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August 20, 1937 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1937-08-20

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AUGUST 20, 1937

TT, MTCTTTETrAN DALLY aa a. ~. .~. aa rA .A .-a


T... _, ., _. .

r i

Of The DAY

The News Of The World As Illustrated In Associated Press Pictures


1 -

(By The Associated Press)
Investigation Of Ohio
Mass Murder Widened.
CINCINNATI. Aug. 19.-(/P)-In-
vestigation of "mass murder" wid-
ened tonight as Assistant Prosecutor
Loyal Martin announced that Mrs.
Mary Arnold told him she believed:
her sister, Mrs. Ollie Luella Koehler,
79, who died today, "was poisoned by
Mrs. (Anna) Hahn."
Mrs. Hahn, 31-year-old Forver
housemaid, is under indictment on
first degree murder charges in the
deaths of two other elderly Cincin-
nati residents. Mrs. Koehler was ill
several weeks. Martin asked for a
post mortem examination.
Mrs. Hahn is the central figure in
an investigation of at least eleven
deaths that Prosecutor Dudley Miller
quickly described as "the biggest mass
murder in this country."
Martin said Mrs. Arnold, 95, had
informed authorities Mrs. Koehler
became ill "just after eating ice cream
given her by Mrs. Hahn. I believe
my sister -was poisoned by Mrs.
Propose Award For Dog
Who Captured Burglar
DETROIT, Aug. 19.-(AP)-A per-
manent license was the reward pro-
posed by the police department today
for Blackie, a collie dog credited with
capturing a burglar in his master's
Stanley Dowell said the dog had
the intruder cornered in the kitchen
when be was awakened by barks this
morning. The collie surrendered his
captive upon the arrival of police.
The prisoner was registered as
Samuel Martin, 22, of Huntington,
W. Va. Patrolman George Burke said
Martin admitted entering 20 homes
in Detroit within the past month.
Martin removed his shoes before
entering the Dowell home. Dowell
said the collie backed the prisoner
into a corner and held him there by!
nipping at his toes.
Polo Is Fast
Starting To Be
Fan Spectacle

Mrs. Anna Marie Hahn pleaded innocent to indictments charging
her with slaying two elderly Germans, when arraignced at Cincinnati.
Mrs. Hahn sat with feet crossed and hands clinching a handkerchief
during the brief courtroom appearance. She is shown here at the defense
table during the session.



f Budge Leading
J IClosest Rivals
In Tournament
NEWPORT. R.I., Aug. 19.-(JP)-
The severe slump that has ruined
Don Budge's mighty tennis game ap-
peared to be waning today when he
led his three closest American rivals,
Frank Parker, Bryan (Bitsy) Grant
and Bobby Riggs, into the semi-
final round of the historic Newport
Casino tournament.
Budge, who showed a marked let-
down earlier this week when resum-
ing singles play after his brilliant
Davis Cup and European campaigns,
appeared to be three quarters out of
it when he engaged steady John Mc-
Diarmid, the Princeton University in-
structor, in the quarter finals.
The world's greatest amateur, a
ragged victory over mediocre rivals
in his three previous Casino engage-
ments, regained much of his confi-
dence during a long first set with Mc-
Diarmid and then started hitting the
ball with his usual skill and profi-
His touch and timing deserted him
several times during the four-set
match, but he managed to pull out q
10-8, 7-5, 3-6, 6-3 victory over Mc-
Diarmid, who played one of the great-
est matches of his career against, the
strongest opposition he has ever en-
That hard drill probably prepared
Budge for tomorrow's second-last
rounder against Grant, the mighty
Atlanta mite who also saw Davis Cup
service. Grant eliminated the last of
the two Japanese quarter-finalists,
'Jiro Yamagishi, 6-4, 3-6, 6-3, 6-3.
Parker had come from behind against
Fumituri Nakano and gained a 3-6,
6-2, 6-3, 8-6 win in another long
range contest.
T(Continued from Page 2)
Ahn Arbor property. Interest at
current rates. Apply Investment Of-
fice, Room 100, South Wing, Univer-
sity Hall.

Twelve hundred United States marines from the base at San Diego, Calif., were ordered to prepare to sail
to Shanghai within ten days to reinforce the regular marine fo~rce there to protect American lives endangered
by the fighting between Chinese and Japanese. Machine gun units from detachments scheduled to sail are,
shown here in a recent parade.

Acting on the brief command to "scatter!'" soldiers in "war maneu-
vers" at Camp Ripley, Minn., fell to the ground in spread formation to
avoid the imaginary machine gun bullets from a low flying plane.
There were no casualties.



NEW YORK, Aug. 19.--(Y')-Polo
has become a fan spectacle. Until
a few years ago the great figures of
polo kept their contests and identi-
ties hidden behind the thick hedges
of exclusive club grounds. Only the Among the first to congratulate
very ultra attended the matches. If nomination to the United States Sup
society editors and photographers Confirmation came after a bitterd
hadn't covered the swank spectacles Black is shown center.
the average citizen wouldn't have
known polo existed.-
That's all changed, now. TheseWashingto
Although the very plush society folk
still attend matches, they are out- M -e G o
numbered and outyelled 500-to-1 by M Ke Cl
the John and Mary Smiths, the un-
distinguished Joneses and their
friends, who line the velvet turf and WASHINGTON, Aug. 19.-()-!
express their enthusiasms and de- Just to prove a point, Rep. Hatton I
mands for action in forthright lan- W. Sumners of Texas told a story onI
guage. himself to the House judiciary com-l
Picked Favorites mittee. He was after money for anl
Acutely conscious of fan appeal in investigation.
sports figures, the average citizens "I assure you this will be an eco-
have singled out their polo favorites. nomical investigation," he said. "I;
In the east the "box office stars" are have a reputation for economy atI
Tommy Hitchcock, Pete Bostwick, home.
Stewart Iglehart and Cecil Smith "Why, recently, as I was stepping
with half a dozen others not far be- out of my home, a colored boy stepped
hind. up Wand asked me for a quarter."
Smith, the Texas cowboy, is one of Sumners says he searched his pock-
the most satisfactory of all the play- ets, then told the boy he had none,
ers. A 9-goaler, he plays roughly, although it seemed queer because he'd,
gamely, and brilliantly. Smith is a had one just a little while before.
big man and never spares himself in "Well, Mr. Sumners," said the boy,
a match. That's why so many pic- "could you all look agin? If you had
tures of him show him sprawled on it, you-still got it."
the ground, gingerly rubbing a bruised
knee or shoulder. There's a woman wants the picture
Iglehart, most promising of the of her grandson placed on exhibit in
present crop (he and Hitchcok are Smithsonian Institute for patriotic
the only 10-goalers in the world), al- reasons. She says he has red and
ways gives a good show. white hair and blue eyes.
Hitchcock, at the top of the polo-
heap for a decade, is a sure-fire at- On one highroad outside Washing-
traction. His magnificent long shots ton are miles of magnificent homes.
are as thrilling to watch as any- There was quite a rumpus at one of
thing in sport. He plays smoothly, them recently when the gardener
saves himself for the pinches, and spotted a stranger snapping up chick-
neatly gathers his team for the cru- ens in the poultry yard. He caught
cial plays. the intruder and took him to the
Bostwick's Field First house, where the mistress was wait-
Bostwick, "The Mite," not only is ing in the door.
a favorite with the gallery, but his "Now, young man," she said to the
field on Long Island was the first-- --- -
where the public could pay to see big
time polo. Last Times Today
With the all-important Open tour- TWO FEATURES
nament starting Sept. 11, there is
much speculation about America's
chances against the beautifully-
mounted, hardplaying Argentine-
Peak attendance at the matches-
scheduled for the Meadow Brook club,
Westbury, L.I.-is taken for granted.
Watching polo has been removed
from the category of things to do "be- BRIAN DONLEVYq

Senator Hugo L. Black, of Alabama, (left), after confirmation of his
preme Court was Senator Robert M. LaFollette, Jr., Wisconsin Progressive.

debate on the Senate floor in which

Black's record was assailed.



o le S ll vorite, was lingering in the illness
)n Pe p e t that was fatal to her recently, her
elephant playmate, Ketchel, was dis-
It Ask ' tressed. For days he watched her
Op It rsfrom his cage, pacing fitfully up and
Finally, keepers shut the door so
culprit, "if you needed food why did that Kitchel could not see Old Babe
you steal? Why didn't you just come and might, perhaps, quiet down. He
and ask me for it?" did---in half an hour.
"Madam," said the young intruder, -
"do you think I'm a bum?" SENTENCED TO JAIL .
The daughter of a one-time Negro DETROIT, Aug. 19.-()-Joseph
slave is among the 98 men and women O'Connell, 46, of Pittsburgh, was sen-
on the National Republican commit- enced to 90 days in jail Thursday
tee. She's Mary Cordelia Booze, of after he had admitted stealingchange
Mound Bayou, Miss. Two of her rela- a blind man's tin cup.
tives sat in on the state constitutional
convention of 1890.
Young Rush Holt's countercurrent
course since he entered the senate
from West Virginia is. not new for NOW
He got his start in World War days
when he was a spindle-legged young- She Had the Background,
ster and his father was the only man He Had the Foreground
in town who stood out against the na-
tion's entry into war. Rush had to
'take it" with his father. Boys hurled
stones at him on the way home from
And every month or so the Holts
woke up to find thei.r house had been
painted a new shade of yellow, and
Liberty Loan posters had been plas-
tered on the porches.$
There is nothing to the rumor that
an elephant never forgets, the Na-
tional Zoo reports.
While Old Babe, the oldest elephant
in captivity and a Washington fa
- V

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