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July 28, 1939 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1939-07-28

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


gers' Pace
itional Circuit
rith Shut-Out

Cl 1~AT



ro hummer session I1etters
Clash In Finals Of City Meet




N 5

Perfect Record
son In Downing
s' In Slug - Fest
oubted that the Tigers
represent the National
University "World Se-
nid of the season, their
shattered yesterday by
smen who gathered 10
pitches of Lynn Shep-
bled the second place

W. Klunzinger, E. Morris
Play For Crown Sunday
On Palmer Field Courts
Stroking their way to victory under
a broiling sun yesterday, two Sum-
mer Session students entered the final
round of the Men's Singles in the
annual City tournament. Finalists
in the Men's Novice Singles were also
determined yesterday.
First to enter the Men's final was
Willard Klunzinger, former Michi-
gan State captain, who conquered
James Porter, freshman star, in
straight sets, 6-0, 7-5. Klunzinger's
Group .Leaves
On Excursion
For Mackinac


s angther impressive victory
league leaders and left theni
wer worthy opponents than
s. In none of their six games'
one come close to stifling the
Tigers Sebo, Rorkin, Miller
n and the rest, and in each
tcher Bill Poppink has been
but lenient in allowing hits.
gave way to age as the Ten
a did it again with a 14-5
over the Wolverines. Pre-
a feeble last place team, the
ni scored impressive victories
last two games and climbed
h place in the league stand-
George Frank, pitcher for'
ty-and-over club, collected
ts in four trips to the plate,
hei a home run, and scat-
ven hits to lead his team to

smooth stroking and court general-
ship never left the outcome in doubt,
although Porter staged a near-come-
back in the final set.
Opposing Klunzinger in the finals
Sunday will be Edward Morris, for-
mer varsity player, who emerged vic-
tor over Prof. Robert C. Angell in
the other semifinal encounter. Steady
play at the crucial points in the
second set enabled Angell to square
the match at one set all, but Morris
hit harder and passed well to take
the final set 6-3.
In the Men's Novice division C. M.
Pslto, Grad., eliminated Walter Lep-
isto in straight sets by a score of
8-6, 6-0. The other finalist berth
went to Perry MacNeal, who trimmed
Charles Dolph by a score of 6-2,
The finals in the mixed doubles
is scheduled for 5 p.m. today at Pal-
mer Field. Dorothy Maul and Chris
Mack will meet Mary Christenson
and J. H. Gray. The latter team en-
tered the finals by winning over
Beatrice Massman and Marvin Bacon,
while the former combination de-
feated Rev. and Mrs. Henry Lewis.
Band Plays Today[
In Annual Concert
(Continued from Page 1)

I in


won their sec-
year when the
team forfeited

tched their winning
'aight games as they
is to their list of vic-
d their hold on third
nternational League
ry. Meyer and Dill-
inning battery, 'Kle-
the losing. Heavy
e by Tom Courtney
ect day at bat with

At's all that happened of interest
e International League except
hae Phys. Ed victory over the
gan Daily team which is tem-
ily in a slump. The game was
y contested, neither eam scor-:
atil the second inning when the
Eds cashed in on a few breaks
k up six runs. They added 11
before the game ended 17-5.
i can't win 'em all.
Softball Standings

Members of the landscape classes
of the University will journey to
northern Michigan and Mackinac Is-
land today through Sunday.
The' party will leave the parking
grounds of the University Hall at 1
p.m. today and return by 9 p.m.
Sunday. Prof. Harlow 0. Whittemore,
chairman of the Department of Land-
scape Design, is in charge of the ex-
Leaving by private cars, the group
intends to reach Gaylord, the highest
town in elevation in lower peninsula
by night. fall, visiting on the way
several' artificial parks such as We-
nona Park, at Bay City, as well as to
observe the urban features of Flint
and Saginaw and the layout, natural
vegetation, etc., of the State and
Highway Parks. After leaving Gay-
lord the group will visit Burt Lake
State Park.
The following day the group will
ferry across from Mackinaw City to
St. Ignace and from there travel to
Mackinac Island by speed boat where
they will hike and study the principal
features of this historic island. Sev-
eral picturesque estates will be open
for their inspection. One of those they
are looking forward to is modeled
after a Japanese garden, The group
will return to St. Ignace and spend
the night at an eight acre homestead
on the Sts. of Mackinaw.
Early the next morning they will,
journey over the new scenic highway
along Lake Michigan which has re-,
cently been completed and visit St.
Ignace State Park and Castle Rock.
Particular attention will be paid to
the differences in the type of vege-
tation growing in the soils of the Up-
per and Lower Peninsula.
On their return trip they will visit
the University Biological Station at
Douglas Lake, also Houghton Lake
and Lansing. The class is interested
in studying the uses of different types
of land, regional planning and recre-
ational development.
Sohma To Broadcast
On Japanese Station
"My Michigan Days," a remini-
scent broadcast on the college days
of a prominent Japanese alumnus
of the University of Michigan, will
come to America from Station JOAK,
Tokyo, today, at 8:05 p.m., Eastern
standard time.
The broadcaster will be H. Sohma,
president of the Meiji Sugar Manu-
facturing Company of Tokyo, who re-
ceived a Master of Science degree
from the University in 1903. He is one
of Japan's leading chemists and is
credited with introducing candy into

Prof. Jesse S. Reeves of the po-
litical sciexice department and au-
thority on international and con-
stitutional law, will speak on "The
Next Step, in Pan-Americanism"~ at
5 p.m. today in the Raekham Lec-
ture Hall. He is well qualified to
speak on this subject, having been
a delegate from the United States
to the :Pan-American Commission
of Jurists at Rio de Janiero in 1927.

CENTER of the Summer Session activities is the Horace H. Rackham Building on Washington Street.
Opened a little over a year ago, this building was constructed through funds provided by the Horace H. and
Mary A. Rackham Foundation. The Lecture Hall and Amphitheatre are two of the best auditoriums on cam-
pus, acoustically and in illumination.,a
P. ,

gram, Mr. Rush will be aided by Dale
Harris, of Pontiac, and Cleo Fox, of
Kalamazoo ,also as guest conductors.
Featured numbers on the program
include a cornet solo, "King Sport,"
by its composer, Albin Johnson, form-
er cornet soloist with the United
States Army Band; selections from
the Broadway hit, "Good News,"
which will include vocal solos and
a choir from the Music Clinic; and,
as a climax to the program, the
playing of the Stars and Stripes For-
ever March by the combined band of
230 pieces.
in The Majors

New York'._........ .64 25
Boston . ..............55 32
Chicago...... ......51 40
Cleveland...........47 40
Detroit..............45 45
Washington..........37 56
Philadelphia .........33 54
St. Louis............24 64
Thursday's Results
Detroit 8, Washington 1.
Chicago 12, Boston 7.
St. Louis at New York, rain.
Cleveland at Philadelphia,
Friday's Games
Detroit at Philadelphia.
Cleveland at Washington.
Chicago at New York.
St. Louis at Boston.


W. L. P
6 0 1.C
... 5 2 .1
... 3 4 .4
... . 2 3 .4
2 4 .
....... ..1 6 .:
lay's Results,
skimos 0
n 14, Wolverines 5
ers 1, Red Sox 0
'tional League
W. L. P
...........6 0 1.C
.....:.....6 1 .
......... .4 3 .5
.2 5 .2
..... . ..2 5 .2
... 0 6 .0


Katherine E. Thatcher (above),
21, daighter of a wealthy Pueblo,
Colo.; banking and mining family,
has been threatened in a series of
letters demanding money from her
father, Mahlon D. Thatcher.

HUMPHREY MOODY (left) and his brother, Hunter (right), both of Decatur, Ill., droned back and forth
above the airport at Springfield, Ill., as they sought a new light plane endurance record. They are shown in
front of their light monoplane with their mechanic, LeRoy Murphy (center), before the takeoff.



W L Pet.
Cincinnati ........... 56 30 .651
St. Louis............46 40 .535
Pittsburgh ............ 45 40 .529
Chicago..............48 43 .527
Brooklyn .............42 43 .494
New York ............ 42 45 .483
Boston...............40 47 .460
Philadelphia .......... 26 57 .313
Thursdhay's Results
Chicago 3, Brooklyn 1.
Philadelphia 9, Pittsburgh 8.
St. Louis 9, New York 4.
Cincinnati 6-9, Boston 1-8 (second
game 11 innings.)
Friday's Games
Boston at Pittsburgh.
Philadelphia at Cincinnati.
New York at Chicago.
Brooklyn at St. Louis.

day's Results -
Browns 2
17, Michigan Daily 5

Dr. Mabel Rugen Speaks
The last physical education lun-
peon for this Summer Session was
eld yesterday at the Michigan
nion. Dr. Mabel Rugen discussed'
ie curriculum workshop, which is
eing carried out at Tappan school,
ith the physical education students.
YPING-Miss L. M. Heywood, 414
Maynard St. Phone 5689. 32
[OLA STEIN-Experienced typist
and notary public, excellent work.
706 Oakland, phone 6327. 3
XPERIENCED typing, stenographic
service. Phone 7181 or evening 9609.
YPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. 5th Avenue. Phone 2-2935
or 2-1416. 24
KPERT TYPING - Reliable and
reasonable. Spelling corrected. 719
Tappan. Call 3025. 54
!UNDRY' - 2-1044. Box darn'ed.
Careful work at low prices. 1

750 KC - CBS 920 KC - NBC Red 1240 KC - NBC Blue 1030 KC - Mutual
Friday Afternoon
12:00 Goldbergs Julia Blake News News commentator
12:15 Life Beautiful Feature Farm Almanac Turf Reporter
12:30 Road of Life Bradcast Golden Store Black and White
12:45 Day Is Ours Words and Music Fan on the Street Songs
1:00 Ed McConnell Vera Richardson Betty & Bob Freddy Nagel
1:15 Life of Dr. Susan Diamond Dust Grimm's Daughter Word Dramas
1:30 Your Family Kitty Keene Valiant Lady Music
1:45 Girl Marries Gardener Betty Crocker Muse and Music
2:00 Linda's Love Mary Marlin Navy Band Marriage Romances
2:15 Editor's 'Daughter Detroit-Phila. " Organ
2:30 Dr. Malone " Mel and Jane
2:45 Mrs. Page " Book Ends News Commentator
3:00 Minuet " Club Matinee Voice of Justice
3:15 Gold Coast S# og
3:30 is ."..Songs
3:45 Duncan Moore " News To be announced
4:00 Binghamton Choir " Police Field Day Jamboree
4:15 Melody, Rhythm Ma Perkins Bruce Becker
4:30 " Pepper Young Affairs of Anthony
4:45 Alice Blair Guiding Light Bob Armstrong
5:00 Miss Julia Democracy Hollywood Hilights Muted Music
5:15 Eton Boys Malcolm Claire Stuff Smith Orch Turf Reporter
5:30 Enoch Light Buck Rogers Day in Review Baseball Scores
5:45 Tomy Talks Lowell Thomas Harry Helmann News
Friday Evening

TWO HUNDRED searchers beat
the brush and timber areas near
LaPorte, Minn., in their search for
Russell Jensen (above), six-year-
old son of an Albert Lea, Minn.,
packing house foreman. The boy,
shown here holding a cake at a re- - = :..: .....::::.":::. ...
cent birthday party, disappeared London School children demonstrate a new "wave" crossing, adopted because long double-file processions
into the dense Paul Bunyan forest tied up traffic. Pupils mass at curbs, cross on signal.

6:00 News
6:15 Inside Sports
6:30 Calling All Cars
7:00 Western Skies
7:15 "o
7:30 Johnnly Presents
8:00 99 Men and Girl

Tyson Review
Dinner Music
Cities Service
t i
Waltz Time

Duke Ellington
Lone Ranger
Universal Music
Don't Forget
Plantation Party

Stop and Go
Fintex Sportlight
Jimmie Allen
Voice of Justice
Washington News
Musical Varieties

DRY - Student's Laundry.
ts 12c. We call for and deliver.
:e 4863, for other prices. Mrs.
i n~c3.r91



:y ....:........... .: .:.: t:.. : is . ............= ""{: v::":.. _ _
}: ft .. "r" ;.F Y .:,.....:'Ci }:::i:'>ij''.:" is ::,i:j: i :a:fi:":bi: i ..: ...................:.'..

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