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May 29, 1931 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-05-29

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1lone

eam Through Hard Workou

HOW THEY'LL LINWP TODAY

30-1:30
35-1:35
40-1 :40

Reston, J. (Ill.)
Crowe. R. (Ill.)
Reierson, M. (Wis)
Fowler, W. (Minn.)
Muesing, L. (Purdue)
Bassett, W. (Purdue)
Hand, E. (Mich.)
Larson, E. (Minn.)
Howard, J. (Mich.)
Klein. M. (Chi)
Grosscurth, C. (Chi).

Parker, L. (Purdue) Damaske, F. (North)
Stock, W. (Wis.) Fredericks, R.(Norith)
Bohnen, R. (Chi) Wilson, C. (North)
Rogers, O. (North) Martin, R. (Ill.)
Cox, F. (Ind.) Wilson, E. (OSU)
Stlewart, R. (Wis.) Adyston, J. (Mich.)
Bloom, C. (Minn.) Page, H. (Wis.)
?sorio, J. (OSU) Prest, S. (Chi)
Lyon", F. (Ill.) Bolstead, E. (Minn.)
Kepler, R. (GSU) Talbot, P. (Ind.)
f fnfesty, j/ ich.) Glark P. (OSU)
Young, R. (Purdue)

I9:20-2:20

"'!

O T b H E
I E D I
------ ----by 1Br'tian l'L --

_

nay be true that "once a
)ion always a champion." Cer-
in the south "once a colonel,
s a colonel" is true. Bob Jones
1 17 holes in an exhibition
at Los Angeles and gave the
ce nothing to cheer about
it was an eight foot putt he
for. a birdie. And then camei
th, where he played a chain-

p'in - s"so.
leup play- Jones hit by far the best drive
with the of the quartet in which he was
the sixth playing, Leo Diegel, his partner,
ed by the and two worthy opponents, the
rting line- brothers Dutra, Olin and Mortie.-
Id, but the Olin played first and sent his ball
ore or less to the right of the green in short
rough just off the putting surface
r sent his but stymied by a tree. Mortie fol-
stiff field- lowed and his approach carried into
n, at first; sand in a barranca, the California
'ko, 'word for a dry ditch. The day the
'kO, on the match was played, however, it was
at short far from dry for a small stream
sin. was trickling through, the result ofd
rines will two days and nights of rain. The
i diamond tall pro was forunate in that his
en cham- ball came to rest in wet sand but
l game for not in water.
rs will beG.
e of effort Te Gate Open.
he Michi- Thega seemed wide open.for

ill IBob and Leo for the match was
ill probt square and a win at the home hole
in this would decide the match. Leo, how-
. in this ever, was off the line and his ball,
nce en- too, found the barranca and to help
.f make matters worse, a bridge lead-
staff IS ing from the green was between the
Coffer~ ball and the pin.
gan did Then Jones shot. He hit a beau-
he Bad- tiful arching approach but alas it
veen the was far from straight and the ball
10 to 6. diappeared in water in back of
g in this the barranca. Leo played first and
ponsible attempted one of the most daring
of the shots ever seen on the course. It

was a braive effoft even for the
dauntless Diegel. He tried to send
the ball W the green under the
bridge. He just missed, his ball
striking the bridge and falling
back into the hazard. That fin-
ished Leo and Olin Dutra took a
hand.
With a tree between his ball and
the pin he could not go for the cup
but he chipped on to one side of
the green and was certain to get
a five. Mortie Dutra then came from
the sand to the back side of the
green and had two putts left for
a five. Diegel could not hope to get
a five so it was up to Jones.
Through Water.
Bob waded into the water and
inspected his ball, burried in four or
five inches of water. He then took
a stance, with one foot resting
ankle deep in water and the other
on the side of the barranca. Playing
as though he faced an explosion
shot from deep sand, he cut through'
the water and sent the ball flying
on the green fine feet from the pin.
Golf experts called the shot "impos-
sible" and the gallery roared its
approval.
lEach of the Dutras sent ap-
proach putts close and holed their
fives and then Jones just missed
his putt for a four.
So Bobby, who had putted poorly
all day, gave the crowd a chance to
cheer at the last and on a shot in
which he has had the least practice.
In his long career at golf he has
played comparatively few balls out
of water.
His Scotch friend, George Dun-
can, would have led the cheering
had he been present. On one of,
his tours of the United States in
exhibitions several years ago the,
fast flying Duncan, twice in one
round, laid up practically dead
from water. When a spectator
marvelled, George replied:
"I have to be good in the water.
If there's any on the course I'll get
in it."
Tigers Lose to White
sox; Sorrell Pitches
* (Continued From Page 6)
League was won by one run yester-
day.
The New York Giants amassed
three home runs off Brandt but
could not break his winning streak
of eight straight games as the
Braves beat New York 7 to 6. Allen,
Critz, and Lindstrom hit for circuit
blows for the Giants.
Cincinnati won its eighth ball
game of the season yesterday from
the Chicago Cubs, 3 to 1. Johnson
held the Cubs to five scattered hits.
The Reds have an unusual record
of 26 losses and 8 victories for the
season's play.

THREE AMERI1CANS
SUR RYI ETOURNEY
Lott-Van Ryn in Opposite Sides
of Bracket; Helen Jacobs
to Face Betty Nuthall.
AUTEUIL, France, May 28.-(P)-
Presenting a three-fold threat,
America's remaining contestants in
French hard court tennis cham-
pionships advanced upon the quar-
ter final rounds of the two singles
championships today.
George Lott and Johnny Van Ryn,
the young Philadelphians who are
expected toform the United States
Davis cup doubles team, remained
in the men's championships in dif-
ferent halves of the draw while in
the women's event, Helen Jacobs,
the California star, faced her lead-
ing rival, Betty Nuthall.
Lott today opposed George Pat-
rick Hughes, young English player
who was good enough to play on
the British Davis cup team in one
of the preliminary rounds in 1929.
The winner of this match will face
the victor of a struggle between
Christian Boussus of France and
George De Stefani, Italian Davis
cup player. The American had little
difficulty yesterday beating I. Von
Kramm of Germany 6-3, 6-1, 6-0.
After a stiff struggle yesterday
against Hans Menzel of Czecho-
slovakia, Van Ryn drew as today's
opponent Jiro Satoh, another Davis
cup player who represents Japan.
Van Ryn was carried to four sets
in his match with Menzel, winning
6-2, 3-6, 6-1, 6-2.
If Van Ryn survives the match
today, he probably will face Jean
Borotra in the semi-final. The
Bounding Basque had another
French player, Beni Berthet, as to-
day's opponent and was expected
to win without much trouble.
FLINT-Michigan's first automo-
bile race of the season, the Great
Lakes Sweepstakes, will be run off
here Sunday, May 31st. The race
has attracted considerable atten-
tion.
Still the new golf ball raises an
argument among the best circles of
golfers. Just the other day a group
of professionals had a heated de-
bate on the relative distances made
possible by the new ball.
Where there is water, there is
boating, and where there is boati'ng
there is going to be racing. Witness
the activities that take place every
year on Lake St. Clair with the
yachts.
Corbett'sI

New York
Phil. ....
Ruffing;
Grove and

NOTICE PR.ESHMEN3
Members of the Freshman golf
squad willplay 36 holes Sunday
to determine numeral winners
for this year. Play will start at
8:30 o'clock.
JBhn Jergelin, Coach
Baseball Scores
AMERICAN LEAGUE

SENIO DNTS W IN
Phi Sigma Delta Defeats Betas
in Fraternity Semi-Final
to Maintain Recod.
Another Intramural title was won

.000 112 000
...000 001 301
and Dickey;
Cochrane, Pert

Detroit ..... . 001 000 001
Chicago-.....003 000 00x
Sorrell and Hayworth; L
Tate.
St. Louis ...002 100 100
Cleveland ...122 000 0Ox
Stewart, Stiles and Ferre
ner, Thomas, Hudlin andk

R II EE
2 8 0
3 10 1,
yons and,

last night when the Senior Dents}
defeated the Senior Business Ads
for the class championship, 6-4. The
game was won by the work in the
seventh and eighth innings when

Wash. .......001 120 000
Boston ......110 001 000
Crowder, Hadley and
MacFayden and Rue.
NATIONAL LEAGU

TYPEWRITING AND
Graphing. Mod
'Prompt Service. 0.
314 S. State S%~.
TYPEWRITERS-All
rented, exchanged,
D. Morril, 314 S. St
6615.
CALLING CARDS-1
graved . copper pla
100 printed from of
Best quality workm
Morrill, 314 S. Stat(

the champs crossed the plate three
4 ft 0 and two times respectively.
5 10 0 The losers started things in the
ll; Shaff- third by three hits, two of them
Sewell. doubles by Presser and Courtis, the
other a single by Ladd. Three runs
4 10 2 were tallied as a result. Their other
9 11 0 run came in the last of the ninth
Walberg, when Ladd hit again and circled
kins. the bases on fly outs.
The Dents scored three, in the
4 12 pjseventh on hits by Atlivach and
3 6 0 Michaels aided by an error, and
Spencer; added two more next inning to put'
the game on ice. This gave them
the year's title in baeball.
E FScore by innings:

R H E
Chicago. ....000 100 000 1 5 2
Cincinnati ..002 100 00x 3 8 0
Blake, Baecht and Hartnett;
Johnson and Asby.,
Boston ......030 101 002 7 13 1
New York ...002 100 003 6 10 0
Brandt and Spohrer; Fitzsim-
mons, Donahue, Morrell and Tiogan,
O'Farrell.
Pitt ........202 030 4 11 11 1
St. Louis ..034 000 1 8 i3 0
game called early
Brame, Willoughby, Osborne and
Phillips; Rhem, Stout and Wilson.
YESTERDAY'S HOMERS
Kuhel .................Senators
Webb ..................Red Sox
Ruth ............. .....Yanks
Averill... ..... .. . .Indians
Foxx ..... .... .......Athletics,
Allen ...................Giants
Critz ....................Giants
Lindstrom..............Giants
Gelbert .................Cards
Phillips .................Pirates
Max Schimeling and Young Strib-
liug have been existing lately un-
dcIe anything buLt he sports lime-
light but they will soon crash back
into glory as the date of their fight
draws nearer.

Sr. Dents... ...000 100 320-6
Sr. B. Ads.. ....003 000 001-4
PHI SIGMA DELTA WINS
Phi Sigma Delta set, down the'
Betas in fraternity semi- fnals of
baseball last night, 8-6. Two in the
sixth did it, although the Betas got
two on in the seventh but got only
one more run. In the third they
made four by Decker's and Adams'
hits, two walks, and five wild throws
by Weiss-
The Phi Sigs big inning was the
second when Wein doubled Schon-
berg, Newman, Finkle, and Heffer
singled, which with two errors gave
them tallies amounting to five. This
was their 42nd consecutive win.
Score by innings:
Betas............014 000 100-6
Ph Sig.......150 000 206-8
ADVERTISING D
NOTICE1

WANTED

LAUNDRY W A N T E D-
water, sun dried, work
teed at reasonable pric
21557.

U,

WANTED-Four neat appea
men for 12 weeks this sum:
Pays $300. Reply at Union
between 3 and 1 Friday (tod
3 GRAD. STUDENTS want furn
ed apt. near museum for
Must be clean and wel I
Write Box 176, Michigan D
WANTED-Driving to New Y
2nd of June. Want passeni
Phone 7676.
TEACHER wishes two or three
sengers to California. Add
Box 173, Michigan Daily.
FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Seven room furni
house for summer and next:;
Newly painted and decora
modern conveniences. 913 Gr
wood Ave. Phone 7019.
FOR SAL
MOTION PICTURE CAMERA
projector. Practicalfy new. P2
7673 between 12 and 1 or 6 a
p. m.
WANTED
ROOM wanted in lake cot
Driving .distance of Ann A
Powell, 2038 East Enginee
bldg.

LOST
LOST-The wrist watch tal
the women's toilet in the
Wednesday, May 27 belc
my dead sister. I will gL
for its return to Gradua
ing Room 1 in the Libr
ask no questoins. H. E

or t
betw
eof
bhing
res
feat

NOTICE-6% long term mortgage
loans on new Ann Arbor homes
without bonus or service charge.
Clyde M. Smith. Call 436. 2400
USED CLOTHES bought and sold,.
Call 4310. 215 East Washington.
H. Benjamin. 2460

ETA SIGMA
coln, Hill,
Diagonal.
box 174.

PHI piin
Church,

ClassicI

1 Page 6) I
of two men
tor in the kil-
t, and will be
) cop the race

n spite of the fact that
ate in qualifying to be
the coveted pole posi-
erger~ of Philadelphia
it.
)d guard of race driv-
ag was shown. in this
inaries, with Ralph De
g to qualify and Peter
iring after one spin in
had planned to pilot
7s qualifiers were as-
vens, Houstein (De-
e, Winn, Church, and
of Ann Arbor. All hit
in excess of 100 miles
ie track is to be closed
chemical cleaning to
sits of oil. Drivers had
rday to tune theircars
grind to begin at ten
aturday morning.

ILLINOIS FAVORED
FOR TEAMHONORS
(Continued from Page 6)
upon Muesing, Bassett, Young, and
Parker to make themselves known
on the Michigan fairways today.
Minnesota's contingent of putter
handlers includes Larson, Fowler,
Boher, and Bolstad, brother of
Les Bolstad, former sham-nion. Both
Fowler and Bohmer were members
of the Gopher's 1930 team - turn-
ing in cards of 310 and 316 respec-
tively and look like good bets for
today's play.
A large gallery of Michigan golf
fans are expected to be on hand
this morning when the first three-
some tees off and will be permitted
to follow the play. It will be not
easy task for the visiting stars to
reach the par 72 which the Univer-
sity course demands for although
there is no water on the layout,
there is plenty of trouble through-
out the 6,660 yards of rolling fair-
way and sloping, terraced greens.

For--

A GOOD
STORE
TO BUY

Vacation

Days

GOOD CLOTHES
AT GOOD
PRICES.

Sleeveless Sweaters

Flannel Trousers

The new SHELL STITCH sweaters'
in pastel shades are the rage now.
'41e have your size in .white, blue,
grey, tan, and yellow.

Melton flannels are the style now, to
be worn for formal or informal. For
golf or sports wear. Tans, grey, and
white.

$800

le
14

-George. Burns,
fissions of the
gue is having
good shortstop
hat he can get
ccording to his'

WANT ADS

[ES AND SORORITIES
;! Phone 6676, V ctor
:er, the concert artist
er for Univ. School of
ice at residence, 1608
e. 345C
?RSON -2-room front
y decorated, everything
Light cooking privil-
e 4533:

HOLIDAY
WEEK-END
Flannels
8.00 and up
Sport Shoes
$4.85 and
$7.50
Wash Ties
2 for $1.00
Shirt Special
$1.65, 2 for
$3.00}
Sweaters
$4.50, $5.00
and $10.00

$3375
Two Pants

Jantzen Bathng Suits
For men and women. All sizes and
many colors. Jantzen's newest styles.

Smart

furnish-

Sgprt Shoes

' Golf Moccasins

ings to complete
your summer out-
fit. Priced right.

New sport shoes in black and white,
two-tone tans, and tan and white.
Copies of the most expensive shoes.

With or without caulks or with com-
position soles. Copies of more ex-
pensive shoes.

$500

X70

Tom

i r J

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