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August 12, 1936 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1936-08-12

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0

The Weather
Lower Michigan Showers
probably today, cooler in north
and extreme west, warmer in
southeast portion today.

Y

S Ir gau

0 i

Editorials
The Five Candidates
On Education .. .
Greater Usefulness
For Work-Reliev .. .

Official Publication Of The Summer Session
VOL. XVL No. 37 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, AUG. 12, 1936

PRICE 5 CENTS

Rebel Line
Broken By
Air Attack
Spain's Loyalist Planes
Bombard Concentration
Lines In Big Attack
Rebel Rear Guard
Retreats In Haste
Fascist Fronts Are Placed
In Danger; Report Some
Demoralizatio n
MADRID, Aug. 11.-(P)-The gov-
ernment's airforce tonight launched
an intense bombardment of all rebel
concentration lines and reported
many Fascist forces disorganized and
in retreat.
Rebel rear guards, the government
said, were so severely damaged that
in their haste to retreat they had
placed their fronts in grave danger.
One of the strongest air drives was
against Pozoblanco, key point of the
Loyalist attack on Cordoba in the
South. Attacks also were launched
against Jaen and Granada.
Fra~nco's Troops Routed
Four loyal bombing planes leading
the attack on Pozoblanco dropped
large quantities of bombs, the aviat-
ors reported, and completely demor-
alized the rebels.
Cutting deep into southern rebel
territory, the loyalists captured Ada-
muz, seized two pieces of artillery and
several machine guns, then marched
on the important rebel town of Cor-
doba, 21 miles further south.
To all appearances, the government
forces were fast disorganizing the
WASHINGTON, Aug. 11.-(")
-A spectacular airplane rescue
of four American women from
Granada today topped a series of
swiftly moving develompents in
the Spanishrevolution of espe-
cial significance to the United
States..
Assertigns were made by Presi-
dent Roosevelt and William Phil-
lips, acting Secretary of State,
that no commnication had been
received from France soliciting
the participation of the United
States Government in an inter-
national agreement to maintain
neutrality in the Spanish civil
strife.
march northward of Gen. Francisco
Franco's troops, intent on the cap-
ture of Madrid. Bombardment of
Granada, also in the South, was con-
tinued by the loyalists.
Rebel claims to Santander on the
northern frontier and Badajoz, near
Portugal in the South, were denied
by the war Ministry here.
Loyalists Capture Villages
(Capture of Santander and Bada-
joz was announced by fascists yes-
terday. They occupied Tolosa on the
road to San Sebastian today and ap-
parently met with marked success in
the drive to win a seaport on the Bay
of Biscay.
(Government leftists asserted To-
losa was evacuated voluntarily to
lead the rebel fascists into a trap. The
situation was critical, however, with
San Sebastian faced by severe food
shortage).
Loyalists announced capture of
three small villages, Gels, Pina and
Osera, near the Zaragoza rebel con-
centration northeast of the Spanish

capital. (Capture of a dozen other
small communities in the area was
claimed yesterday).
Bitter fighting continued in the
Guadarrama Mountain chain outside
Madrid, but loyalists continued to ad-
vance there and contended the cap-
ital now was safe from attack by that
route.
Enlistment of volunteernsoldiers
continued in the capital and fresh
troops were dispatched to aid in the
(Continued on Page 3)
League Holds Final
Tea Dance Today
The final tea dance of the Summer
Session will be held from 3:30 to 5:30
p.m. today in the League ballroom.
Miss Ethel McCormick, director of
the League, Marie Hartwig, Virginia
Peaseley of the physical education de-
partment, Jean Seeley, former presi-
dent of the League, and Elsie Pierce,
m n no ,ncn.Prinr . of 'rhp1a nni

Lindbergh Demonstrates Robot
Heart In His Debut As Scientist

Farnsworth

Works With Alexis Carrel'
Bef ore Cytology Congress
At Copenhagen
COPENHAGEN, Aug. 1.-(P)-Col.
Charles A. Lindbergh, in his first
public appearance as a scientist, and
Dr. Alexis Carrel today displayed
their mechanical heart 'to eager, ex-
cited members of the International
Congress of Experimental Cytology.
In groups of ten, the scientists
pushedintothe small room to learn
intricacies of the apparatus by which
organs of the body can be kept alive
indefinitely for observation and study.
Dr. Carrel, who supplied technical
knowledge for construction of the
heart, answered questions in French.
Col. Lindbergh, who developed the
Seek Pensions
In 4,308 Cases
Now On Relief
State Relief Commission
Strives For Agreement
With Old Age Bureau
LANSING, Aug. 11.-(P)-The
State Emergency Relief Commission
bargained with the Old Age Assist-
ance Bureau today to remove 4,308
cases from direct relief and support
them with pensions.
Dr. William Haber, state relief di-
rector, told the commission it has
been paying $43,000 monthly to sup-
port the cases, all of which are el-
igible for old age assistance. Com-
missioners agreed to turn $200,000 of
its funds over to the bureau if it ac-
cepts the aged cases.
Haber explained the Federal gov-
ernment will match the $200,000 with
a like amount under the Social Se-
curity Act. He estimated if the bu-
reau accepts the proposal, both it and
the commission will have sufficient
funds to meet requests for aid until
after January.
Opposes Fitzgerald
The commission has $6,163,824 left
from the $9,000,000 state appropria-
tion for the present fiscal year after
making its allocation for August. The
relief director pointed out the legis-
lature will be in session when funds
are exhausted and may make an
emergency appropriation.
Chairman William J. Norton, of
Detroit, voiced a commission policy
indirectly in opposition to the opin-
ion of Governor Fitzgerald when he
said industrial strikers will be fed if
they are hungry. Governor Fitz-
gerald recently told representatives of
a group of upper peninsula laborers
he could not promise them support
for their famiiles if they struck.
"We previously passed on that
question," Norton said when the is-
sue was discussed today. "We have
no right, when a person is hungry,
to ask him the cause."
The commission agreed to advance
relief clients who are occupying
homes they are buying with HOLC
loans an amount not to exceed norm-
al rent to apply on the interest or
principal of the loans. Haber ex-
plained the procedure would entail no
extra expense.
The commission approved today the
reorganization of 10 county relief
commissions. It postponed decision
on the commission suggested for
Hillsdale County.
The commissions approved today
include:
Approved Commissions
Gogebic County: Harry Culver,
Bessemer ,Chairman; John E. Mc-
Nicholas, Marenisco, and Raymond
E. Garvey, Ironwood.

Osceola County: George W. John-
son, Hersey, chairman; Fred Joslin,
Marion, and David Rorrison, Evart.
St. Joseph County: Clarence Brody,
Constantine, chairman; Joseph D.
Sturgis, Sturgis, and Ray Mohoney,
Three Rivers.
Crawford County: Alfred Hanson,
Grayling, chairman; S. A. Dyer, Ros-
common and Lyle Dunkley, Frederick.
Missaukee County: B. F. Scott,
Lake City, chairman; Darwin Dicker-
son, Manton, and Claude Farrell,
Stittsville.
Leelanau County: Mrs. Orson M.
McLary, Empire, chairman; Perry
Lindley, Suttons Bay, and Theodore
S. Esch, Suttons Bay.
Mecosta County: George Wright,
Sr. Big Ranids .hairman: Wilianm

mechanical apparatus, explained its
details in English.
The exhibit was closed after two
and one-half hours but will open daily
the remainder of the week. The pro-
gram was held up for a time because
the Colonel could find no thyroid
gland necessary to make the heart
work. Finally a cat was located, de-
prived of the thyroid, and the show
went on.
The scientists asked questions ex-
citedly, and peered intently through
the glass doors of the apparatus as
they watched pumps send a blood
serum through the heart with rhyth-
mic pulsations. The action auto-
matically introduced an oxygen sup-
ply and expelled carbon dioxide,
much in the manner of a living heart.
Observed one scientist, who
watched Dr. Carrel extract the cat's
thyroid before setting the heart in
action :
"All instruments were sent from1
America for the delicate task of put-
ting the apparatus in operation. The
doctors were in black blouses and
wore rubber gloves.
"It was a thrilling moment when
these two blackclad scientits with;
black masks sat down at the black;
table to perform the operation. Thei
whole scene reminded me of Rem-I
brandt anatomical paintings. Dr.
Carrell himself put the gland in the
apparatus.
"Everybody held his breath. Would
the artificial heart beat? It did-I
slowly but regularly."
Tigers Takeii
By Cleveland
In Eighth, 6-5
Indians Gain One Game On
Yanks As Becker Triplest
With Vosmik On Base
CLEVELAND, Aug. 11.-()-The
Cleveland Indians strengthened their
hold on second place and gained a
game today on the New York
Yankees, leaders in the American
League, by defeating the Detroit Tig- ,
ers, 6 to 5.
Joe Becker's triple with Joe Vosmik
on third base in the eighth inning
gave the Indians the winning run of
the game.
The victory put the Indians three
and one half games ahead of the
Chicago White Sox in third place and
reduced the first place margin of the
Yankees to ten and one half games.
Gehringer Hits Homer
The Tigers took the lead in the1
third inning when Gehringer hit a
home run, scoring Burns ahead of
him. The Indians got one run back
in the fourth inning when Hal'
Trosky hit his 33rd home run of the
season.
The Indians scored four runs in the
sixth inning. Singles by Averill,
Trosky and Weatherly and a sacri-
fice by Vosmik accounted for two of
them. Becker then forced Weather-
ly and Knickerbocker followed with
a home run, scoring Becker ahead of
him.
Detroit evened the score in the
seventh with a walk, two singles and
a double, setting the stage for Beck-
er's decisive triple in the eighth.
Young Jake Wade, Tiger rookie,
started on the mound for Detroit and
held the Indians to four hits in five
innings, but he collapsed in the big
sixth when he was touched for four
more blows and as many runs. Roxie
Lawson replaced him after he was
lifted.for a pinch hitter in the sev-
enth. Lawson was charged with the
defeat because the Tigers had tied
the score in their rally.
White Starts Rally
The victory was Dennis Galehouses'

seventh of the season. The Tigers
touched him and Lee, who replaced
him in the ninth for 12 hits, two more
than the Indians got from Wade and
Lawson.
In addition to his home run, Gehr-
inger blasted out two doubles for
three hits in five trips to the plate.
Walker, Burns and Myatt each got
two safeties, one of Walker's being a
two-bagger.
Jo-Jo White, pinch hitting for
Wade, started the seventh-inning
rally that wiped out a three-run
Cleveland lead. He worked Galehouse
for a walk. Walker singled and after
Burns flied out, both runners scored
on Gehringer's double to center field.
Goose Goslin brought Gehringer-

Indicted On
Spy Charges
Two Japanese Naval Men
Named Conspirators In
EspionageTrial
Conspiracy Lasted
For Three Years
Attorney To Attempt Proof
That $500 Given Each
Month To Farnsworth
WASHINGTON, Aug. 11.-(P)-
Naming two Japanese naval officers
as conspirators, a federal grand jury
here today indicted former Liteuten-
ant-Commander John S. Farnsworth
for plotting to betray American mil-
itary secrets.
Assistant United States Attorney
Samuel F. Beach said he had not
sought the indictment of the Jap-
anese officers, Yosiyuki Itimiya and
Okira Yamaki, because they were pro-
te.eted by diplomatic immunity.
In an earlier indictment Farns-
worth, who was ousted from the serv-
ice in 1927 for "scandalous conduct"
was accused of delivering a confiden-
tial naval publication to unnamed
Japanese agents.
Claiming that both Itimiya and
Yamaki, had served as Japanese naval
attaches at the embassy here, Beach
said he believed they had left the
United States "some time ago."
Conspiracy Charge Made
The jury charged that Farns-
worth had "corruptly and feloniously
conspired" with the two officers and
other persons to turn over secret doc-
uments, "with reason to believe" that
they would be used "to the injury
of the United States and the benefit
of Japan."
The indictment listed code and
signal books, sketches, models, blue
prints, maps, photographs, instru-
ments and appliances as the "docu-
ments" Farnsworth was accused of
delivering.
The conspiracy continued, the
grand jury charged from Jan. 1, 1933,
until a few days before Farnsworth's
arrest last, month.
Paid $500 Monthly
Beach said Itimya had been ap-
pointed naval attache in 1933 and
that Yamaki had succeeded him in
Nov., 1934.
He added that he would try to prove
at a federal district court trial in Oc-
tober that Farnsworth was paid $500
a month during the period of the
conspiracy, and that he also received
"an entertainment fund and several
bonuses."
Evidence intended to show that
Farnsworth met the attaches in the
hope of a Japanese newspapers cor-
respondent also will be presented at
the trial, Beach said. He explained
that the men used this house as "their
customary rendezvous."
Rome Prelates
Say Cougllin
Was Discussed
VATICAN CITY, Aug. 11.-(P)-
The Rev. Charles E. Coughlin's po-
litical activities were discussed of-
ficially by Pope Pius XI and Bishop
Michael Gallagher of Detroit, Vatican
prelates disclosed today, but were ex-
plained satisfactorily.
They disagreed with Bishop Gal-
lagher's assertion that the matter
had not been reviewed in high Vati-

can circles. But they said the
doughty, white-haired champion of
Father Coughlin had "accomplished
his mission."
The bishop, Father Coughlin's ec-
clesiastical superior, explained the
radio priest's activities and his
"priestly qualities," they said, to the
Vatican secretariat and the state
consistorial congregation-in a word,
to the "Holy See" itself.
The visit, they added, ended any
possible doubt concerning Father
Coughlin's political activities in the
minds of Vatican officials and bore
out Bishop Gallagher's insistence the
matter warranted neither action nor
censure by the Holy See.
Fitzgerald Intalls First
Civil Service Employes
JACKSON, Aug. 11.-(P)--Gover-

Germany And
Japan Share
Swim Honors
Except For Diving Event,
United States Fails To
Take Firsts
Japan Tops Record
In 800-Meter Relay
German Oarsmen Deal Out
'Bitter Medicine' To All
Their Competitors
BERLIN, Aug. 11.-(P)-With Ger-
many and Japan sharing honors both
in and on the water the United States,
except for her divers, was relegated
to the "also ran" class today as the
11th Olympiad approached the three-
quarter mark.
The lone bright spot, from the
American standpoint, was the sweep
of medals in the springboard diving
championship with Dick Degener,
Detroit; Marshall Wayne, Miami, and
Al Greene, Chicago, finishing in that
order and giving the United States
her second straight diving blanket
triumph. Degener finished third in
the 1932 sweep.
Japan Wins Relay
Otherwise Uncle Sam's representa-
tives got allwet taking the back-
wash of their rivals. Despite Japan's
triumph in the men's 800 meter relay
final in world record-breaking time of
eight minutes 51.5 seconds with the
American quartet a distant second,
the Nipponese and the Americans
stood on even terms in the fight for
the men's team swimming title with
25 points each as the result of the
divers' exploits.
Hideko Maehata gave Japan an-
other swimming gold medal, captur-
ing the 200 meter breast stroke
championship after a spirited stretch
duel with the German girl, Martha
Genenger, who was beaten by a foot.
The husky daughter of Nippon's time
was 3:03.6-one and seven-tenths of
a second slower than the new Olympic
mark she set in the trials.
Some distance away at Grunau, on
the ruffled waters of "der Lange See,"
Germany's oarsmen dealt out bitter
medicine to Americans, as well as
other rivals.
U. S. Last In Skulling
The Teuton four-oared with Cox-
swain Shell, defending the title won
at Los Angeles four years ago, rowed
the fastest heat, 6:41.1, in the trials
while the best the American could
could do in the same heat was tie
Poland for fourth and last place.
The German pair-oared without
coxswain combihation likewise reg-
istered the best time of the prelimi-
naries, covering the 2,000 meters in
7:12.6. In this event the American
duo finished last behind Hungary,
Denmark and Uruguay in that order.
The most disappointing develop-
ment of all, however, was the per-
formance turned in by Dan Barrow,
Jr., of Philadelphia, national cham-
pion, in finishing fifth and last in the
single sculls trials. His heat was won
by Germany's European champion,
Gustav Schaefer, with Austria's Has-
enoerl taking second, Canada's
Charlie Campbell, third and Aus-
tralia's Cecil Pearce, fourth.
The winners of heats in the four
and two-oared events qualified for
Friday's finals and the single scull
(Continued on Pae :'

Ethel Barrymore
Is To Quit Acting
NEW YORK, Aug. 11.-(AP)-Ethel
Barrymore, veteran' aartess and sis-
ter of John and Lionel Barrymore of
the movies, announced tonight her
retirement from the stage.
MissBarrymore made her an-
nouncement in a radio broadcast ap-
pearance with Ben Bernie, orchestra
leader.
She planned, she said, to retire to
her home at Mamaroneck, N. Y., and
said she hoped "that any and all
people who want help or encourage-
ment in the line 'of speech, dramatics,
radio or public presentation will call
upon me because I'll be so happy to
help them."
"I have made up my mind that I'm
never going toappear in another play
again," she said. "I live in the
country and I never want to live any-
where else."
Miss Barrymore, daughter of Mau-
rice and Georgie Drew Barrymore,
went from arconvent to the stage
when she was 14 years old. At 21 she
was a star and has been among the
top-ranked players of Broadway and
Hollywood since.
'The Pirates,'
operetta, Will
Open Tonith
More Than 50 Students
Are Included In Cast For
Production
The famous Gilbert and Sullivan
operetta, "The Pirates of Penzance,"
with a cast of more than 50 students,
will be presented by the Michigan
Repertory Players in conjunction with
the School of Music for a four-day
run, opening at 8:30 p.m. tonight at
the Lydia Mendelssohn theatre.
Valentine B. Windt has directed

2 Detained
In DeathOf
Ypsi Child
Richard Streicher Case Is
Reopened As Two Men
Are Held In Jail
Spectacular Case Is
Unsolved 18 Months
Unemployed Auto Worker,
Man Jailed For 10 Days
Questioned By Officials
By CLINTON B. CONGER
Reverberations of the celebrated
Streicher case of Ypsilanti were heard
here yesterday as county authorities
held two men as suspects in the mur-
der, with one already jailed for 10
days on a disorderly charge nd the
other facing sanity tests tomorrow.
The two suspects are Paul G.
Stachlewitz, 37 years old, 702 Rail-
road St., Ypsilanti, unemployed auto
worker who was arrested by two State
Police officers from East Lansing
headquarters Monday night, and An-
thony Kezinski, 55 years old, who
gave no home address, and was sen-
tenced Monday by Judge Arthur M.
Vandersall of Ypsilanti for exposing
himself before school children.
Stachlewitz, brought to the county
jail at 11 p.m. Monday by the State
Police who arrested him at his home,
was grilled until 4:30 a.m. by Prose-
cutor Albert J. Rapp, Sergt. William
Watkins, one of the arresting officers,
and Chief of Police Ralph Southard
of Ypsilanti, but did not according to
Rapp, say anything to indicate that
he might have been implicated in the

the production, with Mildred street- crime.
er and Mary Pray as assistants, while Courted Mrs. Streicher
Joseph Conlin has acted as musical Many suspects have been ques-
director. Prof. David Mattern of the ?tioned and subjected to lie detector
the School of Music will direct the tests since the afternoon ore than
University Orchestra which will play a year ago, March 7, 195, when-
during the production. l seven-year-old Richard Streicher was
Leading roles will be, taken by killed in what officers have called
Hardin VanDuersen as Richard, a "the perfect crime," but against none
pirate chief, Harold Tharp as Samuel, has there been found sufficient evi-
his Lieutenant, and Vernon Kellett dence to justify issuing a warrant.
as Major-General Stanley of the Stachlewitz, who had been courting
British Army. Mrs. Streicher before her marriage,
The roles of the General's daugh- when she was about to marry was
ters will be taken by Mildred Olson said to have threatened her life, and
and Jane Brewer, who will alternate he was one of the first men picked up
as Mabel, and by Leah Sanger as after the crime for questioning.
Edith, and Virginia Ward as Kate. At that time officers released him
John Toms and Martin Thompson he said thatthe had been confined
will alternate in the role of Frederick,( to his bed that day, a statement
the pirate apprentice, and Nancy which his wife supported. The form-
Bowman has been cast as Ruth, a er auto worker had been ill since
Piraticael "Maid-of-all-work." nearly five years ago, when he was
Chorus roles will be taken by hit on the head by a bar of steel in
Morlye Baer, Marc Between, Floyd an accident at the Ford Motor Co.,
Burt, Donald Carpp, Elwin Carter, where he was employed, and since
Oliver Cook, Frederick . Densmore, that time has not worked.
Ray Dull, John Edmonds, John El- 'Don't Know Nuthin'
well, Henry Houseman, Kenneth Acquaintances stated that he had
Jewell, Lyle Lyon, Leter McCoy, been extremely nervous since the time
Nocholas Preketes, Clarence Shoe- of the mystery slaying, and others are
maker, Lyle Smith, Truman Smith, reported to have come forward with
Philip Swartz and Kenneth Wood. testimony that he was seen out of
The women's chorus will be com- his house on the day he claims he was
posed of Phyllis Blauman, Carolyn confined to his bed. Yesterday, Rapp
Bower, Ann Clock, Alice Condon, Eva stated, his alibi had been shaken
Deane Elwell, Marjorie Gravit, Ma- down to the point whree he admitted
rion Hoch, Inez Musson, Deane Po- coming intorthe yard for a walk, but
land, Margaret Robertson, Paroda nothing more.
Ann Toms, Alma Scott, Dorothy The prosecutor decided upon the
Shapland, Evelyn Smith, and Julia sanity hearings afterra second period
Ann Wilson.l of questioning yesterday, afternoon,

Upside Down Scenery Gives
Proper Topsy-Turvy Effect

By ELSIE ROXBOROUGH
If Frederic was a leapyear baby and
was to come of age in 1940, and was
apprenticed to a pirate rather than}
a pilot by his stupid nurse, for hisI
precocious daring at the age of five,
what would be the period of Gilbert
and Sullivan's "Pirates of Penzance"
opening tonight at the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre?
Evelyn Cohen, the costumiere, who
was most concerned about answering
this riddle so that she might design
the costumes appropriately, decided
that it must have been 1870 accord-
ing to the leap-year arrangement.
"I preferred to date the costumes,"
Miss Cohen said. "I decided that it
would be best to give them a certain
amount of shape."
Accordingly, when Miss Cohen
toured to Detroit with her assistant,
James V. Doll, having exhausted Ann.
Arbor's supply of dry goods in the

the audience is seldom aware of any
discrepancies, but the mood is there
very definitely rather than having
merely a mass of colors on the stage,"
she said.
"In designing the costumes for the
policemen, I chose to give them rather
effeminate tunic effects, rather than
the straight English Bobbie types,
which they were," she continued, "be-
cause these policemen are very shy,
and actually hiding from one an-
other." She indicated piles of three-
quarter length bright blue coats with
gold buttons and stripes at the cuffs
upon which she was putting the fin-
ishing touches.
"I have always been very interested
in doing musical shows," she said.
"Although I've done 300-odd shows
during my career, I've only done two
musicals, both of them in Ann Arbor,
The other was the 'Chocolate Sol-
dier.' Fate seems to have been kind

during which, he said, the prisoner
was extremely sullen, and would not
answer questions beyond a curt, "I
don't know nuthin' about nuthin'."
"I have information of a privileged
(Continued on Page 4)
Sen. Robinson Holds 3-1
Lead In State Primary
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Aug. 11-()P)
-Sen. Joe T. Robinson, Democratic
majority leader, established better
than a three-to-onerlead over two op-
ponents in, early returns from to-
day's Democratic primary election.
Tabulations in 69 precincts out of
2,102 at 9 p.m. gave Robinson 3,971;
J. Rosser Venable, 463; and Cleveland
Holland, 741. The returns were from
20 counties.
BOISE, Ida., Aug. 11.-(R)-First
unofficial and incomplete returns from
Boise precinct No. 1 in today's state-
wide primary election gave for the
Republican nomination for United
States Senator: Sen. William E. Bo-
rah 96; Byron Defenbach 17.
,HITS DRIVERS LAW

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