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December 18, 1931 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-12-18

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r kk



VOL. XLI. No. 70




Oyster Cocktails Are
Blamed by Health

H its Radio Sales



Michigan Hockey Team Defeats
Western Ontario by
3.2 Score.


Selfridge Field Fliers
in Crash Near New

Forty Cases of Food
Poisoning Reported
in Last Month.
Poisoned by food received at .
the Lawyers' club, nine students ...
have reported for treatment at Assoc zted Press Photo
the health service during the past Rep. Edwin L. Davis of Tennes-
two days and it was estimated by see, Democrat and the prospective
Club officials that at least 25 had chairmancof the Rouse merchant
bee afecedto lsse dgre. marine committee, opposes the
been affectedetoea lesste ere amount of time given~ to rdo ad
Only two were kept in the infirm- ofvertishig and plans to have it con-
ary. sidcred by the committee.
Health service doctors attribut-
ed the food poisoning or infection
to some raw foods which have
been served recently, pointingS
probably to oyster cocktails which
the Lawyers had for dinner Tues-
day. If any further cases are re-
N tS H0 d d if l

Pilots Found Dead in Wreckage
of Planes; Neither
Was Burned.
17.-(/P)--Mimic warfare by eightl
Army airplanes f r o m Selfridge,
Mich., resultec in tie death of
three fliers near, here today, as two
of the planes collided in mid-air
and crashed in a field.
Second Lieut. Lawrence W. Koons,
23, Bloomington, Ill., and Second
Lieut. Charles W. Wilson, 22, Air
Corps Reserve, Ann Arbor, Mich.,
pilots of the two planes, were un-
able to free themselves fro their
ships and crashed to death. Sgt.
Walter Lauver,, 26, Big Cove, Pa.,
attempted a parachute leap to a
height of 50 feet. His body was
found 200 yards from one of the
wrecked planes, the parachute half
The planes were part of a group
4engaged in mimic warfare drill in
the vicinity of Selfridge Field. Sgt.
Lauver and Lieut. Koons were fly-
ing beneath the central formation,
and the crash occurred w h e n
Koons' plane nosed up, striking the
single-seater ship piloted by Lieut.
Parachute Useless.
Both planes went into side slips
after the collision, and the pilots
apparently had no chance to use
their parachutes. The planes fell
in adjoining fields, 300 yards apart.
Both pilots were found dead in the
wreckage. Neither plane caught
Lieut. Koons was a regular pilot
attached to the pursuit group at
Selfridge Field, while Sgt. Lauver
was training as an observer. Lieut.
Wilson, a reserve officer, was drill-
ing, with the Selfridge squadron.
All were attached to the 17th pur-
suit group. The scene of the acci-
dent is two miles southeast of Sel-
fridge Field.

ir e ana it sampeso U the fIoods
e available, tests will be run
z them, Dr. Warren E. Forsythe,
rector of the Health Service, said

- - - - - -- - - m vw v m a a %W I

igations Made.
Cole; director of the
that an investigation
le and that the affect-
rere all recovering. No
were reported.
ivestigation by Health
-s a month ago showed
centage of such cases
r's club students than
udent body as a whole.
es of food poisoning
udent body have been
ie Health Service dur-,

Professor Grover C. Grismore, of
the Law school, who is in charge of
the Club, pointed out that this is
the first case of its kind during the
year. He confirmed the judgment
of the doctors, stating that the
cause of the infection was very
probably the oyster cocktails.
Wisconsin President Denies That.
He Asked Resignation of
MADISON, Dec. 17.-(AP)-Pub-
lished reports that Pres. Glenn
Frank, of the University of Wiscon-
sin, had asked for the resignationj
of Glenn Thistlethwaite, head foot-
ball coach, met with unqualifiedl
denial from the president today.
President Frank was reported to
have told the legislative committee!
invesigating the athletic depart-
ment that Coach Thistlethwaite
was through.
Late Wire Flashes
Thursday, December 17, 1931
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Dec. 17. - (1P) -
Postmaster General Brown today
told the air mail operators they
must face a 10 per cent cut in base
A committee was appointed to
work out how the deficiency of over
$600,000 in the amount allotted for
carrying the mails by air can be
made up.
KANSAS CITY, Dec. 17.-(IP)-A
guarantee that the $75,000 ransom,
would be paid for the safe return
of Mrs. Nell Quinlan Donnelly, the
wealthy Kansas City garment man-
ufacturer, held by kidnapers wno
have threatened to blind her, was
made today by former Sen. James
A. Reed.

Members of Publication Staffs
With B Averages Awarded
$50 Apiece.
Nine students who have worked
on student publications for four se-
meseters or more and received a B
average in their studies were re-
warded with scholarships of $50
each yesterday by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Those receiving the awards are
Katherine - Sitton, 132, Virginia
Ladd, '32, Maureen Knox, '32, Agnes
Graham, '32, Margaret Thompson,
'32, William W. Knox, '32, Charles A.
Sanford, '32, Nathan Fred, '32, and
I William J. Gorman, Grad.
Katherine Sitton, Virginia Ladd
and Maureen Knox are all members
of the 'Ensian business staff, Miss
Ladd being the present women's
business manager. Agnes Graham
is the present women's editor of the
Margaret Thompson, Charles San-
ford and William Gorman are all
members of The Daily editorial
staff, Miss Thompson being wom-
en's editor, Sanford a member of
the sports department and Gorman
music and drama critic for the past
three years.
William Knox is the present man-
aging editor of the 'Ensian and
Nathan Fred is a member of the
Gargoyle business staff.
E Michigan Fifteenth in Size
of Nation's Colleges.
Local pride which repeatedly
ranks the University of Michigan
among the first five universities of
the nation in respect to size has
been justifiably exploded. Figures
from the department of interior list
fourteen institutions of higher
learning as having larger student
bodies than Michigan. Columbia
leads the list with 36,000.
Five Big Ten institutions outrank
Michigan in s.ize: Chicago, Illinois,
Minnesota, Ohio State, and Wiscon-
sin, according to the figures.
Local feeling can at least be
soothed by the fact that the report
based on the department of in-
terior's figures spells the name of
our city in the usual way, "Ann1
Lower Michigan: Friday increas-
ing cloudiness; Saturday unsettled;
not much change in temperature.,
Engineering Freshmen
Get New Requirements
Freshmen in the College of Engi-
neering next year will have a new

Wolverines Win With Only 45
Seconds to Go; Display
Strong Defense.
By John Thomas
I Emmy Reid received a backhand
1 pass from Kieth Crossman and
hushed the puck into the net with
less than 45 seconds of the last
period remaining. to be played, to
win, 3 to 2, from the fast skating
Western Ontario hockey team last
night in the Coliseum before 600
frenzied spectators.-
Western Ontario had tied the
score on a lucky break after half of
the final session had been played-
Marsden took the puck on a re-
bound off the wall and battedit
towards the goal. Michigan's right
defenseman, Chapman, in an effort
to clear the rubbei' from in front of
the goal accidentally bounced it off'
his stick into an unprotected cor-
ner of the net. Marsden was given
credit for the point.
Have Strict Defense.
Michigan opened up then and
took all kinds of shots but could,
not get the puck past goalie Bowen.
Both teams were going at top speed
in an effort to break the tie but
strick defenses kept all attempts at
bay until Crossman and Reid finally
broke through the Canadians' sec-
ond line and scored.
Frequent tumbles resulted from
the fast play of this third and the
crowd kept up a continuous cheer
throughout the twenty minutes of
skating. Chapman recovered after
making the unfortunate play to tie
the score for the visitors and was
the bulwark' of Michigan's defense
in the last few minutes.
'dar~Seeres.' -
Marsden opened the scoring two
minutes after the starting whistle,
by taking a pass from James and
cutting across in front of Tomp-
kins to pound the puck into a cor-
ner. Crossman came back a minute
later and evaded the defenses. He
hooked a pass to Reid to score
while outwitting the opposing goal-
After, this scoring spree both
teams settled down to regular hoc-
key, driving the puck towards the
opponent's goal until stopped and
then rushing back on defense. Arm-
strong, wingman for the visitors,
showed that he was the fast skater
that advance dope had marked him
to be, but Chapman and McCollum
kept his charges from resulting in
scores by rugged body checking.
This hard first period slowed him
down and he did not threaten
Michigan in either of the other two
Crossman took the rubber down
the ice through three Western On-
tario skaters until he was stopped
by the last defense man, McCallum.
David skated in fast to cover the
center ice in front of the Cana-
dians' goal, reached out and hooked
the puck from under the feet of
Crossman and McCallum. It was a
simple matter to push it into the
net and this goal put Michigan in;
the lead.
Reid and Crossman formed Mich-
igan's best puck-passing combina-
tion again last night. These two
veterans were the key of the Wol-
verine offense and they did most
of the shooting. Their long shots
were raised off the ice and true to
the goal every time but consistent
saves by Bowen kept any of the
long shots from scoring.

Christmas Greetings
I welcome this opportunity to
extend to you our best wishes for
a happy holiday season. To those
who will spend Christmas at
home may I say that the Uni-
versity is proud to be represented
by you and believes that it merits
your loyalty and esteem. We
hope you will carry to your com-
munities the greetings of your
University and something of the
ideals of the institution. To
those who will remain in Ann
Arbor, we suggest that you feel
that you are in a real sense at
home for from now on each loyal
student has two homes-a pater-
nal one and an "alma maternal"
Alexander G. Ruthven.
Conklin Chosen as Chairman of
Committee for Spring
Plans for the second annual
Spring Homecoming, to be held
May 6, 7, and 8, were officially in-
auui ated today with tne naming
of a committee who will arrange
the program and see that the re-
turning alumni are entertained.
The purpose of the Homecoming
is to give the graduates the op-
portunity of seeing the University
under normal operating conditions.
It will be held on the same week-
end that the dual track meet with
Illinois is scheduled.
Hugh R. Conklin, '32, president
of the Union, is the committee
chairman. Katherine K o c h, '32,
League president, is the vice-chair-
man. Edward Kuhn, '32, recording
secretary of the Union, will act as
k Committee members representing
campus groups are: J. A. Bursley,
dean of students, from the Uni-
versity; T. Hawley Tapping, Alum-
ni Association; John Lederle, '33,
Union; Enid Bush, '33, League;
John A. Thompkins, '32, Athletic
association; "Edward J. McCormick,
'32, Student Council; Allison Evans,
'32E, Engineering Council; Rich-
ard L. Tobin, '32, The Daily; How-
ard T. Worden, '32, Interfraternity
Council; Josephine Timberlake, '32,
Pan Hellenic association; Russell
Bailey, '32A, Architectural society.

for' Center

on -Americ

I Morrison Picke

By Richard L. Tobin
Maynard L. (Doc) Morrison, '32, center on Michigan's iq
Ten co-championship football team, became the seventeenth
erine to gain All-American recognition today when Grantland
official selector of the Collier's All-America, inaugurated by I
Camp, chose the Royal Oak player on his first string eleven
announcement became official this morning with the publica
the December 26 issue of Collier's.
Grantland Rice says of Morrison:
"Two years ago Morrison was converted from a plungir
back into a center and asked to carry on the tradition of

Second Lieut. Wilson is the son of
Dr. and Mrs. Albert C. Wilson, 134
South Main Street. He was a grad-
uate of Ann Arbor High school in
1926 where he was prominent in
dramatics and publication work.,
He was engaged to Jane Wilson,
'27Ed, who is at the present time
teaching in Badaxe. They were to
be married on Sept. 26.
Rioters Storm Newspaper Plant,
Nationalist Headquarters
at Nanking.
(By Associated Press)
Chinese troops fired on rioting
university students who wrecked a
newspaper plant and Kuomintang
(Nationalist) headquarters at Nan-
king yesterday.
The students cleared away theirl
own wounded and it was impossible
to determine how many had fallen.
The demonstration, staged against
China's "weak" policy toward Ja-
pan, took place as southern Na-
tionalist leaders arrived in Nanking
to set up a new and stronger gov-
Sun Fo, son of China's first presi-
dent and one of the principal mem-
bers of the southern group, declared
the new administration would in-
augurate a stiffer policy in connec-
tion with Manchurian affairs and
would "exert every effort to recover
our lost rights and lost territory."
Japanese civilian authorities in
Mukden said prospects for a blood-
less settlement of the controversy
over Chinchow were increasing.
Court Clears Docket;
Throws Out Six Cases
Six cases were nol prossed in cir-
cuit court yesterday by motion of
Prosecutor Albert J. Rapp. Among
them were the cases of three men
arrested in the liquor raid on Sea-
gert's saloon about two years ago.
Tn' 'A' _Unr- n n...nan ync -n -

Transition From College Life
Profession Described by



Star Pivot Man

Is Select


Grantland Rice i Collier's;
Hewitt Given Honors.

Willie Heston H.B.
Germany Schultz C.
Al Benbrook G.E
Stan Wells E.t
Jimmy Craig H.B.
John Maulbetsch' H.B.1
E. J. Almendinger G.
I Cedric Smith F.B."
Frank Steketee F.B.
Ernie Vick C.
Harry Kipke H.B.
Jack Sltt C.
Butch Slaughter G.
Benny Friedman Q.B.
Bennie Oosterbaan E.
Otto Pommerening T.
Triple Bolt Menace
Fails to Discourage
Migrating Students
Carl S. Forsythe
. Triple. Polts', ,eyidently meant
nothing to the many students who
yesterday cast their cares aside and N
took leave of Ann Arbor for the 1
holiday recess. Today the campusG
will find only a few students left,
and the numerous charitable or-f
ganizations will find it necessary tor
terminate their persistent drivesI
for the ever-desirable students'
With the bus companies and theu
railroads offering reduced rates, the,
students have been bargaining forE
tickets, some even refusing to pur-
chase them and resorting to the
popular "thumb" method.
Many of the students will attend1
University of Michigan Club partiesP
during the vacation in their homeP
cities, while others will travel south
to be with parents who are vaca-
tioning far from the winter zones.
Following New Years the plastic
body will migrate back',to Ann Ar-
bor-to final examinations, the J-I
Hop, the new semester, and fun.
Fraternities Warned by Councilt
Not to Violate Freshman
Dating' Rule.,
Fraternities were warned yester-I
day that the rule- stating that not
dates should be made with fresh-
men for the intensive rushing per-t
iod, which will begin early in thef
second semester, would be rigidlyf
enforced. The Interfraternity Coun-t
cil announced that houses violatingi
this section of the by-laws of de-N
ferred rushing would be subject toe
disciplinary action by the JudiciaryI
Freshmen were also requested tot
acquaint themselves thoroughlyr
with the rules. Booklets containing
these may be secured at the council
office in the Union.
Plans of the council for the new
year were announced yesterday by
Howard Gould, '32, secretary-trea-
surer. There will be a meeting for
house presidents at 12:15 o'clock,
Wednesday, Jan. 20, at the Union.
The regular council meeting will be
held at 7:30 o'clock Wednesday,
Jan. 13, in room 306, of the Union.
Office hours will be held from 3
to 5 o'clock every day except Sat-
urday and Sunday, it was announc-

center play at Michigan, a s
that has developed in the
such pivot men as Schultz, S
Miller, Vick, Blott, Brown anc
ers. Morrison developed rapidl
this year he reached the top
form. He is a good passer, r
hard offensive charge and
roving center on defense. Mu
the ground gained by Michiga:
year was gained behind Mor
while on defense few ,yards
gained by opposing teams be
the Michigar
kles. He is a
f , defeise ma
: 1the forward


The transition from college to
professional activity in the life of
the average young man is described
by Richard H. Harrington, '25E, De-
troit engineer, in the latest edition
of the Michigan Technic, out today.
"This transition from academic
atmosphere and college society to
professional atmosphere and urban1
society can only be understood,"
Harrington says, "by studying the
personal character and type of the
So he picks out the case of one
student who received his Bachelor1
of Science degree in chemical engi-
neering here in 1925, his Master's
degree, specializing in metallurgy
in 1926, and his doctor's degree in
metallurgy in 1929. This student
had also worked as a teaching as-
sistant in metallurgy from 1926 to
1929. The student had not belonged
to any fraternity but had been con-
nected with the baseball and track
teams and had entered into social
activities such as dancing and can-
Then came the transition. He had
not considered what he would do,
when out of college until he had
completed his examination for the
doctor's degree. Now, he received
offers from various firms and de-
cided to try one large Chicago elec-
trical firm. But here he found little
freedom, an army system of regu-
lation, dirty, and cupboard-like liv-
ing quarters. He naturally did not
accept the position.
Harrington then relates how the
young man got in touch with the
General Electric company at Sche-
(Continued on Page 2, Col. 2)
Arctic Explorers May
Get Bravery Medals!

scored more yardage against Nc
western than Minnesota, Illh
Indiana, and Princeton comb
could score against the Mich
squad. Against Northwestern
against all his other opponer
except Michigan-Jack Mandex
Minnesota compiled such an
posing record of yardage tha
was called the equal, if not
superior, of Herb Joesting;
against Michigan the plungin
Manders was reduced to a whi;
All Minnesota could show in r
Ing Michigan was one first dow
Morrison's colleagues on the
All-American team are: Wood
Harvard - quarterback; Schw
Notre Dame - halfback; Rent
Northwestern - halfback; Sha
U.S.C.-fullback; Hickman, Ten
see - guard; Munn, Minneso
guard; Quatse, Pittsburgh-tac
Schwegler, Washington -- tac
Smith, Georgia--end; and Dalr
ple, Tulane-end.
Bill Hewitt, plunging Mich
fullback, was given distinctive
ognition by Mr. Rice in his selec
as one of the six best men at
position in the United States.
Mr. Rice recently termed Mc
son on a par with Tichnor, H
ard's great pivot man of 1930
said, "Morrison, was to Mich
this fall what Ben Tichnor wa
the 1930 Harvard team."
Doc Morrison becomes Michig
fourth All-America center.
many Schultz was'the first, t
followed by Ernie Vick and
Blott. Bob Brown, Michigan's
tain in 1925, was also named
some authorities on All-Amer
teams. Morrison himself was se
ed on a number of All-Amer
elevens last year and this, recei
official Big Ten Conference he
in 1930. He is 5 feet 10 inches
weighs 210 pounds, is a Sphinx
a Michigamua, and goes horn
Delta Tau Delta fraternity e
ight. His real home is in R9
Oak, where he was banqueted
night by friends and colleague
Prof. Reeves Given
Definition of Cas
Prof Jesse Reeves, head of
political science department, v
given a -new slant on "cas
yesterday when a student in :
lecture hall came to the res(
of the student body and offe
a definition.
Professor Reeves was lecturi
"The constitution gives the 1



W. Ontario

Spares: David, Sindles,

Porte. Western Ontario spares:
Stewart, Maule, Misner, Tieman,
Knight. Referee: Fox, of Detroit.
Scoring: First Period: Marsden
(W.O.) 1:45; James assist. Cross-'
man (M) 2:35; Reid assist. Penal-
ties: Maule (W.O.). Second Period:
David (M) 12:30; Crossman assist.
Penalties: Sinclair, McCallum (W.
O.). Third Period: Marsden (W.O.)
10:25. Reid (M) 19:15; Crossman
assist Penalties: Chapman (M).

There'll be
in the Chri
B. Fall.
lie will
,roha, hi m

rt^.1.rlYNXT T"Ian 17 - /IP1

Ln, ree . )~ set of curriculum requirements to
no release from prison
stmas stocking of Albert satisfy, according to Prof. Louis A.
Hopkins, secretary of the College.1
spend the holiday-and The engineering faculty yesterday1
Y m, weaes f thP. new nfo] to+n unane n h Tsrma - r_

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