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June 06, 1931 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-06-06

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MEMBEJ
ASOCITl
PRESS

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EDITED AND MANAGED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN

179.

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATIRDAY, JUNE 6, 1931

WEATHER: Cloudy, probably showers.

I GROUP
NT SEVEN
SUMMER

German Seaplane Hops Ocean

DO-X COMPLETES
ATLANTIC FLIGHT
TO NATAL, BRAZIL
Giant German Seaplane Finishes
Long-Delayed Journey From
Switzerland Lake.

PONTIFF REFUSES
ITALIAN GESTURE
FORClMPROMISE
Vatican Controversy Dradlocked
as Mussolini Offer
Is Rejected.'

Finishes Alumni Plans

Le B. Windt, Director,
d by Thomas Stevens
d M. Jean Mercier.
ILE' AMONG FIRST
ound,' Don Juan,' and
n' to Follow; Original
lay for Broadway.
plays will be presented by
chigan Repertory players
mer in their third season
iinpus, Valentine B. Windt,
of Play production an-
yesterday.
rominent directors have
ed to the staff of the or-
n for the Summer Session.
Wood Stevens, one of the
lges of plays for the Hop-.
itests, and M. Jean Mer-
ie Cornish school, in Seat-
assist director Windt.
st production to be offered
hilip Barry's "Paris Bound"
omerset Maugham's "The
Vindt said. A selection be-,
e two will be made within
ie said. The first produc-
open in Lydia Mendel-
eatre, July 1.
oliere Play Second.
uan," by Moliere, will be
d presentation by the Re-'
>rganization. It will bel
the third week of the sea-
Ferenc Molnar's "Liliom,"
hich has been widely dis-
is year.
nd Chance," by Marivaux,
he fourth offering during
ner Session. It will be di-
, Mercier, whose produc- 1
the same play scored a
cess last winter in Seat-'

STARTED LAST NOV. 1 WOULD RE-OPEN CLUBS

Associated Press Photo
Averaging 113 miles per hour, the DO-X, huge German seaplane,
Thursday covered a 1,429 mile ocean hop from Porto Praia in the Cape
Verde Islaids to Fernando do Noronha Island off the coast of Brazil in
12 hours and 29 minutes. The plane then proceeded to Natal.

G6ANGSTER INDICTED
BY FEDERAL JURY

Finds Patient
Not Require
Fortunately, the
that Erwin Kriel, St.
swallowed Thursday

Does
Change
fifty cents
Joseph boy,
was not in

Capone Evaded Tax on

Six-Year

Million Dollar Income;
Faces Lon Term.
CHICAGO,. June 5. -(IP)- "Scar-
face Al' Capone, the head man of .
Chicago's underworld, was indicted
by a federal grand jury today for
evading the taxes on a six-year in-
come of $1,038,654.84. Three hours
later he surrendered, posted $50,0001
bond and was released.
As on his other recent appear-
ances in public, the gangster was
besieged by hundreds' of curious
persons. He slipped into the fed-
eral building and into the district
court clerk's office almost unnoticed,
but when he left, after having his
bond approved by Federal Judge
John Barnes, Capone had to run
a gauntlet o~f photographers and
elude. a crowd of reporters.
Since Capone surrendered on a
bench warrant, no date -was set for
his arzaignment. It will depend

an

ion, is Fernold's
ae Face.'
to Be Given.
ay for the sixth
on lies between
s not used as the
3t. John Ervine's
i t e Contrary,"

For the last production of the{
summer, an original play by Stev-
ens and William Byron will be giv-
en. The play, "I Confess," will
probably be staged in Broadway
next winter, according to Windt.
K e n n c t h Macgowan, New York
producer, playwright, and author,
will attend the rehearsals and may
assist in the production. He is
planning to bring a New York ac-
tor, probably Glenn Hunter or El-
liot Nugent, here to tryout in the
play, Windt said.
The productions will be given; as
during the last two summers, in,
L~ydia Mendelssohn theatre.
Both Directors Prominent.
Stevens and Mercier, the v '.siting
directors, are both veryprominent
in dramatic circles. Stevens is thel
founder of the Carnegie Institute
of Technology drama school and
was head of it for more than 10
years. For about six years, he was
director of the Goodman theatre,
in Chicago. He is also prominent
as an author and playwright, hav-1
(Continuea on Page Two) I
SState. Bulletins
(By Associated Press)
Friday, June 5, 1931
MUSKEGON-A half-pint bottle
of nitroglycerine was salvaged just
in time today from a consignment
of garbage which was being placed
in the municipal. incinerator. Offi-
cials said it would have demolished
the plant had it not been found.
WAYLAND-John A. Bellegrath,
62, New York C e n t r a 1 crossing,
watchman, was killed today when
his automobile was struck by a
Pennsylvania railroad train at a.
crossing here.
PONTIAC-The body of Daniel
W. Hickok, former Detroit high
school teacher, was recovered to-
day from Union lake here. He had

docket and will be set by the court.
The charges against .the notoriots
gang leader included two indict-
ments and .23 counts. They were
the result of a two-year investiga-
tion. The indictments establish a
government claim of $215,080.48,
against Capone. They include six
felony counts and two misdemean-
ors, which, if successfully prosecut-
ed, could mean a maximum sen-
tence of 32 years and fine of $80,-
000.
The income received by Capone
from his liquor, vice and gambling!
interests was much larger than the
indictments indicate, officials said,
the figures showing only what the
government is prepared to prove.
The net income -for the years
1924-1929 on which the government
based its charges follow: 1924, $12,-
101.89; 1925, $257,285.98; 1926, $195,-
676; 1927, $218,056.04; 1928, $140,-
535.93; 1929, $103,399.
ALUMNI WILL OPEN,
TRAVEL EXTENSION
Association to Inaugurate Service
With Aid )of American
Express Company.
1 .
A new travel service is to be in-
augurated next fall by the Alumni
association, according to an an-
nouncement made yesterday by T,
Hawley Tapping, general secretary
of the association.
In conjunction with the Intercol-
legiate Travel Extension service of
the American Express company, an
office will be set up in the Alumni
association offices as a bureau for
travel services among the faculty,
students, and alumni.
The service, which has .been
adopted by the alumni associations
of the leading universities, includesl
routing tours, procuring tickets,
and all other services.
For next year several educational
tours have already been planned by
the office. There is going to be a
language study tour, historical, ar-
chitectural, and industrial tours,
besides the purely recreational tours.
It is also planned to have a spe-
cial Michigan trip to the Olympic

pennies. The coin was success-
fully removed from his throat in
an operation yesterday morning.
He was brought to University
hospital from St. Joseph Thurs-
day, and .X-ray examinations
were made. The silver half-dol-'
Jar was found lodged in the boy's
esophagus. Dr. R. Bishop Can-
field of the hospital ptolaryngol-
ogical department operated and
removed it without difficulty.
The patient is resting com-
fortably, it was announced yes-
terday:
CONKLIN,-A PPOINTS
UNION COMM'ITTEES
D a n c e, Publicity, Reception,
House and Underclass
Committees Named.
Union committee appointments
for 1931-1932 were announced yes-
terday by Hugh R. Conklin, '32E,
president.
For the dance committee, Eugene
Baldwin, '33, will be chairman, and
assistant chairmen will be William
Handel, '33, and Jack Landon, '32.
The committee includes Fred Pol-
angin, '34, Harry McGavern, '34, R.
S. Reade, '33E, C. W. Carpenter, '34,,
W. F. Giefel, '34, Ralph Baldwin,
'34, P. M. Klein, '34E, R. W. Mal-
colm, '34, B. H. Good, '33, G. D.
Downing, '34E, A. A. Lowery, '34,
C. R. Burgess, '34E, and P. L. Pryor,
'34.
Chairman of the house committee
for next year is Joseph Zias, '33,
and the two assistant chairmen will
be Melvin Rabe, '32, and Sidney
Edeland, '32. The committee is: W.
R. Senf, '33, L. C. Nyman, '34, S. R.
Vaksdal, '34E, M. E. Green, '34, J.
E. Sargeant, '34E, Gabriel Harris,
'34, P. T. Dalsimer, '34, R. G. Stew-
art, '34, R. B. Ungerer, '34E, R. A.
Saltzstein, '34, J. ePndorf; '34, Rob-
ert Merritt, '34E, W. S. McDowell,
'34E, J. L. Hettinger, '34, C. M. Roth,
'34, and S. W. Greenland, '34.
On the publicity committee, John
Townsend, '33, will be chairman,
while Albin Telford, '33, and Frank
Gilbreth, '32E, will be assistants.
The committee here will be: Rich-
ard Racine, '34, G. E. Bursley, '34,
D. R. Welch, '34, F. A. Huber, '34,
E. H. Stumpf, '34, M. B. Stein, '34,
A. P. Stresen-Reuter, '34E, S. Levi-
(Continued on Page 2)

Series of Mishaps Dogged Ship
Throughout Its Trip; Wing
Burned in Lisbon.
NATAL, Brazil, June 5-(P)--Scv-
en months to the day from the time
she took off at Altenrhein, Switzer-
land, the German seaplane DO',
biggest flying boat in the world,
settled down on the Pontengy river
here today, completing her long-
delayed trans-Atlantic flight.
It was last Nov. 5, when she lift-
ed herself off Lake Geneva, in-
tending to fly to New York. B'efore
that month was over the series of
misadventures which dogged her
voyage had begun.
She got to Amsterdam and then
to London without mishap, but be-
tween London and Bordeaux,
France, a fog slowed her down and
she had to alight on the water short
of her objective.
Proved Seaworthy Quality.
It was then that she proved for
the first time her quality as a sea-
going vessel. It was too dark for
flying so she taxied 50 miles or
more up to Bordeaux.
Then she went on to Lisbon and
as she lay in the harbor there a
fire, the origin of which still is un-
explained, destroyed one of her
wings. She was laid up for two
months.
Last January she go as far as the
Canary Islands. By this time she
had abandoned hope of flying to
New York and changed her objec-
tive to South America. Time after
time she tried to get away from Las
Palmas, but heavy seas and high
winds prevented the take.off.'
In Africa May 1.;
She took to the water again and
taxied to Cando bay, about 5 miles1
from Las Palmas, but it was not
until May 1 of this year that she
finally crossed to Africa, coming3
down at Villa Cisneros, Rio de Oro
Three days later she flew down to
Bolama, Portuguese West Africa
and on May 30 she got to Porto
Praia in the Cape Verde Islands.
Yesterday she took aboard a
heavy load of fuel and with the
first favorable weather in weeks,
pulled herself off the waterhnd
headed for Brazi. It took 12 hours
and 26 minutes to cover the 1,429
miles between Porto Praia and Fr-
nandlo do Noronha Island.
Lorch Committeeman
of Architects' Group
Prof. Emil Lorch, of the archi-
tectural college, has been appoint-
ed a member of the committee on
registration laws of the American
Institutes of Architects, it was an-,
nounced this week.
High School Teacher
Drowns Near Pontiac
P O N T I A C, June 5.-(P)-The
body of Daniel W. Hickok, former
teacher in Western high school,
Detroit, was recovered from Union
Lake this morning. He was drown-
ed Wednesday night. Coroner J.
Lee Voorhees believes he commit-;
ted cuicide due to ill health. He
was 55 years old and leaves his
widow and one son, Robert. He
had taught mathematics in Detroit
for 23 years.

Pope Ridicules Fascist 'Respect'
for Church; Asks Proof
of State Charges.
ROME, June 5.-(P)-New efforts
to reach a solution of the present
controversy b e t w e e n the Italian
government and the Vatican were
fruitless today, despite what was
interpreted as a compromise offer
by Premier Mussolini which failed
to satisfy Pope Pius.
It was stated in responsible quar-
ters that the Pope refused to con-
sider the Duce's offer to permit re-
opening of Catholic clubs for wo-
men and girls, replying in effect
that all or none of the Catholic
clubs recently dissolved must be
restored to good standing.
Premier Mussolini's offer was re-
garded as the first definite result
of secret conversations which Mar-
chese Pacelli, Papal emissary, has
had with Mussolini.
Pope Writes Editorial.
Pope Pius himself was understood
to have written a brief editorial in
Osservatore R o m a n o which de-
mands that the Fascists present
proofs, if they have them, that the
Catholic clubs were political. The
editorial speaks with scorn of the
Fascist party's "respect" for the
church and the Pope.
In Vaticanacirclesthe pontiff is I
represented as holding that Mus-
solini must enforce the Lateran
treaty declaring that the "person
of the supreme pontiff is sacred
and inviolable," and that public
offenses committed on Italian ter-
ritory against the person of the
pontiff by speeches and acts are
punishable in the same manner as
aa inst the king of .Italy The Va-
tican already has demanded re-
paration and the arrest and pun-
ishment of those guilty of excesses
against the church and is await-
ing a reply from the government.
GOVERNOR DEFEATS
FIR0ST 5OFHAGE
Horton of Tennessee Impeached,
Disposes of One of Seven
Indictment Articles.
NASHVILLE, June 5.-(9)-The
first article of impeachment ever
presented against a governor of
Tennessee was quashed today as
the house of representatives reject-
ed a charge that Governor Henry
H. Horton conspired to turn over
control of the state government to
private individuals in exchange for
their political support.
Consideration of seven additional
impeachment articles was deferred
until next week.
After three days of debate, the
rollcall on adoption of the conspir-
acy article started shortly after the
noon hour. The tenseness was brok-
en by cheers and applause from the
crowded galleries when the result
of the rollcall was announced by
Speaker Walter M. Haynes. The vote
was 41 for trial and 58 against.
Friends of the governor then
moved to kill all allegations in the
article for all time by asking its
formal rejection, thus removing any
possibility of reconsideration. This
motion prevailed 52 to 47.
Governor Horton was accused in
the first article of conspiring to let
Colonel Luke Lea, publisher, and
Rogers Caldwell, financier, domi-
nate certain departments of the
state government for their financial
gain so that he might receive their
support in his political campaigns.
Federal Men Break up
Capone's Alcohol Gang
CHICAGO, June 5.-(/P)-Federal

authorities said today that with 201
men under arrest, they had broken
up "that part of the Capone syndi-
cate which handles alcohol through-
out the middle west."
Assistant State's Attorney Daniel
Anderson said that simultaneous]

Wilfred B. Shaw.
Announcement was made yester-
day by Shaw, director of alumni
relations, of the completion of
plans for the first meeting of the
alumni advisory council. Programs
of the activities of the council have
been mailed to all of the members.
ADVISORY SESSION
PLANS COMPLETED
Alumni Council Starts Projected
Business for First Meeting
Friday Morning.
Plans for the first .meeting of
the Alumni advisory council have
been completed, according to an
announcement by Wilfred B. Shaw,
director of alumni relations.
Letters have been sent ou-to the
members of the council giving the
plans for the meeting and a pro-
gram of the activities.
The first session of the council
will open in the Pendleton library
in the Union at 10 o'clock on the
morning of Friday, June 19. The
meeting will be called to order by
chairman of the council, Dexter M.
Ferry, jr., of Detroit, who will ask
President Alexander G. Ruthven to
give a summary of recent Univer-
sity progress, as well as outline
some of the possibilities for con-
structive co-operation he hopes to
receive from this body.
The afternoon session of the
council will be devoted to discus-
sion on the part of individual mem-
bers of the council of some of the
points the President raises, and the
possible appointment of such com-
mittees as arc necessary to deal
with the specific problems pre-
sented by the University's adminis-
trative authorities. From this dis-
cussion, it is hoped that further
constructive work may be affected.
It is hoped that this meeting will
adjourn in time for the M.S.C.
baseball game.
At night there will be a dinner
at the Union at which the Presi-
dent, the Board of Regents, and
other administrative officers of the
University will be present to meet
with the various officers of the
council and discuss with them more
informally the various measures
which may be proposed.
DEANIsSUPPORED
University of Kansas Official Is
Accused of Non-PreventionC
of Student Drinking. !
OLATHE, Kans., June 5.--()--
University of Kansas officials and
law enforcement heads at Lawr-
ence, site of the school, today de-
fended Henry Werner, dean of men,
accused by a district judge of not
safeguarding students from temp-
tation to violate liquor laws.
Judge G. A. Roberds, in sentenc-
ing E. E. Tate and George Tooley,
Kansas City students at the uni-
versity, to six months each in the
county jail here Thursday, declared
Dean Werner was at fault.
Tate and Tooley were arrested
last February with an automobile
load of liquor and said they were

PRICE FIVE CEN'
CDx GAIN FINAL
T g IN TRACK MEE1
Expect Record in Da
Will Be Broken in
Competition.
TOLAN MAKES 9.
Southern California)
Favored to Retain
I , TheirTitle.
CHICAGO (Ju)
ChICAG, June 5.--Y.
Eddie Tolan's accepted record
9.5 for the ,ioo-yard dash is m
broken in tomorrow's natio
collegiate Association track a
field championships, then quali
ing trials just aren't to be trust
NTolan may break it himsl
The Michigan Negro qualif
easily, winning his heat fr
Fazekas, of Ohio State, in 9.7.
will have competition enough
extend him to the limit, for
addition to Frank Wykoff, of Soul
ern California, who did the dista
in 9.6 today, there will be Emm
Topping, of Loyola University, N
Orleans, who tied the 9.5 record
day and Peyton Glass, of Okliaho:
A. and M., who won his heat in l
Every one of the qualifiers o
pears capable of lowering the r
ord.
Tolan Also in 22o.
Tolan also qualified in the 2
yard dash. Cox, of Michigan, qu
fled in the hammer throw 8
Turner, of Michigan, in the 81
yard run. Hall, of Southern C
fornia, led in the shot put, wit
heave of 49 feet, 9 inches.
Southern California became
strong favorite to retain last ye.
title by qualifying 12 men. Wisc<
sin and Iowa placed seven ea
Ohio State,- six, and, Nebraska a
Indiana, five each. The Troj
have qualifiers in every event 1
the 880-yard run and the hanr
throw and they had no entries
the latter event.
Wisconsin, Big Ten champi
and Iowa, each placed seven m
while Ohio State had six, and r
braska and Indiana, five each.
Hutson Extends Wykoff.
Wykoff came from behind at -
60-yard mark to overtake Derm
Hutson, of Denison college, in
heat, and finished less than a f
in front. The time of :09.6 was I
cellent, but was two-tenths. of
second slower than his N. C
mark of :09.4, set in the finals 1
year.
1 Osborne, Selfridge Field Pri
Pulls Rip-cord Too Soon;
Barely Evades Death.
I RANTOUL, Ill., oJune5-(:
Private Harold R. Osborne, attA
ed to the 27th Pursuit Squadron
Selfridge field, Mich., who lal
has been studying parachute jur
ing at the army jumping scl

'here, today learned a lesson not
cluded in the usual curriculum.
Chiefly, Private Osborne learn
that, when jumping, a spare 'ch
is a handy thing to have alon
just in case. He had a full hou
ponder the value of this les
while he dangled from the tail
an army plane that leaped ab
the sky like a hound dog witY
an tied to its tail.
Today was graduation day
Chanute and while Private Osbo
finally won his diploma, his cc
mencement was almost his fin
As his superiors looked on, Osbo
and a fellow candidate stepped i
fthe cockpit of an army bipla
Each strapped two parachutes
his back. That extra chute is
quired for novice jumpers.
Two thousand feet over the fti
Osborne's companion stepped c
pulled his rip cord and floa
gently to earth. Private Osbo
was next. He put one foot C
! the side of the fuselage and loo
below. It was then that Priv
Osborne was seized by what

UNPRECEDENTED PROSPERITY PERIOD
IS JUST AHEAD, SAYS INDUSTRIALIST
r(e1

Vauclain Traces Business Cycle
History to Support His
Confident View.
PHILADELPHIA, June 5. -(/P)-
With the return of confidence and
consequent restoration of business,
the United States will enjoy a pe-I
riod of prosperity, such as never
before seen in this country, saidI
Samuel Vauclain, chairman of theI
board of the Baldwin Locomotivef
Works, today. :
Speaking before the annual meet-
ing of the American Railway Mag-
azine Editors' association, Vauclain
denounced "supposed politicians"
and their attacks on public utilities

are not even good politicians," said I
Vauclain, "who are ranting up and
down the length of the country
with their violent attacks, denounc-
ing public utilities, denouncing all
interests, including railroads and
other industries in which people
have their money invested, have
helped to bring about the lack of
confidence.
"Our present stress has been
brought about by lack of confi-
dence, the lack of confidence of,
citizens in each other and of in-
dustries in each other, and also by,
their supposed politicians."
I T A T rTCCT TR TNT Ay V

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