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October 31, 1930 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-31

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VOL. XLI. No. 29




Attorney General Gives Address
Before Republican Rally
at Whitney Theatre.
Answers Charges of Democrats
on Administration
Wilber M. Brucker, L. L. D. '16,
Republican candidate for governor
in the Tuesday election, hammered
away at the Democratic stand on
abolishing the state property tax
last night before a crowd of more
than 1,000 persons who packed the
Whitney theater.,
Attorney-General Brucker an-
swered Democrat charges that the
Republican administration has er-
red in every branch of the state
government by announcing a plat-
form of construction and aid to
the present depressiontand the
problems of unemployment.
Cites Depression.
"We are in a very depressing
period," Brucker told his audience,
"and we must not only provide for
our immediate unemployed but we
must think to the future-we must
take stock in ourselves and look a-
head as a weather bureau for the
storms and-rain just over the hor-
Attorney-Gener4 Brucker based
his speech on the attitude which
the Democratic party has taken in
the present election regarding cri-
Wilber M. Brucker, L.L.B., '16,
and Republican candidate for
governor, told The Daily in a
special interview last night that
he had "never attended a com-
mencement at the University, but
perhaps he could make the one
this year."
n asked- why -he hadn't
sexn raduation at Michigan, Mr.
Brucker stated that when he was
to receive his diploma he was
called to the Mexican war three
weeks before commencement and
got his "sheepskin by mail."
"I should remember Ann Ar-
bor," he concluded. "I spent the
happiest years of my life here."
ticism of the present administra-
tion. He told the assembled Re-
publicans that "there is no use cut-
ting' down the trunk of the tree be-
cause some of its branches are
weak."' He suggested a method of
"pruning" which would keep the
basic principles of "good-govern-
ment," which his party advocates
in its election campaign, and yet
make provision for the changes of
the age.
Opposes Comstock.
In regard to the state property
tax, Brucker vehemently opposed
W. A. Comstock, the Democratic
candidate for governor, whose con-
tentions throughout the campaign
have been to supplant this method
of taxation with a better scheme
for producing revenue. Brucker
stated that the better roads cam-
paign which has netted the state
more hard surface highways in the
past five years than in the previous
fifteen could not have been carried
out without a sound financial
scheme at Lansing. He also told of
the necessity of keeping alive the
growing interest in Michigan's in-
stitutons for the criminal, the in-
san, and the poor which has been
manifest in recent building ap-
propriations made possible by the
state property assessment.

Advocating an augmented work-
ingmen's compensation law to take
(,are of the aged in Michigan,
13ucker closed his remarks by
heartily endorsing the present ad-
ministration for its efforts in this
1ied. Conservatism in the state
house at Lansing was, however, the
keynote of the Ann Arbor address
which came after a day's tour of
W ashtenaw county and outlying
Green Enlists Support
of Other State Chiefs
(By Assocatcd Press)
LANSING, Oct. 30 - Governor
Fred V. Green tonight 'sent tele-
grams to governors of all states in
which nrmber schools of the Wes-
tern Conference are located, invit-
ing their aid in an endeavor to


Earthquake Does Seve
to Towns on Ad

Military Authorities
to Towns in Str
(By Assoia rd Prr,
ANCONA, Italy, Oct.
earthquake today bro
and destruction to scor
on central Italy's Adr
unofficial esti'mates ton
the number of dead at
jured at many hundreds
erty damage was heavy
An increase in thed
feared, since many of
are in a serious conditi
dreds of mountain villa

QUAKE; Noted Pathologist Is Honored
E~ STOCKHOLM, Oct. 30.-Dr. Karl
(B AE' l'd '; - F CD wSE_ VATIVES
I Landsteiner, eminent bacteriologist !'C N E T S
and pathologist, who since 1922 has ---
ere Damage3 been a memberf otheRRockefeller Fort er British Premier Receives'
Iriatic I Institute for Medical Research inr Overwhelming Majority in
riaticNew York, today was awarded the vwhmigMjryin
Noble prize for medicine. Party Vote.
It was the first of this year's --
INJURED awards to be announced, and was CHEERED IN COMMONSI
made by the Stockholm faculty of-
medicine. The money grant amounts
Send Aid to about $48,000. Proposed Conservative Policy
icken. Dr. Landsteiner, born in Vienna Outlined by Political
ih 1868, is the author of numerous S
papers on medical subjects connect- Speech.
ed with bacteriology and pathology. (By - <' ocatcth-rss)--
30. A The prize was granted to him spe- LONDON, Oct. 30.-Stanley Bald-
"3.- n cificaily for h'is discoveries in class-
ught death ifying definite types of human win went before a full Conservative
es of towns blood. party meeting today for judgment1
iatic coast, The prizes for chemistry, physics, on his ie-dership and was accord-
ight placing and literature will be announced ed it confidence by a vote of 4621
25 and in- n m tto 116.
s. The prop- r 'The former premier who has
. IL~never made any secret of his pre-
death list is ference for pigs to politics, was
the injured net in the hall when the actual
on and hun- voting took place.
ges are still : *_ Outlines Policy.


Regret at the death of Dr.
Preston M. Hik-,key was expressed
last night, as follows, by promi-
nent faculty members:
Aldred S. Vfarthin, professor of
pathology and director of the
pathological laboratories: "Icon-
sider his loss very great. It will
be very difficult indeed to replace
Frank E. Robbins, assistant to
the Preside At: "Dr. Hickey had a
country-wade reputation as a
roentgenologist, We have lost a
very distiguished member of the
C. S. Yoakum, vice president of
the Univer ity: "My acquaintance
with Dr. Hickey has extended
over a number of years. I have
always fonnuid him deeply inter-
ested in s udents. It is difficult
to appraise the many values he
represented to the University."

Wilber M. Brucker.
Republican candidate for Gover-
nor, who last night told an Ann
Arbor audience that he intends to


create little change in the govein-
ment at Lansing if elected to that
office on Tuesday, Nov. 4.
nnai n nn irn

F- - I

f1e.11 111_ 11 ° 81! l11 * Ifr ;r arr frrSm

Figures Contradicted.
Official and unofflical estimates Prof. Pollock Discusses Rise of
agreed in stating that three were National Socialist Party
W II 'Uh Idead here and at least 50 mnjured. d i
At Seni Gallia, however, the official ender Hitler.
figures of 10 dead were contradict-
Southern Rebel Troops Arrive u ed by reli'able unofficial estimates LAUDS BRUEN ING'S WORK
Rio de Janeiro Amidst that there were 20. _
Rousing Cheers. Two more deaths have been re- 'turbulent
ported from outlying districts, mak- . l pol itical conditions in
inp an official total of 15 and an Germany caused by the economic
VARGAS EXPECTED SOON unofficial total of 25. depression, dissatiisfaction with the
More than a score of those in- reparations plan, and the meteoric
(By Associated Press) jured at Seni Gallia were gravely ftn
; .- - _ ---- ---- _- --3i.--3 ,rise of the National Socialist party

He stopped into the private ses- Distributing of 'Passports' in
lion at Caxton Hail, where soma Alph~abetical Order Is
600 Conservative peers, members of
Commons a n d candidates, had Discontinued.
gathered to sit in judgment on his 1 --s
direction, and in a vigorous speech Between 1,500 and 2,0' student
I outlined his proposed policy for the identification cards were issued
Conservative party. yesterday at the ofMI e of J. A.
ConsrtiveBarty.ndefedBursley, dean of students. Con-
This Mr. Baldwin defined as the tinuation of distribution through-
policy of a "free hand" on fiscal out the remainder of the week and
matters, referring to such problems durnthefinrstt e eo nx
a tariff, and asked for a show of duaing eoxi ate copleti
aS ~~~~~~week will apoiaecmltc
hands for a decision. of the card issue.
"I always bow to the will of my The plan to have students call

RIO DE JANEIRO, Oct. 30.-The hurt and some are expectecdtodie..---------party," he said, "and if, after dis- for their cards in series of alpha-
first contingent of Gaucho troops Not a wall in the city of Ancona, leader, Adolph Hitler, were discussed cussion, you tink it fit to tell me betical groups has been abandoned
the cowboy soldiers from the Pam- iportant seaport and shipbuilditng by Prof. James K. Pollock, of the that you desire another leader, I by thoseo in carge of the distribu-
pas o Rorde sulowho Par- Icenter with a population well above political science department, at an will walk out with no malice in tion, Any student, regardless of last
pas of Rio Granefde Sul whowar- 50,000, was without a crack tonight, all-campus forum held yesterday my heart; I will retire from poli- initial, may get his or her hard at
red against the federals for three and many homes and other build- r.tics." any time this week or early next
weeks, arrived in the federal capi- ings were in ruins.ailI Given Ovation, week,
tal tonight for a rousing welcome. 10,000 Homeless. Dr. Pollock stressed the rise of the Then he left, to learn later that Use of the cards is optional with
Bronzed and sturdy, the south- About 10,000 persons were home- Hitlerite party, sometimes called the meeting had voted confidence University students, Dean Bursley
ern cavalry pushed through cheer- less, and went to bed under army the fascsts party, and said that its in their leader and his party by 4 has stated, for the identiYcations
ng crowds along three. ined. ave- tn ts hastiy assemb ledby ilitary recent success may be merely froth, He was cheered as he left, and are-merely for onve ie in cash-
nues, preceded by husky infant v A't ho'it' s. Whole families, num- and that the -,ovement mtay-' as he entered the House of Corn- ing checks, procuring library books
men from the same section. bering from four to seven persons, down. Adolph Hitler was described mons later in the day his followers or uses where affiliation with the
It was this type of soldier which were in many cases crowded under by the speaker as being an impres- gave another tremendous cheer. University m u s t necessarily be
opposed the federals in the Sao a "pup" tent intended for two sol- ! sive appearing leader, able to sway - There was one leading figure who shown. Students are urged to enter
Paulo-Parana sector after the rev- diers. Most of them dragged out an audience during a speech, butjs
olution began Oct. 3 until it ended their mattresses and blankets from nevertheless something of a dema- refused to join the show of hands the west door of the office of the
with the ousting of the Washing- the ruins of their homes. ogue and possibly a fool. D. Pol- for Baldwin. He was Lord Beaver- registrar, room 4, University hall,
ton Luis administration a week a- The first shock came shortly after lock described the campaign as one brock, proprietor of the Daily Ex- When calling for their cards. No
go. 8 o'clock this morning and lasted of intense rivalry and confusion, press, who for months has waked card will be given to anyone but
Getulio Vargas, the rebel gener- 20 minutes. At Seni Gallia there was with the Hitlerites advertising thei'r _anst Baldwin the student for which it has been
alissimo who has been designated a tremendous booming from the cause by means of mass meetings issued.
the provisional president of Brazil sea and chimney tops rattled uinto and acts of violence. Thu lnnce tyoikepn te
was still in Sao Paulo tonight, but the street. The speaker praised the work ofI identification cards, which have
it was understood he planned to Chancellor Bruening who recently been created rimaril w a cour-
leave later and arrive here ear ut though his plan for reorganiz- H IM esy to the student body, lies in
ng the ances of the govern t. the fact that if withdrawal from
VaTheeLe Sproviding for this was a te est de
Vargas reached Sao Paulo fro temporary relief measure only, but must be presented along with the
the south in a special train last put through against great treasurer's receipt to obtain refund
sayghe. didsntcsom nothet capty I Failurse reultofthi, eeaeti
night. Dispatches from that city opposition. As a result of this, con- r Failure of D g to Ratify on tuition. Cards do not have to be
a hedteny cae mhe desiritions in Germany are greatly Protocol May Lead carried on the student's person,
to await the assembling of sufrici- C oc eased at the present, and German to Conflict. however, except s desired:
ent railway rolling stock to move Funeral for bonds are risig i value i the
more of his troops up at the same J. Fritz to be Held, various markets of the world., (B",Assrted Press) I!TUNNEY IS FACED
i.Frtz oorr o. Continuing on the subject of BYt50e00 UI
time. Tmrw-N ntugiasth beerPPossibility of renewal of armed BY $0, 0 U T
Thirty thousand southern sold-I . National Socialist party, Dr. jumped controversy with Russia over con- ~~~~~~
iers wil be scattered thoghu lock said that the Hitlerites jumpe trol of the Chinese eastern rai~iway(,socae Pes
throughout Funeral services for Michael J. from 12 seats to 117 in the election Y,(By Assoiaed Press)
S a o Paulo state, revolutionary Fritz chairman of the board of di- a month ago. He stated that Hitler has added to the unrest among NEW YORK, Oct. 30-Back into
leaders say, while 60,000 others will r hgadmnuago. esatex t er Chinas huge population of more the fawning gaze of the crowds,
come into the federal distC. c and Trust company, who died of wing partisan and also some ideas than 400,000,000 just emerging from the public attention he abhors.
an rust rcompnd w hodyi of wn par adalso sor ie civil war and struggling with ban- I came Gene Tunney today to lift
injuries received Wednesday night of an ultra- radical. In short he i n omns ris i fssi ea ees gi i
University Foresters when he was struck by an automo- was something of a mystical ideal- dit and communist armies. his fists in legal defense again Tim
s and that whenever Russian and Chinese soldi'ers Mara's suit for $500,000 for alleged
Awat Peace i Braz bile on Washington street, will be r- of his wild political speeches, it was have been reported aligning against breach of contract back in the
----- noon at his late residence, 313 W. a sure indbeation that the German each other along the borders of Si- budding heydey of the retired hea- I
DnWne dPhlp .Wh-ibrysrt.sokmkewudtkeadci. beria and Manchuria owing to the vyweight champion's fistic career.
Donineoad PhlpnI W e -aie t hs t e rdnet.31stocka ar kedtz woul takte aGerlin e cthrae de a tion h atrd r Moscowd ng h yd y oft e ofrd he - The in e a d Phlp .suitLbet sret revolved w ud a e d cin . h eaboutd an h ri wi gtthe y e con-o ' fsic c re r
ler, both 1930 graduates of the for- Marion G. Bond, 248 Crest ave- Dr. Pollock concluded by saying that:threatened cessation at Moscow o The suit revolved about the con-
estry school who for the lastyear nue, driver of the car which struck he felt the Germans were too stable negotiations for settlement of the tention of Mara, prominent noliti-
raiway question. cian and sportsman, that Tunney
have been doing forestry work for ! the banker, was arraigned yester- a people to listen to Hitler very long. Chiwn e s . g , e a d toism10 per ceny
the Brazilian government, are now day before Justice Bert E. Fry on - ----- China's e to the Khabarovak hs purse and 25 per cent of his
in Rio de Janiero waiting for the a charge of negligent homicide. He CLARE CLAIRBERT conference in December had ex- ring earnings during the remainder
revolution to end, it was stated was later released on $5,000 bond, ceeded his authority iin granting re- of his career in return for Mara's
yesterday at the School of Forestry and a hearing set for Thursday. TO SING TONIGHT ceddhsatoiyi rnig n-o i aeri eunfrM '
y yinstatement of Russian managers aid in gaining him a title match
and Conservation. Nov. 13. and employees of the railway, were with Jack Dempsey in 1926.
Soprano to Give Second Concert said to be preparing to leave the The one mild sensation of the
BORED COLLEGIANS MAY REENACT of Choral Series. Moscow meeting called for the rati- presentation was the admission of:
YO T__URA KS N___ Ofication of the Khabarovsk proto- Tunney's counsel that Gene of-
Y U F P A K O- Col.fid aaS nfth iian

Funeral Services Will
be Held Sunday
Roentgenology H e a d
Faculty Member
Since 1922.
Dr. Preston M. Hickey, 65, head of
the department of roentgenology of
the University and dean of Ameri-
can radiologists, died at noon yes-
terday in University hospital.
Although no definite funeral ar-
rangements have been made, it I
understood that services will be
held Sunday afternoon.
uDeath came as a result of an.
illness which began in December of
last year. Confined to the hospital
for six weeks, he ralliled, and, under
advice of physicians, went south to
recuperate, returning here in March
to resume his duties as department
head. It was not until last Saturday
that his condition became serious.
Dr. Hickey was born in Ypsilanti
Dec. 3, 1865. Upon completion of
his preparatory education, he en-
tered the University, where he was
granted a bachelor of arts degree
in 1888. He received his medfcal de-
gree in 1892 from Detroit College
of Medicine. The degree of Doctor
of Science was conferred on him
last June by the City College of
Served During War.
Dr. Hickey was married in 1897
to Miss Grace Maley of DetMg
from then until 1922 spent most
F s time practicing In that city
In 1909, he was made professr .
roentgenology at the Detroit ol-
lege of Medicine.
He served as roentgenologst at
Receiving, Children's ,and Harper's
hospital. During the World War,
Dr. Hickey was a lieutenant-c0ol nel
in the medical corps, and from Au-
gust, 1917, to January, 19'x, acted
as consultant in roentge for
the American Expeditiona Qer.
Following his return from France
he continued practice in Detroit un-
til 1922, coming here in that year
as head of the department of roent-
genology. His department, first lo-
cated in the basement of the con-
valescent hospital, was expanded
upon opening of the new University
hospital, and complete facilities for
treatment by X-rays, camera, and
multiple fleuroscope machines made
Dr. Hickey's wide experience in
the field of X-Tay therapy and di-
agnosis, and in the interpretatio
of fleuroscope fields and X-ra
plates, gaiined him world-wide rec
Former Editor.
He was a member of the Ameri-
can Roentgen-Ray society, serving
as president of that organization in
1907 and 1908. He was also a former
editor of the journal of the society.
Dr. Hickey was a Fellow of th
American Association for the Ad-
vancement of Science; Fellow o;
the American College of Surgeons;
Fellow of the American College of
Physicians, and Fellobw of the Aner-
ican College of Radiology. As a
member of the latter organization

he was acknowledged in 1928 as
dean of American radiologists,.lHe
was a member of the medical divi-
sion of the National Research coun-
cil, the American Medical associa-
tion, the Michigan State and Wash-
tenaw County Medical societies, and
the Detroit Academy of Medicine.
Dr. Hickey was chosen as the
American representative to the In-
ternational Congress of Radiology
held in 1925 at London, and in
1928 at Stockholm, and was to have
been the delegate to the congress
next summer in Paris.
Brown Dean Succumbs
to Brain Infamm
(ByAssociated Press)
PROVIDENCE, R. I., Oct. 30. -
Kenneth Oliver Mason, dean of

.a v o~ w s s e wv +rr a w ...a aa.. . .. +w w *.r .. - "

I Goblins and Ghosts Will Stalk
Vicinity of Ann Arbor
S pooks and witches will prowl to-M
night. Ghosts will shriek through'
the wind. It is Hallowe'en.
Since the days of medieval Eng-
land, October 31 has been known
as the vigil of Hallowe'en, or AllI
Saints' day. Only on the hallow
eve can freshmen steal milk bottles
from the dean's porch without fear
of the Paddle; only tonight can the
senior date the sophomore's girl
and not be mortified. Any human
act is forgiven; for it is approved
by the saints.
I'PramnniP . rnarte~dr n t h i s

nually featured the . lighting of
fires as a token of Thanksgiving
for the bountiful harvest and a
prayer for the harvest to come, de-
veloped the belief that on the eve
of this festival the lord of death
called together the wicked souls
that had been condemned to live
in the bodies of animals during the
I past 12 months.
The lighted masks go back again
to pre-Christian times when gro-
tesque carved figures and fired
torches were used to frighten away
the evil spirits. Predominance of
jack-o-lanterns, pumpkins, nuts
and apples signified bountiful har-
vest in the English festival, al-
thnoah the annarance* of annles

Clare Clhrbert, Belgian colora-
tura soprano, will appear on the'
second of the Choral Union series
concerts at 8:15 o'clock tonight in
Hill auditorium.
Madame Clairbert made h e r
American debut with the San
Francisco Opera company I a s t
month in "La Traviata." Her first
professional appearance was at the
Theatre de Monnaie at Brussels.
Prior to that, she sang during thc
war for wounded soldiers.
The program she will present
has been announced as follows:
L'Enlevement au Serail, by Mozart;
Serenade by Brumagne; Chanson
Triste, by Dupare; Mandoline, by
-de Bourguignon; Caro Mio ben, by
Giordonni:-ussian Nightingnae nr-

With Soviet and Manchuri'an s
troops making hostile demonstra-
tions, the situation was similar to1
that which resulted last year in
Soviet armed invasion and occupa-
tion of several Manchurian border ;
towns precedent to China's forced
signing of the protocol.
Twelve prominent Detroit alumni
of the University yesterday ad-
dressed a letter to Prof. Ralph W.j
Aigler, chairman of the board in :
control of athletics, asking that theI
board, at its meeting Saturday,.
vote favorably for a charity foot-
!pil anie with the TTniversityx nfI

would influence the New York State
Athletic commission to lift the ban'
that had been put on the bout here.
The commission then recognized
Harry Wills, the "Black Menace,"
as the outstanding contender.
Sophomore Engineers
Will Elect Officers'
Sophomores of the School of En-
gineering will meet at 10 o'clock this
morning in room 348, West Engi-
neering building to elect class of-
ficers for the year.
President, vice president, secre-
'taTy, treasurer, a representative to
the engineering council, and two

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