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April 21, 1935 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-04-21

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

The Weather
Fair today; tomorrow fair
and slightly warmer.

idommomf

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ilati

Editorials
Ann Arbor: Convention City..
Back Country Crossings...

VOL. XLV. No. 145 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 1935s

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Larson Hurls 2-Hit

Game In 8-0

Win

Over Ohio State

Altered Batting Order Is
Effective In Piling Up
7 Runs In One Inning
Williams, Regeczi
Star At The Plate
Three Buckeye Pitchers
Fail To Check Drive Of
Michigan Team
COLUMBUS, O., April 20 -(Spe-
cial)- Behind the two-hit pitching
of Berger Larson, Michigan's base-
ball team pounded out an 8-to-0 win
over Ohio State here today to even
the two-game series at one decision
apiece.
Coach Ray Fisher altered his bat-
ting order for today's game and the
change had its effect in the fifth in-
ning when the Wolverines, already
leading by one run, nopped on Marvin
Ulrich for seven hits and seven runs.
Joe Lerner was removed from left
field and Art Patchin put in his place
to supply more batting punch, al-
though Patchin went hitless today.
With the benching of Lerner, who
batted second, the batting order down
to and including John Regeczi moved
up a notch. Patchin batted after
Regeczi, and he was folloVed by Wil-,
liams instead of Teitlebaum, as in
the old order.
Error Is Costly
A- costly error made on Larson
brought on the fifth-inning uprising.
With two men down and Regeczi on
third and Kim Williams on first as
the result of singles, the Buckeyes
lost a chance to end the inning when
Johnny McAfee booted Larson's
grounder.
Three successive singles by George
Ford, George udness, and Ctayt
Paulson then followed, accounting for
four markers. Capt. Russ Oliver,
who batted in the cleanup positio9i
today, then came through with a
triple, which drove in Rudness and
Paulson. Regeczi, up for the second
time in the inning, hit safely again,
this time for two bases, allowing Oli-
ver to score the last tally of the game.
Williams and Regeczi shared bat-
ting honors, each getting two hits
out, of three times at bat. Williams
had the edge in extra bases, getting
a triple and single to Regeczi's double
and single. c
Williams' triple came in the third
inning and paved the way for the
first Wolverine run of the afternoon.
Teitlebaum's long fly sent him home.
Larson In Good Form
Larson did not quite equal Ronnie
Peters' one-hit performance of yester-
day, but he looked better than Peters.
The Buckeye hurler struck out two
and walked eight, whereas Larson,
hurling his first Conference game,
struck out 11 and passed only three.,
The two hits allowed were singles by
Harry Wickel and Gene Hamilton.
Ulrich, Montgomery, and Shavey
toiled on the mound for Ohio, and
gave up nine hits. When Ulrich was
drivel from the box in in the 5th it
marked the third time he has been

Doubts Whether Hoover
Will Be 1936 Candidate
PITTSBURG, April 20- (P) -
Former Sen. David A. Reed, a Re-
publican stalwart, today predicted
that Herbert Hoover will not be
a candidate for President next
year.
"I feel sure that Mr. Hoover is
not now and will not be a candi-
date," he said.
The former Senator, tanned by
a European sun after an extend-
ed vacation abroad, returned home
today. He said he has not talked
with the former President for
about a year.
Asked if he himself might be a
presidential candidate, Reed said:
"Of course, nobody can say what
he would do if the nomination were
offered him, but right now I have
no intention of accepting it -
even if it were offered."
Golf Team Is
Victor In First
Meet Of Year
Conquers Strong Spartan
Team, 321/2-31/2; David
Is Low Medal Scorer
Michigan's National Championship
golf team began the season auspic-
iously at East Lansing yesterday when
they conquered an unexpectedly
strong squad of Spartan linksmen,
322 to 3%/2 over the long and nar-
row Country Club Course.
Larry David let the scorers with
a 72 ,to take medal honors for the
day. He Was followed by Chuck Koc-
fsis wo carded-&-74;-and- Captain Cal
Markham with a 75.
The Michigan golfers took six out
of the eight singles matches by 3-0
scores while the Spartans could win
only a point and a half out of a pos-
sible 24.
In the four best ball foursomes
Michigan chalked up 9/2 points to
State's 2. The only reason for the
two points scored by State in the
foursome was the fine play of Riordan
and Herrick, who made their shots
count and split the three points in-
volved with Johnny Fischer and
Woody Malloy.
Yesterday's match was the closest
that Michigan and the Spartans have
ever waged according to Professor
Thomas C. Trueblood, coach. Despite
the overwhelming Michigan score,
the individual matches were particu-
larly. close in several instances, and
Taylor of State, although beaten by
Kocsis who had a six stroke better
medal score, displayed a calibre of
golf that stamps him as a coming in-
tercollegiate star.
Johnny Fischer was just a little
off his game and although he took
his match from Eddie Riordan, 3-0,
carded a 79 to tie for sixth among
the Michigan scorers.
EIGHT DIE IN FIRE
ST. EMILE DE LORRETTEVILLE,
Que., April 20 -(P)- Alphonse Ren-
aud and his seven children were
burned to death in a summer cottage
here today when a coaloil lamp ex-
ploded and set fire to the wooden
structure. A servant girl was the
enly one to escape.

Model League
Of Nations To
Convene Here
Eighth Annual Aseimhly
Will Meet May 3 And 4
In 'Geneva' Conferemce
Students From 24
Schools Expected
Delegates To 'Represent'
Every Foreign Power
Now In league
Students from 24 colleges and jun-
ior colleges throughout Michigan will
convene here at the eighth annual
meeting of the Model Assembly of the
League of Nations May 3 and 4, Phil-
ip T. VanZile, '36, chairman, an-
nounced last night. Each delegate
will act as a representative of one
of the foreign powers at Geneva.
The purpose of the Assembly, he
said, is to familiarize the students
with the work of the League of Na-
tions by enabling them to dramatize
actual plenary sessions and discus-
sions. Every student, he pointed out,
makes a careful study of the current
internal problems of the country he
is representing to be able to present
views of that nation on questions of
tariff and trade barriers, disarama-
ment, and minorities.
The Assembly is of particular im-
portance this year, VanZile stated,
since the question of the United States
entering the World Court has again
been opened. The sessions of the
Assembly will provide interested per-
sons an opportunity to see the League
at work and to judge the .importance
of its activities.
Similar assemblies are held an-
nually throughout the country; dele-
gates from colleges of the Mid-Atlan-
tic states convened last week at New
York University. The first Model
League was held in 1927 at Michigan
State and subsequent meetings have
been held at Kalamazoo Hillsdale,
Ypsilanti and Detroit. This is the
third meeting to be held in Ann Ar-
bor.
Local arrangemepts for the As-
sembly are being made by a commit-
tee of the International Relations
Club, headed by Van Zile. Other
members of the committee are Gen-
evieve Wilkowski ,'35Ed., Ann Tim-
mons, '36, Nina Jean Knutson, '36,
Margaret Hiscock, '36, Doris Buell,
Grad., John Perkins, '36, Leonard
Gernant, Grad., William Favel,
'35Ed., Bruce Kronenberger, '37, and
Louis Goldsmith, '37.
Soule Will Speak
On Lecture Series
The only talk scheduled on the
University Lecture series for this
week will be given Tuesday by Dr.
Malcolm H. Soule, professor of bac-
teriology at the School of Medicine,
who will speak on "Leprosy in Ancient
and Modern Times."
Dr. Soule, who has done a great
deal of work in the field of leprosy,
was the first to be sent to the leper
colony at Cuilon in the Philippine
Islands by the Wood Foundation
for the study of that disease, and
spent some time there in 1934. While
there he made important discoveries
in the relationship of rat leprosy and
human leprosy which have greatly
affected the study of that disease.
The lecture is the last of a group
of eight given by local faculty mem-
bers on the University Lecture Series.

It will take place at 4:15 p.m. in the
Natural Science Auditorium, and will
be open to students and the general
public.

Internationalist

M. GUILLAUMEA FATIO
* * *

Fatio 'To Give'
Talk On'World
Centeri H e re
Expert On International
Relations Will Be In Ann
Arbor This Week
"The World Center' will be the lec-
ture of M. Guillaume Patio, visiting
Carnegie professor, who will be in Ann
Arbor from April 25 to 29.
M. Patio, a distinguished citizen of1
Geneva, will deliver an illustrated lec-
ture at 4:15 p.m. Thursday in Natural
Science Auditoriumddescribing the
League of Nations and other interna-
tional organizations at work.
While in Ann Arbor, M. Fatio will
meet with the University Interna-
tional Relations Club.
International Relations Clubs are'
organized in many countries. in the
world. There are 534 clubs in the'
United States and 143 are organized'
in foreign countries. Clubs have been
formed in seven countries in South
America, twenty-five in the British
Isles, and there are active organiza-
tions in Bulgaria, Greece, Egypt, Iraq,
Syria, Palestine, India, Siam and Su-
matra. Japan, Korea, Hawaii and
the Philippines have clubs and young
people are organized in Australia,
South Africa and Nea aind forthe
impartial study of world problems.
M. Faitio is not a member of the
League of Nations staff, but he has
probably had as much to do with the
building up of that body as any other
one person; he is not a governmental
official, but he has performed dis-
tinguished service for Switzerland; he
is not a banker, but for 45 years he
has been connected with banking in-
terests; he is not a professor, but is'
closely allied with the University of
Geneva and his work is largely educa-
tional; he is not a propagandist, but
he is identified with the cause of world
peace.
In addition to the Thursday lec-
ture, M. Patio will speak in the Meth-
odist and Congregational churches on
Sunday, April 28.
Borah Rallies
Press Against
Bureaucracies
WASHINGTON, D. C., Apil 20-
(IP)- SenatorpBorah (Rep.-Idaho)
rallied the press tonight to battle
against government encroachment
upon rights guaranteed to citizens by
the constitution.
In an address broadcast from the
annual banquet of the American So-
ciety of Newspaper Editors, conclud-
ing their three-day session, Borah al-
so warned against proposed legisla-
tion intended to curb communism
and fascism.
"The practice which has grown up
of authorizing departments to make
rules and regulations, the violation
of which constitutes a crime, is one
of the most objectionable practices
with which the citizen has to con-
tend," he said.
In denouncing communism, fas-
cism, and naziism as "ancient tyran-
nies parading in modern garb," Bor-
ah said the recent flood of bills in
State Legislatures to curb their
growth would use the method of
"isms" themselves.
BULLETIN
The Baldwin-Dunkel afn t i -
communist bill is at present tabled
in the State Senate, awaiting fur-

tlier action. Following the recom-
mendations of Senator Joseph
Baldwin, co-sponsor of the bill,
that all the clauses be deleted save
the On-c 1"insr t:a frinnv+in n_-

Trial Errors
Charged By
Hauptmann
Attorney Claims Lindy s
Presence In Courtroom
Influenced Jury
Trial In Supreme
Court Is Demanded
Counsel Cites 'Manifest
Errors' In Last Trial
For Kidnap Murder.
TRENTON, N. J., April 20 -(IA)-
Bruno Richard Hauptmann's counsel
charged today that Col. Charles A.
Lindbergh's daily presence at the
Flemington trial "unduly influenced
the jury which saw in him a-bereaved
father for whose sorrow the world
demanded a sacrifice."
The allegation was one of 143
"manifest errors" defense counsel
filed with the clerk of the Court of
Errors and Appeals, the state's high-
est tribunal which on June 20 will
hear Hauptmann's appeal from con-
viction of the Lindbergh baby kidnap
murder. Papers were served also on
Hunterdon County Prosecutor An-
thony M. Hauck, Jr.
Egbert Rosecrans, one of counsel
for Hauptmann, announced that the
Hauptmann case would be taken to
the United States Supreme Court if
necessary.
Setting forth in blunt terms for-
mal condemnation of the court, the
prosecution, the presence of Col.
Charles A. Lindbergh at the trial,
the press and the "circus maximus"
of the action in general, Rosecrans
listed under "group Q" reasons why
the case should be admitted to the
United States Supreme Court.
Rosecrans complained that the ver-
dict against Hauptmann was against
the weight of evidence and he charged
the court, presided over by the sen-
ior justice of the New Jersey Supreme
Court, Thomas W. Trenchard, with
"impairing a free and unbiased ver-
dict."
Rosecrans said that the papers,
signed by himself and Judge Freder-
ick A. Pope as counsel and C. Lloyd
Fisher as attorney embrace 143 as-
signments of error and 145 causes
for reversal.
"Group Q" sets forth reasons why
the rights of the defendant were vio-
lated, Rosecrans said, under the Con-
stitution of the United States.
To old Freshman
Form On Tuesday
Freshman men will assemble at
4:15 p.m. Tuesday in the north lounge
of the Union for the third in a series
of open forums conducted by Prof.
Bennett Weaver of the English de-
partment and intended to simplify
problems of adjustment to campus life
for new students.
This forum will be conducted in
the same manner as the first two,
which were held prior to spring vaca-
tion, with freshmen and new students
asking questions, and Professor Wea-
ver leading the discussion.
Attendance at the earlier forums
has indicated considerable interest
in the program, according to William
R. Dixon, '36, Union executive coun-
cilman in charge of arrangements.
Nearly 100 freshmen have been in at-
tendance at each of these sessions.
The last of the discussions will be
held Tuesday afternoon, May 7, ac-
cording to present plans.
. Fred Collins, '38, James Eckhouse,

'38, and Charles Aronson, '38, are the
members of the freshman committee
which plans the forums.

'_'"_tl

Easter Hats, Tandem
Bicycles (And Prayer)
A coalition pact between the
weatherman and the clergy prom-
ises sunshine and divinity galore
to feature Ann Arbor's Easter Sun-
day services and traditions.
With no rain to spoil the Easter
parade, (at least so said the wea-
therman as he put away his baro-
meter last night) the new spring
garments purchased from Ann Ar-
bor's enterprising business men (no
adv.) will burst forth in a blaze
of color on the campus.
And then, for those to whom
walking in the Easter parade is
just too, too much effort, tandem
bicycles seem to be proving them-
selves popular. Easter hats, it is
rumored, will this year return to
respectability.,
Flint Northern
In Final Debate
With Monroe
High School Tournament
Comes To Close Friday
In Hill Auditoriunm
Flint Northern High School will

GermanyRejected
With 4crid Rebuke

League's

'Nations Have No Right
To Appoint Themselves
Judges,' Says Hitler
Leaves Way Open
For Peace Talks
Objection Is Delivered To
Foreign Representatives
In Berlin
BERLIN, April 20.--(P) -- Adolf
Hitler, celebrating his 46th birthday,
today told 13 nations represented on
the League of Nations council, "they
have no right to appoint themselves
judges over Germany."
A "short but determined note," as
the foreign office described it, re-
jected the League council's resolution
rebuking the Reich's treaty violation.
The note was delivered simultaneous-
ly to all the nations voting for it, and
to Denmark, which abstained.
The Fuehrer gave out his note while
ambassadors and ministers accred-
ited to Berlin were entering their
names in the book at the executive
palace provided for birthday con-
gratulations.
Leaves Peace Talks Open
The Fuehrer, however, was careful
not to close entirely the door leading
to further international discussion, as
the foreign office was quick to point
out.

Note

To

i
{
4
1
;
I
.
1

neet Monroe in the finals of the "On the contrary," its spokesman
State Championship Debate Contest said, "we indicate an intention of
to be held April 26 in Hill Auditor- replying to Geneva charges in detail.
ium, it was announced yesterday by We can take up the details later--
Dr. James McBurney of the speech presently we have to serve notice
department. that Geneva's way won't do."
Dr. M Burney has been in charge The text of the note follows:
of arrangements of the elimination "The German government contests
debates that have been held b high to the governments which in the
schools throughout the state during Council of the League of Nations took
the year in preparation for the cli- in the deliberation of April 17 the
thyaxi rig event ineHillA ditoriun right of making themselves judges
Three speakers will represent each oveGeiraiy n Tfh hgvernCment sees
team on the subject of "Federal Aid in the deliberation of the Council of
To Eucaion" Anumbr o przesthe League an attempt at new dis-
To Education." A number of prizes criminations against Germany and
will be awarded to both teams by the therefore rejects it in the most reso-
Michigan High School Forensic As- lute manner,
sociation, the University Extension -"The government reserves the right
Division, and the Detroit Free Press, to make known soon her position on
sponsors of the competition. different questions touched upon in
Flint Northern's contingent of de- the deliberation."
baters, Sidney Davidson, James Mc-
Culloch, and Marjorie Wilson, will Surprised At Sharp Tone
take the affirmative side of the ques- Official and diplomatic circles in
tion against John McCallister, Walt- Rome exhibited no surprise that the
er Myers, and Alda Ralph, who will anxiously awaited note constituted a
represent the Monroe school. Miss rejection of the League Council's ac-
Wilson is one of the few girls who tion, but they were surprised at the
have competed in the high school curt sharp tone Hitler took.
championships, according to informa- The note reached London in the ab-
t the Ext sence of government officials, who
Division. were away on extended Easter holi-
Judges of the debate will be Prof.days. Its text was forwarded to them
C. T. Simon of Northwestern Uni- by the foreign office.
versity, and Professors JamesO'Neill In Moscow, the government news-
anil anE. Densmore, both of the paper Izvestia expressed strong ap-
and GailUE.verDitynsfMichignbphdeproval of the League Council's ac-
University of Michigan speech de- tion and demanded the participation
partment- i t iof Germany in European accords, not
The exercises that will be held dur-~merely her sanction of such accords.
ing the evening of the debate include The "greatest misfortune" awaits any
an exhibition debate by the Michigan aggressive act on the part of Germany,
men's Varsity debate team versus Al- the paper said.
bion College, and a program by the Paris-Moscow Pact Delayed
Michigan Band. Paris disclosed that the Franco-
Tt ....si. .nw31:{-t ary acco. ra was nirgr

INCREASE PORTUGUESE NAVY
LISBON, April 20 -(,z)-Eight new
warships, comprising five destroyers
and three submarines are to be built
for the Portuguese government before
the end of 1936. At that .time 22
fighting ships will have been deliv-
ered to the government under its new
naval plan.

blasted to the showers in
starts against Michigan.
BOX SCORE

as manyI

Michigan
Ford, 3b ..
Rudness, cf
Paulson, 2b
Oliver, lb
Regeczi, lf
Patchin, rf
Williams, c

AB R
..4 1
..4 1
..5 1
...3 1
..3 0
,.3 2

H
1
1
1
1
2
2
1
0
9

,

Teitelbaum, ss . ... 4
Larson, p. .......2
Totals.......32
Obio State AB
Dye, ss...........4
Prosenjak, rf......3
Wikel, 3b........3
Clawson, 2b. 4
McAfee, lb.......4
Hamilton, if......4
Blue, cf..........4
Mosier, c.........2
Ulrich, p.........1
Montgomery, p . ...
Shavey, p.1
Totals.......31

0
8

R H
0 0
0 0
0 1
0 0
0 0
0 1
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 2

O
1
0
4
8
2
0
10
2
0'
27
O
1
0
3
2
14
0
3
4
0
0
0
27

A
1
0
2
0
0
0
1
2
,3
9
A
2
0
2
2
0
0
0
1
1
2
3
13

E
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
2
0
3
E
1
0
0
0
l
0
0
0
0
1
0l
31

Former Student Inadvertently
Admitted To Mysterious Kremlin

S. Beach Conger, '33, former edi-
torial director of The Daily, and now
traveling for World Letters, Inc., when
he visited Moscow recently was one of;
the few outsiders to be admitted to the
historic Kremlin since it has been;
taken over by the Soviet government
for government offices. At that time
the building, which also contains what
amounts to a Czarist Museum, was
closed to all visitors, although Intour-
ist, the Soviet tourist control agency,
has been attempting to make ar-
rangements for periodical tours.
Upon reaching Moscow, Conger
asked his Intourist guide if he would
be able to visit the Kremlin, but was
informed of the regulations forbidding
it. To his surprise, he was told the
- - __ , -;" +^- . h n rahli f r n fri

crown of the first Russian emperors,
ceremonial robes and armor of the
nobles and priests of the Middle Ages,
and a statue of Napoleon which he
brought from France to Moscow, and
abandoned there in his retreat.
An interesting display consisted of
fancy Easter eggs the imperial family
used to exchange, Conger said. One
egg of enamel had miniatures of all
the Romanoffs painted on it, while
another of glass contained a model
of the imperial yacht. Still another
was a replica of the St. Basil cathedral
outside the Kremlin.
The chief room of the museum was
the carriage room, in which, among
others, was a carriage presented by
Frederick the Great of Prussia, with
mnrlpl ri f ..Ti ni-nc r infiI ohnc.c

Did you know that Grace Moore
was in the University Hospital? Have
you heard that Howard Jones was
signed up on the U. of M. payroll?
Have you seen Fred Allen on the cam-
pus lately? All three of these folks
have been in Ann Arbor all this week!
In fact, you may have seen them along
with the numerous other notable fig-
tires of which Ann Arbor boasts. The
deceiving element of the whole affair
is they're probably not the people of
whom you were thinking.
Miss Moore, for example, is in the
hospital in an official capacity. She
is a record clerk. Howard Jones is
more concerned with end marks than
end marches for his lines are read
over, not spread over. He is an Eng-
lish professor. And our Fred Allen

daily. If they would be thrilled by
musicians or singers, let them take
note of Joey Nash, George Hall, Ben
Pollock, J. McCormick, or Freddy
Martin; or sign up for a class from
George Olson, for he is an instructor
in Otolaryngology.
This campus is a rival to Parnassus
when literary glamour is considered.
Alexander Woollcott makes constant
reference to one of our number with
whom he is reputed to have exchanged
anecdotes whilst sipping aperitifs in a
rickshaw, bowling down the Rue de la
Paix. Of course, it's Dorothy Parker,
but alas, the cutting remarks of our
Miss Parker all pertain to scalpels.
She is an assistant in surgery.
Rex Beach is another Michigan

Campus Houses Many Famous
People; See Student Directory

Russian military accord was being.
held up because of new difficulties,
reportedly concerned with Russia's
reluctance to give up "automatic pro-
visions of military assistance." The
strengthening and m a n n i n g of
France's "steel ring" along the border
was meanwhile nearing completion.
Rome officials disclosed what they
called the "biggest annual recruiting
of aviators ever held in the world" as
applications poured into the Air Min-
istry for 1,300 pilots' posts and 4,750
:pecialist mechanics, preliminary to
a. temporary recall to service next
month of hundreds of reserve pilots.
King Carol, of Rumania, in a
speech from the throne to Parliament;
expressed the hope that armament
would be pushed forward. This was
taken to indicate that the government
would propose a considerable increase
in equipment and man power for the
army.
Germany Pushes Preparation
BERLIN, April 20 -Reliable quar-
ters today asserted that intense mili-
tary air activity "is rapidly placing
the German army beyond un-
dreamed-of dimensions" since the an-
nouncement of conscription a month
ago.
A noticeably feverish rearmament
increase was concentrated on im-
proving the Reich's position as to gas,

Sca~re by innings-,

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