100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 21, 1932 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-02-21

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


Ar
t r

4a11;I;ik

MEM]
IASSOCI)

y

.No. 100 SIX PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1932 ', ' PRH

vE FIVE

IESE CONTINUE OF E N SIVE1
'E l[ S\- STORMEDRO M RER
DEVASTATING BOMBRDMENT

CHINESE TROOPS HOLD JAPANESE

I

of First Day's Fighting Finds Japanese
In Control of Kiangwan Af er Desperate
Resistance by Chinese.
(By Associated Press)
nghai, Feb. 21.-()-A bombardment by big guns and planes
ed up Chapei this morning as the Japanese launched the sec-
hase of their offensive by swinging down on the Chinese
position from the rear
ccessflul in Saturday's fighting in straightening out their line
way from Chapei to Woosung, the Japanese started the
day of the battle from materially better positions.
iey started it with a bombardment which made' Saturday's
y action seem a popgun affair. .
te attackers triumphantly announced that they had captured
van, strategic center point of the Chapei-Woosung line, but
linese ,command declared
hangwan defenders iad stood Law Student r Found
inst a desperate assault i Ld t
tanks led the way for the Unconscious n .-12
se storm stroops..'

Using the most nodern engines of war, Japanese invaders have
been unable to rout soldiers like these who are typical of China's fight-
ing men defending the Chapei district of Shanghai. In all the furious
battles around Shanghai, Chinese soldiers with inferior equipment have
held their groind im the face of withering artiliery and machi e gun fire.
{.

eemed to be no echance
igwan would hold out
ger, as the Japanese had
'd themselves in force on
ile, the battered old Chi-
at the Woo:sung forts
irprising life. Early this
hey started pounding the
fleet in the Whangpoo.
hips sent back 'as good as
naneuvering in the dark-
every light covered in or-
ke it as difficult as pos-
he gunners ashore.
?cting their attack on'
>m the rear the Japanese
ying out their original
h was to crack the Chi-
le at Kiangwan and then
e, two ends of the 16-mile
.e action started the Clii-
Ioirn have been raked by
'nd blasted by huge air-
ibs, but thei-e has been
i-to-hand fighting. The
pushed ahead from oneto
half miles, and they did
minimum of bayonet

e raged in Shanghai,
t of state at Wash-
in view of the many
tered in peace ma-
mdon active over-
time is more oppor-
held their general
ay and war bulletin
ted w i t h polling
>ublic attention. The
overnment prepared
he recent appeal of
the League of Na-
vas authoritatively
ined some "plain
t China's action in
ecial session of the
ly.
revived in Man-
3 Chinese attempted
strategic city of
Japanese garrison.
from Changchtn
the Chinese were re-

The victim of a hit-and-run driv-
er, Sam M. Taylor, of Taylorville,
Ill., '34L, is in a critical condition in
University hospital.
Taylor was found in a sem-con-
scious condition on Highway US-
12, a mile outside the, city limits.
He told hospital attendants that he
had been struck by an automobile,
but could remember nothing more.
Hospital officials refused to re-
veal the extent of .his injuries or
the nature of the accident when
questioned by reporters last night.
Select Prize Manuscripts From
Essay, Narrative, and
Poetry Groups.
For the first time, awards to
freshmen in the Avery L. Hopwood
contest were made yesterday, fol-
lowing the selection of prize manu-
scripts in three fields of composi-
tion, essay, narrative; and poetry.
In, each division, three manu-
scripts were selected, with the first'
award carrying a stipend of $50,
second $30, and third $20. Theodore
K. Cohen, of Boston, was the only
entrant submitting manuscripts to,
gain an award in more than one di-
vision. He won first place in the
field of narrative and second place
in the essay contest.
Approximately 58 students sub-
mitted manuscpipts, Prof. E. A.
Walter, in charge of the contest,
announced yesterday. The papers
were ,judged, following preliminary
elimination, by a committee com-
posed of Prof. Louis A. Strauss, Dr.
Farnk L. Robbins, and Mr. Theo-
dore Hornberger. -
The winners in each division and
the title of the manuscript were as
follows:
ESSAY
First, Kathleen M. Gibbs, Ortega,
Fla., "Fronia";, second, Theodore
K. Cohen, Boston, "Herschal;
third, Collin Margaret Wilsey, Ten-
afly, N. J., "Lieblingszeit."
NARRATIVE
First, Theodore K. Cohen, "Cen-
sus Taker"; second, Donald E. El-
der, Niles, Mich., "Jesus"; third,
Morris M. Isaacs, Ottawa, Ont., "Old
Maid."
POETRY
First, Warren David Stevens, Oak
Park, Ill.; second, Ann Elizabeth
Mitchell, Ann Arbor; third, Gretch-
en F. Wessinger, Dearborn, "A
House."

Prisoner Must Pay
toAttend Classes
When Charles D. Gardinier was
sehtenced to Ionia reformatory for
a one-to-fourteen year term on a
charge of cheek-forging, one Jan.
24, he probably thought that.he
had heard the last of the Univer-
sity of Michigan.
But, not so! The University has
been affected by the depression and
they are not going to let any
chance of taking in cash go by. So
this week when they published a
list, of people who had not paid.
their second semester dues they in-
cluded Mr. Gardinler, reformatory
or. no reformatory.
It Is .formally stated in said list
that Mr. Gardinier, among others,
has not formally withdrawn from
th gimye..rsj y.and that if he pre-
sents himself at any classes with-
out sufficient evidence that he has
'paid up he will be refused admit-
tance.
RUTHVE[N TO TALK
AT- LOCAL GHURCH,

Will Discuss
Education

Ethical, Religious
'values Before

Methodists.

Two addresses of considerable
import are to be given today in the
First Methodist Episcopal church,
while.in other churches of Ann Ar-
bor, sermons of especial interest
have been prepared, a few of them
centering on' the theme of Wash-
ngton.
President Ruthven will occupy
the pulpit in the First Methodist
church this morning, speaking on
"Ethical and Religious Values in
Education," while the evening serv-
ice will be in charge of Rabbi Louis
Wolsey, of Philadelphia, for years
president of the Association of Rab-
bis in this country, who will speak
.on "A Solvent Religion in a Bank-
rupt World."
Services in the First Presbyterian
church this morning will be in
charge of the pastor, Rev. Merle H.
Anderson, who will take as his sub-
ject: "Life's Meaning; What Are
We Here For and Are We Making
Good." At the Unitarian church,
two talks on Russia will be given.
Spaking of the address to be
made by President Ruthven, Dr. E.
(Continued on Page 2, Col, 1)

RITCHIE WILL TALK
ON ISSUEOF 132
Candidate for Presidency Will
Address Students Tuesday
Noon at Union
Albert Cabel Ritchie, four times
governor of Maryland and candi-
date for the Democratic nomina-
tion for president of the United
States will speak on "Issues of
1932" at 1 o'clock, Tuesday after-
noon, in the main assembly room of
the Union.
Discussion of states rights, pro-
hibition, and economic remedies
are expected to form the theme of
the governor's address.
He w *secrd by Edward Kuhn
'32, recodtirg secretary of the Un-
ion, as the third of the speakers on
the Union's program of forums and
public addresses. Amos W. W.
Woodcock, federal director of pro-
hibition enforcement, and C. E.
Edmondson, dean of students at In-
diana University, led the ,first two
forums.
An open forum will not be held
after Governor Ritchie's address
since he is forced to leave town as
soon as possible to keep other
speaking engagements.
Preceeding his lecture he will be
honored at a luncheon, sponsored
by the Jefferson Club, of Ann Ar-
bor, which will meet at 12:15 o'clock
in the Union.
ADAMS TO ADDRSS
Hill Auditorim to e Scene of
Festivities Honoring
Washington.
"The dignity of George Washing-
ton," is the subject of the address
which Dr. Randolph G. Adams, di-
rector of the Wiliam Clements li-/
bra'ry, will deliver as the principle
event of the exercises to be held on
the occasion of the 200th anniver-
sary of the birth of George Wash-
initon, at eleven o'clock tomorrow
morning in Hill auditorium.
Dr. Adams will be introduced by
Dr. Alexander G. Ruthven. The
meeting will be opened by the Uni-
versity band, which will play Victor
Herbert's "American Fantasy" and
the, "Star Spangled anner."
In planning the program for the
exercises, the Washington Bicen-
tennial committee of Ann Arbor
citizens in charge have endeavored
to strike a note of intellectual ap-
peal instead of the customarily
procedure of patriotic gatherings.
Bulletin 4 of the Bicentennial
notes on George Washington, issued
by the Michigan commission of the
Washington Bicentennial under the
direction of the staff of the William
Clements library, is being sold to
help defray expenses for the exer-
cises.
This bulletin has been printed in
the form of an attractive pamphlt
and includes several early maps of
Michigan, the facsimile of a letter
written by Washington and now in
possession of the Clements library,

WRESTLERS DEFEAT
WESTIRGINIA,22B
Wolverines Win Eastern Match
in Two Falls and Four
Time Advantages.
(Special ta The Daily)
MORGANTOWN, W.Va., Feb. 20.-
Michigan's varsity wrestling team
administered a decisive deat to
West Virginia's grapplers here to-
night by a score of 22 to 6. Two falls
and four time advantage bouts gave
the Wolverines their safe margin
of victory over the West Virginia
squad. The easterners were able
to score but two time advantage
mat'ches on the Western Confer-
ence team.
Outstanding in the meet tonight
was the wrestling of Captain Dou-
govito, 175-pound grappler Qf the
Michigan aggregation. Runner-up
in the national intercollegiates last
season, he showed fine aggressive
style in beating Gwynn of West
Virginia by a fall at the end of
four minutes and fifty-threee ec-
onds. Thomas of the Wolverine
team wrestling in the 135-pound
class, scored the other fall over
O'Farrell at the end of six minutes
and nine seconds.
Summary:
118 - Pound Class - Landrum,
Michigan, defeated Paller, West
Virginia, with a time advantage of
1 mil. 39 sec.vatgeo
126-pound Class-Captain Fletch-
er, West Virginia, defeated Oakley,
Michigan, with a time advantage
of 2 min. 42 see.
135-pound Class-Thomas, Mich-
igan, threw O'Farrell, West Virgin-
ia, in 6 min. 9 see.
145-pound C la s s -. Heliwell,
Michigan, defeated Ward, West Vir-
ginia, with a time advantage of 1
mm. 58 sec.
155-pound class-Schwartzwald-
er, West Virginia, defeated Mosier,
Michigan, with a time advantage
of 1 min. 30 sec.
165-pound Class--Wilson, Mich-
igan, defeated Johnston, West Vir-
ginia, with a time advantage of 8
min. 51 sec.
175-pound C 1a s s - Dougovito,
Michigan, threw Gywnn, Wegt-..-
ginia, in 4 min. 53 sec.
Unlimited Class-Stoddard, Mich-
igan, defeated Schweitzer, with a
time advantage of 5 min. 32 sec.
Chicaga Students Will
Fight Only in Defense
(S'pecial to The Daiy)
CHICAGO, Ill., Feb. 20, 1932-The
United_ States army would find t-
self in a bad way. for student volun-
teers in a war with Japan, if sentif
ment on this, campus is indicative
of feeling elsewhere. Prominent
men at the University of Chicago,
interviewed yesterday by The Daily
Maroon inquiring r e p o r t e r,
staunchly favored a program of
non-participation in military activ-
ities, except in a war for the de-
fense of the nation.
Change Hour of Nagy
and Army Club Dinner
Changes ip the hour of the Army
and Navy club dinner to be held
Feb. 22, at the Union from 6:30 to
6 o'clock was announced yesterday
by Major Basil D. Edwards, secre-
tary of the club.
Prof. Joseph R. Hayden, of the
political science department, will
give the principal address of the
evening. His discussion will be on
the "Chinese-Japanese Situation."
The meeting will be dismissed by
8:10 o'clock.

ing to two victories and two defeats.
A vastly improved. Cardinal team took the ice last nigh
the Wolverines at bay most of the game. Goalie Silvia
aside 29 shots while Captain Tompkins, in addition to ke
net clear of all shots, kept his team -at top-speed throughoi
'counter. He stopper 14 attempted goals.
Keith Crossman and Emmy Reid again out-played the
sin defensemen, Captain Meiklejohn and Billy Southworth,
their scoring; last night was due to spectacular solo dashes n
their usual clever teamwork.
Bill Williams, playing his second
game this season, teamed with Ted
Chapman to produce the best de-
fensive play that 4ichi an has
showed this season. Lrossman and
Reid helped considerably on -de-
fense with their accurate poke-
checks that enabled them to steal
the puck away from the on-coming CHAMPAIGN, Ill., Feb.
Badger forwards, A quintet of fighting Illir
Reid scored the first goal alone Michigan's five here tn
after he had s oleni the -puck from Mcia' iehr o
Captain Meiklejohn. He netted the score of 29 to 23, and the
hard drive from a difficult side po- about wrecked Michigarfi'
siition. He again stole the puck and of sharing in the Wester
dashed across in front of the net Once basketball title. La
in the second period. Later he pass-
ed to Crossman whio shot a high son Hellmich, stellar cent
drive that hit Silvian on the shoul- Illinois aggregation prove
der and bounced off into the net. the outstanding star of th
Crossman scored in the last ses- by cracking in eight fie
sion, the first one, a long shot from four in each period.
center ice that went so fast that Not only did the Illini c
goalie Silvian did not see it go by, he major part. in the
Later he worked the puck through work of the evening, but I
the defense and around in back of
the net. He quickly cut back and BIG TEN STANDIN
hooked the puck into the cage for W
Michigan's fifth tally. Purdnue --........-... 6
SUMMARY: Northwestern ..-....- 7
MICHIGAN POS. WISCONSIN Minnesota .-_.. -. .. _- 6
Tompkins G. Silvian MICHIGAN ..,-.,
Wilim= >..-R.D. Meiklejohn Illinois _.--..._.. 5
Chapman L.D Southworth Ohio State ........... 4
Crossman C.. Kubista Indiaa -- ..... 4
David R.W. Halveson Iowa .2
Reid L.W. Michael Wisconsi' 1

r>
:

Spares: (M) Frumkes, Porte, Artz,
Coventry. (W)Blumenthal, Fawkes,
Stehr,_ Kabat,, Rothe, Lyke. Ref-
eree, Traub, International League.
FIRST PERIOD: Scoring, Reid
7:00; Penalties, Crossman, David.
SECOND PERIOD: Scoring, Reid
2:05, Crossman (Reid) 19:25. Pen-
alty, Williams, Chapman.
THIRD PERIOD: Scoring, Cross-
man 3:35, Crossman 7:25. Penalties,
Williams, David; Ilalverson, Rothe,
Meiklejohn.
Rumors of War Fever
on Campus Are False
To what extent Sino-Japanese
war fever has infected the oriental
portion of the undergraduate body
has not been definitely determined.
Rumors to the effect that interna-
tional feeling has risen to such an
extent in Betsy Barbour dormitory
that Chinese students had been
transfered to another house were
partially denied last night.
Pin-dji Chen, Grad., of Foochow.
left Betsy Barbour shortly after the
close of the semester and moved tq
'Helen Newberry residence. Rumors
that this was the result of a grow-,
ing feud on the part of the Japan-'
ese faction in the dormitory and
Miss Chen were stoutly denied by
Fumi Saisho, '32, of Tokio, speaking
for herself and her friend, Hanako
Hoshino, '32, also of Tokio.

I -.-.....a
Chicago . 0
Ing was largely instrunm
spoiling the Wolverine dr
the floor. Norm Daniels
and forward on the Micig
was the high point scorei
losers with four field goa
3redit, while Weiss and E
fhe Wolves were- able to
points apiece.
The victory of Illinois
favored Michigan team w;
nature of an upset, the
scored by that squad du
Big Ten race. Eariler in t.
the Illini upset Purdue. 'I
was Michigan's third
games, and the victory ga
the same standing as the
;nes.
Illinois led throughout
test, except at the end of
period, when Michigan 1
score of 12 to 11. A wilc
ing crowd saw the horme ti
from behind in -the secor
and forge ahead steadily
'he favorites.
.twraATZ

Michigan Six Defc
Wisconsin Team,
Crossman, Reid S
Victory Gives Wolverines Conference SI
of 500; Cardinals Show Improvem
Over Previous Contest.

III

By John William Thomas

By shutting-out the Badgers last night,'
the Wisconsin hockey series and brought up

over
as in

5 to 0,
their C

w

lermakers Win
(Spccial to The Daily)
ETTE, Inc., Feb. 20-Pur-
ted Nortl-iwestern's cagers
tonight to gain the con-
ad in the feature game of
>n. A record crowd, saw
rmakers upset the Purple
:higan 'Divides
(Special to The Daily)
BUS, Ohio, Feb. 20-Mich-.
Jed two minor sports with
to tonight. The Wolverine
triumphed 889.2 to M5.8
encers lost 4 to 3.
)ther Scores
BASKETBALL

Churchill, Noted British Speakeri
Will Talk Here on Lecture Series

I/ ' SUiMARYI
Michigan Fg F
Eveland, f ............. 1 3
Daniels,f .............4 4 I
Garner, c.......... 1
Petrie, g .............,.. 0 0
Williamson, g .......... 1 0
Weiss, g ....--....... 2
Illinois FG F
Bennett,f............0o
Fende,!.........._., .1 4
Uellmich, c ... .8 0
R. Jamnp, g............ 2 3
(Owen, g......0
Totals _. __ 12 5
Score by periods:
Michigan...........12
Referee - Stanley Feezle
bash). Umpire-Fred Young
nois Wesleyan).

iT
3
0
1
0

U%

Tryouts for Daily Business Staff,
Michiganensian Report Tuesday

Wisconsin 17.
ACK
Iowa 38.
inpis 21.

Freshmen, eligible for work on
publications, will report as "try-
outs" to both the editorial and bus-
iness staffs of, the Michiganensian,
yearbook for the University, as well
as for the business staff of the
Daily at four o'clock Tuesday after-
noon at the Press building.
Both men and women may work
on any of the three staffs,,there be-
iig separate women's staffs on
both publications.
Those reporting for work on the

No Dady Published
on Tuesday, Feb. 23
In accordance with its annual
custom of observing 'Washing -
ton's birthday, no Daily will be
published Tuesday morning. The
next issue of the Daily will ap-
pear Wednesday, Feb. 24.

Great Britain's "stormy petrel of
politics," Winston Churchill, is a
speaker whose language is at once
pure, vivid, and colorful. No matter
what his subject, he is always care-
fully prepared and speaks as if the
thoughts were coming to him
moment by moment, giving the im-
pression that his is an extempor-
aneous speech.
' Mr. Churchill is
to speak here on !.
March 1, in Hill
aud., the fifth of
series 'of lectures
by the Oratorical I
Association which
is in charge of
Henry Moser. .-
A sample of one a
of Mr. Churchill's,

is assailed, and everyone is fight-
ing on the battlements, the jester's
jokes echo only through deserted
halls, and his witticisms and com-
mendations, distributed evenly be-
tween friend and foe, jar the ears
of hurrying messengers, of mourn-
ing women and wounded men.
"The titter ill accords with the
tocsin, and the motley with the
bandages. But these trials are over;
the island is safe, the world is quiet
and begins again to be free...
"For when all is said and done
it was not the jester's fault there
was a war. Had we stayed beguiled
-by his musings and his sallies, how.
much better off we should be.
"It is a source of pride to any
nation to have nursed one of those
recording sprites who can illumin-

Does Classi fied

Advertising Pay?
This ad received 15 replies:
WANTED--Single room near c
Preferably in house. with no

a 21.
cinnati 27.
43, Michigan
14

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan