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May 02, 1934 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-05-02

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Two Held For Conspiracy In Bremer Kidnap Case

~4 ' I I.NOR.-,. .
-Assuciatd Pres P1 oiO
John J. McLaughlin, Jr., (left), 17-year-old son of John J. "Boss" McLaughlin of Chicago, was held on
,charges of conspiracy to possess the Edward G. Bremer kidnap ransom money after his father confessed
having $53,000 of the banker's $204,000 ransom to circulate. Philip Delaney, shown at right signing his finger-
print record, was caught at McLaughlin's home and held on the same charge. Federal investigators said they
found Delaney and young McLaughlin in possession of part of the ransom funds.

Capt. Lord Will
Leave R.O .C.
For Washi noton
Ilfantry Instructor Here
For Past Six Years Will
ie Assistant Exceutive
(tQi. fRobert I. Lord, who has held
he po1 ft general infantry instruc-
wr of the University R.O.T.C. for
the past six years, has been ordered
to ke a new position of assistant
to the executive officer of the Na-
j[nal Board for the Promotion of
?ifle Pra ct ice, in Washington.
Cap. Lord, in addition to Capt. C.
A. Powell of the University R.O.T.C.
whn has also been ordered to Wash-
nctvn. will assume his new post
au the middle of the summer. He
L_ onlws t Lhe third member of the
faculty here to be called to the Capitol
within a year. Maj. Basil D. Edwards,
who was formerly commander of the
unit here. was transferred to a Wash-
iiigton l)O--itiOfllast spring. Still an-
other transfer is expected, according
to Col. F. C. Rogers, incumbent corn-
nander.
Capt. Lord received his Army com-
mission in August, 1917 following his
giaduation from Ohio Wesleyan Uni-
versity. He first served with the 78th
Division in New Jersey. Following his
graduation from the infantry school
at Fort Benning, Ga., he came to the
University in July, 1928. Outside of a
few temporary assignments outside of
Ann Arbor, this has been his perma-
nent station.
Siia Rho Tai
Willhold Last
a.
]i'raiino Today
Sigma Rho Tau, Stump Speakers'
Society, will hold its last regular
training meeting of the year at 7:30
p.m. today at the Union. At this
meeting each circle will enroll speak-
ers for the Associated Technical So-
cieties' Contests which will be held
May 9 and May 16.
At 8:30 p.m. the regular business
rmeeting will be held at which plans
for the Tung Oil Banquet will be dis-
cussed. This is the annual honors
banquet which will be held by the
society in the latter part of May.
Robert Woodham, '34, president of
the organization, has announced the
program for the remainder of the se-
mester. On May 9 the "Hall of
Fame" contest is to be started in
which each speaker makes a speech
nominating some engineer for the

A network of more than 1,000 tele- lines reach out to the faculty offices
phones, including extension stations, and to all the departments on the
forms a connecting link between all campus.
the varied departments and func- The number of pnone calls com-
tions of the University, according to pleted by this exchange amounts to,
Francis C. Shiel, who is in general nearly half of the entire business
charge of the University's telephone done by the Ann Arbor exchange,
exchange system. which is in the neighborhood of 10,-
This network is controlld by the 000 calls daily. The exchange is de-
operation of two main switchboards,, signed to correlate the telephone fa-
one in the West Engineering Build- cilities of the University into a work-
ing and the other in the University able unit under which calls made to
Hospital, and five subsidiary ex- and from the University depart-
change boards located in the health ments, and intercommunicating calls
service, the Museum, Mosher Jor- can be transmitted in 'the simplest
dan Halls, the University business and most economical manner, ac-
office, and Helen Newberry residence. cording to Mr. Shiel.
-The West Engineering building ex- The University Hospital exchange
change connects 459 main phones,, connects 150 main telephones and
and 168 extensions. There are on 92 extensions. It also remains open
the average 2,500 intercommunicat- 24 hours daily, and its operation has
ing calls, and 2,200 outside calls pass- been particularly valuable in trans-;

Leads Dillinger Hunt

Alpha Nii W~ill HIold
IPar~iuinraryDIriII
Thyv ekly im eting of Alpha Nu
of Kappa Phi Sigma, national speech
society for men, at 7:30 p.m. today
will be in the form of a parliamen-
tary drill, the second that the organ-
ization has held during the year.
Charles Rogers, '34, will lead it.
Announcement of the question to
be debated in to annual Alpha Nui-
Adelphi House of Representatives,
meet was made yesterday. Alpha Nu
will take the affirmative side of the
question: "Resolved, That the Powers
of the President of the United States
As of July 1933 Should Be Made
Permanent."
Freshman members of Alpha Na
met first-year members of the other
organization earlier this year in a
debate which Alpha Nu won.
AFRAID TO MOVE DOG
BERKELEY, Calif.. May 1. - Dr.

--Associated Press Photo
W. A. Rorer (above), Federal agent
who captured the notorious George
"Machine G6n" Kelly, led some of
h relnf rc 'mcr 's rushed into
northern Wisconsin to hunt John
Dillinger.
Largest Boat(I]Model
In T1e World Will
Be Disp>laiyed Here
The largest steamship model ever
constructed, which is said to be an
accurate replica to the last detail of
.he S. S. Kungsholn, Swedish-Amern-
:an line boat, will be on display in
the lobby of the East Engineering
building for the next month.
Valued at $10,000, the model is 10
feet in length, three feet wide, and
seven and one-half feet high. It was
on exhibition all last summer at the
Century of Progress Exposition in
Chicago.
The S. S. Kungsholn operated on
the West Indies cruise during the
winter months, and this summer will
make a special trip to the North
Cape, as well as running on a regular
Atlantic schedule.
The model was obtained for exhibi-
tion purposes through the combined
efforts of Frederick S. Randall of the
Alumni Travel Bureau and Prof.
John S. Worley of the engineering
college.
BRITISH FLIERS KILLED
CRANWELL, England, May 1.- (AP)
- Four Royal Airforce officers were
killed today when two airplanes col-
lided over the airdrome and smashed

Senate Returns
Modified Relief
Bill To House
Pass A Stricter Municipal
Bankruptcy Measure By
45-28 Vote
WASHINGTON, May 1. -)
The Senate today passed and re-
turned to the House a modified Mu-
nicipal Bankruptcy Relief Bill au-
thorizing more than 2,000 debt-rid-
den cities and taxing units to petition
the courts for approval of refinancing
plans.
The vote was 45 to 28.
Senators Couzens and Vandenberg
joined 10 other Republicans and 33
Democrats in supporting the bill,
which was opposed by 14 Republicans
and 14 Democrats.
Stricter than the bill passed by the
House in the special session, the
measure approved was a substitute
offered by Senator Patrick A. Mc-
Carran, Nevada Democrat, embody-
ing changes having the indorsement
of the Administration.
It would permit the cities to peti-
tion the court for scaling down their
debts if they could get holders of 51
per cent of their obligations to agree
on a plan.
Before the plan could become op-
erative 66 2-3 per cent of the amounts
in each class of obligation and 75
per cent of the aggregate claims
would have to cc~rsent to it.
Under the House bill the consent of
holders of only 30 per cent of the
outstanding debt is required to in-
itiate a plan before the court assumes
jurisdiction and the approval of only
66 2-3 per cent of holders of the ag-
gregate amount of claims before the
plan takes effect.
New chapters in the Federal Trade
Commission's record of how giant
power interests have fought munici-
pally operated plants were written
today at the Commission's utilities
investigation.
In one hearing, Commission at-
torneys bared documents purporting
to show that private power compan-
ies paid for the dissemination of
biased information about plants
owned by municipalities.
In another they introduced letters
which, they charged, showed that the
Electric Bond & Share Co. of New
York and a subsidiary, the Idaho
Power Co., successfully opposed a mu-
nicipal light plant at Buhl, Ido., part-
ly by propaganda.
TALKING BIRD DIES
LONDON, May 1. - "Boy Brown,"
famous talking bird, died today. Boy
Brown was able to recite the first 12
lines of Sing A Song of Sixpence and
could repeat a dozen other nursery

mitting the urgent calls coming in at Robert Cornish feared today that his
all times of the day for hospital serv- experiment in which a dog was re-
vice in the care of badly sick and in- stored to life afiter having been killed
jured patients, Mr. Shiel said. The would be for naught if he is forced
Hospital has a unique telephone pri- to move the semiconscious manimal
vate service which is available in all from the University of California
of the various wards. The individual campus.
rooms are wired for a telephone con- Possibility that Cornish might have
nection, and when the use of a phone to find other quartere for his experi-
is required a portable instrument is ments developed as the dog showed
brought in and attached to the wall signs of recovery. A move now ight
plug, kill the animal, he said.

Sigma Rho Tau "Hall of Fame." The to earth. All four were dead when rhymes. It was owned by a Kensing-
winner's candidate is accepted for emergency squads reached the wreck- ton spinster. Boy Brown was a Bud-
the "Hall." age. erigar --Australian grass parakeet.

/

464

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