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May 14, 1932 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-05-14

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ESTABLISHED
1890

j.

t q rtan

. ti

;I#

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XLII. No. 162.

SIX PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN,

SATURDAY, MAY 14, 1932

WEATHER: Partly cloudy, Warmer.

PRICE FIVE CENTS

-. - _________________________

OHIO STATE BEATS
ICHIGAN NINE, 8-4
IN TENSESTRUGGLE
Steady Pitching and Hitting of
Wrigley, State Pitcher,
Wins for Buckeyes.
TO PLAY AGAIN TODAY
Wolverines Tie Score in Last
Half of Eighth Inning But
Visitors Take Lead.
By Sheldon C. Fullerton
A long white ago, someone made
the remark that pitchers couldn't,
hit. On the whole the facts have
substantiated the theory, but it
isn'thard to see that Lowell Wrig-
ley fails to put much stock in the
statement. Just because Wrigley
chose to be original and do a little
hitting on his own accor'd Michi-
gan dropped a 6-4 ball game to
Ohio State yesterday, and went
hurtling from the top of the Big
Ten standings.
Michigan, thanks to Wrigley's
steady pitching, was trailing when
they came to bat in the final half
of the eighth, but before the third
out was made they had combinled
two hits, one a fluke triple, with an'
error and a wild pitch to even the
count. It remained for Harley Mc-
Neal, the Wolverine moundsman, to
retire the Buckeyes in their half
of the ninthhto give the Maize and
Blue a real chance for the victory.
Wrigley Makes Three Hits.
Hale and Sharp, the first two
Buckeye batters to face McNeal in
the ninth were easy, but Wrigley,
the third man up, decided to takeC
matters in his own hands. He al-
ready had made a double and a
single in his first three trips to the
plate, but that didn't stop him from
poling another long two bagger out
to left field. Widler, not to be out-
done, came through with another
hit, Gutter and Baumgartner walk-
cd, Wand Peppe followed with still'
another single to give the Buckeyes
a three run lead going into the last
half of the ninth.
The Wolverines made a valiant
effort to even the count again in
the ninth. Manuel came through
with a solid hit to left field, went
to second on McNeal's infield out,
and scored when pinch hitter Wist-
Michigan will meet Ohio
State for the last game of the
two game series at 2:30 o'clock
this afternoon at Ferry field.;

Spot Where Body of Kidnapped Baby Was Found

SEARHCHERS FOR BABY SLAYERS
INCREASE ACTIVITIES AS HOllO R
Colonel Lindbergh Identifies Body Before

Cremation;

Believe

Child Was Killed

Soon After Kidnapping.

IlOPEWELL. N.J., May 13. - (AP) - The picture of a xather
standing alone before the body of his slain son, a mother secluded
in grief and a President calling for action inspired the mightiest law
enforcement agencies of the Nation tonight to catch the murderers
of the Lindbergh baby.
Meanwhile, the searchers held the growing belief that the crim-
inals who stole the infant March 1 sought ransom after they had
killed him.
The focal point of this school of thought was the white sleeping
suit the child wore on the night of the kidnapping. This was missing
when the body, wasted to a skeleton, was stumbled upon in a woods

This Associated Press telephoto shows the found nearly two and one-half months after was in a bad state of decomposition. It was
newspapermen and spectators viewing the the most famous kidnapping case in history. identified by fragments of clothing similar to
spot in the woods near Mount Rose, N.J., where The body was discovered by William Allen, a those worn by the infant prior to the kid-
Negro, and occupants of a transfer truck on a
the body of Charles A. Lindbergh, jr., was country crossroads. The body, when found, napping.

jBox Score)

j 'p '! a r

OHIO STATE !
Widler, 2b..
Gutter, ss......
Baumgartner, cf .
Peppe, rf.......
Vidis, rf .........
Fichter, 1b .....
Dolch; if .......
Hale, 3b .........
Sharp, c .......
Wrigley, p.... ..

AB R
4 1
.3 1
4 1
5 0
0 0
5 0
4 0
3 1
2 0Q
4 2

H
2
0
3
2
0
0
1
0
0
3

PO
1
1
1
1.
0
16,
2
1:
3
1'

A
4
3
0
0
0
2
0
3
2
5

E
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
1
0
0

Total........34 6112719 2

MICHIGAN AB
Ferguson, if ..... 3
Waterbor, s..... 4
Artz, rf .......... 4
Tompkins, cfi .... 4
Superko, 3b......3
Diffley, c ........ 4
Daniels, 2b .......3
Manuel, lb .....:.4
McNeal, p ....... 4
*Wistert ......... 1
"*Petoskey.1.....1

R
0
1
0
0
I.
0
1
1
0
0
0

H:
0
0
1
2
0
2
1
1
0

PO A
2 0
0 3
1 0
1 1
3 0
7 2
5 2
7 0
1 4
0 0
0 0

E
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

ert drove a sharp single to the same
spot. With Petoskey batting for
Waterbor and Artz and Tompkins
on deck chances didn't look too
bad, but the best Petoskey could
do was to pop into a double play,.
Gutter to Fichter. Wistert was
caught napping way off the bag,'
and was an easy out when he fell
in an awkward attempt to scramble
back'to safety.
McNeal off Form.
Harley McNeal was distinctly off
form against the Ohioans. After
holding them hitless for the first
two innings he weakened in the
third to give them two runs on
three hits, a sacrifice, and a pair
of free passes to first. Wrigley also
inserted a single in this rally, wiile
another Buckeye slugger, Baum-
gartner, drove out the first of his
three hits of the afternoon.
Michigan had held a one run
advantage until this inning. In the
second frame Diffley singled, and
went to second when Daniels was
hit by a pitched ball. Manuel forced
Diffley on a hit to Fichter, but
Daniels was safe at second on the
play. When McNeal lashed a sharp
single over second Daniels came
scampering home with the first
score of the game.Bu
In the eighth inning the Buck-
eyes added anotherrun. With one
out, Baumgartner doubled to left
center and went to third when
Ferguson fumbled the ball. 'Then,
on Waterbor's error of Peppe's rol-
ler, Baumgartner crossed the plate.
Fluke Triple Ties Score.
In the last of the eighth Water-'
bor reached first on an error, moved
around on two outs, and scored on
Superko's single. Then, when Peppe.
chose to try for a shoestring catch
of Mike Diffley's short fly, the ball
eluded him and slipped through
for a fluke triple that sent Superko
across the plate with the tying run.
Lowell Wrigley pitched a nice

Total........35 4 8 27 12 2
*Batted for Ferguson in the 9tth.
*Batted for Waterbor in the 9th.
Ohio State .........002 000 013-61
Michigan ...........010 000 021-4
Two base hits-Artz, Widler,
Wrigley 2, Baumgartner. Three base.
hit-Diffley. Stolen base-Superko.
Sacrifice hit-Sharp. Struck out by
Mc.Neal 6; by Wrigley 4. Bases on
balls--off McNeal 6; off Wrigley 2.'
Hit by pitcher-by Wrigley (Dan-
iels). Double plays-McNeal to Dan-
iels, Gutter to Fichter. Wilde pitch
-Wrigley. Left on bases-Ohio
State 8, Michigan 7.
BUSINESS SCHOOL1
ALMNITOMEET'
Banquet, Discussions, Speeches
to Feature Fourth Annual
Conference Today.
Alumni of the Business Adminis-
tration school will hold their fourth
annual conference today at the Un-
ion. Besides the regular business
session, a luncheon is pianned for
noon and a banquet tonight will
end the conference.
The business session of the alum-
ni will begin at 9:30 o'clock this
inorning.- At 10 o'clock group dis-
cussions on banking and invest-
ments, marketing and sales man-
agement, and accounting will take
place. These discussions, to be led
by faculty men and alumni, will be
of the round-table discussion type.
Dean Clare E. Griffin, of the bus-
iness administration school, will
preside at the luncheon to begin at
12:15. President Alexander G. Ruth-
ven will speak at the luncheon.
During the afternoon free tickets
to the baseball game and to the
University golf course will be sup-
plied the alumni.
A . .I- - I _ _. - . . . . - ..L 0 .

r teem r rim W L
Demanded for V
IVADISON, Wis., May 13.-(P)-
President Glenn Frank today said,
"As long as I am president of the
University of Wisconsin no limited
group in this state will turn the
university into its tool without
knowing it has been through a
fight."
The president at a special con-
vocation of students thus accepted
a challenge in recent attacks on the
institution.
The university had been accused
of foistering communism and so-
cialism by John B. Chapple of Ash-
land, Wis., editor and, a conserva-
NEAR lRISH COAST
Transatlantic Flyer Forced Down
Because of Cracked Wing,
Fuel Shortage.
S. S. PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT,
May 13.--(P)--Lou Reichers, the
transoceanic flier, was rescued from
t h e turbulent Atlantic off the
southern tip of Ireland tonight by
a lifeboat crew from the President
Roosevelt.
The New Jersey speed flier was
forced to drop his wind buffeted
monoplane into the ocean near the
liner because of a cracked wing,
damaged fuselage and fuel short-
age. He suffered a broken nose and
lacerated face in alighting.
The lookout on the bridge sighted
the plane fluttering to the surface
at 9:10 p. m. Greenwich mean time
(4:10 p. m. Eastern Standard
Time), and Chief Officer Harry
Manning immediately prepared to
take aboard the occupant of the
ship despite high seas and a dan-
gerous southwest wind.
The sea was running too high to
salvage either the life boat or the
plane.
The pilot Reicher4 was placed im-
mediately under the care of the
ship's surgeon.
'BI TENNIS TEAM
BEATS ADRIAN, 9-0
Wolverines Show Superiority by
Winning Most Matches, 6-0.
(Special t oThe Daily)
ADRIAN, Mich., May 13.-Michi-
gan's 'B' tennis team scored a slam
over the Adrian Varsity here today,
9-0. The Wolverines won most of
their matches With a 6-0 score, so
complete was their superiority.
SUMMARIES
Singles: Nifen (M) defeated Den-
son (A) 6-1, 6-0. Appelt (M) de-

Visconsin by Frank
tive Republican candidate for Uni-
ted States senator . in numerous
speeches in Wisconsin and other
states.
Speakers representing the Wis-
c o n s i n Republican Crusaders, of
which Mr. Chapple is chairman, al-
so have attacked the university.
"The university is not worth the
investment; mde e
payers money unless it maintains
its freedom from the external con-
trol of cliques," President Frank
asid. "And as long as I am its pres-
ident, I shall fight for this free-
dom to deal effectively with the life
of the mind and the life of the
state regardless of personal cost to
myself or political support for the
university itself."
Frank denied the charges, which
he termed an "insincere, un-princi-
pled and dishonest campaign of de-
liberate slander by a little handful
of ambitious men."
The president said the university
does not teach atheism but that
in one course the nontheistic con-
ception is stated along with others.
President Frank, who once served
in the pulpits of Missouri villages,
said the university is deeply con-
cerned with the religious life of its
students.
The president said the over-
whelming majority of students of
the university are "clean in mind
and decent in morals."
Bulletin
SUNNYVALE, Cal., May 13.
-(/P)-The navy dirigible Ak-
ron landed at the west coast
naval base here at 6:55 p. m.
(9;55 p. m. Eastern Standard
Time) tonight completing its
transcontinental journey begun
from Lakehurst, N. J., last Sun-
day.

IT'WINNERSON MAY 28
Dean Lovett of Chicago to Give
Lecture at Presentation of
Hopwood Awards.
Announcement of the winners of
the major and minor awards in the
Avery and Jule Hopwood _,creative
writing contest will be made at
4:30 o'clock, Thursday afternoon,
May 26, at which time Dean Robert
Morss Lovett, of the University of
Chicago, will deliver a lecture on
the subject "Creative writing on a
University campus."
The Hopwood contest, awarding
the largest amount of prize money
of any collegiate writing contest,
closed last month with more than
125 contestants submitting more
than 150 manuscripts. The greatest
number was entered in the field of
drama although the contest em-
braces writings in fiction, the essay
and poetry as well as drama.
Dean Lovett, giving the lecture at
the awarding of the prize money,
is well known as an author and a
scholar. For the last several years
he has been on the editorial board
of the magazine, "The New Repub-
lic." He has written several novels
as well as treatises on English lit-
erature and criticism.
This year is the first time that a
lecture has been given in connec-
tion with the announcement of the
.winners in the contest, but the in-
tention of the committee in charge,
it was announced, is to have emi-
nent writers and critics speak at
the announcement each year.
Plans for the contest next year,
have not been decided upon but
it is predicted that the contest will
be condmucte( . m the same manner
as it has :L the last two years.

TO BE HELD SUNDAY
Rev. Henry Lewis Will Officiate
at Services at 4 o'Clock
Sunday Afternoon.
Services for Dr. R. Bishop Can-
field, who met his end suddenly
early Thursday morning in a tragic
highway accident, will be held at
4 o'clock Sunday afternoon at the
residence at 1830 Washtenaw Ave.
Rev. Henry Lewis of St. Andrew':
Episcopal church will officiate anc
the interment will be held at Forest
Hill cemetery, it was learned yes-
terday. The pall bearers who were
announced yesterday include Dr. D.
I. Loree, Nathan Potter, John Walz.
Dr. Frederick G. Novy, Dr. Udo J.
Wile, Dr. Alvan Lore, Dr. Jame
Bruce, and Dr. William Marley.
A number of important pointi
were brought out at an inquest held
yesterday. Fred Clark, of Jackson
whose truck was directly in front of
Dr. Canfield's car when the crass
occurred gave two reasons for not
notifying authorities in Ann Arboi
of the accident; he had no money
to make a phone call and second it
did not occur to him to stop in Ann
Arbor since all loaded trucks are
routed by way of the cut off on ac-
count of a city ordinance.
An autopsy held yesterday con-
firmed the opinion generally held
that death was caused by injuriez
received in the wreck and not as#a
result of a stroke as was conjec-
tured at one time.
The ship on which Dr. Canfield's
daughter, Barbara and Dr. Albert
C. Furstenburg and Mrs. Fursten-
burg were traveling to Europe hak
been reached by radio and plans
have been made by the party to:
return immediately from Gibralter,
the first port of call. Dr. Fursten-
burg has been the associate and a
very close friend of Dr. Canfield's
for a number of years. The party
will arrive in Ann Arbor by May
24, it is expected.
Costumes of All Kinds
Feature Annual Dance
Dressed in costumes of all kinds
-gigolo, buccaneer, Arab, Spanish
dancers, bowery-several hundred,

ay a Negro truckman yesterday,
ess than five miles from the Lind-
Bergh home.
A garment purporting to be this
same sleeping suit was the "token"
by which Col. Charles A. Lindbergh
and his seventy-two-year-old agent,
Dr. John F. Condon, were brought
.o pay $50,000 ransom in the murky
darkness of a New York City ceme-
tery.
In Trenton Morgue.
These were the cnlient. facts
scrutinized by New Jersey's detec-
gives gathered at a distance from
the Trenton morgue where the fa-
mnous flier him2'elf identified his
dead son.
Haggard and worn, Cl. Lind-
bergh called upon his most intimate
:riend, Col. Henry Bre kenridge, to
Irive him by auto to Trento.
When he entered the room where
the body lay, the coroner, Walter
3. Swayze, inquired:
"Col. Lindbergh, do you positively
dentify this baby?"
A covering obscured all but the
ace of the child.
'"Take that off," requested ..t
:olonel in a low tense tone.
An attendant complied and all
xcept the colonel retired from the
:oom.
"It is positively the baby," said
ol. Lindbergh after a minute in-
;pt 4ion,
Ht was inside the morgue for
,alf an hour. Just before he left a
iearse drew up. The body was
;laced inside and taken to a crema-
ory it Linden. Col. Lindbergh fol-
owed m another machine. It was
aid crenation touk place at once.
q Months Old
When a cierk in the City Hall at
Prenton earlier in the day wrote
)ut the cremation permit, he added
>ractically the last chapter in the
ragic story of the baby Charles
lugustus Lindbergh, Jr., who was
:illed before he was 21 months old.
But officialdom-backed by out-
:aged public opinion and spurred
>y President Hoover himself into
naking this the most intensive
nan hunt the world has evei known
-displayed a desire to Write a
equel to the story.
The call from the White House
or a search "never to be relaxed
until those criminals are implacably
)rought to justice" was their cam-
)aign cry.
As the search spread far and
vide, some evidence of a diabolioal
moax on the part of the killer-kid-
'1appers was seen in a statement by
Dr. Condon.
Same Sleeping Suit.
He told officials he was convinced
the sleeping suit turnedover to
;1m was the same one the flier's
son wore the night he was snatched
from the crib.
He received the garment nearly a
nonth after the abduction.
Medical authorities have agreed
he kidnappers killed their victim
aimost immediately after making
)ff with him-probably the same
light.
Police finally said the suit fur-
fished to Dr. Condon was "the
ame kind" as that the Lindbergh
child wore.
Although they aled it still was
ncertain whether the garment the
ntermediary received was the one
he Lindberghs had rvr hased for
their son, an ugly aspc twas cast
an the case which would not be
quickly dispelled.
This theory is that the kidnap-
pers, believed to fye been maniacs,
almost immediat1ly after stealing
the baby from the crib where he
had lain ill, stripped off his sleeping
suit murderd him .et th hnrlvv

couples, to the music of Slatz Ran-
SLAP DASH PRODUCTION HAS RUINED dall and his Brunswick recording
SCREEN ART, VIOLET HEMING STATES orchestra, danced from 9 to 2 at the
Architect's Ball in the Union.
High pressure, slap dash methods ands of dollars waste as it some- The ballroom was asplendor with
in modern movie production have times does. On the other hand he brightly colored discs, on which
absolutely ruined the screen as a is scrupulously prompt about arriv- lights of different colors played.
means of real artistic expression ing for work at the scheduled hour The grand march, at 11:30, was led
in the field of drama in the opinion in the morning. by Floyd R. Johnson, '32A, of Bal-
of Violet Heming celebrated stage There is only one good purpose boa Heights, Canal Zone, and Mis
and screen artist who arrived in which motion pictures seem to be Evelyn Miller, of Grand Rapids. A
Ann Arbor from Hollywood yester- serving in the opinion of Miss Hera- skit by freshmen architects follow-
day for work on the annual drama- ing. They are taking away the most ed the march.
tic season which opens May 23. unintelligent portion of the audi-
With the easy friendliness so fre- ences which attend the legitimate TLeft Renews Search
quently encountered in people of~ theatre. This gives them more o
the theatre Miss Heming poured the sort of "pigs and flowers and for Stolen Clothing
out a good natured diatribe against sunshine" sort of drama which they
producers who give their actors seem to desire and at the same The theft of several articles of
about five minutes to rehearse a time liberates the stage for produc- clothing from a residence at 520
scene before actual "shooting" is ing more interesting things. North Main street sometime Thurs-
scheduled to begin. As an illustra- There are more hits running in' s
tion of the hurried thoughtlessness New York now than during any day night renewed the search that
which pervades the studio, Miss other time within the past five or local police have been carrying on
Heming told of a recent picture on six seasons, she brought out in sup-Ifor the past week. The articles
which she worked where the direc- port of a belief that the spoken stolen were a suit of clothes, a pair
tor took a whole reel of film show- I drama was starting in on a period
ing her in Russian and then forgot of great expansion and prosperity, of oxfords and three shirts.
S a th Rmci n-+nrt fitt+ d i+er I Tho nnnitinn of 1lgiimate macmtin- Police Tuesday exnressed the be-F

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