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May 15, 1932 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-05-15

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ESTABLISHE
1890

D

I

'I

t

A60
xi

i.

MEMBER
AssocTATED
PRESS

VOL. XLII. No. 163. SIX PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MAY 15, 1932 WEATHER: Generally fair

PRICE FIVE CENTS

BALL 'TEAMV EVENS
SERIES WITH OHlO
BY 7 TO 5VICTORY
Wistert Pitches Brilliant Relief
Game, Striking Out Nine
in Six Innings.
SCORE FIVE RUNS IN 7TH
Michigan Overcomes Four-Run
Lead to Conquer Buckeyfes;
Manuel Slams Triple.
By Roland Goodman.
With "Whitey" Wistert doing a
splendid job of relief pitching,
Michigan evened its baseball series
with Ohio State yesterday at Ferry
field. Capping off the game with
a five-run rally in the sevenths in-
ning, the Wolverines came from be-
hind to win, 7 to 5.
Wistert stepped.in in the third
inning after "Lefty" McKay had
faded in his first Big Ten start of
the season, with three runs already
in, Michigan four runs behind, two
men on bases, and only one out. He
set down the next two batters and
held Ohio to one run thereafter,
though in trouble several times. He
struck out nine men in the six and
two-thirds innings he worked.
Both first basemen starred afield.
Manuel, of Michigan drove out a
triple that got the seventh inning
off to a good start. Fitcher, Ohio
first-sacker, handled 11 chances
smoothly though weaker at the
plate.
Condon Taken Out.
For a while it seemed that Con-
don, the starting Ohio pitcher,
would i keep Michigan well under
control. He allowed one hit in the
first three innings, but two singles,
and an erlror, let in two runs for
Michigan in the fourth, and he was
removed when the seventh inning
spree had reached its height.
Daniels opened the seventh by
going to second on a bad throw by
Hale, Ohio third baseman. Weis-
heimer had dropped Daniels' high
foul a minute before, giving him

DISCOVERERS OF LINDBERGH BABY

I STATE WIS
FIRST DUAL MIEET
BY TWELVE POINTS
Second Places Cause Ohio Team
to Win; Russell, Brooks and
Turner Break ,Records.
RENWICK LOSES DASHES
Four Ohio Records Lowered as
Buckeyes Turn in Their
7312 to 611 2-victory.

To Talk at Banquet

I

I

Slayer of aby
Known, Condon
72-Year-Old Intermediary Declares 'Kidnapper'
Will Be Caught; Coast Guard Flotilla
Combs Area off Cape May.
HOPEWELL, N.J., May 14.-(A)-Pages of intriguing details,
indicative of even more important information beneath the shield of
police secrecy, came to light tonight in the relentless pursuit of the
Lindbergh baby killer.
An outline of the two months negotiations caried on along the
Atlantic seaboard with a 50-man gang by John Curtis became public
even as another intermediary, 72-year-old Dr. John F. Condon, who
aserted the child "kidnapper" was known to him and would be
caught.
Then spoke up the police in the person of Col. H. Norman
Schwarzkopf:
"As has been shown in Doctor Condon's own statement, he only
saw one member of the gang and the description given of this man
does not coincide sufficiently close

COLUMBUS, O., May 14.-- (IP) .
Scarlet runners from Ohio State
university defeated, the University
of Michigan thinclads here this
afternoon, 731% to 6/2, for the first
time in the history of the two
Assocraed Press Photo schools. Ohio won eight first places
and Michigan sevene, but second
Above are shown William Allen, who discovered the baby near Hope- places in the majority ofuthe track
well and his companion, Orville Wilson who was with Allen at the me. events aided the Buckeyes in roll-

W. D. Henderson.

(Box Score on Page 3)

another chance. Manuel then drove
a looping liner just inside the left
field foul line for a triple, scoring
Daniels.
Condon walked Wistert and Su-
perko singled to left, scoring Man-
uel. Alvord then was put in for
Condon, and Sharp, yesterday's
catcher, replaced Weisheimer. The
new pitcher was greeted with a
bombardment as Waterbor and1
Artz singled to score Wistert andl
Petosky's double nearly to the ten-
nis courts in center brought them
in to give lMichigan five runs on
five hits, two errors, and a base on
balls for the inning. Diffley lined
one to Vidis to close the inning.
Ohio Scores First.
Ohio scored first in the second
inning. Condon was safe at first
when Waterbor fumbled his drive
to short, and advanced to third on
a bunt by Vidis and Hale's ground-
er to first. One of McKay's wild
pitches hit Long on the knee and
he limped to first. A moment later,
apparently totally recovered, he.
and Condon executed a double steal'
that had the Michigan infield l
guessing and scored . the pitcher
when Difflcy dropped Wa'terbor's
hasty throw.
In the third inning Ohio filled
the bases with none out, when
Weisheimer walked, Wilder beat
out an infield hit, and Gutter was
hit- by a pitched ball. Daniels cut
off one run by a throw to the plate,
but singles by Condon and Vidis
brought three runs in. Wistert then
was put in and struck out Hale and
forced Long to pop to Daniels.
Tompkins got to third base in
the second after singling, but Mich-
igan did not score until the fourth.
In that inning Artz singled and
went to second on a ball. Tomp-
kins was safe when Vidis dropped
his fly to left, and Diffley's single
scored both of them.
Double Play Stops Score.
A fast double play, Manuel to
Watcrbdr, prevented an Ohio score
in the eighth after Long was hit by
one of Wistert's pitches and went
to third on Fichter's double, a wal-
lop through first that was too hard
for Manuel to handle.
Wistert capped his performance
by striking out three men in the
ninth, though Ohip managed to
score a run. Baumgartner was safe
on first after Waterbor fumbled his
grounder. Wrigley. Ohio's star

BUCKEYE GOLFES
DEFEATMICHIGAN
151/-2'/2 Victory Gives Ohio
Big Ten Dual Meet Crown;
Lenfesty Only Winner.
(Special to TJhe Daily)
COLUMBUS, Ohio, May 14.-Ohio
State's star golf team overwhelmed
the Michigan linksmen 15 1-2 to
2 1-2 here today. The victory by the
Buckeyes cinched for them the dual
meet championship of the confer-
ence. This meet was the only one
that the Wolverines have lost all
year.
Captain Jack Lenfesty won all
of the points the Maize and Blue
squad secured, by taking 2 1-2
points from Berry while Bob Kep-
ler, star number one of the Scarlet
and Gray won handily from Johnny
Fischer, capturing all three points.
Johnny Florio, diminutive Italian
golfer swept his match with Alex
Jolly as expected in the second
singles. Lenfesty followed with his
win over George Berry, but the final
singles match saw Ed Dayton of
the Wolves lost all three points to
Percy Garver.
Kepler and Florio teamed up to
shoot a best-ball of 66, easily de-
feating Fischer and Dayton in the
first foursome match. In the other
four man event Garver and Berry
defeated Jolly and Lenfesty.
A heavy rain interfered with the
foursome play in the morning but
the singles play in the afternoon
found the weather clear but the
hilly course quite heavy. According
to Coach Trueblood the Buckeyes
were the best balanced squad that
has ever faced a Michigan group.
Bob Kepler turned in a 69 as the
low medal score for the day. John-
ny Florio registered a 72 while three
of the Michigan contingent, Len-
festy, Dayton, and Fischer, along
with Garver of Ohio carded 74's.
Alex Jolly, the other Michigan man,
shot a 75.
LOCAL DOCTORS
ATTEND PARLEY
University Men Present Papers
at New Orleans Meeting.
More than eight doctors from the
:tedical school and the University
ospital have been attending the
rneetings of the American Medical
rssociation which have been held
in New Orleans during the past
week.
Among those who have gone to
the convention from Ann Arbor
are: Dr. Frederick A. Coller of the
department of surgery, Dr. Paul
Williams of the department of sur-
gery, Dr. Paul Barker, of the de-
partment of medicine, Dr. Harry
Friedgood, of the department of
medicine, Dr. James Maxwell of
the department of otology, Dr. Wil-
lis Peck of the department of phy-
sical therepy, Dr. O. J. Cammeron,
of the dermatology department, and
Dr. J. C. Burgher of the pathology
department.
Verner Appointment
Awaits Council Vote
William F. Verner, 908 Lincoln
avenue, will be city treasurer of
Ann Arbor for the coming year if
his appointment by Mayor Newkirk
is approved by the common coun-
cil at its regular meeting tomorrow
night.
The council will consider approv-
al of the city budget of $478,665.73
planned by the council and mem-

BEER VOTE LOOMS
AS WETS PARADE
Congress Petitioned for Ballot;
Wet Marches Held in All
Parts of Nation.
WASHINGTON, May 14.-(/')-A
House vote on a beer-for-revenue
bill was assured today when 145
members signed a petition to force
the ballot.
Sponsors of the petition said the
vote will be had Monday, May 23.
The vote will be taken on the bill
s p o n s o r e d by Representatives
O'Connor, New York Democrat, and
William E. Hull, Illinois Republi-
can, members of the organized wet
bloc.
It would legalize beer and ale
containing not more than 2.75 per
cent alcohol by weight and apply a
tax of three cents a pint.
The last signer was Rep. Bach-
mann, of West Virginia.
NEW YORK WETS MARCH
NEW YORK, May 14.-(IP)-The
big town today witnessed its much-
heralded 13-hour flow of marching
thousands who hope to start the
beer taps spouting.
It was Mayor James J. Walker's
"beer for taxation" parade. Plans
were complete to handle a tramp-
ing host estimated in advance at
100,000.
For the first time in history traf-
fic police took to the air to handle
crowds on the ground. Worked out
with all the care of a military man-
euver, the plans included the blimp
Resolute, which was to soar aloft
with police officials and fly over the
route of march.
12,000 PARADE IN DETROIT
DETROIT, May 14.-(/P)-Aproxi-
mately 12,000 Detroit citizens who
favored the legalized manufacture
of beer marched through the down-
town streets today in a "beer-for-
taxation" parade. It was a sober
and orderly "wet" parade, with
Mayor Frank Murphy at its head
and a number of prominent citizens
in the ranks.
There were banners galore and
numerous bands; there were chants
of "we want beer!"; "we want good
beer!" Floats of colorful construc-
tion depicted an oldtime beer gar-
den, a brewery and other activities
associated with the manufacture of
beer.
Police estimated that close to 50,-
000 men, women and children lined
the route of march.;

ing up points.
Four Ohio State marks went by
the board, but only one of those
was lowered by a Buckeye, Smith,
in the javelin throw. Brooks broke
the Buckeye shot put mark with
ease, 44 feet 4 1-4 inches; Russell
lowered the 440-yard dash time by
turning in a timne of :48.7 and Tur-
ner bettered the 880-yard timel
when he finished in 1:55.1.
Summaries:
80-yard run: won by Turner (M);
second, Lemen (Mi); third Arnold
(O). Time 1:55.1.
Hammer throw: won by Cox (M);
second,-Johnson (0); third Berry
(O). Distance 153 feet 6 inches.
220-yard low hurdles: won by
Keller (O); second, Egleston (M);
third, Black (0). Time :22.9.
High jump: won by Russell (0);
second, Juzek (M); third, Moisio
(M); Hochman (0); tied for third.
Height 6 feet 11/2 inches.
Discus throw: won by Brooks
(M); second, Their (0); third, Hall
(O). Distance 152 feet.
Pole vault: won by Wonsowitz
(O); Lasilla (M); and Stultz (O);
tied for second. Height 12 feet 6
inches.
Two-mile run: won by Hill (M);
second, Fitzgibbons (M); third, Fal-
len (O). Time 9:45.6.
Javelin throw: won by H. Smith
(0); second, Roberts (M); third,
Hazen (M). Distance 186 feet 10
1-4 inches. (New Ohio record. Old
mark of 186 feet 5 and 5-8 inches
set by Asbury in 1925.)
440-yard dash: won by Russell
(M); second, Teitelbaum (O); third
DeBaker (M). Time :48.7. (New
Ohio record. Old mark :49.8 set by
Pittinger in 1921.)
Broad jump: won by Wise (O);
second, Rea (M); third, Russell
(O). Distance 22 feet 8/2 inches.
Mile run: won by Wolf (M); sec-
ond, Dille (O); third, Levine (O).
Time 4:24.3.
100-yard dash: won by Bennett
(0); second, Fazekus (0); third,
Renwick (M)L Time :09.6.
220-yard dash: won by Bennett
(0); second Fazekus (0); third,
Renwick (M). Time :20.7.
120-yard high hurdles: won by
Keyler (0); second, Black (0);
Egleston (M). Time :14.5.
Shot put: won by Brooks (M);
second, Johnson (0); third, Damm
iM). Distance 44 feet 4 and 1-4
inches. (New Ohio record. Old mark
of 44 feet 3 inches set by Johnson.)
COLLEGE SCORES

the
will

University extension division,
be the featured speaker Tues-

day night at the senior engineer-
ing banquet to be held in the Union.
Dr. Henderson will address the
graduating engineers on "The
Golden Age of Tomorrow." Other
talks on the program include a
class history to be presented by Nal
Candler, a class prophecy by George
Knowles, and a short address by
Jack Beechler, president of the
class. Bazley Johnson will act as
toastmaster.
Entertainment for the banquet
will also be provided by the Vag4-
bonds, the well-known male quar-
tet of the Varsity Glee club.
Tickets will be sold this week in
the first floor corridor of the West
Engineering building and also by
the members of the committee:
G. 1 . Innes, chairman, Arvin Phil-
ippart, Allan D. Goldsmith, Henry
C. Appelt, and Donald J. Herbert.'
PREAKNESS WON
BY BURGOO KING
BALTIMORE, May 14.--kA)-E. R.
Bradley's Burgoo King, winner of
the Kentucky Derby, today won the
forty-second running of the Preak
ness before a crowd of 40,000. TickI
On, the favorite, was second, and
Boatswain. cn outsider, third.
Burgoo King, ridden by Eugene,
James, came from behind in the
stretch to beat Tick On by a half
length. Tick On just managed to
beat Boatswain, a son of Man o'
War, which set the pace to the final
strides. The winner ran the one
and three-sixteenth miles in 1:50
4-5.
Boatswain, carrying the colors of
Walter M. Jeffords, broke on top,
and set all of the pace. Tick On
and Burgoo King, both away with
the leaders, moved up on the pace
setter in the back stretch. The
three colts took the turn for home
taking almost stride for stride.
Burgoo King paid $3.50, $5 and $4
across the board. Tick On paid
$3.80 for place and $3 to show. A
$2 show ticket on Boatswain return-
ed $6.80.

SPEAKER IS CHOSEN
Henderson Will Address Senior
Engineers at Banquet'
Tuesday Night.
Dr. W. D. Henderson, director of

conclusion."
Condon, Curtis Tell Stories.
Dr. Condon paid a $50,000 ransom
for Col. Chas. A. Lindbergh to a
man in the dusk of a Bronx ceme-
tery on April 2. Curtis and two Nor-
folk associates began their nego-
tiations on March 9 and continued
them until Thursday night when
the body of the child was found.
As these and other revelations
were bared the principals in the
tragic drama maintained an out-
ward calm in their hilltop home.
Col. Lindbergh managed a wan
smile of greeting when Prosecutor
Erwin Marshall visited the resi-
dence late in the day. Mrs. Lind-
bergh, an expectant mother, who
wavered close to collapse last night,
regained her quiet demeanor late
in the afternoon.
The fantastic story of Curtis, sup-
plemented by a sea-captain's de-
scription of the boat trip he made
with Col. Lindbergh even as late as
the night of the finding of the body,
set a flotilla- of coast guard craft
to scouring an area off Cape May,
New Jersey.
Officials at the Atlantic City N.
J., coast guard station admitted the
fishing vessels were carrying more
than their usual number of fire-
arms but refused to estimate the
'umber of boats engaged in the
task.
Start Vast Government Search.
From the office of the attorney-
general in Washington, acting by
the direction of the President, a
formal offer of vast Federal assist-
ance was dispatched immediately
to Gov. A. Harry Moore.
The 'governor indicated he would
accept the proposal of the attor-
ney-general, placing the Federal di-
vision of the search under J. Edgar
Hoover, chief of the department's
bureau of the investigation, and
would ask that Hoover get in touch
with Col. Schwarzkopf.
The disclosure of still another in-
termediary, Morris Rosner, myster-
ious undercover man, added to the
puzzling mass of data filtering
through the hands of investigators,
Earthquake Tremors
Felt HereYesterday
Earthquake shocks of varying in-
tensity lasting from 8:30 until 9:45
yesterday morning were ,recorded
by the seismograph at the Univer-
sity observatory, while an Associat-
ed Press dispatch from Washington
stated that tremors had been re-
corded on the Georgetown univer-
sity seismograph there, at the same
ftime. The shocks were thought to
be about 1,000 miles southeast of
Washington, and were said to be
of unusualintensity.
Cosmopdlitan Club
Elects Khalaf Head
John Khalaf, of Jerusalem, Pales-
tine, was elected president of the
Cosmopolitan club at the semi-an-
nual banquet held last night in the
Union,
In h i s speech, president-elect
Khalaf said that he hoped the club
would in the future be a meeting
place for East and West, where
each could contribute to the other's
life.
Driver Seriously Hurt
as Auto Hits Culvert
Two men were injured, one ser-
iously, when an automobile driven
by Ross Adams, 308 Packard St.,
ran into a nlvAr+ nn +he lof+'+ nrl

to any of these described by Mr.
Curtis to cause us to draw any

i

VISITORS TO CAL
AREA THREATENED
Kentucky Officials Warn Them
to Quit Town; Remain Hostile
to All Investigators.
LONDON, Ky., May 14. - (/P) -
Warning that they must leave town
by or before departure of a north-
bound train leaving here at 4:07 p.
m. today was given the American
Civil Liberties Union delegation on
its return here today from an un-
successful attempt to visit the Bell
County coal fields.
A crowd gathered on the streets
here as the delegation drove in af-
ter being halted at the Bell Coun-
ty Line and Sheriff W. H. Steele, of
Laurel Courn t, announced that vis-
tors must le.ve. The train whose
departure V}s named as their final
hour of staying here would carry
them- through the Kentucky blue
grass region and on to Cincinnati.
Grover Sales, Louisville attorney
who filed the petition for injunc-
tion to prohibit interference with
the trip to Bell and Harlan Coun-
ties which Federal District Judge
A. M. Cochran denied, announced
an appeal would be taken. Dudley
Field Malone and Arthur Garfield
lays, leaders of the visiting dele-
,ation of nine, said they would is-
ue a statement about their being
ialted and turned back by County
Ittorney Walter B. Smith, of Bell
;ounty, and Mayor J. M.Brooks, of
Pineville.
EX RIB T SCU LPTU RE
DONE0BYSTUDENTS
More Than 20 Works, Including
30 by Fairbanks, in Display
opening Tomorrow.
Excelling even the remarkable
exhibits of the past two years, the
flhird Annual Exhibition of Sulp-
ure done by students under the
lirection of Prof. Avard T. Fair-
oanks will open for public inspec-
ion in the studios of University
hall, tomorrow and will be shown
until May 30.
More than 70 works will be in-
,luded in addition to more than 30
ieces by Prof. Fairbanks, several
of the latter having never been on
exhibition before. Among the more
outstanding works by sdents are
three which were recently included
't the Detroit Institute of Arts:
Serenity by William Caley, '32, from
Menominee, Mich., a Franciscan
Monk in Bronze b.,Helen V. Bailey,
'33, from East Liverpool, Ohio, and
Marguerite Dayton by Robert Hef-
feran of Grand Rapids, Mich.
Thomas H. Reed, ,jr., son of Prof.
Reed of the political science depart-
ment also exhibited in Detroit but
the bust of his father shown there
is not included in the present exhi-
bition.
Miss Bailey who has worked un-
der Prof. Fairbanks for the past
three years recently received a
private endowment that will enable
her to continue her work in sculp-
ture at the Academy of Fine Arts
at Chester Springs, Pennsylvania.
She has contributed to many exhi-
bits during the last few years and
has sold several of her works. She
corusidered by Prof. Fairbanks as a
promising young sculpturess.

Illinois 76,
Wisconsin
western 20.

Track
Indiana 71,
88, Chicago

Purdue 26.
06, North-

Baseball
Purdue 7, Indiana 4.
Illinois 6, Northwestern 4.
Minnesota 13, Chicago 3.
Wisconsin 2, Iowa 1.
Michigan State 5, Notre Dame 2.

Hoover Relief Plans Branded 'Ineffective'
By John W. Pritchard I derwrite loans to various incoming was so great that the expedient
President Hoover's "mighty relief corporations which are indepen- might not succeed, but that it*
measure," involving enlargement of dent, constructive, and sustaining. should be tried.
the Reconstruction Finance corpor- "Where," asked Watkins, "can or- Professor Copeland argued that
ation was characterized as ineffec- ganizations be found that fulfill the federal reserve system could on-
tive in an interview yesterday which these requirements?" ly absorb a small part of the need-
began with Prof. Leonard Watkins Having disposed of the Hoover ed issue. He felt that the method to
of the economics department, and plan, Professor Watkins suggested be employed was that used in the
ended as an informal discussion of a public works program financed selling of Liberty bonds during the
possible r e li e f measures between by a bond issue. It was pointed out war, with each district and each in-
Professors Watkins, Morris, Cope- by Copeland that, in 1922, a com- dividual being assigned a quota. He
land, and H. L. Caverly. mission advocated such a program, also argued that some might be
A multi-billion dollar government but that President Hoover has made sold abroad.
bond issue, to. finance a national no serious move to follow the advice The merit of a foreign market
construction program, figured larg- of these experts. Copeland thought here was questioned by Professor
est in the discussion. that an initial government bond is- Caverly, who said that in a domes-
Objections to the president's re- sue amounting to three or four bil- tic issue payment would merely
lief plan, as advanced by Professor lion dollars would be needed. mean transference within the Unit-
Watkins and supported by Professor Professor Watkins pointed out ed States, whereas with a foreign
Copeland summarized the opinion that, at the present time, the state issue the nation would lose goods.
that the idea was a concessive ges- of public psychology was such that He admitted, however, that pur-
ture, and futile for a number of an insufficient number of individu- chase of the bonds by Europe would
reasons. Would the Reconstruction als would want to buy the bonds lighten the hirden on the American

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