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October 10, 1934 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-10-10

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4

The Weather
Generally fair today and to-
morrow, with slowly rising
temperatures.

pr

it igau

ai

Editorials
Little Men, What Now? .. .
A House Divided .,.
How To Get,~Your Man .. .

VOL. XLV. No. 15 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1934

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Cardinals Win Series Final
Behind Brilliant Pitching
Of Dizzy Dean;. Fans Riot

Bleacher Fans Drive Joe'
Medwick From Post With
Barrage Of Missiles
Cards Score Seven
Runs In Big Third

Six Tigers
Avail As
Base Hits

Used,
Collins

To No
Gets 4

By ARTHUR W. CARSTENS
DETROIT, Oct. 9. - (M )-The St.
Louis Cardinals tonight are baseball
champions of the world. They rode
into the title yesterday on a barrage
of 17 base hits of six Tiger pitchers
while Jerome Herman (Dizzy) Dean
was shutting out the Tigers with six
hits.
The championship was not finally
decided, however, until Detroit
bleacher fans, their wrath aroused
over seeing the .title slipping out of
their grasp and over the way Joe
Medwick was throwing his spikes into
Tiger infielders, drove the Cardinal
batting star from his position in left
field at the beginning of the sixth
inning with a barrage of fruit and
pop bottles.
Medwick Starts Fracas
Medwick started the fracas when
he slid into third base in the sixth.
He was easily safe and half arose
to his feet then shot his cleated foot
viciously toward the bag - or Owen's
foot..
The two players started to quarrel
but the umpires quieted them and
left Medwick in the game.
Going into left field when the Tig-
ers took their turn at bat Medwick
was greeted with a booming chorus
of "boos" from the bleacher crowd.
The shouting was followed by a
barrage of apples, oranges, pop and
beer bottles. Four times the umpires
sent employees into the field to gather
up the rubbish and four times the
bombardment recommenced. Finally,
with the umpires threatening to call
the game and forfeit it to St. Louis,
Commissioner Landis called Medwick
and Owen over to his box. A moment
later Medwick went to the Cardinal
dugout and Fullis took his place in
left field.
Pitches Great Ball
Medwick left the park in the next
inning accompanied by an escort of
five uniformed policemen.
Dizzy Dean proved himself the
greatest pitcher of the year when
he pitched six-hit ball to defeat the
Tigers in the deciding game of the
series. His performance climaxed per-
haps the greatest brother act baseball
has ever seen. Dizzy and Daffy ac-
tually won the series for the Cards.
Between them they pitched five
games'and each one was twice vic-
torious.
Dizzy pitched St. Louis to victory
in the opening game while Paul bested
Tommy Bridges in the third game, 4-
1. Then, with the Tigers needing only
one more game to clinch the cham-
pionship after the great Dizzy had
lost his second start, Paul pitched
probably the greatest game of his
career as he beat Schoolboy Rowe in
a great game, 4 to 3.
Rowe Hit Hard
The result of today's game was
never in doubt after the third inning,
when the Cards pounded four Tiger
pitchers for seven hits and the same
number of runs. Elden Auker, with one
series victory to his credit, started on
the mound for Detroit, but was
knocked out in the third after yielding
five hits and a walk.
Schoolboy Rowe pitched to three
(Continued .on Page 3)
Labor Asked To
Stand Oppaosed
To All Dietators
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 9. - (') -
An appeal for the assistance of Amer-
ican labor in building up a mass of
hostile opinion" against such dicta-
torships as those of Italy and Ger-
many was made to the American
Federation of Labor today by Walter
M. Citrine, secretary of the British
Trades Union Congress.

Sell New Gargoyle In
Camp~us Drive Today
The 1934-35 Gargoyle will make
its initial campus appearance
when the October issue goes on
sale throughout the campus to-
day.
The magazine numbers 41 pages
and includes a large number of'
features on happenings of Univer-
sity interest as well as fiction.
jokes, cartoons, and photography.
Music, drama, and fall styles inE
clothes for men and women come
in for discussion as does campus
politics and politicians. Several ar-
ticles appear in the first issue,
one of which was written by Gur-
ney Williams, '31, now on the staff
of Life. The first of the prize-win-
ning short stories, "Only of Lead,"
by Powers Moulton and C. Hart
Schaaf. Spec., is also published
in the Gargoyle.
Change Method
In Selecting Of
Cabaret Heads;
All Positions On Various
Committees Announced
As Appointive
A drastic change from previous
methods has been effected in the
choosing of this year's Sophomore
Cabaret leaders, the League Council
anounced last night.
Henceforth, as a project coming
under the League, the nomination of
officials will be incorporated into the
new Merit System, according to Max-
ine Maynard, '35, League president
and chairman of the Council. All po-
sitions, including chairmen as well as
committee members, will be appoin-
tive.
Must Submit Petitions
Women wishing positions on the
central committeefor the Cabaret are
asked to submit petitions to the Judi-
ciary Council before Wednesday, Oct.
17. Those desiring to assist on sub-
committees may hand in their names
too. These petitions are to contain the
record of freshman activities in which
the person has engaged, her scholastic
record, general interests, the commit-
tee position in which she is particul-
larly interested, and a statement of
the plans she proposes if she receives
the job.
The positions open are general
chairman, assistant chairman, and
entertainment, social, finance, pub-
licity, decorations, costumes, tickets,
and assessments committees.
To Investigate Petition
The Judiciary Council under Kath-
leen Carpenter, '35, chairman will
classify the petitions, investigate each
one completely, and make a report to
the League Council. The final nom-
inations will be announced by the
League Council as soon as possible.
The League urges all sophomore
women who are at all interested to
submit petitions. Since the choice will
be based on ability and qualifications,
every woman has an equal chance in
securing the work she desires. The
freshman activity record will not re-
ceive undue emphasis, since it is real-
ized that sophomore women have had
but one semester to work on activ-
ities.
Miss Maynard, in explaining the
new system, added that all class proj-
ects, as planned in the Merit System
now in effect, will substitute this
method of choice for general elec-
tions.
I'inSian Will Start
Short Sales Drive

A campus sale of the Michiganen-
sian will take place today and to-
morrow, Robert Henoch, '35, business
manager, announced last night.
The 'Ensian will be offered during
these two days at the minimum price
of $3.50, Henoch said, and will afford
students an opportunity to obtain the
yearbook at a substantial saving over
the regular price of $5 at the time of
publication.
A down payment of $1 may be made
at the time of making the subscrip-
tion, after which two subsequent pay-
mpntS of the ahinnp miist hp man

Mayor Loses
Controversy
T o Radicals
Communists Victorious
In Upholding Right To
Public Meetings
An apparently complete victory for
the opponents of Mayor Robert A.
Campbell's order forbidding public
speaking in the streets or on the
courthouse steps was won last night
at what was officially a political rally
for the Communist party. Kendall
Wood, Grad., was the chairman of
the meeting, which was actually
called to test the validity of the
order.
Wood and four speakers, assembled
with almost 100 others on the east
steps of the courthouse, were march-
ed to the police station by officers
when they first attempted to open
the meeting. However, they were in-
formed that they were not officially
under arrest, and immediately re-
turned to the meeting place.
Arrested and Released
Again they were arrested, and
again they were released. The third
time, however, they were not molest-
ed, and the meeting was held as
scheduled.
Mayor Campbell, who issued the
order almost a year ago, asserted be-
fore the meeting was held that the
police would enforce the prohibition.
He denied last night that the order
had been rescinded, stating that ap-
parently the police had decided that
it had no legal standing.
He restated his position as still
backing his order, but admitted that
it was chiefly a personal plea, since
he hasn't the executive power to en-
force it.
Neither the police who handled the
meeting nor Chief Fohey would make
any comment whatsoever on the
matter.
Must Maintain Rights
David R. Hobbs, '35L, member of
the "defense committee," declared
that the fight to defeat Mayor Camp-
bell's order was undertaken at this
time because of the vital necessity
during these turbulent times of
maintaining Constitutional rights of
free speech and assemblage. This
stand was corroborated by Rev. H. P.
Marley of the Unitarian Church, who
is also president of the local Amer-
ican Civil Liberties Union.
Hobbs and Maurice Wilsie, mem-
ber of the Ann Arbor chapter of the
Union, declared that they had been
told yesterday by City Attorney Wil-
liam M. Laird that the Mayor's or-
der was not supported by any ordin-
ances. Laird could not be reached
last night for affirmation of the
statement.
The order has been invoked only
once before, when another commun-
ist candidate attempted to speak.
Police did not permit him to talk on
that occasion.
Another rally was called for 7:15
p.m. next Tuesday at the same place.
Adelphi Takes
Ten Memlers
From Tryouts
Open Forum On Ward In
Tech Game Will Follow
Next Week's Talks
Ten of the tryouts for membership

in Adelphi House of Representatives
were accepted by the organization
last night.
The tryouts gave three minute
speeches, which were considered by
the members during the course of a
three man debate on munition manu-
facturing control. Those approved
were William S. Wilson, '38, Peter L.

Local Clergy
Comment On
Ward Rumor,
Strongly Oppose Request,
To Keep Michigan Star
From Playing
Formal Resolution
Censures The Act
Call Racial Discrimination
Contrary To Principles
Of Democracy
Based on a prevalent rumor that
Georgia Tech University has re-
quested the University, for racial
reasons, to omit Willis Ward from its
lineup in the game between the twoi
schools Oct. 20, the Ann Arbor
Ministerial Association drew up a
formal resolution yesterday, stating
that "such racial discrimination
would be contrary to the finer prin-
ciples of both i eligion and democ-
racy."

I

Jugoslav Assassin Murders
King Alexander And Louis
Barthou, French Minister

Ass(assins Again Menace Peace
In Balkan 'Powder Magazine'

Shot At While Motoring
Through The Streets
Of Marseilles
S fth r F -t-llc

Prepare Resolution
The resolution is as follows: "As
members of the Ann Arbor Minister-
ial Association, believing that God
made of one blood all the nations
of men and that especially in a tax
supported university the same priv-
ileges should be offered to all races
on the same terms; and hearing that
outside forces are seeking to deprive
a Negro member of the Michigan
team from playing in the game Oct.
20, we reassert our belief that
racial discrimination would be con-
trary to the finer principles of both
religion and democracy."
The resolution was signed by the
Rev. John H. Shilling, pastor of the
West Side Methodist Church, secre-
tary and treasurer of the ministers'
organization.
Individual ministers last night said
that they believed Kipke and Yost
would "do the right thing" as the
circumstances warranted.
Rumors of Riot
It is rumored around the Univer-
sity that members of certain liberal
organizations on the campus con-
template going out nearly 200 strong
on the football field on the after-
noon of the Georgia Tech game and
simply prevent the game by passively
standing there.
Both Coach Harry Kipke and Ath-
letic Director Fielding H. Yost re-
fused to make statements for pub-
lication on the "Ward matter," giv-
ing no indication whether or not the
star end will play.
Newly elected officers of the Min-
isterial Association, who affirm the
organization's resolution, are: The
Rev. R. Edward Sales of the First
Baptist Church, president; the Rev.
A. A. Weinert of the Calvary Evan-,
gelical Church, vice-president; and
the Rev. Shilling, secretary and
treasurer.
Alpha N Head
Is To Address

PARIS, Oct. 9- (A) - The bullets
of assassirs have again aroused fears
for peace in the Balkan "powder
house" 20 years after the Sarajevo
slaying plunged the world into the
great war, but this time, diplomats
see no immediate cause for war such
as brought 27 nations into the world
conflict.
However, fear now is expressed that
the consequences of the double
assassination of King Alexander of
Jugo Slavia and French Foreign
Minister Louis Barthou may disturb
the balance and create a new reason
for hatred to flame into war.
Barthou's dream of assuring Eu-
rope peace by reconciling the king
with Premier Mussolini may have
perished with France's 72-year-old
martyred foreign minister.
The Balkans in 1914 exploded un-
der the pressure of Germanic ambi-
tion.
The treaty of Versailles, carving
new nations out of the old empire of
Sophomores Wince
As Freshman Class
Man ifrstsIts Spirit
The figure, 38, symbol for the pres-
ent freshman class, has taken on a
new meaning for the many sopho-
mores who paraded up the steps of
Angell Hall yesterday morning on
their way to morning classes.
Black as the "black hand" and as
far reaching as its effect, the numer-
als which were smeared on the front
walk gave no indication of the fear
and trepidation which, by all rights,
should be pervading freshmen con-
sciousnesses at the start of the school
year.
The militant class of '37, which
offered and gave no quarter in last
year's freshmen-sophomore engage-
ments, is no longer fearing that it is
the last class to have class spirit. Its
fear is now retroactive, for the class
of '38 has clearly indicated that its
might will be felt.
In fact they so thoroughly indicated
it a crew of men from the Building
and Grounds department spent some
time in a vain effort to remove the
substance. The tar had been left in
Angell Hall after having been used
to repair the roof.
Lloyd George
Says World Is
Savage Jungle
Sees Nations As Snarling

Austria Hungary, sought peace "es a - itall y
through independent peoples and the Woun d - 11 Sh
destruction of the Empire, but at the
same time harassed statesmen with
new worries in an imniensely more General Georges, French
complicated situation.
Roughly, France and her Entente Superior War Councilor,
Cordiale and Germany, with her triple Believed Near Death
Alliance, were two great factors on
the Continent, while Great Britain MARSEILLESOc 9 - ()-K
held the traditional balance of power.:A rEILLEsacta9and) Loin
Today, 20 years after, France and ALoui
Germany again seek to hold or ex- Barthou, foreign minister of France,
tend their power, while Mussolini were assassinated by a Jugoslav gun-
has risen to a commanding position man this afternoon as they motored
and the Balkans are more volcanic
than ever. through the beflagged streets of Mar-
The three Little Entente powers, seilles a few minutes after the Jugo-
Jugoslavia, Roumania and Czecho- slav monarch had stepped on French
Slovakia. have formed a close working soil for a state visit.
union, to preserve their frontiers
based on the Treaty of Versailles, The assassin was a 35-year-old na-
while a newer and smaller Austria tive of Zagreb, Petrus Kalemen, who
and Hungary, are in a constant state wa sarmed with two pistols of Gei-
of ferment because of poverty or a man make and a small bomb.
desire to regain their old territory. Kalemen fatally wounded three
men and shot 11 others, including
seven women, before he was himself
Adm inistration mortally wounded by police. He nev-
er had a chance to use the bomb.
.~ . Riding Together

critics neorect
As Partisans
Richberg Says Balancing
Budget Is Wished But
Inipossible At Present
CHICAGO, Oct. 9. - (I') --Donald
R. Richberg, director of the industrial
emergency committee, today charged
that the "political partisans" who ad-
vocated both adequate unemployment
relief and a balanced budget were
"trying to make a fool out of his
government."
It is desirable and necessary to bal-
ance the federal budget at the earliest
possible moment," Richberg told a
Rotary club meeting. He said, how-
ever, that sweeping demands for dras-
tic slashing of expenditures and im-
mediate balancing of the budget, in
the face of relief needs, were the prod-
uct either of gross ignorance or po-
litical demagoguism.
The only honest way to criticize
administration policies, he said, was
not by a blanket complaint, but by
specific proposals whereby the critic
would himself assume the responsi-
bility "for advocating either not meet-
ing emergency relief demands, or in-
creasing taxation or government
loans."
Declaring the most vital problem
of acknowledged recovery were the in-
crease in private employment of in-
dustrial wage earners and in the
volume of goods produced and dis-
tributed by private enterprise, Rich-
berg asserted that the machinery for
solving the problem already existed in
the NRA.
Richberg assured his listeners that
no hasty, blanket changes were
planned in the recovery act.
Authors Urged
To Send Songs
In For Opera

The King and Barthou were riding
together in an automobile with the
populace of Marseilles cheering when
Kalemen jumped to the running
board of the car at 4:10 p.m. and
fired.
The King was shot three times -
in the liver, his left shoulder and his
left lung. He died within an hour.
Barthou was shot in the left fore-
arm and a leg. The 72-year-old
diplomat died of loss of blood within
two hours.
General Alphonse Joseph Georges,
of the French Superior War Council,
was shot in the abdomen and it was
believed that he could not survive.
A policeman named Galli, shot by
Kalemen, died three hours later. The
chauffeur of the King's car was
wounded by a saber cut when a
colonel struck down the assassin.
The tragedy stirred up great emo-
tion in France, which had looked to
the visit of the 46-year-old Jugoslav
monarch as a great political gesture
destined eventually to cement the
peace of the Balkans.
Queen Escapes Danger
Queen Marie, Alexander's consort,
who with him had completed a suc-
cessful goodwill mission to Bulgaria,
escaped the catastrophe only because
her poor health had forced her to
travel to France by train instead of
aboard the warship which carried the
King to Marseilles.
The Queen was informed at Stras-
bourg of her husband's death. A
special train was placed at her dis-
posal to take her to the dead mon-
arch's side.
In death, however, the King was
not without a woman's care, for his
eyes were closed by Mme. Jouhan-
naud, the wife of a city official. The
dead King lay on a couch in the of-
fice of the Prefect of the City.
The assassinations threw this pic-
turesque seaport into the wildest con-
fusion. They came with such brutal
suddenness that the King was wound-
ed within five minutes of the time his
foot first trod French soil.
Escorted by French Flotilla

;node' , neetln t Bleasts; Disarmament Is
Deader Than Lazarus
Prominent Faculty M a n
LONDON, Oct. 9.-(A)-The world
Named As Co-Speaker is a jungle, declared David Lloyd
At Smoker Today George last night, and the nations are'
prowling through it, snarling and bar-
ing their teeth at each other.
Lyle Eiserman, '27, national presi- Lloyd George, wartime Premier of
dent of Kappa Sigma, national hon- Great Britain, continued:
orary speech fraternity of which the "Any moment a mistaken gesture
local chapter of Alpha Nu is a mem- or misunderstood arrangement may
ber, will speak today at the Alpha Nu make them spring again at each
smoker. other's throats.
Eiserman, who headed the local "They are licking their wounds now
forensic society for two years while and refilling their veins, but you have
here, was outstanding in campus lit- an uneasy feeling that the moment
erary affairs. they recover their power they may
"A prominent Detroit contractor, renew the struggle in order to avenge
his administration has done much past hurts, recapture past prestige,
to make the national organization and repair past blunders."
one of the best," Karl Nelson, '37, Amid cries of "Shame!" from his
Alpha Nu president, said.I audience at the City Temple, Lloyd
Freshmen and all others interested George denounced the plan of Prem-
are urged by Nelson to come. At the ier Mussolini to train Italian children
initial freshman smoker, held last gin the arts of var, saying: "He is
Wednesday, nearly 20 freshmen sig- going to attune the minds of the chil-
nified their intentions to join Alpha dren to prospects of slaughter."
Nu. Speaking tests for these aspir- The Disarmament Conference he
ants will be held in the near future. called "dead as Lazarus."

Manuscripts Will
Selected From
Before Nov. 1

Not Bel
EntriesI

,i
I

Students interested in writing
either music or lyrics for the forth-
coming 26th annual Michigan Union
Opera are urged to contact Union
officials, Allen D. McCombs, '35, presi-
dent, stated yesterday.
McCombs explained that, although
the manuscript will not be selected
until about Nov. 1, it is necessary for
the song-writers to be so organized
that they will be able to begin work
as soon as the book is selected.
Earl V. Moore, director of the Uni-
versity Musical Society, will aid in
the selection of music for the produc-
tion.
i Students who are intending to sub-
mit books in the $25 prize contest
sponsored by Mimes, campus dra-

He had arrived in the harbor aboard
the Jugoslav cruiser Dabrovn, escort-
ed into French territorial waters by
a whole fleet of the French Navy.
Minister of the Navy Pietri greeted
him aboard his ship.
With French officials, and with all
the majesty and pomp of his high
station, he took a motor launch to a
special landing float, escorted by two
French submarines.
IA few minutes after 4 p.m., amid
the deafening cheers of a huge crowd
shouting "Vive le Roi!" he went on
land. Barthou greeted him and bade
him welcome on behalf of the French
nation.
Neuman Is Elected
Triangle President
Wencel A" Neumann Jr., '36E, was
elected president of Triangles, junior
honorary engineering society, for this
year at a meeting of the club held
recently.

Speaking of Alpha Nu yesterday,
Charles Rogers, '36L, senior critic, More Than 2,000

Elstab, '38, Howard L. Meyers, '37 LUU0 ui~Ut' uum ┬▒ml
Eugene A. Gressman, '38, Urshal R. of the society, the oldest on the camp- Register At Union.
Miller, '38, Elbert G. Ricker, '38, us, and finding it rich in interesting _
George S. Quick,'3,BradL facts.
'38, Bernard L. Among other things related by More than 2,000 men students have'
Garber, '38, Harry Schneidermann, Rogers was the record of an argument registered for their undergraduate
'38, and George Supprell, '36. on the qualifications of Zachary Tay- memberships in the Union, accord-
Plans were laid at the meeting, af- or for the nreiaov in hich Tais ing to figures released yesterday by
1gmfn h i hp, I ito iue eesdysedyb

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