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July 23, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1933-07-23

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

,THE _MIC,H.IG,N ,"DAtLy

I

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JACKSON, July 22.-()-Charles
Kocsis, of Detroit, advanced to the
final of. the State golf championship
by defeating a fellow Detroiter, Bill
Beaupre, 3 to 2, in a semi-final
match today. He wil play Clarence
Markham, of Ann Arbor, for the title
8unday. Markham advanced to the
final by defeating Bob Montague, of
Saginaw, 5 to 4, in the other semi-
final match. .
Kocsis shot par golf for 17 holes
this morning to eliminate Joe Bom-
marito, the long hitting Italian pub-
lic course star, 3 and 1. In the other
third round match between Detroit-
ers, Bill Beaupre, of Plumb Brook,
proved a trifle steadier than Bill
Connellan, of Indianwood, to win 3
and 2.
Harold Beaupre, another member
of the Detroit golfing clan, did not
do as well as his cousin, bowing to
Markham, 4 and 3. Billy Taylor, the
Bloomfield Hills youngster, fell be-
fore Montague's accurate shooting 4
and 2.
. A couple of birdies enabled Koceis
to obtain a two-hole lead over Joe
Bommarito at the end of eight holes
in their morning encounter. Then
eight straight holes were halfed in,
fours, as Bommarito vainly tried to
overcome the two-hole deficit. Bon-
marito drove in a trap on the short
seventeenth and lost, 3 to 1, to Kos-
sis' par three. .
Kocsis dropped a six-foot putt on
the; first hole to win with a birdie
three, but Bomarito squared it at the
one-shot third with a three as Chuck
three-putted. The next three holes:
Y 1 were halved, although both went ove'
plrrith fives on the fourth. Kocsis
won the next two holes, sinking a
five-footer for a par four on the
lengthy seventh and approaching
dead to the pin fora birdie three on
number eight.
With a two up advantage, Kocsis
halved the next eight holes with his
rival in fours. Both chiped dead for
birdie fours on the 514-yard eleventh.
Kocsis was out in par 36 and even
par home.
Roosevelt's Son
Marries Again
In IowaVillage
BURLINGTON, Ia., July 22---()-
In the beautiful rock garden of the
George C. Swiler home overlooking
the Mississippi River, Elliot Roose-
velt, 22-year-old son of the President,
will be married at 6 p.m. today to
Miss Ruth Googins, 23, Fort Worth
debutante.
Roosevelt, who was divorced earli-
er in the week at Minden, Nev., from
the former Elizabeth Donner, of
Philadelphia, arrived last midnight
by automobile from Chicago with
" Mrs. Dall and Mrs. Miller.
'the young man leaped from the
automobile as it drove up to the
Swiler home, shouted "Ruth," and
dashed into the house.
V Id
Balbo Flies His
Own Plane, He
Tells NewYork

Bulls Cover To
Cheek Sinking
Stock Market
NEW YORK, July 22.-(P)-Fol-
lowing the ruthless battering of the
past three days, stocks today recov-
ered some of their losses and at the
final gong many leading issues
showed advances of fractions to 4
points.
At the opening, a majority was
higher but a fresh test of the vitality
of the market came after about the
first half hour and prices fell under
their previous closing levels.
The market rebounded, however,
on covering with the approach of the
close, and on enormous volume for a
Saturday session-44224,000 shares-
the Associated Press-Standard Sta-
tistics average of 90 selected stocks
rose half a point to 77.1.
Advances for the most part were
well distributed throughout all cate-
gories. The Alcohol stocks, which had
been careening downward wildly
since their recent joyride, were se-
rene.
Stocks which registered advances
of from 1 to 4 included U. S. Steel
preferred, Youngstown Sheet, Union
Carbide, du Pont, General Motors,
National Biscuit, International Har-
vester, Texas Corp., Baltimore &
Ohio, Pennsylvania, Canadian Paci-
fic,'North American, Owens Illinois,
Commercial Solvents, Southern Rail-
way, Standard Brands, Celanese, Il-
linois Central and Johns-Manville,.
National Distiller and American
Commercial Alcohol advanced around
a point.
Purdue Professor
.lectures To Thug;
Thug Goes To Jail
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., July 22.-
(A') - A University professor's brief
excursion into criminology has solved
Bloomington's first bank robbery, and
resulted in return of the money and
surrender of the hold-up man.
Eber A. Teter, 33-year-old profes-
sor of physiology at Indiana univer-
sity, saw a youthful gunman escape
after robbing Bloomington National
bank of $574. An hour later he took
up the trail, encountered the youth
in a barber shop at Bedford, 22
miles south of here, lost him again
and caught up with him a second
later near Otlitic.
As the robber stopped for gasoline,
Teter went to a telephone to call
officers. The youth followed him.
Teter said the conversation was some-
thing like this:
"Well, I guess you know who I am?"
"No, but I believe I've seen you
before." x:
"I'm the fellow who robbed the
bank at Bloomington. What do you
think I ought to do?"
"Give yourself up and give back
the money."
They talked it over, Teter and the
youth who identified himself as Rolla
Spice, 26-year-old farmer of near
Bloomfield, Ind. Then professor-de-
tective and farmer - bandit started
back to Bloomington, each in his
own automobile, with Spice still car-
rying his pistol and the money from
the bank.
Surrendering to officers, Spice said
he took the money to avert a fore-
closure on his father's farm.

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Grimm

Heads Power Board

Graduate Study
At Unimversity
Is On Increase
(Continued from Page 1)
in, many potential university stu-
dents from such cities as Grand
Rapids, Flint, Muskegon and High-
land Park being kept at home be-
cause they haven't had the money to
live away from home.
It is possible, therefore, that the
fall term will see what has been de-
scribed as a "dammed-up group"
leaving home to attend school and
thereby swell by a considerable num-
ber these who hvve not felt the
economic pinch and would come here
anyhow. Applications being received
here now indicate that many more
will register this year than were en-
rolled a year ago. These additional
students may be sufficiently numer-
ous to send the yearly total of de-
gree-holders in the College swinging
upward in a few years.
It is possible, also, that the mount-
ing enrollment in the Graduate
School is temporary and that the in-
crease is represented largely by per-
sons who are without employment
and believe they might as well be in
school earning extra credit as at
home.
The trends constitute new prob-
lems for the administration and fac-
ulty. Should hundreds of freshmen
and undergraduates with advanced
credits flock here, they will crowd
classes up to and perhaps beyond the
point at which teachers will be able'
to work effectively. Individual atten-
tion will be out of the question and
mass production will become the or-
der of the day.
Faculty men likewise may have to

give less attention to graduate stu-
dents than has been customary, be-
cause of this condition. Seminars and
other classes made up solely of .grad-
uate students ordinarily are smaller
than those having undergraduate
students, as more intensive work and
higher grades are required of the,
graduates. But these rules may have
to be altered.
School of Education diplomas like-
wise have dwindled in number, from
204 -five years ago to 132 this year.
Engineers who are having as much
difficulty as teachers in finding work,
are, nevertheless, increasing in num-
bers. An even 300 degrees were grant-
ed to them this year, as against 252
five years ago.
133 Doctors Get Degrees
In the Medical School 133 degrees
were granted this year as against 159
five years ago. The graduates in Law
were back to 139 the past year, after
having reached a peak of 177 in 1930.
The School of Dentistry graduated
75 this year, a loss of 33 from its peak
of 108 in 1930. Pharmacy was down
to seven, a big loss from the top of 23
attained in 1931. The School of BL's-
_ness Administration, which attained
!ts record total of 50 a year ago, was
'town to 32 the past year. The School
of Forestry and Conservation was off
slightly from its peak of 30 graduates
in 1932.
The School of Music reached a rec-
ord total of 52 this year.
Summaries of all degrees conferred
for the last four years, are as fol-
lows: 1933-2,614; 1932-2,765; 1931
-2,689; 1930-2,647.
Diplomas in nursing are excluded
in the totals. The figures in this di-
vision show a drop of from 85 in
1931, the record year, to 48 the past
year. All agencies in this field are
making a definite effort to limit en-
rollments and thereby reduce the
surplus in an overcrowded profession.

-Associgted Press Photo
Franklin Rt. McNinch, who has
been vice chairman of the Fed-
eral Power commission, was ap-
pointed chairman of the board.
He succeeds George Otis Smith
who resigned.
To settle a controversy of nearly
20 years, 700,000 acres has been
added to the Navajo Indian reserva-
tion in Utah from United States pub-
lic lands.

-Associated Press Photo
Congratulations on his squadron's flight from Italy to Chicago
were offered General Italo Balbo in Washington by Secretary Swan-
son (center) of the navy and Secretary Roper (right) of the com-
merce department.

Film Workers
Likely To Call.
Protest Strike
HOLLYWOOD, Calif., July 22.--(P)
-Every major Hollywood motion pic-
ture studio may be dark at midnight
tonight in response to a strike call
issued by officials of the Sound Tech-
nicians union, local 695, International
Association of Theater Stage Em-
ployes.
Studios affected by the scheduled
walkout, described by Harold Smith,
business representatives of the union,
as being occasioned by disagreement
over salary and hours, will be Uni-
versal, Warner Brothers, Fox, Para-
mount, R. K. 0., Metro-Goldwwn-
Mayer, Educational, Hal Roach, Har-
old Lloyd, United Artists, Columbia,
Samuel Goldwyn and Bryan-Foy.
Oregon Joins
Wet Ranks By
Decisive Vote
By the Associated Press
Oregon took her place yesterday
with states approving repeal of the
Eighteenth Amendment, thereby
making it 20 to 0 in favor of blotting
national prohibition from the consti-
tution.
The , far western state, on an in-
complete count of ballotts cast Fri-
day was giving repeal a lead of more
than 19,000.
In Tennessee, which voted Thurs-
day, the repeal lead had narrowed
to less than 9,000. Dry leaders, charg-
ing fraud, threatened to contest the
result.
The governor of Colorado has de-
cided to call a special legislative ses-
sion to provide for a vote on prohi-
bition Sept. 5. This means that at
least 36 states, the number required
to amend the constitution, will have
passed on the repeal proposal before
the end of the year.
Nazis Charge
U. S. Student
With Treason
BERLIN, July 22. - (P) - Walter
Orloff, a Brooklyn student arrested
at Greifswald and charged with aid-
ing Communisticractivities has been
accused of high treason by Nazi offi-
cials.
United States General George W.
Messersmith was told by the German
and , Russian Ministers of Justice
about the charge and informed that
deportation proceedings were impos-
sible.
Nevertheless, the hope was enter-
tained at the consulate that Orloff
could soon be returned to the United
States.
The case of Philip- Zuckerman, of
New York, a Jew who has dealt in
furs here since 1931 and who, he
said, was badly beaten by Brown
Shirts in Leipzig last Sunday, also
v,-an +.ith at inn o f the eon-~.

68 New Ones Learn To
Avoid Partners' Feet
Sixty-eight new pupils enrolled in
the first of the new series of dancing
lessons being given as a part of the
League's activities this summer, Miss
Ethel McCormick, social director of
women, said yesterday.
This series of lessons follows in
logical sequence the first group, she
said. Those , who took elementary
lessons before are now in the inter-
mediate group and those who were
in the intermediate class are now
taking advanced lessons. There is no
elementary class at present.
Miss McCormick said that the
classes are open to students of the
Summer Session, a small charge be-
ing made for the series of six lessons.
Students meet each Thursday eve-
ning in the League ballroom and are
instructed by Roland Fulton.
Bicycle Supper Ride To
Be Held This Evening
Plans for the bicycle supper ride to
be held tonight have been completed
and a number of students have al-
ready signed up for the affair, ac-
cording to Billie Griffiths, who is
sponsoring the ride.
Miss Griffiths said that any per-
sons interested may take part in the
ride whether they have bicycles, or
not, and that those desiring further
information should call her at 8426
today.1

Whether You Spend Your Time
With Studies or Steadies..
You Will Want To Appear In Clothes Carefully

AND

PRESSED

THE M I CROCL EAN WAY

1

NEW YORK, July 22.-(')-Air
Minister Italo Balbo flew his own
plane across the Atlantic from Italy,
he said today.
"Fly my own plane!" he exclaimed'
in response to a question. "Of course
I do. If I don't, what do you think
caused these calluses?"
He threw up his hands, opened his
palms and sure enough there were
the calluses -several of them.
The General, surrounded by a
number of the 96 of his countrymen
who flew with him, sat in his head-
quarters this morning and answered
dozens of questions.
He said it's no secret that he calls
his wife by wireless telephone every
night regardless of where he is -
flying or on the ground - and there-
fore he can't understand how word
ever got around that he is a bachelor.
He also calls Mussolini from his
plane. He called him while over the
Atlantic and while fiying over New
York upon arriving here last Wednes-
day.
Mussolini Nominates Self
For Fifth Cabinet Position
ROME, July 22- (R) -Mussolini,
premier and minister of foreign af-
fairs, interior and corporations got
a fifth cqbinet job today, that of
minister of war.
He accepted the request of Gen.
Gazzera to be relieved of the war
portfolio he held five years, then pro-
posed himself to the king for this

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