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April 25, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-04-25

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

'I ,,

From the

PRESS BOX

I

i

THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREE
Campus Men ToFight InKGood Willnouts Tomorrow Night
Arrangements DeBaker Winso; ~i Shoyt's "'Little Red Tigers Defeat
Bouts announced For Goofy W 1.11Boxing ShowoB I W .
Made To Seat 440 Trials In ' ...__ ._T AAoook Is Wealth Of Browns; Uhle
Flyweight-Paul BDnMdbury, Dexter vs. EdO Tkn Sctt, Ann Arbor B
... .._, n A l (19111- IA " Welterweight-Carl Donahue. U. vs. Joe Black, U. D ata On Track Melt to r.t~

By John Thomas

Amateur Boxing
Silver-Voiced Mann
. I
*
MAT E U R boxing,
I o n g despised by
followers of the pro-
fessional racket, is
at last coming into
- its own if the crowds
at recent exhibitions
and the enthusiasm
among the fighters
wherever the shows
have been put on
an be taken as a
criterion.
Michigan in particular has been
taken up in the wave of enthusiasm.
The Golden Gloves tourneys recently
held under the auspices of the De-t
troit Free Press, attracted great
numbers of participants and follow-I
ers.
The charity bout staged for Detroitj
newsboys last December at the Olym-
pia cleared over $6,000 for the back-
ers. A recent 24-bout charity card
in the Chicago Stadium attracted
over 16;000 people, a fair crowd for
an indoor exhibition - to say the
least.
The sport has spread to the Mid-'
West and this year the first meet
between two Big Ten schools was
held in Evanston and Madison in a
home and home exchange between
Northwestern and Wisconsin. Ohio
State also has a team and have been
dickering for a match with the Wild-
cat leather pushers. Northwestern
is arranging a large schedule for
their team and engaged in the first
of a home and home series with
Loyola of Chicago last Thursday
night. They split the matches be-
fore a capacity crowd in the Loyola
gym.
And now Michigan will present its
own charity show. Here as else-
where, growds are expected to fill the
Yost Field house for the occasion.
The Daily, without cuts of the fight-
ers, with one exception could run
pictures of various prize fighters in
different poses and label the display,
"These are poses of professionals,
but there will be no posing tomor-
row night." And that would be true.
Unlikethe professional game, these
amateurs stand toe to toe and fight
it out. There is no stalling, no bicycle
riding away from the on-coming fists,
few clinches, and such professional-
like tactics that save a contestant
for 15 rounds or so.
Instead the amateurs only have
three rounds to do their business in
and consequently they settle down to
work at the opening bell and keep
hammering away until the final gong.
For this reason big crowds follow
the amateurs.
E MIGHT pity the
poor sailor on a
night when he takes
up his duties as an-
nouncer at the
QGood Will Boxing
Show. Radio an-
1..nouncers griped last
'j all because they
4/r had to pronounce
Regeczi and Mar-
Govsk y, but such
! names are simple compared to what
Mann will have to cope with.
The silver-voiced swimming coach
is now digesting the pronunciation of
fighters' names as Dauksza, Cieslik,
Nadeau, Tednandowski, Corsini, and
Torres. When first presented with
these names, Mann immediately
made arrangements with certain peo-
ple in the Romance language build-
ing to polish up on his southern Eu-
ropean languages.

u~rowctuUt LIUt

Campus
Have
Eight.

Leather P
Varied C
Hold Titles

Pushers
,areers;

O X I N G GLOVES
will fly in the Field
House ring for three
solid hours tomor-
- row night as 38 of
the state's best am-
ateurs clash in Ann
Arbor's biggest and
/ , best amateur boxing
show, the Student
Good Will Fund
Show, sponsored by
the University for the benefit of the
Campus Loan Fund.
Seating facilities for 4,000 people
have been arranged in the Field
House. Tickets may be obtained up
until 7:30 tomorrow night at Wahr's,
the Parrot, Union and League or
from any Union committeeman. All
seats are selling at 40 cents.
Short reviews of the ring careers
of University boxers entered follow:!
Tony Dauksza was an all-around
athlete at Grand Rapids Union High,
winning the quarterback berth on
Remington's all-state football team
two years ago. He won the Grand
Rapids Golden Gloves middleweight
title in 1932. He is 19 years old.
Lee Shaw, another quarterback,
hails from Coldwater. He piloted
the "B" football team last year. He
is 19 years old.
Joe Oakley won the Mid-West In-
tercollegiate featherweight boxing
title in 1932. A junior he has won
two Varsity wrestling letters.
Dave Gallup, a senior from South
Bend, has two all-campus bantam
titles to his credit. He is 21 years
old,
Carl Borgtorf is a senior forester
from Cheboygan. Although this is
his first year of competition he al-
ready holds the Southern Michigan
Novice Gloves championship. He is
21.
Dave Golden won the all-campus
lightweight title last year. He has
been unable to fight much this year
but appears to be in fine shape for
tomorrow's fights.
Harvey Bauss, Varsity wrestler,
will meet Jack Starwas in the fea-
ture bout of the evening. Bauss holds
the New York state light-heavy title
while Starwas is Michigan Golden
Gloves Open champion.
George Rice, a sophomore en-
gineer, hails from Celina, 0., where
he fought several amateur fights be-
fore coming to the University. He
is a powerful hitter and has de-
veloped a capable defense,
George Kohler holds the minimum
age record of the show, being only 17
years old. He is a sophomore en-
gineer and did not boxing before
coming here from Minneapolis.

Thrilling Race
Turner, Ellerby, Lemen,
Also Qualify For Drake
Relays Next Saturday
Coach Charlie Hoyt's quarter-
milers ran the fastest time-trials in
Wolverine track annals last night to
determine the mile relay team for
the Drake Relays to be held at Des
Moines next Saturday.
The four qualifiers all broke 50
seconds in a race which Captain
Charlie DeBaker won in 49 seconds
flat. New Turner, Tom Ellerby and
Ed Lemen took the next three places
in the order named. Lemen's time
was :49.3.
The race was heart-breaking for
"Chill" Allen who was rated a sure
qualifier. The misfortune of being
allotted the outside lane, along with
an injured leg which had not fully
recovered, contrived the eliminate
him. He placed a close fifth.
Conditions were perfect for a rec-
ord-breaking performance. The trackI
was in good condition and a slight
wind favored the runners. The five
men were off to even starts but De-
Baker took a slight lead in the first
few yards and managed to hold it
throughout the race. The first 220
yards was timed in 22.6. At this dis-
tance Turner and Allen were in the
rear. Turner, however, sped up on
the turn to pass Ellerby and Lemen
and place second.
Even conservative Coach Charlie
himself was enthusiastic over the
prospects of the mile relay team this
year. From standing starts last
night' the first four finishers turned
in an aggregate time of less than
3:17. The Big Ten record which a
Michigan quartet set in 1931 is
3:18.5.
Michigan's chances of lowering
this record in the Conference meet
delend greatly on track conditions
and the allotting of lanes. With good
weather and the number one lane
anything could happen.
FONSECA'S SLIDE COSTLY
CHICAGO, Ill. - Attempting to
make a sliding stop of a foul bunt off
the bat of a St. Louis slugger, Lew
Fonseca, the White Sox manager,
suffered a torn ligament that will
keep him on the bench for several
weeks.

Featherweight-George Kohler, U.
Featherweight--George Rice, U.
Middleweight-Ed Page, M. S. N. C.
Bantamweight-Dave Gallup, U.
Bantamweight-Joe Nadeau, Detroit
Lightweight-Pete Loveren, Detroit
Lightweight-Chas. Verberg, U.
Lightweight--Ward Snider, Flint
Welterweight--Carl Durgtorf, U.
Welterweightr-Lee Shaw, U.
Flyweight-Stan Cielick, Boy's C.
Featherweight-Joe Oakley, U.
Heavyweight-F. Newman, M.S.N.C.
Lightweight--Dave Golden, U.
Middleweight-Antone Dauksza, U.
Middleweight-Art Stauch, A. A.
Lightweight-Harvey Bauss, U.

vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.

Carl Briogel, Ann Arbor
Stan Wiszorick, Battle Creek
Joe Bonski, Detroit
Ernie Stebbleton, B. C.
Roy Rhodes, Three Rivers
Zig Papulski, Three Rivers
Floyd Allen, Battle Creek
Nick Torres, C. C. A. C.
Dave Simpson, C. C. A. C.
Bill Larkin, Boy's Club
Clyde Jacoby, Battle Creek
Al Corsini, C. C. A. C.
Chas. Wallace, C. C. A. C.
John Barton, Detroit
Ted Tednandowski, Detroit
Earl McCleery, Ann Arbor
Jack Starwas, Ypsilanti

By CHARLES A BAIRD
Just as swimming coach Matt
Mann and his timeclock are insep-
arable, so are Coach Charlie Hoyt
and the little red book in which he
religiously jots down the times that
all his tracksters turn in in prac-
tice.
Wtih the aid of his little book
Charlie can inform you as to the,
times the quarter-milers turned in a
year ago today. He can tell just how
much Ned Turner has improved in

Sprint Grid Squad
Renews Work On'
'Rump-wheel' Stift
Coach Harry Kipke again had his
spring football squad work on the
"rump-wheel" shift that he had been
experimenting on earlier in the
spring practice. This shift has met
with some slight success so far, but,
as yet Coach Kipke is not fully sat-
isfied with the results.
The fight for the Chicago Trophy
among the freshmen gridders is still

Frosh Golfer Is Given1 1
High Raing In District:
" Woody Malloy, captain of the
freshman golf squad last fall, has
been listed among the seven lowest
handicap ratings announced last
week by the District Association.
Malloy is listed at two strokes with
four others, while two are rating at
one. This is the second time that
he has achieved this rating. Malloy
is a member of Washtenaw Coun-
try Club.
Charley Kocsis, a freshman last
year and district champion was not
listed, his home club being no longer
a member of the Associatoin. His

ti
y
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e,
t
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merrily continuing its zwaY The absence from the list leaves no player
frosh that are, up to now, the chief with a scratch rating. Kosis was
and outstanding contenders for the rated at scratch last year,
annual prize, manking it a four-way -
fight. The line men, Malasavieb, Tan .
end, and Well, a guardc, appear to T cami.ii O Cinese G ~irl
be the fiist among the contenders Cagers To Tour World
with Remias and Dauks <i, two backs,
close behind them. MalasaviW, an Thie first team of Chinese girl
All-State end from Fordson High basketball players to tour the world
last year. played on the Fi'rosh Physi- will tail from Shanghai in the near
cal Ed team last fall and was one of future. The players who compose the
the bevt players on the squad. Wells championship girls' team of China
played guard on the fir -ma'n squad are students in the Liang Kiang'
and will be one of the guards that Girls' School of Shanghai. The tour
Coach Kipke will depend upon for is being sponsored by Chinese ofj
the season this fall. Remias and Shanghai and overseas to encourage
Dauksza have been playing heads-up athletic sports for their country-
ball all year and, at present, a e o.t- women. The tourists will consist of
standing backs on th se;a a. inc. players, a coach, manager and
aecretay, rnd the trip will occupy
YEARL NGS LOOK GOOD seven ionths. Before crossing the
With the f'es man baseball .-quaid Pacific, the team will play in Manila,
going into the.second week of its
practice season, the candidates are COURT RESERVATIONS
tightening Lip and rounding into Reservations for tennis courts must
form. The fielding. as well as the be made at the I-M office in person.
batting has shown great improve- Tennis shoes should be worn and
ment over the first few cold-weather suction soles will not be allowed on
workouts. the courts.

the half-mile since his sophomore"
year; the best time Captain Charlie
DeBaker has ever run, and the high-
est jump Willis Ward has ever at-
tained in practice.
To go further, with his little book{
he can tell you (and the trackmen)
whether his proteges got to bed early
last night. If their times are slower
than they were last week it means
something is wrong . . . bad diet .I
..lack of sleep . .. too much dat-
ing. The book is rarelywrong.
It is invaluable as a means of
tracing the improvement of his men.
Coach Hoyt expects his tracksters to
turn in better times each week. If
the book shows that they aren't,
something must be done about it. If
it shows too rapid improvement, he
checks them a little to avoid stale-
ness.
Wherever you see Coach Hoyt on
the track field you'll see his little red
book. If some of the Big Ten coaches
could get a peek in it, it might cause
them sleepless nights.
W/ard Is Coached
In Broad Jump
Willis Ward, the sophomore
football star, high jumper, sprint-
er and hurdler at University of
Michigan, is being developed now
as a broad jumper. Coach Chuck
Hoyt took advantage of the first
warm weather to try his all-
around star in a jump for dis-
tance. Ward cleared 22 feet 5%/2
inches in his first attempt. His
form was pronounced "terrible,"
but with practice hic should jump
I24 feet.
1 Ties65c, 2for$1.25
Spring Suits and Flannels
at Reasonable Prices.
C. DOUKAS
1319 South University

W
Pittsburgh . ......7
New York............4
Brooklyn .......... .4..4
Philadelphia ....... 4
Boston........ .. 3
Chicago...... 3

'. L.
1
2
4
5
4
5
. 5
4

Pet,
.875
.667
.500
.444
.429
.375
.375
.333

Sold 'o Giants
Detroit won the final game of its
series with St. Louis, 4 to 3, at De-
troit today. At the same time George
Uhle, veteran Tiger pitcher, was sold
to the New York Giants.
The standings:
AMERICAN LEAGUIE
W. L. Pet.
New York ............7 2 .788
Chicago .............. 8 3 .727
Washington .......... 6 5 .545
Detroit .............. 5 5 .500
Cleveland ............ 5 5 .500
Philadelphia..........4 7 .364
Boston ..............3 6 .333
St. Louis..............3 8 .273
Monday's Results
Detroit, 4-6-1, Fischer, Hogsett
and Hayworth; St. Louis, 3-6--0,
Coffman, Wells and Ferrell.
Washington, 11-12-1, Stewart,
Russell, Burke, McFee, Crowder and
Sewell,.Berg; New York, 10-12-3,
Brennan, McFayden, Pennock and
Dickey.
Chicago, 5-8-2, Frasier, Heving
and Grube; Cleveland, 4-7-1, Fer-
rell and Spencer.
Philadelphia, 16-17-3, Earnshaw,
Cain and Cochrane Boston, 10-14-
2, Andrews, Johnson, Meola, Mc-
Laughlin and Shea.
NATIONAL LEAGUE

St. Louis ..... ..... .
Cincinnati..........

3
2

Monday's Results
New York, 4-8-1, Hubbell and
Mancuso Brooklyn, 0-4-2, Shaute,
Mungo, Ryan and Lopez.
Philadelphia, 6-15-0, Berly, Gar-
bowski, Pearce and Davis; Boston,
5-10-0, Betts, Cantrill and Hogan
12 innings).
Chicago-Cincinnati, rain.
TirCeTisyH ugry?
CALL 3494
Sodas -- Sundaes - Shakes
Cokes - G-Ales - Orangeades
Tasty Sandwiches
Prompt Delivery
Calkins-Fletcher
Drug Co.

1

A
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Ors 1owoA
ivqv Itwe~d

Burr, Patterson & Auld Co.
Detroit, Micbii.n & ,%itkervill, Ontario
A A
SFor your convenience
i Ann Arbor Store
A 603 Church St.
FRANK OAKES MMgr.

I -______--__________--- ----

SENIOR CAN
THIS WEEK

ES MUST BE ORDERED
FOR USE CANE DAY

White Buckskin Shoes
Sport shoes will be white buckskin this year.
Style, comfort and case of cleaning make
genuine buckskin most desirable. Plain toe
and wing tip styles are good.
$5.50
Other While Shoes $3.50 and $4.50
Flannel Slacks
Grey slacks in plaids and plain shades, white flan-
nels and striped worsteds can be worn with any

1 1

v r t-/IezTr possesses a

:one

Y Imo~ l 1

Early in the 17th century, tobacco seed
from Anwrica was taken to Turkey. Different soil,
(1 diercuI cli , diflercnt temj.peratures night
id d iy, i d d ifhrInt fnrming methods produced
an enlirdly icw obacco-small in size, but very

Greece; Samsoun and Smyrna in Turkey. And it
is principally from these places that our buyers
get the Turkish for Chesterfield.
These Turkish tobaccos are blended, in just the
right amount, with Dlomuestic tobaccos, It is this

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