100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 07, 1931 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-06-07

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

lED

<Y_

EDITED AND MANAGED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVER SITY

- --------- - -

180.

EIGHT PAGE5

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, JUNE 7, 1931

TRACKSAR END

EVE PLAY 'A ET
'EAR~ NX

MISS HEMING FINDS'PRIVATE LIVES'
DELIGHTFUL; PRAISES POWERS' WIT

New York Star May Attend The
Way of the World' Here
Thursday Night.

IMA SERIES
Yurka, Cossart
lave Leading
iedy Roles.

OPEN

is and the Man,' by
rnard Shaw Will
Start June 15.
ling Monday night in the
Mendelssohn theatre on the
veek of the Ann Arbor dra-
season, William Congreve's
y of manners, "The Way of
rorld," will be presented,
3lanche Yurka and Ernest
t co-starred in the leading

. Violet H e m i n g, distinguished,
New York star, arrived here early
yesterday afternoon from Chicago,
where she has been rehearsing for
the dramatic season, in which she
is to co-star with Tom Powers, now
playing in the Theatre guild pro-
duction of "He." She remained a
short time before going on to De-
troit for the week-end.
"For' the last week," Miss Heming
said, "Ihave been working with Mr.
Powers, where he is concluding his
season with the Theatre guild at
the, Blackstone theatre., We areI
both tremendously keen on the two
plays we are doing together as the
final bills of the dramatic season
here. 'Arms and the Man,' of course
is an old play for Tom Powers, as
he played Catain Bluntschli for
four months with the Theatre
guild. My part of Raina, however,
is new for me. 'Private Lives,' na-
turally, is new for both of us..
"4f course, no one in New York
can understand how Mr. Hender-
son secured the rights to do 'Pri-
vate Lives," which has been pre-
sented only in London and New
York. Miss Heming continued. "It!
is rather staggering to think that3
Ann Arbor will be the third city
in the world to see the Noel Cow-
ard comedy.
"As Mr. Powers and I have been
rehearsing the play in my hotel

suite in Chicago, it seems one of
the most delightful comedies I
have ever played. Next to Mr.
Coward himself, I can imagine no
one betters suited to the role of
Eloyt Chase int PrivateLives' than
Mr. Powers. His dry and brilliant
wit is really priceless in the part."
Miss Heming expressed the in-
bention of attending the Thursday,
night performance of "The Way of
the World," which opens tomorrow
night as the third play of the sea-
son.
"I am told," she said, "that
Blanche Yurka gave a superb per-
formance in the 'Electra.' She is,
of course, supreme in emotional
roles, but she is also extraordinary
as a comedienne. I mean it very
sincerely when I say that I regard
her as one of the most charming
friends that I have and one of the
few really great actresses on the
stage.
TAX DEFAULT BLO
THREATENS CAPONL]

the World" will
a's third and last
ason. Cossart will
n this play in theE
ole of Sir Wilfull
also appear the
vith Tom Powers
Sin\Shaw's "Arms

Underworld ,Chief

Faces Jailj

es here after playing
twood in the Famous
revival of the Con-
at the Guild theatre
in New York. He wa
i all-star cast, which
ter Hampden, Fay
t Johnson, and oth-
critics credited him
tanding performance
ork production.
racter Actor.
he leading character
heatre guild and has
himself in many of
>f Bernard Shaw. He
with Katherine Cor-
andida;" -with Tom

Sentence and $80,000 Fine
as Punishment.
CHICAGO, June 6. - (A') - The
chief of gang chiefs-Alphonse Ca-
pone-today faced the possibility of
a 32-year penitentiary sentence and
a fine of $80,000 for alleged evasion
of the Government income tax.
,This Is the maximum sentence
possible if he is convicted on the
charges on which he surrendered
Friday, following his indictment by
a Federal grand jury.

ti

' will

of Doris Dalton,
Lramatic season,
ed in "Caprice"
:a." Miss Yurka
s will again play
g as Millamant
to be the finest
in dramatic lit-

y Costumes Secured. I
h the influence of Cos-I
)f the costumes designed
ond Sovey for the New
Juction of "The. Man of
I" have been secured for
itation here. Cossart has
need the complete adapta-
e Players club script, ar-
id revised by Iden Payne,
director.
resentation employsthe
st of the entire season,
venty-one players. The
a will play nightly next,
i matinees at 3:15 o'clock
y and Saturday.
s and other who have ob-
rmission from Valentine
director of Play Produc-
who also present tickets
erformance, will be ad-
the final rehearsal of
of the World" at 8 o'clock
he rehearsal will be com-
1 the exception that spe-
rnes will not be worn.
al performance of Strind-
ntinued on Page 3)

BAILEY PRESIDENT
White Is Chosen Vice-President;
Wheeler, Balbach, Gray,
Are Other Officers.
J. Russell Bailey, '32A, was elect-
ed to head the Architectural so-
ciety for the coming year at a
meeting held Friday in the audi-
torium of the architectural build-'
ing. John J. White, jr., '32A, was
chosen vice-president.
Malcolm R. Stirton, '32A, and Ar-
thur O. Schmidt, '32A, were the
other candidates for the presidency.
Betty Wheeler, '33A, was elected
secretary of the organization, Wil-
liam R. Balbach, '32A, was chosen
treasurer and John R. Gray, '32A,
will be curator.
Selections for representatives to
the Architectural society council
will be made next fall, the new
president announced as will the
various committee appointments.
Plans will be begun immediately
next fall in obtaining speakers for
the lecture series which the organ-
ization sponsors every year aril nu-
merous noted architects and others'
interested in this field will be se-
cured.
Work on the annual Architect's
ball which is given every year will
be started sooner next year, Bailey,
also stated.
iMOORETODRC
IN FINAL_ CONCERT"
University Symphony Orchestra
to Be Heard on Program
With Soloists.
T h e University Symphony or-
chestra, under the conductorship
of Earl V. Moore,_ musical director
of the School of Music, will give its
final concert of the year at 4:15'
o'clock this afternoon in Hill audi-
torium. Solos by advanced students
in the school will feature the pro-
gram.
Kate Keith Field, Spec., Marjorie
McClung, '31SM, Ruth McCormick,
Spec., Frances Peck, '31SM, Rag-
nild Moe, '31SM, and Arthur Ray,
'31SM, will be the students who will
render solos. Special numbers by
the orchestra will be conducted by
Kenneth Osborne, Grad., Romaine
Hamilton, '32SM, and George Poin-
ar, '32SM.,
The program in detail is as fol-
lows: Overture, "Russlan and Lud-
milla" by Glinka; Aria, "Depuis le
jour" from "Louise" by Charpen-
tier; Romance and A la Zingarh
from "Concerto in D minor for Vio-

He posted a $50,000 bond and was
released. There were two indict-
ments; one was returned Friday.
Another was voted March 16, but
was suppressed, They contained six
felony and two counts, of misde--
meanor, and 'alleged a Government
tax claim of $215,080.45.
The indictments marked the cul-
mination of two years of investiga-
tion under the direction of A. P.
Madden, chief of the special intelli-
gence department of the Internal
Revenue Department, during which
Madden said that more than 1,0001
persons were interviewed.
A total income of ,$1,038,654.84
during the years of 1924 to 1929,
inclusive, was charged. The Federal
agents, however, said this did not
represent Capone's income but only
the sums which could be definitely
traced.
There was no indication as to
the exact date of the gang leader's
trial, but United States Attorney
George E. Q, Johnson, who has won
a conviction against every gangster
he has tried for income tax frauds,
announced that he was ready for
the supreme test against Capone.
The indictments constituted but
one of a series of blows the Gov-
ernment has struck at Al Capone,
whose income from his liquor, vice
and gambling interests is reputed
to have reached an enormous sum.
Within a few hours after the news
of Capone's indictment became pub-
lic, Sam Guzik, one of his lieuten-
ants, was on his way to the Federal
Penitentiary at Leavenworth, Kan.,
to serve a sentence of a year and
a day for an income tax violation,
Students to Start
Journey Home Soon
by Varied Methods
Beginning with a few fortunates
the early part of this week and
gradually widening into a solid ex-
odus of sad seniors, all roads, rails,
and airways out of Ann Arbor will
soon be burdened by the persons
and baggages of students bound
for all torty-eight states.
. Airplanes will carry a larger pro-
portion of those home-ward bound
than ever before, it was reported
yesterday by several lines. Low
fares, a number of which have just
been reduced, to Cleveland, Chi-
cago, and St. Louis are mainly re-
sponsible for the increased number
flying home, thb student travel bu-
reau at the Union stated.
Reduced rates have also been put
in effect on a new co-ordinated
Great Lakes boat and rail trip to
the East, as well as on a number
of bus routes, it was said at the
Union. The present dearth of pas-1

ISHER TO TALK
ON MODERN LIFE
IN SERMON TODAY
Methodist Pastor Will Base His
Discussion on Current
Popular "Books.
TO HOLD COMMUNION
Religion and University Mind'
Is Topic of La Rue's
Address Today.
The major problem of modern
civilization, based mainly on a dis-
cussion of three books of the pres-
ent day, will be the subject of a
sermon today by Dr. Frederick B.
Fisher, pastor of the First Metho-
dist church.
Dr. Fisher, in selecting his sub-
ject, said that the problems of to-
day are "the result of the machine
age. The machine seems to be the
dominant thing of today."
Three Books Selected.
The books he will discuss are Stu-
art Chase's "Men and Machines,"
Charles Beard's "The Rise of Amer-
i c a n Civilization," and Michael
Pupin's scientific work on "The
New Reformation."
A communion service will be held
from 7 to 8 this morning. There
will be no formal program.
At the Unitarian church,. Prof.
Carl D. LaRue, of the botany de-
partment, will speak on "Religion
and the University Mind." He will
base his remarks on a statement
which he helped frame last Feb-
ruary during religious emphasis
week, which sets forth a liberal re
ligious philosophy and which was
signed by 19 professors in 19 differ-
ent departments of the University.
Communion will be given at St.
Andrew's Episcopal church at 8
Q' lock f tlowed at 9:30 by urch
school. At> 11, communion will
again be given, with Rev. Henry
Lewis preaching the sermon.
Classes Will Be Promoted.
Promotion of classes will be held
in the First Congregational church,
with Rev, Allison Ray Heaps speak-
ing on "The Parable of the Magic
Tree."
The morning worship of the First
Presbyterian church will be in
charge of Rev. Merle H, Anderson,
while' at the First Baptist church
Rev. R. Edward Sayles will take
as h i s subject "The Shield of
Faith."
SPAE S HIP F UEL
STAIVTION PR81OOSE
Refueling of Rocket Planes Will
Take Place 600 Miles Up
in Stratosphere.
BERLIN, June 6-(/P)-How rocket
planes, propelled beyond the strA-
osphere, or outer layer of the at-
mosphere, Could be rescued from
circling the earth indefinitely has
been worked out by enthusiastic
theorists of the propulsion motor
school.
The Verein fuer Raumschiffahrt,
or Society for Space Ship Travel, is
a natural center for such calcula-
tions and its enthusiasts contend
that to get the full effect of recoil
motors the missile or shipwould be
sent 600 miles from the earth.

At that distance centrifugal force
would balance the pull of gravity
and a machine would become, in
effect, an asteroid, going round and
round the world until kingdom
come.
It is proposed that use should be
made of this fact by establishing a
super-terrestrial fueling station,
built up of rockets separately
launched from the earth and
"hooked up" after arriving at the
asteroid level.
Each rocket unit would be shot
upward with a load of fuel, oxygen
and other service supplies, but with
just enough power to reach the
00-mile level.
Library Will BeOpen
Same Time for Finals

|1((( |( 0|( T RACK ST AR E NDS
LDEFENSE LAGUE BRILLIANT CAREER
IN MALT BATTLEI I

FIRST UNIOY PRESIDENT APPROVES
OF NEW STUDENT ADVISORS GROUP

(Col

State, ultn
(By Associaled Press)
Saturday, June 6, 1931
:TROIT-Police Superintendent
P. Smith today ordered all
>lmen to refrain from shooting
otorists who fail to halt after.
i ordinances. The order was

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan