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June 19, 1930 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1930-06-19

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Y 19, 1930.

THE SUMOR MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TMM

1Y 19, 1930. THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREE

DA IS CUP FNALS CREEN
REFLECTIONS
Allison, Lott to Face Problem JOLSON
of Getting United States OMITS THE SOBS
Off to Good Start. At the Weurth theatre: Al Jolson
in Mammy with Louise Dresser and
TO MEET ITALIAN ACES Lowell Sherman. Closes next Thurs-
day. Also Pathe comedy, Dancing
(By Associated Press) Around, and Movietone News.
PARIS, July 18.---On the youthful Al Jolson has hushed the funeral
shoulders of Wilmer Allison, of Fort dirge, put away the mourning
Worth, Texas, and George Lott of clothes, and blotted the streaming
Chicago rested the responsibility to- tears. He is once more what he was
day of getting the United States off meant to be-an entertaining sing-
to a good start in the interzone er of songs.
Davis Cup tennis finals against What with the Jazz Singer and

LARGE NUMBERS
ENTER SUMMER
SPORT BATTLES
?Gleets Sponsored by Intramural
Department Are Popular.
Recent announcements by the
Intramural authorities i n d i c a t e
that more than 300 men in the
University are engaged in the vari-
ous organized sports that are spon-
sored by the department. This num-
ber does not include those men who
are making individual use of the
University's sport equipment.
Among the organized tourna-
ments, the following figures have
been given out by Paul R. Washke,
director of the summer Intramural
program: 120 participants in the
baseball leagues; 90 in the singles
and doubles tennis tou7ranments- 12

SPORTALK
fll/"1,I'/1r1. "cc :/Y.rl.//lcllcrrlcc./.r"c.~ ,rJ./.rl,8

It's all a matter of opinion as toj
who is the real lightweight box-
ing champion of the world. Many
critics will say, "Al Singer, of
course. Didn't he knock out Sam-
my Mandell?" Well, he did and he
didn't. After all, mediocre men
have been known to land lucky
punches to win an important bout
and then turn out to be flukes.
And so, in answer to the afore-
mentioned question, I would say,
"Time will tell."
* * *
Purdue, Nebraska, and Penn State
are the "big guns" on the Universi-
ty of Iowa's schedule, and are ex-
pected to draw the largest crowds
to Iowa's year-old stadium.
* * *
As an added inducement for Big
Ten officials to award the meet to
Iowa, new equipment will be in-
stalled. Plans are also in the mak-

fing to convert the Iowa field house
pool into a tank 75 feet long by 60
feet wide, the nationally accepted
size for championship meets.
* * * -
The Michigan "B" squad will
be active too, with a schedule
that calls for seven tough
games.
* * *
The non-conference t e a m s
that the Hoosiers will meet this
year are: University of Penn-
sylvania, national intercollegi-
ate champions; University of
Pittsburgh, whose court record
for the past few years is second
to none in the country; Wash-i
ington University of St. Louis,1
which finished high in the Mis-
souri Valley Conference last
year; Notre Dame University;{
and DePauw University of In-s
diana.

MISS BARBOUR
PRESENTS PLAY
IN WEST PARK
Local Children to Participate
in Presenting Fantasy.
"The Stolen Prince", an oriental
fantasy by Dan Tothroh, will be
presented at 8 o'clock tonight in
West Park by a cast of local chil-
dren ranging from the age of 9 to
12 years. Miss Zeta Barbour, of
Ann Arbor, an employee at the
University hospital, has financed
and directed the production. The
public is invited and no admission
will be charged.
The orchestra instruments and
costumes used in the play were all
made by the children under the
direction of Miss Barbour. Ann
Arbor children who will take part
in the production are Helen Bar-
bour, Darwin Otrambo, Mary Lee
Cummings, Loren and Thelma Ot-
rambo, Lois and Howard Yek and
Geraldine Van Meer. Elizabeth
and Alfreda Pardon and William
Platt will usher.

Italy, tne Singing Fool packing the
crowds in like so much excelsior,
With the honer of meeting France for a while. things looked pretty
in the challenge round awaiting bad. All the indications were that
the winner of the three-day series, we would have to suffer a series of
the opening singles matches found the thing-"The Singing Fool on
Allison pitted against Georgio De Blueberry Island," or "The Singing
Stefani and Lott opposed to Baron Fool at Grandma Belle's" perhaps.
Humbert L. De Morpurgo, ace of But Jolson has stopped losing dear
the Italian team. fathers and darling Sunnuh Bwahs,
The pairings will be reversed in and everyone is happy again. ,
the last two singles matches on Mammy, which marks his libera-
Sunday. Lott meeting De Stefani tion from the tried and gooey, is
and Allison battling De Morpurgo. Ion the whole an amusing if unpre-
The line-up for the doubles tomor- tentous piece. The plot is not un-
row has not yet been announced usual, but it has the virtue of tak-
but it was expected Allison and sl ottooseriously. the
John Van Ryn, Wimbledon cham- ing Itself not too seriously. The
pions, would get the call for the minor characters do the picture no
Uinswouldete thend allpr thndharm and no great amount of good.
United States and Morpurgo and Jolson, as the minstrel end man, is
Placido Gaslini for Italy. There was everything.
a possibility, however, that Mor- He sings "I'm Happy," "To My
purgo would be held out of doubles Mammy," "Looking at You," and
since the Italians have little or no "Why Do They All Take the Night
hope of beating the, crack Ameri- Boat to Albany?" effectively. The
can pair. Italy seemed to believe its high points of the production are
only chance of winning the series his drunken scene and the grand
depended upon Morpurgo winning opera version of "Yes, We Have No
both his singles matches and De Bananas."
Stefani one. Best of all, he sings "Mammy"
The United States is ruled a heavy eonlyonce, his mother appears in
favorite to win. ) n 17n ,ana QIAnfmi ria

3
1

Q.1 V U 1i~ ,nh1i C~ull t Lo 11mulull tnao b f c,
in the horseshoes singles; 16 in
the golf tournament; and 8 in the
singles handball tournament.
By actual count, the Intramural
department states that 350 men
make use of the Intramural pool
every day.

din.Pat iluhr

Graduate of Michigan
Killed in Glider Crash
Reports have just been received
of the death on July 10 of Ray
Johnson, who graduated from the
mechanical engineering depart-
ment of the College of Engineer-,
ing in June, 1929. Johnson crash-
ed from a height of 100 feet while
piloting a glider at Wright field,
Dayton, Ohio.

only two scenes, ana no one ces.
What more can you ask?
Mammy rates a B.
P.M.
Watch for Greene's
Xtra Special Offer
In Sunday's Issue

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Tastier
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