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June 26, 1929 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1929-06-26

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MEMBER OF THE
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

(' 4 P

t u m m P

lflirbiga

Ltiot

THE WEATHER
June 25: Generally fair
with slowly rising tempera-
ture.

VOL. X, No. 3 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 26, 1929 PRICE FIVE CENTS

8

RAMTRAMCK BAND
DISPLAYS TAL EN
IN LOCAL SHOWING

1
1
r
f A
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J

EXECUTION OF HIGH SCHOOLt
MUSICIANS PROVES t
ENTERTAINING - t
COSMOS YOUTHS SHOW x
CHAMPIONSHIP CLASSf
Players Range From 11 To 17 Years
Of Age Show Technique Of
Veteran Musicians
Hamtramck High School's state
championship orchestra presentedt
a most entertaining concert last
eveningi n Hill Auditorium before.(
a large crowd. The event was of
special interest for the performersj
ranged from 11 to 17 years of age.
Hamtramck and Steacy Holmes
share honors in last night's concert
-the former for producing a group
of young musicians who can pre-
sent a performance on the whole
soc reditable, and the latter for
making the most of his material. If
the response of the players through
the greater part of the evening was
sluggish, if their execution was in
general either wooden in the
andantes or ragged in the rapid
portions, if their tone was seldom
strikingly characterized by either
purity or richness,-what of it?
The important thing about the con-
cert-and the thing which renews
this reviewer's confidence in Amer-
ica's musical future-was the fre-
quency of the moments when the
current of the music caught up the
musicians and mare them its own.
There was a touch of this real
power in the orchestra's rendition
of the military finale of Beethov-
en's Egmont Overture, more than
a touch o it in the Andante Can-
tabile from Tschaikowsky's Fifth
Symphony, andi n the March from
Aida the players rose to heights
of mastery which, though unfinish-
ed in detail, would do credit to
professionas.
Victor' Herbert. 's contemplative
romance, entitled Indian Summer,
Grieg's Norwegian Bridal Proces-
sion, the Serenade by Titl repeat-
ed by request from last year, and a
group by MacDowell completed the
program. In the MacDowell group
the orchestra was perhaps most at
home, and the treatment here was
both more adequate and less ex-
citing than in the more ambitious
numbers on the program.
HEAVY SEA HOLDS
SHIPS AT ANCHOR
(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, June 25.-Four
trans-Atlantic liners with several
thousand passengers were awaiting
the lifting of a "pea soup" fog in
the lower bay today to reach their
piers, hours behind schedule.
The fog extended from Nan-
tucket to Quarantine, a solid wall
ofrmist rising about 300 feet in the
air. The fog settled over the har-
bor at dawn Monday, but lifted in
the upper bay late in the after-
noon, permitting several sips that
had reached Quarantine to make
for their piers.
The New York of the Hamburg-
American line, the Franconia f the
Cunard line, the Dresden of the
North German line and the Cun-
arder Corinthia, however, were
forced to anchor for the night and
sent word they would not attempt
the passage until the fog lifted
The fog also disrupted coast
shipping and caused suspension of
boat travel to Coney island and
other coast resorts.

Sold As Plow Horse,
Wins Hungarian Derby
(By Associated Press)
BUDAPEST, June 25-Condemn-
ed and sold a few months ago by
his former owner for $70 because
he considered him "fit only for the
plow," a three-year-old horse nam-
ed Rabalo today won the Hungar-
ian national derby and a $10,000
prize against a field of 21 of the

Alumni Officers
SIt"end Meeting
Attending the annual meeting of
the American Alumni Council in
Toronto yesterday were two repre-
sentatives from the University, T.
Hawley Tapping, field secretary of
the Alumni association, and Wilfred
B. Shaw, general secretary of the
Alumni association.
The American Alumni council is'
the result of the amalgamation of
the Alumni Magazine association,'
the Association of Alumnae Secre-
taries, and the Alumni clubs. The
purposes of the council have been
announced as: the furthering of
friendly relations between its mem-
bers, interchange of ideas on com-
mon problems, encouraging a spirit
of professional pride in alumni
work, the stimulating of the indi-
vidual alumni associations, and
the promotion of a universal con-
sciousness among our college train-
ed citizens that education is man's
greatest agency in the fight for
freeing the human spirit.
MAYOR OF JERSEY IIECE OR
CIYFCE1OR

UNEV[RSITWI[ [INDI SIARIS ON ummer Session
nrolletB jNIIS
At alate hour yesterday after
noon the total enrollment of the
Ssummer session had reached a O
SirRRi rEfnumber of 3365. This is a gain
c j over the same time of last year's
summer session of 234, while the
total number of last year was only
3486. This seems to be quite evi-
WELLS ANNOUNCES FINISHING WIFE ACCOMPANIES AIR IDOL dent that this year's total will ex- TIE AFTER TWO DAYS' PLAY
OF ARRANGEMENTS FOR IN SURVEY FOR TRANSPORT ceed that of last year by at least IS DECIDED BY NINE
FIRST EXCURSION CORPORATION i 200. HOLE ROUND
To date the Graduate school
PROF. YOST TO SHOW LONE EAGLE DEPARTS heads the list with an enrollment DUNLAP AND M'CARTHY
ATHLETIC PLANT ON EXTENDED TOUR of 1252, while the college of Liter- MAKE BIDS FOR HONORS
MAT__E__ ature, Science and the Arts fol-
'Cross Country Flight Is Planned As lows as second with a total of 803. Stroke Means Defeat For
Itinerary Will Include Boulevards, Fross lightRselanned, The school of Forestry has the inS;rAke Mas DfUtFd
Fliers Leave Roosevelt Field, } Elians; All Parts Of United
University Libraries And New York smallest enrollment of all colleges States Are Represented
Michigan Union NeYrkon the campus with the unlucky, or
ROOSEVELT FIELD, N. Y., June lucky, number 13. After the sec- (By Associated Press)
Students of the summer session 25.-Charles A. Lindbergh was back ond day of its registration, the VEAL, N. J., June 25.-For the
who are new to the University and in the air again today to make his College of Engineering and Archi- third time in as many years,
Ann Arbor will be given an unusu- first long flight since his marriage, tecture had a number of 334, a ga Princeton won the Intercollegiate
with his bride as a passenger. over the last year of 22 at the same~
al opportunity to become acquaint- He took off this afternoon for time. golf team championship to-day,
ed with the city when the first of Columbus, Ohio, on a final survey but only after play-off battles with
the summer excursions is inaugu- of a trans-continental air-rail a fightig team from Yale.
rated Thursday afternoon at 2:30 route of the Transconti-Air Trans- After winding up two days of
port, of which he is the technical II;golf with the identical tally of 643
o'clock. The tour of the city will advisor. From Columbus he plan- strokes, the well-matched teams af
occupy one hour and will include ned to fly by easy stages to Los these traditional riivals went out
the campus, the Yost Field House, Angeles whence he will fly back, on the links at sunset to settle the
the residence section in the South- July 7, the first regular passenger; 1, issue in nine holes of medal play,
East portion of the city, the Bou- on the route was Mrs. Lindbergh, HOand the Tigers won by 164 strokes
levard and Cedar Bend drives, Ged- the former Anne Morrow, in the I gto 163.
rearcocpitof is Flco plneIntelligence Test Given Candidates.
des Avenue, and the Stadium, ac- rkAt Educational Club Meeting Georgetown Takes Third
cording to a recent announcement the Colonel headed into a clearing Last Night In third place behind Princeton
by Carlton Wells, who is in charge westerly sky after a day of delay and Yale at the end of the double
of all arrangements. due to fog and low flying ceiling, session was compromised, the team
"Incidentally, Mr. Feilding H. The two seated plane has open! ORGANIZE BALL TEAMS championship and the qualifying
Yost, for 28 years director of U cock pits and the Colonel said that rounds for the individual competi-
of M. athletics, will meet the par- if the weather turned bad he might An intelligence test was used to tors as well, came Georgetown with
ty at the Stadium and will ex- land en route to Columbus. Other- select the first student officers of 647; who tied for fourth with 665;
wise he would continue there with-
plain the main features of this ou a s. w as stimete th the summer session at the organi- } Harvard, fifth, 679; Pennsylvania,
vast athletic amphitheater," said the flight would take four hours. zation meeting of the Men's Edu- sixth, 681; Ohio State, seventh, 696;
Mr. Wells, "Newcomers to the Un- The Colonel and his bride of a cational Club in the Michigan Un- Dartmouth, eighth, 698; Williams,
iversity will thereby be given tan- few weeks were in good or ion las mgt. ninth, 700; Penn State tenth, 713;
gible assurance of Ann Arbor's hos- rs. Ldbergh arried the euor ion last night. Union eleventh 722; Bowdoin did
pitable interest in them." of several women reporters to in-' From among 12 candidates, Pro- not finish.
"After the drive around the city terview her. The Colonel talked lessor J. Luther Purdom of the Un-;Dunlap Is Favored
through the best restdential dis- freely of aviation. iversity of Missouri was made the As a result of their brilliant play
trict, along the wooded riverside He said he would fly the regular chairman of the executive commit- over a two day period, McCarthy of
boulevards, and out to the Michi- west-east plane on the route from tee. The others elected were: D. Georgetown, and Dunlap of Prince-
gan football bowl, the students will Los Angeles to Winslow, Ariz., a re- A. Shirley, West Texas Teachers ton are jointly favored for the
return to the campus and visit fueling stop on the air route to' College, Canyon, Texas; Supt. D. A. championships. It is certain that
the University library, the William Clovis, N. M., where the passengers Van Buskirk, Hastings; Supt. F. R. they will not meet in the final as
L. Clmeents library, and the Mich- will take the Santa Fe for the over- Phillips, Alma, and M. A. Kopka, they find themselves in the same
igan Union building." night trip for Waynoka, Okla., of the Department of Eudcation, half of the draw.
The whole program will take where they will again take a trip Lansing.
little more than an hour, cars for for the daylight flight for Colum- Dean James B. Edmonson of the CHICAGO COUPLE
the trip having been provided by bus and then the Pennsylvania School of Education conducted the NJE THEFT
citizens of Ann Arbor, and expert railroad for the second night meeting according to the usual ri- N JE EL
guidance will be furnished without journey for New York. tual. The 150 members present
guidncewil befurishe wihou _____________________(iiy Associated Press)
cost, according to Mr. Wells. The agreed hilariously to the intelli- CHICAGO, June 25.-Mrs. Benja-
tour will start from in front of GIBSON EXPECTED i gence test method of picking of- min Bogeaus, the former Ethelind

S

National Democratic Committee-
man Is Seized After Refusal To
Explain Souce of Wealth
ARRESTED FOR CONTEMPT
(By Associated Press)
TRENTON, N. J., June 25.-
Mayor Frank Hague of Jersey City,
vice chairman of the national Dem-
ocratic committee, was under ar-
rest today for contempt of the New
Jersey legislature in refusing to
answer questions concerning his
private wealth.
The warrant, served Monday
night by a sergeant-at-arms, or-
dered his incarceration in the com-
mon jail of Mercer county (Tren-
ton) but he was given 24 hours lib-
erty in which to seek a writ of
habeas ,corpus. He obtained the
writ three hours after his arrest
from Vice Chancellor John Fallon
at Hoboken, who set 2 o'clock today
for a hearing.
The arrest marked the climax of
the third attempt of state legisla-
ture agencies to compel the mayor
to disclose the sources of $400,000
he is reputed to have spent in the
last 10 years.
Mayor Answered Freely
It was ordered in a joint resolu-
tion after the mayor had appear-
ed as a witness before a joint ses-
dsion of the senateand assembly
and had invoked the protection of
the fourteenth amendment totthe
constitution of the United States
in his refusal to answer 10 key
questions.
The key questions all had to dc
with whether Mayor Hague had
accounts in various banks atstated
times and where he obtained the
cash he had paid a number of real
estate. investments.
The mayor answered freely that
he had no other gainful occupation
than political office for 34 years
and that his highest salary during
that time had been $8,000.
BOXING MANAGER
VICTIM OF GANG
(By AssociateduPress)
NEW YORK, June 25.-The

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E
t
,
l
t
t

the Natural Science building and
all those intending to take the trip
should signify their intention of
doing so by communicating with
Mr. Wells as soon as possible.
BASEBALL SCORES
American League
Detroit, 14; Chicago, 2.
Cleveland, 10-0; St. Louis, 7-8.
Philadelphia, 7; Boston, 1.
New York-Washington. Rain.
National League
Boston, 5-6; Philadelphia, 4-8.
Brooklyn, 12; New York, 10. (10
innings.)

TO VISIT CAPITAL ficers, although the chairman ad- Terry of the musical comedy stage,
mitted that the results might be and her husband, a real estate
(By Associated Press) inaccurate. dealer, were held for questioning
WASHINGTON, June 25.-Re- Four baseball teams were organ- early today in connection with the
sumption of the preparatory disar- Id investigation of the theft of Mrs.
mamet comision' cosidea -ized after the meeting, one of the,
mament commission's considera- University faculty, with Professor Bogeaus' jewels Monday.
tion of the naval reduction prob urdom captain, one of the super- Deputy Commissioner John P.
lem at Geneva next fall probably ntendents captain Lee Thurston Stege expressed the belief that the
here between President Hoover and of Perry, one of principals, E. H.H jewel sbbry a an "inside job."
Hugh S. Gibson, ambassador to Bel- Armiston of Buchanan captain, were in disagreement over the
gium and head of the American and one of the classroom teachers value of the jewelry taken, Bogeaus
delegation taking part in- that dis- captained by E. M. Boyne of Mus- valuing it at $30,000, while Mrs.
cussion. kegon. Bogeaus, said it was worth less
Mr. Gibson now is in London to. The next meeting of the Men's than $11,000. Stegeaalso said the
give Ambassador Dawes the benefit Educational Club will be held on jewels had been insured only a few
of his first hand knowledge of the Monday at p. m. on the third floor days ago against theft.
situation for the continuation of of the Michigan Union. Bogeaus' brother, Maurice Bogo-
the latter's conversations with-- lowski, who has been in custody
Prime Minister MacDonald on the .P several times in recent years, also
naval question, and may be called P rominent Architect was arrested. Neither his brother
to Washington afterward to per- Presents New Ideas nor Mrs. Bogeaus, however, identi-
form a similar service for the pres- ___ fled him as one of the two men
ident and his advisers. ( Speaking on the subiect of "Th 1 they said had taken part in the

r

SINCLAIR'S AIDE JOINS EMPLOYER
IN JAIL; CHARGED WITH CONTEMPT,

e)

mysterious killing of Frank Mar-
low, boxing manager, former night
club owner, and friend of ArnoldI
Rothstein, was believed by the po-
lice today to be due to a "beer
war."
Marlow was found by two mo-
torists in a clump of bushes near
the Flushing, Long island, ceme-
tery and died a few minutes later
in a police booth four blocks away
late Monday xeight.
Police were inclined to think
that he had been "taken for a
ride" by gangsters. They found
he had dined alone in a- West
52nd St. restaurant and his later
movements were a mystery.
Marlow, whose correct name
was Frank Curto, was 38 years old
and had only returned to this city
Friday from Boston, where he had
spent several months in promoting

Day Starts Four Month Sentence
In Washington Asylum-
Is Cheerful
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, June 24.-Friends
and companions of long standing,
Harry F. Sinclair, millionaire oil
man, and Henry Mason Day of
New York, vice president of the
Sinclair Exploration Co., shared
imprisonment today in the Wash-
ington asylum and jail. '
Day was just entering upon the
routine of the jail experience, al-
ready familiar to his friend and
employer, who went through that
phase a month and a half ago.
Both were serving sentence's for
contempt of court because of the
shadowing of jurors during the

90-day sentence for contempt of
the senate for refusal to answer
questions during its investigation
of the Teapot Dome naval oil re-
serve lease.
The New York man, facing a
four-month term as compared with
the six months imposed on Sin-
clair, arrived at the jail, alone in
a taxicab, at 6:40 Monday night,
and cheerfully entered. -
"I say now, as I said then, that
I am not conscious of having com-
mitted any wrongful act," he de-
clared. "I emphatically deny that
anything I did in connection with
the trial of Mr. Harry F. Sinclair
was done with improper, much less
criminal, intent.
"After I have served out my
sentence, I shall continue to live
in New York. I am now and shall

Development of The Skyscraper," robber'
Prof. Emil Lorch of the School ofpMrs.
Architecture presented the second appea
lecture of the regular summer series Bogeau
at five o'clock yesterday afternoon after a
in Natural Science Auditrium. Polic
Professor Lorch, who is widely nancia
Profssorcently
known as an architect and artist, ne,
gave his large audience an inter- was in
esting and modern trend in sky- ings.
scraper construction. The subject
of city planning also camei n for Fist
discussion, and many interesting To
and novel ideas were presented in,
that connection. CHI
Professor Lorch showed how old sc
American architecture in general whenl
was modeled after that of Europe, samea
both the design and construction theirg
being reminiscent of methods in The
the older countries, but made the punch
point that the skyscraper was a Stokes
distinctly American invention, the the fig
product of Amreican ingenuity men %
aided by improvements in steel vive H

y.
Bogeaus, as Ethelind Terry,
red in Chicago last'winter
a. Ziegfeld show, and met
us, to whom she was married
short courtship.
ce said Bogeaus was in fi-
il difficulties and that he re-
returned from Qgifornia
they said, his indebtedness
acreased on real estate hold-
Fight Is Fatal
ChicagoSchoolboy
(By Associated Press)
CAGO, June 25.-A 15-year-
hoolboy was killed Monday
he and another youth of the
age fought with fists to settle
grievances.
victim, Harry Heavlin; was
ed in the stomach by Roy
s, police learned, shortly after
ght started. Police and fire-
worked for two hours to re-
geavilin, but he died without

Sinclair-Fall conspiracy trial, while' be able to look any man straight
Sinclair at the same ti me was in the eye, as I have all my life.

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