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March 06, 1932 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-03-06

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TABLIS
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MEMBER
ASSOCIATE,
PRESS

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)L. XLIL No. 111.

SIX PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MARCH 6, 1932

Weather: Colder; Snow flurries.

PRICE FIVE

Officials Believe
Return of Child
Will Occur Soon

BULLETIN

John Philip Sousa,

veteranI

band director and former leader
of the United States Marine
band, died early this morning
two hours following a banquet
given in his honor at Reading,
Pennsylvania, by the Lingold
band.
Sousa appeared in Ann Arbor

COURTAMENOMENT
WILL DRAWUTERS
TO POLLS MONDAY!
Four Men Are Candidates for
Office ol Municipal
Judge.
LARGE VOTE EXPECTED

Wolve Track Team Downs
Illinois, Ohio as Puckster.
and Wrestlers Are Beate

Gov. Moore Calls

Conference

of Master I

Minnesota Noses

Out

Man Hunters of Nation, working

on Lindbergh

Case.

several times with his band but i Nomination of Ward Officers to

has not, in the past five seasons,I

HOPEWELL, N.J., March 5.-(P)-A belief that kidnappers ofE
chubby-faced Charles Augustus Lindbergh, Jr., will soon restore the
stolen child to his parents was expressed today by master man-
hunters of the east as they sat at a conference with Gov. A. Harry
Moore.
The governor himself announced the concensus of what he
called "the best brains of the police and law enforcement circles of
the country" as the meeting ended in Trenton and the conferees
started for here.
"There has been no break in the case," Maj. Charles A. Schoef-
fel, deputy superintendent of state police, announced. "No word
has been received directly or indirectly from the kidnappers.''
"Are police out on any new clues?" he was asked.
"They always are," he replied.
Commenting on the arrest and prolonged questioning in Hartford,
Conn., of Henry (Red) Johnson, friend of the nursemaid to the Lind-
bergh baby, Schoeffel said Hartford authorities had been informed the
man was not wanted by New Jersey state police.
Dispels Reports on Nurse.
He also dispelled reports concerning the nursemaid, Miss Betty Gow,
who was subjected to lengthy questioning earlier in the week, by saying:
"That girl's all right."
He said she admitted having "dates" with Johnson prior to the
kidnapping, but that no significance was attached to them.
Meanwhile, in Hartford a county official said the wood used in the
ladder left behind by the kidnappers was similar to the kind used at a
Bronx shipyard frequented by Johnson. The yard is the one in which
Thomas Lamont, New York banker, keeps his yacht. Johnson formerly
was a sailor on this craft..
The county official also expressed the belief a milk bottle cap, found
in the coupe Johnson drove here, was from a New Jersey dairy and was

Occupy Remainder of
Election.

visited here. It was well known'
by many that the veteran band
director has been in failing
health recently but his sudden
death, the cause of which was
unknown at press time, was to-
tally unexpected by any of his
closest friends.
Sousa's band, which has been
on tour this year, has several
times had to call off appearances
or has had to substitute directors
because of the failing health of
the director.
Sings Hsere Tomorrow

dated Wednesday.
DEA9N WILL NOUTIFY,
PLEDGEES_.BY MAIL
Formal Pledging to Take Place
Monday Night; Notices to.
Be Sent Tomorrow.
Contrary to rumors current on
campus last night, no freshman
will be notified of his fraternity af-
filiation before Monday. Mail de-
liveries on Monday, both morning
andeafternoonwill bring postcards
telling freshman which of their
fraternity choices has been recip-
rocated on the part of the frater-
nal organization.
The lists sent in by the houses
on Friday and the choices sent in
by the freshman yesterday are be-
ing correlated at the office of the
dean of students today. This task
Those freshmen who were out of
town or for other reasons were un-
able to file their preference list of
fraternities yesterday will be able
to do so tomorrow morning until
noon. After this time no more will
be accepted. No changes may be
made by freshmen on their pref-
erence lists without the special per-
mission of the Judiciary committee
of the Interfraternity Council.
will probably not be completed
much before tonight according to
reports from the dean's office
which indicate that the work of
sorting 400 to 500 names under
various heads will take great time
and patience.
Only one student is being allow-
ed to take part in the work of list-
ing the freshmen, so that the pos-
sibility of one fraternity being fav-
ored at the expense of another will
be eliminated.
Complaints to the interfraternty
council about violations of the rule
which forbids further contact with
freshmen after 8 o'clock Friday
night have been numerous accord-
ing to reports from many parts of
the campus. However, the only way
definite action may be taken a-
gainst offenders is the filing of
written complaints with the inter-
fraternity council, it was stated by
a member of that body.
Ex-Crown Prince May
Try for Presidency
BERLIN, March 5-()---Former
Crown Prince Frederick Wilhelm
emerged today as a possible candi-
date for president in the event that
none of the candidates now in the
field achieve a majority in the first
balloting a week from tomorrow.
The former heir to the throne
wa.., riraOmtica.lII Dresnterilast

County Detective Edward J.
Hickey and States Attorney Hugh
M. Alcorn, noted for their success-
ful prosecution of Gerald Chap-
man, police slayer, left the county
building for an unannounced des-
tination late in the day, leaving
Johnson still in custody. They car-
ried the milk bottle cap with them.
Search Room.
They already had questioned a
filling station proprietor who said
he had seen a man, a woman and a
baby in a green car resembling
Johnson's which passed his place
Wednesday afternoon.
In Brooklyn police searched the
room of Fred Johnson, the sailor's
brother with whom the arrested
man had stayed last week. The
brother said the seaman came from
Norway nine years ago, had never
been in trouble, had met Miss Gow
last summer, and was very much
in love with her.
The law enforcement officials
who attended the governor's con-
ference, designed to coordinate the
search for the missing child, came
from as far west as Chicago and
included several representatives of
President Hoover from the depart-
ment of justice.
There was feeling among some of
the officials that an even stronger
offer of immunity than made yes-
terday by the Lindbergh's should
be issued.
While they were discussing the
case behind closed doors, the lad-
der the kidnappers used was sent
for and taken into the conference
room. Later a number of the con-
ferees came to the Lindbergh es-
tate to inspect the scene of the
crime.
OHIO BOY RESCUED
FROM KIDNAPPERS
Police Find Victim; Two Men1
Are Held as Suspects.
YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio, March 5.
-(P)-James DeJute, 11-year-old
Niles, Ohio, boy who was kidnapped
while on his way to school early
Wednesday morning, was recover-
ed this morning in a house about
seven miles from Niles.
Two men who police said they
thought were the kidnappers were
captured by a posse of six officers.
The men were booked at the coun-
ty jail in Warren as John de Mar-
co, 30, and Dowell. Hargraves, 27,
both of Youngstown.
Authorities said the boy was re-
covered in a gambling house.
The finding of the boy came
when it was feared he might have
been slain. The federal bureau of
investigation also had stepped into
the investigation.
Japanese Land 10,000
More Troops in China
SHANGHAI. March 5.-UP)-An-

Rosa Ponselle, of the Metropol-
itan Opera company, who will give
the tenth and final concert on the
Choral Union series tomorrow night
in Hill auditorium.
NOTED MINISTERS
TO ,PREACH TODAY

A large number of the 11,000 reg-
istered voters of Ann Arbor will go
to the polls tomorrow to decide
whether Ann Arbor shall have a
municipal court, to elect its judge,
and to select supervisors, aldermen
and constables for various wards
throughout the city.
The feature of the primary elec-
tion is the municipal court propos-
al, which has bebn a center of in-
terest since last December. The
amendment to be voted upon pro-
vides for a municipal court presid-
ed over by a municipal judge who
shall have a term of office of six
years, and a salary range of from
$4,000 to $6,000. The two offices of
justice of the peace now serving
the purpose for which the court is
designed, would be abolished. The
court is to have jurisdiction up to
amounts of $500.
Four Seek Bench.
Four candidates have offered
themselves for the position of mu-
nicipal judge. They are Frank C.
Cole, Bert E..Fry, Harry W. Read-
ing and Jay H. Payne.
The latter two candidates are
justices of the peace at present,
Mr. Payne's office being in the
county building and Mr. Reading's
in the city hall. Both are graduates
of the University law school and
have engaged in the practice of
law in Ann Arbor. Mr. Fry and Mr.
Cole, both also Michigan law grad-
uates, are at present practicing at-
torneys. Mr. Fry has served four
years as justiceof the peace, while
Mr. Cole has been circuit court
commissioner and clerk of Ann Ar-
bor township.
Ward Nominations.
Of the twenty-odd ward offices
to be filled, only six are to be con-
tested. The high point will be
reached in the third ward where
Fred J. Williams, Leigh Thomas,
and William S. Housel compete for
the Republican aldermanic nom-
ination. The Republicans also have
an alderman's contest in the sev-
enth ward and a supervisor's con-
test in the fifth, while more than
one Democrat seeks his party's
nomination for alderman in the
second and third wards and for
constable in the fourth.
SECOND MUL
TO0E HELD TODY
Union Will Present Trio This
Afternoon in Main
Floor Lounge.
Requested again after successful
introduction last Sunday afternoon,
the second informal Union mus-
icale will be held at 4:30 o'clock
this afternoon in the North lounge
on the main floor of the Union. The
informal recital will be given by
the Michigan Union trio, composed
of Charles B. Law, '33SM, violinist
and director; Warren Mayo, '34,
cellist, and Harold Sellmon, '34SM,
pianist.
"If the musicale this afternoon
meets with success," Hugh R. Conk-
lin, '32, president of the Union, said
last night, "the Sunday afternoon
concert will become a permanent
event."
The program for this afternoon
is as follows: Hungarian Dance
No. 5, by Brahms; Estralita by
Ponce; Schubert's Moment Mus-
icale; Shys' Amarylis; Air by Ga-
briel Marie; Widar's Serenade;
Moskowski's Spanish Dance and
Light Opera Selections arranged by
von Tylzer.
To Feature DeKoven

Selection at Michigan
A popular number from DeKo-
ven's "Robin Hood" will be played
on the grand console of the Mich-
igan theatre organ at both evening

Hockey Team by
1-0 Score.
By John W. Thomas.
The spectacular, fast skating sex-
tet from Minneapolis determined
their hockey supremacy last night
by humbling Michigan, 1-0, before
a frenzied capacity attendance.
From the first moment of play to
the final gun, thrills and brilliant
individual efforts kept the fans at
a high pitch.
The series drew more than 3,500
hockey fans with about 200 turned
away from the turnstiles. Although
the seating capacity is only 1,300,
more than 900 were jammed into
the available standing space, About
1,700 saw the second match last
night while 1,800 witnessed the
first one.
Minnesota divided their team in-
to three front lines and from the
first it was evident that Michigan
would be forced to play a defensive
game. After three-fourths of the
first period had elapsed, Tompkins
stopped a shot and hit it out to the
red line. Todd immediately pound-
ed it back and it went past Mich-
igan's Captain for the only tally of
the match.
With only seven minutes to play
in the last period, Coach Lowrey
again juggled his team so that four
forwards and one defenseman were
playing for the Wolverines but
they could not score.
MacInnis again stood out with
his speed and continued aggres-
siveness. Goalie Clausen had more
work last night than Tompkins as
he pushed aside 19 shots while
Michigan's ace saved 17. Several
fights started but failed to mater-
ialize into free-for-all, as Referee
Foxx ruled the disputes with severe
penalties.
Parker crashed into the boards
behind Michigan's net and dislo-
cated his shoulder. Later in the
same third session, Crossman shot
a long one from center ice and
struck LaBatte above the eye. He
suffered two cuts around his eye
and two small bones were displaced
in his nose.
SUMMARIES:
Michigan (0) Pos. Minnesota (1)
Tompkins G. Clausen
Chapman L.D. LaBatte
Williams R.D. Carlson
Crossman C. MacInnis
Reid L.W. Parker
David R.W. Toth
Michigan Spares: Frumkes. Min-
nesota Spares: Souma, Todd, Con-
stantine, Ryman, Schafer.
First Period: Scoring, Todd 14:-
15. No Penalties.
Second Period: No scoring. Pen-
alties, David, Schafer, Crossman
Third Period: No scoring. Penal-
ties, Schafer (2), David.
Referee, Foxx of Detroit.
St. Thomas, University
High Win Court Titles
Two local high schools won dis-
trict court titles in . the annual
tournament at Ypsilanti last night,
University high defeating Saline,
29-8, in Class C, and St. Thomas
beating Romulus, 35-18, in Class
D. Both teams will enter the Reg-
ional tournament at Ypsilanti, next
week.

(Spccial to The Daily)
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., March 5-
The Indiana Western conference
wrestling champions decisively de-
feated the University of Michigan's
mat team tonight in the final dual
encounter of the season, 20 and
one-half to 9 and one-half, to end
the dual meet schedule with a
clean slate.
Captain Carl Dougovito and Al
Reif were the only Wolverine grap-
plers to come through with victor-
ies. The Maize and Blue leader, Big
Ten title holder in the 165-pound
division, took the decision over
Voliva, his strongest conference
competitor, in the 65 bout with a
time advantage of five minutes and
eight seconds. In the 175-pound
match Reif won on a foul from
Rascher, veteran Hoosier star, after
Rascher had been disqualified for
roughness.
In the feature bout of the eve-1
ning Cliffr Stoddard, one of the
leading collegiate heavyweightsof
the country, wrestled Bob Jones,
National A.A.U. champion, to a
draw in the heavyweight division in
a bout that went into two overtime
periods.
Jim Wilson, after riding George
Belshaw for over six minutes, was
finally pinned by the Crimson star
in 6:59 to give the 155-pound bout
to the Hoosiers. One of the biggest
setbacks of the evening occured in
the 135-pound match which marked
Blair Thomas' first loss of the year.
Eddie Belshaw took the decision
over the Wolverine star, who was
runnerup for the United States'
Olympic team in 1928, with a time
advantage of 6:59.
In the 118-pound bout Jim Land-
rum was pinned by Aldridge in four
minutes and 21 seconds. Joe Oak-
ley droped the 126-pound decisior
to Hawkins on a time advantage of
6:43. Art Mosier, Michigan state
A.A.U. champ, lost on a decision tc
Goings at 145, with the Hoosier
holding a 3:15 time advantage.
BIG TEN SCORES
Basketball.
Purdue 31, Northwestern 17.
Minnesota 24, Iowa 22.
Wisconsin 35, Indiana 26.
Illinois 41, Chicago 20.
Wrestling.
Illinois 24/, Iowa 7 .
Cornell 17, Ohio State 13.
Chicago 19, Wisconsin 11.

'
CAGE STANDINGS
W L PCT.
Purdue 10 1 .909
Northwestern 9 3 .750
Minnesota 8 3 .727
MICHIGAN 7 4 .636
Illinois 6 5 .545
Ohio State 5 6 .454
Indiana 4 7 .364
Wisconsin 3 8 .273
Iowa 3 9 .250
Chicago 1 10 .090
IND IANAGRA9PPLERS
WIN FlIEMATCHES

Dougovito, Reif Win Bouts
Hoosiers Are Victors,
20;/2 to 91/.

as

Michigan Mile Relay
Quartet Creates
Record.
By Brian W. Jones.
Annexing four first places and
tie for a fifth, the University
Michigan track team last night d
feated the University of Illin
and Ohio State University in a t
angular meet in Yost field hou
The Michigan thinclads acun
lated a total of 571/2 points. n:
nois was second with 36%2, wh
Ohio State brought up the re
with 30.
Michigan's crack mile relay te
provided the outstanding perfori
ance of the evening by clickingi
the distance in the record breaki
time of 3:22.9. The old field hot
record was 3:26,1, held jointly
Michigan and Chicago. Capt. R1
sell, DeBaker, Turnerand ekn
vich composed the winning quart
Keller Is Star.
Jack Keller of Ohio State w
the individual star of the meet wi
a total of 11 points. Keller copp
both the high and low hurdles.
got a tough break in the forn
event when he knocked over t
third hurdle. This misfortune c
him a new field house record sir
he was clocked in 8 seconds fi
four tenths of a second lower th
the existing mark. His mark w
disallowed.
Keller's time for the low hurd
tied the field house mark of 7.3 s
onds. Hawley Egleston, Wolveri
flash, was second in both even
The Buckeye star gained his ott
point by finishing fourth in t
sixty yard dash.
Cook of Illinois came within
ace of the field house record
the shot put when his toss of
feet, three inches fell just fc
inches short of the existing ma
Booker Brooks, Michigan star, e
second with a toss of 45 feet, th
inches.x
Russell Places in Dash.
Capt. Russell of Michigan de
onstrated his versatility by finh
ing second to Don Renwick, I
teammate, in the 60 yard das
Renwick broke the tape only a f
inches In front of the flying W
verine leader. The time was
seconds. Fazekas, Ohio star, w
third.
Dean Woolsey, Illinois star, d
appointed the customers by .
performance in the mile run. I
though he easily won the race I
time was bad, 4:40.7. Wolfe a
McManus of Michigan alternal
at setting the pace over the ent
distance until the final stretch.
'Doc' Howell, of Michigan, foug
off the determined threat of :
teammate, Hill, to win the tv
mile run. His time was also sl
9:49.8.
Jusek Ties in High Jump.
Jusek of Michigan and Russell
Ohio tied for high jump honors
" feet, 5-8 inches. Lennington
Illinois won the pole vault with
jump of 13 feet. Humphrey
Michigan tied with Schlansker
Illinois for second, while North
of Michigan was fourth. Lenn
ton tried desparately to set a n
field house record but failed
inches.
The Michigan two-mile re
team composed of Turner, Ecki
1 vich, DeBaker and Lemen outd

Church services today will

beI

augmented by talks by several not-
ed persons, in addition to a discus-
sion of theosophy from both the
theosophical and Christian points
of view.
Back from a trip west, Dr. Fred-
erick B. Fisher will give both serm-
ons today in the First Methodist
church. The morning worship will
be on "Creative Suffering," the eve-
ning service on the theme of "The
Procession to Calvary."
IRev. Henry, Lewis, pastor of St.
Andrew's Episcopal church, will oc-
cupy the pulpit this morning, with
communion scheduled for 8 o'clock
this morning.
In the discussion of theosophy,
E. Norman Pearson, president of
the Michigan Theosophical Feder-
ation, will present "Christianity
from the Point of View of a Theo-
sophist," while Dr. Fisher will tell
of "Theosophy from the Point of
View of a Christian." The discus-
sion will be held at 3:30 o'clock in
Natural Science auditorium.
At. St. Paul's Lutheran Church,
Rev. C. A. Brauer will preach the
(Continued on Page 2)
It Seems That Robin
Didn't Go to Michigan
University students are all mer-
rymen with bows and arrows and
the campus is a green, arborial for-
est in the fanciful minds of some
of the stenographers of the grad-
uate school office as revealed by
their actions yesterday when asked
to look up the record of a would-be
member of the famous outlaw
band.
Dwight Tresize, Grad., walked in-
to the office of the Graduate
school, filled out a card for eligibil-

tanced their rivals to wini
time of 8:11.0.

in

LARGE NUMBERS ARE EXPECTED
TO REPORT TUESDAY FOR DAILY'

One of the largest numbers toThompson,
ever report for work on University Margaret
publications is expected to try out Feldman,'
for positions on the Michigan Daily present w
editorial staffs at 3 o'clock Tuesday outs will
afternoon in the Press building on en's page.
Maynard street, it was announced Those n
yesterday by David M. Nichol, '32, will alsoi
news editor of The Daily who will to Sheldo
have charge of all "tryouts." editor. W
A new plan, which will involve devoted t
fewer lectures and less preliminary though tr
routine work, will be utilized in tical work
training the new men and women. reading p
Instead of having freshmen take Followin
courses in news writing and doing ments inT
merely routine work for the first juniors wv
two months, the tryouts will be giv- freshmen
en an immediate opportunity to sophomor
learn the ways of newspapers by keep tilln
practical experience such as cover- editors fo
ing a beat. writing headlines and lected. Z

'32, women's editor,
O'Brien, '33, and Elsie
'33, two members of the
omen's staff. Women try-
work only for the wom-
men interested in sports
report at the same time
an Fullerton, '32, sports
Work in this department is
o sports exclusively, al-
ryouts also will do prac-
c in writing headlines and
roof on the night desk.
g the upper staff appoint-
May when the senior and
ill fill the editorships,
will be given regular
e beats which they will
next year when the night
r the coming year are se-
The senioir editors are

SUMMARIES:
One-mile run-Woolsey, Illinc
first; Wolfe, Michigan, second; Nv
Manus, Michigan, third; Dille,
hio, fourth. Time, 4:40.7.
60-yard dash-Renwick, Mic]
gan, first; Russell, Michigan, sE
ond; Fazekas, Ohio, third; Kell
Ohio, fourth. Time, 0:08.4.
One-mile Relay-Michigan, fir
Illinois, second; Ohio, third. Tir
3:22.9. (New field house record.
65-yard high hurdles - Kell
Ohio, first; Egleston, Michigan, s
ond; Entyre, Illinois, third; Bla
Ohio, fourth. Time, 0:08.0. (R
ord not allowed.)
Two-mile run-Howell, Michig
first; Hill, Michigan, second; F
len, Ohio, third; Line, Illin(
fourth. Time, 9:49.8.
65-yard low hurdles-Keller,
hio, first; Egleston, Michigan, s
(Continued on Page 2)
Cardinals Beat Mach
in Exra-Inning Gan

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