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August 05, 1939 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1939-08-05

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Features Golf
Tourney Here
add Ekes Out One-Stroke
Victory Over Gilbert;
Plays -Payne In Final
n a grueling 20-hole battle under;
blazing sun, Dave Ladd outlasted
0. Gilbert by the slim margin of
e stroke yesterday to enter the
als of the all-campus golf tour-
'he victor clas'hes with Dick Payne
netime this weekend to match
okes for the coveted title.
Yesterday's struggle' left specta-
s gasping at one of the most dra-
tic finishes in tournament history.
bert scored a 38-on the first nine
hold the edge over Ladd, but the
ter duplicated his rival's feat on
second nine to eveh up the
3oth players carded fives on .the
h hole play-off and with a berth
the finals hanging in the bal-
:e, Ladd shot afive to Gilbert's six
eke out victory. Both players
re-near exhaustion at the finish.
Silbert and Ladd rang-up medal
res of 77 for the first 18 holes of

New Net Champion Is Assured
As Klunzinger Defeats Thomson




hole summary of their


1 .......... 5
2 .......... 4
3 .......... 5
4 .......... 3
6 ...........3
7 .......... 5
8 .......... 5
9 .......... 5
Second Nine:
1 .......... 5
2 ..........5
3 .......... 4
4 .......... 4
5 ...........3
6 ..........4
7 .........5
8 ....4. .4
9 .4
1 .......... 5
2 .......... 6

. 5
. 4

.. 6
.. . 4



Former State Singles Ace
Shows Power Strokes
To Win Match 6-2, 8-6
A new champion will wear the In-
tramural tennis crown this summer.
This was decided Thursday when
J. F. Thomson, last year's winner,
bowed out in straight set before the
severe stroking of Williard Klunzing-
er, City Open titlist.1
The defending champion made a
graceful exit, calling on all his dog-
ged retrieving power to carry the
second set into extra games after
dropping the first at 6-2. The final
score was 6-2, 8-6.
Klunzinger, former Michigan State
captain, was not to be denied, how-
ever, in his bid for his second title
of the summer. His slashing first
service and deep flat drives had the
former winner on his heels through-
out the match, and when he really
needed, a point, he came to the net
where his crisp volley never failed
The powerful Klunzinger became
the first player to reach the finals
when Walt Connolly handed him a
default after dropping out of, Law
School. The former college star will
meet the winner of the John Kidwell,
Leo Alulinas semi-final match for
the title this weekend.
Alulinas won with surprising ease
from Devon Smith to enter the semi-
finals. Smith had droped only
twelve games in four previous mat-
Varsity ace Kidwell rode into the
semi-finals in impressive fashion be-
hind a lusty forehand and sledge-
hammer service. He has lost only 13
Mark Captures
Handball Crown
Conquers Vernon Sprague
In Straight Games ,
Seymour Mark blasted his way to
the all-campus handball champion-
ship this week with an impressiveS
21-14, 21-17 victory over Vernon
Mark was never extended at any
time during the tournament. In thel
first round he crushed R. W. Sell
21-2, 21-3. After gaining a default
at the hands of Lawrence Hess,. het
coasted through the favored Gerhard
Naeseth 21-17, 21-9 to enter the fi-
Sprague had vanquished Elmerl
Cherinsky, Morris Gleicher and J.
M. Echols (by default) before losing
to Mark in the finals.a
Today Mark and Robert Marshx
meet Naeseth and Sell to decide the
handball doubles championship. t
Tigers To Play Sox
In Eastern Wind-Up

games in downing such dangerous
foes as Jim Bourquin, freshman star,
Tooi Xsoomsai, Bill McNabb and
Novice champion C. M. Pelto.
Klunzinger also lined himself up
for another crown when he and his
partner, Richard VanNordstrand,
smashed their way to the semi-finals
of the all-campus doubles tourney
where they were joined by three other
tandems: Sams and McLaughlin,
Bourquin and Porter, and Livers and
Klunzinger and VanNordstrand
crushed Houston and Pelto 6-2, 6-9,
in a display of overhead fireworks
that left the lobbing pair helpless.
Experience and teamwork enabled
Bourquin and Porter to conquer Lyon
and Cummings 6-3, 6-4, while the
other two teams advanced via the
default route.
Klunzinger and VanNordstrand
clash with Sams and McLaughlin
while Bourquin and Porter tangle with
Livers and Thomson to decide the
U. S. Prospect
For Davis Cup
Remains Dim
Bobby Riggs Enters Final
Round Following Hollow
Victory Over Kamrath
(M)-America's unhappy Davis Cup
outlook grew no brighter today as
Bobby Riggs of Chicago entered the
final round of the 49th annual
Meadow Club Invitation Tournament
with a hollow 4-6, 3-6, 6-2, 6-4, 6-2
victory over Bob Kamrath of Austin.
Riggs' opponent tomorrow, for the
second successive year, will be Sid-
ney Wood, who was equally unim-
pressive in defeating Ernest Sutter
of New Orleans, 6-2, 6-2, 7-5.
If Bobby, the present Wimbledon
champion, prevails over Wood, 1931
Wimbledon champion, it will give
him the thrd leg on the $1,000 Chal-
lenge Bowl, and permanent posses-
sion. When the two met last year,
the No. 2 singles post on the Davis
Cup team hung in the balance,' but
the veteran Wood has admitted he is
out of the running this time. Riggs
beat Wood in straight sets in 1938.
The doubles team of Don McNeill
and Frankie Parker gained the final
round, but rain interrupted the
match of Riggs and Elwood Cooke of
Portland, Ore., who trailed Bill and
Chester Murphy of Chicago, 11-12,
4-2. McNeill and Parker defeated
Frank Guernsey, Jr., of Orlando,
Fla. and Russell Bobbitt of Atlanta,
6-2, 5-7, 7-9, 6-4, 6-2.
Ypsi Will Get
New Dorms

Harry Bridges (right), maritime union leader who is defendant in a
deportation $earing at Angel Island, offs San Francisco, on the ground
that he is a Communist and that the party advocates violent overthrow
of the existing government, is shown here as he talked over defense
strategy with Richard Gladstein, one of his attorneys.

n Wins

Pin gpong Title'
feats James Key In Hard
Robert Weiseman, who wields a
nnis racket with equal facility, an--
exed the all-campus table tennis,
agles crown yesterday with a hard-
ught 21-18, 22-20, 22-20 22-20 tri-
nph over James Key.
Both players encountered stubborn
'position on their way to the finals,
idenced by the closeness of the
ores in the tournament record books.
Weiseman was hard pressed to win
s first round match from A Bal-
cioglol 23-21, 21-17. He was forced
play super table tennis in win-
ng from.A. Michelsort 21-17, 21-17
d from Don-Laurer 21-18, 21-17,
-16 in succeeding tussles.
Runner-up Key also had his
ubles. After beating Devon Smith
the first round, he downed Mentor
berts 21-18, 21-16, 21-18 and A. A..
and 21-19, 21-18, 21-17 to enter
e finals.
In The Majors

Proposed buildings for a music school group are shown as architects
conceive the finished unit. The proposed music school building is
shown to the rear of Hill Auditorium and the Burton Memorial Tower.

The Pendleton Library is located on the second floor of the Union
and is open from 1 to 10 p.m. daily.. It contains a large variety of
fiction, non-fiction and periodicals. Its luxurious seating arrangement
offers an ideal location for men students to brouse or study.


W. L.
v York...... . .68 28
ton ...............59 35
cago ..............55 44
veland.... ......49 46
roit ...............50 47
shington. ..'..43 57
ladelphia ........35 61
Louis.......... . .27 68
Yesterday's Results
New York 5, Cleveland 4.
St. Louis 3, Philadelphia 1.
Washington 6, Chicago 5
(10 innings).
Only games scheduled.
Today's Games
Detroit at Boston.
Cleveland at New York.
Chicago at Washington.
St. Louis at Philadelphia.


BOSTON, Aug. 4.-(A)-The De-
troit 'Tigers will wind up their Eas-
tern tour this weekend in three games
with the powerful Boston Red Sox.
A single game is scheduled for to-
morrow and a doubleheader for Sun-
day. The game originally scheduled!
for today was moved to Sunday to
make the holiday twin bill.
Both Boston and Detroit are en-
tering this series rated as "hot"
clubs. The Tigers have not lost a
series on this trip and for the first
time this season the club has dis-
played consistent punch and unity.
The Red Sox team has moved for-
ward at a steady gait despite un-
certain pitching.' Terrific power has
enabled the club to offset its pitching
and outslug the opposition.
Speech Symposium
Hears Prof. Moser
Various aspects of speech science
were set forth recently at the sym-
posium in Angell Hall.
After covering the general speech
problems related to the.fields of pub-
lic speaking, physics and acoustics,
Prof.! Henry M. Moser described cases
in the dental field, orthodontics, and
''he music school.
Prof. Harlan Bloomer then defined
the scientific method and cited the
general principles regarding legiti-
mate subjects for doctorates, as well
ns the kinds of equipment we have
for scientific research in speech.
Prof. Leon Strong finally discussed
the medical field as an adjunct for
speech problem perfection, and study
in the functioning of how we speak
as territory practically unexplored.
Post Office Hopes
Depend On Senate,
New post office projects for Ann
Arbor, Grand Rapids and other Michi-
gan cities may be delayed for another.
year by the House's failure to accept
an Administration recommendation

Two Houses For
Will Open In

Two dormitories, named in honor
of the Misses Julia Anne King and
Bertha Goodison, former members of
the faculty of the State Normal Col-
lege at Ypsilanti, will be zeady for
occupancy by 400 women students at
the beginning of the fall term.
The new buildings are unusual in
layout and are reported to be the
first among college dormitories which
utilize the plan of two-room suites,
one room for sleeping purposes, and
the other used as a study. Each
suite will be provided with a tele-
The rooms are to be large and com-
fortably furnished. In addition to
the suites, the dormitories will con-
tain a kitchen between the two build-
ings, with dining rooms in each dor-
mitory. A main lounge, five recep-
tion rooms, and game and recreation
rooms will be located on the first floor
of each building.
TYPING--Miss L. M. Heywood, 414
Maynard St. Phone 5689. 32
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced typist
and notary public, excellent work.
706 Oakland, phone 6327. 3
EXPERIENCED typing, stenographic
service. Phone 7181 or evening 9609.
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,

Serge Rachmaninof. world-re-
knowned Russian pianist and"com-
poser, has played in several Choral
Union concerts in Ann Arbor. He
will open the current season Oct. 24.



Colorado National Guardsmen equipped with machine guns and two tanks were ordered out to restore order
at the Green Mountain Dam strike zone after two guy battles in which five men were shot and injured. Two
men were wounded at this bridge two miles south of Kremmling, Colo., a few minutes after this, picture was
taken of sheriff's deputies halting a car. Five craft unions called a strike at the $4,000,000 reclamation bureau
project on July 12.

W. L.I
Cincinnati............60 32
St. Louis.............51 42
Chicago..............52 45
Pittsburgh............48 44
Brooklyn.............46 46
New York . .. ..,..46 .47
Boston ................ 42 52
Bto..... .........2 5
Philadelphia . ... 26 .t63.
Yesterday's Results
Chicago 1, Boston 0.
Pittsburgh 3, New York 2.
(11 innings).'
Brooklyn a Cincinnati, night.
Today's Games
Boston at Chicago.
Philadelphia at St. Louis.
NewYork at Pittsburgh.

Serge Koussevitsky will conduct
the Boston Symphony Orchestra
here on Dec. 14. This is the sixth
concert of the annual Choral
Union series.



III Sig lgll l
it S ill

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