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January 30, 1937 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-01-30

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SATURDAY, JAN, 30, 1937

T HE MICHIGAN DAILY PAcE THREE

Joe Louis Pounds Out Decision Over Pastor In Slow

Battle

Ross Is Victor
Over Manfredo
In Ten Rounds
Floors Opponent Twice
In Non-Title Bout; 6,000
Fans WatchFight
DETROIT, Jan. 29.-(IP)-Barney
Ross of Chicago, world welterweight
champion, won a 10 round decision
from Al Manfredo of Fresno, Calif.,
in a nontitle bout here tonight. Ross
weighed 142/2 and Manfredo 147.
The pair fought before a crowd of
6,286 paying customers in the first
promotional venture of Jack Kearns,
former manager of Jack Dempsey.
Both boys sparred at the start, but
Ross warmed to his task during the
first round and stunned Manfredo,
with two left hooks. Manfredo took
a slight advantage during the second
round with lefts and rights to the
champion's face.
Ross jarred Manfredo during the.
third and the Californian took a
count of seven after a left hook.
Manfredo recovered,rhowever, dur-
ing the round.
They fought even in the fourth
although the champion began to ex-
hibit some of the speed and clever
boxing that gave him the title. {
Manfredo halted that speed in the
fifth and cracked Ross hard with
rights and lefts, winning the round
by a big margin. Ross obviously was
hurt early in the session when Man-
fredo landed a hardsright to the jaw.
Ross recovered in the seventh and
jarred Manfredo with hard blows to
the body with both hands.I
ANN ARBOR WINS
Ann Arbor High's fast-stepping
Pioneers defeated St. Thomas High's
Irishmen, 26 to 5, in a slow basket-
ball game played last night at the
Ann Arbor gym.

The PRESS ANGLE
By GEORGE J. ANDROS
Keen Praising Danner .--
COACH CLIFF KEEN calls Harland Danner one of the best sophomore I
wrestling prospects he has ever coached ... Danner, Capt. Frank Bissell
and Johnny Speicher are undefeated to date . . . Sports Editor Cullum of
the Minneapolis Journal comments in his column: "Since the founding of
the Michigan System by Fielding Yost in 1901 and its auspicious beginning
of 56 games without a defeat, Michigan stands first in the number of Big
Ten football championships won and in all-time records for attack and
defense" ... "In spite of late reverses" .. . Ossie Solem, new Syracuse coach
and former head man at Iowa, is a deacon of the Presbyterian church and
reads a chapter in the Bible faithfully every night before retiring.
Since when has the Ohio State Lantern become a underling of the
Detroit Free Press? . . . Wednesday's issue of the Lantern had George!
Christensen as Kipke's definite choice for line coach . . . With a named
salary and all . . . Larry Kelley, Yale's inimitable All-American end, may
join the St. Louis Cardinals' "chain-store" system . . . He is quite a first
baseman .. . Larry Snyder, Ohio State track coach, has drafted gridder Nick
Wasylik from the Buckeye basketball squad as a possible sprint star toI
succeed "My Jesse" Owens . . . I hear that Snyder is a fraternity brother of
mine . . . And after all the things I've said and thought.
Times Have Changed, Ed . ..
SWIMMING COACH ED MANLEY of Illinois says he can make a second
Chuck Flachman out of Norm Lewis, Big Ten 220 champion and record
holder . . . If he can get Lewis in condition . . . Well, Ed, Lewis will have to
go a lot faster than Flachman did in winning the National Collegiate sprint
titles two years ago, to beat Michigan's dashmen this season . . . Many ob-
servers are saying that Howie Morenz is now definitely through as a major
league hockey player .. . That broken leg he received Thursday night in a
crash with Earl Siebert of Chicago, will be too much for him to overcome,
they are saying . . . Speed enabled the veteran Canadian to make a come-
back this year, and broken legs do things to speed.
Sports Editor Bill Evans of the Syracuse Daily Orange and I seem to
disagree on the outcome of the 50-yard dash to be run between semesters in
the Boston A.C. Games . . . Bill says his Marty Glickman will win .
I insist Michigan's Sam Stoller is the logical choice for winner . . . Wanna
bet, Bill? . . . Coach Ben Van Alstyne of Michigan State is still shuffling
his basketball lineup like a deck of cards ... I always have said you should
have come to Michigan, Garlock . . . Gee Walker of the Tigers says he is al-
ways "out standing" when it comes to base-running . . . Phog Allen, Kansas'
cage coach, has invented an electric basket that winks a red light every
time the ball drops through . . . Oklahoma's Coach McPherson objects
to it- saying that "my boys can't even hit the present basket."

Brown Bomber,
Awarded Five
Of Ten Rounds
Fans Boo Decision; Louis
I-Has Difficulty Finding
Range With Blows
MADISON SQUARE GARDEN,
New York, Jan. 29.-(P)-Before a
howling, near capacity crowd of 18,-
000, Joe Louis, minus his fistic bombs,
outpointed Bob Pastor, nimble ex-
college boxer, tonight in a 10-round
pursuit match that presented one of
the strangest heavyweight spectacles
witnessed in the Garden's battle-pit
in many a harvest moon.
Entering the ring on the short end
of 10 to 1 odds, Pastor spotted Louis
nearly 25 pounds, then put on a re-
verse brand of footwork with such
success that he weathered the limit
of 10 full rounds without once being
seriously damaged, much less knocked
off his feet.
Baffled By Pastor
Baffled by his opponent's back-
pedalling, swift-circling tactics, Louis
not only failed to explode any of the
punching dynamite for which he is
famous but actually was hard-pressed
to gain anything like a decisive mar-
gin on points, over the artfully dodg-
ing former New York University full-
back.
On the Associated Press score
sheet, Louis was credited with only
five of the 10 rounds-the first,
fourth, fifth, eighth and ninth. Pas-
tor took the second, third, sixthrand
tenth while the seventh was regis-
tered even.
Referee Arthur Donovan and the
two judges, George Le Cron and
Charley Lynch, scored unanimously
for Louis.
The crowd, which contributed to
a "gate" estimated by matchmaker
Jimmy Johnston at approximately
$90,000, booed the verdict lustily and
jeered Louis as the obviously crest-
fallen Brown Bomber left the ring.
Louis' Punches Fail
Louis, although always seemingly
dangerous with either fist, failed to
land anything resembling a knock-
down punch. The Bomber's lefts
jarred Pastor at intervals, including
the fourth, fifth and eighth rounds,
but he missed more blows than he
connected. Shufflin Joe looked so
slow at times as he tried to match his
smaller rival's speedy footwork that
he resembled a cigar-store Indian
trying to swap punches at long range
with a jumping jack.
Pastor, in retreat nine-tenths of
the entire fight, covered more ground
than a cross-country runner but he
did it purposely and accomplished
his objective, namely to go the route
and keep his chin out of harm's way.
The crowd didn't like Bob's tactics a
good deal of the time and booed ac-
cordingly.
Pastor punctuated his back-pedal-
ling by occasional rushes, with fists
flying and head low, that seemed to
baffle Joe as much as his rival's oth-
erwise well sustained circling move-
ments. The ex-collegian blocked
many of the Negro's hardest counter
punches, ducked or sidestepped
others, and scored on his own ac-
count with lusty clouts to the head
and body.
Gus Dorais Announces
U.D. Contract Renewa'4
DETROIT, Jan. 29.-()-Charles
E. Dorais, football coach and athletic
director at the University of Detroit,
dispelled all rumors linking him with
vacancies at other colleges today by
announcing that he had agreed to
a renewal of his contract here.
His three-year contract expires

Feb. 1.
The latest reports were that he
was negotiating with the University
of Iowa.
"At Iowa's request," he said, "I
had a conference with an official of
the school regarding the football
coaching job. I did not apply for the'
job and I do not intend to do so.
"I am perfectly satisfied to carry
on in Detroit where the plans for
the future greatly interest me and
it has been agreed to renew my
contract now expiring."

By BETSEY ANDERSON
While the habits and idiosyncracies
of nearly every Michigan coach are
well known to any sports fans, it
it indeed rare that anything is said
about the wives, who represent as it
were, "the power behind the throne."
To remedy this condition, several of
the wives of the different Michigan
coaches were interviewed as to their
sports interests.
Mrs. Harry Kipke, wife of Mich-
igan's renowned football coach claims
that football is her favorite game
as a spectator, while basketball runs
a close second. As a participant, she
enjoys golf. When asked what she
did the night before a big game, she
replied that she usually stayed at
home.

Michigan baseball coach, claims that
baseball is by far her favorite sport.
Before coming here, she and Coach
Fisher were in Big League baseball
for seven years and she claims that
the life of a college baseball coach is
much tamer than that of a Big League
player. The night before a big game,
the Fishers do not plan anything spe-
cial she said. She added that she
thought the life of a college coach's
wife was a very pleasant one. She
enjoys sports more as a spectator
than as a participant, she claimed.
Consistant Spectator
Mrs. Keen, wife of Clifford Keen,
Michigan's wrestling coach, finds
wrestling quite an exciting sport as
can be illustrated by the fact that
she claims the record of not missing

I

Basketball Is Favorite a meet in 12 years. Ho
While Mrs. Cappon, wife of "Cap- spectator, football is hi
py" Cappon, Michigan's basketball sport and tennis the gam
coach enjoys basketball, she likes all playing most.
sports equally well. "Not the athletic Very interested in sports
type," she enjoys sports from the is a skillful performer,
spectator's viewpoint rather than as can be shown by the fa
a participant. The night before a big was on the women's ten
game, the Cappons usually stay at teams when she and Coa
home and friends drop in. Basket- tended Oklahoma A. an
ball is usually the predominant topic The night before a bi£
of the evening, she said. During and Coach Keen try to
games, in which she is always vitally get it off their mindsa
interested, she "keeps her fingers usually both quite keyed
crossed," she said. especially Coach Keen.
Mrs. Mann, wife of swimming never attempt to play c
coach Matt Mann, who is known as time, both enjoy dancing
"Mrs. Coach" by the members of -_ __
the Varsity team as she often ac- S
companies the team to their outside e vliger Still
meets, is very interested in swimmingts
and claims she wouldn't miss a meet Pucks ters In
if she could possibly help it..
Enjoys Swimming For Scoring
While skating is the sport she likesE
gbest as a participant, Mrs. Mann en-
joys swimming, a sport her whole As the first semester
family goes out for, a great deal. close, a glance into the
As she is intensely interested in the been productive of the fo
team, Mr. Mann talks over times, of nine games played b
forms, eligibility and other swimming Wolverine hockey sextet:
problems with her at the dinner and lost the other four o
table. contests; they have sco]
The Manns, after . the necessary to the enemies' total of2
work is attended to, never notice any have been held scoreles
difference the night before a big addition, a total of 15 pe
meet and do whatevery they wish to been imposed upon four d
that evening, Mrs. Mann said. on the squad. The sum
Mrs. Ray L. Fisher, wife of the dividual scoring and poi
-__ _---- --- below.
1V G
Jim Thomson Wins Heyliger .........14
James .... .........13
Frisco Medal Play Fabello ............ 4
1 _ _Ccoke ............. 2
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 29.-UP)-- Merrill ............ 0
Drenching rains, sleet and sharp Chase ............. 0
winds proved only casual hazards to Smith .............0
the golf game of Jim Thomson today Simpson ........... 0
and the husky, professional from
Shawnee, Pa., delivered a par-crack- -
ing 64 to win, medal honors of the'W WI
$5,000 San Francisco match play
open.
Thomson's score gave him a 36-
hole total of 131 and established him
as orn e of theo contenders for theRU
major slice of the purse. $4 50f ROUI
Tied at 136 for second place were5i.
Jimmy Hines, L. I. Charles Congdon
of Tacoma, Wash.; Ed. Dudley, and PUL
Sam Snead. Other qualifiers includ- Friday, Saturd
ed: Henry Picard, 137; Lawson Little, Leave Ann Arbor: F
138; Paul Runyan, Byron Nelson, Leave Ann Arbor: F
and Horton Smith, 139; Leonard Dod- Leave Ann Arbor:F
son, Springfield, Mo., Sam Parks, Jr., B. W. HOLDEN,Z
and John Revolta, 140. Returning tickets;

wever, as a
her favorite'
e she enjoys
s, Mrs. Keen
as well, as
act that she
ms and rifle
ch Keen at-
d M.
ig meet she
get out and
as they are
up about it,
While they
ards at this

Leader Of Puck Chasers
Recovers From Infection
Incurred Last Week
Vic Heyliger, Varsity hockey cap-
tain, will be released from the Univer-
sity Hospital within a day or two, it
was announced last night by Dr.
Henry K. Ransom.
The puck leader has been confined
to the hospital with an infected ankle
since his return here Monday, follow-
ing the two-game series with Michi-
gan Tech at Houghton. Surgeons op-
erated immediately, upon his return
and the incision is now beginning to
heal.
"It may be a week or two before he
will be back on skates," Dr. Ransom
said. This will give him plenty of
time, however, to get in shape for the
first game of the second semester
when the Wolverines go to London in
a return match with the University of
Western Ontario.
With Heyliger chalking up four
goals and two assists, Michigan took
the measure of Western Ontario on
the Coliseum ice Dec. 8. Michigan
Tech comes here Feb. 19 and 20 for
a two-game series that will decide the
mythical State championship.
Vic got his infected foot in prac-
tice before the Michigan Tech series
at Houghton, when he was slashed on
the foot by a skate and failed to take
care of the cut.
The infection spread to the small
area where the shoe laces are tied,
and the aggravation soon made it
serious. He played in both games at
Houghton and his unassisted goal
won the final and gave the Wolver-
ines an even break in the series.

Tops
Race
,i . 'I --

itte
g T tt
comes to a
records has
llowing: Out
to date, the
has won five
of their nine
red 35 goals
24, and they
s twice. In
enalties have
ifferent men
mary of in-
ints is given

Sports Interests Of Michigan
Coaches' Wives Are Revealed

Hockey Captain
To Be Released
From Hospital

a Pr 2uPr1 c uo72
f

FEWITERNJTY
JEWE LRY

A
9
7
4
0
0
0
0
0

Pts. Pen.
23 4
20 0
8 0
2 3
0 0
0 0
0 2
0 61

I

Burr, Pc

'

SKI AMERICA FIRST I
Few sports in America have received so sudden, so complete and so enthusiastic an
accolade as has skiing. And small wonder, too. Few thrills in the world compare with this
exciting and healthful sport and there is so much ideal skiing country within easy reach of
thickly settled centers that even the city man can enjoy it.
The sensible skiing outfit for downhill skiing consists of a double-breasted wind jacket
of light weight cotton gabardine under which is worn a flannel shirt. Plus fours of wool
gabardine and the Norwegian cap with ear flaps complete the outfit.

NTER EXCURSIONS
TO
,7ARA FALLS
ND TRIP $ 75 ROUND TRIP
Coaches in Pullmans
LLMAN FARES ADDITIONAL
lay, or Sunday, Feb. 12, 13, 14
Feb. 12 8:14 p.m. - 11:50 p.m.
eb. 13 1:51 a.m., 6:55 a.m., 8:14 p.m., 11:50 p.m.
Feb.14 1:51 a.m.
Ticket Agent, Phone: Dial 2-3131 or 2-3132
good to leave Niagara Falls, N. Y., not later
'ebruary 14, 1937, and connecting train from
of proper age half fare-no baggage checked.
nt about time of trains leaving Ann Arbor.
1 GA N C E NTRK A L

The wool head-
band is suitable for
moderate weather,
but a Swiss or Nor-
wegian cap is better
on colder days.

Kress And Reynolds
Shipped 'Down River'
WASHINGTON, Jan. 30.--(P)-
The clock struck midnight tonight
for the Cinderella Kid of baseball.
- Ralph Kress, who once gained a
reprieve from the minor leagues
through an umpire's wrath, was trad-
ed "down the river" by the Wash-
ington Senators.
He went to Minneapolis, along with
Outfielder Carl Reynolds and cash,
for a rookie first baseman, James
Wasdell, who batted .341 for Nash-
ville last season and probably will
be farmed out to Chatanooga this
year for experience.

I

I

I

I °_

SKIING
EQUI ENT
WE HANDLE EVERYTHING YOU NEED

I

than 10:40 p.m., F
Buffalo. Childrenc
Ask Ticket Ager
M IC *H

A cable stitch sweater has always
been popular among skiers. The
narrow width muffler is warm
but not bulky.

An excellent model of a Norwe-
gian ski boot. The stiff boxed toe
aids in controlling the skis and
the metal binding about the sole
ieinforces the boot.
';' r ":: .1 Li (Si t
E U I I II II

STROH'S
PABST BLUE kIBBON
FRIAR'S ALE
At All Dealers
J. J. O'KANE, Dist. Dial 3500

fi

II

a4

f

~1

SKIs
ALL LENGTHS
POLES
Sport Clothes
SWEATERS
GLOVES
CAPS
SOCKS

I

On This Eve of Exams,
Drown Your Trouble in the Rippling Waves
of

Charlie Zwick

I

al/ Mic

Ski Boots
STIFF BOX TOE
An Aid to All Skiers.
Fine Leather.

11

SILVER GRILL

11

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mi

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