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October 12, 1934 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-10-12

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Thne Weathe r
Fair and cooler Friday; Sat-
urday fair with moderate
temperatures.

L

fliigt an.

:4Iati

Editorials
Fraternity And Sorority
Finances .. .
They Always Come Back..

VOL. XLV. No. 17 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1934

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Tuberculosis
Meetings Are
Hed AtUnion
Freshmen Health Results
Announced By Forsythe;
No Conclusions Drawn
Necessity To Test
Elders Is Stressed
S t a t e Investigating Staff
Will Aid In Examination
Of Athletes
Care and treatment of tuberculosis1
in men and women of high school and
college age was the feature of the
talks and discussion by members of
the Michigan Tuberculosis Associa-
tion, Michigan Trudeau Society, and
Michigan Sanatorium Association at
a banquet last night at the Union
which concluded the all-day annual
meeting of the organizations.
Dr. Warren E. Forsythe, director of
the University Health Service, an-t
nounced the results of the health
knowledge test given to freshmen the]
first week of school which dealt with
tuberculosis. He did not attempt to
draw any conclusions, stating that
time for detailed study of the re-
sults had not been available.
"Tuberculosis Health Hazards of
the Young Adult," was the topic dis-
cussed by Dr. W. J. V. Deacon, State
Health Statistician. Dr. Deacon stated
that from the ages of five to 22 women
showed a sharp rise in their suscep-
tibility to the disease. Men showedua
-similar rise, Dr. Deacon said, buta
added that the high point for men
was between the ages of 45 and 49.
Death Age Advanced
"Twenty-five years ago," he said,
"both men and women showed their
highest death rate in the twenties, butt
today we have pushed the high rate
for men to the late forties, thus add-c
ing 25 years to the productive life of,
tubercular males. There is no reason,
with intensive work, why the same re-
sults may not be obtained in the case
of women.':
Dr. Deacon said that it was essen-t
tial to test children while still in
school. "The schools are able to do the
work in the ordinary course of]
things," he stated, "but it is very hard
to get men and women to take at
tuberculin test after they have lefti
school or college."
Dr. Bruce.: H. Douglas, president oft
the Michigan Tuberculosis Associa-
tion, said that investigation had1
shown that a great many high school]
and college athletes had been found
to be suffering from tuberculosis inF
various stages. "The strain of athletes
reduces resistance to disease in manyt
cases," Dr. Douglas stated, "and more
often than not, the healthy looking
athlete is infected. Consequently, highc
school and college athletes should be
tuberculin tested and X-rayed beforeR
being permitted to engage in competi-]
tion."
State Will Aidt
He added that where facilities are
not available for such examination,
the State investigating staff stood
ready to aid insofar as they were able.
Dr. Douglas emphasized the fact thatt
the hazards of tuberculosis are ever
present, and since athletics do
tend to increase them, that no cost
was too great to eliminate the hazards
as far as possible.
Seal sale directors from all over
the State met at 9:45 a.m. in the
Union to lay plans for the 1934 Christ-,
mas Seal sale which begins on

Thanksgiving Day. Means of educat-
ing the public to the need of buying
Christmas seals was discussed, and a
plan was mapped out whereby the sale
of this year may pass that of last,
which was the largest since 1929.
Luncheon At Union
At a luncheon given in the Union.
by the Michigan Tuberculosis Asso-,
ciation Dr. Douglas reviewed the work
of the past year, and Dr. Paul Voelker,
State superintendent of public in-
struction, told the audience of 125
persons the part that the school
should play in tuberculosis control.
All of the officers of the Michigan
Tuberculosis Association were re-
elected by the board of trustees, ex-
cept Mr.Carl Henry of the executive
committee who was replaced by Dr.
Salvatore Lajocono, superintendent
of Morgan Heights Sanatorium, Mar-
quette.
Daily Trojan Says
Team Is Corrupted
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 11. - (P)-

The Green Pastures' To Play
Ann Arbor With Original Cast

"The Green Pastures," interna-
tionally famous Pulitzer prize play
which has been continually produced
on Broadway and on the road for al-
most five years, is coming Wednesday,
Oct. 31, to the Michigan Theatre for
a one night showing.
Almost a hundred people ,comprise
the huge company of the play, and
three balloon top baggage cars, each
70 feet in length, are required for the
transportation of scenery and equip-
ment. The show, according to its
agent, is the biggest traveling attrac-
tion that has been on the road in
recent years.
The original cast that played for
more than a year and a half on
Broadway is with the play except for
two rolesdthat have been vacated
through death. There has never at
any time been a secondary company
of "The Green Pastures,' according
to Mr. Schneider.

Eminent Playwright

The elderly, benevolent Richard B.
Harrison, who impersonates the Deity MARC CONNELLY
in the Marc Connelly classic, has been
raised by the producer this season,
after long and distinguished service Schneider, it is the intention of
in his unique role, to the standing Rowland Stebbinstheproducerto
of a full fledged star. Harrison has ' t '
the commendable record of never take the piece back to Broadway
having missed a single performance next spring. It is thought that the
during the almost five years that the return engagement in New York will
play has been on the boards. continue through most of next year,
After the current tour of "The after which a London production is
Green Pastures," according to Mr. contemplated.

Public Sale Of
Choral Union
Ticket's Begins
Season Tickets Limited
For Concert Series Of
Famous Musicians
Public sale of season tickets for the
Choral Union concert series will begin
at 8:30 a.m tomorrow in the general
office of the School of Music, May-
nard Street.
Starting tomorrow and continuing
until the Rosa Ponselle 'concert, Oct.
24, or so long as the supply may last,
all unsold tickets will be offered to
the general public at $5, $7, $8.50, and
$10 each, Dr. Charles A. Sink, presi-
dent of the School of Music, stated.
Each season ticket will also contain
a coupon which is good for three dol-
lars when purchasing May Festivalj
tickets next spring.,
Dr! Sink announced yesterday that
the sale of tickets thus far was ex-
ceptionally heavy, being "one of the
best advance sales in several seasons."
He said, however, that there are still
a limited number of season tickets in
all divisions of price available.
Tickets for individual concerts will
be placed on sale later at prices of
$1, $1.50, and $2.00 each per concert.
The concert season will be officially
opened on Oct. 24, by Rosa Ponselle,
soprano of the Metropolitan Opera
Company. Miss Ponselle will be fol-
lowed on Nov. 1 by Lawrence Tibbett,
one of the nation's most popular sing-
ers. Later in the year concerts will be
given by Artur Schnabel, pianist;
Josef Szigeti, violinist; Lotte Leh-
mann, soprano; Jose Iturbi, pianist-
conductor; the Gordon String Quar-
tet; the Don Cossack Russian Male
Chorus; the Cleveland Symphony Or-
chestra; and the Boston Symphony
Orchestra.
WARRANT FOR DRUNK DRIVER
Estella Middleton, RFD 1, was in
St. Joseph's Hospital last night as a
result of an automobile accident in
the 1000 block of W. Liberty Street.
The police have sworn out a war-
rant for her arrest on a drunk driv-
ing charge.{

Sinister Sophs See
Secret Summons As
Symbol Of Success
A modern Paul Revere was abroad
last night. He was a member of theI
class of '37, and he did his work well,
His means of conveyance was not a
horse but a telephone, but even so he'
covered a lot of ground.
Yes! The sophomores are arming
for the fray. No longer are the fresh-
men to be allowed to strike the first'
blow. A message has gone out, a plan
has been formed. Woe to the men of ,
'37. For the first time in recent years'
the sophomore class is confident of
winning the fall games.
No amount of bribery - no threats
of coercion -nothing can make the
haughty leaders of '37 reveal the'
secret of their good cheer. Their lips
are sealed to all but members of their
own class. To them they issue a1
blanket invitation to join the modern
minute-men. Sophomores claim that
the freshmen will be:
"Out of their beds, all of a shiver,
In a wild dash for the Huron river."
Eighteen Selected
For Varsity Debate;
Eighteen men have been selected
for the Men's Varsity Debate Squad"
for the current semester, James H.'
McBurney announced yesterday.
Ward Allen, Collins Brooks, Wil-
liam Centner, Stewart Cram, Herbert
Grosch, Joe Harmon, Robert Hill, Jul-
ius Joseph, Edward Litchfield, John
McWilliams, Jack Moekle, Robert
Molloy, Karl Nelson, H. L. Schnider-
man, Samuel Travis, Jack Weissman,,
Eugene Wilhelm, and Abe Zwerdling
were the men chosen.
A meeting of this group will be held
at 10 a.m. Saturday in Room 4203
Angell Hall, Mr. McBurney said.
The men chosen for the squad were
selected out of a group of 42. Addi-
tional tryouts will be held Tuesday,
Oct. 1. He added that all men on the
campus interested in inter-collegiate
debating are invited to take part. He
urged all men who intend to report
next Tuesday to get information con-
cerning these tryouts in Room 107
Haven Hall.

U. S. Agents
Take Charge
Of Stoll Case
Nathan Accepts Leadership
In Nationwide Search
For LoneKidnaper
Relatives Wait Call
For Ransom Money
Federal Authorities Fear
For Safety Of Kentucky
Society Matron
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Oct. 11. - (P) -
Placing Mrs. Alice Stoll's safety above
all else, Kentucky and Louisville au-
thorities tonight accepted the leader-
ship of Federal agents in the hunt for
the young brunette society matron
who was slugged and taken from her
home by a lone kidnaper yesterday.
Harold Nathan, of Washington, as-
sistant director of the Department
of Justice Division of Investigation,
who reached here today, accepted the
leadership.
He concurred with emphasis in the
concern expressed by Mayor Neville
Miller, of Louisville, for Mrs. Stoll's
safety.
"Our first wish is the safe return
of the girl," Nathan said. "We must
be assured she is safe before we can
do anything else. We would rather
have that than anything else, even if
it meant we could not make a case or
even an arrest."
Meanwhile, relatives of Berry V.
Stoll, Louisville oil executive and hus-
band of the victim, awaited word from
the kidnapers, but said no contact
had-been made. The Stollhtelephone
lines were kept cleared in hopes of a
call. Mrs. Stoll was ill with a severe
cold when kidnaped.
William Stoll, president of the
Louisville Board of Trade and brother
of Berry, said:
"We only want Alice back. I have
been here at my phone waiting for
some word but we have heard noth-
ing."
The announcement of Mayor Mil-
ler was made at a conference of all
police officials connectd with the
case. Among those attending was
Kentucky's Adjutant General, H. H.
Denhardt, County Judge Ben Ewing,
Nathan, and Dunlap Wakefield, Louis-
ville director of safety.
George Stoll, another brother of
Berry, represented Athe family at the
conference.
"The family is so very anxious to
expedite negotiations and the return
of Mrs. Stoll that they prefer not to
give out any information," he said in
a written statement.
He refused to discuss the ransom
demanded, reported to have been $50,-
000.
The kidnap's victim is a member
of a family which has been promi-
nent in the history of Kentucky since
pioneer days and was closely connect-
ed with President Abraham Lincoln.
One of her ancestors, James Speed,
served as attorney general in Lincoln's
cabinet.

False Tip Thwarts
Sheriff In Heroic
Search For Killer
Washtenaw County deputy sheriffs
almost caught the murderers of lit-
tle Lillian Gallaher yesterday - al-
most but not quite.
A dramatic wire flashed into the
sheriff's office here stating that a car
containing Merton W. Goodrich and
his wife, hunted throughout the na-
tion as the killers of the 11-year-old
Detroit girl, was speeding to Ann Ar-
bor. They were on the Ann Arbor
road, the wire stated, and had just
passed through Plymouth.
The excited deputies hustled down
the stairs of the county jail, armed
to the teeth. And, parked directly
across the street, the hunted car met
their gaze.
They ran to the car, jerked open
the door, and saw a mild looking
couple who turned out to be, not vic-'
ious kidnappers, but Mr. and Mrs.'
William E. Heaton of Chicago.
After questioning the Heatons, the
Washtenaw deputies reluqtantly
wired Oakland county officers and
State police that the search was off.
Johnson To
Become NRA
CodeExpert
Former Blue Eagle Chief
May Serve As Unofficial
Arbitrator
WASHINGTON, Oct. 11. - (AP) -
Hugh S. Johnson was reported today
by friends to be considering setting
up his own private Blue Eagle offices
as an expert extraordinary of NRA
codes.
As have some others who have
stepped out of high New Deal posts
the former NRA chief also would
serve as unofficial promoter of Pres-
ident Roosevelt's industrial peace
plan.
A number of outstanding indus-
trialists and labor leaders are known
to have approached Johnson seeking
the dynamic general's services as a
special adviser after he formally quits
NRA next Monday.
They report the proposal is receiv-
ing Johnson's consideration. Some
observers even believe the subject has
been the topic of White House dis-
cussion.
Annual Parent
Institute Will
Convene Here
The Fifth Annual Parent Educa-'
tion Institute, sponsored by the ex-
tension division in co-operation with
the Michigan Congress of Parents and
Teachers and the School of Education,
will meet Nov. 1, 2, and 3 in Ann
Arbor.
Prominent speakers will be Dr.
LeRoy E. Bowman of the Child Study
Association of America; Dr. Caroline
Hedger of the Elizabeth McCormick
Memorial Fund, Chicago; and Dr.
Paul F. Voelker, superintendent of
public instruction. Other speakers wil
be from the faculty of the University,
and prominent authorities on parent
education throughout the State.
Meetings will also be held in the
University High School Auditorium
and in the Lydia Mendelssohn The-
atre.
A luncheon Saturday, Nov. 3, at the

Michigan Union, followed by a con-
ference on teacher-training institu-
tions will close the sessions.

Ruthven And
Huber Speak.
To Graduates
Annual Convocation And
Reception Are Held At
League
Nearly 600 students of the graduate
school, their wives, and members of
the various faculties heard addresses
by Pres. Alexander G. Ruthven and
Dean G. Carl Huber yesterday in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre at the i
annual graduate school convocation.
President Ruthven warned against
"the tendency of graduate students]
to specialize too much." Many things,
are needed for a well-educated man,1
he said, and "there is a danger of
forgetting this fact."i
"We are passing into an era of con-
science," he said, "and a knowledge
of art, of music, and of the incentive
for religious thought"-- are needed.
"Education is continuous," the
President added. "And the expert
who knows nothing else is no better
and deserves no more credit than the
star athlete who knows nothing else."
"However," he concluded, "the ex-
pert can be educated too, and, to dos
so and have a full, well-rounded life i
should be the goal.''
The President praised Dean Huber i
as "a great scholar, honored and re-
spected throughout the world."
In his address, which preceded that
of President Ruthven, the graduate
school dean stated that "a notable
feature of the school is that there
are few fixed and rigid rules for regu-
lating the number of students." 1
During the depression, he claimed,
"750 have come out of the graduate I
school with degrees, 100 of these doc- 4
torates."
Dean Huber said that he at first
feared many who received degrees
from the graduate school did not find
positions, but stated his belief that
the great majority of them did.
He praised the junior college sys-
tem and inferred that, in the future,
all teachers in those schools will be
doctors.
In closing, he left this thought with
his audience, "success lies with the
individual, and a great factor is anj
optomistic appreciation of opportun-
ity:"
An informal reception and dance in
the League followed the convocation.
Y.M.C.A. Heads To
Meet In Ann Arbor
The heads of the various Y.M.C.A.
organizations in the Big Ten schools
will convene Nov. 10 and 11 in Ann
Arbor, Russell F. Anderson, president
of the Student Christian Association,
announced yesterday.
Noted faculty men from some of the
Big Ten schools and state secretaries
of the Y.M.C.A. will be in attendance
The student leaders that will be here
are Ralph Wareham, University of
Iowa; Vin Borderud, Northwestern;
Robert Dierks, University of Minneso-
ta; John Porter, Purdue; Jack Brick-
er, Western Reserve; Frank Seaman,
University of Illinois; Edwin Wilkie,
University of Wisconsin; Robert Ives,
Ohio State University; and Robert C.
Johnson, University of Cincinnati.

Anti-Italian Riots
Stage*d In Paris
By Jugoslavians

Two Men Are Held Near
P a r is As Accomplices
Of Assassin
French Cabinet Is
Expected To Resign
Murder Of King Alexander
Repudiated By Italy's
Official Press

PARIS, Oct 11- (P) - That the 10
shots which Petrus Kalemen fired still
choed through Europe was evidenced
today when Jugoslavs staged anti-
[talian riots and French political ob-
servers confidently predicted that
remier Gaston Doumergue's cabinet
vould resign in mass for reorganiza-
ion.
. Albert Sarraut's resigriation as min-
ister of the interior early today was
xpected to be only the first of official
eads that will roll in consequence of
the tragedy.
The new boy king of the southern
Slavs, 11-year-old Peter, prepared to
leave Paris for Belgrade with his
nother, Queen Marie, as official
ources here and at Rome expressed
)elief that the anti-Italian demon-
trations in Jugoslavia would not en-
langer Europe's peace.
Net Closing on Accomplices
'French police were firmly convinced
that an international terrorist outfit
was back of Alexander's assassination.
Officials of the Surete Nationale an-
iounced they were steadily drawing
the net around suspected accomplices
>f Kalemen.
A chain of evidence already in the
ands of police led them to believe
that they would be able to solve the
nurder of the Jugoslav king.
At Annemasse, France, police grill-
d two men - Wladislav Benes and
ifaroslav Novack, who said they were
orn on territory then Austrian but
iow Italian - believing they were ac-
omplices of Kalemen
In the forest of Fontainebleu arm-
d posses of gendarues and gardes
nobiles were steadily closing in on
till another suspect believed trapped
n that ancient royal hunting ground.
Arrest of this third man, identified
s Sylvester Chalny by papers he let
al when police seized him once be-
ore, was confidently expected before
norning.
The trail picked up at Annemasse
was believed by Paris police to be the
nost promising. Questioning of the
two, the Surete Nationale said,
brought indication that the assassina-
tion band was divided into two sec-
tions, one at Marseilles, the other at
Paris.
If the Marseilles attempt failed the
final act of the drama was to be
staged in Paris.
Italian Attacked
An employee of the Italian consul-
ate was severely pummeled but not
seriously injured by crowds at Ljubl-
jana that had just learned of Alex-
ander's death. Police escorted the
Italian home as the crowd hooted
Italy derisively.
Authorities here and at Ljubyjana
denied that the Italian official actu-
ally had been manhandled or that
there had been public demonstrations
with speeches against Italy.
Jugoslavia's decision to honor her
dead king for his efforts to tighten
the bonds tying Serbs, Croats, Slov-
enes and other races into one nation
was taken at today's session of the
National Parliament, and enthusiastic
acclaim greeted it.
Young Peter's proclamation as King
to replace his father was made by
both houses of Parliament sitting at
a National assembly, in a scene of
sadness and silence.
REPUDIATE ASSASSINATION
ROME, Oct. 11 - ( ) - Italy's of-
ficial press tonight was clearly ready
to repudiate the assassination of King
Alexander of Jugoslavia, no matter
who his assassin was, as Benito Mus-
solini closely watched developments
in Jugoslavia growing out of the trag-
edy.
Riots at Ljubljana and Sarajevo
directed at Italy caused no great con-
cern here, and the press regarded with
profound repugnance and disapprov-
al the deed at Marseilles.
Although Italy has openly sympa-
thized with Croatia, Jugoslavia's
northern quarter, in its differences

Arrest

Labor

Transportation Library Center'
Of Research On Evans' Life

head For Fight
DuringPicket
Harry Reifin, labor leader in Ann
Arbor and alleged instigator of thef
student picketting of various stores
last semester, was arrested today for
assault and battery following a fight
during a picket on the Ann Arbor
Brewery. A Kentucky couple were
lodged in county jail for carrying
concealed weapons.
According to the police, Reifin hit
C. S. Thomas, secretary and treasur-
er of the Ann Arbor Brewery during
the picketting. He was placed under
3$100 bond after he pleaded not guilty
and his case will be brought up Oct.
19.
The Kentucky couple found in a
stolen automobile with changed li-
cense plates and carrying two fully
loaded revolvers were arrested and
held in County jail while police are
investigating their past records.
Giving their names as Eugene Free-
man, 25, and Frances Freeman, 20,
they were referred to Justice of Peace
Jay H. Payne and put under $5,000
bond. The pair waived Justice courta
proceedings in favor of trial in the
circuit court.

Christian Announces Recitals
Will Be Continued This Season

By RALPH W. HURDI
Greville Bathe of Philadelphia, who
has been working for the last two
years on a biography of Oliver Evans,
considered one of the greatest engi-
neers this country has ever produced,
has for the last few days centered his I
activities in the Transportation Li-
brary of the University.
Oliver Evans is credited with the
invention of the high-pressure steam
engine, an invention that came about,
the same time as James Watt's dis-
covery of the low-pressure steam en-
gine, and given much greater im-
portance by engineering authorities
than Watt's creation. Although his-
tory makes little or no recognition,

Health. The machine was driven by!
steam, and is considered as the first
vehicle to make its appearance on
the roads of this country.
Bathe became sufficiently interest-
ed in the machine to make a model
of it. After months of research, he
completed the model, and it is now'
on display in the Franklin Institute
of Philadelphia. His research awak-
ened his inter'est in Oliver Evans' fur-
ther possibilities as a great engineer.
Since that time Bathe has devoted

Prof. Palmer Christian, School of 1
Music organist, has announced a
series of three organ recitals, the first
of which will be given at 4:15 p.m.,
Wednesday, Oct. 17, in Hill Auditor-
ium.
Parvin Titus, a great artist froml
Christ Church, Cincinnati, will make
his first appearance in Ann Arbor in
this series. He will give a recital on
Wednesday, Nov. 14.
Professor Christian is commencing
these Wednesday afternoon organ re-
citals again this season due to the
large number of requests that have
been sent to the School of Music for
them. Among the outstanding con-
certs given in last year's series was

wide use of the tonal resources of the
famous organ in Hill Auditorium.
His first number will be "Largo in
E (Concerto Grosso No. 12)" by Hand-
el. Continuing, he will play, "An-
dante" by Stamitz and "Toccata and
Fugue in D Minor" by Bach. Profes-
sor Christian has chosen "Aftonfrid
(Evening Peace)" by Hagg, "Inter-
mezzo (Symphony VI)" by Widor,
and "Passacaglia and Finale on Bach"
by George Schumann for his next
selections. 'He will conclude his pro-k
gram with two numbers: "Reverie"
by Debussy-Christian and "Rhaps-
ody" by Sinding-Christian.
The second concert in these series
will be given by Mr. William Doty, in-
structor in organ and teacher of

all of his time to investigating everyi
possible source of reference concern- EDITORS CRITICIZED
ing Oliver Evans with the object of CHICAGO, Oct. 11. - (W) -College
writing his life, both from the stand- editors who offer petty attacks on
point of the man and the engineer. college authority and rules without
Bathe's attention was drawn to the weighing consequences were them-

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