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July 28, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1934-07-28

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Chicago Tributne'
Poll For All-Star
Game Complete
22 Football Men From All
Corners Of U. S. Picked
For FirstSquad
Aug. 31 Game Date
Everhardus, Wistert, And
Bernard Selected; Will
Pick Coach By Poll
Votes from all parts of the nation,
votes which had poured in to the
Chicago Tribune All-Star Football
poll since mid-June, have been count-
ed and filed, and here are the final
results:

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Il .duce's Troops Mobilizing Near A

/

ENDS
Skladany, Pittsburgh .........50,148
Smith, Washington ..........41,394
Canrinus, St. Mary's .........35,422
Manske, Northwestern ........31,315
Petoskey, Michigan ..........20,667
Devore, Notre Dame ........ .16,814
Palmer, So. California .........9,930
Duggin, Purdue . ............6,116
Norgard, Stanford ............5,244
Gilman, Ohio State ............3,508
Anderson,. Colgate ............2,977
TACKLES
Krause, Notre Dame........65,296
Schwammel, Oregon State ....39,415
Wistert, Michigan...........29,868
Mehringer, Kansas ........29,102
Rosequist, Ohio State........24,351
Torrance, Louisiana State ....20,123
Crawford, Duke..... .......9,155
Jorgenson, St. Mary's.........6,772
Erskine, So. California.......6,326
Fehring, Purdue.. ..... ....6,299
GUARD S
Rosenberg, So. California .....54,924
Schammel, Iowa............39,737
Jones, Indiana ...............29,836
Corbus, Stanford.............28,142
Gailus, Ohio State..........19,644
Hupke, Alabama ..........18,182
Maneikis, Chicago ..........16,914
CENTERS
Bernard, Michigan......... ..54,891
Gorman, Notre Dame .........51,727
Vtichinich, Ohio State .....,..14,102
Krueger, Marquette.........12,363
Coats, U. C. L. A.......... .. .. .8,915
Oen, Minnesota.............7,611
QUARTERBACKS.

GERMANY
MIUNICH +
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.STYRI,
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>IT~LY ~YUGOSI
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As civil war spread through Austria, 48,000 Italian troops were m
Italian border, ready for any eventuality, especially to act for preservation
Premier Mussolini (upper right) is a leading advoca te. Typical Italian
map shows many of Austria's major trouble spots, especially the provinc
many were reported slain in clashes between government forces and Nazi

A

i ,

State- Medicine
Is Debated By
Two Graduates

Laws, Iowa................62,466
Pardonner, Purdue ............43,138
Griffith, So. California ........ 25,275
Montgomery, Columbia ......18,809
Masterson, Nebraska .........14,327
HALFBACKS'
Lukats, Notre Dame .........52,412
Feathers, Tennessee.........46,813
Everhardus, Michigan.. ....37,482
Cramer, Ohio State........19,905
Sebastian, Pittsburgh........15,184
Cook, Illinois ................15,178
McNeish, So. California . . .. ..12,379
Wilson, St. Mary's ..........10,206
Danowski, Fordham..........8,244
FULLBACK S.
Sauer, Nebraska............64,123
Mikulak, Oregon............59,378
Hecker, Purdue ...........32,692
Keeble, U. C. L. A............14,667
The 22 athletes picked for the first
squad are:
Ends, Skladany of Pitt, Smith of
Washington, Canrinus of St. Mary's,
and Manske of Northwestern.
Tackles, Krause of Notre Dame,
Schwammel of Oregon State, Wistert
of Michigan, and Mehringer of Kan-
sas.
Guards, Rosenberg of U.' S. C.,
Schammel of Iowa, Jones of Indiana,
and Corbus of Stanford.
Centers, Bernard of Michigan, and
Gorman of Notre Dame.
Quarterbacks, Laws of Iowa, Par-
donnerof Purdue.
Halfbacks, Lukats of Notre Dame,
Feathers of Tennessee, Everhardus of
Michigan, and Cramer of Ohio State.
Fullbacks, Sauer of Nebraska and
Mikulak of Oregon.
Extra Bids Given
An additional 14 men were also
given bids by the Tribune to start
training with the group in Chicago
on Aug. 15. Oddly enough, Ted Pe-
toskey, fifth in the title vote for
ends, was passed up for Gilman of
Ohio State who ended in tenth place.
These men were: Gilman, Rose-
quist, Gailus, Manefkis, Hupke, Krue-
ger, Vuchinich, Griffith, Montgom-
ery, Masterson, Cook, Danowski, Se-
bastian, and Hecker.
The game with the Chicago Bears,
National Professional league cham-
pions, is set for Aug. 31 at Soldiers'
Field. Votes for first, second, and
third choices for the team's coach
may now be sent to the Tribune until
Aug. 10.
Economic improvement in Japan
in the last two years has improved
the position of the motion picture
industry in that country, Japanese-
made films being the most popular.

Members Of Densmore's
Class Present Public Dis-
cussion
Two graduate students, members of
Prof. Gail E. Densmore's speech class,
were participants yesterday in a de-
bate on the subject of socialized med-
icine, held in Angell Hall before a
large audience.
Speaking of the advantages of so-
cialized medicine, Charles N. Hill,
former Michigan State College de-
bater, stressed the fact that three
billion dollars are paid out annually
for medical attention and that a
large portion of this sum is paid by
persons financially unable to allow
for such expenses.
His contention was that a form of
medical "insurance," which would al-
low for the "pooling" of' resources
gathered from many..families would
make it possible for th'ose in dire
financial straits to receive needed
medical care. , The plan would call
for the collection of a certain sum.
from each member of the family.
Oposing such a plan, Gordon F.
Fisher, also one-time debater at Mich-
igan State College, argued for control
of social medicine by small political
organizations. Voluntary member-
ship was one of the outstanding fea-
tures of the plan he outlined, which
would make it possible for the old,
infirm, or ill to participate in the
"pooling" but would not make it nec-
essary for those to join who were
otherwise able to pay individually for
medical attention. His main argu-
ment against the plan presented by
Hill was based on -the contention that
"hypochondriacs" would make the
former plan inoperative.
No judge's decision was made at
the conclusion of the debate, it be-
ing pointed out that the underlying]
purpose of the discussion was to
stimulate thought in the matter, es-
pecially in view of a proposed medi-
cal insurance plan now being con-
sidered in this state.t
PENSION BOARD NAMED 1
ABOARD U.S.S. HOUSTON WITH1
PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT, July'27.c
- (P) -President Roosevelt todayt
completed the personnel of the 'Rail=:
road Retirement Board which willt
administer the new pension act. Heg
named John T. Williamson, Chicago,t
on recommendation of the Associa-X
tion of Railwvy Executives, and Lee1
M. Eddy, St.?Louis, on the recom-a
mendation of labor leaders.c

Veu Atmosp here
Is Carbon Dioxide
Tests Here Show
Venus. the nearest neighbor of the
earth in the solar system, has an at-
mosphere around it which apparently
consists entirely of carbon dioxide,
the common gas which bubbles out
of soda water, according to experi-
ments completed last week by Dr.
Arthur Adel, of the physics depart-
ment.
The existence of carbon dioxide
was first indicated in 1932 by photo-
graphs taken by Dr. W. S. Adams and
Dr. Theodore Dunham of Mt. Wilson
Observatory. Using an arrangement
of apparatus which duplicates at-
mospheric conditions on the planets,
Dr. Adel reports that the outer layers
of gas around Venue contain as much
carbon dioxide by weight as the total
weight of the earth's atmosphere, ap-
proximately 10 plus 15 zeros tons.
Working in co-operation with Dr.
V. M. Slipher, of the Lowell Obser-
vatory, whose spectroscopic photo-
graphs of the planets suggested the
presence of the gas, the same appara-
tus was used recently to show that
Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus and Neptune
have atmospheres consisting chiefly
of methane. On the earth this ap-
pears as marsh gas and in coal gas.
The equipment used by Dr. Adel is
known as an "absorption cell" and is
the largest in the world. Under na-
tural conditions, light travels from
the sun to a planet, from which it is
reflected out into space, a portion of
it reaching the earth. Because the
gases surrounding a planet absorb
certain wave lengths of the sunlight,
astronomers find the light from the
planet lacking in these wave 'lengths
when examined with the.spectroscope.
Knowing what gases absorb out given
wave lengths, they can legitimatelyt
suspect these gases on the planet.3
Proof of these observations is pro-
vided by the absorption cell. The
laboratory set-up here consists of a
tube 25 yards long. Into this is
pumped the suspected gas at aboutf
50 atmospheres pressure, giving ap-
proximately as many molecules of
the gas as would be found in a thick-
er, but far more rarified layer of
planetary atmosphere. A beam of
light, similar to sunlight, is then shot
down the tube and reflected back,
travelling 50 yards through the gas.
At the end of its trip it is passed
through a spectroscope and photo-
graphs are achieved duplicating
those taken by the analysis of the
planet's own light, proof is estab-
lished of the nature of the planetary
atmosphere and calculations show its
density or weight.
erence
s of interest
argains!

ustrian Frontier
CZF
uK,
I
F«NNA4
W1EE2
EusT~aT BUDAPEST+-
AF HUNGARY
EGEARSBUARG
LAV IA
-Associated Press 'Photo
obilized at strategic spots near the
of Austrian independence, of which
n troops are shown upper left. The
es of Styria and Carinthia, where
is.
Trio Support
Selves Making
Bows, Arrows
Students Attend C o11 e gce
On Receipts Of Factory
Managed By Group
INDEPENDENCE, Mo., July 27. -
(A) - The ambition of three young
men to educate themselves in medi-
cine created one of the flourishing
industries of Independence. It is now
10 years old and distributing its prod-
Ucts nationally.
It is the factory for turning out
archery tackle, field hockey sticks and
fire-by-friction sets, which was or-
ganized by Alvin and Orvar Swenson,
brothers, and Dudley Smith while the
three were still in high school.
At first it was merely a table in the
basement of the Swenson home. Now
it's a building by a railway siding,
using wood imported by the carload
from Cuba, New Mexico, Africa and
the Pacific Northwest.
The first "graduate" of the fac-
tory is now Dr. Dudley Smith, ortho-
pedic surgeon in University hospital,
San Francisco, Alvin Swenson, with a
degree from the University of Kan-
sas, and Orvar with one from William
Jewell college, have a year's work to
their credit at Harvard medical
school.
This fall, leaving the factory in the
hands of associates whom they have
trained, the brothers will resume their
work together at Harvard. Alvin is 27
years old and Orvar 25.

It was Dr. Smith's skill as a Boy
Scout in making fire by friction that
gave the three lads the idea for
their factory. When Dudiey set a rec-
ord for speed with the fire sticks, they
decided to capitalize on his fame and
manufacture friction fire sets. Arch-
ery sets soon were added, then field
hockey sticks.
Zoos the world over are constantly
fighting snake mites, a pest which in-
fests all snakes in captivity.

France Blames
Her Unrest On
Court System
Trmoil, Street -Fighting
Are Seen As Result Of
StaviskyScandal
By RICHARD G. MASSOCK
Paris, July 27.-WP-France, whose
troubles are mainly political, is trac-
ing most of her present woes to her
antiquated machinery of justice.
Riots, discontent of functionaries
and war veterans over the slashing of
their salaries and pensions by Prem-
ier Gaston Dounlergue's "political )
truce" government, street fighting be-
tween political extremists - all are
after-effects of the great Stavisky
scandal, which became a national
sore because an arch-swindler never
was tried on a 6-year-old charge.
A terrorist campaign by a phan-
tom madman who mailed ten bombs
signed "Minos, Eaque and Rhada-
mante," the "three judges of hell"
crystallized a public outcry for swift-
er justice.
Overtaxed with a constantly in-
creasing burden, the French judicial
machinery has been slowing down
until 76,500 cases are pending on
the dockets of the Paris courts alone.
Some are reported to have slept in
pigeonholes for at least 10 years.

MADISON, July 27. - It would be
a good thing if all students would
have to do something to help support
themselves while in college, Scott H.
Goodnight, dean of men at the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin, declared in a
talk to educators attending the In-
stitute for Superintendents and Prin-
cipals held at the State University
recently.
Dean Goodnight spoke on the rela-
tionship between student employ-
ment and the quality of students'
work in the University. Twenty years
ago, the dean said, he thought em-
ployment was a bad thing for the
Fire Razes Two
Dairy Farm Barns
A large horse barn and two equip-
ment sheds of the Oaklands Dairy
company were razed to the ground
by fire today. Damage was esti-
mated at $5,000.
The aklands creamery, located a
mile east of the city on the Plymouth
road, is owned by Arnold Goss, for-
merly president of the Kelvinator
Corporation of Detroit.
Spontaneous combustion in a hay
loft was blamed for the blaze by farm
hands. Ten horses were led to safety
while all available employes poured
streams of water on nearby buildings
to prevent the spread of the flames.
The Ann Arbor fire department did
not respond to the call.
Retiring Newberry Head
Entertains At Luncheon
Mrs. Florence W. Tousey, who is
the retiring director of Helen New-
berry Residence, entertained yester-,
day at luncheon in honor of the new
director, Miss Ruth Pfohl. The party
was given on the garden porch of the
League.
The guests present were Miss Eliz-
abeth Pfohl, Mrs. Beryl Bacher, Mrs.
Martha Ray, Miss Ethel McCormick,
Miss Ellen Stevenson, Mrs. Sadie
Power, Miss Vera Howard, Miss Alice
Crocker, Mrs. Henry Douglas, and

Wisconsin Dean Favors Partil
Self Support For All Student

Stavisky's Bribes
Accusations that the courts hav
been retarded in their already com
plicated task by the interventions o
politicians broke out simultaneousl
with revelations that Sacha Stavisky
by generous distribution of his ill
gotten money in high places, evade(
justice after his arrest on a bon
charge in 192. Everybody but the
prosecutors seemed to know that h
was busily swindling under the nam
of Serge Alexandre, while his olc
untried case accumulated dust in th
archives.
One of the first attacks cam
against the system whereby lawyer
may occupy seats in parliament anc
practice in the courts at the sam
time. The services of many parlia-
mentary'lights have been widely
sought at the bar.
Cynical critics have suggested that
in view of the frequency with which
governments rise and fall, a French
judge never knows when the deputy
pleading before him may be a mem-
ber of the cabinet called upon to pro-
mote the magistrate to a higher post.
Parliament, therefore, is considering
a bill to bar its lawyer members
from practicing in financial cases and
those in which public affairs are in-
volved.
Launch Reform
An overhauling of the judicial sys-
tem also has been launched by Henri
Cheron, minister of justice.
The investigating magistrates who
prepare cases for trial, work every
day, including Sunday, and the courts
sit six days a week, report the judges.
Yet in Paris alone 18,000 criminal
cases are awaiting trial and 4,500 are
under investigation. The civil dockets
are swamped with 44,000 cases, in-
cluding 24,000 involving rent disputes
alone. The court of appeals is buried
under 10,000 pending cases.
A new mill to grin'd out the over-
flowing pile of judicial work is sought
by the government, and M. Cheron
also is seeking to solve some of the
annoyingly mysterious crimes in the
police files.
One such mystery is the murder
of Judge Albert Prince, whose body
was mangled by a railroad train near
Dijon in February, supposedly be-
cause' he knew too much about Sta-
visky. M. Cheron's efforts in that case
have resulted principally in a series
of cartoons caricaturing his rotundity.
NEED A LARGER,
BETTER HOME?
Exchange for this beautiful
8-room country home (10
min. from Ann Arbor) over-
looking golf course. Large
landscaped lot. 2-car garage.
~Mrs. Ferguson. Ph. 2-2839
GY SUGGESTION
O THOSE WHO WANT----
i rlyFall
IATS!
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LVETS
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ors

. Haes g ." , ..
I ~ 1

student, but his experience with stu-
dents since then has convinced him
otherwise. He discovered that it
wasn't employment but other fac-
tors which interfered with college
work. He cited several cases of work-
ing and non-working students and
found that their scholastic grades did
not vary much.
In one study taken at the univer-
sity, 57 cases of students who were
entirely self-supporting were com-
pared with 57 cases of non-employed
students, all in their freshman year.
The average grades at the end of the
school year were virtually the same,
Dean Goodnight said. Of 152 fresh-
man students in an engineering class
two years ago, 21 received honor rat-
ing at the end of the year. Out of
this number 16 did not do outside
work and five did. Of 13 students
from this group who dropped out of
school, only three were doing outside
work.
In another class of 177 students, 24
were on the honor rating, and of those
eight did outside work. Of the 17
who dropped out of school, only two
were those who were working their
way through school. Miss Susan B.
Davis, assistant dean of women, in
studying the cases of 80 women stu-
dents who had a percentile average
of from 90 to 100, said that neither
health nor employment affected their
programs in school, the dean ex-
e plained.
In a discussion held following the
address, Dean Goodnight answered
many questions asked by the audi-
ence. Asked what his opinion is on
fraternities and school achievement,
he answered that the effect of fra-
terrilties is sometimes not beneficial.
Usually, fraternity grades are just a
shade below the grades made by non-
fraternity men, he explained.
"The trouble with fraternity life is
the varied outside life to which the
fraternity man is exposed," the speak-
er stated. "Intramural activities, po-
litical campaigns, social events, and
many other things help to pull down
grades in a fraternity, and it isn't that
the fraternity boys are inferior, be-
cause they're rather a superior

FOR ONLY

a

FEW CENTS A DAY

You can enjoy the
Convenience of an ELECTRIC
REFRIGERATOR

i,

YOUR electric refrigerator provides a con-
stant, dependable cold, keeping foods fresh
and wholesome. This means an economy in
enabling you to keep "left-overs" until you
are ready to use them. But in addition,
with your electric refrigerator you can
prepare delicious frozen desserts. . .refresh-
ing iced drinks ... chilled salads ... tempt-
ing sherbets and mousses and frappes to
tempt flagging summer appetites. And it
brings you all this convenience at a cost of
pnly 22 c to 5c a day, depending on the
size of the refrigerator.
Your other household electri servants
perform their uties just as faithfully and
dependably-and their wages are measured
in cents or fractions of a cent. An electric
1r
percolator costs 2 cents an hour to operate.
An electric clock costs a fifth of a cent a
day. An electric washer costs 2 cents a
week. Your vacuum cleaner makes clean-
ing easy at a cost of one cent an hour. And
so on down the list. Household electric
appliances save a lot of time and labor at
a total cost of a few cents a day.

I

hi

A TIMEL
T

1i

i

11

BOO KS- for Refi
A Large Table of Books on various subjects

TURBANS-
To Make You
Sophisticated!
ALL HEADSIZES

FELTS
SATINS'

VE
TA

to all departments. Don't miss these ba

All Cll I h e

®I All Colo

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