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December 09, 1934 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-12-09

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The Weather.
Local snows today; tomor-
row mostly cloudy. No decided
change in temperature.

Ldimommod
L

it igau

~IaitI

Editorials
The Business Of The
Supreme Court .. .
Burden Of Proof With
Munitions Makers .. .

VOL. XLV. No. 66 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1934

i
PRICE FIVE CENTS

a

..... , ,.

Cagers Nose
Out Ypsilanti
For 2nd Win

Joslin Sinks One-Handed
Shot In Closing Minutes
For 2 7-26 Victory
3,500 Fans Witness
Thrillng Struggle
Wolverines Miss Many Free
Throws; Are Weak On
Follow-Ups
By ARTHUR W. CARSTENS
A twisting, one-handed shot from
under the'basket made by Dick Joslin
in the last two minutes of play gave
Michigan's basketball team its second
victory of the current season in the
game with Michigan State Normal
last night at Yost Field House. The
final score was 27 to 26.
Thirty-five hundred fans saw the
Wolverines come from behind in the
last five minutes to knot the count
at 25-all, slip behind again when
Rukamp scored on a free throw, and
finally came through with the de-
ciding basket.
Off To Good Start
Michigan started fast running up
a 12-4 lead midway in the first pe-
riod against a Normal team that
showed signs of nervousness in its
first game of the season. The Teachers
fought back doggedly in the last ten
minutes of the first half and suc-
ceeded in tying the score, 17 to 17
on a basket by James Dirkse, as
the period ended.
The Ypsi team continued its rally,
into the secondperiod and the Wol-
verines found themselves six points
behind before they started the win-I
ning spurt. Dirkse was the high point
man for both teams, with six baskets
and two free throws for a total of
14 points.
Joslin Shows Improvment
Dick Joslin, who showed a great
deal more ability in handling him-
self than he did last year, led Mich-
igan's scorers with three baskets and
three-free-throws for nine points.
Captain Al Plummer, high scorer
against Calvin last week, was runner-j
up with three goals from the floor.
John Jablonski was playing heads-
up ball and contributed a fine floor
game while John Gee was practically
useless except in getting the tip-off,
from Captain Glen Haidt. His ob-
viously unintentional foul on RukampI
in the closing minutes almost gave:
Normal the game. Joslin is a muchj
smoother player than a year ago and
proved effective under the basket.
The Wolverines missed a lot of free
throws and showed laxity in following#

III

International Scene Analyzed
By Three Members Of Faculty
By MARSHALL D. SHULMAN hundred Hungarians who had been
History moved forward by leaps living in Jugoslavia in districts in-
anistorydmnEove thforwareb eapsdisputably Hungarian in population
and bounds i Europe this week, and were summarily deported, causing
confused spectators turned to mem- great hardship. Jugoslavia, by the
bers of the University faculty to rend- terms of the Treaty of Trianon of
er an interpretive analysis of the 1920, has a legal right to do this,"f
crisis.stated Professor Ehrmann.
crisis.This treaty assigned to Jugoslavia
Professors Howard M. Ehrmann and territories peopled by more than 400,-
Preston W. Slosson of the history de- 000 Magyars, who thereby acquired
partment and Professor Lawrence Jugoslavia citizenship. In this event
Preuss of the political science depart- they were required to leave Jugoslav-
ment analyzed the international ia within an additional year. They
panorama from their individual were, however, granted the right to:
points of view, retain ownership of their immovable
Tense relations that have prevailed property and to take their movable
on the Jugoslavia-Hungary border property with them. About 27,000
last week culminated in the near- elected not to become Jugoslav citi-
warfare condition that followed the zens and have been permitted to re-
filing of a protest in the League of main within Jugoslavia only by spe-
Nations by Jugoslavia against Hun- cial permission renewed periodically.
gary's alleged complicity in the assas- It is these Hungarians who are being:
sination of her monarch, Alexander, deported."
two months ago in Marseille, Profes- "Third came the charges of raids
sor Ehrmann showed.-( of the Chetniks, Serbian armed forces,
Six significant developments are upon Hungarian territory, with al-
to be seen in the situation. leged intent to incite the Hungarian,
"First, Jugoslavia filed a protest troops stationed along the border to1
with the League of Nations charging warfare.
that Hungary was guilty of harboring "Next followed the student riots in
and protecting conspirators against Hungary. Crying, "Down With Jugo-
Jugoslavia. slavia!" bands of students and farm-
"The second development came ers united and offered themselves to
when, in retaliation, over twenty-five (Continued on Page 3)
U~ 1 . 7UT :7~F .. u

Freuchen To
Give Lecture
On Eskimos
Danish Explorer Is Next
Speaker OnsUniversity'
Lecture Series
Will Give Informal
Talk In Afternoon

eague Approves Neutral
Force For Saar Patrol

Pollock Given

PRIE I- CN-

Vote Post

A

Will Have Charge C
District Control Bo,
In Coming Plebiscite

)ver
yard

Accepts New Post

Was Author, Actor,
Director Of Film
'Eskimo'

And
Play

Leave Of Absence
Given By Ruthven

iiDatmn ' Team
Meets Albion At
3 Chelsea Tonight
' Will Meet Northwestern,
Detroit, And Indiana In
Week's Debate
A non-decision debate with Albion
College tonight in Chelsea will start
one of the busiest weeks of the year
for the undefeated Varsity debate
team which meet the University of
Detroit, the University of Indiana,
and Northwestern University Tues-
day, Wednesday and Thursday, re-
spectively, this week.
- The Big Ten Conference debate
with Indiana will be held at 8 p.m.
Wednesday in Hill Auditorium and
will be judged by Prof. Harry Wood,
director of men's debating at Mich-
igan State Teachers College. Mich-
igan's affirmative squad, made up of
Collins Brooks, '36, Robert Molloy,
'37L, and Jack Weissman, '37L, will
meet the Indiana negative on the
question concerning Federal aid to
education.
To Debate In Evanston

Trace Hospital
Poisoning To
Chicken Salad

in on long shots. The contest with Northwestern,
Haidt started the scoring with a which is also a conference debate
(Continued on Page 6) it will be held the following night in
Evanston. The men to make the trip
are Jack Moekle, '35, Abe Zwerdling,
Sextet Drops '35, and Edward Litchfield, '36, who
will take the negative side of the
CTo ,;same question. Prof. Rexford Mitch-
Close ame o ell, of Lawrence College, Wis., will:
judge the debate.
London Tea i1 Tonight and Tuesday the debates
will be in the form of practice con-
tests in preparation for the two con-
Sherf Stars As Michigan ference debates later in the week,
AJames McBurney, University debat-
- Pucksters Are Defeated ing coach, stated yesterday. No
By 3.1 Score judge's decision will be made con-
cerning the outcome of either meet.

Final Report States Illness
Of Nurses Was Caused
By Germ In Food
Chicken salad served at the Uni-
versity Hospital on Oct. 28 contained
a germ known as "hemolytic Staphy-
lococcus aureus" and caused the wide-
spread acute-indigestion illness which
attacked nurses and internes after the
night meal of that date, it was stated
today in a final report prepared by the
bacteriological laboratory and issued
yesterday by Dr. Harley A. Haynes,
director of the hospital.
Organism In Salad
The report states that the organism
apparently was present in the chicken'
salad. "It is believed that the salad
had not been sufficiently chilled in
the ice box during the several steps
in its preparation, giving the bacteria
a chance to gain a start," the hospital
report stated.
The germ which caused the food
poisoning is of a small, cluster type
and is destructive to certain elements
in the blood, it was explained. The
outstanding features of food poison-I
ing by this germ are rapidity of on-
set of nausea, vomiting and diarrhea
usually in about three hours after
eating, and a subsequent complete
recovery from these symptoms.
Cause Of Eruptions
Staphylococci are frequently as-
sociated in minor skin eruptions,
such as pimples, boils and the more
serious carbuncle. It is also to be
found many times in dangerous dis-
eases. the report stated.
This is the first outbreak of food
poisoning that has occurred at the
University Hospital.
Alumni Program Will Be
Transmitted To Buffalo
An Alumni Association program to
be held Wednesday in Morris Hall,
will be transmitted by telephone to
the University of Michigan Club of
Buffalo, according to Emory J. Hyde,
'04L, president of the Association.
Talks by President Alexander G.
Ruthven, Mr. Hyde, Coach "Cappy"j
Cappon, and Henry W. Felker, '35E,,
will be features of the program. Sev-
eral Michigan songs will be played
by the Varsity-R.O.T.C. Band.

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19

Capt. Peter Freuchen, former gov-
ernor of the Phule colony in Green- Professor Believes He Is
land, will give a University lecture Only American To Hold
tomorrow sponsored by Professor- Election Position
Emeritus William H. Hobbs of the
geology department, on "The Eskimos Prof. James K. Pollock of the po-
As I Know Them." His lecture will litical science department announced
take place at 8 p.m. in the Naturald r
Science Auditorium. yesterday that he would accept the
Cap 0tin Freuchen is famous as an position of president of a district elec-
explorer, administrator, and author.: tion board for the Saar plebiscite
.In the field of arctic explorations, he I which he was offered early last week
was meteorologist of the Danish by the Saar Commission. His leave of
Northeastern Greenland expedition absence, effective Jan. 1, 1935, was
from 1906 to 1908. Throughout the granted early yesterday afternoon by
year 1907 he isolated himself at a I President Ruthven. Professor Pollock
station 50 miles from his base, and expects to be gone about a month.
became the first person to spend a Professor Pollock, in telling of his
winter alone in the North. appointment, said that he believed
Was Once Ding's Guide he was the only American to serve on
Was Once dKing' Guide the election board. He is to act as a
In 1912 he undertook a crossing neutral presiding officer on a district
of Northern Greenland, and in 1921, board which will handle the votes of
when the King of Denmark made a about 3,000 persons. Professor Pollock
trip to Greenland to commemorate expects that about 500,000 of the
the 200th anniversary of the founding 800,000 residents of the Saar will vote
of Danish Greenland, the King visited I in the plebiscite to be held Jan. 13.
Phule with Freuchen as guide. ( Elections Are Specialty
In the same year Freuchen servedJ He has made a specialty of elec-
as surveyor of the fifth Phule expe- tions, not only in this country, but
dition in Arctic America. He was one in Europe as well, paying particular
day caught out alone in a blizzard, attention to French and German elec-
covered by a snow drift, and suffered tions. Professor Pollock served as a
a frozen foot. It was not until 1928, member of the special election com-
however; that he lost the foot, when mission appointed by Gov. Wilbur M.
gangrene set in, necessitating an am- Brucker in 1931. He spent some time
putation at the ankle, and since then in the Saar region during the course
another at the knee. of a trip to Europe last summer,
He had been enlisted to take part studying the arrangements for the
in the third, University of Michigan plebiscite in which the residents of
Greenland expedition with Professor the region will decide under whose
Hobbs that year, and it was not until political control they prefer to be.
Hobbs reached Greenland that he Is University Graduate
learned that Freuchen would not be Professor Pollock is a graduate of
able to accompany him. the University, having taken his mas-
As an administrator, he was gov- ter's degree herein 1921. In 1925
ernor of Phule colony, comprising he received the degree of doctor of
most of Northern Greenland, from philosophy from Harvard University.
1913 to 1919. He returned to the University in 1923
Held Film Position after teaching two years at Geneva
His authorship covers several scien- College, Beaver Falls, Pa., becoming
tific books in Danish and the book, an instructor in the political science
"Eskimo," which was translated into department. In 1927 he was raised
English in 1931. In 1932 he went to to the rank of professor.
Alaska to act as technical adviser A Fellow of the Social Science Re-
in the filming of the motion picture search Council in Europe in 1927,
by that name, in which he also played Professor Pollock is also a member
the role of the inhuman trading cap- of Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Sigma Rho,
tain. and Sigma Delta Kappa. He is also
"This," said Professor Hobbs of the author of a number of books and
Freuchen, "he should never have pamphlets on political parties, cam-
done. He is the kindest sort of man paigns, and elections.
there ever was." In the matter of his
friendship with the Eskimos, he R k M R ia
pointed out that Freuchen's first wife, a1 ± n ial
by whom he had two children, was In Fo h Ele tio
an Eskimo. TOS E etion,
His lecture will be illustrated by
4,000 feet of silent film which was The Electoral Board yesterday

PROF. JAMES K. POLLOCK
Gopher Request
Denied By Big
Ten Delegates
Refuse To Allow Three
Seasons Of Competition
For Six Gridders
CHICAGO, Dec. 8.-- ) - Minne-
sota, the powerhouse team that could
not be stopped on the gridiron as it
mowed down opponents like chaff
before a cyclone, was thrown for a
heavy loss by a group of learned men
today.
The faculty representatives. of the
Western Conference refused to grant
Minnesota's request that six of its
regular players be permitted three
years of competition in varsity foot-
ball.
Transferred From Oregon
The six players In question trans-
ferred to Minnesota from Oregon
University after Dr. C. W. Spears,
present head .coach at Wisconsin, left
the Oregon school to become head
coach of the Badgers. The six players
all played one year of freshman foot-
ball at Oregon, and, according to Big
Ten regulations, that year counts as
one year of varsity competition in
th Western Conference.
The intercollegiate football career
of Stanley Kostka, Minnesota's great
fullback, William Bevan, a star guard,
and George Svensdsen, brilliant
tackle, were immediately terminated
by the Conference ruling today which
reaffirmed the freshman rule. All
three had a year of freshman foot-
ball and a year of varsity play at
Oregon before they transferred to
Minnesota.
Others Set Back a Year
The other three, now juniors at
Minnesota, were charged with a year
of competition by playing freshman
football at Oregon and will end their
careers next year. They are: Art
Clarkson, a ball-carrying halfback,
who saw considerable service in the
early part of the season; Jay Bevan,
center, and Vernon Oech, guard.
Under the Western Conference
rules, players are limited to three
years of athletic competition. If any
player attends a school outside the
Conference which engages other
teams in freshman athletics, that year
shall be counted as one of the three
(Continued on Page 7)

l

International Army Will
Police Territory Until
Plebiscite Jan. 13
French Back Slavs
In Balkan Trouble
Italy Joins Hungarians In
Advocating Revision Of
Post-War Treaties
GENEVA, Dec. 8-(P)--A secret
session of the Council of the League
of Nations formally approved today
dispatch of an international army to
patrol the Saar Territory prior to its
plebiscite on Jan. 13.
The Council voted to issue official
invitations to Great Britain, Italy,
The Netherlands and Sweden to con-
tribute contingents to the armed
forces.
The army, officially designated "the
international force," will be placed
under the direction of the League's
Saar Governing Comimission, presi-
dent of which is the dynamic Eng-
lishman, G. G. Knox.
Englishman To Command
The size of the army and of the
nationalcontributions for its sup-
port was to be left to a special com-
mittee composed of representatives
of Argentina, Italy, Spain, Great
Britain, The Netherlands and Swed-
en.
The supreme commander of the
force, the committee decided, would be
an Englishman.
Switzerland was not invited to par-
ticipate as the Council, it was said,
gained the impression it did not de-
sire to contribute to the maintenance
of the force.
Premier Mussolini, of Italy, sent his
personally picked representative, MaJ.
Gen. Sebastian Visconti Prasca, to
assist in organizing the international
army.
League Proud Of Work
League officials expressed pride that
the organization had now become
implemented with real power to en-
force peace in Europe. They heard
with satisfaction of the statement of
Viscount Stanhope, British undersec-
retary of state for war, which was
construed as signifying that England
accepted the idea of "practical sanc-
tions.
Geneva learned that England was
considering the possibility of send-
ing tanks ,and machine gun as its
contribution to the supervision of the
Saar plebiscite.
Extreme precautions were taken to-
day at the League Palace to protect
statesmen attending the Council ses-
sion against any possible terroristic
activities. The building was swarm-
ing with detectives, and photograph-
ers wire refused admission to the
Council chamber, reportedly because
it was feared firearms might be con-
cealed in a camera. Officials denied
that the restriction was made for this
reason.
France Supports Jugoslavia,
GENEVA, Dec. 8 -(P)- Revision of
post-war treaties emerged today as
the broad, danger fraught question
facing Europe's statesmen, and
France took her place squarely beside
the Little Entente for preservation
of the territorial status quo.
Italy, meanwhile, aligned herself
with her friend and ally, Hungary,
in advocating equitable revision of
the peace treaty as the best means
of conserving the peace of Europe.
As four of Europe's big powers-
England, France, Italy and Russia-
joined to, urge that the Jugo-Slav-
Hungarian trouble growing out of the
assassination of King Alexander of
Jugo-Slavia at Marseilles be not al-
lowed to disturb peace, the problem
of the peace treaties rested its threat-

ening head behind that central Eu-
ropean crisis.
Foreign minister Pierre Laval,
speaking for France, said dramatical-
ly "France stands beside Jugo-Slavia"
in this grave conflict and repeated his
recent assertion before the French
Chamber of Deputies:
"Whoever seeks to remove the
frontier stone troubles the peace of
Europe."

Michigan's hockey team sustained
its first loss of the current season last
night, at the hands of the aggressive,
fast-skating Londlon A.C. in the Coli-
seum, 3 to 1. Co-Captain Johnny
Sherf scored the lone goal for the
Wolverines on a successful poke check,
which left him in the clear for a front'
center shot at the net.
The victory was the seventh of the
season for the Green and White team
from London, Ont., which is leading
the Intermediate Ontario Hockey As-:
sociation at present, and Coach Cecil
Hill's forward line was without a
doubt superior to the Wolverine line
last night. Michigan perhaps was out-
played as much because it was out-
substituted as for any other reason.
Have More Spares
Hill had two teams of approximately:
the same strength, and the pace at
which these teams kept the game was
too hot for the Wolverines.
Johnny Sherf was well covered
especially by Mills, right wing for the
Londoners who skated about as fast
as the Calumet flash and constantly
mussed up his dashes down the ice
with a back check. But despite this
fact Sherf still seemed to be the best
on the ice and would have scored
oftener if it had not been for the good
goal tending of barrel-like Goalie!
Bennett.
Goalie Stops Scoring
Bennett's skill was most prominent 1

Undefeated So Far
Thus far this semester, the Varsity
team has remained undefeated in all
its preparatory debates. Mr. Mc-
Burney said that the two conference
debates this week "will show whether
that means anything or not."
The subject for all the debates is:
Resolved, that the Federal govern-
ment should adopt the policy of
equalizing educational opportunity
throughout the nation by means of
annual grants to the several states
for public elementary and secondary
education.

not included in the picture, "Eskimo."
Churches Plan
Programs With
Varied Topics

- .ar .- u -,7 ---.. ---..,{
chose William R. Mann to run againstI
David Rank for the office of presi-
dent of the freshman class. John W.
Luecht will oppose Walter J. Truc, Jr.,
for the chairmanship of the Frosh
Frolic in Wednesday's election.
Carl Hilty, president of the Under-
graduate Council, said that the Board
was highly gratified with the num-
ber of petitions turned in by stu-
dents seeking the class offices. They
far outnumbered those turned in by
the sophomores he said.
The same system for the appoint-
ment of dance committee members
as is being used in the sophomore'
class will prevail for the lower classes.

R!

ev. Lemon
Sermon On
On Tip Toe'

To Deliver
'The World

Gang Of Criminals Operating
Like Football Team Captured
CHICAGO, Dec. 8 -A)- A crime machine gun, two rifles and a revolv-
club whose members executed hold- er. They said that Anselmi admitted
ups like football plays was uncovered he was gun custodian for the club.
by police today as they questioned 17 They quoted Anselmi as saying:
prisoners taken in raids in Austin, "Ten men chipped in $20 each and
a western suburb. bought the machine gun. When any-
From what they heard tapping one wanted to do a job alone, or with
telephone wires, police learned, they some one outside the gang, he could
said, that one piece of club equip- rent it for $25 a night."
ment was a machine gun any mem- Waiting in a West Side tavern they
ber could rent by the night. believed was the club's hangout,
What police said was a skillful police received a call from a man
diagram for a bank robbery was found who asked to "rent the heater." Trac-
in the possession of Ralph Tardi, 20 ing the call they arrested John Still-

Consideration of problems ranging
from the theological to the political
is included in the programs offered'
students by Ann Arbor churches to-
day.
The Rev. William P. Lemon will
deliver a sermon on 'The World On
Tip Toe" in the service to be held
at 10:45 a.m. in the Presbyterian
Church. "The World As I See It"
is the subject chosen by Dr. W. D.
Henderson, director of the University
Extension Division, for his talk in
the 6:30 p.m. vesper service.
The next in the series of lectures
on "The Evolution of Religion" will
be given by Prof. Arthur E. Boak, who
will talk on "The Persecutions" in
the service at 10:30 a.m. in the Con-
gregational Church. The Rev. Alli-
son Ray Heaps will continue his dis-
cussion of the career of Jacob with
a sermon on "Wrestling With An
Aniaoe "

Newspaperman Records Thrills,
Of His First Flight In Airplane

By WILLIAM FERRIS
To the Editor:
We wonder if there is anyone on
your staff who would like to take a 1
free airplane ride, and who would!
write a descriptive story about his
' experiences. It should be someone
who has never been up in a plane
before.
Yours,
Ann Arbor Air Service
To the A.A.A.S.:
Why not try me?
Yours,I
The Fritnr

me down more or less intact?"
"Well, you never can tell."
It was one of the smaller planes,
an enclosed affair holding two peo-
ple. In order to get in one had to tie
oneself into a sort of a knot, roll
through a doorway, and then unwind
inside. "Can't we get out of this
very easily," the driver said, rather
happily.
The take-off was easy, there was
a moment of uncertainty when the
supporting air seemed quite too un-
substantial, and then the plane and
its passenger grew accustomed to sail-
ir nnisensomelv 2habvP the earth

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