THE MICHIGAN DAILY
)an Reds Retain Lead
Win Over Browns
stingy one-hit pitching of
n Mears of the Eskimos kept
Lm hot on the trail of the
leading Tigers yesterday as
tes gathered enougn flits +o
e Red Sox 11-0 in one of two
played in the softball National
en of the twenty-four men to
ears struck out, and only four
first base. Offensively, the
team was just as strong, col-
thirteen hits, two of them
uns by Miller and Townsend.
e same time, but on a differ-
mond, members of the Tiger
were running around and
the bases setting a new high-
record as their pitcher, Bill
: teased the Wolverine bat-
h four hits. The result: 24-5,
Wolverines were fortunate in
the five. The Tigers are still
Tennis Doubles Tourney Starts
This Week; 21 Teams Entered
Twenty-one teams will exchange
smashes and backhands this week
when the men's all-campus tennis
doubles tournament swings into
action on the' clay courts of Ferry
Sponsored by the Intramural Sports
department, the meet finds several
varsity players and out-of-town stars
vying for the mythical crown.
The draw is as follows:
G. V. Houston and C. M. Pelto vs.
Lee Schaffer and Al Sasz. Antell and
Lundquist vs. Klunzinger and Van
Nordstrand. Sams and McLaughlin
vs. Jeffrey and Marshall. Kidwell
and Slattery vs. Scott and Upton.
Carey andjDawson vs. Fake and Bod-
dy. Round and Stevens vs. Lotta and
Dandridge. Hicks and Rowland vs.
Bourquin and porter. Devett and
partner vs. Lyon and Cunning. Sykes
and Sannenschein vs. winner of above
match. Watkins and Faustina vs.
Redwine and Sharrard. Berford and
Malan vs. Liver and Thomson.
J. F. Thomson, winner of last
year's singles crown and co-sharer
in the doubles title, is making a strong
bid for this year's singles champion-
ship. His two straight-set victories
have placed him in the third round
along with C. M. Pelto and John Kid-
well, hard-hitting varsity star.
Second round matches will find
the following players matching
E. L. Tracy vs. J. G. Faustina
W. Klunzinger vs. A. Melov
C. Dolph vs. R. Weiseman
M. Roberts vs. R. Windsor
Doug Jeffrey vs. winner of Round vs
G. Sharrard vs. P. Brown
F. Weeks vs. N. Upton
W. Connolly vs. winner above match
J. Lawson vs. E. Scott
D. Smith vs. winner of above match
P. Lindquist vs. J. Watkins
t. Alilunas vs. D. Kilner
T. Dixon vs. C. Sams
F. McGavoch vs. J. Stoder
R. Van Nordstrand vs. T. Xoomsai
The winners of these matches will
take their place along with Thomson,
Pelto and Kidwell in the third round.
City Tennis Tourneys Dominated
By Summer Session Students
in the name Wolver-
abo, who used to run
ber of Charlie Bach-
State teams when he
rbor and helped bent
in football, for three
have been likehold
ni yesterday when,
lverines, he collected
uble and two singles,
f the Tigers ruuis and
and is to be
pments in the International
ere not startling, except for
victory,.as the Tappan Reds'
sical Eds both won their
id remained at the top of
)lson pitched the Reds to a
rictory over the Browns,. the
re being 10-0. Two doubles
gle in four tyips to the plate
nfield, Reds left fielder, the
tter in, the decisive victory.
ir game with the Physical
Theta Xi team gave a Line
t of the Detroit Tigers, mak-
errors, two in one evening
the Eds their 3-1 vi(.tory.
was the winning pitcher;
third game the Michigan
n over the Tappan Blues
-3. Blues pitcher Willard
ke a beautiful curve across
ers yesterday, mixing it with
g change of pace, but lost
toward the end, and, the
he Daily sluggers spoke out.
od on the mound for the
University Stars Expected
To Walk Off With Titles
In All Three Events
University students and faculty'
appear to dominate the field with
strong prospects of an "all-Michigan"
final in each class as the City Open
and Novice tennis tournaments spon-
sored by the Ann Arbor INews near
the closing rounds.
Ed Morris, varsity singles star and
Willard Klunzinger, former Michigan
State'ace, may meet in the final round
of the Men's Open singles, each hav-
ing clinched a semi-final berth in
opposite brackets. Morris defeated
Carlough 6-2, 6-4 and Klunzinger
outsteadied Tom Slattery to win
Morris and Jim Gray also loom as
favorites for the Open Doubles crown
by virtue of their 6-2, 6-3 triumph
over McNabb and Panzarella which
advanced them to the semi-finals.
in the remaining quarter final
matches to be played in the Open
Singles, Ted Wolczynski, conqueror
of John Kidwell, varsity ace, will meet
Robert Angell, and Jim Porter, an-
other varsity player, will clash with
iThe team of Garlough and Schultz
will oppose Thomson and Livers today
to determine who will meet Gray and
Morris in the semi-final round of the
doubles. Other quarter-final mat-
ches in the City doubles will bring
together Bacon and Mack against the
father and son combination of Angell
and Angell and Kidwell and Slattery
against the other father and son
team, McClusky and McClusky.
Pairings for the round of eight in
the state-wide Novice tournament
are as follows:,
Jim Bourquin vs. C. M. Pelto.
Doug Jeffry vs. Clint Mahlke.
Richard Tillman vs. Andy Paton.
Robert Luery vs. Walter Lepisto.
Jack Canavan vs. Bill Plesscher.
Homer Hunt vs. Perry MacNeal.
Guy Houston vs. Lawrence Aloot.
Charles Dolph vs. winner of Mer-
ton Roberts, Fred Sleator match.
(Continued from Page 1)
Opera dreams has Dorothy Kir-
sten, 22, of Livingston, N.J., who
saved pennies, to finance voice
study in Rome.
The Student Publications Building on Maynard St. is the home of The Daily, the Gargoyle, c
magazine, the Michiganensian, yearbook, and Perspectives, literary magazine. Offices were foi
in the Ann Arbor Press building.
Tigers 24, Wolverines 5.
Eskimos 11, Red Sox 0.
(Only games played).
g Hayes, speedy 440 man on
ran's champion track team,
d left, center and right field
e winners, while a spectacular
play nicked several potential
'or the Blue Team.
Tappan Reds...........4 0
Physical Eds..........3 1
Michigan Daily..... ..2 2
Theta Xi ...............2 2
Tappan Blues..........0 4
Tappan Reds 10, Browns 0.
Phys. Eds. 3, Theta Xi 1.
. . . . . . . . . .
.y . . . . . . . .
.. . ... .. .. . 1
culty vs. Physics
ugs vs. Chemistry
ipes vs. Profs.
s . ...... .... 3
ines . . . ... .. ....2 2
LNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
areful work at low prices. 1
R' SALE-Old tub sofa, solid wal-
ut frame, new upholstering, down
ushion. $65. Ph. 9778 after 5. 44
R RENT-Nine room summer cot-
age, large screen porch, hot and
old running water. On Orchard
ake, 1 hr. drive from Ann Arbor.
eply Box 42, 42
QOM FOR RENT-Suite; private
ath- and shower-accommodates
or 4. Also single room. Continu-
us hot water. 422 E. Washington.
Michigan Daily 9, Tappan Blues
(Continued from Page 1)
solid black or brown covered text in
vogue several years back.'
The use of more illustrations,
especially colored ones, is noticeable.
Emphasis is placed on photography,
particularly the use of the modern
technique of unusual shots, designed
to interest as well as instruct.
In the exhibit of one publisher is
a profusely illustrated elementary
French grammar. Aside from inciden-
tal cuts in the French style inter-
spersed throughout the written mat-
ter, this book contains a number of
full page photographs of French
scenes executed as in the camera an-
nuals without margins. In addition
sevral color plats of the masterpieces
of Frepch artists as Renoir and
Boucher are included.
Not only are the latest textsar-
ranged to attract interest, but they
are also produced to withstand a good
deal of wear and tear. The latest bind-
ings are constructed so that a new
book can be taken up and its covers
bent back so as to touch each other
without strain on the tough thread
and wire stitching. Such texts will
not be consigned to the rubbish heap
after a few year's use as those in
the past have been.
of the talking. Let the interviewer
do most of the talking.
Have a pleasant and interested
Have responsible references and be
able to give them, as well as your
qualifications for the position.
Don't chew or smoke.
Be frank but not determined in
your ideas if questionedeabout' them.
Dr. Purdom recommended staying
away from definite commitments on
salary figures. "Don't approach the
salary angle," he said, "until the
interviewer brings it up. Then a
good answer to any question on what
figure you want is that you want a
salary in keeping with your training
and with the interviewer's salary
schedule. Let him make the com-
mitments. You don't have to ac-
cept what he offers if it isn't what you
are interested in."
Many persons have lost jobs be-
cause they either scared the pros-
pective employer with their salary
demands or gave him a too weak im-
pression with a low figure, he said.
If you write a letter to the inter-
viewer, make it brief, Dr. Purdom
emphasized. State your interest in
the job, the fact that recommenda-
tions are being forwarded, and try to
make an appointment. 'No one, how-
ever, he stressed, will read through a
long letter telling of your qualifica-
In The Majors
W. L. Pet.
New York ............60 23 .723
Boston..............48 27 .640
Chicago..............44 36 .550
Cleveland............41 39 .513
Detroit ...............40 41 .494
Washington...........34 50 .405
Philadelphia........ .31 49 .388
St. Louis . .............24 57 .296
Washington 10,' Detroit 2.
Philadelphia 3, Cleveland 6.
New York 9, 4; St. Louis 0, 3.
Boston 13, 5; Chicago 10, 8.
Washington at Detroit.
New York at St. Louis.
Boston at Chicago (2).
Only, games scheduled.
W. L. Pet.
Cincinnati ............48 29 .623
Chicago..............43 39 .524
New York .............41 38 .519
St. Louis ..............40 37 .519
Brooklyn ..............38 37 .507
Pittsburgh ............37 38 .493
Boston .............37 41 .474
t~hiarilt)A A A Q90 '
Harry Todd (right), bronze young Dallas, Tex., sharpshooter, -won
the Western Amateur golf tournament at Oklahoma City by defeating
Larry Moller, of Quincy, Ill., two and one, in the 36-hole final. Moller is
congratulating his conqueror.
Dizzy Dean is shown here displaying the cut on his left arm that'
caused Gabby Hartnett, manager of the Chicago Cubs, to send his
high-priced pitcher home from New York. In Chicago Dean said, "I
cut myself on the glass table top when I reached for the phone."
There had previously been several different . explanations of the
Soldiers herded 260 men and women into the courthouse at Harlan,
Ky., to face charges of "banding and confederating" as an aftermath
of a gun battle between National Guardsmen and mine pickets. In
addition, charges of sedition, forcible rebellion and attack on National
Guardsmen were preferred against George Titler (right), secretary-
treasurer of the Harjan district of the CIO United Mine Workers
Union. With Titler is his counsel, J. L. Doyle. Bond was set at $8,000.
Records of the progress of alumni scattered throughout the world are
housed in the Alumni Memorial Hall. In addition, the fine arts depart-
ment has its office located here. Many exhibits of contemporary
artists are displayed in the second floor galleries.
WANTED -- TYPING
ING-Miss L. M. Heywood, 414
aynard St. Phone 5689. 32
A STEIN-Experienced typist
3 notary public, excellent work.
- -I--- -0 0- --- 4-U-' !