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August 06, 1935 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1935-08-06

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The Weather
Thundershowers today and
tomorrow; somewhat warmer
today; cooler tomorrow.

YI

A6F Atf
tgan

~Iuitr

Editorias
The 'Big Train' Rounds
The Bend .. .
A Vacation Interrupted ...
Box Seats For Il Duce's Show . .

Official Publication Of The Summer Session
VOL. XVI No. 38 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1935

PRICE: FIVE CENTS

Remove Olympics
From Reich, Cry
U. S. Publications

Expect Greek
Arbitrator In
AfricanTalks
Nicholas Politis 'Certain'
Choice As Britain, Italy,
And FianceApprove
Formerly Greeks'

Tempest In A
Teapot About
Cartoon Lulls
State Department Sends
Its Regrets To Japanese
For VanityFair Tidbit
It's All In Our Idea

Obtain Murder Warrant
Against Zenge In Killing
Of University Osteopath

I

Commonweal,
Century Claim
Wouldn't Play

Christian
Germany
Fairly

A h There, Miss Patton

National Guardsmen Patrol Kentucky Polls

Envoy To Paris Of Humor, It Seems

Statements Follow
Protests By Jews
Violence Against Athletic
Youth Organization Of
Catholics Is Charged
NEW YORK, Aug. 5. -(P) - On
the heels of the latest demands by
Jewish organizations that the United
States withdraw its support from the
1936 Olypmic games in Berlin,, two
church publications - one Protestant
and the other Catholic - today called
editorially for equally drastic action.
The Commonweal, a Catholic week-
ly, in effect urged a boycott of the
Olympics by all Catholics. The Chris-
tian Century, a Protestant magazine,
declared fair play could not be ex-
pected in Germany and recommended
the transfer of ithe international ath-
letic meet to some other country.
Previously anti-Nazi feeling, inso-
far as the Olympics are concerned,
has largely been confined to Jewish
elements.
Violence Is Charged
The Commonweal traces discrim-
ination and even violence against the
athletic youth organization of Ger-
man Catholics, despite assurances
from Reichsfuehrer Hitler and pro-'
tests from the Vatican. Frequent at-
tempts have been made, the editorial
charges, to -disband the Deutsche
Jugendkraft, organized in 1920 to
foster the athletic work of youngj
German Catholics and numbering
nearly a million members in 1932.
"Let there be no compromise the
Commonweal editorial concluded.

-Associated Press Photo
The Senate Lobby Committee was
told by pretty Bonnie Patton
(above) that the mysterious box
her father, Representative Patton,
had received from John W. Carpen-
ter, Texas utilities head, contained
cigars. She said E. V. Sellars, NRA
employe, had seen her father smoke
one of them.

Arbitration Commission Is.
Invited To Venice But
Makes No Decision
GENEVA, Aug. 5. - (T) - The se-
lection of Nicholas Politis, former
Greek minister to Paris, as an umpireI
of the Italo-Ethiopian arbitrationi
commission, seemed certain tonightl
after a meeting of Ethiopian dele-
gates.
The Ethiopian representatives.
Prof. Pitman Benjamin Potter ofk
America and Dr. Albert G. de la1
Pradelle of France were reliably re-I
ported to approve the choice of Po-
litis, after the names of Max Huber
of Switzerland, noted jurist, and Dr.f
K. H. L. Hammarskjold, former pre-
mier of Sweden, had been prominent-
ly mentioned.
The two delegates were reported al-
so to have under consideration an
Italian suggestion that the delibera-
tions of the commission be resumed
in Venice.1
From an authoritative source it
was learned the British, French, and
Italian governments had approved
the Politis selection.-
Prof. Gaston Jese, as an agent of1
Ethiopia, planned tonight to urge,
and early meeting of the commission;
to appoint an umpire. It was believed
no place of meeting will be suggested,
but in the absence of an official reco-
mendation of the Italians, the com-
mittee normally would resume its
negotiations at Scheveningen, the
Netherlands.
LONDON, Aug. 5. -- (W) -A League
of Nations protectorate for Ethiopia
that would include some recognition,
of Italian demands appeared today as
the likely major subject for Tri-Power
discussions in Paris next week.
The scheme, which in similar form
already has been frowned upon by
both Italy and Ethiopia, may be ap-
proached from new angles during the
conversations between Great Britain,
France and Italy, informed quarters
said.
It was understood that Anthony
Eden, Britain's minister for League
affairs, was not likely to propose such
a plan, but the British government
nevertheless was represented as will-
ing to discuss any project aiming at a
solution acceptable to both Premier
Mussolini and Emperoir Haile Selassie.
ROME, Aug. 5. - (A') -World War
veterans clamored for admittance into
the ranks of Italy's rapidly growing
armed forces today and pessimistic
views were expressed upon the outlook
for conciliation.
The National Federation of World
War Storm Troopers sent in its sec-
ond request to Premier Mussolini to
be allowed to enter East African serv-

Artist Gropper Pictures
Emperor As Bespectacled
Coolie Hauling A Cart
WASHINGTON, Aug. 5. -(UP) -
The State Department expressed its
regret to Japan today that an Amer-
ican periodical's cartoon of the Em-
peror had been misunderstood in Nip-
pon.
It was the second time within a
week that an official expression of re-
gret had been made in answer to dip-
lomatic representations. Last week
the incident was the ripping of the
Nazi emblem from the German liner
Bremen. In neither instance was a
formal apology asked, or given.
Hull Points To Denial
Secretary Cordell Hull pointed out.
to Ambassador Saito today that Frank
Crowninshield, publisher of the mag-
azine Vanity Fair, already had pub-
licly denied that the caricature had
meant to be offensive.
Ambassador Saito, discussing what
he called the "unfortunate incident"
with newsmen, indicated that Amer-
ican officials had expressed their re-
gret at the misunderstanding which
had arisen because of divergent na-
tional ideas of humor. The same offi-
cials emphasized that the United
States exercises no control over the
American press and could not be
responsible for what it publishes.
Gropper Enigmatic
Meanwhile, in New York City, Wil-
liam Gropper, the artist who pictured
the Emperor as a small, bespectacled
coolie pulling a Jinrikisha, under the
title of "unlikely historical situations"
and a caption reading "Japan's Em-
peror gets 'the Nobel peace prize," is-
sued a statement hinting that there
might be more "misunderstandings."
Gropper said he 'had 30 or more
drawings that were even "better"
than that published in Vanity Fair.
State department officials gave no
hint as to whether they would seek
the cooperation of artists, writers and
publishers in refraining from publish-
ing material diplomatically embar-
rassing.
The Vanity Fair cartoon was con-
sidered especially disrespectful by
Japanese officialdom since it con-
siders his Imperial Majesty a direct
descendant of Amaterasu O-Mikami,
the sun goddest and a sacred divinity.
A NEW MANSION
LANSING, Aug. 5.-(A')-The fi-
nance committee of the State Admin-
istrative Board sought revenues today
with which to match Federal funds in
a proposed $125,000,000 state building
program.
Auditor-General John J. O'Hara
said the program, as now drawn,
would include $159,542 for a Gover-
nor's mansion and $1,289,745 for an
addition to the present state office
building.

-Associated Press Photo.
National guardsmen controlled polling, places in Harlan county
during the Kentucky primary election which culminated a campaign of
almost unparalleled bitterness. They are shown at a precinct voting
station in Harlan, storm-center of many previous election battles.

'

-f

Major League Standings

* . ,.AMER ICi

AN LEAGUE..

"Mr. Brundage (president of the Detroit.
American Olympic Committee)as- New York.....
sures. us that the German govern- Chicago......
ment has offered a kind of guarantee Boston.......
that no discrimination has been tol- Costond. ......
erated. We answer: A German gov- Philadelphia...
ernment which does not respect aPWadphitan..
covenant solemnly arrived at with the Washingos .....
iIoly See will probably not bother St. Louis..
a great deal about what it says to Yesterd
Mr. Brundage." New York 10,
Brundage Would Wait end fifth, ra

W. L.
62 37
55 ,38
, 51 42
. 51 47
. 47 48
. 40 50
. 42 57
. 33 62

Pct.
.626
.591
.548
.520
.495
.444
.424
.347

Classical Music Will
Supplant Football,
Is Belief Of Heifetz
NEW YORK, Aug. 5. -(P) - JaS-
cha Heifetz, internationally famous
violinist, predicted tonight that "with-
in a few years classical music will
draw.more people to the.stadiums of
America than football."
He made this statement at Lew-
isohn Stadium, where, on bright au-
tumn Saturday afternoons, Benny
Friedman's City College football
squad plays before eager crowds.
In contrast, 3,000 extra chairs had
to be lined along the gridiron to ac-
commodate the crowd which came to-
night to hear Heifetz play the Tschai-
kovsky concerto and the Chaussons
"Poeme" with the New York Philhar-
monic Society's orchestra.
Heifetz said he felt "the amount of
good music being played on the radio
today has precipitated a musical
renaissance.''
He added he did not believe the
people would be satisfied to listen to
symphony music over radio in the
future just as they. are not satisfied
to listen to descriptions of the foot-
ball games.
CLAUDE CLAPTRAP AGAIN
WASHINGTON, Aug. 5. - () -
Sen. Huey P. Long (Dem. La.) today
proposed an open public debate on
the New Deal with President Roose-
velt and offered to "guarantee the
crowd."

ay's Results
Boston 2, (called
in).

Brundage and other American
Olympic officials have taken the at-
titude that there is time to reconsider
this country's Olympic attitude if and
when the German pledges have, been
violated.
It is the policy of the International
Olympic Committee to allow at least
three years for a city to prepare for
the games. Germany's athletic plant
is now nearly completed for the 1936
meet. Invitations to the games in Ber-
lin have been accepted by'48 nations,
eight more than participated in the
Los Angeles Olympics in 1932.
Arms Debate
To Be Held
At 7:30 Today
Nationalizing Of Munitions
Will Be Argued By Six
Graduate Students
A debate on "Nationalization of
Munitions," in which six graduate
students enrolled in two Summer Ses-
sion speech classes will participate,
will be held at 7:30p p.m. today in
Room 4203 Angell Hall.
Debating on the affirmative side
of the question, which is to be the
subject used for all contests in the
Michigan High School Forensic Asso-
ciation next fall, are Edward Lauth,
Foster C. Shoup, and O. Bertram
Hone. Defending the negative side
'will be Raymond Shoberg, Leroy
Lewis, and Karl Robinson.
The members of the affirmative
team are enrolled in Prof. G. E. Dens-
more's speech class, while the mem-
bers of the negative team are in
James H. McBurney's class.
The critic judge of the debate will
be K. G. Hance of Albion College.
The chairman will be William P. Hal-
stead of the speech department here.
The subject to be debated upon is

Cleveland 4, Chicago 2.
Washington 10, Philadelphia 7.
Only games scheduled.
Today's Games
New York at Boston.
Chicago at Cleveland (2).
Philadelphia at Washington.
Only games scheduled.

g
"]
t
y
f
i
It

NATIONAL LEAGUE

W.
New York... , ......65
Chicago ............64
St. Louis ............59
Pittsburgh ...........55
Cincinnati ..........45
Philadelphia........44
Brooklyn ............44
Boston.............25

L.
33
40
39
47
56
56
S 75

Pet.
.663
.615
.602
.539
.446
.444
.440
.250

Largest Sets
r
in 'Chocolate t
Soldier' Play
a
This Week's Offering Said o
To Be Unusual, Keeping
Popularity Long T ime
The sets designed by Alexander i
Wyckoff, stage director of the Michi-t
gan Repertory Players' production ofY
*The Chocolate Soldier," are two ofk
he largest ever used on the Lydia E
Mendelssohn stage, Valentine B.
Windt, director of the Players, said
yesterday.
The interior, which is the elaboratet
t
boudoir of a young Bulgarian girl, has
windows with a semi-circular bay 13
eet in diameter, and 18 feet high.
The other set is an exterior, of aj
Bulgarian country estate..
"'The Chocolate Soldier' is un-
usual," Mr. Windt stated, "in that,
t is not dated and old-fashioned, al-
though it was written in 1908. It is
one of the few operettas which has
retained its popularity without seem-
ing out of date."
Productions of this play have been
given almost continually since it was.
first written, the most recent per-
formance being given by Vivienne
Segal and Charles Purcell two years
ago.
The costuming of "The Chocolate
Soldier" has been directed by Evelyn
Cohen, costume designer for the
Players, and 50 new costumes have
been made for the production. They
are all based on actual photographs
of Bulgarian peasant costumes.
The settings for the operetta, which
takes place in 1885 when Servia and
Bulgaria were at war, are all copied
after Bulgarian models.
This production is the first in which
the School of Music has combined
with the Players, and the University
24-piece orchestra and a chorus of
40 voices will be features.
Mrs. Stauffer Beats
Dr. Bell In Tourney
Mrs. Forrest Stauffer, wife of the
Barton Hills club professional, won
the city women's golf championship
Sunday, defeating Dr. Margaret Bell,
4-3.
Although playing a longer ball off
the tee, Dr. Bell's erratic direction
with both wood and iron brought her
defeat before the steady play of Mrs.
Stauffer.
George Booth Fellowship
In Architecture Revived.

furry Of Legal Activity
In Behalf Of Carpenter
Culminates In Warrant
drs. Louise Bauer
Is Served Subpena
'risoner Embraces Father
As They Meet In Chicago
Jail For A Brief Chat
CHICAGO, Aug. 5. --, P) - A flurry
f legal activity in behalf of Mande-
ille W. Zenge, young Missouri car-
>enter held in the emasculation-slay-
ng of Dr. Walter J. Bauer, ended to-
lay with the state obtaining a mur-
ter warrant against him.
The warrant, issued by Judge J.
McCarthy in Felon Court as the
rosecution hastened to forestall a
abeas corpus hearing launched for
he prisoner, was made returnable to-
norrow.
Assistant State's Attorney Charles
. Dougherty said that he expected
L grand jury indictment against the
>ne-time suitor for the hand of the
lain doctor's wife would be returned
y then.
Widow Subpenaed
He announced that Mrs. Louise
3auer, the widowed bride, who flew
iere from Cleveland last night at the
equest of police to confront the
aciturn Missourian, had been served
with a subpena requiring her appear-
4nce before the grand jurors.
Ten other witnesses will be heard
y the Grand Jury, Dougherty said,
among them, possibly Joseph Bauer,
f Cleveland, the victim's brother, to
stablish the corpus delicti.
The prisoner had a brief chat with
his father, J. Andy Zenge, Canton,
MIo., dairyman, as he waited hear-
ng in Judge Cornelius J. Harring-
on's courtroom on his petition for a
Habeas writ. Father and son em-
braced as they met and talked spirit-
dly for a few minutes that Judge
McCarthy had issued.
Habeas Corpus Writ Denied
But Judge Harrington refused the
writ when the State informed him
hat Judge McCarthy had issued a
first degree murder warrant and
young Zenge was returned to the
custody of Lieut. Otto Erlanson of
the homicide squad.
Dougherty said his witnesses would
be able to give the grand jurors a
complete record of Zenge's move-
ments from the time he registered at
Jennings House in Ann Arbor, Mich.,
where Dr. Bauer was kidnaped, until
his arrest here last week.
Men's, Women's
Education Clubs
To Give Banquet
Courtis Will Give Feature
Address Of Evening;
McClusky Toastmaster
The annual banquet given by the
Men's Education Club in conjunction
with the Women's Education Club at
6:30 p.m. Wednesday in the ballroom
of the Union will be the last meeting
of the Summer Session for both or-
ganizations, it was announced yester-
day by Dr. Warren R. Good of the
School of Education.
Prof. Stuart A. Courtis of the School
of Education will be the speaker for
the evening, discussing "The Master
Problem in Democracy and in Educa-
tion." Prof. Howard Y. McClusky of
the School of Education will be the
toastmaster. Special music has been
planned for the banquet.
In charge of the social connections
of the banquet will be Miss Gertrude

Appointments and Occupational In-
formation. Miss Ethel McCormick,
director of Summer Session social ac-
tivities, and Marian Demaree will as-
sist Miss Muxen.
E. D. Kennedy, superintendent of
the public schools of Claire, Mich.,
has charge of the entertainment pro-
gram. Arthur H. Cansfield will direct
the publicity and Prof. Jackson R
Cl.,n ..nnn urill h a n Aiscn,.

1

ice,

I

i

e)

Yesterday's Results
New York 5, Brooklyn 4.
Cincinnati 3, Chicago 1.
Philadelphia 9, Boston 1.
Only games scheduled.
Today's Games
Brooklyn at New York.
Pittsburgh at Chicago.
Cincinnati at St. Louis.
Boston at Philadelphia.-
Mob Lynches
A Negro After
Storming Jail
PITTSBORO, Miss., Aug. 5. -(A)
- The body 'of Bodie Bates, Negro
suspected of attempting to attack a
white girl, was found swinging from
a rope under a Yalobusha River
bridge.
Twelve hours after the body was
cut down, officers said they had no
information regarding the identity of
members of a mob who snatched him
from the county jail last night. The
assault on the jail was not revealed
found.
Sheriff Jack W. Powell said he had

Surgical Treatment Of High Blood
Pressure By Dr. Peet Is Promising'

By ROBERT S. RUWITCH These glands, which pour the hor- of all cases. Only about 15 per cent
Intense interest throughout the mone, adrenalin, into the blood were not benefitted.
medical profession in the surgical stream in abnormal amounts, are in Dr. Peet performed his first opera-t
treatment of high blood pressuresst
has resulted through the medium of a large sense responsible for the ner- tion of this type in 1933 and despite
a paper which Dr. Max Peet of the vous and excitable condition which numerous highly successful treat-L
ments, he is only willing to term his
University Hospital recently read be- characterize many high blood pres- technique "promising."
fore the International Neurological sure patients. Hypertension is not It is significant, however, that in
Congress in London. ncsaiyftl thsbe one
The treatment which Dr. Poet has necessarily fatal, it has been pointed his first case Dr. Peet met with com-
devised for hypertension - or high out, but persons suffering from it us- plete success. A man, 29 years old
blood pressure - is one, based on a ually become victims of some sys- and father of five children, came to
belief that the condition of hyper- tematic disorders, either such as the the hospital to be treated for what
tension is manifested at the outset above or severe headaches or failure is known as "malignant hyperten-
and is followed by the thickening of of the kidneys to function through sion." This is a condition generally
the arteries to care for it. This tenet their inability to carry off its waste found in persons under 40 years of
is in variance with the long held belief products with the decreased blood age. The patient was nearly blind
that high blood pressure results from supply. and in intense pain, his general symp-e
an attempt by the heart to force an When Dr. Peet performs his opera- for treatment. His systolic pressure
adequate blood supply through con- tion he removes the splanchnic nerves --rtresuen. istolcopressure
stricted arteries, on both sides of the body. In this - the pressure on the compressbhn
A common analogy for hyperten- way he believes that the constictioi, stroke of the heart -was 270 while
sion has been to liken it to the con- of the abdominal arteries will be les- between 130 and 140 is considered
nection of a length of common va- sened, allowing them to expand to an aboout normal far 29 years of age.
riety garden hose to a high-pressure extent in which they will provide for After the operation the patient re-
hydrant. Within a definitely limited a reservoir for the area. And it is gained his eyesight, his nervousness
time the tension becames too great further held that by exercising the became negligible and his blood pres-
and the hose bursts; so does the blood nerves leading to the superarenals sure was retained at 140. After a

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