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July 12, 1927 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1927-07-12

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#-u mmier






No Light On Mtive Of Crine, Jury
Returns Verdict Of Wilful
(By Associated Press)
DUBLIN, July 11.-While the Irish
Free State moi rns the death of Kevin
O'Higgins, the government is making
every effort to find and punish his as-
sassins. Civic guides made nine ar-
rests in, Dublin today of men suspect-
ed of complicity or of the actual mur-
der. They will be arragned in the
police court tomorrow.
No light, however, has been thrown
on the motive for the crime. The Re-
publican leaders "have publicly repu-
diated responsibility for it. On the
other hand, ,fears that the assassina-
tion of the vice-president of the coun-
cil might have a serious aftermath in
the way of disturbances have happily
not been fulfilled in Dublin, and Ire-
land generally remains calm. On all
sides expressions of horror at the
crime and sorrow over the loss of a
great 'statesman . and lover of his
country are heard.
Professor John McNeill was the
principal witness at the inquest to-I
day. His testimony was r purely
formal description of the tragedy as
he witnessed it. The medical testi-
mony proved that anyone of the many
body 'wounds, was sufficient to cause
death, and Professor lVIcNeilI said he
realized the moment he approached
the stricken minister that the wounds
were mortal.
The jury returned a verdict of wil-
ful murder and adder a rider condemn-
inrg in the strongest terms the cruel
crime and trusting that the murder-
eis would be brought to justice.
Cabinet Convenes
The' Free State cabinet was called
into seskion immediately to decide on
the necessary steps in what is looked
upon as a serious situation, for the
sla'in official was regarded as a bul-
vark of the Free State cause. He had
only returned to Dublin last Friday
from a League of Nations conference
at Geneva. He had conducted a vigo-
rous country-wide campaign in behalf
of the government candidates in the
recent parliamentary elections.
Holders of degrees enrolled in the
Summer ession numbers 1,547 accord-
ing to a report given through the of-
fice of Dean Edward H. Kraus, head
Summer session number 1,547 accord-
words this is 41 per cent of the total
number registered for summer work.
This report shows an increase over
last year of 2 per cent. In the 1926
Summer session there were 1,288 or
39 per cent of the total number of
students who held degrees. This per-
centage has been increasing hteadily
from 21 per cent in 1921.
Two of the students hold four de-
gress, thirteen hold three, 227 hold
two and the remaining 1,305 hold one
each. This makes a total of 1,855

degrees held by students in the Sum-
mer session.'
The majority of the total number of
degrees is held by students in the
graduate school, necessarily, 1,217 be-
ing in this school. School of Educa-
tion have a total of 172, which is
three less than last year, medical
school 157, literary school 157 and on
down to the School of Business Ad-
ministration which has 22.
r Concerning the different degrees
held 1,154 are bachelor of arts, 287
bachelor of science, 171 master of arts,
54 master, of science, 8 doctor of phi-
losophy and a great many have less
than ten holders.
The class in Social dancing for pen
and women will meet this evening
from 7 to 8 o'clock, in the Barbour
gymnasium. The fee is $1.50 for six

A Review, by Jack Davis


Raise the eternal triangle to the
third 'power, make three of the party
college boys with college lines, plaster!
the whole well with a broadside of
sunny and shady wisecracke-and
there you have "Cradle Snatchers," in.
which the Rockford Players set a
crowd of sides to rocking in Sarah,
Caswell Angell hall last night.I
The play, as the advance publicityl
promised, concern three disappointedl
wives who reverse the old wheeze
"youth will be served" to read, "youth
will serve;" three fraternity lads who
serve as decoys; and three superan-
nuated but frisky husbands who go
out shooting all night and come back
It is a lot of fun, this play; but
not written for production before
children who, as Brunetiere says of
Balzac's stuff (or was it Brunetiere
-or Balzac?) eat their bread in slices
small. The dialogue is decidedly racy:
a fusillade of very fast cracks kept
the aduience roaring, and-there were
a few stray ones which zipped over
most of the heads present. (That one,
for example, about Henry being "21
next January; my mother was June
bride;" where Miss Kearns introduces
the neat business of counting rapidly

necking parties, for example, within
the compass of one act: one off-stage,
the protagonists staggering in with (to
put it conservatively) an unkempt ap-
pearance; and one immediately fol-
lowing, run off in the most approved
manner, with davenport and ukelele
and hyper-effervescent highballs-not
Ito mention three sensitive husbands
1 who enter most unpropitiously.
Overlooking the ridiculous rough-
ness of Jose Vallejo in the garden
scene (off-stage), and a quaint ref-
erence to "the frat house," and the
fact that Joe College gets $25 a piint
for his blood (instead of a quart-
and that only about twice a year)-I
think the situations and dialogue can'
be vouched for as fairly good Ameri-
can collegian. But that doesn't mat-
ter-it's funny.
Because of the nature of the dia-
logue, there are parts in "Cradle
Snatchers" where the most mediocre
acting would get a hand; but the
players rose admirably with their,
lines. There are other places, in-
deed, where there is grave danger of
a drop if the acting is not ingenious
and well directed: and these are car-
ried off well. Of the whole company1
it must be said, however, that requi-



76 IN

Bill Mehlhorn's 73 Equales Par For
New Course, Three Strokes
Ahead Of Champion
(By Associated Press)
{T. ANDREWS, Scotland, July 11.-j
Bobby Jones, failing to play quite up
to the brilliant golf of his practicel
rounds, returned a card of 76 today
for his first qualifying round of the
British Open Golf Championship in
his campaign to regain the open crown
which he won so dramatically last1
Bill Mehlhorn, another American
who started early, had a round of 73.
Both cards were well within the limit
estimated for qualifiers.
Mehlhorn's was considered partic-
larly good, as it was made over the
so-called new course which most golf-

(By Associated Press) ,
GENEVA, July 11.-The delegates to
the Tri-partite naval conference had
a day for private consideration of the OFWORLD LITERATURE
intricate problem confronting them,
for the pleniary 'session, open to the BOOKS RETAIN POULARITY BE.
public, which it was intended to call, CAUSE THEY DIVERT FRO IM
was postponed, in tribute to the mem- TRUE LIFE
ory of Kevin O'Higgins of the Irish
Free State.
Thus the time for its final determi- QUOTES FROM EMERSON
nation of the host important problem i Literature Lives When Containing
confronting the delegation, that re- Love Of Humanity And Force
lations to cruisers has been extended. eOf Actual Existence
W. C. Bridgeman, first lord of the
British admiralty, made it clear to the "What is excellent, as God lives, is
Associated Press correspondent to-
1 night that any agreement at Geneva permanent," quoted Professor Thomas
to succeed must, in his opinion, be E. Rankin, of the Rhetoric depart-
based primarily on an accord to limit: ment, using these lines from Emer-
drastically the number of 10,000-ton son as the text for his lecture on
cruisers. He explained that if the "Permanency and Popularity in Lite-
United State and Great Britain, as rature," which was delivered yester-
between themselves, could agree on day afternoon in the Natural Science
the number, and Great Britain was auditorium.
already exceeding that number, the .A book is popular," continued Pro-
British admiralty would cease build- fessor Rankin, "because it satisfies
ing, in order to permit the Amgerican the reader's desire to escape from
navy to catch up. actual things. A book is permanent
because it forces contact with life.
NIAGA A [A LS T IP jExcllency must set us mentally free."
Professor Rankin cited a story told
by William Beebe of how in Dutch
Guinana he came upon a crevice in a
log wherein a mist of moving crane
flies could be seen. These flies were
found to be in constant motion for
Prof. Mather Details Features Whichl
Impressed Group; )IodN 0f. !. more than 1,000 hours and probabiXi
continued so for an indefinite period.
Falls Noted "This story might be compared to the
47 ON THIRDdEXCURSION aeic discussions along the sub-
47 f VNTHR EX1UR 10I\ject. of my lecture," stated the pro-
According to Professor Kirtley F. fessork
Mather, of the geology department the ftessor a i hcoalncluded that
after all it was the love of humanity
Niagara excursion, of which he was which a book bore that determined
the conductor, was a "howling suc- whether or not that book would live;
cess." Forty-seven students of the and he then ompleted Emerson
Summer session left here Friday and quotation:
returned yesterday, taking part in the "Hearts are dust, heart's loves will re-
affair. i main
- -


on her fingers,) site smoothness was lacking here and ers consider even more difficult than
And then, there are situations. Two there-gestures tended to become the championship layout itself over+
wooden, and the awkwardness in- which Jones played. Mehlhorn's 73
cident to silent intervals of a charac- equalled par for the new course. His
O Rter on the stage was not always over- card follows:
NEmIDEA.GIOutEt .N........ 4 5 5 3 2 4 4 4 3-35
! It seems to me that what the Rock- In..........5 4 4 3 4 5 4 4 5-38-73
ford' Palyers need most of all is an
effort to work out of themselves, or the young Atlantan. The birdies sim-
rather to change themselves and their
Palma Of Secret Service Says Ford buiness with the varying parts to'eptye}would t coni and he played the
Retracted Statement Without which they are assigned. It is notice- missed more without a single one. He
Outside Influence aIe from wcek to week that Miss for 3's that than half a dozen putts
________________for____s__that would have helped him
Loomis puts her hand to her cheek in draw level with the exacting par I
STOPS ATTACKS ON JEWS 1 such a way, Kiss Horine raises her standard for ,which he was playing.
eyebrows and her voice in a particu- of these putts were short, the
(By Associated Press) , lar modulation at }a particular time, onE of the eleventh being about three
NEW YORK, July 11.-Henry Ford's Mr: Henderson elevates his eyebrows Ieet short and the others ranging from
retraction of attacks on the Jews in with vigor and regularity, Miss eight to 20. Bobby, however, plugged
his Dearborn Independent grew indi- Hughes tosses her head, and so on.: away and even without any particular
rectly f'om published "inaccuracies" These are all good pieces of business, ' pay of brilliance kept his card
bwith the United State butit would be well to vary them . m.u ntintoo high. His partner,
having to do ~~more. Paul Faust seems to sin the , i.A htob fDrhseot
Secrets Service department, Joseph A. least in this matter, for he makes a shone Jones on the trip out, turning
Palmahead of the field force of the visible endeavor to change his man- in a 3(, but could do no better than
secret service in New York, said to- ner definitely from role to role. ,5 on the homeward journey, for a
day. Bob Henderson came out of the in- ;1.
Mr. Palma, in a statement reviewing genue class last night as Jose Vallejo, The Atlantan took his par fours at!
his connection with events leading to the Brooklyn-born and college-bred the third and fourth holes, the latter
the retraction, said he took up with ,Spainsh osteopath. He and Paul Faust lFig well earned with a single/putt
Harry Bennett, chief of the Ford sec- and Franz Rothier were convincing a, a difficult down-hill angle after his
ret service, certain inaccuracies and decoys; Misses Loomis, Kearns, and second shot over-shot the green. He
asked where he got the information.-( Horine were excellent wives. (Amy dropped another stroke to par at the
He was told that Bennett's department is a dear in grey hair), Samuel Bon- bug fifth hole where he was bunkered
had nothing to do with it, the organi- nell, Charles Edgecombe, and Rob-] and took a 6. He covered the trip out
zation of the Independent having its ert Wetzel, the husbands, splutter and in 38, two' above par.
own information. wave their arms in the air no end; His card follows:
This leads, said Mr. Palma, to a Evelyn Olson, Gladys Dunn, and Dor- Out ........4 5 4 4 6 4 4 3 4-38
conference with Mr. Ford, when an othy Letts take parts as flappers. In ..........4 3 4 4 5 4 4 6 4-38-761
., 1:4....zr, d f,, i n7 v nni tnlr to r~ in I

editor was called in and told to print
nothing until the paper had full proof
in its possession.
Mr. Palma said this gave an oppor-
tunity. to bring up the question of
articles about the Jews in the Inde-
pendent when Mr. Ford said that he
was really surprised at some of the
statements that had been made in the'
Independent. Mr. Palma quoted the
motor manufacturer as saying he was
"for the Jews" and "the Jew is es-
''he suggestion from either Mr.
Palma or Mr. Bennett, Palma's state-;
anent said, that the attacks be stopped
met prompt acquiescence and wheels
were set in motion.
Several important changes are be-
ing made in Helen Newberry Resi-
dence. Two residences on Maynard
St., the Stoughton and Parmelee
houses have been leased by the dor-
mitory as annexes for the overflow.
Each of these ,houses will occom-
modate 14 girls each. The girls will
be under the direct supervision of.
Helen Newberry, and they will board
at the dormitory. The chaperones for
these annexes have not yet been an-l
Another change is the enlargement
of the dining room. -The north porch
of Helen Newberry is to be enclosed
and added to the dining room in or-.
der to accommodate the extra girls
from the annexes.
The dormitory and the two annexes
will constitute the new Newberry
"family." The annexes will be ready
for occupancy in September.

English Entry For Transatlatic Flight
From England To New York And Return'

They arrived at Niagara Saturda
Theyingartri atniagaran Saturakday Heart's love will meet them again."
morning after a night on the lake and__________
var ous poi ts of interest in and iO
around Niagara. were visited. Among TOMORROW IS DA
the many places that were inspected OF FORDSON TRI
under the leadership of special guides
were the Shredded Wheat factory, and Tickets for tomorrow's excursiont
the Carborundum works. Special rates the River Rouge plant of the Fo
were secured for passage on the areo-' Motor company, directed by Mr. Ca
railway and it was announced that ton Wells of the Rhetoric departmen
over half the party took the trip. The must be gotten at the Summer sessi
entire group rode on the famous office, Room 8, University hall, by
"Maid of the Mist" to the Horseshoe o'clock tonight. The round-trip fa
falls, and all but three made the trip 1 by bus is $1.00. Busses will leave fr
through the "Cave of the Winds." All Angell hall, State street, at 1:
in all Professor Mather stated, "the o'clock tomorrow afternoon. Thw
group were good sports." who wish to drive their one cars m
The sight that impressed and fisci- follow the busses or meet the par
nated the group as a whole, was the at office number two of the Ri
model Niagara Falls, Professor Ma- Rouge (Fordson) factory.
ther said. The model is an exact re- The various units to be visited w
production of the Falls, built on a scale be in operation, according to inform
of one to 100 feet. Use is being made tion received by Mr. Wells, wh:
of this minature Niagara to determine will make the visit more interesti
the life of the falls and how it will be The River Rouge plant is concern
possible to utilize the power more chiefly with the conversion of r
I fully and increase the beauty and material. Among the things to
life of the great cataract. The model seen here are the blast furnac
is so constructed, that it is possible where only a handful of mena
to show how the flow of water can be needed to manufacture the large qu
regulated to prolong the life and at tities of steel used in the Ford fa
the same time increase the efficiency tories, the foundry, where both mo
I of the water power of Niagara Falls. ing and the machining of castingsa
Professor Mather said That the peo- to be seen, and the glass plant, whe
ple who live there are solely depend- the Ford method of casting plate gl
ent on the revenue obtained through in an endless unbroken strip is us
the power and sight-seeing facilities At the tractor plant the assenbly 1
of the Folls, and they are very much can be seen in operation from beg
interested in experiments that geolo- ning to end. The ore docks, co
gists and engineers are working on oven, electric furnaces for recaimi
to increase the life and beauty of the scrap steel, and other departmen
Sspot. will also be visited.
The River Rouge factory is one


(By Associated Press)
VER-SUR-MER, France, July 11.-
Commander Richard E. Byrd and hisl
companions, Noville, Acosta and Bal-
chen, paid a farewell visit today to
the village of Ver-Sur-iMer, wher'e
their plane, America, made its first
landing in Europe ten days ago, and
the entire villege tramped out to wel-
come them.
Commander Byrd, accompanied by
the ever-faithful Balchen, journeyed
to the lighthouse, where they were re-
ceived by the keeper, Lescaut, part of
whose wardrobe had served to clothe
at least one of the airmen. The
journey was a continual progress of
applause and acclamation, Byrd hav-#

the largest industrial plants in the
United States, larger, for instance,
than the famous Krupp works in Oer-
I many, said Mr. Wells, and should be
interesting to both' those who wish
to gain a general view of industry and
those interested in particular phases
of engineering.

OurVeath er 4j
-Says h believes it will be fair and
wVarmer today.

This huge flying boat which Captain F. T. Courtney, English flying ace,
hopes to fly from England to New York and return has been flown by the
'Captain and his wife from Friedrickschafen, German, to Calshot, England-
800 miles. The photo shows flight Lieutenant W. M. Downer and Captain
and Mrl. Courtney at Calshot, England.

ing to sign more than 200 photos.


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