Fair Saturday and probably
nday; little change in tern.
Official Publication of The Summer Session
The Tight R ope Becomes
L XIII No. 41
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, AUG. 13, 1932
PRICE FIVE (
I I I
In Short Riot
Three Killed, 20 Wounded
As 400 University Pupils
Strike at Government
After Two Hours
All Except 50 of Rebels
Captured; Sought to Put
Grove Back in Power
SANTIAGO, Chile, Aug. 12.-(A')-
Two army regiments and a large de-
tachment of armed police conquered
400 students in a battle at the Uni-
versity of Chile 'today, and quickly
snuffed out at revolt aimed at over-
throwing the government.
The uprising lasted exactly an hour
and a half. It resulted in three deaths
-a police officer, a student and a
boy bystander-and there were un-
confirmed reports that five others
were killed. Twenty persons were
The purpose of the revolt was to
restore Col. Marmaduke Grove in
control of the government in place
of Carlos G. Davilla, former ambas-
sador at Washington, who now heads
the Chilean socialist regime.
Only 50 Escape
The rebellion started at 5 p. m.
and ended at 6:30. As soon as the
students who had seized the Univer-
sity saw the.two regiments of troops,
they abandoned their barracks and
fled, racing away from heavy fire.
All except 50 of them were captured.
Previously a company of police had
rushed the administration building,
and, after hand-to-hand fighting,
made prisoners of 36 students, 12 of
whom were wounded.
The movement was an attempt to.
duplicate the story of last summer,
when students barricaded themselves
within the University and precipitat-
ed 'a series of demonstrations which
resulted in the ousting of Carlos,
Taken Without Warning +
The trouble satrted when 100 stu-
dents armed with rifles, alighted
from busses in front of the university
which is in the Alameda, Santiago's
main boulevard. Officials of the in-+
stitution were taken unawares and
the place was seized without diffi-:
Within a short time about 300
more men, most of them students,+
Joined the party within the univer-
Police were ordered to beseige the
University and within half an hour
they succeeded in surrounding it on
After clearing the boulevard, the
police blockaded it and then opened
their attack on the university itself..
No general assault was ordered, but
there was considerable sniping.
Stevens' 'Tour du Monde'1
Shows Alan Handley in
Final Role Here
The final performance of the last
play of the season, "Tour du Monde,"
will be given at 8:30 o'clock tonight
in the Lydia Mendelssohn theatre by
the Michigan Repertory Players.
"Tour du Monde," or '"Around the
World in Eighty Days," written by
Jules Verne and Alphonse D'Ennery,
is a whirlwind melodrama depicting
the adventures of Phileas Fogg, a
member of the Eccentrics club, Lon-
don, as he travels around the world
to fulfill a wager with other club
members. The part is played by Alan
Handley, who ends his campus dra-
matic career tonight.
As the five acts are run off, the
scenery flies past, with railroad
trains, ships, mountains and an ele-
phant forming part of the equip-
More Than 250 Enter
With Advance Credits
The stock market boom may be
making itself distinctly felt in Ann
Perhaps there is no connection but
the fact remains that in the last two
Ne Loan Board Plans Ways of Aiding Home
Do Not Advocate 'Dividing
Up'; Stand for Private
Control of Homes
Threatens to Block
High Tribunal Calls Upon
Governor Roosevelt to
Defend His Jurisdiction
In Mayor's Case
May Delay Action
Till Election Time
Members of the board of the n
Washington. Franklin Fort, chairm
home owners. Left to right around
John M. Gries, Rosewood, Ohio, ani
Thirty - Four Instead
Thirty-Seven to Give
The list of teachers who will oc-
cupy positions on the University high
school faculty was announced yes-
terday when it was stated that 34 in-
stead of 37 teachers will give instruc-
tion during the coming academic
With the exception of one or two
appointments yet to :be made the list
is as follows:
Leonard O. Andrews, social studies;
Earl D. Burnett, music-instrumen-
tal; Marshal L. Byrn, 'head of in-
dustrial arts department; Margaret
H. Chapin, fine arts; Hope M. Chip-
man, mathematics; Lucile Copass,
social studies; Persis M. Cope, Lat-
in; Ruth L. Craig, Latin; Catherine
A. Cudlip, English; Francis D. Cur-
tis, head of science department;
Wesley C. Darling, science; Fred S.
Dunham, head of Latin department;
Frederick W. East, head of depart-
ment of physical education for boys.
Frederica; A. Harriman, French
Cordelia M. Hayes, French; Char-
lotte I. Hayner, librarian; Nina R.
Henry, biology and general science;
Sara K. Hill, mathematics; Edith
Hoyle, history; Selma Lindell, math-
ematics; Marion McKinney, English;
David E. Mattern, public school
music; Odina B. Olson, music;
Gladys L. Powers, French.
Martin L. Robertson, general sci-
ence; Helen L. Ryder, English; Jean-
ette B. Saurborn, physical education
for girls; Raleigh B. Schorling, head
of mathematics department; Violo
Sebald, French and German; Or-
lando W. Stephenson, head of de-
partment of social studies; Clarence
D. Thorpe, head of the English de-
partment; John M. Trytten, type-
writing; Fred G. Wolcott, English;
Ben Wells, English.
In addition to these individuals,
there are others concerned with the
administration and allied operations
of the school. Prof. E. G. Johnston
will remain as principal. Prof. H. Y.
McClusky of the school of education'
is consulting psychologist. Mrs. Elsie
R. Fuller is secretary to the princi-
pal, and Frances C. Thornton is clerk
(associated Press Photo) Vice-Presidential Nominee
ew home loan discount bank are shown as they held their first meeting in
an, said he hoped that the banks would ease the situation on loans to Claiis Capitalists Are as
the table are: H. Morton Bodfish, Chicago; Nathan Adams, Dallas; Fort, 'Dumb as Workers'
d William E. Best, Pittsburgh.
Denying that his party advocated
I the "dividing up" of all wealth,
Led SpanExish Revolt Ex edition to James Maurer, Socialist candidate
for the vice presidency of the United
Bad Lan s T States, in a lecture last night in Pat-
Bad Lands Is tengill auditorium, stressed the fact
that Socialism stands for private
f ownership of private property and
-uc s'/ 4 as public ownership of the things es-
____sential to man's existence.
Under a Socialist regime, Maurer
Facultymen Return With said, there would be a larger amount
Seven BoXes iof of private property than there is to-
i-day, for each workingman would be
1m ens for Museum enabled to own his own house, gar-
den and all such things which would
The most important find made by not interfere with the rights of others
the Paleontology Museum expedition to have the same things. The fac-
to South Dakota was the skull of a tories, where men received work,'
hawk-like bird, the first specimen of would be run without profit so that
k' # N a fossil bird that has come from the
Bd. buy these consumable goods. It was
rBad Lands, according ot Prof. E. C.cailsm headttsodfr
Case, director of the museum and capitalism, he said, that stood for
leader of the "dividing up."
ea expeexpedtson. Says Ideas Will Work
The expedition was located in the In reply to the charge that the
east end of the Big Bad Lands of "Socialist ideas are all right but they
(Associated Press Photo) South Dakota, on Pine Ridge, south won't work," Maurer asked his au-
A royalist revolt aimed at the year- of Kadoka. Through the generostiy dience if they thought that capital-
old Spanish republic broke out in of the Hon. A. G. Granger, a gradu- ism was working. Turning his fire
Madrid and Seville. Gen. Jose San- ate of the Law school in the class of to the persons who say that they
jurjo, who took control of Seville, was 1906, headquarters were established would vote the Socialist ticket "but
the leader in the movement. at his ranch. To his kindness and it can't win," he ridiculed those who
help the expedition owes the major "would vote for what they don't
part of its success, Professor Case want because they think they can
Is declared. Iget it instead of voting for what they
Seven boxes of specimens were want because they are afraid they
~1U~1brought back, containing new mate- won't get it."
In Sem u-Finals "ial for the museum. Three skulls of "If the capitalists could get to-
rhinoceroses, one skull of a large an- gether," Maurer said. "they could
csestor of the sabre-tooth tiger and help things. If they kept up work
f15 00-M eerone skull of the three-toed horse for two years, starting with some-
(Mcsohippus' and much other skele- Ithing like a two-hour day, and, dur-
ton material were discovered. The ing this time, took no profit but paid1
.JapanesePair Win First,kto n jateialwrendimanycov esTh out all the proceeds in wages, they1
aee Par Wrth skull and jaws and many bones of a would soon have things runningI
Second for 200-Meter the body and limbs of the giant smoothly and the people would be
Se -F al Event Titanotherium monster were also lo- able to buy. But the capitalists aret
Seei-FiralhEventcated. just as dumb and bigoted and stupid
LOS ANGELES, Aug. 12.-(iP)-The Three discoveries, which Professor as the working class."
name of Japan was written boldly Case indicated as rare, were a small Brands Hoover as Liart
into the seventh day of the 10th lizard, part of a small alligator, and Maurer openly branded President
O 1 y m p i c acquatic championships turtle material, one specimen with Hoover as a liar, pointing to Hoover's?
again this afternoon when Riezo limb and foot bones. There was also statements that business was on the
Koike, 16-year-old high school lad, much other material of small mam- upturn when any man in the streeti
won the first heat of the 200-meter mals, rodents and carnivores and could see that it was definitely upon,
breast stroke semi-finals for men in herbivores. the "downturn." He hurled the1
2 minutes 44.9 seconds for a new charge of fraud at the present stock
Olympic record. Yoshiyuki Tsuruta, market boom, pointing to the rise in
Japan, defending champion and for- , she rs a iI agricultural implement stocks when
mer record holder, was second in the farmer "can't even buy a rake,
2:45.4. On Rseve much less a tractor." No one, he
After leading 24 laps of the semi- 0 o seVeiu said, could see any reason for the
finals of the 1500-meter free style present market rise. If industry and
for men, Gene Tarif, French veteran, For G ermany agriculture had started up, anybody
fFcould see the reason, he declared.
was forced to give up his lead to the Attacking Hoover's a c c e p t a n c e
phenomenal 14-year-old Nipponese Attacking Hoed a "any twalnec
schol ba, Ksoa itaurawhospeech, he said that "any twelve-
school boy, Kasoa Kitamura, who Will Study World Crisis in year-old boy could have done as
then went out to assume a command- Germany- Plan Return well." "It was typical," he said, "of
ing edgc on his third straight victory. . people who don't want to say any-
James Crisyt of the United States nOctober thing."
44.3..:.1- A +..;.a .+ m ,,.f~r 1,-,1A ,"'
James H. Maurer,, Socialist can-
didate forHvice-president, spoke last
night in the Ann Arbor high school
auditorium. For sixteen years he'
served as president of the Pennsyl-
vania State Federation of Labor. At'
the age of sixteen he had already had1
ten years experience as a wages
Revolution Definitely Over
But the Rioting Againsti
MADRID, Aug. 12.-(P)-Gen. Jose<
Sanjurjo, weary and dejected, was<
taken from the Civil Jail to the Mili-
tary Prison today, his Royalist rebel-1
lion already a footnote in the brief
history of the Spanish Republic.
Government authorities refused tor
disclose any part of the statement
obtained from him.
He is to be tried for treason in
a branch of the Supreme Court. This
is a departure from custom, for here-
tofore a man suspected of such an
offense as the general's would have
been taken before a courtmartial.
Some factions have demanded that I
he be put to death, but there were
indications that his fate would not
be so severe.
The rebellion was definitely end-
ed with Sanjurjo's capture, but re-
action continued in the South to-
Loyal Republicans expressed their
antagonism to the rebels by attacks
on suspected monarchists. One man
was killed and three were wounded
at Santa Fe when civic guards dis-
persed a crowd which had fought
and burned its way about the city.
Another man was killed in a riot
there this afternoon.
A mob attacked the jail at Seville,
seeking to capture and lynch rebel
prisoners. A civil guard was killed
in that fracas.
Churches were set on fire in San
Lucar and Aznalcollar, but the dam-
age was slight. A mob attacked the
Mayor of Santin Ponce and beat him
with his own cane. A crowd burned
i a convent at Albacin and a church
at Cantos Tomas.
Troops and civil guards patrolled
the streets of all the large towns in
Judgment to Be Withheld
Until Supreme Court's
Session Aug. 19; Mayor
Again Denies Charges
ALBANY, N. Y., Aug. 12.--(R)-A
hreat of time-consuming court ac-
ion today thrust itself into Gov.
Franklin D. Roosevelt's investiga-
ion into Mayor James J. Walker's
5tness to remain as Chief Executive
>f America's first city
The litigation menace to an early
lisposition of the case arose when
i Supreme Court judge granted a
vrit calling upon Mr. Roosevelt to
lefend his power of judging the
'Iayor. The Governor agreed to
withhold a decision until after the
Supreme Court meets on Aug,. 19.
'urther litigation would possibly hold
lack the Governor's final word until
,he National election next November,
,hen his Democratic candidacy for
resident will be submitted to the
Long Fight Foreseen
Legal advisers to the Governor
said that was unlikely since such an
mportant matter w ou1d insure
speedy action by all courts.
Fending off all implications that
e used his office for personal gain.
/Iayor Walker denied to Gov. Roose-
'elt that he worked for a bus fran-
hise to favor a friend and was cut
n on a stock market transaction be-
ause of influence he might exercise
ver City contracts.
The end of the second day of the
earing before the New York Gov-
rnor left one of the most import-
int charges, that involving the miss-
ng accountant, Russell T. Sherwood,
till untouched. The hearing will be
esumed next Monday.
Mayor's Wit Returns
Walker, emotional and excited in
is first appearance before Roose-
elt, was calm and legalistic in his
,ole as witness today. There were
lashes of Walker wit.
The Mayor categorically denied
accepting money from the Equitable
Bus people for a European trip;
said when he acquired Reliance
Bronze and Steel bonds he didn't i
know the company made traffic posts
which the City bought, and disclaim-
ed any selfish motive behind the
stock deal with Paul Block which
netted him $246,000.
At Age of.8
Founded Famous Student
Rendezvous Here About
33 Years Ago
George S. Chubb, owner of Chubb
boarding house, passed away at his
home here yesterday at the age of 81
The Chubb boarding house, which
he founded here 33 years ago, has
been one of the most popular of stu-
dent eating places since that time
with the exception of 'a short period
a few yearsagowhen he "retired."
The Chubb house ranks as a rendez-
vous with Joe Parker's, Tuttle's and
the Orient in the memories of Michi-
gan alumni. Over the tables of the
Chubb house political plots were
hatched, courtships were initiated
and future careers were planned. The
students went to the Chubb house
to eat and be respectable, and to
Joe Parker's to drink and be merry.
Mr. Chubb was born in Lisbon,
Michigan, Sept. 14, 1850, He was
married to Edith McNitt of Lisbon
in 1880, they celebrating their wed-
ding anniversary two years ago. He
is survived by the widow; a son,
Ralph of Ann Arbor; two daughters,
Mrs. L. F. Warren of Brooklyn, N.
Y., and Mrs. Lynne Spaulding of Ann
Arbor; eight grandchildren and two
in the main office. finished third at Tarif's shoulder__
Several of those named in the fac- with Sunao Ishihadara, Japan, a bad Dr. Frederick B. Fisher, of the
ulty list also have faculty ranks in fourth, and out of the finals. Methodist church here, and Mrs.
the University. The morning program saw 16-year- Fisher, will leave tomorrow for New
old Dorothy Poynton, Hollywood, suf- York and from there to Europe on
BASEBALL SCORES fering from injuries sustained in the President Roosevelt. They will
American League practice, win the high platform div- study the world situation as it hinges
Cleveland 3, Detroit 1. ing title for women, with the United on Germany during their trip which
Boston 2, Philadelphia 1. States sweeping the first three places. is in the nature of a vacation for Dr.
National League Second to Poynton was Georgia Cole- Fisher.
Brooklyn 1, New York 0. man, who won the spring-boaru The Theological s e m i n a r y at
Philadelphia 8, Boston 1. championship two days ago. Frankfurt-am-Mains will be opened
by Dr. Fisher on Sept. 11, and he will
ksiasspeak Aug. 28 at the American
church in Geneva. On Sept. 18 he
will speak in the American church
Prepred or Publication Heren Berlin, and by Oct. 2 will be back
in Ann Arbor to resume his duties.
Although they will travel in vari-
At least five books are now in pared a "Manual of Dental Library ous parts of Europe, Mr. and Mrs.
publication by the University of Practices," which will be one of the Fisher will remain in Germany most
Michigan Press, Doctor Frank E. general library series. Although this of the time where they will make a
Robbins, assistant to the president is a study of the Dental library at study of the reparation and debt
and managing editor of the Press, the University, it is expected that the situation.
said yesterday. results of the study may be applied
They include a number of special- satisfactorily to any specialized li- H Rets
ized studies in addition to a book brary. riterRCoalition
prepared by the administrative com- The University Press, for which a Offer of Centrist Party
mittee of the Press. building was donated by Dexter M.
"Tebtunis Papyri" by Prof. A. E. Ferry, prominent Detroit alumnus, is BERLIN, Aug. 12.-(UP)-Adolf Hit-
R. Boak, head of the history depart- located on Maynard street next to ler, whose importance in the Ger-
ment, is one of the studies now in the the Ann Arbor Press building. Its man political drama is constantly in-
process of publication. Prof. Camp- purpose, Doctor Robbins said, is to creasing, left his vacation retreat in
bell Bonner has also prepared an publish the studies of the graduate the Bavarian Alps today to talk
edition of the "Shepherd of Hermis," schools and of the various depart- with Chancellor von Papen tomorrow
and early Christian writing in Greek, ments of the University. morning.
of which a number of editions have No competition with established After that meeting he probably
been made previously. Professor printing firms is contemplated and will see President von Hindenburg,
Gifford Resigns as Head
Of Hoover Relief Board
WASHINGTON, Aug. 12. ,-(iP) -
President Hoover today accepted the
resignation of Walter S. Gifford, di-
rector of the President's organization
on unemployment relief, and said he
would name a successor within the
next few weeks.
The President announced he was
ready to call a general conference of
business and industrial leaders to
seek united action along a wide front
toward economic recovery.
Many Projects Keep Buildinos
And Grounds Men Busy Till Fall
After Saturday, students and fac-
ulty commence to enjoy a long need-
ed vacation. To all outward appear-
ances, the University is closed until'
September 21 when Orientation week
begins, but the Building and Grounds
department finds that this period is
one in which building alterations
and repairs have to be carried out,
and several projects, besides the
routine work, have been scheduled
for the next month.
The largest project is probably
tension will obviate this difficulty,
according to Edward C. Pardon,
building and grounds superintend-
Other alterations have been plan-
ned for the Natural Science build-
ing. 'A doorway will be relocated in'
order to permit small trucks to en-
ter without interference, waste con-
nections will be installed on an Al-
beren stone tank, drains for specimen
tanks, and a large iron sink will be
installed for the scientists.
Pardon also announced that a,