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January 20, 1938 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-01-20

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AV, .AN. 26, 1938



Fight Card Brings



Is, One Knockout
Indiana Loss May Provide Key

Thalner Forces'
Sweet To Rally
To Score A Win
Vern Larson's Annual Mitt"
Show Is Seen By Capacity,
Crowd In Waterman Gym
A capacity crowd witnessed the ac-;
tion-packed fight card presented by
Coach Vern Larson yesterday after-
noon in the Waterman Gymnasium.
Cedric Sweet, seeking a workout in
his preparation for the Ann Arbor
Golden Gloves tourney, found it in
the person of Bob Thalner. Sweet
was forced to stage a terrific last
round blast to get the nod over the
aggressive Thalnei-.
One K.O.
The bout aroused the greatest en-
thusiasm of the afternoon as Sweet
stumbled through the first two
rounds. Finafly settling down to ser-
ious fighting, the ponderous ex-Wol-
verine fullback managed to thumr
out a decision over his lighter op-.
Low Blows
The only knockout on the card wa,
administered by Bob Trowels wher
he flattened George Wallach after 20
seconds of the last round. Wallach
towered above his stockier opponent
but was the victim of a wild punch
to the jaw in the midst of a leather
filled flurry.
One of the best bouts of the day
was the curtain-raiser between Ken
Chernin and Bruce Beyer of the frosh
squad. After a wild first round in
which plenty of punches were thrown
by both boys, the bout settled down to
a good exhibition of boxing skill.
Beyer came back strong in the third
round but much of his good work
was nullified by several low blows and
Chernin was awarded the decision.
A classy colored battler, Virgil
Young, won the' fancy of the crowd
as he threw stinging potshots to the
mid-section and forehead of Jim
French in their; lightweight scrap.
French had the greater reach but was
unable to protect himself from the
aggressive attack of his opponent.
Roots Win
Ann Arbor's brother combination
rnm hrughasSamvRoo poud-

ASIDE LINES... by Irvin Lisagor

For Future


Of Matmen

Hidden Enterprise . . - Hot Dogs Dun It.
CHERUBIC Coach Vern Larson may In the annual ratings compiled by
have lacked an announcer with the American Football Writers' Asso-
the stentorian Brooklynese of a Joe ciation, composed of leading metro-
Humphreys in his Waterman fight politan sports writers, the University
of Michigan press box and its man-
show yesterday afternoon, but he had agement were given top honors for
everything else. Larson's enterprises the United States in a story released
are hidden under the proverbial bu- yesterday by the New York Herald-i
shel, so to speak, because he gets little Tribune. Michigan's rating was 100,
publicity and isn't exactly swamped a perfect score, and the only press box
managed to the perfect satisfaction
with candidates. But he manages,! of all users.
nevertheless, to develop some inter- j
esting scrappers, many of whom havet
rained laurels in the Golden Gloves Still Folds E'

Ratings were based on cooperation
with writers, news releases, attitude
of the management toward the press,
working facilities, sanitary accom-
modations, promptness and clarity of
announcements a n d accessibility.
Michigan's press box is managed by
Philip C. Pack, public relations di-
The 10 most efficiently operat-
ed press boxes were rated as fol-

Notre Dame.........
Harvard ............
Ohio State ...........
Syracuse .............
Columbia ............
Yale .................
New York University ..


Boxing contains a subtle fas-
cination for the sporting element
that prefers individuality in its
spectators. It attracts a colorful
species of homo sapiens, too, for
the downtown gyms swarm with
ex-pugs, trainers, managers and
hangers-on, who speak an argot
of clipped accents distintcly their
own. And some of the best sports
writers spent formative years in
the mingling aromas of resinand
honest sweat, including Damon
Runyon and the late Edward J.-
But boxing is more than a bond be-
tween mangled has-beens, or a source
for writers who find the staccato fistic
,ace an excellent device for curbing
verbiage. It offers opportunities for
developing coordination, resourceful-
ness and self-confidence, because in
no other sport do the beatings and
:isappointments so nearly match the
vicissitudes of life. And a man stands
upon his own.
Larson gets the rawest type of
men, unschooled in any artifice of
the sport. And they 'learn fast.
All of this leads to one question:
Wonder why the Conference
frowns on intercollegiate boxing?
And why doesn't Michigan or-
ganize a boxing squad? "The
manly art of self - defense"
teaches some values hard to un-
learn. Men come out of those
roped squares. Maybe we ought
to look into this.

Cedric Sweet, the man who bowled
'em over for Michigan's football
team from a fullback berth a couple
of years ago, is now laying 'em low
for himself. Sweet has abandoned
the ponderous livery of the gridiron
for the scanty togs of the squared
ring and is enjoying consistent
success in the folds of simon pure
boxing competition.

The only professional ball park to
receive a high rating by the press was
Fenway Park with a rating of 90.0.
The Yankee stadium and the Polo
Grounds were among the four others
adjudged satisfactory.
Varsity Cagers
Hold 45 Minute
Practice D rI 1
Townsend Returns To Old
Form; Cappon Satisfied
But Promises Hard Work
Michigan's second-place basketball
team held a short but intensive drill
yesterday in preparation for week-end
encounters with Northwestern and
Ohio State.
Determined to whip the varsity into
top form again after the disappoint-
ing play in the Wisconsin game, Coach
Franklin C. Cappon sent his charges
through a strenuous forty-five min-
ute scrimmage.
Cappon was satisfied with the re-
sult but indicated that there would
be no let-up in the practice sessions
today or tomorrow.
Especially pleasing was the appar-
ent return to form of Captain John
Townsend, who has recovered his eye
and his old finesse again.
Jake's passes were hitting the mark,
and he repeatedlybroke away for set-
up shots on his pivot specialty.
Leo Beebe was another who dropped
them in with regularity. During the
drill, Beebe sank six out of seven shots
from behind the foul line.
The Wolverines realize that they
will have two rough battles on their
hands in the impending games.
Northwestern despite their loss to
Purdue, is still among the class of the
Conference, while Ohio State's rough
tactics may cause trouble.,
Michigan is in a second-place tie
with Purdue, one-half game behind
the league-leading Northwestern
quintet. Monday night's game marks
the half-way point in the Wolverines
12-game schedule.

"We learned a lot in the Indiana,
meet, but it will help us in the Con-j
ference race," said Coach Cliff Keen
last night as he looked over Mich-
igan's chances to win the Big Ten
wrestling title this year.'
All of the squads this year have
good men on them but Indiana, Illi-
nois, and Michigan boast the best
full teams.
Michigan will not meet Illinois be-
fore the Conference meet this spring,
but it appears likely that Illinois will
be defeated by Indiana.
Meyers Returns
At 118 pounds "Two Bit" Meyers of
Indiana will return to competition to
defend his Conference title against
his old rival Johnny Speicher.
The outstanding wrestler in the
meet this year will be Willard Duffey,
Indiana's 126 pounder. Last year he
was voted the outstanding amateur
wrestler of the year. National Cham-
pion at his weight and Olympic alter-
nate, he has never been defeated in
dual meet competition.
Thomas Hot
Earl Thomas looks as good as any
of the men in the 135-pound class but
he is going to get plenty of competi-
tion for the title.
Chicago puts its best man forward
at 145 pounds in Bob Finwald and he
should be able to go the course with-
out serious opposition.
Harlan Danner, one of the few
Michigan men who won his match in
the Indiana meet early this season,
is picked to help the Michigan team
score along by winning the 155 pound
Nichols At 175
At 165 pounds it is a three-way
battle between Frank Morgan of
Michigan, Bill Ginay of Illinois, and
Russ Hyde of Indiana. All of these
men are given an even chance to
Michigan again is in the spotlight
at 175 pounds where Don Nichols will

January Sale
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fight it out with Bob Mutter of Illi-
One of the closest races of the Con-
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Big Olaf Gustafson of Minnesota will
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Jim McDaniels both from Indiana.
Gustafson is one of the.biggest wres-
tlers in the Conference and also one
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fine account

came through as Sammy Root poun-
ed out a decision over Denny. Skrig-
anuk in a welterweight clash while Michigan Ice Team Shows Traces
Tom Root staged a last round attack
s Ofin a lightheavyweight feature. Laxity In Drills For"Sarnia
Sam Root sent Skriganuk to the anv o Fsor art iah
can va for a eght count intthek y t - n a _
first round and was never extended. Visitors Expected To Use minimum, depending on stick hand-
Cash- raised a beautiful "mouse" ling and skating to beat opponents.
under Tom Root's eye in the first Smart Brand Of Hockey Similarly, Michigan patterns itself
round but couldn't stop the Ann Arbor In Match Here Saturday after the same type of game that
lad from coming back to dominate _si nu r d T Sarnia emulates. However, it can,
the third round and take the decision.hdhensmae fthok n ithft
In the other heavyweight contest, Continued laxity, which has been wen
Clarence Peterson dropped a close de- apparent in the recent drills of the makes it necessary, revert to the
cision to John Simmers of Larson's Michigan hockey team, may well de- rough-tough method. And this has
freshman squad. velop into something serious unless been the case on several occasions
In the featherweight go, Ray Ma- the players snap out of it before this year with results quite unfavor-
Saturday. able to the opposition. But Michigan
son, 1937 Golden Gloves champion being a light team, tries to outma-
from Ann Arbor, had too much stuff Alet-down is the one thing that the neuver and outplay, not outerash and
for Fred Levine and he copped the Varsity sextet fears most in its com- outboxits pet
decision without a deep breath. ing game with the powerful Sarniari m oppohen gm n
______________________Imperials this week-end. It has Saria Hockey-Wise
1 partly shown itself already. The With these facts in mind the game
TSmm rhedsn fs arenot. pre as, hrsshould be, from a strictly critical
C S, season.Lastyearealheoutgepnlasnhard.
_____________________________Ithey usually do in their regular ses- angle, one of the best of the current
Ken Chernin won the decision over udirnsepron.basdifer thpin
Bruce Beyer, 126 pounds. The reasons for the let-down may ward, the Imperials performed in a
Ray Mason took the decision over be easily enumerated. The team tilt here which brouht out some of
Fred Levine, 126 pounds. went through a tremendous build-up the smartest hockey g
John Simmers took the decision in preparation for and the playing ofe
over Clarence Peterson, 175 poundsits two games with Minnesota last
Sam ootwon he ecison verweek and it is only natural that they Smack Allen, Michigan's red-
Denny Skriganuk, 147 pounds. should suffer a relapse. for practice earlier in the week due
Virgil Young won the decision over Varsity Cocky to a slight cold, is back on the ice.
Jim French, 140 pounds. Also there is the fact that the Sar- Les Hillberg, still suffering from his
Bob Trowell knocked out George nia affair does not loom so important eye infection, is expected to be in uni-
Wallach, 20 seconds of third round, in the team's mind after meeting both form for the Sarnia game, bringing
160 pounds. Michigan Tech and Minnesota in the sextet up to full strength.
Tom Root took the decision from close succession. The players, there-
Don Cash, 175 pounds. fore, feel they need not work so hard. _______________
Cedric Sweet won the decision over In all probability the game with
Bob Thalner, 200 ponds. the Imperials will not be of the bruis-
Officials: Referee, John Johnstone;j ing, fighting type which the Varsity
judges, Don Siegel and Vincent Sea- encountered in its Gopher series. Sar=
nio; timekeeper, Berger Larson; an- nia plays a smart brand of hockey
nouncer, Irvin Lisagor. and tries to keep bodily contact at a A A

. 7
SHOES...fZ. -
. . ...............
V . ... 1*






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