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November 09, 1934 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-09

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aewa . sev.

Oakley, Borges, AndCoustneau Wi n Fights In Company K'

's ShorV


Cieslik T akes
l SI ' s*
Close Decision
In FeAture Go
Oakley Employs Wrestling
T'actics To Gain Verdict
Over Yinger
Three University boxers were re-
turned winners in last night's amateur
boxing show held at the local armory
under the auspices of Company K
of the 1.251, Infantry before a good
house of over 1,000 spectators. It was
the second show of the season pre-
sented by the soldiers.
Joe Qakl y, last year's Varsity wres-
tling captain and midwestern inter-
collegiate and Ohio .amateur boxing
champion, made his local debut by
taking a three-round decision from
tough little Don Yinger of Detroit
at the featherweight poundage.
Uses Acrobatics
Oakley used acrobatics and wres-
tling feints to keep Yinger away
from him in the first two rounds while
he was landing a few somewhat wild
rights to the face and body.;
The campus fighter carried the
battle to the persistent Detroit lad
in the third and was awarded a judges'
decision that was greeted by both
cheering and booing.
In a three round welterweight
struggle, Joe Borges, '38, took the de-
cision from Ralph Lockes of Jackson.
Lockes kept the freshman tied in
knots in the first round, but Borges1
broke through in the second to draw
blood from the downstate boy's nose.
Borges cinched the victory in the
third stanza by holding the aggressive
Cousineau Gets Decision
Elnier CQusineau, '36E, the third of
the campus battlers, decisioned Don
Loftus of the Holy Redeemer, A.C.
of Detroit. in a rather slow middle-
weight bout..Both fighters were swing-
ing hard but wildly throughout the
bout with Cousineau exhibiting some
good footwork for a large lad.
In what proved to be, the feature
bout of the evening Stanley Cieslik
of Detroit eked out an unpopular
decision over Jimmy Urso of the same
city in a five round bantamweight
Cieslik outboxed Urso in the first
half of the fight but the latter came
back to outpunch the winner in the
last two rounds.
Wiliam Loses
Obie Williams, colored Ypsilanti
boxer; tired in the latestages of 'ftis
featherweight struggle with Tommy
Orris of Detroit and lost the decision.
Results of the other matches on
the card follow: John Morton, Ann
Arbor, decisioned Joe Murray, Jack-
son, featherweights. Jack Rakowski,
Jackson, took the decision from Nel-
son Terry, Ann Arbor, at 140 pounds.
Joe Dvoriak, Chelsea, won from Jqe
Mendoza, Detroit, in the bantan-
weight class, when the latter's seconds
threw in the towel in the second
Billy Barton, Detroit, was awarded
the nod over Tony Rupinski, also of
Detroit, in a middleweight battle.
OldAdage Fails AsI
Center Position Is,

One Of Wsconsin's Backs Stepping High

C(oach Ordered To Bed B u sh hChosen
As Pneumonia Develops s
Coach John Jchnstone, Varsity U. E A ead
A P n u o i ' e v l p . . . J h Jo n t n , V ri UetI nnis m entor, is confined to his Nx
home at mresentbecause of a slight For
a _ta k of pneumonia. Johnstone
jns stricken with a cold last week
but was not ordered to bed until NEW YORK, Nov. 8. - UP) -Pres-
Tuesday. cott S. Bush, New York banker and a
His .condition last night was not
Insidered as serious but was little former secretary and vice president,
changed from that of earlier in today was nominated for the presi-
the day. It is expected that he dency of the United States Golf As-
will return to his duties next week. sociation for 1935. Election at the an-
nual meeting in January heretofore
No A -i ) Th t nalways has fodlowed nor inatjon.
BOSTON, Nov. 8 -UP - The Boston H uceshretJqeo o
ii v cning Globe says that if present ton whoced eb the f cue (.or Bo
plans materialize the Harvard foot-,tnawho held the o icefor twc
Lall team may play Notre Dame or N ated th Bush th ofi-
Michigan in 1936. cial slate arewvice pl'esidents, John
This report, the Globe says, follow- G. Jackson and Archie M. Ried, both
ed the announcement that Harvard of New York; secretary Frank M.
would drop Holy Cross from its foot- Hardt, Philadelphia; treasurer, Har-
ball schedule after next year's game, old W. Pierce, Boston; counsel, Mor-
although athletic relations between ton G. Bogue, New York.
the two were still friendly. The U.S.G.A. president-nominee,
was born in Columbus, 0., in 1895
tRESHMAN IfASKETBALL and, after graduating from Yale,
All candidates fox the freshman where he won his letter in baseball
baslfetball squad should report to and was a member of the golf team,
Coach Ray Fisher at 7:30 p.m., Nov. I he returned to Ohio to go to the semi-
12, at Waterman Gym. Candidates finals and then the finals of the Ohio
will furnish their own equipment. State golf championship.

MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. 8. -UP - Alphonse Leemans, George Wash-
ingn Uniersity halfback, may think "Tuffy" a more appropriate
name for a football player, but not so with Julius Alfonse, a M\innesota
lhalf of equal1 fearlessness.
Even the Julius part of his cognomen is no handicap to the stocky
Minnesota gridder in plunging the line or smearing passes. He alter-
nates with Art "Deacon" Clarkson in the Gopher backfield
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type or Package Durham Duplex 49c
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1 Styptic Pencil 10c
(Limit Two to a Customer) TOTAL VALUE $1.19
Valu9 Miler Drug Store IfAl
University at Thayer149c


Tomg Fontaine, Badger back, a veteran who is playing a big part in
Coach Spear's attempts to bring the Wisconsin eleven out of the cellar
position. Fontaine is a very shifty runner and this with his fine punting
has made him a very valuable cog in the Badger backfield.
Wolverines Will Face Badgers
With Line In Battered Shape
By ART SETTLE line who has not suffered an injury.
This is no attempt at an alibi for In the backfield, three men are not
the Wolverines, for the truth must their normal selves. The injury which
be served. When they enter the Wis- has hurt Michigan most, has been
consin game, Saturday, they will Regeczi's right leg. He suffered it
resemble more a carps of disabled several weeks before the first game,
mand John hasn't been the same Re-
army veterans than a healthy robust j geczi he was last year. His kicking
football team. Nine of the starting hias been hampered, and the injury

Van Boven's o

eleven will throw bruised and batter-
ed bodies into the fray.
From left end to right tackle, each
player has received some form of in-
jury.,. Jatanellie left end, niured his
right forearm in the opening game
with Michigan State. For the fol-
lowing four weeks he wore a cast over
the injured member. Despite this
his play has been good enough to
warent the benching of Savage, rated
ahead of Patanelli before the season
Viergever With A Shiner
John Viergever, left tackle, received
a "shiner" in the Minnesota game
which discolored the right side of
his face. He is a fearful sight now,
as he peers at his opponent through
a dimmed optic.
Michigan's best lineman, Willard
Hildebrand, severely injured his right
ankle in the Chicago game. He hob-
bled about for two weeks, and was
ordered to stay away from practice,
but he managed to play his usual
steady game against Georgia Tech
and Illinois.j

has slowed him down considerably.
Regeczi could outrun the end and
secondary on a flanker play last year,
but he can't today.
Cedric Sweet, crashing fullback,
'has-been playing despite two wounds.
He has been wearing a patch across
his nose since early in the season,
while he also fractured his hand in
practice before the Georgia Tech
Aug Too
Whitey Aug has suffered from a
sore shoulder all season, which has
impaired his passing ability.
That completes the story of woe
concerning Michigan's regulars. Be-
sides these boys, four gridders who
have played enough this season to
earn letters, are on the hospital list.
Savage, alternate end, injured a leg
in the Chicago game, Chet Beard
was banged up in the M~innesota
game, as was Joe Ellis, who suffered
a fractured hand. Both of these boys
will probably be out of the Wisconsin
Russ Oliver, second string quarter-
back, injured his right leg while
blocking in a scrimmage with the
freshmen last Monday. He hasn't
been in uniform since, but is being
counted on to relieve Jennings Sat-
urday, if necessary.

Lost By


Gerald Ford, center, escaped the
MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. 8. - - P) _ injury jinx until Wednesday's scrim-
The old boxing adage, "A good big mage against the freshmen. He re-
man can beat a good little man," has ceived a nasty wallop in the head
held true many times, but the wise which stunned him temporarily. He
words took a tumble when applied to was ordered out by Kipke.
the center position on the University Borgmann Finally Got His
of Minnesota football team this sea- It appeared likely that the injury
son. hoodoo had overlooked Bill Borg-
Dale Rennebohm, 175-pound youth mann, until the Minnesota game. His
from Austin, Minn., kicked the props head made contact with the knee of
from beneath the old notion. some Gopher back, and he was car-
Rennebohm, who spent most of the ried off the field.
1933 season on the bench watching Minnesota's Gophers didn't deem it
the brilliant 165-pound Roy Oen per- proper to slight the captain of the
form, spotted Gedrge Syendsen, one of Wolverines, so they handed Captain
the top-ranking 1933 first year Tom Austin a wrenched back five
tackles, 20 pounds and almost a half minutes before the end of the half.
foot in height in their battle for the Despite the injury which caused him
Gopher pivot position. sharp pain, Austin played most of
Only the center position on the the second half, trying in vain to
Maroon and Gold eleven was left un- rally his teammates to continue their
filled by an experienced man at the splendid defensive work of the first
beginning of this year's campaign, half. The injury evidently isn't both-
Svendsen got the first call because ering Austin, as he has participated in
Rennebohm was experiencing scho- practice all week.
lastic difficulties.p
Ward Escapes
When the smaller man was given aE
clean slate by the professors, however, That completes the list of Mich-
Coach Bernie Bierman replacd h igan's maimed linemen. Willis Ward,
big ex-tackle with Rennebohm, and righte is the only gridder in the
his bullet-like passes, smooth offen-
sive work and deadly play behind ther
line have contributed greatly to Min-
ensota's success. ~

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BOSTON, Nov. 8. - P) - Charles
Devens, New York Yankee pitcher and
former arvard University baseball and
football star, today settled any and
all rumors about his quitting baseball
with the statement, "It's a fact, I am
quitting professional ball."

Others $45,00, $65.00, $90.00 and $12 .AX
T. 1 1 A- 1




l ii I

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