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June 30, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1934-06-30

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British Open Is
Taken By Cotton
With 283 Total
High Wind, Crowd Make
Leader Lose o me Of His
10-Shot Lead
Misses Short Putt

Map Of Recreational Facilities And Resorts Near Ann Arbor

Brf9l t$h

r -Ystn4 Lake New U,-Jsaw

The accompanying map of Ann Ar-
bor and vicinity has been especially
prepared by The Daily for students
of the Summer Session showing the
nearby pleasure resorts, bathing
beaches, and dance pavilions. The
roads indicated are the shortest routes
fn hS...


South bj~

Smith, Kirkwood In Ti
For Third; Others Fal
Far Behind
SANDWICH, England, June 29 -
(M)--Although he faltered badly dowi
the home stretch and failed to shatte
the tournament scoring record, whic
had appeared within his grasp, Henr
Cotton coasted through to an eas
victory today in the British open gol
champion, triumphing with a 72-hol,
total of 283 and breaking a ten-yea
American stranglehold on the title.
Battered by a biting wind and buf
feted by a boisterous crowd of 5,001
stampeding fellow-countrymen in th,
final round, the 27-year-old Britis
professional went to pieces for c
stretch of 12 holes, threatening t4
blow a 10-shot lead he had amasse
from previous great rounds of 67, 65
72 over the Royal St. Georges' par 7
Standing on the fourteenth tee wit
disaster staring him in the face
Cotton took a new grip on himsel
and finished the remaining five hole
in par for a fourth round 79, enabling
him to breeze in with five strokes t
spare over Sid Brews, a dark-hors
South African professional, who pu
together rounds of 76, 71, 70, 71 fo:
288 and runner-up honors.
Misses Putt
On the final hole the new cham
pion needed a par four to set a ne
scoring record of 282 and he had a
great gallery pulling for him to ge
it. When he pitched his third sho
out of a bunker and the ball snugglec
three feet from the cup, everybod3
thought Gene Sarazen's 1932 marl
of 283 had gone. Cotton waited sev-
eral minutes for quiet and then tool
a series of practice strokes. Wher
he finally tapped it, the ball rimmed
the hole and halted on the back edge
Third place went to Alf Padgham
1933 British Ryder Cup team player
who had rounds of 75 and 74 today
for a total of 290.
MacDonald Smith and Joe Kirk-
wood, two of the four. pro invaders
from the United States, finished in a
tie with Marcel Dallemange, French
pro, for third place with 292. The
veteran Smith shot a pair of 72's to
bring him up from far behind, while
Kirkwood, the trick shot Australian,
had 71 and 78.'
Dallemange carded a 71 this morn-
ing and was going along smoothly on
his last round until he struck the
back nine and drew a big 40, finishing
with 79.
... Americans Behind
The other two entries from the
United States, Denny Shute, of Phila-
delphia, and Gene Sarazen, of New
York, finished in that order, 18 and
19 shots, respectively, behind Cotton.
Starting the final day 11 strokes off
the pace, Shute, defending- the title
he won last year after a playoff, lost
eight strokes more on the third round,
taking an 80 and he didn't do much
better on his final tour, carding a 78
for 301.
Hopelessly out of it at the opening
of the morning round, Sarazen scored
a 74 to fall behind by 18 strokes and
he lost more ground in the afternoon
when he posted an 80, giving him a
grand total of 302 and putting him
just inside the money-winning circle.
Buried down the list with the same
total was Jack McLean, the Scottish
amateur, who finished first among
the simon-pures.
Cotton's trouble on the first 12
holes of the last round was pretty
general. He suddenly lost his deft
approaching touch and had difficulty
'keeping his drives in the fairway. The
c'owd got on his nerves and at the
sixth hole he turned to the rioting
spectators and pleaded with them to
"let me alone." As he was about to
make a shot they had shouted a warn-
ing that he was playing the wrong
He continued to play fitfully
through the twelfth hole, losing seven
strokes to par, taking a succession of

fives on the first three inward holes
and then he swung into his regular
stride and finished the round in regu-
lation figures.
Brews, who shot brilliant rounds
of 70 and 71 in a screeching gale to
climb into second place, was enabled
to compete in the championship
through a public subscription raised
by South African golf clubs. He in-
tends to visit America later.

to to
off I
St. i
is th
are j

evarious points. i 7
nce pavilions are located at /o°r e L p he
more Lake, Island Lake, Sand Le
, and Walled Lake. Public swim-
beaches are located at Whit-
Lake and Portage Lake. The
age Lake beach also provided fa-
es for picnics. Outdoor swim-
may also be enjoyed along the
n River which is indicated on
map. For the distance between
Arbor and Dexter the river is 1 ;e o'
mpanied by the Huron River Den ^
e road to South Lyon, called the-
iac Road, is gravel. It branches
Broadway to the left just be-
the concrete bridge over the
igan Central tracks and -the riv-
To get on the road to Portage :wi1g C e w
go west on Huron St. to the fork na St
inside the city limits and branch Qcjr v [Tv ItTe
onto Dexter Road.. North Main
s the road to Whitmore Lake
Island Lake, and south Main St.T
e road to Saline and Sand Lake.. r
Westwood Symphony Gardens
ust east of Wayne on Michigan
e recommend that any students
ested in attending any of these
s tear out. this map and save it.-
To Tle do
nd a k

(Continued from Paged)
in the University Hospital. The com-
mittee in charge is planning to make
the afternoon as informal as possible
with the view of helping the new-
comers to become acquainted. Don't
forget if you are the wife of a stu-
dent, you are eligible to become a
Dame and are urged to be present for
all the summer activities beginning
with the Garden Tea, on Monday
afternoon, July 2, from 3 until 5 o'-
clock at the Michigan League Gar-
Stalker Hall (formerly Wesley Hall)
Sunday at 6:30 p.m.: Dr. Stuart A.
Courtis of the School of Education
will be the first speaker in a series
of seven meetings on the theme "The
Function of Religion in An Age of
Power." He will view it as seen by an
Educational Leader. A forum will
be held after the address. Light re-
freshments and a brief fellowship
period will precede the meeting. All
Wednesday at 4:30 p.m.: Outing
and picnic supper.
Saturday, July 7: Saline Valley
Farm, a new co-operative venture.
First Methodist Church: Sunday,
at 10:45, Dr. Frederick B:. Fisher will
preach on "Mysteries to be Explored,"
the first of a series of four sermons
on "The Challenge of Modern Life,"
at the First Methodist Episcopal
church, State and Washington streets.
Unitarian Church: 10:45 a.m. Rev.
Walton E. Cole, of Toledo, will speak
on "After Religion, What?" A chal-
lenging reply to Hinton's article in
Harper's Magazine.
Episcopal Student Group: During
the summer months there will be
regular Sunday evening meetings at
7 o'clock. This Sunday evening the
group will meet in the lobby of the
League, from which point an outdoor
meeting will\be arranged. All stu-
dents interested are cordially invited
to come to these informal group
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church':
Services of worship Sunday are: 8:00

List Facilities
For Sports In
Location of sports facilities in and
about Ann Arbor follow:
Swimming: Intramural Pool (10:30
a.m. to 12 noon and 3 p.m. to 6 p.m.
daily except Sunday); Union Pool
(1 p.m. to 7 p.m. daily for men; 7:30
p.m. to 9 p.m., Tuesdays and Thurs-
days for women; 10 cent charge for1
Union members, 25 cents for guests);
Municipal Beach; Barton Pond; Sand
Bar; Whitmore Lake; Portage Lake,
and other lakes.
Golf: University Course; Barton
Hills; Huron Hills; Stadium Hills;
Ann Arbor Golf and Outing Club;
Municipal Course; Washtenaw; Loch
Tennis: Ferry Field; Palmer Field
(women and guests); West Park;
Burns Park; Wines Field.
Baseball: West Park; Island Park.
Softball: Ferry Field; South Ferry
Field; Island Park; Burns Park; West
Horseshoes: Ferry Field; West
Park; Burns Park.
Indoor Sports: Intramural Bldg.;
Waterman Gym (men); Barbour
Gym (women).
Silver Embaroo
Placed 'To Stop
All Speculation

Tins British Open

Asks Probe Of
Hawley's 'Cold
In The Head'
A motion asking appointment of a
commission to determine the sanity of
Ransom S. Hawley, Jr., University of
Michigan engineering professor's son,
is scheduled for this morning's ses-
sion of Circuit Court. It will be made
by Prosecutor Albert J. Rapp.
Hawley is the youth who gained a
jury deadlock in a trial on a robbery
armed charge in December, 1932, and
who in another session of the same
court last December was declared not
guilty by reason of insanity. The
case attracted attention nationally
because of the "cold in the head" de-
fense employed by Hawley's attor-
neys. He was said to have been suf-
fering from such a cold when he
robbed a filling station at Saline in
July, 1932, which ailment made it
temporarily impossible for him to dif-
ferentiate between right and wrong.
The appointment of a sanity com-
mission has been held up pending
Hawley's return here from the mili-
tary school he has been attending.
Proceeds From Liquor
Ads To Aid Temperance
DETROIT, June 29. - (P) - The
Eccentric, a newspaper published in
suburban Birmingham, will accept
liquor advertising in its columns but
the proceeds are going to be used for
temperance education.
George R. Averill, editor of the
Eccentric, announced this policy
Thursday, adding, "I cannot say at
this time just how much money we
will acquire through this medium
but whatever funds we receive,
whether it amounts to $100 or $1,000,
will be set aside.to be turned over to
some Birmingham organization for
teaching temperance."

Gustinee-Orr Ceremony
Will Be Held Toda
The wedding of Miss Helen Gustine,
daughter of Mrs. Ada Gustine of Ann
Arbor, and William Reed Orr will be
held at three-thirty this afternoon.
Mr. Orr, who is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. W. S. Orr of Ann Arbor and
Pittsburgh, graduated from the Mich-
igan Law School in 1933, and was af-
filiated with Phi Gamma Delta fra-
ternity. Miss Gustine also attended
the University of Michigan and grad-
uated in 1929. She is a member of Zeta
Tau Alpha.
The ceremony will be held in the
Chapel of the Michigan League. Miss
Eleanor Brekke of Detroit will attend
Miss Gustine as maid of honor, and
Mr. Orr will be assisted by his uncle
Mr. D. G. Hood, Jr. of Cincinnati as
best man.


l Oc


Burnt Peanuts
Peanut Brittle
Peanut Clusters
Peanut Mallows
Chocolate Dates
Molasses Kisses
Spiced Gum Drops

Morgenthau Will Permit
legitimate Shipments To
Foreign Countries
WASHINGTON, June 29. -(P)--
Secretary of the Treasury, Henry
Morgenthau, Jr., said today that the
suddenness of the embargo on silver,
ordered last night, arose from receipt
of information that international
speculators were making large ship-
ments of silver to indefinite foreign
As an instance of this he cited
a heavy shipment billed to "London
or Bombay." This, he said, indicated
outright speculation rather than leg-
itimate businiess.
The Secretary emphasized that per-
sons dealing "legitimately" in silver
would have no trouble obtaining per-
mits necessary for shipment.

Henry Cotton, 27-year-old English
professional who yesterday won the
British Open golf championship with
a total score of 283 for 72 holes.
The condition of Prof. Charles H.
Fessenden, professor of Mechanical
Engineering, was reported yesterday
as somewhat improved but still ex-
tremely critical. Prof. Fessenden has
been confined in University Hospital
for three weeks following an illness
of several months, and underwent a
spinal operation last week.

-Mack's Main Floor-

! I





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