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January 29, 1932 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-01-29

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

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.LII- No. 92 SIX PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, JANUARY 29, 1932 P

RICE FIVE t

R-E

SE

Ohio

State,

[iilra UI lle T SIGNALS FROM SUBMARINE SPUR RESCUERS

Hope for 60 Men pn M-2
Is Practically Abandoned

pulled up with new gray paint on
it.
The thruster re-established con-
tact with the object and then heard
the first mysterious taps on its hy-
drophone. Although not translat-
able in any code, they were de-
scribed as if they might have been
made by tapping with a hammer.
A minute or so later oil appeared
on the water. Officers ventured the
opinion that the submarine was
below and, that the crew had heard
the anchor of the Sabre rattling
over the hulk and had loosed the
oil in an effort to designate their
position.

Associated Press Phota
FRESHMAN RIIN
CONTESTTO VLOSE'
Tryouts for Hopwood Award
Must Submit Entries
by 5 o'Clock.
That branch of the Hopwood cop-
test, which will award $300 to win-
ning freshmen, ends this afternoon
at 5:00 o'clock by which time all
entering manuscripts are to be
turped in at the English office,
3221 Angell hall.
.oSeveral months ago it was an-
nounced by t h e committee in.t
charge Qfthe acimiixstration of the
Avery and Jule Hopwood creative
writing contest that this amount
,had been set aside to be distribut-
ed to freshmen by means of a con-
test. The aim of the contest is to
stimulate enthusiasm and interest
among the first year men in their
composition courses.
Prof. Erich A. Walters, English
professor in charge of the contest,
has stated that the desired inter-1
est among the freshmen has beenl
added and that there was much in-
terest .taken in the contest. Pro-
fessor Walter noted several cases
j of students who had done consid-j
erable work on their manuscripts
during the Christmas vacation.
There is no accurate way of pre-
dicting how many contestants will
enter the contest, Prof. Walters
stated, but from what the various|
instructors have said, a large num-
ber can be expected.

Williamson Leads in
Scoring With Four
Field Goals.
COLUMBUS, Jan. 28.--(R)-A
smart defensive game that baf-
fled their opponents enabled
Michigan to defeat Ohio State,
38 to 25, in a Western Confer-
ence basketball game tonight.
A crowd of 5,735, the largest
here this season, witnessed the
con test..;.
It was a "critical" game for
both quintets, the B'uckeYes
with only one other defeat battling
to remain in the Big Ten title chase,
and Michigan, already beaten twice,
trying to stave off virtual elimin-
ation for top honors. The result left
them on even terms, each with two
losses.
Michigan, after the opening min-
utes, established a lead and was
never headed throughout the rest
of the game. The Buckeyes kept
trying to hit the basket but their
shots were limited by the stout de-
fense that Williamson and Weiss
kept up. At the half the Wolverines
led, 21 to 14.
Ohio State Rallies.
Ohio State rallied at the opening
of the second half but again they
were quickly cut out of the scoring
columns by a smart defense. Gar-
ner and Conrad were both forced
out of the game on personals.
It w a s Michigan's distributed
scoring that kept the Buckeyes be-
hind the winners. Every man on
the team broke into the scoring
column, making good neatly every
chance on short shots while keep-
ing Ohio State away from under-
neath the basket.
Ivan Williamson, Michigan rug-
ged guard, and Hoffer, fleet guard
for Ohio State, led their teams in
scoring with nine points each. Eve-
land and Captain Daniels were
next with eight points each.
Michigan G F P T
Eveland, f .... .:.,... ..3 2 3 8
Daniels, f .......... 4 0 1 8
Petrie, f ..........2 0 0 4
Garner,c..........2 2 4 6
Williamson, g ...... 4 1 0 9
Weiss,gi........ 1 1 2 3
Totals ...........16 6 10 38
Ohio State G F P T
Brown, f ..........2 0 1 4
Colburn, f ...... ..:.0 0 1 0
Thies, c...........0 0 1 0
Conrad, g ..........1 4 4 6]l
Mattison, g. .....1 4 2 6
Hoffer, g ........... 3 3 0 9
Totals ..........7 11 9 25 j
Referee-Lane (Cincinnati). Um-
pire-Malone (Notre Dame).

, Restrict Freshmen. to.wed out from Portland in case
raternities will not be allowed to the submarine was located. The
ve any +freshmen in their booths moment it is definitely ascertained
ring the J-Hop, it was decided. that the object below is the miss-
rden asked that this point be ing craft efforts will begin to raise
essed as violators will be subject it.
the discipline of the committee. The master of the coastal vessel
he intensive rushing period be- Tynesider- was brought from the
s on Sunday, Feb. 28 and con- French port Gravelines to point out
ues until Thursday, March 3. the spot where he watched asub-
ring that time fraternities may marine dive stern first Tuesday
re as many as three engagements forenoon.'
h any freshmen at certain times The master of the Danish schoo-
cified in the bi-laws of the de- ner Crown put into Portland and
red rushing rules. related that he had seen strange,
-- _ _ __ _ _ bright flares at another spot early
Tuesday evening, followed by ex-
plosions. Operations were shifted
.ae \ Iire Fla'ses seven miles to the west. A sweep
operated by t w o small vessels
caught an object. The sweep was
ETROIT, Jan. 28.---(P)-On the
er of Frank G. Schemgnske, NOTICE
stant prosecutor, David D. Dun- A list of the patrons and pa-
former auditor for four years tronesses for the J-Hop which
tihe Hct Tuller, was held on a is to be held Friday, Feb. 12 in
hnical charge of embezzlement the Intramural gymnasium will
irsday evening following testi- be found in column one and an-
ay given by Dunlop earlier in nouncement for the Frosh Frolic
day before Circuit Judge Homer in column four of page two.
ership accounting. Tu___rre-_
EW YORK, Jan. 28. - (A>) - A MOSHER-JORDAN RE
tip of prominent industrialists is1 COM'IPLICA TED Lu
sidering a plan by which large4
porations rich in cash may act Y
xtend some $500,000,oO in com- You can't beat fun! And the wo-
-cial credit, which in turn may men of Mosher-Jordan Hall will go
>retically be used as a basis for to any length to prove it.
e $5,000,000,000 in further credit "We lead a varied life, said one,
ding to swell bank deposits and while another exclaimed, "It's just
ter commodity prices, like a prison." "The' daily routine is
tunbearable," another interrupted,,

Main Library Hoards
Scandalous Literature
in 'Rare Book Room'
Scandalous a n d improprietous
,literature are in such demand by,
Michigan students that the Uni-
versity library has adopted the
practice of placing such outcast
volumes in a special department so
that the otherwise prophylactic
shelves of the stacks may be unpol-
luted.
Application was made at the desk
yesterday by a student who desired
to read Gaston Means' unsavory
expose, "The President's Daugh-
ter." "That volume," he was told,
"is in the old and rare book room."
Salacious reading matter of this
kind is..usuaily relegated to the
rare book department further in-
vestigation brought out. The rea-
son these volumes are segregated
in this way is not the obvious one
that the library wishes to discour-
age the perusal of them. by the un-'
dergraduate body. Rather, it was
stated, the experienced librarian
knows that books of this kind put
on the regular shelves soon disap-
pear never to be returned.
Mme. De Maupin and similar ris-
que novels used to be included in
this ,rare book collection, but these
have been put back on regular cir-

.
i
l
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International Agreement Necessary to End
Struggle, Remer States.
An international settlement is Shanghai controversy is a desire on
the only thing which will stop the the part of the Japanese to break
military actions of the Japanese, the boycott, which has been severe-
according ,to a statement issued by ly felt by the Japanese nation.
Prof.. Charles F Remer, of the eco- "So far as the actual fighting in
-nomics department of the Univer- Shanghai is concerned, nothing
<sity, late yesterday. serious regarding the international
"I feel that the Japanese' have settlement can take place without
undertaken a step of military ac- going over the head of the Japan-
tion," Professor Remer said, "The ese consul, who is a member 6f the
question is, when will they stop and governing body of the settlement,"
what will stop them? The Chinese Professor Remer' said.
have not been able to do so and it "American and British interests
appears that nothing short of an in the settlement at Shanghai are
international agreement will. protected by about 1,200 men for
"We are seeing t h e military each nation, placed there in 1928
steam-roller in action. It should at a time of uncertainty; and they
have stopped at the climax of the have been kept there for the pro-

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