THE MICHIGAN DAILY
foot Knocked Libraries Add
From Box In 26,000 Books
League Sanc tions Are Certain
To Be Applied, Says Preuss
Elden Auker Will Start
Against Lee In Chicago
(Continued from Page 1)
fielded Rogall's hard smash to the box
and threw him out at first.
Navin Field was a bedlam of ex-
citement as thousands of ardent De-
troit rooters went wild with frenzied
joy as the Tigers got off to a four run
The Cubs played good ball and
turned their six hits into three runs,
but they were handicapped by in-
ferior pitching and outslugged by the
Chicago came into the scoring col-
umn in the fifth when Greenberg
fumbled Phil Cavarretta's roller
momentarily, and then tossed to
Bridges at first, who dropped the ball.
The official scorer ruled it an error
for Greenberg, but the ball reached
first in plenty of time to retire. the
'Galan, if .
'Hartnett, c ..
1Mack, 3b .......
Jurges, ss ......
oot, p ......
Henshaw, p ...
Xowalik, p ....
. ....4 0
. ....3 0
. ....4 0
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. 4 1
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The last school year marked a con-
siderable increase in the number of
volumes added to the University li-
braries through purchase, gift, and
exchange, according to Dr. William
W. Bishop, University Librarian.
More than 26,000 volumes were ac-
quired, with the General Library and
its branches obtaining 19,880 and the
Clements Library 542.
The number of volumes received
as gifts was especially gratifying, said
Dr. Bishop, being 1,410 books more
than in 1933-34. Four thousand
bound volumes and 28,627 unbound
items were added as gifts. A great
number of these was received from
the botanical library of Parke, Davis,
and Company who gave 1,168 volumes
and 1,143 unbound items. "It can
truly be said," remarked Dr. Bishop,
"that no such addition to our re-
sources in botany has ever been made
In addition several volumes were
received on the history of medicine,
and 99 Arabic textbooks, chiefly on
mathematics and geography, from the
Egyptian government, and 228 vol-
umes on architecture were presented.
. In spite of the decreased appro-
priation last year the library pur-
chased, with the aid of special trust
funds, many volumes on the thirteen
original colonies, thus materially en-
larging available information on
American history. Volumes by Dar-
win and Cicero on the Council of
Trent, the "Nationalbibliothek . .
Bucheinbande," the "Annales des
Sciences Geologiques," and several
other volumes were also purchased.
half of the seventh. Cochrane
walked. Gehringer hit into what
looked like an easy double killing, but
Cochrane dove into Jurges and pre-
vented him from completing the play
on Gehringer. Charley went to sec-
ond when Greenberg was hit by a
pitched ball and scored a moment
later when Fox's smash carromed off
Kowalyk's. glove into right field.
Greenberg tried to score also but
Billy Herman took Demaree's throw
and nailed "Homer Hank" at the
That ended the scoring for the af-
ternoon, but the Tigers missed several
other opportunities as a result of poor
base running. Rogell tried to stretch
lhis single in the fifth when Galan
pretended to fumble the ball and he
was out by ten feet as he unsuccess-
fully attempted a fade away slide.
Again in the sixth, White tried to
take second when Kowalyk's toss hit
him in the back and bounced away.
Herman retired him with a quick
throw to Jurges although White's
great slide made the play close.
With the series tied up at a game
apiece the teams move over to Chi-
cago tomorrow for the third clash
of the Series. Manager Charley
Grimm has named Bill Lee to start
for the Cubs. He will probably be
opposed by Elden Auker.
(Continued from Page 1)
nation must then wait three months
before taking action.
Professor Preuss is of the opinion
that the sanctions will be applied
progressively by vote of the council,
more and more drastic measures be-
ing taken as the situation may call
for. "But there is no doubt about it,"
he asserted, "that if Italy goes to war
with Ethiopia, and if Ethiopia ac-
cepts the commissions report, both as
well as done now, the nations will
be obliged to 'sanction' Italy."
Professor Preuss said "if," because
Italy has not yet officially and form-
ally declared war. However, he said
in effect, it is probable that the
League will act as if war had been
declared, because: should Italy, as
did Japan in China, proceed against
Ethiopia and conquer it, calling the
affair a "colonial venture" and not
a war, the whole aim of the League,
namely preventing international vi-
olence, would be perverted.
"Italy claims that Ethiopia is not
entitled to the protection of the
Covenant because she has not lived
up to the conditions of membership,"
Professor Preuss explained. "Musso-
lini holds that the continuance of the
slave trade in Ethiopia, in face of its
outlawry by the League, is the viola-
tion. But the slave trade goes
through Italian Somaliland. And
anyway the remedy is expulsion from
the League, and not individual action
by any one member. Italy, under the
Fascist regime in 1923," Professor
Preuss reminded, "championed the
membership into the League in spite
of Great Britain's opposition.
"As for Mussolini's claim that the
city of Mussa Ali belongs to Italy, it is
shown in Ethiopian territory even on
Professor Preuss declared that Eng-
land's action in drawing her fleet
away, from the North Sea to the
Mediterranean shows how seriously
she regards the situation in Ethiopia.
"England regards Germany's power
as a real th.reat," he said, "and it
takes something very important to
make her withdraw forces from points
where they may watch the Rhine-
He pointed out that the situation in
Ethiopia is not unique from a legal
point of view with regard to the
League. "The same condition existed
in China during the Japanese inva-
sion," he said, "but France and Eng-
land, the predominant powers in the
League, did not have a primary in-
terest in that zone."
Commenting on the Embargo Act
passed by the last United States
Congress, Professor Reeves explained
that it prohibits only shipment of
actual instruments of war, a list of
munitions set forth by the Munitions
Control Board. "It says nothing
about raw materials," he advised.
Professor Reeves anticipates no dif-
ficulty on the part of the United
States as long as the war is solely be-
tween Italy and Ethiopia. "Should
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Earned runs-Chicago 2, Detroit 7.
Two-base hits-Cochrane, Rogell,
Double plays-Bridges to Rogell to
Greenberg; Herman to Cavarretta;
Jurges to Herman to Caverretta; Ro-
gell to Gehringer to Greenberg.
Left on bases-=-Chicago 7, Detroit 5.
Base on balls-Off Henshaw 5, Ko-
walik 1, Bridges 4.
Strikeouts-By Henshaw 2, Ko-
walik 1, Bridges 2.
Runs and hits-Off Root 4 runs, 4
hits (pitched to four batters in first);
off Henshaw 3 runs, 2 hits in 3 2/3
innings; off Kowalik 1 run, 3 hits in
4 1/3 innings.
Hit by pitcher-By Henshaw (Ow-
en); by Kowalik (Greenberg).
Umpires-Quigley (N.L.) plate;
McGowan (A.L.) first; Stark (N.L.)
second; Moriarty (A.L.) third.
runner if Bridges had held on to it.
Hack advanced Cavarratta to sec-
ond as he grounded out, Bridges to
Greenberg, and set the stage for
Jurges who scored Cavarretta with
a looping single. over Gehringer's
Get Two In Seventh
The Cubs added two more in the
seventh on Jurges' walk, Kowalyk's
slow roller down third on which Owen
had no chance, and Herman's single
to left. Goslin's throw to the plate
trying for Kowalyk was perfect, but
a fraction of a second too late.
The Tigers came right back in their
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