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June 28, 1939 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1939-06-28

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

D' ,

TIIE MICHIGAN DA ILY

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 28, 1939

__________________________________________________________________________ I

Michigan Gets
Three Players
In Collegiates
Wolverines Finish Eighth
In Team Standings;
Black AndEmery Lead
(Continued from Page 1)'
who played in Ann Arbor at the
Western Junior tnis month, in 1939,
had an amazing sub-par 71 going out
and came in with 73, one over. He
finished with a 35 on the inside nine,
shooting eight pars and a birdie three
on the twelfth. His starting 36 in-
cluded two birdies.
The Wolverines placed eighth in
the team figures with a total card

To Be No Rough House
in Louis-Galento Fight

,I

Organization Ovf
Softball Teams
Is Tomorrow,
Men Interested In Sport
Asked To Meet At 4:15
On SouthFerry Field
First to be started, the campus
softball competition will get under
way tomorrow when all teams andI
leagues are organized at a meeting
at 4:15 p.m. on South Ferry Field.
All managers, team members and
unattached players are asked to be
present at the meeting by Intramural
officials. The meeting will be held
by the brick wall. Managers may
enter teams of their own before the
meeting time, or players may sign
up to be placed on teams not yet
organized. Signing can be done atj
the Intramural Building or through
the sports entry blank.
All men students are eligible for
the teams, which will be entered in
leagues. Last year there were three
leagues. Games will be played at
4:15 p.m. twice a week on South
Ferry Field, and teams will be noti-
fied of games by the Intramural de-
partment. Umpires and equipment
will be furnished by the-department.

In The Ma jors
AMERICAN LEAGUE

New York .......
Boston...........
Cleveland.........
Detroit .. .,.. ..
Chicago.
Philadelphia.....
Washington.....
St. Louis........

W L
46 13
33 23
33 29
33 30
30 28
23 35
24 40
17 43

l

Yesterday's Results
Cleveland 5, Detroit 0.
Chicago 11, St. Louis 2.
Boston 8, Washington 0.
(Only games scheduled).
Today's Games
New York at Philadelphia (2)
St. Louis at Chicago
Boston at Washington
NATIONAL LEAGUE

Just Before The Battle, Mama!
NEW YORK, June 27-(A)-The gai tactics in its press conference

Wins Decathalon

Pet.
.780
.589
.532
.524
.517
.417
.375
.283
Pet.
.633
.569
.557
.516
.491
.466
.414
.339

624. Jack' Emery was second in the
annual driving contest.
Stanford, defending champion,
clicked again in the foursome. c .om
petition with 612 strokes, two less
than Northwestern in second place
and three under Iowa State in third.
Princeton was fourth, Duke and Lou-
isiana State fifth and Stanford sev-
enth.
Michigan State had two qualifiers
-Warren E. Tansey with 73-85: 158
and Stanley J. Kowal with 73-78:151.
CLAS SIFIED
DIRECTORY
FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Suite with private bath
and shower for 3. Also beautiful
double with adjoining lavatory.
Shower bath, continuous hot water.
Garage, 422 E. Washington. 12
FOR RENT-2 double rooms for
boys. 112 blocks from campus.
Reasonable. 722 Church. Phone
2-2932. 16
FOR RENT--Single room for girl-
reasonable. Meals if desired. 420 -S.
Division. Phone 3968. 14

"gimmick" reared its ugly head again
today, along with other assorted vari-
eties of prize ring mayhem, as the
fight industry looked toward Yankee+
Stadium and tomorrow night's heavy-
weight title bout between champion
Joe Louis and the pudgy challenger,
Tony Galento.
Twenty-four hours before the
Brown Bomber and the Battling Beer
Barrel were scheduled to climb into
the ring, before a crowd estimated at
50,000 or so, the New York State Ath-
letic Commission held a meeting to
explain pointedly that no rough-
house, as has been threatened, will
be tolerated in this punch-tossing
party.
"The rule book covers everything,"
explained commission chairman Gen-
eral John J. Phelan.
"And any question that comes up
from the opposing forces," he added
in his nst confusing style, "if con-
trary to the rules and regulations-
they are simply wasting time. We are
going to live rigidly according to our
rules and laws."
This seemed to take care of every
situation promised or hinted from
both camps, with the possible excep-
tion of how 'long the fight will last.
Almost to ,a man,tthe. "experts" from
all corners of the country climbed
aboard the Louis bandwagon with
predictions ,of a knockout for Joe in
five rounds or less in his seventh
defense of fightdom's richest honor.
This department,"stringing along with
the crowd; likes Joe in five rounds or
less in his seventh defense of fight-
dom's richest honor.' '
Despite this preponderant major-
ity in Louis' favoi'however, the odds
dwindled somewhat: While the out-
lying areas still had Joe on top at
about 1.to 8 or 10, there were places
in the. metropolitan area where two-
ton was on -the'short end of odds as
small as -5 or 6 to 1. Bookmakers
around Tony's home bailiwick in
Newark and Orange, N.J., thought
the price might shorten even to 3l
or 2 to 1 by the time the gong sends
them out around 9 p.m. (EST) to-
morrow.
The "gimmick" gag, you recall,
started a couple of weeks back when
Joe Jacobs, Galento's mouthpiece
and manager, educated the boys con-
cerning this device, which is also
known as a "slug" when carried in
a boxer's glove. Jacobs later with-
drew his statement, in which he had
declared he was not altogether satis-
fied with the way Louis had flattened
Max Schmeling last year.
The Athletic Commission referred
to the "gimmick" among other ille-

today. After pointing out (1) that no
foul business of any kind will be
tolerated in the fight, (2) that the
bout can end in disqualification, de-:
spite the so-dalled "no foul rule,"
and (3) that Galento's request for
Arthur Donovan .as referee would
have no bearing on the commission's
selection of the arbiter, General
Phelan added:
"You may hear of the gimmick
again later." (This was taken to mean
the General might bring the subject
up at the weigh-in and instruction
period for the two fighters at noon
tomorrow.)
Courses In Golf, Tennis
Swimming To Be Given
Registration for the extension
classes in golf, tennis and swimming
will be completed tonight and to-
morrow at the regular meetings of
the classes. Any student interested
may enter the courses.
The courses will last for eight
weeks\and will be given at the Intra-
mural Building. Registration for golf,
which meets at 5 p.m. regularly on
Mondays and Wednesdays, will take
place at the meeting today. The
course will be conducted by Randolph
G. Webster. Fee will be $5.
Swimming will be taught by A. A.
James and Robert Morrison and will
meet at 7 p.m. Mondays and Thurs-
days. Classes will be mixed. Registra-
tion will be at tomorrow's session.
Tennis will be taught by John John-
stone, former coach at the University,
at 5 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays.
Registration will be tomorrow.
TO FIGHT DECISION
DETROIT, June 27.-(IP)-Decision
to carry to the Michigan Supreme
Court its fight against an order of
the State Public Service Commission
for reduced intrastate long distance
charges was announced today by
George M. Welch, president of the
Michigan Bell Telephone Co.
TYPEWRITER S
Student
Supplies
SALES,
& SERVICE

Cincinnati......
St. Louis ..........
New York ....... .
Chicago .........
Brooklyn ........
Pittsburgh ........
Boston.........
Philadelphia.....

W
38
33
34
32.
28.
27
24
19

L
22
25
27
30
29
31
34
37

3

Students Enter
Glider Contest
Seven Members Of Local
Club To Soar At Elmira
(Special to The Daily)
ELMIRA, N.Y., June 27.-Three
University of Michigan glider pilots
tested thermals (warm rising air
currents) and slope winds today for
scheduled flights of national soaring
contests.
After studying their takeoffs, the
competing pilots soared directly into
thermals which gave them altitude
for cross county flight. The students
were: R. Scott Royce, of Ann Arbor
and Thomas J. and Robert Bereridge,
brothers, of Drexel Hill, Pa. With
them was former Michigan student
Edward H. Replogle of Philadelphia,
Pa.
* * *
Seven students from the Univer-
sity of Michigan Glider Club have
entered the National Soaring Con-
test held from June 19 to July 10 at
Elmira, N.Y.
The gliding events at the soaring
meet are roughly divided into three
categories. Contestants will be judged
in distance flights, for total time
spent in the air in one flight and for
round trip flights to certain desti-
nations. In the destination contest,
the glider pilot is given a prede-
termined destination, to which he
must fly and return without touch-
ing the ground.
In the three previous years of
competition at Elmira, Michigan has
amassed more points than any other
competing college. The local club
has also taken several prizes for all-
around efficiency and for individual
showings.
Michigan entries are: Robert K.
Tiedeman, '40E, Edward A. King,
'41E, Allen Andrews, '39E, Robert
B. Cotton, '39E, Thomas J. Cotton,
'39E, R. Scott Royce, '39E, and Hans
Weichsel, -'41E.

Yesterday's Results
New York 13, Philadelphia 5
Cincinnati 6, Pittsburgh 0
St. Louis 5, Chicago 2_
Brooklyn 2, Boston 2
(tied after 23 innings)

SPOTSENRYBLANK
intramural Sports Department
All men students are eligible for competition in the following
sports. Check on the list below the sports in which you wish to
participate.
No Entry Fee Is Required
The Intramural Sports Department will make drawings and sched-
ules, furnish equipment needed for team sports, and provide officials
for the contests where necessary. Notification of opponent and time
of play will be mailed to each participant.
Softball ( ) Handball Doubles ( )
Swimming ( ) ( )
Golfn ( ) 'Horseshoe Singles ( )
I'"' Rer)orseshoe Doubles ( )

Joe "Iron Man" Scott, Western
Reserve senior, is shown winning
the broad jump as he captured his
second straight national decatha.-
lon championship at Cleveland.
Prof. E. Wild To Speak
On American Education
Prof. Elmer H. Wild of Western
State Teacher's College will deliver
a public lecture on "American Edu-
cation-Nationalistic or Democratic,"
at 4:05 p.m. in University High
School Auditorium. This is the sec-
ond in a series of lectures sponsored
by the School of Education.
Prof. Calvin 0. Davis of the School
of Education in the first of this
series traced the background and
history of education in America. Spe-
cial emphasis was placed on schools
of Michigan and the University it-
self.

FOR RENT-Rooms with meals for
girls. Beautiful house with cheer-
ful dining room, 2 lovely drawing
rooms and large open porch. Good
food. $8.50 weekly room and board.
Mrs. Slade 1223 Hill. Phone 2-2276.
FOR RENT-2010 Washtenaw Ave
(2nd floor) for Summer School (or
entire year). Moderately priced,
furnished room (single), separate
entrance, private bath. Garage
available. For appointment tele-
phone 3100 (afternoon or evening).
5
FOR RENT-Single rooms, $1.50 to
$2.00 week. Between Monroe and
Hill off State St. at 617 Whaley
Ct. Ph. 6971.
FOR RENT-Rooms for University
men--singles and double. Inner
spring mattresses, living room, 3
showers, recreation rook}, 11/2
blocks from campus. Rates $2 per
week up. 807 S. State. Tel. 4844. 18
RENT A RADIO
For Summer School
Very Reasonable. Fine Sets.
Also Portables by the day.
Stofflets 523 Liberty
6
WANTED - TYPING

I

I

SPECIAL RENTAL RATES
TO SUMMER STUDENTS
0. D. MORRILL
314 South State Street
Since 1908 Phone 6615

VI
E-

IOLA STEIN-Experienced typist V
and notary public, excellent work
706 Oakland, phone 6327. 3
XPERIENCED typing, stenographic
service. Phone 7181 or evening 9609.

LOST
LOST-Glasses and brown leather
case. Name inside' Owner, 1513
South University. Phone- 3666. Re-
ward.
LOST-Sheafter Jr. pen-black with
pearl trim. Reward. Call Miss
Kimble 5555. 8:30 - 5:00. 609 E.
Washington. 17
LOST-Old fashioned gold brace-
let, old inscription inside; keep-
sake. Reward. Mrs. Genevieve Stone,
324 Maynard. Phone 4702. 19
MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE - Ford' convertible cab-
riolet, 13j100 miles, radio. Strictly
cash. Call 4465 evenings. 11
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 1,
DAY CAMP-Children 3-12. Excel-
lent equipment, trained leaders. $1
per day-includes transportation
and hot dinner-overnight if de-
sired. Write Box 1, Michigan Daily.
4
EAT THREE MEALS a day for $5.50
a week. Home cooking. Call 7779.
Address 1000 Ann St. Phi Alpha
Kappa. ' 15
SILVER.LAUNDRY
607 Hoover Phone 5594
Free pickups and deliveries
Price List
All articles washed and ironed.
Shirts ................... .14
Undershirts..................04

TOD
Old Fashioned Bean
Choice of Salad or Des
Fillet of Cod and Ta
Mashed Potato
Little Gem Peas
Italian Spa
Choice of Salad or Des
Breaded Veal C
(
French Fried Pot
Fresh Garden Spinach
Baked Beans Italia
Choice of Salad o

Good Food
at Thrifty Prices
FAY'S SPECIALS
NOON
Sandwich Mutton Broth
sert Choice of Beverage
Crtar Sauce Assorted Rolls or Bread
(Choice of One)
es Fresh Garden Spinach
Fresh Sliced Beets Baked Beans
rghetti Mutton Broth
sert Choice of Beverage 35c
NIGHT
utlet Assorted Rolls or Bread
Choice of One)
atoes Mashed Potatoes
Little Gem Peas Fresh Sliced Beets
an Spaghetti Cream of Tomato Soup
gr Dessert Choice of Beverage
__ __3.5c #
t Jelly Assorted Rolls or Bread
(Choice of Two)
ye selecton in 35c Dinner)

}

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Roast Lamb and Min

(See abo

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