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June 28, 1940 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1940-06-28

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, JUNES29, 1940

Jack Emery Is Eliminated From Collegiate Golf To

urney

Princeton Ace
Takes Measure
Of Wolverine
Superior Putting Clinches
Match By 3 And 2 Tally;
State Star Is Defeated
(Continued from Page 1)
during the round by dropping them
in from four to ten feet away.
The second round contrasted the
first completely as no less than seven
of the first nine holes were halved.
The pair didn't split a hole on the
incoming series, Emery winning
three and losing four.
Yesterday's firing on the Ekwanok
course at Manchester, Vt., also saw
Michigan State's.last survivor, Stan
Kowal, put out of the running. Kow-
al lost by a two and one margin to
Bill Hall of Iowa State, one of last
year's semi-finalists.
After birdie-ing the first hole by
sinking a 10 foot putt that hung on
the lip of the cup before dropping,
Kowal couldn't do a thing with his
adversary from the corn country. Hall
was four up at the turn as he fired
a 37 to the Spartan's shaky 41.
Kowal Shoots Eagle
Coming back in amazing fashion
Kowal made a spectacular stand. He.
won the tenth and eleventh with an
eagle three and a birdie deuce. He
sunk a four-footer on the tenth and
then knocked one down from 40 feet
out on the eleventh.
Both players won another hole with
threes before Hall wound up the
match by having their last three holes
with two sixes and a par four.
Today all the Wolverines and Spar-
tans are headed for the respective
homes. The collegiate golf season
is over for the year.
In The Majors
NATIONAL LEAGUE

I4e AT HLETT E R
The. #&m ile to Yeu
. by DAVID ZEITLIN...
The Jersey Joust ...
A SIDE SHOW featuring a pair of creatures declared to be physically
perfect will become the main event in Jersey Tuesday night. The main
event will be listed as a boxing match, but we'll always insist that if the
carnival were in town it'd still be a side show . . . It'll certainly have all
the selling points any leather-lunged barker of the midway could desire .. .
We can hear a skinny runt with black coat, black mustache, and black cane
snapping away like the tobacco auctioneer, "Step right up folks, step right
up; have no fear, shed no tear. We offer you the thrill of a lifetime-legal-
ized mayhem, bloody, rough and tumble conflict,' the type of thing that
happens only once in a lifetime . . . You can't afford to miss it, folks.
They'll slam and sock and swat and knock, and grunt and groan, and, and,
well, folks, you can't afford to miss it because we ourselves don't know
what will happen..."
But the carnival's not in town, and this impending event still is
advertised as the main show . . It'll be a one-ring circus that'll give
away nothing to the three-ring show that is canvass-canopy-covered
... We'd like to see this Jersey punch party . . . It'll be one of those
things every man should see . . . After it unemployment, wars, third
terms, and the other problems of the moment won't count .... Even the
possibility ofa fourth term wouldn't disturb the mental peace of a man
who's seen the Jersey joust ...
Half of the cast of this show would comprise a thing adequately terrible
to be unforgettable. Antonio "He's a bum" Galento, the staveless beer
barrel, was born twenty years too late for Barnum. The great showman
might still be living if he had a man like Galento to show. But the rotund
bartender, who quaffs more brew then he dispenses in his Jersey bistro,
has those big arms that look like tree stumps. He's got legs that look like
tree stumps, and his midsection is round, like a tree stump, but softer.
Nevertheless this glad gladiator is tough ... His punch is unstoppable, and
whatever it hits must drop . . . Tough Tony, the Jersey Jumbo, Fat Tony,
the zany from across the Hudson, the beer barrel poker, the battling bar-
tender, the jostling Jerseyite, the Falstaffian Galento, the Jersey round-
house, (call him what you like) is this writer's idea of an irrepressible force
that's that way when in company with everyone but a guy named Joe .
Which is no cause for shame.
The other half of the cast features a man of moods, a man named
Max Baer ... .Madcap Max, as he's called, is said to be a reformed person,
like a man gets after he realizes the responsibilities of fatherhood, etc., etc.
Herr Max, however, although old enough to know better, is too old to do
anything about it .. . Last time he fought he lost to Nova, we think, Aid
the same Nova couldn't go the route with the fat man mentioned above ...
In fact those tree stumps of the fat man's changed Mr. Nova's attitude
on things bellicose to such an extent that he's still a pacifist in fact, al-
though he's talked of a return to the wars .. . So far, just talk . . . And our
reformed one, although stout of heart, doesn't have the oomph he had when
he rendered Frater Carnera helpless like the poilus . . . We really don't
know what Madcap Max will do when he gets in the ring with Galento ...
We expect.he'll try to land one of those long, long rights . . . That won't
be enough to set the barrel rolling ... Whereas the barrel will rough-house
the reformed Maxie and humble him with those celebrated stumps that
carry fistic TNT. . . The Jersey joust should be a pip ... It'll be unorthodox
and interesting ... It'll be rough and tumble . . . We expect plenty of blood
will flow, both from the fat man and from the reformed one . . . But the
human keg .without staves rates as our choice to cop the prize . . . Which
means that he'll fight Joe Louis in September ... The "lucky" fellow -. -
For the record-Galento in ten ...

German And Italian Demands In Armistice With France
R.GERMANY
E u. ENGLAND
PARIS FRANC
ITALY L -'-
FRANCE ..RUMANIA
.- YUGO.
BULG. sLAC SEAa
S SARDINIA GT
GIBRALTARTU EY
f R:> - SICILY
5ALGE RIA M TA 4 ; aCYPRUSQ IR A N
TUNISIA
MOROCCO ®- 4
:::= SUEZ CANAL
FR. WEST AFRICA
ANGLO-
EGYPTIAN
SUDANA1I- JBUTI
ABABA. BR.SOM.
-':ITA LEAST:!!
.:---AFRICA: Ca
This Associated Press map indicates demands ma de by Germany and Italy in their armistice with
France. (1) Italy gains control of Jibuti in French So maliland and the Jibuti-Addis Ababa Railroad. (2)
Italian armistice calls for a demilitarized zone 30 to 120 miles wide between French and Italian possessions
in Africa. (3) While terms call for demilitarization of the French fleet, it was last reported in the eastern
Mediterranean with the British fleet. (4) In Jerusalem there was a report that French colonies were gird-
ing "for a long siege" and that the French army in Syria would become the nucleus for a new French battle
force. (5) In French Morocco Gen. Auguste Nogues declared his Moroccan troops would not yield without a
fight. (6) The Germans are now preparing for the "Battle of Britain." And, Germany will occupy more
than half of France until a final peace.

League Library
Adds Six Books
Volumes Obtained Cover
Travel And Fiction
The addition to the League Library
of six new books in the fields of
travel, short stories and fiction has
been announced by Edna Lindsay,
librarian.
The collection of short stories is
Marjorie Rawlings' "When The
Whippoorwill," "I Married Adven-
ture," by Osa Johnson, celebrated
explorer, and "The Lamb Below the
Wind," by Agnes Newton Keith, have
been added to the group of travel
books possessed by the Library. The
fiction includes "The Heart Is A
Lonely Hunter," by Carson McCol-
lers; and S. Van Wyck Mason's
"Stars On The Sea."
The Library, located on the third
floor of the League, is open to wo-
men from 12:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.
seven days a week during the Sum-
meir Session.
Marckwardt Treats
Lakes Area Speech
(continued from Page 1)
concluded, that the results will be
highly significant, not only in pro-
viding information about the dis-
tribution of regional variants of
American speech, but also in making
available to the historian and student
of American culture new materials
for research in the spread of popu-
lation, and of culture in the nine-
teenth century.
MEET AT
T~he
Corner House
for
LUNCHEON and DINNER
Daily excen Monday.
Hours of serving: "
11:30-2:00 and 5:30-7:30
One block from campus
202 SOUTH THAYER
Telephone 6056
* 9

W
Cincinnati........38
Brooklyn........35
New York......35
Chicago..........33
Pittsburgh.. ...23
St. Louis.........22
Boston ...........19
Philadelphia ......20

L
20
20
21
30
32
33
32
37

PCT
.655
.636
.625
.524
.426
.400
.373
.351

SPORTS ENTRY BLANK
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,
The Intramural Sports Department will make drawings and sche-
dules, 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.
No Entry Fee Required
Softball ( ) Handball Doubles ( )
Swimming ( ))
Golf ( ) Horseshoe Singles ( )
A ..rcm ...r.Horseshoe Doubles ( )

300 Track Stars
Seek A.A.U. Titles
FRESNO, Calif., June 27. -P)-
America's greatest track and field'
athletes, denied a chance to gain in-
ternational glory because of war-
wrecked Olympic games, stage a two-
day domestic version of the games
tomorrow and Saturday nights in the
52nd running of the National AAU
Championships.
A staggering array of stars,=nearly
300 from every section of the coun-
try, will compete in Fresno State
College stadium. The track is ranked
one of the fastest.

Thursday's results:
Brooklyn 5, -Chicago 4
New York 7, Phila. 0 (night game)

AMERICAN

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

LEAGUE
W L
40 24
36 24
34 24
29 31
30 35
27 32
23 35
25 39

Pet.
.625
.600
.586
.483
.462
.458
.397
.391
game)

(Average
Tennis Singles
Tennis Doubles
(

(
(

scare).

Maybe you like night baseball; maybe you don't. H. G. Salsinger,
esteemed sports editor of the Detroit News (no, we're not going to ask
him for a job) had the following to say when the Tiger management
announced its intention to install lights in Briggs Stadium-"Most un-
expected announcement of the season came on Tuesday . . . A lighting
system will probably be installed . . . We have not heard a single cus-
tomer express a desire for night baseball . . . Detroit has always been
a daylight baseball city . . . Detroit will likely continue being one ...
e There has'never been a demand

Squash
) Table Tennis
) Badminton

(
(
(

.I

)
)
)
)

RUN----------

wmmmmmmmmmw

):

.,

Handball Singles ( ) Codeball (
Please indicate partner's name in space below doubles entries.

Yesterday's Results
Detroit 2, St. Louis 1 (night

Name.................Address ...................... Phone......
Mail or bring this blank to R. W. Webster, Supervisor of Intramural
Sports, Intramural Sports Bldg., Ferry Field. All entries close at 5 p.m.,
Saturday, June 29.

HANDY SERVICE
DIRtECTORtY

MISCELLANEOUS-20
ROOM AND BOARD-Theta Xi Fra-
ternity, 1345 Washtenaw, call Alex-.
ander 2-4489. Grad students pre-'
ferred. 20
COLLEGE BEAUTY SHOP offers
good work at low prices. Shampoo
and wave, $.50; oil manicure, $.50;
oil permanent, $1.95. Phone 2-2813.
ARTICLES FOR SALE
EVERYONE WANTS a home in the
country. A beautiful 20-acre build-
ing site within 4 miles of Ann Ar-
bor at a cost less than a city lot.
Low taxes-gorgeous view-$2,000.
Terms if desired. Call evenings
6196-days 2-1847, or write owner,
4944 Scio Church Road.
TYPING--1S
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced typist
and notary public;- mimeograph-
ing. 706 Oakland, phone 6327. 3
LAUNDERING-9
STUDENT /LAUNDRY-Cash and
carry. Shirts 12c. Call 4863. Mrs.
Richards. 18
STUDENT LAUNDRY WANTED--
Free mending. Low rates.. We pick
up and deliver. Phone 3255. 17
SILVER LAUNDRY
607 Hoover Phone 5594
Free pickups and deliveries
Price .List
All articles washed and ironed.
Shirts................... ...14
r~w, ..,.t. « _11

LAUNDERING-9

LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at a low price.
FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Large double room with
sleeping porch. Ph. 7856. 15
WELL-FURNISHED ROOM, cross-
ventilation, large closet, shower,
only four roomers. Telephone
6152. Call afternoons.
TWO-ROOM nicely furnished apart-
ment for two adults. Light and
constant hot water. Private rear
entrance. 5435 S. Division. 19
RENT A RADIO for the summer.
Very reasonable; fine sets. Also
portables by the day. Stofflets,
331 So. Main, Phone 8116.
GRADUATES:- A few rooms and
board available at the Pi Beta Phi
Sorority. 836 Tappan Road. Also
board for non-residents. 10
FOR RENT-Two lovely large rooms,
one with adjoining lavatory. Also
suite with private bath and shower.
Continuous hot water. Phone 8544,
422 E Washington. 14

for baseball after dark in Detroit
. . The players certainly don't
want it . . . If the citizens get a.
view of it they will likely foreswear
going again . . . Why the sudden
switch in sentiment by the De-
troit club? . . . Why the sudden re-
quest for plans and specifications
... Are the policies of the Detroit
club being dictated by the medicine
showmen on the banks of the
Mississippi? . . . One wonders."
Say we, "Yes, doesn't one?" .. .
Pittsburgh, which had the hard-
est time getting started, is now in
fifth place in the Old League ---
Fiery Frankie Frisch is a great man-
ager, and you can wager the Pirates
will always be a tough foe with the
Fordham Flash at the helm . . I
Frisch won't make many mistakes -
He suffered a tough break when
Michigan's own John Gee injured
his arm in spring training . . . The
Pirates paid $75,000 American for
Gee, a 20-game winner in the Inter-
national League, yet he didn't pitch
a game for them this year . . . He
was optioned to Syracuse . . . Now
we have word that the Chief's man-
agement has informedPirate Pres-
ident William Benswanger that it
has cancelled the option . . . And
Gee, since the Pirates are carrying
the limit of 25 players, was neces-
sarily placed on the retired list . . .
Gee will be on the list for 60 days .
He predicts he'll be in shape af-
ter that time . . . He has our best
wishes ...

T ger Homers
WhipBrowns
Gehringer And Greenberg
Blows Clinch Game
ST. LOUIS, June 17. -(IP)- Big
Buck Newsom, helped along with
homers by Charley Gehringer and
Hank Greenberg, pitched the Detroit
Tigers to a 2 to 1 victory over the
St. Louis Browns tonight. It was
Newsom's tenth straight triumph.
The victory increased the Tigers'
secondhplace margin to a full game
over the Boston Red Sox and left
them just two games back of the idle
Cleveland Indians.
By chalking up a victory, Newsom
became the first pitcher in the major
leagues to winn10 in a row this sea-
son. He has not been beaten since
opening day when the Browns
trimmed him at Detroit.
The Tigers got only three hits but
two of them were the homers by
Greenberg and Gehringer and with
Newsom's superb pitching it was en-
ough to beat young Bob Harris, a
former Detroiter.

Coast Players
Score Upsets
U.S.C., California Stars
Win In National Play
HAVERFORD, Pa., June 27. -()-
Two players from California scored
upset victories today in the National
intercollegiate tennis championships.
Bill Reedy from Southern Califor-
nia and Bill Canning of California
reached the quarter-finals along with
top ranked Don McNeill, of Kenyon,
and five other seeded stars.
Canning eliminated his teammate,
fifth ranked Robert Peacock, in a
three-set match, 3-6, 7-5, 6-4, while
Reedy humbled Seymour Greenberg,
of Northwestern, 6-2, 4-6, 6-3.
McNeill and second seeded Joe
Hunt, of Navy, advanced without dif-
ficulty. McNeill beat Marion Shane,
of Kalamazoo, 6-4, 6-2, while Hunt
conquered William Hardie, of Miami,
6-2, 6-4.
The defending champion Frank
Guernsey, of Rice, had a tougher
time subduing Dave Freedman, of
Pomona, 8-6, 8-6.

SPECIAL SALE
At the State Street.Store
Friday and Saturday
Remaining Stocks
CLASSICS
A timely opportunity for B. H. Wragge enthusiasts
to pick up extra pieces for their outfits, and for all
those who like comfortable fit and superb tailoring
in casual clothes to enjoy these masterpieces at great
savings.

One
Group 112 Off

5
2
3
8
9
1

RAYON CREPE DRESSES ..............WERE 14.95 to
BEIGE AND WHITE COATS ......... ............ WERE
TwO-PIECE SUITS... . ...... WERE 22.95 and
WOOL AND TWEED JACKETS. . ...... . .WERE 9.75 to
WOOL AND TWEED SKIRTS.............WERE 8.50 'to
PAIR SHEPHERD CHECK SLACKS . . . .... .... ...WERE

19.95
39.95
29.95
19.95
14.95
14.95

1

161

i

I

I, P

Q;99 4 I

70
~IUcoolIhII'~%

24
11
9
2
4
2
1
1

GOu
Group1. f

i+

TAILORED BLOUSES.........................WERE 6.50
TwO-PIECE DRESSES.................... ...WERE 14.95
THREE-PIECE PLAYSUITS.............WERE 14.95 to 19.95
RAYON TAFFETA JACKETS..................WERE 12.95
PAIRS LIGHTWEIGHT SLACKS. . .... WERE 10.95 AND 12.95
HERRINGTON CORD SKIRTS......... ..........WERE 9.95
HERRINGTON CORD JACKET.. . ... ... . WAS 12.95
NATURAL LINEN COAT...... ............ Was 25.00
Broken sizes 10 to 20

E

1l

Inciluded in the reduictins are ai few remaining hits

I1

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