Fair and cool today; tomor-
row increasing cloudiness and
No Place To Go But Up . . .
All But The Goal Posts...
Forgotten In The Shuffle...
VOL. XLV. No. 13 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1934
PRICE FIVE CENTS
For 10-4 Victory
Five St. Louis Pitchers
Fail To Stem Base Hits
As Tigers Even Series
Dizzy Hit On Head;
Injury Not Serious
Hank Greenberg, Rogell,
Lead Bengal Onslaught;
Rowe, Dean May Tangle
SPORTSMAN'S PARK, St. Louis,
Oct. 6-Detroit's Tigers gainedtheir
batting eyes for the first time in the
World Series and evened the count
with the St. Louis Cardinals here to-
day, 10 to 4.
Everyone in the Tiger line-up save
Goose Goslin and Elden Auker, the
pitcher, shared in the twelve hits that
five Card hurlers allowed. Even Mar-
vin Owen, who until today had gone
hitless in the series came through
with two singles.
St. Louis' hopes were dealt a blow
in the fourth inning when "Dizzy"
Dean was knocked cold by Rogell's
throw to first in an attempt to com-
plete a double play. Dean, coming
into second, got the impact of the
throw at close range. He was carried
off the field. It was later announced
that he had suffered only a slight
Hank Greenberg and Bill Rogell
were the batting stars from the stand-
point of driving in runs. Greenberg,
dropped to sixth place in the batting
order, slapped out two doubles and
two singles in five trips to the plate
and drove in three runs, while Rogell,
getting two singles in five attempts
drove in four.
Elden Auker, on the mound for De-
troit, had little difficulty with the
Cards after the fourth inning. He
kept the St. Louisans well in hand
or the remaipdf of the game. Carle-
ti, Vance,. Walker, Hines and Moon-
ey worked for St. Louis.
Two Big Innings
Detroit, taking advantage of five
Cardinal errors, three of them being
charged to Pepper Martin, had two
big innings which were sufficient to
win the ball game. They scored three
in the third and five in the eighth.
With two down in the third, Coch-
rane doubled down the right field
line. Gehringer and Goslin walked.
Rogell singled over second scoring
Cochrane and Gehringer. Goslin
went to third. Greenberg then singled
off Durocher's glove, Goslin scoring
and Rogell stopping at second. Owen
hit to Martin and the bases were full
when he beat Martin's throw to Col-
lins. Fox then ended the inning strik-
In the eighth, White walked to
open the inning. Cochrane bunted.
Both runners were safe when Walk-
er's throw to second got by Durocher.
Ghringer sacrificed, advancing' both
runners. Goslin was given an inten-
tional pass. Rogell then singled
through Durocher, scoring White and
Cochrane. Greenberg doubled against
the right field wall, sending home
Goslin. Owen dropped a single in
right field, scoring Rogell and sending
Greenberg to third. Fox fanned, but
the Tigers pulled a double steal,
Greenberg scoring and Owen going
all the way to third when' Delancey
erred on Frisch's throw. Auker struck
Cardinals Score First
St. Louis scored the first run of the
ball game in the second. Medwick
singled and went to third on Collins
double. Delancey walked filling the
bases. Orsatti hit a long fly to Goslin
and Medwick scored, Collins and D-
lancey holding their bases. Durocher
flied to Fox. Carleton grounded to
Rogell, and Delancey was forced at
Auker lost a two-run lead in the
third and fourth innings on some
bad breaks. With two down in the
third, Frisch's drive got past Rogell
for a hit. Medwick walked. Collins
singled over second scoring Frisch.
Auker threw out Delancey.
In the fourth, Orsatti opened with
a single. Durocher bounced to Ro-
gell, but Gehringer dropped the throw
at second as Orsatti charged into him.
Davis batted for Vance and singled,
scoring Orsatti and sending Durocher
to third. Dizzy Dean ran for Davis.
Martin hit to Gehringer and Dean
was forced at second, but Rogell's
throw to first hit Dean at close
range and knocked him out, the ball
Opens Concert Series
* *: *
Will Open 1934
Noted Opera Star Makes
Her 6th Appearance In
Hill Auditorium Oct. 24
Rosa Ponselle will be heard for the
sixth time in Hill Auditorium when
she inaugurates the fifty-sixth an-
nual Choral Union series of concerts,
Wednesday, Oct. 24.
Miss Ponselle first appeared in Ann
Arbor in 1919 when she was the star
of the traditionally brilliant Friday
night May Festival concert. During
that year she was recommended by
the great tenor, Enrico Caruso, who
made a special trip here to appear in
one of the season's program. Miss
Ponselle had, a short time before,1
made her debut at the Metropolitan}
Opera singing opposite the great mas-
In 1927, she again was starred in
the Festival, and the following fall
was heard for the first time in Ann
Arbor in recital. In 1932 she gave
another song recital, and last spring
she appeared on the opening night
program of the Festival.
After her Festival appearance, so
insistent were the demands for an-
other opportunity of hearing her, that
she readjusted her fall engagements,
which include thirteen radio perform-
ances at $5,000 each, to come to the
Following Miss Ponselle's concert,
Lawrence Tibbett will be heard on
Nov. 1. Later in the series recitals
will be given by Lotte Lehmann, Josef
Szigeti, Jose Iturbi, Artur Schnabel,
The Gordon String Quartet, the Don
Cossack Russian Male Chorus, the
Cleveland Symphony Orchestra, un-:
der Artur Rodzinski, and the Boston
Symphony Orchestra directed by
Graduate School Dean
Sets Convocation Date
The stage is set, for the Graduate
School convocation Thursday, Oct. 11,
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre,
Dean G. Carl Huber announced yes-
Chief speakers of the evening will
be President Alexander G. Ruthven
and Dean Huber.
Case No. V
NOTE: The Daily, in order to show
the necessity of weeding chiselers
out of the FERA and replacing them
with students actually in need of
Jobs, is running a series of case
histories of needy students. Names
are not mentioned in the series, but
definite proof of each case is avail-
able.- The Editors.
He worked as a day laborer while
in high school to earn enough to
start school. He worked this sum-
mer in an eastern state. His funds
are exhausted now. He receives
$3 a week from home.
His tuition is paid. He has no
board job. His food, room, cloth-
ing and laundry must all be paid
out of the $3 he gets from home.
The Daily could get no evidence
concerning the details of his life
in Ann 4rbor.
He expected an FERA job. So
far he hasn't one. He is on the
FERA waiting list.
Civil War Asi
President Of Catalonia
Of His Region
(By Associated Press)
Spain rushed headlong towards civil
war yesterday, as bitter fighting con-
tinued in many regions.
Amid a confusion of political in-
trigues Luis Companys, president of
the northeastern state of Catalonia,
declared his region independent from
the rest of Spain.
Loyal troops in Barcelona, capital of
Catalonia, met therchallenge with
instant action, surrounding the gov-
ernment buildings after bitter fight-
ing in the street. Companys and other
officials were reported to be prisoners
in the government headquarters.
The total dead in the fighting
throughout Spain had reached a
known total of 135. It was conceded
on all hands that the actual figure
probably isdmuch greater. About 1,000
In Madrid the new government of
Premier Alexandro Lerroux held firm-
ly to its determination to repress
the rebellion with iron force.
Fighting occurred in Madrid near
the Premier's home.
Antextremist attack on the ministry
of interior was repelled.
Leonard Falcone Is
Given Cigaret Case
Members of the Varsity Band pre-
sented Prof. Leonard Falcone, direc-
tor of the Michigan State College
Military Band, with an engraved cig-
aret case Saturday before the two
bands left Morris Hall for the Sta-
The gift was in commemoration of
Professor. Falcone's services to the
Fighting Hundred from March to
June of this year, when he conducted
the Michigan band in the absence of
his brother, Nicholas, Varsity band-
master, who was in New York under-
going medical treatment. Donald A.
Strouse, '35, drum-major, made the
presentation for the band.
Minnesota 20, Nebraska 0.
Iowa 20, Northwestern 7.
Ohio State 33, Indiana 0.
Rice 14, Purdue 0.
Illinois 12, Washington U. 7.
Wisconsin 3, Marquette 0.
Texas 7, Notre Dame 6.
Columbia 12, Yale 6.
Pittsburgh 27, West Virginia 6.
Tulane 13, Auburn 0.
Vanderbilt 27, Georgia Tech 12.
St. Mary's 7, California 0.
Wash. State 16, Southern Cali-
Georgia 7, Furman 2.
Richmond 6, Cornell 0.
Hilarious State Students
Make Futile Attempt To
Carry Off Goal Posts
Into Bloody Battle
Coach Charlie Bachman
Ends Fracas By Appeal
I To Spartan Rooters
Aroused to fever heat when 19
years of effort were crowned with suc-
cess, nearly 300 Michigan State stu-
dents swarmed on the Stadium field
after yesterday's victory in a bloody
and unsuccessful attempt to raise the
iron goal posts set in concrete. Dur-
ing the ensuing battle, an unknown
number of persons were injured.
A first-aid station in the Stadium
had an indeterminate number of pa-
tients with various injuries. It was re-
ported that a broken nose was not
the least of these. Two students, un-
able to walk, were carried into the
players' locker rooms.
Among the injuries treated at the
f Health Service were a dislocated el-
bow,- a damaged head, and numerous
cuts and contusions, according to Dr.
John V. Fopeano, Health Service
The overjoyed students from State
attempted to tear up the goal posts
while beset by more than 700 Mich-
igan men.State rooters clambered
up on the cross bar in several unsuc-
cessful attempts to loosen them, only
to be pulled off by the crowd be-
Individual fights added to the ten-
sity of the situation, groups of stu-
dents forming rings and letting the
angered men "go to it."
Superior number, a4s4t tel and1
the Michigan students were carrying
the fight to the enemy. Finally five
Michigan men succeeded in getting on=
the cross bar, and aided by the ever-
increasing defenders below, defied:
State supporters to remove the posts.
Fighting continued underneath, but
the crowd became quieter and started
to break up. Coach Charlie Bachman.
of Michigan State did much to pre-
vent the spread of the fighting and to
quiet the crowd in an appeal to State
rooters to be content with a gridiron
victory. Half an hour elapsed between
the beginning of the fight, and the
final break-up of the excited crowd, it
Ha uptmann .As
Man In Brush
Football Action Is
Shown On Cover Of
King Football may be dethroned in
Ann Arbor now, but the October Gar-
goyle's cover still gives the King first
place. Fully covered, the picture is one
crammed with action and suspense,
and, what is most unusual, the Wol-
verines are ready to score, notwith-
standing the frantic efforts of their
The cover is only one of the many
features of the first issue of the Gar-
goyle for this year. Readers are bound
to get a surprise from "Only Of Lead,"
the first prize-winning short story of
the new Gargoyle contest.
Cartoons in the magazine, which
appears for campus sale Wednesday,
are numerous as are the photographs
taken by the staff's own photog-
Good old campus politics come in
for a "ride" and the method employed
this time is novel. The best in newC
Rev. Heaps To Speak On
"The Lost Eden"; Prof.
Slosson Will Lecture
Today's services in Ann Arbor
churches have been planned so that
they will have a particular appeal
to the students of the University.
The Rev. Allison Ray Heaps, pastor
of the Congregational Church, will
speak at 10:30 a.m. today on "The
Lost Eden." This will be the first ser-
mon in a series on "The Old Testa-
ment in the New Times." Following
the sermon Prof. Preston W. Slosson
will begin a course of lectures on "The
Evolution of Religion." The first of
this series will be on "How Man Dis-
fall clothes, for both men and women, At 10:45 a.m. at the Methodist
is exhibited, with five popular co-eds Episcopal Church Dr. Charles W.
modeling for the latter. Brashares will talk on "Personal Lib-
"Modern Music," the column which erty." This sermon is the first in a
caused such favorable comment last series on "What We Want." At 6 p.m.
year, tells the story of Isham Jones there will be a student meeting, at
and his orchestra this month. Other which Dr. Brashares will speak onl
features which were popular in the "Growing a Soul."
past are being continued. At the 10:45 a.m. service of the
_ _ _Presbyterian Church Dr. Norman E.
Richardson will speak on "The Influ-
D r Bell W ill ence of Religious Beliefs on Personal-
ity." At 6:30 p.m. there will be a forum
hour at which Dr. Howard Y. Mc-
W, eIlald iClusky of the School of Education will
talk on "If I Were a Freshman."
'THoly Communion Service will be
Series Tod held at 8 and 11 a.m. today at Saint
Andrews Episcopal Church. The Rev.
H~enryLewis will preach at the 11 a.m.
Noted Writer To Discuss service.
S -,Dr. Bernard Heller of the Hillel
"Origin Of Religion" In Foundation will speak at 11:15 a.m. in
Hill Auditorium the League Chapel on "Sound and
Specious Claims of Fraternities and
The first of the Baldwin Series of Sororities." From 4 to 6 p.m. there
TBwill be a fireside discussion of the
lectures, sponsored by the Student sermon, in the form of a debate and
Christian Association, will be given j open forum to be lead by one fra-
by Dr. Bernard Iddings Bell at 8 p.m. ternity man and one independent
today in Hill Auditorium. His topic student.
will be "The Origins of Religion." The Sunday Round Table will meet
Dr. Bell will give two more lectures, at 4 p.m. in the upper room of Lane
at 4:15 p.m. Monday and Tuesday in Hall. Dr. E. W. Blakeman will speak
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, on ( on "Religion and Human Values."
Inspired Michigan State Team
Beats Wolverine Eleven, 16-0;
Students In Battle After Game
Michigan Is Excelled In
Passing, Running, And
Kicking By Spartans
Kurt Warmbein Is =
Overhead Attack, Defense
Of Maize And Blae Fails;
Ward In Starring Role
By ARTHUR W. CARSTENS
For the first time since Oct. 18,
1931, the Varsity Band did not play
"The Victors" as they marched up
State Street after yesterday's football
game. On that October day in 1931 a
strong Ohio State team surprised the
Wolverines and trounced them, 20 to
7. Yesterday a supposedly-weak out-
fit from East Lansing handed Mich-
igan the prettiest shellacking a Na-
tional Championship team ever took
in a warm-up game. The final score:
16 to 0.
A Michigan State team that was
outweighed 15 pounds per man played
inspired football from the opening
whistle, smashing holes for their
hard-running backs in the ponderous
Wolverine line, and-dazzling the Mich-
igan backfield with an effective pass-
State Smooth Working
Coach Charlie Bachman brought a
smoothly working machine to oppose
an eleven which boasted nine veter-
ans but little in the way of teamwork
or individual efficiency.
Kurt Warmbein was the individual
star of the afternoon, ably assisted by
Ed Klewicki. Warmbein, playing left
half, did his team's kicking, averaging
44 yards from the line of scrimmage,
completed six passes which put State
in scoring position, and personally
carried the ball over for his team's
Klewicki was on the receiving end
of most of Warmbein's passes, making
a number of difficult catches.
State was superior to the Wolver-
ines in every department of the game,
collecting 15 first downs while Mich-
igan made only three. The Spartans
attempted 13 passes, completed six
and had none intercepted. Michigan
tried 10, completed three and had
Only occasionally did the Michigan
line show any power on defense,
smashing through to throw Reynolds
for several losses and hurrying a
number of Warmbein's passes.
Willis Ward, right end, was the only
Wolverine whose performance could
be called stellar. Matt Patanelli was
the best back, defensively, with
Johnny Regeczi also doing a fair job
after he replaced Steve Remias.
Michigan's running attack failed
when the line collapsed, and her pass-
ing offense was of the weakest sort.
All of the fancy open plays Kipke
had given his team might have been
home in moth balls for all the use they
got, with the Wolverines playing deep
in their own territory most of 'the
Michigan got its first break in the
opening period when a State penalty
gave them the ball on the 9partan 45-
yard line. Michigan immediately lost
the ball when Oliver's first pass was
Oliver's beautiful kick from behind
his own goal line out of bounds on
State's 34 got Michigan out of danger
a little later but Warmbein imme-
diately got off a good quick-kick that
put Michigan back on her 20.
Warmbein to Klewicki
Before the first period. was over
Warmbein had completed two succes-
sive passes to Klewicki to put the ball
on Michigan's 38. Another pass to
Klewicki put State in scoring position
early in the second period but they
couldn't carry it over and Sebo's
place-kick was wide.
Michigan got into trouble twice
more during the first half, once on
Remias' fumble, again when State
made two successive first downs to
place them on the 25-yard line. Twice
more Sebo attempted field goals, both
kicks going wide.
After an exchange of punts in the
German Alien Was
Scene Of Crime
the respective subjects, "The Develop-
ment of Judaism" and "The Emer-
gence of Christianity."
Prof. Erich A. Walter of the Eng-
lish department said yesterday that
he was "looking forward to hearing
Dr. Bell with great pleasure," for al-
though he has placed two of his es-E
says in the "Essay Annual" for 1933
and 1934, Professor Walter has never
had the opportunity to become ac-
quainted with him personally.
He further stated that he was cer-
tain that the lecture would be of
great interest to both students and
Dr. Bell has spent his life in Church
work, especially in connection with
university life. After being college
preacher at Harvard, Vassar, Prince-
ton, Chicago, and Amherst, he be-
came warden of St. Stephens College,
He held both this position and that
of professor of religion at Columbia
University for 14 years, until he re-
signed both in 1933 to become preach-
ing canon at St. John's Cathedral
in Providence, R. I.
Dr. Bell is also the author of sev-
eral well-known books, including
"Right and Wrong After the War,"
"Beyond Agnosticism," and "Com-I
mon Sense in Education."
Gliding Club Buys
2 Training Planes
The University Glider Club has pur-
chased two primary gliders in prepa-
ration for its seventh year of activity,
the new ships to be used solely for
student training. The purchase repre-
sents a tripling of the club's equip-
ment, all flying previous to this hav-
ing been done with the Franklin util-
Carrying on their activity at the
city airport on South State Street,.
nine flying groups ate given instruc-
tion once a week by instructors chosen
from the most experienced pilots of
the club. The auto-towing method of
launching is used, allowing the plane
to reach an altitude of 700 feet.
Irstructors for this year are Robert
Auburn, '36E, who is also president
of the club; Nelson Shapter, '36E, sec-
retary-treasurer; , Franklin Wood,
'35E; Henry Wightman, '36E; and
Floyd J. Sweet, '36E.
All students interested in joining
the organization are asked to meet
with the club members at 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday in Room 348, West Engineer-
Dr. Bishop Favors Re-Opening
Of Main Library On Sundays'
Without the financial approval of
the Board of Regents, the library can
not be opened on Sundays, Dr. Wil-
liam W. Bishop, head of the depart-
ment of library science and Librarian
of the University, announced yester-
Stating that he personally was in
favor of leaving the Library open,
Dr. Bishop said that the library staff
could not go against the wishes of the
regents. The appropriation for the
purpose was handed in on the regular
budget of the library, but was not ap-
proved. Dr. Bishop further stated that
he had always furthered the plan vig-
sons, Dr. Bishop said, adding that at
no time last year did more than
slightly over two hundred students
take advantage of its availability.
Further action on the matter, Dr.
Bishop said, would in all probability,
have to be taken by the president of
the Undergraduate Council, and, if an
arrangement could be made, the prop-
osition would have to be initiated be-
fore the Board of Regents by Presi-
Carl Hilty, '34, president of the
Undergraduate Council suggested a
substitution. Substantiating Dr. Bish-
op's comments, he proposed the open-
ing of one of the University study
halls. This would be a matter of con-
NEW YORK, Oct. 6 -(0 - Bruno
Richard Hauptmann was identified
today by a former neighbor of Col.
Charles A. Lindbergh as a man he
had seen emerging from underbrush
of the Lindbergh estate near Hope-
well, N. J., a few weeks before the
aviator's infant son was kidnaped.
The testimony, given by Willard
Whitehead of Lambertville, N. J., was
the first which had been disclosed
linking Hauptmann to the scene of
Whitehead picked the German car-
penter, held on a charge of extorting
$50,000 Lindbergh ransom from a
lineup of ten men at the Bronx coun-
Then he told Capt. J. J. Lamb of
the New Jersey state police he was
certain Hauptmann was the man he
had observed lurking in the bushes
on two occasions.
It was announced that Col. Lind-
bergh will be one of 23 witnesses be-
fore the Hunterdon County grand
jury at Flemington, N. J., on Monday,
when Hauptmann's indictment on
kidnaping and murder charges will
Some of the witnesses, it was un-
derstood, will be department of jus-
tice operatives who have been work-
ing on the case for two and a half
History Chairman Lands Movie
Depicting Epic Of Human Race
By MARSHALL D. SHULMAN
Will our present-day civilization,
alive today with huge enterprises and
great structures, decline and vanish
fromtthe earth just as did Babylon,
Egypt, and Persia?
What manner of egotism is it that
leads us to believe our own civiliza-
tion to be eternal and imperishable,
when other civilizations that equalled
and perhaps surpassed our own have
With such questions as these in
mind, Prof. Arthur E. R. Boak, chair-
velopment of mankind, will be in-
tensely interested in this dramatic
visual representation of the culture of
these remote periods," predicts Prof.
"This picture will supply excellent
illustrative material that because of
its visual nature will supplement very
well the work that is offered in many
courses. Students to whom the great
panorama of past history is dead and
uninspiring will finct that "The Hu-
man Adventure" will make our past a
very live and real picture for them,"
is his belief.