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June 05, 1931 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1931-06-05

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VY

EDITED AND MANAGED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVER SITY OF MICHIGAN

- - -----------

KLL NO. 178.

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, JUNE 5, 1931

7

,IN ON OCEAN,
EHES BRAZL

Cardinal Negotiates
in Behalf of Vatican

PAPAL DIPLOMATSI
CONFER TO DISCUSS
BREAK INITH STATE
Pope Forbids Corpus Christi Day
Processions as a Gesture

Boy to Be Operated
on for Fifty Cents
Erwin Kriel, 12, will be worth
fifty cents less tonight. He was
brought to the University hos-
pital yesterday from St. Joseph
with a half-dollar somewhere in
his lungs or throat.
It is not known whether lhe
inhaled or swallowed the cin,
hospital attendants said yester-
day. An x-ray will be taken this
morning to determine its loca-
tion, and an operation perform-
ed thereafter to remove.

man Seaplane Ends
1,400-Mile Flight
From Island.
)P-OFF PERFECT
amer's Dispatch of
orced Drop Proves
Unfounded.
RNANDO NORANHA IS-'
D, Brazil, June 4.'-( )-The
German seaplane DO-X
d here tonight after a 14,000-
light from Porto Praia, Cape
e Islands. She left there at i
(8 a. m. E. S. T.) leaving
rater in 30 seconds in a per-
ake-off.
e ship's speed was about 125
an hour.
hort time after her departure
nrnation was caused by a wire-
essage from a passing steamer
the ship was down on the
The report proved without
ation, however, and it was
ht it was probably due to the
in's mistaking the plane's low
:e for a forced descent.
Longest Trip For DO-X.
en the giant German seaplane
finally lifted herself from l
ater off Porto Praia in the1
Verde Islands and headed for
she carried with her long,
ed German hopes that the
passenger ship would make
ray to the new world under

Associated.Prese ioto
Cardinal Pietro Gasparri,
Who is conducting negotiations
in behalf of the Vatican. This re-
sulted from Premier Mussolini's de-
cree dissolving Catholic youth's
clubs in Italy.
Breuning and Curtius to Conferf
with Premier MacDonald
This Week.
HAMBURG, Germany, June 4. -
Chancellor Heinrich Bruening and
Foreign Minister Julius Curtius left
today for England to engage in a
week-end conference with Prime
Minister Ramsay MacDonald con-
ceining Anglo-German problems.-
Worn out from a week of prepa-
ratory_ ark, they -arrived here on
a specialtrltn a wna nd moved

t
f
%y:

of Protest.
CATHOLIC CLUBS CLOSED
Pontiff Sends Second" Letter of
Complaint After First
Is Refused.
ROME, June 4.--(P)-The ablest
diplomats in the court of Pope Pius
conferred with him today regard-
ing the critical situation between
the church and the state, but the
Italian government apparently was
making no move toward concilia-
tion.
On the other hand, meinbers of
the Catholic clubs which have been
closed by government order have
been informed that up to July 1
they are eligible for membership in
Fascist organizations. After that
date they will be required to work
their way up through the Fascist
ranks through eligibility.
Make Gesture of Protest.
The Marchese Pacelli, attorney to
the pope and brother of the papal
secretary of state, attended the
'conference with the pontiff this
morning. It has been reported that
fthe Marchese, with Cardinal Gas-
parri, has been conducting infor-
mal negotiations for a settlement
of the dispute.
As a gesture of protest against
dissolution of Catholic clubs the
Pope today forbade the customary
religious proc --ions commemorat-
ing Corpus Christi outside the Cath-
oheld inside and the priests in Italy's
20,000 parishes explained to their'
congregations that t h e unusual
procedure was taken because there
was no guarantee that the Cor-
pus Christi would be free from dan
ger of interrupton, by tbose'who E
have e n g a g e d in anti-Catholic'
demonstrations for the past week
or so.

Verde Islands, she followed the Eu-
ropean and African seacoasts, mak-
ing many stops en route.
Astounded The World.
It was in October, 1929, that the
;w-X astonished the world by tak-
ing into the air 169 persons and
flying for an hour at an altitude of
1,200 feet over Lake Constance, on
which she had b en built. In No-
vember, 1930, thship was ready
for a flight to the United States
and in preparation made a num-
ber of test flights which carried her
over ,Rolland, England, and France.
In England, the Prince of Wales
made a flight in her and for 10
minutes took over the controls.
From Calshot the DO-X flew
down the French coast, making a
descent off Larochelle and then
taxiing for 50 miles to a point near
Bordeaux. This was her first test of
ability to weather a lengthy trip,
on the surface.
Trip to U. S. Abandoned.
Because of the lateness in the:
season, the flight to the United
States was abandoned and plans
were made to the trip to Brazil. On
Nov. 27, the DO-X reached Lisbon,
and it was while there that a fire
destroyed one of her huge wings.
Repaired last January, she again
took to the air and on Jan. 31
reached the Canary Islands.
State Bulletins'
(By Associattd Press)
Thursday, June 4, 1931 r
HOUGHTON --Veterans of two
wars from all over the upper pen-
insula were gathered here Thurs-
day for annual conventions of the
American Legion and United Span-
ish war veterans. The conventions
will continue through Saturday.
BATTLE CREEK-Miss Margaret
Bartholemew, 27, of Jackson, was
killed and Allene O'Leary, and Dolly
Cooper, also of Jackson, were in-
jured in automobile collisions nearl
here Thursday.
MANISTEE - A body found last
night in Manistee harbor was
identified definitely today as that
of Dr. Alvin T. Letson, Fountain,.
Mich., veterinarian, who disappear-

down the Elbe river several hours
later in a liner. A curious crowd
assembled to greet them but there
was no sign of life 4from their cur-
tained windows.
Their conversations with the
British premier and Foreign Secre-
tary Arthur Henderson at Chequers
are expected to dealwith the mat-
ter of reparations, the Austro-Ger-
man customs treaty and other mat-
ters affecting indirectly the whole
of Europe.
The chancellor's last act before
leaving Berlin was to submit to
president 'Paul- von Hindenburg a
number of emergency decrees which
are believed to embody additional
slashes in the budget and in wage
schedules. If approved, these are
expected to contribute further to
the nation's discontent.
Their departure coincided with
rioting byCommunists and unem-
-ployed persons near the city hall.
Sho ps were raided, at least two per-
ss were wounded.and a half a
dozen arrests were, made before the
disturbance was put down. Four
persons were wounded at Disburg-
Hamborn . in a similar outbreak
during the* day.
Ex-Ruler of Hedjaz
Dies afterSickness
JERUSALEM, June 4.-(IP)-For-
mer King Hussein' of ,the Hedjaz
died at dawn today hatAmman,
Trans-Jordia, after a long illness.
Three of his sons were at the
bedside. Another, King Feisal of
Irak, was unable to come here from
Bagdad. The funeral cortege left
shortly after his death for ~ ...
city, where burial will take place
Hussein was born in Constanti-
nople in 1856, the son of one of the
noblest families in Arabia. Taken
to Mecca at the age of 8, he spent
his early manhood in assisting his
uncle, .3heriff Abdulla, in managing
the Hedjaz tribesmen. Later in
life he led a revolt against his un-
cle's successor and was banished
to Constantinople, where he became
a member of the imperial Ottoman
council. In 1908, he was appointed
sheriff of Hedjaz and became king
some years later. His failure to
form an Arab federation led to his
abdication in October, 1924.
Redemption of Stubs
for 'Ensian to End

No Reponse Made.
The Fascist newspapers made no
comment on this development, nor
did they carry any editorial expres-
sions in connection with the con-
troversy. Neither did the govern-
ment make any outward response.
It was learned- today that: the
pontiff had sent a second note of
protest to the government follow-
ing that which Foreign Minister
Dino Grandi declined to receive
last Friday.
Submarine Completes Trial Run;
Left Last Night for
London.
PROVINCETOWN, Mass., June 4.
-()-The submarine Nautilus, in
which Sir Herbert Wilkins and a
group of scientists hope to sail to
the north pole, returned to the har-
bor this afternoon after satisfac-
tory speed trials and was to leave
tonight for London.
Captain Sloan Danenhower, the
Nautilus commander, expressed sat-
isfaction with the submarine's per-
formance in the speed trials over
the navy's one-mile course off Pro-
vincetown, and said the undersea
craft would have a cruising speed
of 11 knots an hour. He said he
also was well pleased with the sub-
marine's fuel consumption.
The submarine crew included be-
sides Sir Herbert, 18 scientists who
will accompany him in the attempt
to cruise under the Arctic ice.
Three other scientists will join the
party in Europe.
Captain Danenhower said the
submarine was stocked for its long
voyage with food sufficient for 18
months and fuel and oil for a voy-
age of from 4,000 to 5,000 miles.
From England, Wilkins plans to go
to Spitzbergen where the start will
be made for the projected voyage,
most of it under ice, across the Arc-
tic circle to Alaska. The Nautilus,
christened in honor of the craft
described in Jules Verne's "Twenty
Thousand T.e'1.u TUnder tho n11

COUN IL CONEN
'IN F IRSTMEETIN
No Formal Business Transactted;
Professor Hopkins Elected E
Secretary Pro Tem.
The newly created University
council, whichsupersedes the cum-
bersome University Senate, ad-
vanced a step nearer complete ent
ity as the delegates held their first
meeting yesterday.
No formal business was transact-
ed by the council, President Alex-
ander G. Ruthven, its chairman,
said.
Provision was made, however, for
the creation of several committees,
which, during the summer, will
formulate plans to facilitate organ-
ization and permit the council tc
function immediately following the
opening of school next fall.
The personnel of these commit-
tees, it was sal, will probably be
made by Presiaent Ruthven.. +
Prof. Louis A. Hopkins, secretary1
of the Colleges of Engineering and
Architecture, and one of the fac-
ulty representatives, was elected
secretary pro tern. A permanent;
secretary will be named next alL
SThe University coupelJonsists of
57members; 34 of"which represent
the facultiel f -the various schoola
and colleges, and 23 administrative
officers.
GOVRNMENT BOND9
HOLDS POPULAIT
Mellon Announces $800,000,000
Issue Oversubscribed
Seven Times.
WASHINGTON, June 4.- (P) -
Popularity of government bond is-
sues through which the United
States raised money for the World
war was evidenced again today,
when Secretary Mellon said an
$800,000,000 issue announced Mon-
day had been oversubscribed seven
and one-half times in three days.
In a statement Mellond said $6,-
000,000,000 had been subscribed for
the 18-year, 3 1/8 per cent bonds to
be issued June 15. The allotments
will be announced later, probably
tomorrow night.
While treasury officials had ex-
pected the bond issue would be
oversubscribed the eagerness with
which it was sought was received
with surprise and credited to a
desire by investors to put their idle
money to work in safe investments.
It also was pointed out that gov-
ernment bonds could easily be con-
verted into cash. The bonds will be
tax exempt except for inheritance,
estate taxes and sur-taxes.
The bond issue is the first move
to reduce the outstanding short
term paper through which funds
have been raised to operate the
government in the face of declining
revenues and increasing expendi-
tures.
The reception given the issue in-
creased the belief that the treasury
would announce another bond issue
either when the Septembre financ-
ing is done next fall or in Decem-
ber. From July 1 to December 1,
approximately $1,600,000 in short
term paper will mature.
Announcements Ready

For Education Seniors
Announcements for seniors in the
education school will be available

LINDBERGH AND WIFE PLAN TO FLY
PACIFIC, TOUR ORIENTTHIS SUMMER
Famous Pilot to Use Northern
Route in Crossing
Ocean.
WASHINGTON, June 4--(A)--Cal.
Charles A. Lindbergh will leave
within a month for a flying tour
of the far east, making the trip by
air across the north Pacific. Mrs. k. ,..,.
Lindbergh will accompany him. I 'y 4 .
The exact date of his departure
has not been determined, but at his A:.4
request the state department is
asking the Japanese and Chinese
governments for permission for him
to land in those countries. A
Although the trip across the
north Pacific will not involve any
long water hops, Col. Lmndbergh is
taking every safety precaution.
His monoplane will be equipped
with pontoons and he will make
fueling arrangements at necessary
points. State department officials
said that if ii was necessary for
Lindbergh to land on the Soviet Colonel Charles A. Lindbergh.
territory of Siberia he would ob- weeks around China and Japan.
tain permission privately, as other The Lindberghs will not take with
flyers do when -planning flights them their young son. Plans for
over Soviet territory, the return trip from the orient
The purpose of the trip, Lind- have not been arranged, Lindbergh
bergh told the department, was to stating that he had not determined
tour the orient. ,is present plans whether he would return by boat or
call for an air tour of two or three by the northern air route. The an-
nouncement of the proposed flight
was made by Under-Secretary of
State Castle in compliance with a
MT request by telephone from Col.
Lindbergh today.
The exact route of the trip was
E NCNnot clear to state department fii-
vials. They said they presumed he
would fly to some point on the
Proposed Body Will Stabilize Pacific coast and then across the
Bpsessad r t northern Pacific.
Business and Prevent Officials of the Soviet informa-
Waste in Industry. tion bureau, which communicates
with the Moscow government in ob-
SAN FRANCISCO, June 4.-(R)- taining flying permission for Amer-
Creation of a "Peace Industries icans over Soviet territory, said to-
Board," or national economic coun- day that Col. Lindbergh had not
cil to stabilize conditions in indus- sought such permission. They ex-
try and agriculture, and to pre- pressed the opinion that such a
vent waste and unemployment, was request would be readily agreed to
suggested by William Gibbs Mc- by the Moscow government.
Adoo in an address here tonight.
a The former secretary of the trea-
sury saidL the idea grew out of the
vorkof othe war ijdustries board;
which temporarily supervised in-
dustry during the world war. The
suggested body would act under the
sanction of the government, he ex-
plained, and in an advisory capa-
city. Certain Theories May Be Used
"Such a board, or council," said to Destroy Mankind,
Mr. McAdoo, "should have no legis-
lative authority, but it should have Baptist Says.
power to investigate any industry IjKANSAS CITY, June 4.-(')-
or any concern or any phase of theThtretoscneagitte
nation's economic life, and to take Thacethrea oof sciece agains the
testimony. andsummon witnesses. ous than its threat against reli-
It should :be required to make all gious beliefs, Rev. George F.' Fin-
its findings public, and it should nie of Camden, N. J., told delegates
have adequate appropriation to to the Northern Baptist convention
carry on its work.heetdy
Reviewing the growth of Ameri- here today.
can industry, commerce " gr- Einstein," he saidmymr
'cultutryhicmheardehadevolv safely be immortalized in stone on
thout swhichi pslad hadevolved the facade of a Baptist church than
wasteful, Mr. McAdoo said there some other scientists who had bet-
was need for a "new formula for ter remain unnamed. At least his
waneedfforrs,"inwhforindustry theories will not be used to destroy
human affairs," in which idsr men and women and children."
would be devoted. Referring to clashes between fun-
damentalists and evolutionists, he
"ad.When religion learns h
COMMERCE1 EXPERTilesson that it ought to have known
byheart long ago, nmlta
'here is' no real conflict between it l
ETRADE LOS nd pure science, it will be god
((( for bth science and religion; for,

Assistant Secretary Klein Sees
Reduced Trade with
Canada.
4WASHINGTON, June 4. -(A))- At
commerce department study of the
Canadian tariff revision forecasts
that the higher duties may result
in American congress losing $25,-
000,000 annually in exports to the
dominion.
Assistant Secretary Klein, a lead-
ing authority on foreign and do-
mestic commerce, in announcing
the finding of the study Wednesday
night, said exports equalling ap-
proximately 4 per cent of the 1930
shipments to Canada would be "im-
periled" by the changes.
Last year Canada absorbed Amer-
ican goods valued at $659,325,000,
while United States' total exports
amounted to about $3,500,000,000.
Klein made his statement after
Secretary Stimson announced no
protest would be made to Canada
over the revision because this coun-
try considered tariff as a domestic
question exclusively.
Canada, Klein suggested, made
the revision in an effort to alleviate
its unemployment situation. He
added it was obvious the dominion
itti herself ina favoable

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