SUNDAY, JULY 6, 1947
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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The I-M summer basketball
tournament is scheduled to get un-
der way Monday, July 7, and will
be made up of two four-team
leagues, the Maize and the Blue.
The Maize League, playing its
games on Mondays and Wednes-
days, consists of the Ramblers,
Badgers, Hard Rocks, and Grizz-
lies. The Blue League will play on
Tuesdays and Thursdays, and is
composed of the Actuaries, Flyers,
Lawyers, and Soft Rocks. After
two full rounds of play, the win-
ning team in each league will meet
for the championship.
Monday, July 7:
Ramblers vs. Badgers-4 p.m.
Hard Rocks vs. Grizzlies-5 p.m.
* * $
Softball schedule for next week
(All games to start at 6:15 p.m.
on South Ferry Field):
Bought, Sold, Rented Repaired
STUDENT & OFFICE SUPPIMS
314 S. State St. Phone 7177
Monday, July 7 - Independent
League: U. Hospital vs. English
Language Institute; Havenites vs.
Vets; Lawyer's Club vs. Robert
Owen Coop. Residence Hall
League: Williams vs. Winchell;
Michigan vs. Adams; Lloyd vs. Al-
len-Rumsey; Fletcher vs. Wenley.
Tuesday, July 8 - Fraternity
League: Zeta Beta Tau vs. DKE;
Chi Phi vs. Theta Xi; Lambda Chi
Alpha vs. SAE; Sigma Chi vs.
Theta Chi; Sigma Nu vs. Psi Up-
silon; Phi Delta Theta vs. Delta
Wednesday, July 9 - Indepen-
dent League: Public Health vs.
Hardrocks; West Lodgers vs. Hell-
hounds; Foulballers vs. Never-
sweats. Residence Hall League:
Williams vs. Fletcher; Lloyd vs.
Wenley; Michigan vs. Allen-Rum-
sey; Chicago vs. Adams.
Thursday, July 10 - Indepen-
dent League: U. Hospital vs. Rob-
ert Owen Coop; English Lang-
uage Institute vs. Havenites; Vets
vs. Lawyer's Club. Fraternity
League: Zeta Beta Tau Vs. SAE;
DKE vs. Chi Phi; Theta Xi vs.
Lambda Chi Alpha.
'Share' Fifth Title
In Mixed Doubles
LONDON, July 5-(;P)-Half a
dozen tennis stars from the Unit-
ed States, headed by Jack Kram-
er of Los Angeles, divided the hon-
ors among themselves today by
sweeping four titles and sharing in
the fifth as the curtain fell on the
1947 Wimbledown Championships.
But it was Doris Hart of Mi-
ami, Fla., and Mrs. Pat Todd of
Hidden Valley, Calif., who stole
the hearts of British fans by com-
ing back to win the women's
championship, surprising Miss Os-
borneand Louise Brough of Bev-
erly Hills, Calif., defending tit-
lists and long-time U.S. doubles
queens, 3-6, 6-4, 7-5.
The 29-year-old Miss Osborne,
America's top woman amateur, de-
feated Miss Hart, 6-2, 6-4, in the
Women's singles, before a crowd
of 15,000 which included Queen
Mary, and Kramer and Bob Fal-
kenberg of Los Angeles annexed
the men's doubles crown.
They defeated Tony Mottram of
Britain and Billy Sidwell of Aus-
tralia, unranked giant killers of
the early rounds, 8-6, 6-3, 6-3, in
a match so ferocious that one of
Falkenburg's e r r a n t overhead
drives smashed into the royal box.
While she lost out in women's
doubles, Miss Brough shared in
the honors when she and John
Bromwich of Australia took the
mixed doubles title with a 1-6,
6-4, 6-2 triumph over the Aus-
tralian team of Colin Long and
Mrs. Nancye Wynn Bolton. She
also won the same title a year
ago with Tom Brown.
'M' Swimmers Get Nine
W L Pct.
The University of Michigan cap-
tured nine places on the 1947 All-
American swimming team selected
by the College Swimming Coach-
es of America, while Ohio State
led with 19 places, it was an-
nounced by Coach Charles McCaf-
free of Michigan State College
Harry Holiday, NCAA back-
stroke record-holder and Wolver-
ine ace, won first place in his
specialty, the 150-yard backstroke,
while the Wolverine 300-yard
medley relay, composed of Dick
Weinberg, Bob Sohl, and Holiday
ranked first in their division, writ-
ing a new world's record into the
books with a 2:50.5 performance.
Weinberg was awarded a place
in the 50 and 100-yard free style,
on the basis of his 23.2 and 51.8
performances, while Sohl took a
spot in the 200-yard breastroke
with a time of 2:21.4. Wolver-
ine Gil Evans won a spot in the
one-meter diving, and he and his
teammate, Alex Canja, won hon-
orable mention in the three meter
Michigan's Gus Stager won a
place in the 220-yard free style
event, and another one in the 440-
yard free style with 2:11.8 and
4:48 clockings. The last Michi-
gan place came in the 400-yard
free style, where the Maize and
Blue relay of Holiday, Bill Ko-
gen, Charlie Moss, and Weinbe g
captured the honors.
Coach Mike Peppe's Buckeyes
showed their power by placing in
all 11 events, with Bill Smith
snatching first places in three-
100, 220, and 440-Miller Ander-
son winning both diving events.
LaSalle's breastroker, Joe Vedeur,
set a new world's record in the
200-yard event with a time of
New York 5, Philadelphia 1
Boston 7, Washington 6
Chicago 6, Cleveland5
Detroit at St. Louis (2) post-
Detroit at St. Louis (2)
Philadelphia at New York
Washington at Boston (2)
Cleveland at Chicago (2)
Fonville, Michigan track Star.
Places Fifth in National AAU
By The Associated Press winner of the day. He was clocked
LINCOLN, Neb., July 5-Mich- in 14.0 and 23.3 for the events.
igan's main hope for a National Two Illini, Herb McKenley and
Billy Mathis, won titles. McKen-
A.A.U. individual track title, ace ley won the 400-meters in ,47.1
shot - putter Charles Fonville, but withdrew from the 200-meter
competing unattached, sank to dash because of the heat, 90 de-
fifth place in the National grees
Championships here today, toss-*; * *
ing the iron ball 51 ft. 8% in., OLYMPIC TRIALS
three feet short of his best mark LINCOLN, Nebr., July 5-The
this year. final tryouts for the United States
First place went to Francis De- 1948 Olympic Team will be hek
Laney of the San Francisco Olym- in Chicago July 5 and 10, 1948
pic Club, who had a heave of 52 Kenneth (Tug) Wilson of the
ft. 9 12 in. (The results of the American Olympic Committee
800- meter run, in which Wolver- announced today.
ine Herb Barten and Chuck Low The two-day finals will havea
competed, were not complete as field of six men for each event
the Daily went to press.) selected from both the NCAA
Harrison Dillard of Baldwin- championships and the Nationa
Wallace won both the 110-meter AAU meet. It will be staged in
high hurdles and the 200-meter Northwestern University's Dyche
lows to become the only double Field, Wilson said.
THE L. G. BALFOUR*
'IT'S CREW-CUT TIME
" Your Official Jewelers" Be you flat, round, or square
headed - we'll design one to
Open every day - fit your Personality. 8 bar
Monday through Friday bers -- No waiting. Fan-
1:30 until 5:00 cooled! Tonsorial queries in-
* Home of the Official vited!
University of Michigan ring
MMEDIATE DELIVERYThe DaSola.Barbers
Between State and
1319 S. University Ph. 9533 Michigan Theatres
W L Pet.
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41 31 .569
37 30 .552
36 34 .514
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35 35 .500
30 43 .411
26 43 .377
By The Associated Press
After 26 Years
H E N LE Y-ON-THE-THAMES,
England, July 5-John B. Kelly
Jr., of Philadelphia, ended his
father's 26-year wait for a family
victory in the Diamond Sculls of
the Royal Henley Regatta with an
e i g h t-len g t h triumph today.
Young Kelly is also the American
and Canadian champ.
CHICAGO-Larry Doby, first
Negro player in the 47-year history
of the American League, struck
out in his major league debut with
the Cleveland Indians, pinch-hit-
ting in the seventh inning. Doby,
whose contract was only three
hours old, was obviously nervous
as he stepped to the plate amid
the rousing cheers of 18,000 fans.
* * *
FLINT, Mich.-Top-seeded Bob
Dixon, Michigan's tennis coach,
who is defending champ in the
Michigan closed tournament here,
won his quarter-final match yes-
terday, and will meet Ann Arbor's
Kimbark Peterson in the semi-
final round today. Hal Cook, who
played No. 6 on the Wolverine
team this year, was defeated in
Boston 4, Brooklyn 1
New York 4, Philadelphia 0
Cincinnati 7, St. Louis 5
Chicago 4, Pittsburgh 3
Boston at Brooklyn
New York at Philadelphia
Chicago at Pittsburgh (2)
St. Louis at Cincinnati (2)
717 North University Ave.
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On Sale WEDNESDAY at the Diog, Engine Arch.
the smart way to carry
money on your trip this
summer. They are insur-
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ANN AuBon DANK
,101 SOUTH MAIN 330 SOUTH STATE
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Marti Walker's midsummer store-wide
This is the event that every budget-conscious co-ed has
been waiting for. In each of the store's departments
prices have been slashed to clear the decks for Marti
Walker's new fall arrivals. Make the most of this red-
letter day and find all the gems you never dreamed could
be yours at a price that will pamper your allowance.
" luscious cottons by Claire McCardell and others
" crisp rayons in appealing colors
" figure-flattering swim togs
" fabulously-styled sun-dresses
" dashing and practical shorts
" swirling cotton shirts and ilouses
these are only a few of the dollar-stretching bays
summer snitsi were 19.95 row 14.95
These suits are crease-resistant and in a rain-
bow of brilliant colors. Slack suits with
mannish trousers and highly styled suit-
coats at the same price.
Jonathan Logan cottons
were 10.95 now 8.95
were 12.95 now 10.95
Neat prints and chambrays in full-skirted
models. Some of balloon cloth in vivid shades.
were 14.95 now 9.95
Cool cottons as well as sophisticated rayons.
Some in prints -with smooth lines. Adjustable.
were up to 29.9 5 now as low as 4.00
In this group are some pure silks in soft colors
and many rayons, jersey prints, along with
a few cottons in colonial style.
summer kerchiefs many half price
A few of these are huge pu're silk squares
with original scenes and emblems. Many in
flowered rayon and cotton; some in chiffon.
silk or rayon hose
were 2.95 and 3.95 now 98c or 2 for $1
These hose are all top quality and sheer,
in summer shades.
slips were 2.95 now 1.95
These rayon slips are lusciously trimmed with
lace. Also from the Lingerie department,
half slips were 4.30 now 2.95
nightgowns were 7.50 now 4.50
bras were 1.93 now 98e
were up to 8.00 some half price
Along with some kid, calf and patent bags,
there are gayly colored straws. Many are
voluminous and beautifully lined.
pyjamas were 5.95 now 3.95
Summer weight rayons in solid colors, with
short sleeves for true comfort.