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June 27, 1930 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1930-06-27

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ESTABLISHED
1920

Ali1frhigauA

:43 xtl

MEMBER OF THE
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

i

VOL. X. NO. 24. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, JULY 27, 1930 PRICE FIVE CENTS

HEALTH LECTRS
DIScuSS PROGRESS
IN SCHOOL HYGIENE
Dr. L. L. Lumsden Stresses Need
for Cooperation of All
Social-Agencies
FAVOR LARGE PROGRAM
D.J. Kelly Suggests Six Divisions
of Health Work in Training
School Children.
Fourth of the Institutes of Health
organized for the special benefit of
Health workers unable to attend
the regular Summer Session was
addressed yesterday by Dr. L. L.
Lumsden, Senior Surgeon, United
States Public Health Service, on
the work of county health officials.
He stressed the importance of co-
operation of all social agencies in
the work of health and the central-
ization of effort on the educational
phase of health work.
Methods and materials in health
teaching were. discussed by Miss
Ida M.. Haskins, Director of Health
Eductio, Ma n s f i e l d Public
Education, MansfieldPbi
Schools.
D. J. Kelly Lectures
Mr. D. J. Kelly, Superintendent
of Schools, Binghamton, N. Y.,
described the health education pro-
gram of Binghamton schools.
"School Health Service is only one
of the six departments of health
program," said Mr. Kelly, "and al-
though there is the general health
service, dental service, health su-
pervision of special classe and dis-
eases prevention included in health
service it is not the only important
section of our work. Physical edu-
cation for pupils and teachers, and
recreational activities, hea1t
teaching of the individual and the
community, school hygiene, train-
ing of teachers for service and sum-
mer playgrounds all fall under the
purview of health program. Turn-
ing the children loose upon the
community," said Mr. Kelley, "for
two months during the summer
while the millions of dollars of
comunity investment in public
school buildings is lying idlefis'a
problem that we have yet to face."
Red Cross Work Cited
How the Junior Red Cross builds
international good-will through
school correspondence and ex-,
change of gifts' and souvenirs was
discussed by' Miss Lulu Eskridge,
representative, mid-west branch, of,
the American Red Crss. The
Junior Red Cross publishes a
monthly magazine and 'a teachers'
guide describing the method of us-
ing the magazine for class work.
A calendar published by the organ-
ization directs the activities of Jun-1
ior Red Cross whereever a special'
program is not needed.
"The Junior Red Cross promotes1
health, through health instruction,
personal fitness and interesting its
members" in the health of others.
Promoting international friendli-
ness," Miss Eskridge continued, "is
one of the distinguishing features
of the Junior Red Cross."
BEGIN SEAT SALE
FOR PUPPET PLAY

Tatternian Marionettes to Give
Reighard Drama Tomorrow.-
Tickets are now on sale for the
two performances of the Tatter-
man Marionettes which will be giv-
en tomorrow afternoon and eve-
ning at the Lydia Mendelssohn the-'
atre under the auspices of the Play
Production division of the speech
department.
The, play which has been chosen
for both performances is "Pan
Pipes and Donkeys' Ears." It was
written especially, for marionettes
by Catherine Rieghard, daughter of'
Prof. J. E. Rieghard of the zoology
department.
The Tatterman company has
played 11 weeks in New York and
20 weeks on the road. Performances
have been given Cincinnati, Wash-
ington, Detroit, Philadelphia, Tole-
do, and other large cities.
The Exchange club of Ann Arbor
hoe cnn .a t. n j ask.r,n n,.+t a+

Student Excursionists T
Visiting Detroit New
By C.F.
More thanB60 students of the
Summer Session toured Detroit as'
members of the fifth excursion.
The party, under the direction of
Carlton F. Wells, secretary of the
Summer Session, left the campus,
at 8 o'clock yesterday morning in

our City of Detroit'
s, Library, Art Institute
ograph department, the compiling
anod stereotyping rooms, the bus-
iness departments, the main press-
es and the color presses.
I The party then toured the down-
town district and circled Belle Isle
in the busses.
The excursionists stopped for
lunch in the cafeteria of the new
iFisher building. Thev later inspect-

busses.
busses -ed the concourse of the building,
At 9:30 o'clock the party reached and were shown through the broad-
Detroit. The first stop was at the casting rooms of radio station WJR
plant of the Detroit News, where on the twenty-eighth story of the
two staff members conducted an building.
inspection of the editorial depart- At 2 o'clock they were conducted
ment, the library, the art and phot- through the Institute of Arts by q
staff member, who explained the
exhibits in the various rooms, which
were devoted to European, Asiatic,
and American art, both early and
modern.
At the public library also, a staff
member conducted the group. One
of the chief points of interest was
the mural work of Gari Melchers,
Michigan Summer Varsity Band who also painted the murals in the
Will Present Program on reference room of the University
Wednseday Night. General library.

l

TO PLAY SCHOOL SONGS
Michigan's summer Varsity band,
organized for the first time this
summer under the direction of
Nicholas Falcone of the music
school, will present a program of
Michigan songs and light musical
numbers from 7:15 to 8 o'clock on
Wednesday night in front of the
Library.
The band is largely composed of
students who are taking regular
work in the summer session, but
who have a love for music and have
in the past been members of some
band or musical organization. To
increase the membership of the4
present band of about 40 members
to more than 56 members will be
the object of the director. Hence,
all students who desire' to play in
the band will have ample opportu-
nity to do so, according to Falcone.
Plans at present are for the band
to give arconcert every week dur-
ing the remainder of the Summer
Session. Later, when the band is
more completely organized, atten-
tion will be given to extending the
band's activities to include more
extensive programs and more diffi-
cult music.
A summer Varsity band will be
organized every summer from now
on.
The entire program for Wednes-
day' evening's concert will appear
in Wednesday morning's Daily. Be-
cause of added expense, the music
school will not print separate pro-
grams.
Presbyterians Appoint
New University Pastor
(By Associated Press?
The Presbyterian Board of Chris-
tion Education has announced the
selection of Rev. Alfred L. Klaer
of Patchogue, L. I., as university
pastor at the University of Michi-
gan. Mr. Klaer is a graduate of
the Princeton Thealogical Semin-
ary. Since his graduation he has
been an instructor in the Bible de-
partment at Lafayette College, and
pastor of the Congregational
Church at Patchogue.
BASEBALL SCORES
American League
Detroit 12, New York 3
Chicago 4, Washington 1
Philadelphia 10, Cleveland 9
St. Louis 5, Boston 4
National League
Chicago 16, Philadelphia 2
Brooklyn 8, Cincinnati 5
New York 10, Pittsburgh 4
St. Louis 5, Boston 6

Thne party arrived in Ann Arbor
at 5:30 in the afternoon.
FiLKNSFLETCHER
TO G1IEPROGRAM
Organist, Pianist Plan Concert
in Summer Session Series
for Tuesday Night.
STUDY IN MUSIC SCHOOL
Mr. Guy Filkins, of Detroit, guest
organist, and Mr. Stanley Fletcher
of the School of Music, will provide
the program at the next Summer
Session concert, which will be held
next Tuesday evening at 8:15, July
29, in Hill auditorium. k
Mr. Filkins is well known as one
of Detroits leading organists. His
concerts and radio programs have
made him prominent among the
younger American organists.nHe is
doing special work in music in the
University Summer Session, and
has consented to appear in Hill au-
ditorium on this occasion.
Mr. Fletcher is a young pianist
from Massachusetts, and during the
last year has been a student in the
School of Music. He has won dis-
tiction as a performing artist, hav-
ing been heard in recital several
times in Ann Arbor and on numer-
ous occasions in other cities.
The public has been requested by
officials of the concert to be seated
before 8:15 o'clock. The general
public, with the exception of small
children, has been invited.
Mr. Fletcher and Mr. Filkins
have built the following program:
Le Bonheur.................. Hyde
Prelude to "Parsifal"......Wagner
Mr. Filkins
Ballade in F Major......Chopin
Ten Preludes...............Chopin
The Erkling........Schubert-Liszt
Mr. Fletcher
Sea Sketch ................ Warner
Liebestod "Tristan and Isolde)...
.........................Wagner
Grand Chorus in D......Guilmant
It will include, as usual, the fa-
vorites, "Varsity," and "The Vic-
tors." The concert will be free, Fal-
cone announced.

BUCKLEY CLEARED
Of GRAFT CHRGE
INI NEW AFFIDAVI
Police Commissioner, Attorney
Kennedy Have Two Papers
From Same Man.
POLICE SEARCH IN VAIN
Frank Chock, Bootlegger, Swears
to Second Affidavit, Claims
First Was Forced.
(By Associated Press)
DETROIT, July 26.-Two affida-
vits, signed by the same man to-
night affered Detroits contradic-
tory characterications of Gerald E.
"Jerry" Buckley slain radio an-
nouncer.
Both affidavits carry signatures
of Frank Chock, an admitted boot-,
legger, who cannot read English.,
One of the documents is held by
Commissioner of Police Thomas C.
Wilcox and pictures Buckley as the
instigator of "a shakedown" plot.
The other is held by Thomas S.
Kennedy, Buckley's law partner
and repudiates the contests of the
first statement.
The first affidavit was obtained
by Commissioner Wilcox several.
days after Buckley was shot down
by gunmen in the La Salles Hotel
early Wednesday. The second affi-
davit made its appearance today.
First Testimony Was Fraud
In his first statement, Chock said
that Buckley forced him to be-
come a bootlegger, and then tried
to collect four thousand dollars
from him. Today Chock set forth
that he had signed the first state-
ment without being aware of its
true contents.
true contents, and because he had
feared he would go to jail if he re-
fused. Chock stated that he could
not read English and that the affi-
davit was read aloud to him in such
an incoherent manner that he did
not grasp its real meaning. In his
second affidavit Chock said Buck-
ley was his friend and had helped
him get customers so he might get
money for his relatives in France
who were orphaned in the War.
Climaxes Dispute
These two affidavits by Chock
brought to a climax the dispute
which had centered around the
slain announcer's activities. One
group had held that Buckley was
the victim of his outspoken enmity
for the underworld, a martyr to his
convictions. The other had intimat-
ed that Buckley was slain because
of certain dealings with underworld
characters.
Whatever the explanation, the
police investigation of the slaying,
today had failed to make headway.
Jack Klein, the motion picture op-
erator, who was sitting beside
Buckley in the hotel when he was
slain, was released on a writ of
habeas corpus, when the police an-
nounced they had failed to get suf-
ficient information to justify his
detention any longer.
Squads of detectives and plain
clothes officers mingled with the
throngs at Buckley's funeral today,
in hopes of catching the announc-
er's killers. This ruse apparently
was fruitless.

Fights to Gain Control
as Dominion Leader
A MeoMze P,-e Phot
"V "~. tt . l"
W. L. MacKenzie King,
Canada's premier, who is fighting
to regain his office in the coming
election. His opponent is R. B. Ben-
nett, the conservative leader.
THREE TO BATTLE
FOR GOVERNORSHIP
Administration's Coup Attempt
Fails When Welsh Warns
County Clerks.

3000 REPORTED

SECRECY

ITALIANS ALARMED
AS EARTH SHOCKS
BRING MORE HAVOC
Shocks Continue in All Portions
of Peninsula Destroying
Large Buildings.

KILLED

IS ADMITTED

(By Associated Press),
LANSING, July 26. - The cam-
paign for the Republican nomina-
tion for governor, with three can-
didates entered, was under way to-
day amid shouts of trickery, con-
spiracy and political racketeering.
An attempted eleventh-hour coupe,
attributed to administration lead-1
ers who hoped to split the strength
of former Gov. Alex J. Groesbeck,
appeared to have failed.
The candidates are Groesbeck,
Wilber M. Brucker, attorney gener-
al, and Judge J. Jeffries.
A final hectic chapter was writ-
ten into the hodge-podge of uncer-;
tainty Friday when it was revealed
that John S. Haggerty, secretary of
state, had certified George W. Welsh
as a candidate, although it was
known Welsh planned to withdraw,
and had not certified Gov. Fred W.
Green, although he had not pub-
licly announced his withdrawal.
The secretary of state informed
county clerks in certifications mail-
ed a day ahead of the scheduled
time and before receipt of a letter
notifying the state department of
his withdrawal, that Welsh was a
candidate. Welsh promptly retaliat-
ed by sending telegrams to all
county clerks, demanding that his
name be kept off the ballots. He
branded Haggerty's action as one
"smacking of political racketeer-
ing and an apparent conspiracy."
Had the alleged coup succeeded,
Welsh's name on the ballot would
have attracted support from voters
who otherwise would cast their bal-
lots sfor Groesbeck.
As a direct contrast to the action
taken with regard to Welsh was
that applied to petitions filed for
Gov. Green. Although the governorZ
has made no written statement,
nor even a public one, withdraw-
ing his name, Haggerty neverthe-
less did not certify him as a can-
didate.

Naples Awaits Arrival of King
Who Is on Motor Tour
of Stricken Area.
(By Associated Press)
NAPLES, July 26. - The Italian
people, still dazed by Wednesday's
severe earthquakes, are alarmed by
the continuance of earth shocks
and fear that even more may fol-
ow.
In the last two days there have
been eight new quakes, although
they did no severe damage in com-
parison with the mid-weak tremors
which caused at least 2,142 deaths,
the official estimate.
Five new shocks were felt Friday
in the same southern region strick-
en Wednesday. Two occurred in
the morning and three in the aft-
ernoon, and while no great damage
or loss of life was disclosed the
nervous populace was frightened.
Melfi, already torn, felt the
Shocks Hit Melfi
shocks especially. There m a n y
buildings weakened by the previ-
ous tremors collapsed, among them
the Pacchioli palace. One wall of
the jail fell and 17 prisoners at-
tempted to escape, but were held
back by guards until removed to
the jail at Foggia.
A shock felt at Ariano Thursday
caused the death of an elderly
woman, killed in the collapse of the
registry office. Aellino also felt two
shocks Thursday, but apparently
no damage was done.
Meanwhile, the government con-
tinued to add up the long roll of
known dead, and while an official
statement depreciated the reports
that nearly 3,000 had been killed,
it was admitted that the figures
might be changed by later figures.
An official recount of casualtier
More Feared Dead
was issued placing the dead at 2,142
and the injured at 4,551. Even these
figures probably will be augmented,
as it still is impossible to estimate
the number remaining under the
wrecked buildings in the four prov-
inces devastated by the earth's up-
heaval.
The government's communique,
issued through the Stefani News
agency, followed a report from Gen.
Baistrocchi of the Neopolitan zone
that the dead in Avellino province
alone totaled 2,575.
No person is officially listed as
dead until the body is actually
pulled from the ruins. Hence the
work is slow. Although provincial
prefects have given orders for a
strict checks of the dead and miss-
ing in their districts, it is realized
that the task will be long and dif-
ficult.
The king arrived at Rochetta-
Sant' Antonio in mid-afternoon
and immediately set out =to com-
fort his grief-stricken subjects.
PLAN AIR SURVEY
OF LAKEISLANDS
i Federal Government Contracts
for Isle Royale Survey.
(By Associated Press)
LANSING, July 26.-A plane will

FRENCH DOUBLES TEAM DOWNS VAN
RYN, ALLISON IN DAVIS CUP BATTLE
(By Associated Press)
ROLAND GARROS STADIUM,I broke through to make it 2-3
AUTEUIL, France, July 26. - The 4 against them in games. Van Ryn
French team of Henri Cochet and captured his service and the count
Jacques Brungnon scored a surpris- stood 3-3.
ing victory over the American com- Once the score was tied at 3-3 the
bination of Wilmer Allison and Frenchman rallied, attacked fierce-
John Van Ryn in the doubles play ly, and ran off the next three
today of the challenge round for games to take the opening set 6-3.
the Davis Cup. The scores were 6-3, U. S. Takes Lead
7-5, 1-6, 6-2. Allison and Van Ryn started well
The French combination sailed in the second set, winning the first
away to a fine start in the first set. two games, but the French captured
Cochet, victor over George Lott in Van Ryn's service in the third game
the singles yesterday, won his serv- and Brugnon, serving with fine
ice and the Frenchman broke speed and accuracy, won his deliv-
through Van Ryn's delivery to lead ery to even the score in games at
2-0 in games. Brugnon then added 2-all. Allison, erratic in the first
his own service to the win column. set, improved as the match wore on
A superb tennis battle developed and developed especially fine dou-
as Allison, serving strongly, won the bles play. The Texan won his serv-
first game for the United States ice. but Cochet scored his own for

take off from here, probably Mon-
Hi day, for Isle Royale, in Lake Su-
Hoover Leaves Capital perior, for the first aerial survey
for Lodge in Virginia of the island.
The plane will be piloted by Bud
(By Associated Press) Hammond, Owosso aviator, and will
ORANGE, Va., July 26.-President have Talbert Abrams, president of
Hoover today relaxed in the com- the Abrams Aerial Survey Corp.
fort of mountain air that had a here, as its passenger. The survey
chill touch reminiscent of early fall will be made under Federal Gov-
in the lowlands. ernment contract, the first to be
Heat and humidity were heavy in let in this state.
the capital he had just quitted. In Abrams believes the survey will
Washington the temperature had require 400,000 miles of lineal map-
risen to 83 degrees at 9 o'clock with ping. He expects to fly over the
indications it would be near the 100 island for two days. There is no
mark before the day ended. landing field on the island. The
The President escaped a night in pilot will be forced to return to to1e
Washington which drove many per- mainland at- intervals.
sons to the fresher air of the parks The"Federal survey is being made

(ByAssociated Press)
F'Pam +hat rain tndah willclean

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