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October 09, 1934 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1934-10-09

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v

The Weather

Ait igau

~iait44r

Editorials
Brother Against Brother .. .
Adventure In Education .. .

Cloudy and moderately cool
today, probably clear tomorrow.

VOL. XLV. No. 14 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1934
t 7-

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Cardinals Win 4-3

From

Tigers,

Tie

World Series 3-3,

n.

Daffy Dean Holds Detroit
To 7 Hits And Pitches
His 2nd Victory
Rowe And Cochrane
Reported Injured
Schoolboy's Hand Is Hurt
Whe It Is Gripped By
Joe E. Brown
BULLETIN
As a result of Monday's game be-
tween the Detroit Tigers and the St.
Louis Cardinals, both Schoolboy Rowe
and Mickey Cochrane were taken to
Providence Hospital last night.
Rowe's visit was for the purpose
of having his hand x-rayed after he.
had been the victim of an overly en-
thusiastic handshake of Joe E. Brown,
film comedian. The accident occurr-
ed before the game in which Rowe
was the losing pitcher.
By ARTHUR W. CARSTENS
DETROIT, Oct. 8 - Holdenville,
Arkansas, tonight is two up on the
neighboring town of El Dorado-and
because of a squabble between two
jerkwater towns the World Series
goes into a seventh game here to-
morrow.
Little Brother Daffy Dean carried
the escutcheon of Holdenville in to-
day's battle against Schoolhouse
Rowe, El Dorado standard-bearer,
and emerged victorious, holding thei
Tigers to three runs on seven hits
and himself personally saw to it that
the Cards got their fourth, and win-
ning run.
The Schoolhouse wasn't particular-
ly effective against the Cards who
seem to play best under pressure. He1
allowed ten hitro -ree earned runs,
two of the blows being for extrai
bases. At that he should have had
a tie, except for Goslin's bad throw
to the plate in the attempt to nip
Durocher scoring in the fifth. ]
No Rally In The Ninth
Detroit went to bat in the ninth
trailing by one run but every Tiger
fan in the park still thought they
would win. A piteous sob went up
from 40,000 throats as Owen popped
a high fly in the infield. The sob1
increased to a moan when Fox flied
to Orsatti. Then Rowe strode to the
plate. Dean uncorked one of his
underhand pitches and Rowe sent it
winging far away toward the flag-
pole in center, but before the ringing
cheer in the crowd's heart could well
to their lips Orsatti had backpedaled1
to the pole and snatched the ball-~
and with it glory.
It was just another example of
the Tigers' inability to hit in the
pinches. Several times, particularly
in the seventh, the Bengals had po-
tential runs on the base paths but1
couldn't get them around.
The Cards started right off in the
first with one out when Rothrock
smacked a double and scored on Med-
wick's single to right.
The Card attack then relapsed un-
til the Bengals tied the score on
White's perfect punting in the third.
Score Two In Fifth
Things went along like this until
the fifth when the Card sluggers
again went to work. Durocher (a lad
who is a sweet short stop but not sup-
posed to be great shakes as a hitter,
singled over second, Gehringer being
unable to handle the ball in time.
Daffy curbed his hunger for El Dor-
ado blood and meekly sacrificedl
then smashed a hard single past Rog-
Durocher to second. Pepper Martin
ell, Durocher scoring and Martin run-i
ning around to third when Goslin's
poor throw to the plate got past Coch-1
rance.c
Martin raced home while Roth-

rock, the next batter, was being1
thrown out at first. Frisch lifted a
foul to Cochrane to end the splurge.
The Tiger lashed it's tail furiously
over this turn of affairs and came
charging through in the sixth to knot 1
the count at three-all.1
White walked, and went to third
on Cochrane's single. Gehringer roll-
ed a puny grounder to Dean's feet
but Holdenville fumbled and empires
tottered in the balance. White scor-
ed and Gehringer reached first safe-
ly.
Van n (b. ut At Third

He Outpitches Rowe

Regents Award
19 Certif icates'
Of Proficiency
Received By Doctors Who
Took Postgraduate Work
In Medicine
Nineteen physicians and surgeons
received certificates of proficiency by
action of the Board of Regents at
their last meeting in token of work
completed in the department of post-
graduate medicine headed by Dr.
James D. Bruce, vice-president of the
University.
The various subjects on which the
group worked for their certificates are
thoracic surgery, gynecology and ob-
stetrics, oral pathology and therapeu-
tics, general surgery, internal medi-
cine, pediatrics and infectious dis-
eases, roentgenology, orthopedic sur-
gery, and pathological technique.
The following men received the
certificates of proficiency: Dr. Duane
M. Carr, Memphis, Tenn.: Dr. Chin
Chin Ch'u, Peiping, China; Dr. C.
Merle Dixon, Ann Arbor; Dr. F. Pit-
kin Husted, Bay City; Dr.,John C.
Jones, Los Angeles; Dr. Joseph A.
Kurcz, Detroit.
Dr. Howard J. Luxan, Montpelier,
O.; Dr. Karl D. Malcolm, Ann Arbor;
Dr. William R. Morris, Washington,
D. C.; Dr. Clarence F. Murbach, Arch-
bold, O.; Dr. Mark E. Osterlin, Nor-
walk, O.; Dr. Kenneth C. Pierce, Do-
wagiac; Dr. Sherwood Russell, St.I
Johns; Dr. Kameyo Sadakato, Tokyo,
Japan.
Dr. Mei Hsun Tong, Canton, China;
Dr. Frederick D. Trautman, Frank-
fort: Dr. John M. Wellman, East Lan-
sing; Dr. Paul C. Williams, Dallas,
Tex.; and Dr. M. Wharton Young,
Washington, D. C.
Tuberculosis
Association To
Meet Thursday
More than 250 persons are expected
to come to Ann Arbor Thursday for'
the opening of the annual meeting
of the Michigan Tuberculosis Asso-
ciation, the Michigan Trudeau So-
ciety, and the Michigan Sanatorium
Association.
The first event on the program
will be a display of tuberculosis
chest surgery by Dr. John Alexander,
professor of surgery, in the morning,
at the University Hospital. All meet-
ings except this clinic will be held
in the Union.
At a luncheon Thursday noon, Dr.
Paul F. Voelker, state superintendent
of public instruction will speak on
"The School in Tuberculosis Con-
trol," and Dr. Jabez H. Elliott of the
University of Toronto will discuss
"Tuberculosis in Children."
Among other activities will be a
discussion of surgical treatment of
tuberculosis by sanatorium directors
and physicians and a meeting of State
seal directors to plan for Thanksgiv-
ing sale.
Dr. John Sundwall will act as
chairman of the dinner, and will in-
troduce the following speakers: Dr.
Bruce H. Douglas, tuberculosis con-
troller of Detroit and president of the
Michigan Tuberculosis Association;

Dictatorship Is
Claimed Due
InSpai Revolt
Military May Gain Power
As Nobles Join Up With
Retired Officers
Offer Aid To Right
Win Government
I ___
Rebel Organization Seems
To Be Faltering; Guns
Wreak Havoc
MADRID, Oct. 8. - () - A mili-
tary dictatorship for revolt-torn
Spain was forecast in responsible con-
gressional circles tonight as nobles
of the erstwhile monarchy joined
12,000 retired army officers in offer-
ing aid to the right wing government
of Premier Alexandro Lerroux.
A high ranking deputy whose name
could not be revealed told the Asso-
ciated Press "this uncertainty, if it
continues, will end in military dicta-
torship."
"The government should take the
most drastic steps to end this revolt,
since otherwise a dictatorship seems
inevitable."
(A military dictatorship, that of
General Primo de Rivera, ruled Spain
from 1923 to 1929 in conjunction with
the monarchy.)
As reports reaching the capital in-
dicated the revolt's heavy fighting
with its estimated thousands of cas-
ualties had hammered rebels into near
sporadic activity today except in
northern Asturias, the Viscount of
Cubas for the nobles, offered the asso-
ciation's service to the republic.
"This they did, he said, "because
in these moments we should think
only of Spain, not of political beliefs."
General Jose Sanjurjo, who headedI
the short-lived monarchist revolt of
1932, telephoned from Lisbon to offer
his services.
The lining up of nobles and retired
army officers, many of them ousted
when the republic's first leftist cab-
inet reorganized the army, served t
draw still sharper the lines dividing;
Lerroux from ihis socialist-commu-
nist-anarchist enemies.
Only in the Asturias, mining dis-
trict of Mierec, did organized opposi-
tion continue, dispatches filtering
through wrecked communications
systems indicated, while rebels else-
where have been driven underground,
or, in desperation, to sniping and dis-
order.
What the toll of the artillery's bom-
bardment of the Ijon and Oviedo, two
northern cities recaptured today from
the rebels, was none in Madrid knew,
but estimates that took into account
the four days of bitter fighting, the
use of artillery in Catalonia and else-
where and aerial bombs placed the
dead and wounded in the thousands.
Theta Delts Fear
. T
Dirty Work When
Rushee Vanishes
Pandemonium reigned for a short
time at the Theta Delta Chi house
last night when, after counting noses,
it was found that one of the noses,
part of a prized rushee was absent,
as was he.
A search was immediately insti-
tuted but with no success. Numerous
theories as to the whereabouts of
the neophyte were advanced. Chief
among these was the theory that he
had been "sandbagged" by a rival

house and was at the ,present time
being persuaded to join the other
"frat" club.
Brothers kept their noses to the
scent, however, and finally about
8:30 p.m. they reached the prized
protege by telephone.
"Where have you been? You're{
coming our, way aren't you? You
haven't let anybody "sandbag" you?
These and sundry other questions
were popped at the bewildered fresh-
man.
"Wait a minute fellows," he replied.
"What time is it? 8:15? My gosh, I
must have overslept."
Funeral Rites Held
For Mrs. Stalker
Funeral services for Margaret E.
Stalker, 33 years old, wife of Prof.
Edward A. Stalker, head of the aero-
nautics department of the University,
were held yesterday at 3 p.m. in the
Dolph funeral home.
She graduated from the University
,-, 0- n 7 -Anr- --t ---r

Wanted: A Nice,
Quiet Horse For
Sate Diego Police
SAN DIEGO, Calif., Oct. 8. - UP) --
The formation of a mounted patrol to
police Balboa Park has been deferred
until a docile horse or bronco buster
can be found.
When the city council decided to
mount its man in the byways and
lanes of the park i was learned that
San Diego's police department had
owned no horses for years.
Percy Benbough, former chief of
police and horse fancier, came for-
ward to offer Pinwheel, a buckskin
mustang, to the municipality. Pin-
wheel was accepted. But when four
patrolmen were thrown in a row, Ben-
bough identified the horse as one'
which once tossed him, causing him
to break his leg.
The mounted patrol will have to
wait now, the police department said,
until a horse is purchased or some
other citizen comes forward with an-
other gift. Or, maybe a good bronco
buster could get the job.
University To
Resume Daily
Broadcasting
Radio Programs To Begin
October 15; Maddy To
Give Music Courses
Beginning Oct. 15 the University
will broadcast regular programs to
schools every day from 2 to 2:30 p.m.
p.m. and every Monday and Tuesday
from 9:15 to 9:45 a.m. over Station
WJR, Detroit.
A feature of these broadcasts will
be Prof. J. E. Maddy's radio music
courses which are received regularly
by more than 300 schools throughout
the state each year.
Each Monday morning the professor
teaches classes in stringed instru-
ments, each Monday afternoon he di-
rects band instrument classes and
each Tuesday morning classes in
singing for elementary and high
schools. The University provides in-
struction books at publication cost.
Other subjects of University broad-
casts include parent education, stu-
dent health, mental hygiene, voca-
tional guidance, languages, speech,
and current events. The broadcast
service is conducted by the Extension
Division and is under the personal
direction of Prof. Waldo Abbot of the
English department.j
15 Injured As
Bullets Fly In
Havana Srike

Kidnaper Is
Indicted By
New Jersey
Hauptnann Charged With
Murder Of Lindbergh
Baby ___
Colonel Lindbergh
On Witness Stand

585

Fraternities End
Rushing Season;

I nterfratern ity Tryouts
Meet At 5 P. M. Today
A meeting will be held for all
old and new tryouts for the Inter-
fraternity Council at 5 p.m. today
in the Council offices, Room 306
in the Union. according to Alvin
P. Schleifer, '35, secretary of the
Council.

Men Pledge

Defendant's Attorney
Denied Permission
Examine Records

Is
To

FLEMINGTON, N. J., Oct. 8. - W1
- Bruno Richard Hauptmann was in-
dicted for the kidnap murder of baby
Charles A. Lindbergh by a Hunterdon
county grand jury today.
Swiftly, with Col. Lindbergh among
the witnesses, the state of New Jer-
sey laid down the evidence charging
up to the stolid, tight-lipped German
alien the most sensational crime in
modern annals.
The indictment was voted but a few
minutes after the last witness was
heard. In all, the grand jury session
lasted only four hours and 42 min-
utes.'
Hardly had the three women and
20 men of the grand jury convened
their deliberations than, across the'
Hudson, Hauptmann's attorney, J.'
M. Fawcett, was denied permission in
Bronx County Court to examine the'
records of the indictment returned in
New York charging Hauptmann with
extortion of $50,000 ransom.
Fawcett Makes Alibi
Fawcett closed his defense in both
New York and New Jersey with ther
alibi in nature.
"I am prepared to show in any
court." the attorney said, "that my1
client was elsewhere on the night baby
Lindbergh was snatched from his
nursery crib at the Hopewell home.
The Jersey session was in charge oft
Attorney-General David T. Willentz,
of New Jersey, his assistant Joseph,
Lanigan and County ProsecutorE
Hauck.
In convening the grand jury, Su-
preme Court Justice Thomas N. Tren-
chard directly stated the charget
against Hauptmann.
In part, he said:
"Their (official) purpose is to lay
before you evidence which they think
tends to show one Hauptmann mur-
dered Charles A. Lindbergh, Jr., in
this country March 1, 1932.
Killing ChargedI
"They have stated to the court evi-
dence to be presented will tend to
show that Hauptmann, the accused,
in this county, in the course of a burg-
lary on the dwelling of Col. Lind-
bergh, done for the purpose of com-
mitting a battery upon and stealing
the infant son of Charles A. Lind-
bergh, caused such child to be stricken
and injured as a result of which he
died, or that in any event, the evi-
dence will show that the child was
killed as a result of a blow or stroke
closely connected with the burglary
and which was inflicted by the ac-
cused in this county."
This was the first authentic indi-
cation that New Jersey authorities;
would place direct participation in
the killing bf Baby Lindbergh on
Hauptmann.1
Justice Trenchard added that the
grand jurors "should find an indict-
ment for murder, regardless of
whether the stroke and injury was
accidental or intentionally inflicted."
Throughout the investigation, it
has been thought likely the famous
baby was dropped and fatally wound-
ed by the abductor as the kidnap
ladder cracked.
'Old King Cold'
Still Hangs On
To Many Here,
Though he has slightly relaxed his
grip, old King Common Cold still
reigns over the Michigan campus.
Thirty-five cases were admitted to
the Health Service infirmary for
treatment in the past week, Dr. Nel-
son M. Smith, Health Service physi-
cian announced yesterday.
"The fact that only 35 cases were
admitted for .treatment," Dr. Smith
said. "does not necessarily mean that
only 35 were sick enough to be put to
bed. Lack of space forced us to turn
some away, and prescribe rest at

home."
Besides infirmary cases, there were
enough minor colds to make up the
1-1 -f +1,n - - - frnt an 0 177+ a -m oIPPr

.I
Lecture Given
By Bald erston
On Industryl1
Industrial Management Is
Dicussed B y Wharton
Professor(
Prof. C. Canby Balderston, author-
ity on industrial relations from thet
Wharton School of Commerce and
Finance of the University of Pennsyl-
vania, addressed the students and fac-
ulty of the School of Business Admin-
istration on "Some Present Problems
in Industrial Management" yesterday1
morning in Angell Hall. Classes were
dismissed so that all might attend.
Professor Balderston expressed theY
opinion that, although much of the
present progress in American indus-
try can be credited to the aggressive-
ness of men of the type of George
Westinghouse and George Eastman,,
captains of industry of the future will
probably follow a somewhat different
pattern. Business executives who havex
a clear insight into business relations1
will probably head large business
undertakings of the future, he stated.
"Price fluctuations which bring
about the business cycle cannot be
entirely avoided any more than storms
at sea can be prevented," he con-
tinued, "but men who pilot industry
can learn to navigate more securely
through study and research."
Professor Balderston further sug-
gested that busiraess management1
must be allowed considerable flexi-1
bility if it is to succeed, and that,,
consequently, complete regimentation1
of business probably will prove too
rigid and cumbersome to meet the
requirements of changing conditions.
Movie Depicts
Rise Of Ancient
World Empires
Egypt, Nineveh, Bagdad,
And Persia Shown In
'Human Adventure'
Four great world empires that grew,
rose to tremendous power only to
vanish from the face of the earth, will
be portrayed in the coming produc-
tion of "The Human Adventure," epic
motion picture of man's rise from
barbarism, coming Oct. 18 and 19 to
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The film carries the audience
th'rough the thrills of an air cruise
into history, graphically depicting the
ruins of the great temples, monu-
ments, tombs and whole cities erected
by the rulers of these four vanished
empires.
First to Egypt, where the first world
empire arose; then to Ninevah, an-i
cient capital of Assyria, the second
World Empire, that ruled supreme
from the ninth to the seventh cen-
turies, B.C., the spectator travels
through the pages of history.
Bagdad, which lies within the an-
cient territory of Babylonia, home of
the earliest civilization in Western
Asia, and the third World Empire
that was supreme from the seventh
to the sixth centuries, B.C., reveals
its secrets to the clever Hollywood
technique of the cameraman, com-
bined with the scientific knowledge
of James H. Breasted, learned director
of the expeditions under the guidance
of the Oriental Institute of the Uni-
versity of Chicago.
Fourth of the World Empires is
Persia, whose capital, Persepolis,
which includes the palace of Darius
the Great, Xerxes, and other great

rulers, is pictorially presented in one
of the most thrilling sections of this
epic.

Singleton Regards Rumors
Of Dirty Rushing As
Fictitious
Fraternities culminated the most
successful rushing season in three
years last night when 585 students
were formally pledged at 49 houses.
The number pledged surpassed last
year's figures by 69, 'when 516 were
pledged. It is also a much greater in-
crease over the figures of 1932 when
400 pledged fraternities.
Although there is a definite in-
crease in the number pledged there
was also a 10.8 per cent increase in
enrollment this year as compared to
the 8.8 per cent increase in the num-
ber pledged over last year.
The classes pledged by the different
houses varied in size from one to 24
members, the average for each being
approximately 12. Although there are
no definite figures it is believed that
an even greater number of sophomores
and juniors pledged houses this year.
Philip A. Singleton, '35E, president
of the Interfraternity Council, said
yesterday that he had received the
usual number of phone calls stating
that some house was breaking the
rules of the silence period but that he
had received no definite charges, and
chose to regard many of the rumors
as pure fiction.
Early in the rushing period it was
rumored that one or more petitions
had been filed with the Interfratern-
ity, Council. These failed to mate-
rialize, however.
Of the 53. houses eligible to pledge
men, 49 received classes, while last
year 48 houses pledged classes. Two
houses that did not get any pledges
last year did get classes this year,
while two houses that did get classes
last year received no pledges this
year. Two houses did not turn in
preference lists.
Acacia
Howard Bratt, Weimar Christman,
Robert Ellis Clark, David Dunlap,
William Cogger, Donald Graham,
MacKellar Keith Graham, Harold
King, Melvin Kramer, Loren Mc-
Omber, Don Marti, John Reed, Willis
Player, James R. Lientz, Richard
Pomeroy.
Alpha Delta Phi.
Robert Alexander, Kenneth Bevan,
Robert Crooker, Edward D'Aprix, Wil-
liam DeLancey, Dean Glidden, Rich-
ard Clemson Griggs, Leroy Haskell,
John Kolig, Dave Lamasney, Jack
Mills, Edward Stannard, W. B. War-
ner, Harold Sears, William Widdi-
combe, George Ranney, James King-
sley,, Russel Holmes.
Alpha Kappa Lambda
George Brumbaugh, William Bur-
roughs, Edward Booth Frazer, Ray-
mond Gelinas, Wallin Ladd;Neil Mac-
intosh, Kermit Webb, Taylor Drys-
dale, Gordon Jeynes, Earl Getkin.
Alpha Kappa Psi
Stanley Trubey.
Alpha Rho Chi
James Craig, John Van Dis, Sidney
Wake.
Alpha Sigma Phi
Henry Conlin, Richard Goldcamp,
Robert Judson, John Lamnbertson,
Charles Morgan, Donald Stfouse, Rob-
ert Walser.
Alpha Tau Omega
John Arundel, Gleen Brink, John
Clark, William Fant, Frank Gibbs,
Robert Hendley, Frank Howard, Don-
ald Bruce Knapp, William Kreger,
Sigurd Lynner, Stephen Madden,
John Milne, Morris Morgan, Gustavus
A. Schollberg, William Slattery, Allen
Walker, Donald Wangelin, Richard
Wangelin, John Wellington, Crosby
Wyman, John Zeder.
Beta Theta Pi
Frederick Boynton, Bartlett Craw-
ford, Frederick Cushing, Scott Dailey,
William Deramus, Paul Cleye, Walter
Harkins, George Huntzinger, William
Loose, Jack Ohrt, Edward Replogle,
George Stark, William Upham.
Chi Phi,
Charles L. Brooks, Walter Coombs,

Walter Crow, Hugh Fowler, Ned Ful-
ler, Winston Hall, George Harris,
Charles Henderson, Carlton Johnson
John Mulford, John Nicol, George
Pinkerton .Gunther Shmidt .TAhn

Number Of Men Pledged
Surpasses Last Ye ar's
Total By 69
Larger Number of
Sophomore Pledges

One Man Is Killed
Reign Of Terror
After Walkout

When
Starts

HAVANA, Oct. 8. - (P) --Rifle and
machine gun bullets sprayed Havana
streets today, killing one person and
wounding at least 15, as radical labor
unions ushered in a general strike.
The office of the newspaper, Ahora,
was destroyed by fire and machine
gun bullets were fired at another, the
Diario de La Marina, where one
policeman was wounded. More than
35 bombs were exploded.
Dozens of tram cars were raided by
roving bands of terrorists. Violence
became general shortly after the!
walkout, called by the Communist
Confederation of Labor, began at
midnight.
The violence spread to the inter-
ior. One person was killed and seven
were wounded in a public park in
Santa Clara.
Despite repeated attacks on Hav-
ana tram cars, employes stuck to their
jobs and ignored the strike call. Taxi-
cabs operated all night although
many drivers were warned to leave the
streets or suffer the consequences.
Some milk delivery men struck but
others continued early morning deliv-
eries, assuring capital residents of an
ample supply today.
A check-up revealed the following
workers were on strike, wholly or
partly: Railroad employes, truck
drivers, ram maintenance men, dock-
workers, bus men, sugar-mill employ-
es and left wing students.
Although walkouts have been call-
ed by unions at light, power, gas and
water plants, the night crews contin-
ued on duty. A number of unions
of commercial clerks are under strike
nordrs hut i twa undeterminedl

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