighter classes the
Stein-Evelyth bout in the feather-
weight furnished the best for the
spectators. After an unusually
illiam Hochrein & ois
Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water Heating,
The first bout between Jack
Yuen, fast and diminutive Pacific
Islander, and Bill Palmer, of Cleve-
land, resulted in a decision for
Yuen. He handled himself better
in all branches and finished up
the bout with a. flourish just be-
fore the final bell that clinched
the decision for him.
French, Former Mack
Star, ToRejoin Club
BILLY WALLACE WILL
FIGHT TOMMY GROGAiN
(By Associatd Prssated Pres
FORT MYERS, Fla., March 29.- I ny archated irese
Walter French, who last fall an- CHICAGO, March 29.-Billy Wal-
nounced his retirement from or. 'lace, Cleveland lightweight, was
ganized baseball to enter business, matched today for a 10 round bout
sioner K. M. Landis, and will report with Tommy Grogan of Omaha in
has been reinstated by Commis- he Olympia arena at Detroit, April
to the Philadelphia Athletics AprilthOlmiarnatDroApl
6, Manager Connie Mackannounc- 11, Scotty Monteith, the match-
ed yesterday. maker, announced.
( o iur un ma
First in Fashion
First in Quality
The Quest for
Men to Our
Sina l ly sweeping in cut
aid bt'aiifilly hand-tal-
nit- :, 1i I 11 111i1 111 1 I1 t 11 f lli ili111 1fE 1 11ii1 flillil lIllt11111 11E11.I
sEAS ER DAY
t a! l,
ST. NDRW'SCHURCH ,
7:00 A.-M. Holy Communion.
Special Easter Music by the Vested Choir.
f - 9:00 A. M. Holy Communion and Sermon.
'Preacher, The Rev. Thomas Harris.
Special Easter Music, by the Church School
Choir and members of the University Glee
If :00 A. M. Morning Prayer, Sermon and Holy Corm- ,
munion. Preacher, The Rev. Henry Lewis '
Special Easter Music by the Vested Choir.
5.-00P.. The Easter Pageant.
The P I nbli co diu inv Pe d i al scy;ies
"Ililli l illllii llillil 11 11'tilu mI i f HI M i I f fl i iii iiIiiiiiiill f ili HI
R ea d th e C1a s sif i e d A d's
CORNWELL COAL - COKE I
Kentucky and West Virginia Coal
Solvay and Gas Coke
Cor. State and Washington Sts.
Arthur W. Stalker, D.D., Minister
Samuel J. Harrison, Associate
Minister and Student Director
10:30 a. m. - Morning Worship.
Bishop Thomas Nicholson of
Detroit area, speaker. Special
Easter music. Reception of
12 m.-Three Bible Classes for
students. "The Significance of
Easter for the Individual To-
day," Prof. G. E. Carrothers.
"An Enemy of the People," Mr.
"Agora," discussion group.
6:00 p. m.-Easter Supper and
7:30 p. m.-Evening Worship
Huron and Division Sts,
Merle H. Anderson, Minister
Dale It. Moore, Associate
Ms. Nellie B. Cadwel, Secretary
G:30 a. m.-Special Sunrise Serv-
ice of worship and communion
conducted by the Young Peo-
ple's Society. Breakfast will be
served immediately after the
10:00 a. n.-Student class in au-
(jitorium, D. H.. Moore, teacher.
10:45 a.m. - Morning Worship,
Sermon "An Unfinished Ser-
6:30 p. m. -Young People's.
7:30 p. m.-Special Service: The
Ann Arbor Commandery, No.
.13, of the Knights Templar.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
On East Huron, below State
R. Edward Sayles, Minister
Howard R. Chaliman, University
10:30-Easter Music and Service.
Mr. Sayles will preach on "The
12:00-Church Bible School.
12:00-Student group will meet
At Guild House.
6:30-Devotional Hour. Topic,
"The Easter Hope in its bear-
ing (1) on our present life;
(2) on our thought of the fu-
ture life. Frank Chandler and
Miss Mary Strain Will speak.
ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH
Washinlton St, at Fifth Ave.
. stelblor Pastor
9 a. m. - Sunday School with
Special Easter program.
1l )10:a _- vPr ''DRky
1 I'u('y t)( oItS
t hat' ,trc es~rctii itlany
This business has been growing ever
since it was established. The secret-
giving absolute satisfaction to our
customers." We believe it pays to do
business in a friendly way. If you
think so too, let's get together.
615 E. University Dial 3x:79
Lane Hall, 4 p. n.-At service,
Satmiel Keliman will talk on