Daily Globe, June 4, 1926

Daily Globe

June 04, 1926

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Issue date: Friday, June 4, 1926

Pages available: 14

Previous edition: Thursday, June 3, 1926

Next edition: Saturday, June 5, 1926

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Publication name: Daily Globe

Location: Ironwood, Michigan

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Daily Globe (Newspaper) - June 4, 1926, Ironwood, Michigan ONE WAY TO FOftQET THE FAULTS OP OTHERS IS TO REMEMBER YOUR "WN. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE LAUGHTER I T H t SOUND A MAN WHEN HIS HAT BLOWS OFF. VOLUME 7, NUMBER 167. ASSOCIATED PBES8 LEASED WUUS NEWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 4, 1926. 14 PAGES SINGLE COPY 6 CENTS IILLBflBSEO Measure involving 000 is Passed by House and Sent to Senate. MICHIGAN I S AFFECTED Washington, Juns final period of a group of Houie members from Ohio, Michi- gan, and Wisconsin and other states exhausted every parliamentary means to prevent passage. protracting Thurs- day s until aftei 1 o'clock this morning Contain! Fighting Items As npptntpd, thr bill con'i.ns nil of tho fighting Homo, including- tno 111- inoirt liver pioletf. tho all-American can.il iii'voy for New Yotk, purchase of thp Cape Cod cnnal, and an au- t hoi I Ion for auivey tho upper JIiNioml i Ivor .fmt before the rail on passage, tliti Hmisp rejected three motions that have manually changed the bill I Irst h} a of 199 to 07. and later l.j n mil rail count of IS', to 121. It deflated a ptopnsal by Representative Ormonnt. Ohio to send the Mil b'K-k to fommittee with Instruc- tions to eliminate the llinois liver and Tape forl projects. A similar attempt by Representa- tive Hosnonskl, Republican, M'chiijan. to thiow out the all- Ynterican canal minpy was rejected to 68, and, a motion to eliminate the uppft Misso- uri pioject, made Repiesertntlve McDutfle, Democrat, Alalid.n.i, wns down Ufl tr> 3S SOME REJECTED Veiled Begum of Bhopal The- Begum of Bhopal, shown arriving on a visit to London, for years was the only woman ruler in India, until she abdicated In favor of her second son, Nawab Zada Hamidullah, left. action ended 80 years of female rule in the little mountain state, during which time few, if any of the subjects saw their ruler's face. Washington, June refuoerl todiy 19" The to 07 to send harbors bill back to int't notions to ellm- Klin ilieis nnd -uith In.ite the Illinois river nnd Cnpe Cod can il projeou? Turn now to the classified section and get in the habit of reading them daily. The Ad Taker's Phone Is 1100 )0, tn not been sustained although ,000 bales had been turned over ese associations during the year. Farmer Says Wind is Blowing from Direction of His Pen for Pigs. Milwaukee, June 4 A prohibl tion agent can tell the difference be tween the odor of a pig pen and I still, Judge F. A Geiger ruled in effec in federal court today. August Senk a farmer, was on trial charged with violation of the prohibition amend ment. His attorney in attempting t discredit the evidence of the federa prohibition men, who testified they en :ered Senk's barn when they detecte< the odor of cooking mash. He sail that the wind was blowing from thi direction of a pig pen, and it wouli have been impossible to have detectei the odor of the mash, and asked th case be dismissed on the ground tha the prohibition men had Illegally en tered the barn. The court denied th motion. CROWN PRINCE AND FDISON ARE FRIEND! Prince Lunches at Yankee inventor. New York, June Adolphus, scientist and crown princi of Sweden, has a new friend in a Yankee Inventor, Thomas A. Edison. The friendship was thoroughly ce roented T lursday at West Orange, N J, when Edison took the prince horn to lunch after- an inspection of hi laboratories They went In Edison' four-year-old flivver.! he prince, wh is six feet two, hunched over on in back seat at the inventor's side. Mrs. Edisc i and Crown Princes Louise followed in the luxurious limou sine in wh h the royal pa'r travele from Philadelphia, where they attend ed the sesqui-centenniaj exposition SUZANNE WINS Paric, June LenB len today defeated Mrs. Shepherd-Bar ron of England in straight sets with out the loss of a game. Miss Wills, who was scheduled t play Miss K. Bouman, the Dutch play er, was indisposed and the match was postponed until tomorrow. GO VERNOR HERE; HONOR GUEST A T BUREA U MEETING WOMEN DO NOT FEAR NATIONAL REFERENDUM Today is Last Day of Biennial Convention. Atlantic City. N. J., Jiine women of the country do not fear a dry referendum, m the opin- ion of Mrs. John D. Sherman, presi- dent of the General Federation of Women's Clubs at which tne biennial convention has placed women on record as ihree million "un supporting the 18th amendment and he Volstead and opposed to any modification. This convention, will, I am con- fident, send the women nome to work larder than ever for aw enforce- eald Mrs. Sherman, In enuui- rating the convention's achieve- ments. "If there should be a national re- erendum, and the women would not ear one, the enforcement campa'gn would be waged by every individual ilub In the country." Today, of the convention, s dedicated to "the American home the keynote of the ga- hering. GATES PADLOCKED Spring Green, June adlocked gates and six stalwart guards repulsed Miriam Noel Wright, who broken hearted and penniless yesterday made two unsuccessful at- empts alone to re-establish herself in Talisien, country home and studio1 of ler Internationally known architect Frank Lloyd Wright. Today, the woman planned to seek he aid of the courts to gain admlt- ance, to the home where she lived for many years with the architect, whose ove affairs have brought him notori- ety during the paat 17 years Unaided, Mrs. Wright attempted to carry out her announced attention to resume her "rightful" place in Tails- en, as a result of the dismissal 21 ot her divorce, and" upon ths of the court that she bad a legal right to live in her msband's home. Within four hours late yesterday, Mrs. Wright twice sought entrance to he home only to be barred. She made he first visit Wednesday afternoon, accompanied by four newspaper re- porters and Deputy Sheriff Pengaley DodgevIUe. Sought To Serve Warrant. The deputy sought to serve upon Mme. Olga Milanoff, a warrant, sworn o by Mrs. Wright, alleging- the woman, ormer housekeeper, was Intimate with .he architect. The deputy made a fu- lle search of the house and returned :o Mrs. Wright who waited at the padlocked gate. Confronted by W. W. Weston, care- taker, and two other employes, the woman sought In vain to gain ad- mittance to the home which towered above her on a promontory She :urned back after Frances Wright, Johnstown, Pa, daughter of the archi- tect, reiterated that any attempt to gain admittance would be resisted. The daughter said she was there In the absence of hfer father to see that Mrs. Wright did not get In. Returning to Spring Green, Mrs. Wright broke down In the office of Dr, Frank Nee, sobbing hysterically for several hours. Nightfall brought re- newed courage and accompanied by newspapermen she attempted to gain access to the mansion by the rear A roadway cut in the side of the hll .eads to the home on the crest. No gates barred the way here and the woman attempted a ruse. A load 01 newly hauled stone and a dump truck blocked the path to automobiles She attempted the incline on foot, only to be confronted suddenly by threi guards, who refused to permit her to enter. Demands Admittance. For an hour and a half the woman pleaded, cajoled and demanded admit- tance, making several unsuccessfu attempts to force herself past the guards. Several times she charged the men, beating them with her fists while a large crowd of villagers look- ed on the strange spectacle Th guards did not retaliate, but stoo< their ground, breaking their silence only occasionally to advise the woman she would not be admitted "Let jne pass, don't you dare stop me from going to my own she cried into ears deaf to her commands Failing in this, she pleaded with each of the guards after the force was augmented by three more men. "Please let me go home, I have no other place to she begged, crying hysterically. The oft-repeatetl pleas and com Most Surprising Defeat Was that of Hagen and Barnes by 9 and 8. Wentworth, England, Juns British professional golfers won all five two-ball foursomes matches today from their American opponents, tak- ing a commanding lead In the Interna- tional professional golfers' tournament whtuh started .thin morning. in "-order to secure the Ryder cup, which is at stake In the competition, the Americans must now win eight of the ten single matches tomorrow. Play was observed with the keen- est interest by golfing experts as most of the competitors are entered In the British open championship Perhaps the most surprising of to- day's results was the victory of Mitchell and George Duncan over Jim Barnes and Walter Hagen by the wide margin of 9 and 8. Both Americans visited the bunkers frequently. In the other four matches the Brit- ish players all won by the same score and 2. Speaks Tonight at Fifteenth Annual Meeting of Upper Peninsula Development Organiza- tion in Memorial Building. GOVERNOR GROESBECK Wentworth, England, June Abe Mitchell and George Duncan de- feated Jim Barnes and Walter Hagen 3 and 2 in the 36-liole foursomes play constituting today's play in the Inter- national professional golfers' tourna- ment. Ted Ray and Fred Robson, British- ers, defeated Cyril Walker and Fred McLeod, 9 and 8. Audrey Boomer and Archie Comp- ston defeated Tommy Armour and Joe Klrkwood, 3 and 2. George Gadd and Arthur Havers de- feated Bill Mehlhorn and Al Watrous, 3 and, 2 TO STATE'S mands were interspersed during the long session by vituperation and in vective which Mrs. Wright employe' in English, Japanese and French In an attempt to Influence the guards to re lent From the brow of the hill came the feminine voice of the daughter, say ing, "You better take that woman a from her" Still the woman remained adamant in her determination to "go home." To Talisien. Surveying the line of guards etted against the sky, Mrs. Wright cried bitterly: shall not pass, here's the whole army of Verdun Has No Other you feel fine to keep a wo- man out of her own home? You must 'Continued on nine.) Enter Plea of Guilty to the Charge of Assault While Armed and Robbery. Milwaukee, June O'Mara and Herbert Cooper, confes- sed robbers of the Shorewood bank here Wednesday afternoon, were sen- state's prison fodav, follow- ing entry of their plea of guilty to the charge ot assault armed and robbery. O'Mara was sentenced to three to 30 years and Cooper to three to 25 years. The pair were arrested at North Chicago four house after they had robbed the bank of ipproxlmate- ly In company- with a man said to have been "Blackie" Williams, a Chicago gunnian. Williams has not been arrested. While the pair were on their way to Waupun. state and city jiollcf were searching for the pair of robber-} who held up the Bank of Black Creek late Thursday and escaped approxi- mately MAN CONFESSES THEFT OF LETTERS FROM BOXES Chicago, June Heln a recent immigrant to Chicago from farm near Sheboygan. WIs., has con- fessed the theft of letter? from resi- dence mail boxes, police say. Ar- rested Thursday night he said to have told officers he Resorted to the robber'es because he found hrmself "flat" Police said he followed a postman on his round, hoping ie find checks in the mail, and that he fared well until he happened to slip 4tome letters from the mall box of a pair of policemen as they opened the door C. P. COLLISSON Speakers Today Visitors for Bureau Outsiders here for the annual meet- ing of the Upper Peninsula Develop- ment bureau meeting today, who had registered shortly before noon, Included' Frank Hussell. Marquette. Pat O'Brfen, Iron River. Dr. C. F. Whiteahield, Trout Creek L F. Livingston, Marquette J Q. Wells, Marquette H. Torrey, Washington, Raymond D. C. Robert O'Callaghan, Norway. Edward A. Hamar, Chassell. Q. Harold Earle, Hermansvllle. Francis "X. St Peter, Menominee. C. A. Cairns, Chicago J. E. Nelson, Negaunee. F. H. Vanderboom, Marquette A. M. Anderson, Ewen. John M. Bush, Negnunce. W. S. Locke..McMillan J. P. Powers, Detroit C A. Wheelock, Sault Ste. Marie Crosby A. Hoar, Duluth. J. H. Hancock. E. A. Jasberg, Hancock. H. 8. Funston, Minneapolis. August Wallen, Ewcn Elry E. 3rown, Matchwood. P. W. Saxton, Trout Creek. J. B. Weidemann, Jr, Trout Creek. Dr. Raphael Zon, St Paul George E. Bishop, Marquette REFUSES TO ACCEPT ENSIGN'S COMMISSION Refuses it Due to Increased Distaste for Navy Life. Annspolx, Md., June a result of his refusal to take the oath of allegiance to the United States and accept an ensign's commission, Ear! B. Zirkle, graduated Thursdaj from the Naval academy, today was aboard the LaAleship New still a mid- shipman, and under ordim to partici- pate in the annual cruise of the lower classmen Meanwhile his 445 class- now officers in the navy or manne corps, have scattered about the country on leave of absence be- fore taking up their dutiei! Zirkle's refusal of his commibbion, an act unprecedented in the NavaJ academy's history, was due, he said, to an increasing distaste for naval life Three times during the past fen months he has his res- ignation from the academy, but all were refused A navy department ruling precludes resignations during the final term and requires (.wo vears' service after graduation. With the arrival of Governor Alex J. Groesbeck In Ironwi 3d at noon to- day, accompanied by newspaper mm and attaches, the committee In charge of arrangements was assured of being able to carry out Its program tonight for the fifteenth annual meeting of the Upper Peninsula Development bureau without a hitch. Governor Groesbeck arrived today by automobile fipm Houghtoii, where he attended a meeting last night. He Is making a short swing around the peninsula leaves to- night on the North Western pas- senger for Chicago to make connec- tions for returning to Detroit. Opens This Morning. The session ot the Development Bu- reau's annual meeting opened this morning at the Memorial building, and at noon today the bureau was host to offlceis and directors of civic organi- zations of tne Gogeblc range, with Governor Groesbeck as the principal guest. Tonight Governor Groesbeok will be the principal speaker at tho annual banquet of the Development Bureau at building which, be- cause of the pi is to de- part early for Chicago, will commence sharply at U-lfi, Reservations have been made to seat 300 perrons at the banquet tonight. A call to return to Detroit has cut short the plans nf the governor to visit Iron Mountain, Crystal Fulls and Iron River tomorrow. It was first re- ported that he would remain here over night and go to the Upper Peninsula, towns east oC here tomorrow, but he had to make a change In his plans, Nat "Purely Politissl." Friends of the governor Insisted to- day that his visit to Ironwood today was not "purely a political for- he plans to return to the Peninsula later in the year when the campaign reaches a stage where tho candidates will resort to speaking tours to fur- ther their candidacies. While the governor wilt be principal, speaker tonlghtt bis visit hero will be cut short and the task of entertaining the vlaltors to the Upper Peninsula Development bureau session will be left largely to C. F Colllsson, agricultural editor of he Minneapolis Tribune and a speaker of national re- pute. The banquet tonight will commence at R. A. Hoidcmami, president of the Ironwood Commercial associa- tion, will preside. The program for an address of welcome by Mayor J. B. Patrick, a short talk by R. A. Douglas, chairman of the county board of supervisors, introduction ot the new president of the bureau, and ad- dresses by Mr. Colllsson and Governor Groesbeck. Mr. Colllsson will speak on "Cow Paths Are Auto Trails." Visit Fcrmvrs of Co.nty. This afternoon Governor Qroesbeck and a party of Ironwood men, serving as a reception committee, went to the fair grounds when the annual county field day was in sei-Jon. Sen- ator Walter F. Truettncr of Benserner was scheduled to introduce the gov- ernor, with the state executive giving a short talk to the boys' and girls' club men- rs and farmers and their wives In attendance, t the field day program. During the luncheor at the St. James hotel this noon, which was given by tho uioau In compliment to officers and directors of civic organi- zations, several excellent addresses were scheduled. "Tranapr nation Problems" were to be discussed by C. A. Cairns, passen- ger traffic manager of the Chicago North Western railroad. "Our State Park Program" was h subject of an address by R. H. Torrey, field sec- retary of the National Conference on State Parks, Washington D. C. fouith speaker was C. I Smith, president of the Land O' Lakes asso- ciation, Rhlnelander, who talked on "The Tourist and Resort Industry." "Gogeblc County's Agricultural Pro- gram" was the subject OL the address by C. E Gunderson, county agricul- tural agent, who was the first speaker on the program this afte. TO PROBE EXPENDITURES Washington, June gation of expenditures in the recent Pennsylvania Republican primary w'll be started next Wednesday by the spe- cial Senate campaisn THE WEATHER UPPER LAKES: Gentle to mod- erate shifting winds; fair tonight and Saturday. UPPER MICHIGAN: Fair tonight and probably (Saturday; slightly war- mer Saturday; possibly light froit to- night on low ground In east portion. WISCONSIN- Fair tonight and probably Saturday, riflng tempera- ture Saturday and in northwest por- tion tonight for 24 hours ending at 12 o'clock noon todaj, 68, minimum for the same period, 36. COMMERCIAL TRAVELLERS IN MEETING AT LANSING Mien., June 4- Unit- ed commercial travellers t'ro.-n all over the state poured into Lansing i Thurs- day for their annual thrae-day con- vention. The doors of the new Ol-ls hotel were thrown open for the first time to receive the delegates, al- though the hosteiiy in r.ot cntlreiv completed. 'Elaborate plans for the entertain- ment of the visitors have been made by the Lansing council. SPAPFRf ;