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


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.

January 12, 1935 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-01-12

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



___ _

Inmported Voters
Are Streaming;
Into Saar Basin

55,000 Are Coming From
Abroad To Participate
In Election
To Broadcast Results
57 Trainloads Will Swell
Numbers Of The Reich's
ritory, Jan. 11 -(')- Thousands of
"imported" voters flocked into the
Saar Basin Territory today to cast!
their ballots in Sunday's plebiscite.
They came from Germany, 'France,
Asia and Africa, North and South
America - former Saarlanders quali-
fied to participate in the portentous
election because they lived in the ter-
ritory on June 28, "1919, the day that
the Treaty of Versailles became effec-
Fifty-five thousand were expected
from abroad before the polls close
Sunday night. Representing 10 per
cent of the total vote, they may hold
the fate of the plebiscite.
Nine special trains brought the
vanguard of 48,000 Germans mobil-
ized to swell the vote in favor of ter-
ritory's reunion with the Reich. The
main body of German supporters,
48 train loads, will roll into Saar-
brueckens congested railway station
France is sending a contingent of
5,000, among them a dozen Foreign
Legionnaires from African outposts.
More than 600 have checked in
from the United States, with others
on their way.
News of the plebiscite's result -
whether it favors reunion with Ger-
many, joining France or continued1
League of Nations administration -
will be broadcast to the world about
9 a.m., Tuesday.;
The 300 journalists stationed here
to report the voting will be denied all,
communication beyond the territory's,
borders until after A. E. Rodhe, presi-
dent of the Plebiscite commission, has
announced the returns by radio. Not;
even local telephone calls will be per-
mitted; officials said, until Rodhe has
completed his broadcast.
Costliest Year Is
Last, Say Seniors1
(Continued from Page 1)]
poll was made as fair as possible by
interviewing students in the four
groups who had low, medium, and
large incomes.
Because of the fact that indepen-
dents on the campus outweigh the
fraternity members by a percentage
af 65 to 35, these figures were accepted
and the average for independents
were weighted accordingly.
The reason for the small number
of women listed in the survey was be-
cause of the difficulty of finding many
women who actually knew how much
they spent and when they spent it.
The average girl when questioned
said that "she had no idea how much
she had spent or would spend 'but
could find out by writing to her
Another interesting fact revealed
was that the majority of the women
spent the most money their freshman
year. One girl explained this phenom-
enon by stating that "it is natural
for a girl to spend more money her
freshman year because she wishes to
make a good impression. She feels
that she must wear a different dress
every day and has to have a new for-
mal for every dance."
Men, on the other hand, had their
figures well in mind, and most o
them said that they had kept budgets
since their freshman year.
It was the concensus among all of
of the seniors interviewed that the
amount they spent was controlled

by the amount they were allotted.
That is, when they were cut down by
their parents, they spent less and
when parents became generous they
s,!:en t; more,
In calculating how much they spent
the students were asked to include
everything including clothes, and the
iimount of money they would have
spent if they weren't working.,
Father Cougblin T'o
Be Sermon Subject

!.tuidenit Govern
council are to remain in full force
ished by the council.
Sec. 1. The council may eit
of the student body to the Univers
mendations or bring the issue con;
student body in a campus election.
Sec. 2. The petitions descri
acceptable to the council only afte
membe-s of the student body have1
Soc. 3. The election describ
held within 3 weeks after the subir
required number of signatures, an
of the men studcnts to force action
Sec. 1. Matters before this
student body in a campus election v
of the members of this council.
Sec. 1. It shall be within t
amendments to this constitution s
fourths of the members of this1
be submitted at least one week befo
Sec. 2. The men of the stf
merits to this constitution through t
Article 3, Section 1.
Sec. 1. Seven members pres
any council meeting and shall be
council's business whether it be leg
Sec. 2. A majority vote sha
before this body with the excep
provided in this constitution.
Sec. 1. The first executive
the person who served as presid
council during the year 1934-1935.
Public Is Ignora

Health Service
mtent Plan No.1 t e1
- Warns Students
and effect until amended or abol-
E III.On Pneumoniai
her pass upon or submit petitions Warning was issued yesterday to
sity administration with its recom- students against the danger of con-
tained in such petitions before the tracting pneumonia at this time by
Dr. William M. Brace, Health Serv-
bed in Article 3, Sec. 1, shall be ice physician. His action was
r the signature of 5% of the male prompted by a bulletin of the United
been secured thereon. States Bureau of Public Health,
ed in Article 3, Sec. 1, shall be which noted a minor national epe-
mission of petitions containing the demic of colds and influenza; and
id must be participated in by 20( an editorial in a Detroit paper des-
the part of the men's council. cribing a minor pneumonia epidemic
p on there.
LE IV. "Though influenza is at this time
more prevalent," Dr. Brace explained,'
y"our experience this year has shown
ipon the concurrence of two-thirds that it has a tendency to develop in-
to pneumonia unless proper care is
LE V. taken. We now have three cases of
pneumonia in the Health Service and
he power of this council to make one has been transferred to the Hos-
ubject to a concurrence of three- pital."
body. Such an amendment must Experience of the United States'
re a vote is taken on it. Army, as discussed by Dr. Brace, in 1
udent body may propose amend- the influenza epidemic of 1918
he petitioning process described in showed that going to bed as soon as
the symptoms of the disease become
'LE VI. present tends to prevent development
sent shall constitute a quorum in into pneumonia. He added that those
competent to pass on any of the who try to stick it out and drag
islative or judicial in character. themselves around may become dang-
Seroulsly Ill.
ll be sufficient to decide questions Plenty of sleep and rest, care dur-
tion of those matters otherwise ing the early stages of colds, washing,
the hands before meals, and care
LE VII. not to have others cough in the face!
were recommended by Dr. Braceas
secretary of the council shall be preventives for influenza and pneu-
ent of the former undergraduate monia.
"Flu is distinguishable by aching
throughout the entire body," Dr.
Brace explained, "chills and fever,
symptoms of a head cold, sore throat,
nt Of Health and cough. In the case of develop-
ment into pneumonia, the patient is
even more ill and the temperature is
ceSays Director higher." I
Dr. Brace warned against con-
tracting chills, permitting one to get
bnt, hanhd in gearfor the into a run down condition, loss of
tient, and in general perform sleep, and staying in overheated
same duties as would a trained nurse, rooms. "These conditions," he ex-
hired specially by the family." plained, "tend to weaken one's re-
.According to Miss Stoll, the charges sistance to colds and influenza, and
made by association are adjustable. thus contribute to the development
That is, the family may pay the full of pneumonia."
cost, or if they are financially unable
to do this, the cost is absorbed Wiholly of diphtheria, only 50
or in part by the community fund. per cent of the children of pre-school
The services of the association are age being immunized. This exists des-!
thus open to everyone. In 1934 pite the fact that the diphtheria rate

Daughter of Missionaries Escapes Death

WASHINGTON, JTan, 11 -.OP) -
Representative John J. O'Connor, a
Democrat from New York City, will
head the powerfuil rules committee
of the house in this congress.
O'Connor, prominent Tammany
man, was chosen for the chairman-
ship Thursday in a Democratic caucus
which selected the majority's mem-
bership of 45 committees.

carry out. Her chief accomplice is
a doctor who is stationed in her hos-
pital. Their proximity to each other
becomes a love affair, and the picture
from this point on leaps into a series
of exciting sequences, reaches the
necessary climax, and then ends.
Not a great deal can be said for
"I Was a Spy," because there is noth-
ing outstanding about it in any way.
Of course, it is good entertainment
and is superior to the average movie.
It has some good features; namely,
some well-handled mob scenes, some
unusually pleasing characterizations
(and some not so good, including that
of Madeline Carroll, who is too sophis-
ticated and half-hearted about her
portrayal), and an effective general
atmosphere. Conrad Veidt, as a
rather villainous German officer, is
the most believable character in the
whole picture. However, "I Was a
Spy" at no point ever reaches the
peaks it .should. The story is some-
what confused, the characters in gen-
eral are not authentic, and the whole
effect is rather disorganized. For
spy story lovers, it is good; for any-
one else, it is ordinary.

"Surprisingly few people know that
the Ann Arbor Public Health Nurs-
ing Association exists," said Miss
Edith M. Stoll, director of the organi-
zation, in an interview yesterday.
"Our organization has been in exist-
ence for 23 years, yet some of the
city's oldest resdients are ignorant
of this fact, or if they do know of the
organization, they are unaware of its
aims and functions."
"The primary function of the asso-
ciation," continued Miss Stoll, "is
to solve the family sickness problem.
In many cases of illness, the family
does not wish to send the invalid to
the hospital, and is also afraid to at-
tempt the care necessary themselves
without some sort of supervision.
Here our nurses enter into the picture,
so to speak. They pay a visit once
a day to the home and stay for a
period of one hour.' During these
visits the nurses carry out the doc-
tor's orders, instruct the members of

-Associated Press Photo.
Helen Priscilla Staim, infant daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. John C.
Stam, American missionaries killed by Chinese communists, escaped a
similar fate when she was carried 100 miles from Tsingeth, China, to
Wuhu in a rice basket with a Chinese baby.
AT THE LYDIA MENDELSSOHN consider a good representation of
"I WAS A SPY" the war containing an adult dose of
suspense and horror.a work of art.
For its first presentation of 1935 The scene of "I Was a Spy" is laid
the Art Cinema League is present- in a small town in Belgium which has
ing this English spy story, featuring been occupied by the Germans. A
Madeline Carroll, Herbert Marshall, young Belgian nurse, whose parents
and Conrad Veidt. It is reputedly operate a cafe in the town, is drawn
a true story of an actual spy in the into an English spy ring by a grad-
World War - no more. There is ual process. She eventually has an
no propaganda, and unfortunately important position, and because of
no element of art present in "I Was her sharp-mindedness and extreme
a Spy," unless the producers would charm, is given important work to
in Pro gran of
Hill Auditorium
SUNDAY, JANUARY 13 at 4:15
No Admission Charge

association made 458 nursing visits
in addition to school nursing and
clinical cases.
Miss Stoll also announced that Ann
Arbor has hit a new low in the num-
ber of communicable diseases at the
present time. There are only six,
such illnesses, five of these are whoop-
ing cough cases and the other is a
case of measles contracted by a music
student when he was visiting in Port!
Huron. However, Ann Arbor is one
of the most lax cities in the state in

of the state of Michigan as a whole
has decreased from 25.2 per thous-
and in 1921 to 2.2 per thousand inhab-
itants in 1934.
All 41.00 'yies 75cr - New patterns
Many more specials
Chas. Doukas, Custom Tailor
1319 South University



v .v .. .. . .. .. ...... ... .. ............ + r

Did you ever notice.. in a roomful of people.. the
difference between one cigarette and another.. and
wonder why Chesterfields have such a pleasing aroma


Many things lhayvoto cdo with th/ecaroma
of a cig~arttc . -../hc kind of tobaccos
they arc made of'. . . t/hc way thie to-
haccos are b/ended .. , the quality of

(Continued from Page 1)
Fellowship will hear Prof. Howard
McC(u':lky of the School of Educa-
tion, speak on "If I Were a Student."
"What the World Is Seeking" will
be the subject of the Rev. William
P. Lemon's sermon to be delivered at
10:45 a.m. in the Presbyterian Church.
Dr. Albert Hynma of the history de-
partmient will speak at the vesper
ser~vice at 6:30 p.m. on "The Signifi-s
cance of 'The Imitation of Christ' by
Thiomas Aquinas."
Dr. Warren Forsythe, director of
the University Health Service will ad-
dress the student meeting at 7 p.m.
in Harris all on "The Modern .Atti
tude Toward Sex Education." The

T takes good things to
make good things.
Someone said that to get
the right aroma in a cigarette,
you must have the right
quantity of Turkish tobacco
-and that's right.
But it is also true that you
get a pleasing aroma from the
home-grown tobaccos ..
tobaccos filled with Southern
Sunshine, sweet and ripe.
When these tobacLos are
all bended and cross-b/ended
the Chesterfeldway, balanced
one against tihe other,. you get



Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan