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February 24, 1935 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-02-24

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The Weather
Probably rain changing to
snow tonight; tomorrow local
snows and colder.

L

Sillr igau,

i3att4kp

Editorials
The Importance Of
Dormitories .,.
On Making A Living.,

VOL. XLV. No. 105 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1935

PRICE FIVE CENTS

f

Judges Announce

Prize

Winners In

Hopwood Contest,

Eva Polk's 'Sound Out
Silence' Places First
Essay Field

Of
In

Only 45 Freshmen
Offer Manuscripts
John Frederick And Carl
Pollmar Receive Fiction,
Poetry Awards
Winners in the 1934-35 Freshman
Hopwood Contest were announced
yesterday by the committee of judges
composed of Prof. L. A. Strauss, chair-
man of the English department, Wil-]
fred B. Shaw, director of alumni rela-
tions, and Dr. Frank E. Robbins, as-
sistant to the President.
First prize of $50 in the field of the
essay was awarded to Eve Polk, Ann
Arbor, for "Sound Out of Silence."I
Miss Polk's winning essay was a per-
sonal statement concerning poetry
and literary criticism entering chiefly
on Edna St. Vincent Millay.
"Chichester" by Doris J. Kaphan,
Far Rockaway, N. Y., a vigorous socio-
logical analysis of the author's home
town, received the second prize of $40.
W. W. Sleator, Jr., Ann Arbor, was
awarded the third prize of $30 for his
essay "Design For Thinking," and "I
Open My Eyes" by A. K. Lake, Berla-
mont, was the judges' choice for the
fourth prize of $20.j
Four prizes were awarded in the
field of fiction and one in poetry. The
judges explained that the prize money
was distributed in accordance with
the merit exhibited by the manu-
scripts in the three fields. As a result
the four awards in the fiction contest
were distributed differently than
those of the essay contest, and but
one award was made for poetry.
Airplane Story Submitted
"Delay," an account of an air-
plane's forced landing in the barren;
deforested land of northern Michigan,
by John Frederick, Glennie, received
the first prize of $50 in the field of
fiction.
The other three awards in this field
were made equal by the judges. Al-
fred H. Lovell, Jr., Ann Arbor, was
awarded $30 for his story "And So
Grew The Vine." Lovell is the son of
Prof. Alfred H. Lovell of the engineer-
ing school.
This year, for the first time, stu-
dents in the engineering school were
allowed to enter the contest. Two
students entered, and one, Peter Mog-
netti, Detroit, was the author of "Olive
Drab," which was awarded a $30 prize
by the judges.
F. Randall Jones, Washington, D.
C., received the other prize of $30
awarded by the judges in the fiction
contest for his story of a suicide,
"Heaven From Earth."
The sole prize of $20 in the poetry,
though 13 manuscripts were submit-
ted in this field, went to Carl H. Poll-
mar, Pleasant Ridge. Pollmar's prize-
winning poem was titled "Old De-
troit."
Checks Awarded Tomorrow
Checks will be awarded the nine
prize-winners tomorrow. A short
ceremony at 3:30 p.m. in the office of
Dean Edward H. Kraus, 1210 Angell
Hall, at which the judging committee
will be present, will precede the pre-
sentation.
The judges announced that 45
freshmen entered the contest, 12
women and 33 men as compared to
54 entries last year. Two out of the
nine prize winners were women, two
contestants were from the School of
Music and two from the College of
Engineering. The judges commented
that even more conspicuously than in
1934, subjects dealing with class room
or campus were rare.
Poetry, the judges said, seemed
weaker than in 1934. Essay topics
included several on the aspects of war
and its prevention. There were few
informal essays, and few carried foot-
notes or bibliographies, though a con-
siderable number dealt thoughtfully
with familiar and important ideas, the

judges stated.
February Technic
To Be Put On Sale

Tryouts For Gargoyle
Business Staff Monday
Tryouts for the business staff of
the Gargoyle will be held at 4 p.m.
tomorrow, Joseph E. Horak, '35,
business manager, announced yes-
terday. All second semester fresh-
men and first semester sophomores
who have at least a C average are
eligible and should report to the
Gargoyle office on the second floor
of the Student Publications Build-
ing.
Scholten Wins
Contemporary
Essay Contest
His Paper Will Appear In
February Issue, On Sale
Tomorrow
Martin Scholten, Grad., has been
selected as the winner of the essay
contest sponsored by Contemporary,
student literary magazine, according!
to an announcement made yesterday
by Donald Elder, '35, editorial direc-
tor.
His essay, "Hart Cranex, the Amer-
ican Poet," will appear in the Feb-
ruary issue of Contemporary which
will be placed on campus sale tomor-
row.
Judges of the essay contest, who
decided unanimously in favor of
Scholten's essay, were Prof. E. A. Wal-
ter of the English department, Prof.
Max Handman of the economics de-
partment, and Wilfred Shaw, editor
of the Alumnus Quarterly Review, and1
Director of Alumni Relations. Mr.
Scholten will 'receive $10 in books
from Wahr's Bookstore.$k
Another feature of this issue is a
study of the political philosophy of
Nazi Germany as interpreted by Pro-
fessor Tuefelsdroeckh, whose biog-;
raphy appeared in Carlyle's "Sartor
Resartus," and whose reincarnation
is handled by Rikardo A. Kummingz.
Other stories, essays, and poems will
appear in this number, as well as a
review of the art exhibition being
sponsored by the Ann Arbor Art As-
sociation.
Grades Force
125 Students
T o Withdraw
One hundred' and twenty-five stu-
dents in the College of Literature,
Science and the Arts were required to
withdraw at the end of the first sem-
ester because of the lowness of their
grades, Assistant Dean Wilber R.
Humphreys announced yesterday. In
addition, 15 were sent notices that
they could not register for the second
semester until their records had been
cleared and they had received special
permission, he said.
Out of those required to withdraw,
50 actually left and 75 were imme-
diately reinstated, being offered their
second opportunity to achieve pass-
ing work this semester rather than
having it deferred until some later
time. If their work does not improve
satisfactorily they will be required
to leave permanently in June, Dean
Humphreys said.

League Sent
Withdrawal
By Paraguay
Chancellor Riart Cables
Resignation To Geneva;
Peace Plan Rejected
Europe Sides With
Bolivia In Warfare
More Punitive Measures
Expected As Result Of
Arbitration Rebuff
ASUNCION, Paraguay, Feb. 23.-
W)-Paraguay quit the League of
Nations today.
A note cabled to Geneva by Chan-
cellor Luis Riart notified the League
of the Asuncion government's with-
drawal.c
That was Paraguay's answer to the 1
League's demand that she accept itst
proposals to end the two and one-halfN
year war with Bolivia in the Chaco,E
or incur the League's wrath and pos-I
sibly punitive measures as an aggres-
sor nation waging an illegal war.
GENEVA, Feb. 23. - 0>) - Para-t
guay's decision to resign from the,
League of Nations raised a big prob-
lem for Geneva tonight which maya
result in additional punitive measures
against that country.
By raising its arms embargo from
Bolivia, the League virtually con-s
demned Paraguay as a peace-breakerr
in the Chaco war -a condemnation
which becomes official tomorrow with
expiration of the time limit for ac-r
ceptance of Geneva's pace plan, al- I
ready accepted by Bolivia.t
Bolivia can now purchase arma-
ments from all of the great countries
of Europe but Paraguay can buy none.
Final Selectionf
Of JG.P. Roles
Is Announced
Final selection was made yesterdays
of those who will take leading roles
in the Junior Girls' Play, annual mu-
sical production to be presented by
the junior women March 20 through
23. The play, which is entitled "Tune
in on Love," will feature Claire Gor-
man and Alison Tennant as the leads.
Miss Gorman will portray Amy, just
one of the millions of New York's
working girls, and Miss Tennant plays
opposite her as Walt. whose $20 a
week salary makes romance seem im-
practical if not impossible for him.
This is her first year on campus for
IMiss Gorman, who comes from Engle- J
wood, N.J. She is a transfer from New
Jersey College at New Brunswick, and
was president of her freshman class
there. Her interest in dramatics dates
from her high school days when she
played the lead in several produc-;
tions. She continued her dramatic 9
training at New Jersey College and is 1
a member of Play Production here.
Miss Gorman played the part of Ann;
in the production of "Outward
Bound" presented recently.
Miss Tennant, who is affiliated with
(Continued on Page 6)
RESUMES RELIEF WORK
EN ROUTE TO CAMBRIDGE,
Mass., Feb. 23 - (P) - President
Franklin D. Roosevelt, resumed his
work relief study, picking a conferee

on the way, as he rode northward to-
day to Harvard University, to be pres-
ent at the induction of his son, Frank-
lin, Jr., into the exclusive 99-year-old
Fly Club.

Snow, Sleet,Mi
Gales Sweep
Entire World TO
Seven Vessels On Atlantic
And Pacific In Distress; Ca
Plane Forced Down
East Death Toll 10 Badgers M
In Past 24 Hours Place As
To Ohio S
Six Killed, Five Injured1.
In French Windstorm; Wisconsi
Ship Believed Sunk Effect

higan Beats Gophers
Take Hockey Crown;

1

ge
ove Into
Purdue
State

Firsti
Loses

n Shows
ive Defense

FERA 'Colleges' Scored
By President Of Albion
MUSKEGON, Feb.23 -4A)- Es-
tablishment of so-called "fresh-
man colleges" under the FERA was
assailed here last night by Dr. John
L. Seaton, president of Albion
college, as a "serious threat to the
standards of higher education."
He declared their principal bene-
fit is "political" and be-littled the
quality of instruction compared
with long-established colleges and
universities.

Team Bows, 33-19

Crippled Wolverine Team
Defeats Minnesota, 3-1,
To Gain Championship
Sherf And Heyliger
Account For Goals
Maize And Blue Comes
From Behind To Snare
Undisputed Title

(By Associated Press)
Snow, sleet, violent winds and
whirling dust storms darkened the
world's weather map, killing and de-
stroying on both hemispheres.
IHowling gales pounded d stess
calls out of seven vessels in both the
Atlantic and Pacific oceans and bat-
tered an airplane under the waves,
while inland storms swept over the
east and southwestern parts of the
United States and through south and
central France.
At least 10 deaths were counted in I
the East during the 24 hours ending
Saturday night as a result of snow,
hail and sleet. The slick highways
caused numerous fractures, sprains
and other injuries.
Six persons were killed and five
others injured when a windstorm
swept through France, toppling chim-
neys, unroofing houses and disrupt-
ing communications.
At sea, i... yo were gale-bound
in the Bay of Biscay. One vessel, the
Italian freighter Taide was believed
to have gone to the bottom, and an
airplane crashedin flames inthe
Dutch West Indies. The Taides' crew.
was rescued by the S.S. Galea.
WEATHER NORMAL HERE
Ann Arbor will probably not be af-
fected by the wave of destructive
weather sweeping over the world, it
was indicated here last night.
The weather yesterday was unus-
ually mild locally, and although a
sharp drop in temperature is expected
today, no damaging sleet and wind-
storms are anticipated.
Churches To
Discuss Bible
Topics T o d ay
Discussion Groups Will
Give Varied Programs
At Meetings
The Bible and theological questions
almost completely dominate the pro-
gram being offered students today by
the churches of Ann Arbor.
The Rev. William P. Lemon will
speak on "How Can We Know the
Truth" in the service to be conducted
at 10:45 a.m. in the First Presbyter-
ian Church. At 6:30 p.m. Prof. John
L. Brumm of the journalism depart-
ment will address the Young People's
Society on "Bread, Butter, and Beau-
ty."
"Bible Stories You Can Believe" is
the subject of the sermon to be deliv-
ered by the Rev. Harold P. Marley
in the service at 5:15 p.m. in the
Unitarian Church. The Liberal Stu-
dents' Union meeting at 7:30 p.m. will
hear M. F. Ingram, Jr., of Detroit read
a paper on "Can Palestine Repeat?"
and will see his pictures of Mediter-
ranean countries.
The Rev. Charles W. Brashares will
speak on "Beautiful Lies" at 10:45
a.m. in the First Methodist Episcopal
Church. At the Wesleyan Guild
Service to be held at 6 p.m. in Stalker
Hall the Rev. and Mrs. D. C. Baldwin,
missionaries from Burma, will lead
the discussion of "Code of a Chris-
tian," which was begun last week.
"The Field of the Slothful" is the
subject of the Rev. Theodore R.
Schmale's sermon at 10:30 a.m. in
the Bethlehem Evangelical Church.
The topic for discussion at the Sen-
ior League and Student Club meeting
at 5:30 p.m. will be "The Student's
Use of the Bible."
Rabbi Bernard Heller will speak on
"Protestant, Catholic, and Jew - Can
They or Should They Unite?" in the
Hillel service at 11:15 a.m. in the
League chapel. The subject for the
student open forum at 8 p.m. in the
Foundation to be led by Leonard
Kendall, Grad., will be "The Unreali-
ties of Campus Life."

"Religion Is Not Restraint But Life"
is the subject selected by the Rev. R.
Edward Savles for his sermon at

Gee Takes

High Sc
U'*1, 7 9 D.

oring
oints ;

Honors witn - rP
Rudness Also Stars

By ARTHUR S. SETTLE
Building up a 13-point lead in the
first 11 minutes of play on hot shoot-
ing, the University of Wisconsin's
basketball team coasted to a 33-19
victory over Michigan in Yost Field
House last night to assume first place
in the Big Ten as a result of Purdue's
defeat by Ohio State.,
Wisconsin further demonstratedI
that it has the tightest defensive
network in the Big Ten by holding
Michigan without a shot for the first
five minutes. It wasn't until Evans
caged a free throw midway in the
first half that Michigan entered the

Tank Records a
Shattered A s
Michigan Wins
Swimming Team Hangs Up
Two National And Three
Intercollegiate Marks

I pti
T
I S
h
!(
r
kt
a
E
i
4
,
ti
t
t
S
1
1
I

i

scoring column. Chub Poser and Gilly IOWA CITY, feb. 23. - (') -
MacDonald, the Badger's great guards Greatest of all Michigan swimming
held six Wolverine forwards without teaestal twogn s eicn
a single point. teams established two new American
aJsinge p on tgand three NationalIntercollegiate
John Gee and George Rudness ' records tonight to defeat University)
shared the limelight for Michigan. of Iowa 55 to 29.
Gee finally warranted Coach Cap- Taylor Drysdale, Jack Kasley, and
pon's faith in him by outplaying two Ogden Dalrymple of the Wolverines'
Wisconsin centers to take high scor- set the sensational time of 2:59 in the
ing honors with 13 points. Entering 300-yard medley relay, bettering thei
the game near the close of the half,
Rudness speeded up Michigan's at-^Amercan rcord by44seconds
tack and was the only Wolverine to Kasley also set a new American)
elude his guard for short shots. record in the 200-yard breast stroke;
Uncanny shooting by Poser, De_ with a time of 2:26.6.
mark and Preboski gave Wisconsin a New National records were estab-
12-0 lead before Michigan had a close lished by Drysdale in the 150-yard,
shot at the basket. Poser started the back stroke, Kasley and the medley
scoring on a long shot following the relay team.
opening jump. He followed it with Michigan won eight of nine first:
another bucket, this one his specialty, places, Iowa's only victories being in
a one-handed push shot from the diving in which'Busby and Christen
free throw circle. placed first and second. The score
Two more baskets by Preboski and failed to show comparative strength
a followup shot by Jones gave the of the teams, however, since every
Badgers a percentage of six hoops on race was close.
10 attempts. 400-yard free style relay -Won by
Evans opened the scoring for Mich- Michigan (Dalrymple, Drew, Renner,
igan making one of his two free Mowerson). Time, 3 :37.9. (New tank
throws after Demark fouled him. Gee record). Old record 3:41.1.
followed with a left-hander from the ' 200-yard breast stroke-Won by
pivot line and a free throw, but Poser Kasley (M); Crittenden (M), second,
let fly on a quick long shot, a run- Wehmeyer (Iowa) third. Time, 2:26.6.
ring one-handed toss from the free (New National Intercollegiate record).
throw line and a free throw to give Old record 2:27 by Savell, Yale, 1934.
teBdesa 17-4 lead. 150-yard back stroke-Won by
the Badgers a 7-4arkad mDrysdale (M); Westerfield( I), sec-
Baskets by Demark and Hamann, ond; Cody (M) third. Time, 1:38.1.
who replaced Preboski, a free throw New National Intercollegiate record).
by Stege, who went in for Jones, and Old record 1)38,4 Drsdale, 1935.
(continued on Page ) 60-yard free style -Won by Dal-
rymple (M); Sieg (I) second; Drew
(M) third. Time :29.4. (New tank rec-
Women Debate ord). Old record :31.3.
440-yard free style -Won by Rob-
TeTo M e t ertson(M), Jacobsmeyer (I), second,
- o 00Barnard (M), third. Time 4:55.8.
100-yard free style - Won by Ren-
Northwesternjner (M), Sieg (I), second, Mowerson
(M), third. Time :54.9.
Fancy diving - Won by Busby (I),
The women's affirmative debating 123.6 points, Christen (I), second,
team will meet Northwestern. Uni- 108.8, Johnston (M), third, 106.6.
versity's negative team at 7:45 p.m. 220-yard free style - Won by Bar-
tomorrow night in the Lydia Men- nard (M), Robertson (M), second,
delssohn Theatre. Jacobsmeyer (I), third. Time 2:13.4.
The question for debate will be (New tank record). Old record 2:19.7.
"Resolved: That the Several Nations 300-yard medley relay -Won by
Should Declare Government Mono- Michigan (Drysdale, Kasley, Dal-
polies on the Manufacture and Sale rymple). Time 2:59. (New American
of All Combat Instruments of War." and National Intercollegiate record.
Floyd K. Riley of the spech de- Old intercollegiate record 3:03.4 by
partment, debate coach, has selected Northwestern 1929, and Michigan
the following women as members of 1933. Old American record 3:03.4 by
the team: Eleanor Blum, '35, Kath-Notwsen12)
erine Stoll, '35-'37L, Dorothy Saun- Northwestern 1929).
ders, '35, and Evelyn Ehrlichman, '35,
alternate. Miss Blum is captain of the MRS. WHEELER TO LECTURE
team. Mrs. Louise Beebe Wheeler will give
Prof. Nicholas Weiss of the speech an illustrated lecture on rock gardens
department of Albion college will act at the meeting of the Ann Arbor
as single critic judge pf the debate Garden Club to be held at 8 p.m.
and Dr. Mary C. Van Tuyl, of the tomorrow in the auditorium of the
psychology department, will be chair- Architect Building. She is the author
man. of a number of books on gardens.
FRSM EN!l
All freshmen who wish to try out for The Daily
business staff are requested to report at the Student
Publications Building on Maynard Street at the
following times:
. f , '. ,C A A A I I ,1 , C, .

By ARTHUR W. CARSTENS
(Complete Box Score on Page 3)
A crippled Michigan hockey team
won undisputed possession of the
Western Conference crown here last
"ight for the first time in five years,
when they defeated Minnesota, 3 to 1,
for a season's record in Big Ten com-
petition of four victories, two ties, and
no defeats.
Minnesota needed a victory last
night to tie for the title. Fifteen hun-
ired fansusaw the undisputedtitle
lipping out of the Wolverines' hands
in the first five minutes. Before
three minutes had elapsed Russ Gray
had scored for Minnesota, and three
minutes later Michigan's tiny squad
of seven men was cut to six when
Dick Berryman, regular right wing,
was knocked to the ice, suffering a
possible slight concussion which
would keep him out of the remainder
f the game.
Few Substitutions
With Walt Courtis filling the breach
the Wolverines played through the re-
maining 55 minutes without a substi-
tution, providing Bill Chase with an
air-tight defense and shaking Vic
Heyliger and Captain Johnny Sperf
loose for the winning goals in the sec-
ond and third periods.
Sherf climaxed three years of stel-
lar hockey by playing the entire 60
minutes and flashing through Min-
nesota's forcing type of play for Mich-
igan's first and third goals on solo
dashes which have made him the most
feared player in the Middle West. Co-
captain Johnny Jewell had to be con-
tent with a running account of the
game over a telephone wire direct to
his bed in the University Hospital,
where he is recovering from an ap-
pendicitis operation.
Sherf Scores Alone
Minnesota's first line looked invinc-
ible as it swept to the attack in the
opening minutes of the game, Ray
Bjorck passing to Gray for the first
tally before Michigan's defense could
start functioning properly. Five min-
utes later Sherf went on his first solo
drive, taking the puck out of a melee
around the Michigan net, outwitting
the Gopher defensemen and burying
the rubber in the left corner of the
net out of Bud Wilkinson's reach.
Learning between periods that Ber-
ryman was definitely out of the game,
the Michigan iron-men returned in
the second period to play a strictly de-
fensive game and wait for the breaks.
The defense which Coach Eddie Low-
rey perfected in two weeks to protect
his inexperienced goalie functioned
perfectly, with the able cooperation of
that same goalie, to stop the savage
Gopher drives as four and five men
came down the ice.
Midway in the second period Hey-
liger snatched a loose puck and sank
what proved to be the deciding goal
on a flukey shot which brought the
cheering fans to their feet. His knee-
high shot from just across the blue
line trickled through Wilkinson's legs
and into the net.
In the white heat of the closing
minutes of the period Larry David
and Russ Gray started a slugging
match and were banished for two
minutes.
The tempo of Minnesota's attack
grew faster as the third period pro-
gressed, and Michigan maintained its
2-to-1 lead. The Gophers insisted that
they were robbed of the tying goal in
the last five minutes, but Referee
Mickey McGuire maintained that the
puck had not entered the net.
Sherf's goal with three minutes to
go added a heroic finishing touch to
a scintillating career and made a
Michigan victory certain. With five
Gophers dowrt the ice the Michigan
captain captured the puck on his
own blue line, outskated the Minne-
sota defensemen and forced Goalie
Wilkinson to commit himself before
burying the puck in the net.
Heyliger carried the brunt of most
of Michigan's offensive thrusts and

Nearly 53 Per Cent Of Students
Working Way Through College

s

By THOMAS H. KLEENE
Four thousand, fifty students, or
nearly 53 per cent of the entire un-
dergraduate body, are partially or
wholly self-supporting, figures com-
piled in the office of the Registrar
from data furnished by registration
cards reveal,
Approximately three-fifths of the
men students and one-quarter of the
women earn either all or part of their
way through college.
Each student on registering is
asked, but not required, to indicate
whether he or she is wholly or par-
tially self-supporting. Of a total of

who work their own way through
college is far greater than that of the'
women. Of the men students who
answered the question, 22.5 per cent
are wholly self-supporting and 38.8
per cent partially so, while 38.6 per
cent are financed from home.
Of the girls, 11.7 per cent are en-
tirely self-supporting and 16.8 per
cent earn part of their expenses, the
remaining 71.5 per cent being non-
self supporting. Thus, among the
men, those who earn all or part of
their expenses, 61.3 per cent of the
total, far outnumber those whose way
is paid for by others.
Officials exnressed the belief that

Articles by Philip Ewald, '35E, and
nla- i t~tl' o -,,a r - a te caltnl

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