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August 09, 1939 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1939-08-09

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, AUG. 9, 1939

0

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Richard Payne
Trounces Ladd
In Golf Finals
Sophomore Med Student
Tours Course In 73
To Gain 1939 Title
Richard Payne, sophomore medical
tudent who hasn't said much about
his golf but has been right in there,
hrough the men's Intramural tour-
ney, shot a 73 at Dave Ladd In the
inals of the championship flight of
he tournament yesterday morning to
ecome the 1939 champ, 4-2.
Lester Serier and Jack Waldner
ire scheduled to battle it out for the
irst flight title at 2:30 p.m. today.
Payne was consistent in his play
esterday. His round was a record
A steady pars except for two bogeys
in the first nine and a bogey and
wo birdies on the second nine. Ladd,
vho had a 77, played the same type of
ame, but every time he lost a stroke
o his steady opponent, he lost a
oint.
Payne Wins Two
Payne won two holes on the first
ine, while Ladd retrieved one. Payne
hen took three on the back nine, and
nded things on the 16th hole with a
Brilliant birdie 3.
Ladd made two beautiful recoveries+
n the first nine that kept him well
n the running. After taking a bogey'
on the second hole and going one
own, his shot on hole number three
ras stymied behind a grove of trees.
'rom here a perfect chip shot, how-
ver, and a long putt pulled him
arough with a par 5 to tie Payne for
he hole.
Another tree threatened to cost al
oint on the fourth hole, but aj
plendidly half-swung shot went true
o the pin, and Payne rallied with
long putt to again split the hole.'
.bogey 4 on the short fifth hole gaveI
ayne a two point advantage, which
e lost with a bogey 5 on the ninth

Kidwell To Face
Bill Klunzinger
For Court Title
Speed will face accuracy across a
tennis net today when John Kidwell
and Williard "Bill" Klunzinger clash
at 2 p.m. on Ferry Field to decide
the all-campus singles champion-
ship.
Kidwell, varsity star for three
years, boasts a powerful attacking
game based on a lusty forehand and
service. His booming drives to the
corners pave the way for a net at-
tack of deadly placements.
However Klunzinger's deep, accu-
rate stroking from the back-court
may prove the antidote for Kidwell's
net rushing tactics. The former
Michigan State captain- and winner
of the city open title hits his flat shots
with such precision off both wings
that his opponents can reach the net
only.under a barrage of forcing shots.
Whatever the result, fans should
be treated to some of the best tennis
in Summer Session history. Both
players have literally breezed through
their matches, on the way to the fi-
nals, neither having dropped a set.
Klunzinger lost only 19 games in his
four matches and was carried to a
dueced set only by last year's cham-
pion J. F. Thomson who bowed' out
6-2, 8-6. Kidwell scarcely worked up
a good sweat in crushing five oppon-
ents with the loss of only 19 games.
His biggest opposition came from Leo
Alilunas whom he ousted in the semi-
finals 6-3, 6-3.
Klunzinger will be making a strong
bid for another title when he
and Rich Van Nordstrand meet
Jim Bourquin and Jim Porter at 3:30
p.m. today to battle for the intra-
mural doubles crown.
The former pair will" go into the
fray favorites on the strength of their
impressive record in annihilating
three opposing tandems with the loss
of only seven games. Their last ex-
hibition was a crushing 6-1, 6-t, tri-
umph over Sams and McLaughlin in
the semi-finals.
Bourquin and Porter gained the
finals with a convincing 6-4, 6-3 win
over defending champions Thomson
and Livers. The collegiate team ap-
peared to be in complete charge .of
the situation from the start. Bour-
quin's severe twist delivery and
blasting backhand combined with
Porters angled drives and baffling
volleys should cause Klunzinger and
VanNordstrand plenty of trouble to-
day.

Daily Winner
In Only Game
Of Day, 10 -6
Tigers And Red Sox Don't
Show, So Super Dupers,
Tigers Win By Forfeit
Rain clouds and the six-week
school term trimmed down play in
the, final games of the Intramural
softball leagues, as the curtain on the
1939 season rang down yesterday.
Only one game was played, and
that one was abbreviated by a steady
downpour thatstarted during the
first half of the fifth inning. The
Michigan Daily team stretched its
last-moment winning streak to two
games and overcame the Browns in
the final standings by administering
a 10-6 shellacking to their oppon-
ents.
Two Games Forfeit
'Two other games were declared
forfeits, as no opponents showed up
for the Super Dupers or the Eskimos
in the National League. Closing of
school for most members of the Tigers
and the Red Sox teams caused those
two squads to break up, and no games
were scheduled between them.
No games were played between the
Tappan Reds and Theta Xi, or be-
tween the Tappan Blues and the
Physical Eds in the Internationg;
League because of the same reason.
There were no serious effects on
the standings from yesterday's games.
The Tigers, all-campus champions by
virtue of their victories over the
Physical Eds and the Profs in the
play-offs last Thursday, copped the
National League title with seven vic-
tories and one defeat, a forfeit in
Thursday's regular game with the
Wolverines.
Winner of the International League
was the Physical Ed team, which
downed the Tappan Reds in a play-
off for the title Thursday. The
Profs, with a record of nine triumphs
and one defeat, took the American
League title.
Daily Game Close
The Daily-Brown game was not
quite as close as the score would in-
dicate. Doug Hayes' opening homer
in the first inning and a six-run bat-
around in the second inning gave the
scribes an 8-0 lead which they held
onto while waiting for the rain clouds
to break. Garrison hit two long one,
and George Harrington socked one
over the right field wall in the big
second inning. Bill Wood was the
winning pitcher.
All of the Browns played well.
Informal competition will be held
throughout the rest of the session for
any players interested in comings
down to South Ferry Field, Intramur-
al officials said yesterday.
II

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Fourteen-year-old Mrs. John
Stackhouse, who would like to have
a doll, too, is shown here with her
new-born second child in her
mountain home near Penusboro,
W.Va. Her first child died a month
after it was born.

A crowd estimated at 10,000 persons gathered in the Bohemian National Cemetery at Chicago for funeral
services for Mrs. Adela Langer and her two sons, who died in a plunge from the 13th floor of a downtown
Chicago hotel. A color guard of honor is shown (left) standing by as the caskets lie in state. Speakers at the
services hailed them as martyrs to the Czechoslovakian cause.

Remains One-Up
Swingng into the back nine, the
tch remained at one-up until the
h hole, where another bogey 4
Ladd cost him another point.- A
ey 4 on the short 14th hole put
n three-down, and Payne ended
match with his birdie, made by
ue of a 30-foot putt..
?ayne did not get much publicity
ing the tournament, but always
At coming. Three of 'his matches
e won by the closest possible mar-
1-up. Opponents he displaced in
running included Devon 'Smith.
Bob Edison, 3-1; Casey Carter, a
aoite, 1-up; Benton Yates, 1-up;
i favorite Bill Poppink, 1-up. Pop-
k had previously defeated Fred
nnenfelser, Varsity player, and
ve Rhame, freshman numeral win-
two years ago.
[owever, this was not the first
rnament which Payne has won nor
first in which he has participat-
A native of Norfolk, Va., he
ved on the University of Virginia
n during his undergraduate years
1 went to the National Collegiate
rnament in 1938. He was runner-
in the Middle Atlantic Amateur
rnament in 1935 and won the Vir-
a State Amateur tourney in 1937.
Here For Summer
[e is in the University of Virginia
lical school and has only been in
i Arbor this one summer.
Ladd, one of the better-known Ann
CLASSIFIED
DIRECTORY
FOR RENT
Z RENT-3-room apartment, oil'
at, private bath, continuous hot
ater, electric refrigeration. 911
)rest. Phone 8169. 66

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3
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Arbor players, is a junior in the Uni-
versity and will play his first match
in the Ann Arbor City tournament

Marshall "Biggie" Goldberg, All-American halfback from the Univer-
sity of Pittsburgh for the past two years, is shown here in Chicago with
Owner Charles Bidwill (right) as he signed a contract to play. profes-
sional football with the Chicago Cardinals.

today.
The summary:
Par Out .. 545
Payne Out.. 545
Ladd Out .. 555
Par In......453
Payne In .. 453
Ladd In ... 454

434
434
444

434-36
535-38
534-39

434 445-36
435 344-35
445 444-38

(72)
(73)
(77)

Final Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)

Profs ................9
Faculty .............. 7
Snipes................6
Chemistry* .......... 5
Mugs ................ 2
Physics* ............. 0
(* Game today).
NATIONAL LEAGUE

1
3
4
4
8
9

Pet.
.900
.700
.600
.555
.200
.006,

I

WANTED - TYPING

PING-Miss L. M. Heywood, 414
daynard St. Phone 5689. 32
)LA STEIN-Experienced typist
nd notary public, excellent work.
06 Oakland, phone 6327. 3
PERIENCED typing, stenographic
ervice. Phone 7181 or evening 9609.
2

stock Market Supervision), salary:
$3,200, Sept. 5.
Assistant Marketing Specialist (Live-
stock Market Supervision), salary:
$2,600, Sept. 5.
Marketing Specialist, salary: $3,800,
Sept. 5.
Associate Marketing Specialist, sal-
ary: $3,200, Sept. 5.
Assistant Marketing Specialist, sal-
ary: $2,600, Sept. 5.
Lithographic Transferrer, salary:
$9.60 per day, Sept. 5.
Complete announcements on file
at the University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Informa-
tion, 201 Mason Hall. Office hours:
9-12 and 2-4.
University Bureaus of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Infor-
mation.
A good Detroit organization desires
a recent graduate in Mechanical En-
gineering for sales work. No experi-
ence necessary, but candidates must
be living at home in or near Detroit.
For particulars, inquire at the Uni-
versity Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information, 201 Ma-
son Hall. Office Hours: 9-12 and 2-4.
University Bureau of Appoint-
ents and Occupational Infor-
mation.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following
Civil Service examination. Applica-
tion should be filed not later than
Aug. 16.
Michigan Unemployment Compen-
sation Commission, 2150 National
Bank Building, Detroit. Unemploy-
ment Compensation Attorney II, sal-
ary range: $200-240.
Complete announcement on file at
the University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information,
201 Mason Hall, office hours: 9-12
and 2-4.
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Infor-
mation.

Irene Castle McLaughlin, dancer who won fame during the World
War era, is shown above with her present partner as they demonstrate
the latest dance craze in New York. It's already won acclaim in Lon-
don and on the Continent, according to reports.

W L Pet.
Tigers...............7 1 .875
Eskimos.............7 2 .777
Wolverines ...........5 4 .555
Ten Old Men ........ 3 5 .375
Super Dupers......... 3 6 .333
Red Sox............1 8 .111
INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pet.
Physical Eds* .....,. 7 2 .777
Tappan Reds* ........7 2 .777
Theta Xi ............ 6 3 .667
Michigan Daily .......4 6 .400
Browns .............. 4 6 .400
Tappan Blues ........ 0 9 .000
(*Physical Eds won play-off 7-3)
Tigers Drop Opener
To White Sox, 5 To 3
DETROIT, Aug. 8. -(P)- Cocky
Jimmy Dykes and the Chicago White
Sox stamped their old hex on the
Detroit Tigers again today.
Always a plague to a dutiful Tiger
nine, the Whte Sox spoiled Detroit's
homecoming after that astonishingly
fruitful Eastern raid by whipping the
home club, 5 to 3.
The Sox, making a humid day
worse, snatched the victory from
Buck Newsom himself, slapping him
out of the box in.three innings while
scoring all their runs to carry Johnny
Rigney to triumph:
Defeat dropped the Tigers a full
game behind the idle Cleveland In-
dians and left Detroit down in fifth
place. Today's game opened a three-
game series, in which the Tigers must
take the next two to maintain their
proud average of the last two weeks.
Marshall Goldberg
Signed By Chicago
CHICAGO, Aug. 8.-(P)-All those
headlines Marshall Goldberg earned
as ace of the University of Pittsburgh
football offensive began paying divi-

Four-year-old Jan Langer (right) died with his mother and brother
In a plunge from a Chicago hotel, a tragedy which a coroner's jury at-
tributed to Nazi persecution of the once wealthy Czechoslovakian
family. Karel Langer, husband and father of the family, is shown
at left. He formerly was a textile manufacturer.

I

YPING-Experienced. Miss
408 S. 5th Avenue. Phone
or 2-1416,

Allen,
2-2935
24

EXPERIENCED TYPING and mime-
ographing. Thomas Curtis, 537 S.
Division. Phone 2-3646. 25
LAUNDRIES
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 1
WANTED
WANTED - Three passengers to
California. New Buick leaving Sat-
urday 19th. Call Moore, 2-3189. 67
WANTED-Young man wants ride to
Los Angeles and' San Francisco and
return. Will share expenses and
driving. Call Janet Lambert,
2-2543. 64
WANTED-Passengers to Utah and
return. Share expenses and driv-
ing. Leave Aug. 19. ReturnSnt. 4.

,.,

Mrs. Dorothy Moody (left) was among the estimated 5,000 persons
who greeted Hunter Moody (right), 25, her husband, and Humphrey
Moody (center), 20, his brother, as they landed at Springfield, Ill.,
after spending fourteen days aloft in their 55-horsepower plahe. The
brothers had set a new endurance record for light planes.
Major League Baseball Standin gs

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W. L.
New York.... ......69 31
L~. 1 o '

Pet.
.690
9-9.9

NATIONAL LEAGUE
W. L.6Pet.
iati ..........63 36 .643

Cincinn

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::_:

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