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July 11, 1939 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1939-07-11

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

-H it-No-Run
ame Features
)of tball Play
ifs' Stage 4th Frame
itting Spree To Beat
lugs' In Thrill - Fest
atse Wins Fame
-hit-no-run game that dream
ery baseball pitcher, material-
or Krause of the "Profs" yes-
when he hurled his mates to a
win over the "Mugs" in a fray
d by spectacular catches.
dlocked in a scoreless tie for
four innings, the "Profs' won
renzied slugging spree as Geis-
fiefert, Quandt and Powrie
d the plate in the fourth :n-
After that both sides settled
to scoreless baseball.
other two American League
s turned out to be slugfests as
ayers crossed the plate with

TreadwellWins
Opening Event'
In Tank Meet
Don Treadwell sprinted to victory
in the first event of the Summer
Session swimming championships
when he outdistanced his rivals in
the 25 yard free style yesterday.
Churning the waters of the Intra-
mural pool in the- time of 1:10.6,
Treadwelltestablishedkhimself as a
potential threat to take the, all-cam-
pus crown if he can do as well in the
other events.
He was followed to the finish by
G. Gruson, Don Currie and C. Sams
in the order named.
Aspirants to the 25 yard back-
stroke title clash at 4:30 p.m. today
in the Intramural Pool. As in the
other events, the winner will amass
100 points toward the championship.
Other points will be awarded as fol-
lows: Second,80; third, 60; fourth,
40 and fifth, 20.
Individuals may enter as many
events as they wish, and the All-
Around Champion will be announced
when the point totals are compared
at the end of the season.
Winner and runner-up for the All-
Around title will be awarded official
Intramural ribbons with the option
of purchasing official medals at cost.
Events will be run off twice a week:
every Monday and Thursday.; Next
week's events will be the 25 yard
breast stroke on Monday and the 50
yard free style the following Thurs-
day.
Yankee League
Is Favored I n
All-Star Game,

New French Airplane Hangar,

Jean Kyer Is
State Medalist
Ann Arborite Scores 81
At Meadowbrook
DETROIT. July 10. -OP)- Jean
Kyer, Ann Arbor player who won the
title in 1937, paced the qualifying
round today of the 26th annual Wo-
men's State Golf Championship by
negotiating the Meadowbrook Coun-
try Club course in 81. She finished
two shots in front of Hope Seignious
and Mrs. C. H. Hall, both of Detroit,
but as many strokes back of Margaret
Russell, also of Detroit, the defend-
ing champion, who played for prac-
tice. Miss Russell's score equalled
the women's record for the Meadow-
brook course.
A score of 93 today was good enough
to get in the championship flight of
16, and three players made the grade
for the first time. They were Mary
Wall, of Menominee, Upper Peninsula
champion for four years who shot an
89, and Marjorie Row and Irene Dill,;
both of Detroit, who shot 91 and 93
respectively.
Jean Kyer will play Mrs. M. A.
Harris of Detroit, who made a 90.

,Anxious Britons Guarded In Blockade

Shaped like an airplane hangar, this small church was recently con-
secrated near the French military airfield at Orly, near Paris. It is
called "Notre Dame de l'Air," and is popular with aviators and mechan-
ics at the nearby field. Flags rippled from the steeple and the sound
of plane motors was heard during the consecration ceremony.

These are days of anxiety for Britons in the British Concession at
Tientsin, China, but they feel more secure with infantrymen like this on
the alert with bayonet and machine guns behind the barbed wire thrown
up by the Japanese. No serious food shortage has resulted yet, but the
blockade has been tightened by the Japanese.

es" piled up the oiggest
bbing the "Physics" 10
rando the victim of the

nce Munn, varsity line coach,
e winning moundsman in the
ray. He held the "Chems' to
while his teammates, the
y," belted Egerton,- opposing
for eight markers.
,y the National and Ititerma-
Leagues will see action with
[lowing teams pitted against
ther:
National League:
lverlnes vs. 10 Old Men
kimo vs. Tigers
d Socks vs. Super Duper.3
International League:
ysical Eds vs. Michigan Daily
owns vs Theta Xi
ppan Reds vs. Tappan Blues

III

4'
" y*
r r 1. rtf.
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N LEAGUE
w.I

L.

.................2
.. 2
.ry .............1
.................1
.................0
... .. .... . .. ... .0
Yesterday's Results

0
0
1
1
2
2

pet.
1.000
1.000
.500
.500
.000
.000

4, Mugs
5; Faculty

0,
8,

Snipes 10,
Chemistry 5.

los

NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L
. .............. 1 0
................ 1 0
x .... . 1 0
nes ............ 0 1
)upers .......... 0 1
I Men .......... 0 1

Pct.
1.000
1.000
1.000
.000
.000
.000

ATIONAL LEAGUE

WIL
....... . . 1 0
eds ..........1 ,0
Eds.. .. . 1 0
0 1
lues .......... 0 1
Daily ........ 0 1

Pet.
1.000
1.000
1.000
.000
.000
.000

esis In Lead
n PGA Match

Four Medalists Ready For
Golf Championship
NEW YORK, July 10.-(I)-Em-
erick Kocsis, of Orion, Mich., fin-
ished in the face of a strong wind
late this afternoon to post a five-=
underpar 67 and a 36 hole total of
138 that tied him for medalist hon-
ors in the qualifying round of the
National P.G.A., golf championship
with Ben Hogan, ex-Texan from
White Plains, N.Y ; Ky Laffoon of
Ravinia, Ill.; and E. J. (Dutch) Har-
rison, of Oak Park, Ill.
By his finish, Kocsis brought about
the first four-way tie for the medal
in the P.G.A.'s history. Harrison and
Hogan were co-medalists in their
first P.G.A. appearances.
With men like Gene Sarazen; Dick
Metz and Henry Picard at 140; Hor-
ton Smith and Ralph Guldahl at
141; Harry Cooper, Johnny Revolt-t
and Billy Burke at 142; Shute and
Open Champion Byron Nelson at 143
and Walter Hagen, veteran of the
first P.G A. in 1916, Jimmy Thom-
son and Jug McSpaden -at 144, there
were few stars who failed to make
the grade.
Sam Snead, who lost the open
when it was within his grasp, fin-'
ished a shot outside the play-off
boundary at 149, and Tom Creavy of
Albany, N.Y., champion in 1931, iin-
ished with a bad 153.
Promoter Gives Bid
For TigersStadium
NEW YORK, July 10.-(/M)-Pro-
moter Mike Jacobs made Walter 0.
Briggs, Jr., a proposition today for
the use of the Detroit Tigers baseball
stadium for Septtmber's heavyweight
fight between Champion Joe Louis
and Bob Pastor.
The offer was not made public but
it was believed to be the usual 10

Seventh Annual Encounter
Tomorrow May Draw
Near Record Crowd
NEW YORK, July 10.---'P)-Boast-
ing a top-heavy edge both in the
pitcher's box and at the plate, the
} American League All-Star team ruled
a one-sided favorite tonight to trim
the National Leaguers in the seventh
annual edition of baseball's "dream"
game tomorrow at Yankee stadium.
Dominated by members of the two
pennant favorites-the New York
Yankees and the Cincinnati Reds-
thy hand-picked squads get the an-
nual extravaganza of the diamond
1 under way at 1 p.m. (EST), before a
crowd that is almost sure to hit the
60,000 mark and may catch up with
the all-time All-Star high of 69,812
posted at Cleveland in 1935.
The two managers, square-jawed
Joe McCarthy, boss of the. World
Champion New York Yankees, and a
nervous, grumpy Gabby Hartnett,
pilot of the National League pennant-
holding Chicago Cubs, announced a
pair of lineups today that would give
sweet dreams to the leader of any
club. Only surprises of any moment
found Red Rolfe of the Yanks, in-
stead of Boston's belting Jimmy Fox,
on third base for the American
Leaguers, and Big Bill Lee, pitching
at less than a .500 pace for the Cubs
this year, as one of the three elbow-
ers for the Nationals.
Since the American Leaguers, for
the first time, go into the All-Star
tilt boasting a pitching as well as a
batting edge, Broadway betting com-
missioners tonight couldn't see the
National Leaguers even with field
glasses The Americans were quoted
at 9 to 20 to walk off with their fifth
victory in seven all-star meetings
with the senior circuit, while the
Nationals were held at a good 8 to 5,
a price that caused a considerable
showing of money for Ford Frick's
loop to repeat their 1938 upset.
As had been expected, the Yanks
and Reds, with five men each on
their respective lineups, were the big
show in the announcements from
McCarthy and Hartnett. And, with
these two clubs favored to finish on
top in their pennant parades, there
was every chance Mr. Gus Q. Fan
and 'family would be treated to a
special "preview" of next October's
World Series tomorrow.
In addition to Rolfe, McCarthy
named a starting lineup which also
.included, from his own club, Joe Di-
Maggio in center field, Bill Dickey
catching, George Selkirk in left, Joe
Gordon on second base, and Rufus
the Red Ruffing as hurler for the
first three innings. From the Reds,
Hartnett drew for his All-Star Na-
tional League lineup Lonnie Frey at
second, Ival Goodman in right field,
Buck McCormick on first, Ernie
Lombardi catching and Paul Der
ringer to match Ruffing on the
mound for the first three frames.
After the Ruffing-Derringer duel,
provided neither takes an early walk
to the showers, the twirling tussle
will be picked up by Tommy Bridges,
big man of the Detroit Tigers this
year, and Lee. Big Bill, who elbowed
the Cubs to last year's pennant, has
not been going any too well during
the current campaign, showing a

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TRI-

ICK 'to, doing Anythi~ng

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of providing crisp, clean linen to fastidious men and women. Enjoy
the feeling of wearing linen which you know has been laundered with
the care and thoroughness which only experience can bring ... enjoy

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Our drivers are always

read to call for and deliver your laundry with promptness.

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SPECIAL STUDENT BUNDLE

6 Hndkerchiefs
3 Bath Towels

3 Shirts
3 Pairs of Socks

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Approximate Cost . . . 0$1010

WHITE SWAN LAUNDRY ....4117
and Dry Cleaning Company,
VARSITY LAUNDRY ....,... 23-1-23

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