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December 08, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-12-08

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

10 Tec h nic al
K. O.'s Feature
Boxing Matches
Rice Scores Only Real
Knockout; Decisions
Necessary Five Times
8 Campus Survivors
Shaw And Stanfield Win
Double Victories To En-
ter Semi-Finals
By ART CARSTENS
One knockout, ten technical knock-
outs, and five decision bouts featured
the Golden Gloves Prelims last night
in the Armory in a hectic two hours
of free-swinging, hard punching, and
fast boxing.
More than 1,100 spectators watch-
ed the parade of thirty-two boxers
fight their way to the semi-final
rounds. Local favorites won for the
most part as only two campusboxers
went down in the first and second
round fights while eight advanced to
the semi-finals.
Joe Black won the first bout of the
evening with fast, hard swinging that
gave him the edge over Art Decker,
both being University boxers. Charley
Verbery left-jabbed his way to a
hard-fought decision over Kane of
Ypsilanti for another victory by a
student.
Fred Knox, Ypsi welter scored the
first of a series of technical knock-
outs, taking Chester Pezecki, Detroit
Naval Armory, in the first round
after dropping him for a count of
nine. Walter Stanfield, Ypsi Normal
welter, scored the second technical
knockout over J. Bryma, Detroit N.
A., flooring him twice for counts of
nine, before Referee Rosen stopped
the fight.
In the ,next welter fight Lee Shaw,
Universiy, pounded Ray Miller, How-
ell, so badly in the first round that
Rosen stopped them, awarding Shaw
atechnical nockout. Shaw's greater
strength told heavily against Miller,
handicapped by lack of condition.
Dave Gallup, University, floored
the little. bantam, Joe Murray of
Jackson, three times before the fight
was awarded to him after 45 seconds
of the second round had passed. Mil-
ton Schloss, University welter, won a
close decision on his superior ring
work over Benequista, Detroit N. A.
Dave Golden U. lightweight, won his
fight with Alvin Wigg, Ann Arbor, on
a technical knockout in the second
rofmnd' after knbckinc him downfor
the count of nine with a stiff right
jab.
Joe Goldberg, Western State, light-
weight, punched his way in a slow
bout to a technical knockout over Joe
Cobb, Ionia, in the last 30 seconds of
the third round. Obe Williams Ypsi
bantam won a comic scrap from Oli-
ver Aldridge, Ann Arbor, on a tech-
nical kayo early in the third round.
George Rice, University, feather-
weight, with hard right and left hand
punches won on a knockout in the
first 50 seconds over Curtis Brad-
bury of Dexter. Earl McCleery, Ann
Arbor middleweight, scored another
technical knockout over Art Doletski,
Dexter after 25 seconds, by starting
a series of hard punches at the open-

FROM THE PRESS BOX
By JOHN THOMAS
"DEAR SIR: . . .Chatham had a strong team and scored in the first
period. Did Michigan, trailing and outplayed, resort to dirty hockey? No
one who witnessed the contest can answer 'yes' to that question. The entire
six men manifested sportsmanship which was a credit to Michigan tradi-
tion, and although the Chatham team became embroiled in a fist fight in
Detroit some days ago, there was no such encounter to mar the play Tues-
day night.
"Michigan just wouldn't fight. In- l9-
stead, they went out and beat the
Canadians by hard and clean hockey
which would have done credit to Sports today
many professional clubs.
"John Sherf, special target of "B" basketball game in Windsor.
"Fair Play," played a game of, out- 'rat. wrestling finals 7:30.
standing sportsmanship and skill
throughout. The contest was worth

thirty-five cents of anyone's money.
"Although Health Service records
show that Keith Crossman is suffer-
ing from the grippe, he played a hard
game all the way through. . . . So'
lay off our hockey team, "Fair Play"
we're proud of it!"
"(Observer)"
MICHIGAN's wrestling team could
hardly be'called a cosmopolitan
squad, for although one of the mem-
bers hails from Porto Rico, the other
forty-three men on the squad are
from the States.
Eighteen come from the state of
Michigan and thirteeen from New
York state. Illinois, Iowa, New Jersey,
Massachusetts, and Ohio are also
represented.
* *' *
THE HARDEST schedule in recent
years has been arranged for the
wrestling team. It includes two series
of matches that will probably tell
seriously on the team.
Michigan will take Penn State and
Navy on two consecutive days of the
week end of Feb. 10 and 11. This
means that the matmen will have to
hold over for two days their weigh-
ing-in weights. To do this means that
instead of one day's drying out, the
regulars will have to keep at the re-
duced weight for more than 48 hours.
Navy has a strong team and Mich-
igan needs all available strength to
meet the Annapolis matmen. Chicago
and Northwestern have ubeen
matched on successive nights, March
4 and 5, and Michigan may pay the'
price with a defeat, especially on the
second night of either week-end.
PURDUE'S -BASKETBALL hopes
suffered a severe blow Tuesday
when Ray Eddy, regular forward of
the last two years, severed the ten-
dons in his right arm about four
inches above the wrist.
He was carrying out the ashes at
the Delta Tau Delta fraternity house
when he slipped and cut his wrist. He
was rushed to the hospital and his
doctor, Dr. Gordon A. Thomas, suc-
ceeded in suturing all of the muscles
and tendons, after laboring nearly
two hours in theoperating room.
Dr. Thomas expressed the hope
that Eddy might be able to regain
the use of his hand, but said that
it was doubtful whether he would
ever be able to play basketball again.
* "*

date for the position. Jimmy Phelan,
now at Washington, has indicated
that he might accept the position if
it were offered to him. This implies
that things are not so smooth at the
Huskie school. Phelan gave Purdue
an undisputed Conference Cham-
pionship in 1929.,
Dick Hanley of Northwestern is
under consideration as Stanford's
new coach and he has admitted that
if the offer was attractive enough he
would take it.
George Veenker came to Michigan
from Gary, Ind., several years -ago.
Originally he was a football coach
but at Michigan he took over the
basketball position after the death of
Coach Mather.
Veenker served as end coach on the
football team here and was a promi-
nent candidate for the head coach-
ship when Harry Kipke was ap-
pointed. A year ago he was appointed
to the Iowa State post as football
coach, his real love.
Iowa had lost 22 games in succes-
sion when Veenker came there. In the
first year he was promised a "job for4
life" if he could win two games. He
looked over the squad and said, "Huh,
we'll be unlucky to lose two games."
His first year in short: Defeated
three previously undefeated teams.
Held Nebraska to a close score for the
first time in a decade. Only lost one
game in the Big Six, to Nebraska.
Placed second in the Big Six, the first
time for Iowa State in several years.
Won the title of the "miracle'coach."
In this last season he did not com-
pile as good a record, yet it was
better than Iowa is accustomed to.
We personally are of the opinion that
his job as Athletic Director there is
superior to head football coach at
Chicago, which is the hardest job in
the Big Ten.
Four Fraternities To Be
In Handball Semi-Finals
With the Interfraternity Handball
Tournament drawing to a close, there
still remain in the running for the
title, Alpha Kappa Lambda, Alpha
Omega, Tau Delta Phi, and Tau
Kappa Epsilon.
Women Begin Practice
For Bowling Tourney

Coach Lowrey
Pleased With
Hockey Team
Pucksters' Victory Shows
Wolverines' Form; May
Play Western Ontario
Satisfaction was expressed by Coach
Ed Lowery of the Wolverine ice out-
fit at the showing his team made
Tuesday night in defeating Chatham
by a 6-2 score. Critics of the amateur
game pronounced the contest sixty.
minutes of real hockey.
Good form was shown not only by
the Wolves, but also by their oppon-
ents, who happen at present to be
leading the Michigan-Ontario league
of amateur clubs.
Show Rallying Powert
The Michigan aggregation put on
that spectacle beloved in all sports;
a good rally. The Reid and Cross-
man passing attack inside the oppos-
ing defense zone worked almost to
perfection. It was effective in draw-
ing the defense to one side for a
clear shot.
David played a capable game at
right wing; although he did not
score, his back-checking gave the
Michigan first line defense plenty of
time to get into position. Sherf and,
Chapman did yeoman service in the
last period when four and five oppos-
ing pucksters laid siege to the Michi-
*gan goal in force.
Jewell's Work Outstanding
It was then also that it was assured
that Michigan has a real goalie in
the person of Jack Jewell, sophomore.
He performed numerous acrobatics in
front of the cords and made several
stops which might well have tried
the skill of a professional.
Negotiations for a game with the
team of the University of Western
Ontario here next Wednesday are
now under way, according to a state-
ment yesterday by Coach Lowe'ry.

Wolves' "B" Team
To Face Canadian
Cage Squad Tonig
Tonight the "B" basketball squad(
will travel to Windsor to play against
the Windsor-Walkerville Collegiate+
Alumni team in the second game of'
the season. The Wolverines barely
edged out the Canadian team last
year, winning by one point, and a{
similar battle is expected tonight.
Coach Ray Courtright will take at
least eight men and possibly more
with him on the trip. Oliver, Black,
and Babcock are the forwards to De
taken; Wisterc, Regeczi, and Aker-
shoek will play center; Teitlebaum
and Nichols will be in the guard pos-
itions. Borgmann and one or two
others may also make the trip.
The game should prove to be an
interesting one as the Jayvees will
E be exerting their greatest efforts to
please the coaches. Several men on
this squad are considered to be very
good material and should they show
up well in the game at Windsor to-
night will have an excellent chance
of securing a place on the varsity
squad. Every man will get a chance
to play and individual efforts will be
watched closely in an attempt to ob-
tain needed reinforcements for the
varsity.
Expand Rifle-Shooting
For Women This Year
Rifle-shooting is another of the in-
door activities on the women's In-
I tramural program, which, after a
successful season last winter, is be-
ing run off on a more extensive scale
this season.
Practice is held every afternoon
at the Women's Athletic Building.
Captain Custis of the R. 0. T. C.
training staff gives instruction on
Tuesdays and Thursdays, and Ruth
Lovejoy instructs on the other af-
ternoons.

tli

Yearling Track
Team Gets First.
Test Tomorrow
Winter track will make its unofi-i
cial bow here tomorrow afternoon
when sixty yearling tracksters com-
pete in the inter-squad time trials
at Yost Field House.
Field events are scheduled for Fri-
day at 3:30 p. m., and the track
events will be run off Saturday, start-
ing at 3:00 p. in. Broad jumpers will
compete tonight in order to be able

to run in the track events Saturc
The purpose of thevmeet is to
the coaches an idea of the compa
live strength of the individual c
petitors. With the season only a
days old, however, Coach Ken Doi
ty does not look for any outstant
performances.
The first event on Fridays prog
is the high jump to be held at 3
At 4:15 the pole vaulters will perf
and at 4:30 the shot puters will c
Pete.
The events scheduled for Satur
are: high hurdles, sprints, 440 y
run, low hurdle, 880 yard run,
the mile run. There will be no
mile run.

Hart Schaffner
& Marx

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OVERCOAT VALUES,
$27.50 to $35.00, reduced to,
OVERCOAT VALUES,
$22.50 to $25.00, reduced to
SUITS, $28.50 to $33.50
(Extra Pants $4.30), Reduced to.

$17.95
$14.95
$22.50

SUITS, $22.50 to $25.00
(Extra Pants $4.00), Reduced to

$18.5(

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Conlin

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Wetherbee
Downtown

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r'--

Fraternity Wrestling To
Finish Tonight At 7:30
Fraternity wrestling will end to-
night with the finals of the Frater-
nity wrestling tournament taking
place at the Intramural Building at
7:30 p. m. These matches promise
to be of much interest because many
of the Varsity squad are competing
for honors in the eight weight divi-
sions. The preliminaries took place
last night leaving sixteen competitors
for the titles.
A EN AVANT ever lorward
A
A
BurPatterson & Auld Co.
Detroit, Michiga &afkervillc, Otario
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YEARNING

HERE ARE A FEW,
SUGGESTIONS:
Dressing Robes
Cigarette Boxes
Formal Stud Sets
Arrow Shirts
Wool Plaid and Silk Scarfs
Leather Sport Coats
Turtle Neck Sweaters
Terry Cloth, Broadcloth and
Silk Pajamas
Suits and Overcoats
Ash Containers
Lighters and Cigarette Cases
Neckwear
Cocktail Shakers
Clothes Brushes

Do You Know
What He Wants
For Christmas?

Let Saffell '& Bush, "Exclusive
Men's Wear Shop," 310 South
State Street, help you make your
Christmas selection.
We have a complete line of men's
novelties and wearing apparel of
exacting style and quality . . and
the prices are very reasonable.

Belts and Suspenders
Leather, Goods
Hosiery
Linen Handkerchiefs
Pipe and Pouch Sets

Uh! just lots and lots of attractive
gifts for a man from a Man's Shop.

May we see you soon?

1 4-

r.

I'n".1 Ir;: /--'~ , 1 -1-L Trr.:

k

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