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June 29, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1934-06-29

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Ed. White (right) of the University of Texas, who will oppose
Charles Xocsis of Michigan in the semi-final round of the National
Intercollegiate golf tournament at Cleveland today. White eliminated
Johnny Banks of Notre Dame on the 37th hole, while Kocsis was shoot-
ing sub-par golf to eliminate Woody Malloy his teammate, nine up and
eight to go.
Cal Markham Tells. Own Story
Of Intercollegiate Golf Meet

Graduation Of
Athletes Hits
Varsity Teams
33 Two-Letter W inn er s
Are Awarded Diplomas
At Exercises
Michigan athletic teams will suffer
greatly from losses by graduation
during the next year. Thirty-three
seniors who had won at least two
letters in one or more sports having
been graduated this month.
Football will be hardest hit, with
Coach Harry Kipke losing twelve
letter-winners, including the three
all-Americans, Chuck Bernard, "Whi-
tey" Wistert and Ted Petoskey. Others
include Captain Stan Fay, Herm
Everhardus, all-Conference halfback
and leading scorer in the Big Ten,
Ted Chapman, Jack Heston, John
Kowalik, Carl Savage, Oscar Singer,
Estil Tessmer and Louis Westover.
Coach Cliff Keen will lose the
nucleus of his 1934 wrestling squad
in Captain Art Mosier, Conference
champion at 145 pounds and runner-
up in the National Intercollegiate
meet, Joe Oakley, Jimmy Landrum,
Hilt Ponto, and John Spoden.
Cristy, Degener Out
Michigan's national championship
swimming team will lose Captain Jim
Cristy, Dick Degener, holder of the
National Intercollegiate and A.A.U.
diving crowns, Hank Kamienski, and
Louie Lemak.
Although all four members of the
Wolverine golf team which took the
National Intercollegiate title will re-
turn next year, along with Johnny
Fischer, Walker Cup player, the squad
will lose Captain Eddie Dayton, who
led the team brilliantly through the
early dual-meet season until he was
forced out 'by illness, George David
and Milt Schloss.
Coach Chuck Hoyt will lose out-
standing men from his track team
in Captain Tom Ellerby, star quarter-
miler, Cass Kemp, sprinter, and Al
Blumenfeld, shot-putter, while Bob
Ostrander, captain of the cross-coun-
try team also will not return.
Artz Gone
In baseball, Captain Avon Artz,
Whitey Wistert ' and Ted Petoskey,
of whom the last two have signed
contracts with the Cincinnati Na-
tional League team, Harry Tillotson,
and Stan Waterbor will not be back.
The basketball team, which suf-
fered one of the most disastrous sea-
sons in years, will lose two, Captain.
Petoskey and Fred Allen. '
Abe Steinberg and Hilton Ponto,
letter-winners in gymnastics, will also
be lost, as will Clinton Sandusky,]
captain of the tennis team.
Coach Eddie Lowrey's hockey team
will lose Captain George David, Avon
Artz, and Ted Chapman.
Mary Mumford Is Found
Dead In Marquette Camp
MARQUETTE, June 28. -- (P) -
Miss Mary Mumford, 24, of 1218 Wil-
lard St., Ann Arbor, was found dead
this morning in the Bishop's Hill
tourist park, four miles west of here,
where she was tenting.
Coroner John Siegel said he was
undecided as to the cause of death.
Miss Mumford, who left Ann Ar-
bor at the close of the school year
with Mrs. Mary Meader, 1218 Willard
St., and with 14-year-old Robert Burt,
her son, for an upper peninsula tour,
is an employe of the University health

(Continued from Page 2)
Householders: Folders for the list-
ing of rooms for the fall termi 1934-
35 have been mailed to all approved
householders. These should be re-
turned without delay, completely and
properly filled out, by all household-
ers desiring to remain on the ap-
proved list. All listings returned after
July 15 will be given secondary at-
tention and recorded on supplemen-
tary lists.
F. B. Wahr, Asst. Dean
Mail is being held in the office of
the Summer Session, room 1213 An-
gell Hall, for the following persons:
Lewis C. Cassidy
W. Wettlaufer, D.D.S.
Prof. E. Elliot Weier
Paul R. Malone
Prof. Aldo Leopold
F. M. Hatcher
Reader Interest
Is Subject Of
Brumm' s'l
Newspapers Cannot Give
Public What They Need,
Journalist Asserts
(Continued from Page 1)
police beat. Editors believe that peo-
ple are more interested in stories of
sex, crime, adventure, glamour, and
excitement. "Perhaps that is what
some people prefer," he stated, "but
the trouble is that editors do not dis-
criminate as to what class of people
want it."
"The real drama of life awaits dis-
covery somewhere else than in the
police beat," Professor Brumin pre-
dicted. There is drama in the sci-
ences, in business, and in interna-
tional affairs if people could find it or
if newspapers were permitted to play
it up.
"Human nature is responsible for
what is played up and not wicked
editors," according to Professor
Brumm, "because failing to find dra-
ma in their own life they get a source
of satisfaction from reading of glam-
orous and exciting deeds done by
other persons, always imagining that
it is they themselves who are 'flying
the Atlantic as the 'Lone Eagle,' " or
"addressing the Senate as a Huey
It is in the power of the press to
correct these maladjustments, stated
Professor Brumm, "because the pub-
lic can only know what it has learned
by experience to react to." Readjust
these experiences and different ideals
will be formulated.
Concluding his lecture, Professor
Brumm said, "The newspapers owe
it to us to make important and social-
ly constructive facts interesting."
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