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February 01, 1936 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-02-01

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

IMARY 1, 1936

THE MICHIAN DAILYT

IPAGETI

Ten Knockouts In 19 Bouts Feature Golden Gloves T

ourney

Amateur Fights
Draw Capacity
Armory Crowd
Glen Pringle's Kayo Win
Over Barnard Kettlehut
Features Show
Ten knockout victories .in 19 bouts
featured the second night elimination
of the annual Golden Gloves tourney
last night at the National Guard Ar-
mory. A capacity crowd was on hand
to watch the simon-pure battlers mix
it up.
Glen Pringle, novice lightweight,
showed himself to be the class of his
division with a knockout win over
Barnard Kettlehut in 40-seconds of
fighting in the second round in the
outstanding battle of the tourney. A
Dempsey-like right by Pringle that
traveled a scant eight inches, ended
the fight.
Wins Judges' Decision
In the opening match Dave Scott,
a local lad won the judges' decision
over Steve Poules, piling up the win-
ning margin in the third round after
two rounds of dancing. A consistent.
light, jabbing left kept Andy Nettlow
out of range of Mike Bowler's right
cross and won the decision for Nettlow
in the second match.
In the novice bantamweight divi-
sion George Bonner, Holy Redeemer,
pounded out a technical knockout
over Marshall after 25 seconds of the
second stanza while John Teeter of
the Wayne CCC scored his second
technical kayo of the tourney over
Bill Rohde.
Bobby DeMarco, novice lightweight.
an Ann Arbor fighter,, won a judges
decision over Johnny Buttocko while
Leffer, popular redhead from the
Wayne CCC, dropped an easy decision
to Marks.
Runs Kayos To Nine
Dick Williams, after chasing his
opponent, Smith, around the ring
for one minute and 43 seconds, was
awarded a technical knockout and
advanced in the novice lightweight
division with Pringle,. Otis Tillman,
Ann Arbor negro, who ran up the
evening's kayo string to five with an
easy win over Verne Kuzmenski.
Continuing the knockout parade.
Miles "Red" Underhill tatooed Casper
Grammatico with a terrific right to
put him away after 1:12 of the sec-
ond round. Coon followed, winning
an unpopular decision over Ed Scott,
Ann Arbor colored boy.
Ralph Holbrook scored his second
consecutive tourney knockout over
Harold Fox after 1 minute and 52
seconds of fighting in the first round,
while Stevenson gained the nod after
a close battle.
Knotcout In 33-Seconds
In the open welterweight sectior
Johnny Maloney won a judge's deci
sion over Charlie Masman in wha
proved to be the most uninteresting
bout of the evening. Gernelli, a last
year's Golden Gloves winner, proved
his ability stopping Wilde after only
33 seconds of the opening round in e
technical knockout.
In the closing matches of the event.
Pezak scored the ninth knockout.
feeding Boland the sleeping powde
after two minutes and 27 second,
of the first round, and Jimmy Urso
brother of Patsy Urso, made it ten
closing the card with a technica'
knockout in the first round.

The HOT
STOVE
By BILL REED
BILL BATES is determined to make
a success of his tenure as Varsity
football manager. He has signed for
a second-semester course' in "The
Psychology of Management." Dan
Hulgrave will attest to future exper-
ience in one phase of the course
which the bulletin advertises-- fa-
tigue.
* * * *
Phil Diamond delights in recalling
his first meeting with the two Town-
send brothers. The two were mem-
bers of his freshman advisory group,
and on the first day of the Orienta-
tion Period as the group came to-
gether Diamond was asking John
about his high school academic rec-
ord.
"Oh, I didn't do so badly," John
answered.
"Any particular trouble in any-
thing?"
"Oh, I certainly did. There was a
course in English composition I had
an awful time with."
Diamond turned to the record -
36 straight A-pluses, in 36 courses
during high school, including English
composition.
John was valedictorian of his grad-
uating class of 900 from Indianapolis
Technical High School.
Diamond encountered the same
problem in his interview with Earl,
the older of the two brothers. Ques-
tioned on his record, Earl answered,
"Oh, I did fairly well, about like my
brother.
Recent suggestions to limit the
number of clubs golfers may carry
will get no support from Chuck
Kocsis and Woody Malloy, Michigan's
links stars. Kocsis, incidentally, is
definitely expected to return to school
next semester.
Their opposition will be shared by
the general body of top-notch golf-
ers who insist on a particular club
for a particular shot. Malloy, for
instance, carries a minimum of 13
clubs but he wants a club between
an eight and a nine, for approaching.
His eight, he says, is too strong,
while his niblick is too hard to con-
trol.
But Kocsis is public enemy number
one for the caddy boys. Rarely does
he carry less than 15 or 17 clubs,
ready for every occasion.

New Tulane Coach

Matt Bell And
Kipke Oppose
RuleChanges
S.M.U. Coach Is Visitor
Here Yesterday; Rules
Meeting Opens Today
Coach Harry Kipke and Madison
Bell, head football coach of Southern
Methodist University who was guest
of Kipke here yesterday, mutually
agreed that they'would favor no dras-
tic changes of the rules at the an-
nual session of the rules committee
of the American Football Coaches
Association which meets in Pitts-
burgh, Pa. tomorrow.
Bell stated yesterday that he be-
lieved the game was alright as it is
and that he saw no reason for re-
vision. With the exception a few
minor interpretation changes he
plans to favor leaving the rule book
for 1936 precisely as it was last sea-
son.
Kipke also holds the opinion of
the majority of the country's grid
mentors, who see no reason for com-
plicating the game any further. Gen-
erally coaches today figure it is dif-
ficult enough to get used to the ex-
isting regulations.
Two proposals have received con-
sideration of a few officials which
may be broached at Pittsburgh to-
morrow. The first concerns moving
the goal posts up to the goal line
from the end zones. The other pro-
vides for doing away with the "slow
whistle," which if adopted would
practically deal the death blow to the
lateral pass.
The changes agreed upon by the
coaches at the meeting tomorrow will
be submitted to the National Foot-
ball Rules Committee which meets
in California later this month.
Kipke and Bell left late last night
for Pittsburgh. Kipke will not re-
turn to Ann Arbor until next Wed-
nesday.
NASHVILLE, Tenn., Jan. 31.-(lP)
- Let Ray Morrison have his way
and members of the Football Rules
Committee, meeting at Palm Springs,
Calif., next month, would veto all
new proposals and return home with
their job well done.
The Vanderbilt University coach
said today he was going to the meet-
ing pledged to a laissez-faire policy
because "the game is all right as it
is," adding, "I have been in favor of
I leaving it alone for many years."

Swimmers Substantiate Ancient
PhysicsLaw If Heat's Appli
By GEORGE J. ANDROS own back-stroke mark with 1
Michigan's Varsity swimming team and the medley trio compose
has taken a tip from the physicists. these three stars negotiated the
About a century ago an English- yards in 2:59- the first time in
man named Charles discovered that mi1 uany team had broken
the volume of a gas varies directly In the Conference meet last M
as the temperature. Not that the Robertson in the 440 with 4
nation's championship team is com-
posed of material in a gaseous state, Drysdale with 1:39.3, Kasley
but records prove that as the heat 2:327.6 and the medley teamn
is applied, Coach Mann's Varsity does 303.5 established new Big Te
bigger things. ords.
Everyone agrees that swimming
competition throughout the nation is
increasing in keenness by leaps and
bounds every year, but it is in the G
books that the Wolverines established
more new National Intercollegiate
and Big Ten records in 1934-35 than LOW ROU
they did in 1933-34. TO M
Last year the Michigan natatorsTO
erased six National standards and
supplanted four Conference marks in Tickets G
the annual meet. The precedingON S L FEBR
season make them four National ON SALE F E BRl
marks and one Big Ten record.-Return
The Wolverines apparently find
Iowa's 50 by 20-yard pool easy pick- For Fu
ings. Eight of the above mentioned Phne Di
record-breaking performances have P
been made in the Hawkeye's natato-
rium, five of them over the width's M i H G A
distance and the remaining three over
the long course.
When the Conference meet was
held over the 50-yard course at Iowa
City in March, 1934, Coach Mann's
performers established three National
and one Big Ten record. Taylor
Drysdale did 1:41.6 in the 150-yard
back-stroke event for a new Confer-
ence and Intercollegiate record. Other
new National standards were set up
in the 400-yard free-style relay and f
the medley relay. Henry Kamienski,
Bob Renner, Ogden Dalrymple and
Tex Robertson combined forces in
the first event, and Drysdale, Bob
Lawrence and Renner did the honors
in the medley.
Last February 23 the Wolverines
"went crazy" in a dual meet with the
Hawkeyes at Iowa City over the 20-
yard course and accounted for four M AI Q UA
National records. Dalrymple did :29.4
in the 60-yard free-style, Jack Kasley 334 South Sta
went aver the 200-yard breast-stroke
route in 2:26.6, Drysdale bettered his

Twenty-Three Challenge
British For Davis Cup
ed LONDON, Jan. 31.- (IP) - Chal-
lenges from 23 nations-one less than
: last year -were announced today by
d ofth British Lawn Tennis Association
for the 1936 Davis Cup tennis compe-
3i- tition. The draw will be made Mon-
his- day.
three The United States, Australia and
Cuba have challenged in the North
larch, American zone, while the other na-
:58.6, tions will compete on the European
with continent for the right to qualify for
with the interzone final at Wimbledon.
7 rec-, The ultimate winner will oppose
Great Britain in the challenge round.
ie After Exams?

JND TRIP FA
ANY POINTS

RES

lood in Coaches Only.
UARY 4, 5, 6, 7,8, 1 1, 12
Limit February 17.

rther Information-
31 2-3131 or2

Z-3132

-As"ociazul Press Photo.
Lowell "Red" Dawson who for the
past four years has been assistant
fcetball coach under Bernie Bier-
man at Minnesota, recently accept-
ed a $7,500-a-year contract to be-
come football coach at Tulane. j
17,000 To Witness
N.Y. Track Games
NEW YORK, Jan. 31.--(P)-Led
by the great Glenn Cunningham,
world's fastest miler, the biggest and
most talented track and field gath-
ering of the new Olympic year will
perform before a sellout crowd of
17,000 in Madison Square Garden to-
morrow night.
Cunningham, storm center of the
latest controversy in the athletic
world, will seek his fourth successive
triumph in the Wanamaker mile,
feature event of the annual Millrose
A. A. games. On past performances
the barrel-chested Kansan not only
should do so, but set at rest any idea
there was a "fluke" in his disputed
victory over Joe Mangan, former Cor-
nell captain, at Boston last Saturday.

kN CENTRAL
for the J-HOP
1 LL DRESS
SUITS
Distinctive Tailoring Assured
When Made By
RDT, The Tailor
te Street - Next to Dey Studio

1
z
t
f

s

11

0 . and allus spint to loo'ard!"

T"Ill tell you frankly why
we picked ELECTROLUX"

Dick Berryman
May Drop Out
Of University
Varsity Hockey Team May
Lose Service Of Star;
Lowery Noncommital
Supposed to be reinforced next
semester by the addition of Gib James
to the squad, the Varsity hockey team
was dealt a severe blow yesterday
when Coach Eddie Lowrey learned
that Dick Berryman, star flanker
whom he had planned to play at
center on the second Wolverine for-
ward line, might not return to school.
Lowrey was noncommittal about
the possible loss, but in his usual
cheerful manner said that he would
have to see what happened and then
make the best he could of it.
The possibility that Lowrey would
have two forward lines next semester
went by the boards with the ineligi-
bility reports, and although The Daily
was not able to contact Berryman
late last night, several of his team-
mates indicated that he would not
return to school after finals. His
loss will automatically force the team
to get along with their old system
of alternating one or two forwards
at a time and snatching brief re-
spites whenever possible.
The squad has not been practic-
ing a great deal this week, and all
drills have been optional, although
Reed Low and Irving Shalek are still

"Eectro' operates for less.
Gives us everything we want
and more.. .permanent silence
. . freedom from repairs . ..
gas company service."
LOTS OF FAMILIES are picking Elec-
trolux these days . . . thousands upon
thousands every week. They're looking
for the baggest refrigerator value for their
money. And they're finding that the New
Air-Cooled Electrolux gives them every-
thing they expect and more!
Take operating cost, for example. Elec-

tIrolux costs less to run than any other
refrigerator! It's silent, too! Electrolux
has no moving parts to cause noise or
grow noisy ever. Nothing either to cause
trouble, or wear.
And Electrolux offers rmare! Nou-stop
defrosting . . . split shelves . . . tempera-
ture regulator . . . trigger release that
frees ice trays instantly.
Today, Electrolux costs no
more to buy than other lead-
ing refrigerators. And remem -
ber: Every Electrolux is guar-
anteed by its maker, and backed USES No w
by your gas company.

CAPTAIN EZRA WHITTAKER is
the whittlingest man you ever did
see. He makes the most amazing ship
models with his pocket knife-and he
tells the most amazing stories (salted
with sea-going advice) about rounding
Cape Horn on the clipper "Amelia B."
iHe's a stickler for realism, too. When
his whittling is done, he'll coat those
tiny spars with the same kind of finish
they use on real ships-like that schooner
out there by the lighthouse.
The kindly old sailorman isn't aware

of the part Du Pont plays in this story.
Bit the keen knife bears the name
Remington-Du Pont, and Du Pont chem-
ical research created the D1)ilux marine
finishes ...
... and the lenoni drops that Captain
Ezra carries in his pocket for polite
young lads conic in a Cellophane wrap
to keep them clean and fresh.
This gives just a quick idea how
nearly every person, young or old, on
land or sea, is served daily by useful
products of Dii Pont.

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