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October 06, 1934 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-10-06

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The Weather
Partly cloudy, probably show-
ers and cool in north today;
tomorrow fair and moderate.

C, r

A6igau.

DIaiti

Editorials
Round Table Reorganized .. .
The College Season ...

VOL. XLV. No. 12 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1934

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Tigers Go
Down To
4-1 Defeat
Bridges Is Hit Hard As
Cardinals Gain Second
Victory Of Series
Paul Dean Baffles
Cochrane's Team
Thirteen Tigers Are Left
On Base As Dean Bears
Down In Pinches
SPORTSMEN'S PARK, ST. LOUIS,
Oct. 5- (P) - Paul Dean, brilliant
freshman right-hander, duplicated
the opening day feat of big brother
Dizzy by pitching the St. Louis Card-
inals into a two to one game lead over
the Detroit Tigers today with a 4 to 1
victory in the third game of the World
Series.
The younger Dean, emulating Diz-
zy's performance in holding the Tigers
in check in the series opener in De-
troit, allowed three scattered hits in
the first three innings as the Cards
piled into.Bridges' curve ball for five
hits and single runs in the first and
second.
Pepper Martin, St. Louis' hero of
the 1931 series with the Athletics,
opened the bombardment in the first
with a triple off the screen in front
of the pavilion seats in deep left cen-
ter and immediately scored as Jack
Rothrock drove a long fly to center.
Frankie Frisch's single to right that
followed was wasted, as he was
doubled up trying to steal second
when Joe Medwick fanned.
The Cards counted again when Jim
Collins opened the second with a
single to right, took third as Bill De-
lancey doubled off the right field
screen short of Martin's belt and
scored on Dean's long fly to Pete Fox
in right after Ernie Orsatti had been
hit in the back with a pitched ball,
filling the bases, and Leo Durocher
fouled out.,,,.k
Young Paul, a bit nervous himself,
had trouble turning the Tigers back
without a run, and he left eight on
the bases in the first four innings as
the score remained the same.
Gehringer Singles I
Charlie Gehringer, Tiger's brilliant
second baseman, singled to center
with two gone in the first, but died
there as Hank Greenberg, helpless at
the plate since he hit his eighth in-
ning homer in the first game, popped
a foul to Delancey.
Goose Goslin opened the second
with a single that gave him two bases
when it took a bti bound over
Frisch's head and got away from
Rothrock, in right, for the Card's
sixth error of the series, the 11th for
both teams Dean hit Mary Owen l
with a pitched bal after Bill Rogel,
limping from an ankle hurt, popped
up, but Fox lifted a fly to Martin and
Bridges fanned.
Paul got out of trouble narrowly in
both the third and fourth innings,
leaving the bases filled behind him.
He walked Mickey Cochrane with
one out in the third and Gehringer
promptly doubled to center as Orsat-
ti missed a shoestring catch, the ninth
time in 12 appearances at the plate
in the series so far that Charlie has
got on base. After Greenberg fanned
miserably, Goose Goslin was purpose-
ly passed, filling the bases, but ,ogell
flied out to Orsatti.

Cards Score Again
Pitching magnificently in the
pinches, though hard pressed because
of wildness, St. Louis went far in
front as a barrage of three hits add-
ed two runs in the fifth to the Card-
inal single-run assaults in the first
and second, and forced Bridges to
retire in favor of the Indian left
hander, Elon Hogsett.
Pepper Martin added a double off
the right field screen to his earlier
triple to start the final bombardment
of Bridges, the curve ball star, who
was touched for eight hits, four of
them for extra bases, before he de-
parted. Jack Rothrock followed Mar-
tin with a triple into the far left field
corner, scoring Martin, and Collins
rode home with the second run as
Frankie Frisch bounced an infield
single over Charlie Gehringer's head.
Hogsett took the mound then,
forced Joe Medwick to hit into a
double play from Bill Rogell to Geh-
ringer to Hank Greenberg, and Col-
lins died trying to steal after he had
gotten a life on Rogell's bad throw
to first on his grounder, the 12th er-

ii
EI
r

Case No. IV
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 has paid his tuition for the
first semester. He does not have
the $1.50 per week to pay his room
rent.
He works for his board in a
local restaurant week-ends. The
rest of the week he cooks in his
home. He misses several meats a
week.
He expected an FERA job this
year. He gets practically no money
from home. He will probably have
to leave school unless he finds
work.

Revolt Stirs
Spain; Many
Lives Taken

Hauptmann
Called Sane
By Alienists

Wolverines Will Oppose
Michigan State In Grid
Opener At Stadium Today

Bitter Fighting Breaks
Out As Liberals Strike
Against Conservatives
Communication Is
Cut OffBy Rebels

Four Psychiatrists

Agree

'

All People Ordered
Streets In Madrid
Reduce Casualties

Off
To

Attempt To Aid
ICheering With
New Groupings
Concentration Of Students
Is Expected To Improve
Volume And. Spirit
Because all of the University stu-
dents will be concentrated in two sec-
tions of the stadium for the Mich-
igan State game, a good exhibition
of cheering is expected by Joseph E.
Horak, Jr., '35, head cheerleader.
"During the past few years the
spirit of the Michigan rooters has
seemed inferior to that of visiting
rooters, but it may be that the impres-
sion has been created by the scatter-
ing of the Michigan fans in the bowl,"
Horak explained.
"This year we are starting by hav-
ing all the students sitting together
in the hope that the volume and the
snap of the cheering will be improved.
In succeeding games we are planning
to build up a cheering section which
can at least equal the volume of the
famous Mr. Patsy O'Toole," he con-
tinued.
"Stunts and cards will not be used
a great deal this year, only one stunt
being planned for the season. It will
be in the form of some sort of a card
display, probably for the Illinois game,
Horak concluded.
To Issue $13,545 In
FERA Cheeks Here
FERA checks amounting to $13,545
will be issued today and Monday at
the University storehouse, Harold S.
Anderson, c o s t accountant, an-
nounced yesterday.I
All students who held FERA jobs
prior to Oct. 1 should get their money
as soon as possible, Mr. Anderson
said. He warned that those who have
not collected their check by 5 p.m.
Monday will be taken "not to need the
money and be dropped from the pay-.
roll."
The payroll must be sent to the
State FERA headquarters in Lansing
by the end of next week, Mr. And-
erson explained. Only one payment
will be issued each month.
Only nine and one quarter hours
were allowed for September as
against the 37% to be granted during
the succeeding month. No overtime,
as will be the local administrations
policy throughout, was issued.
Union Provides
Football Ticket
Service Today
A ticket and information booth will
be conducted today and every Satur-
day during the fall on which the Var-
sity football team plays at home. Its
headquarters will be in the lobby of
the Union under the direction of the
student co-operative committee of the
Union.
Student committee members will be
stationed at a desk all morning and
until game time in the afternoon to
assist football guests. At this booth
tickets may be bought and left for
sale by the Union. Committeemen
will also make every attempt to elim-
inate scalping, according to student
officials of the Union.
A further service to be rendered by
the Union co-operative committee is
the posting of scores of all major

games played throughout the country
as early as possible.
Tryouts For Women's
Business Staff Called

MADRID, Oct. 5 - (P) - A bloody
revolution directed at republican
Spain's new right wing Government
tonight had taken the lives of scores
and caused many injuries. Other
hundreds were prisoners.
Official Government reports tonight
were that 50 were dead and 200
wounded. An Associated Press com-
pilation, however, indicated that the
number of dead more nearly ap-
proached 70.
With bitter fighting reported from
Asturias, Catalonia and other out-
lying governments, Madrid, cut off
from much of Spain because the reb-
els shattered communications, await-
ed fearfully what the night might
bring.
Guards Patrol Streets
Premier Alejandro Lerroux's gov-
ernment, hardly 24 hours old, strove
desperately to put down the revolt in
which Communists, Socialists and
Syndico-Anarchists - their most po-
tent weapon the revolutionary gener-
al strike declared last midnight -
joined common cause against his con-
servative coalition.
Minister of Interior Aloy Alfaro, in
an effort to reduce casualties, ordered
all persons off the streets of Madrid,
while soldiers, police, and assault
guards patrolled the city.
Machine guns peered menacingly
from the roofs of public buildings,
residences and other strategic points
and heavy guards protected the
homes of members of the Govern-
ment.
In several clashes during the day
and at dusk machine gun and rifle
fire rattled through the streets of the
capital.
The Associated Press correspondent
at Oviedo reported that sharp fight-
ing in Asturias,, which he described
as completely paralyzed by the strike,
had cost the lives of 20 guardsmen,
in addition to the unknown casualties
suffered by the rebels.
Fighting Widespread
Sharp fighting occurred at Eidar,
munitions center which the Reds cap-
tured only to be evicted by troops;
at Bajadoz, where Marguerita Nelken,
Socialist woman member of deputy,
led rebels; at San Sebastian, .and at
other cities.
Catalonia, long agitated by its de-
sire for independence instead of its
present autonomy, saw the Separatist
flag raised at an estimated ten vil-
lages.
Madrid's general hospital also was
seized by the revolutionaries and con-
verted into an impromptu fort,
around which the battle surged.
Airplanes roared over towns taken
by the rebels, bombarding Asturias
heavily. In that province, reports
reaching the capital said, radicals
were assembling in the mountains to
gather fighting equipment from cach-
es established by their leaders.
FLIGHT AGAIN POSTPONED
The stratosphere flight scheduled
for today from Ford Airport, Detroit,
by Dr. Jean Piccard and his wife,
Jeannette as pilot, was again post-
poned because of unfavorable weath-
er conditions.
The Piccards probably will not at-
tempt the flight again for a few days
until weather conditions improve.

In Report After Many
Long Tests
Alibi Is R4futed Inj
Letters fiscovered
Hunterdon County Grand
Jury Will Meet Monday
To ConsiderCharges
NEW YORK, Oct. 5. - P) - Bruno
Richard Hauptmann, the German
carpenter accused of extorting the
$50,000 ransom in he Lindbergh baby
kidnaping, was prnounced sane late
today by four alienists who examined
him for New York and New Jersey
authorities.
A fifth psychiatrist, representing
the defense, did not join the other
doctors in signing the announcement
nor did he express any opinion on
the case.
"After a thorough examination of
Bruno Richard Hauptmann," said the
alienists' report, "we have come to the
conclusion that he is sane and that
there is no evidence indicative of any
previously existing mental disorder.
"The patient's intelligence, judg-
ment and memory, his knowledge of
the difference between right and
wrong, of the relationship between
cause and effect, and his understand-
ing of the nature and quality of his
act, are in our opinion all normal."
Issues Statement
This statement was issued through
District Attorney Samuel J. Foley at
cluded lengthy tests on the prisoner,
the Bronx after the quintet had cn-
cluded lengthy tests on the prisoner,
whose counsel moved earlier in the
day to inspect the grand jury minutes
of his indictment.
It was signed by Drs. James B.
Bradley and James A. Connolly, who
had been chosen by New Jersey au-
thorities, and Dr. S. Philip Goodheart
and Richard H. Hofmanrepresent-
ing Foley. Dr. James H. Huddleson
was the defense representative.
Foley also announced that the four
who signed the report had requested
permission to make a test of Haupt-
mann's spinal fluid, but that Dr. Hud-
dleston objected.
Possession by Bronx County author-
ities of 13 letters, written in Ger-
man, which Dr. Samuel Lubliner, in-
terpreter for the Bronx Supreme
Court, declared refute alibi dates and
places given by Bruno Richard Haupt-
mann, was disclosed today.
Find Brother's Letter
One of the letters written by Fritz
Hauptmann, brother of the prisoner
and a tailor in Dresden, Germany,
was adclressed to Max Halleck, a Sev-
enth avenue furrier and asked wheth-
er the late Isador Fisch, who died in
Germany last March, had any assets.
The prisoner has maintained that
Fisch gave him a package which,
three weeks before his arrest, he dis-
covered contained the money which
authorities later found was part of
the Lindbergh ransom payment.
The contents of the other letters
were not disclosed.
A delay in the scheduled trial in
Bronx County of Hauptmann on an
indictment charging extortion will be
asked by the prosecution should the
State of New Jersey request additional
time to consider kidnap and murder
indictments, James A. Foley, district
attorney, said.
Meantime, Atty-Gen. David T. Wil-
entz, of New Jersey, announced that
the Hunterdon County grand jury
would convene Monday to consider
charges against Hauptmann.

Leads Gridders In Opener

CAPT. TOM AUSTIN

This Afternoon

Untried Michigan T
To Receive First
From Spartans

e a m
Test

Largest State Band In-
History Arrives Today
Eighty strong, the khaki-clad Mich-
igan State Military Band will arrive*
at 10 a.m. today at the City Hall and
parade to Morris Hall as the first
step in its annual invasion of the
Michigan campus.
The State unit, which is larger than
ever in its history, has prepared a
series of maneuvers almost as intric-
ate as those which it will meet from
the Varsity Band in the Stadium this
afternoon. Added interest is lent the
meeting by the fact that both Don-
ald A. Strouse, the Michigan drum-
major, and James C. Aldrich, drum-
major of the State band, are seniors
and are meeting for 'the last time.
For the first time since they as-
sumed their posts in 1927, Leonard
and Nicholas Falcone will not com-
pete in band direction today. Nicho-
las, director of the Michigan band,
is on leave of absence, and the blue-
coated Fighting Hundred will go on
the field to play "The Yellow and
Blue" under the baton of its acting
conductor, Bernard B. Hirsch.
Michigan Real
Estate Group
Elects Officers
Leonard P. Reumner Of
Detroit New President
Of Organization
Following an address by State Sen.
Andrew L. Moore of Pontiac, noted
taxation expert, yesterday at the Un-
ion, the Michigan Real Estate Asso-
ciation concluded its annual conven-
tion by electing Leonard P. Reaumer
of Detroit, past president of the na-
tional association, as its president for
the coming year.
Besides Reaumer, the more than
100 members present named the fol-
lowing slate: Bert J. Baker of Lansing,
first vice-president; Charles H. Ward-
en of Grand Rapids, second vice-
president; Arthur J. Early of Kala-
mazoo, secretary; Louis Webber of
Fremont, executive secretary; and
Hugo J. Hesse of Detroit, treasurer.
Hesse is the only one to have been re-
elected.
Speaking on "Michigan's Taxation
Problems," Senator Moore thorough-
ly reviewed the tax situation in this
state today.
Thursday night the realtors heard
Walter S. Schmidt of Cincinnati,
president-elect of the national Real
Estate Association, declare that "real
estate men can play a vital part in
the administration of the National
Housing Act."

Active Part In
Politics Urged
For Teachers
President Of Educational
Group Believes Victory
May Be Near
PETOSKEY, Oct. 5-- VP) - Harold
Steele, of Jackson, president of the
Michigan Education Association, said
in an address here Friday that teach-
ers must get into politics and help
pull the public schools out of a se-
rious crisis.
He spoke berore the fifth district
convention of the association.
"Children of Michigan," he said,
"are suffering from decreased school-
ing in times when they need improved
and increased training. Teachers are
suffering from overwork and decreas-
ed pay, when they should be free from
such worries in order to meet more
efficiently the needs of childhood."
He said that large districts as well
as small ones are in financial straits,
mentioning Flint, Kalamazoo and
Muskegon as examples. Additional
difficulties are possible, he said, as
Grand Rapids and other cities vote on
proposals to come under the fifteen-
mill tax limitation.
"Already the decrease in schooling
is having its effect in character break-
downs among our young people," he
said. "This crime increase must be
checked. Schools must be kept open
if for no other reason than to keep
children off the streets."
He declared that Michigan schools
will need at least $25,000,000 of State
aid this year. "To get anything from
public officials, he continued, "two
conditions must be fulfilled; the prop-
osition must have merit and pressure
must be brought to bear on the offi-
cials."
Steele said he had "talked with
both candidates for Governor and I
believe they are with us 100 per cent."
He urged teachers "to register, to
vote understandingly and to see per-
sonally that 10 other citizens of their
acquaintance do likewise. Then the
victory is ours."
Will Retire Yale's 1
PsiUpsilon Chapter
NEW YORK, Oct. 5. - (P) --The
chapter of the Psi Upsilon fraternity
at Yale, founded in 1839, will be re-
tired as soon as the necessary formal
steps can be taken, the executive
council of the fraternity announced
today.
"The retirement of the chaper, one
of the oldest in the organization, is a
matter of keen regret," Archibald

Progress Of World
Series To Be Told
Kipke Counts On Heavy
Line To Smash Strong
Passing Attack
By ARTHUR W. CARSTENS
Sports Editor
Michigan State College's football
team invades Ann Arbor today to give
Coach Harry Kipke's Wolverines,
seeking their fifth consecutive Big
Ten and third consecutive National
titles, a baptism of fire. The game will
start at 2 p.m. and the progress of
the World Series game in St. Louis
will be announced over the public
address system, during lulls in the
battle.
It will not be just another opening
game for Michigan, but a test of, as
yet, untried units in the machine
which Kipke dopes to have ready for
important Conference and intersec-
tional games this fall.
Kipke admitted before practice yes-
terday that he was worried over a
team that has had to be rebuilt twice
since preliminary practice opened. He
is not taking State too lightly, but is
worrying more about Georgia Tech,
Illinois, and Minnesota coming up.
Backfield Weakened
Injuries to John Regeczi and Bill
Renner have wreaked havoc with the
yeteran backfield that the young men-
tor expected to carry the Maize and
Blue this fall. Steve Remias and How-
ard Triplehorn, juniors who have yet
to prove their ability under fire, will
start at full and left halfback re-
spectively.
Matt Patanelli will be the third
untried player in the Wolverine back-
field. Patanelli, who was a star end
during his freshman year, inherited
the blocking back position when it
was learned that Bill Renner would
be out for a month or more with a
fracture in his ankle.
The only back with an appreciable
amount of Varsity experience will be
Russ Oliver, reserve fullback for two
years, who will call signals, do the
kicking, and throw the Michigan
passes.
Heavy, Veteran Line
The line is the least of Kipke's wor-
ries. With a fast, beefy veteran start-
ing at every post and plenty of re-
serves available he is counting on his
forwards to crush the Spartan at-
tack, particularly their vaunted aerial
game, before it can get started.
The Wolverine line, Savage, Vier-
giver, Hildebrand, Ford, Borgmann,
Austin, and Ward, averages 205
pounds compared to the 183-pound
average of the Spartan forwards. The
Wolverine backfield, too, is much
heavier than that Bachman will start,
Kipke's backs averaging 183, the
Spartans, 159.
The East Lansing team displayed
a versatile aerial attack last Satur-
day when they defeated Grinnell Col-
lege, 33 to 20, scoring two touchdowns
directly from passes and getting into
position for their other scores in the
same way.
Drill Pass Defense
Kipke has been working his team all
week in the attempt to develop a cap-
able pass defense. The drill, however,
has not been too successful, as was
shown in the last practice yesterday,
when Kipke took the'team into the
Stadium for a short workout. The sec-
ond team, equipped with State pass-
ing plays and using Aug as the passer,
completed a number of heaves, mak-
ing Triplehorn and Oliver look par-
ticularly weak on defense.
Regeczi, Kipke's punting ace, has

been out in uniform the last three
days and will, according to Dr. Lynn,
be ready to play if he is needed. Re-
ports from Lansing late yesterday said
that Kurt Warmbein, passing half-
baek, had been hurt in practice and
might not play, but experts regarded
it as a possible "bear story" and cred-
ited it accordingly.
Probable Lineups
[STATE Pos. Michigan

Reaction On Sun Photographed
By Lake Angelus Observatory

At 2:34 p.m., (E.S.T.) on June 19,
' 1934, in Ann Arbor at least, there
was the deepest peace and quiet.
Commencement was just over and
Summer Session still a week away. The
campus dogs and squirrels were about
c the only moving objects.
Not so on the sun, however; at just
that moment, with no previous warn-
ing, a great mass of dark gas, about
50,000 kilometers (31,000 miles) long
and 23,000 kilometers wide (14,000
miles), was explosively ejected from
a sun spot; and in about three min-
utes it had expanded and swept out-

been ejected, possibly not.
How, it may be asked, is it known
so confidently and in so much detail
what was takingdplace on the sun's
surface at this time? The answer is
that the astronomers of the Lake An-
gelus Observatory of the University of
Michigan, who make a specialty of
keeping tab on the sun, had their in-
struments trained at just the proper
spot and saw the whole thing. Not
only that; they took moving pic-
tures of the whole of this solar drama
with the spectroheliokinematograph,
and if you want to see with your ownj
eyes what happened you should per-I
suade Dr. R. M. Petrie or Mr. Robert

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