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August 09, 1930 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1930-08-09

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O~'ummr r

ESTABLISHED

1920

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MEMBER OF THE
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. X. NO. 35

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, AUGUST 9, 1930

PRES AwG. RUTH YEN
ATTENDS INFORMALI
DANCEAT, LEAGUET
More Than 500 Students Gather
to Welcome Newly Returned
President.;
CLOSES SOCIAL SEASON
Music for Dancing Is Furnished
by Lundquist's Orchestra
in Ballroom.
President Alexander Grant Ruth-
ven and Mrs. Ruthven were guests
of honor at the open house which
was held in the parlors of the
Women's league last night. The af-
fair, which was attended by more
than 500 students, was an informal'
dance and bridge party, and was
sponsored by the undergraduate
committee of the Summer league.
President Ruthven and M r s.
Ruthven arrived shortly before nine
o'clock and remained throughout
the rest of the evening. With them
on the list of chaperones were Dean
Edward H. Kraus, and Mrs. Kraus;
Miss Lucy Elliot; Mr. Carlton F.
Wells, and Mrs. Wells; and Miss
Frances Seidel.
Lundquist Orchestra Plays.,
The reception began at 9 o'clock,
and ended at midnight.
The guests danced to the music
of Kenneth Lundquist and his Am-
bassador orchestra. Refreshments
were served, and a large number of
guests played bridge in the Grand
Rapids room.
Twenty undergraduate women
acted as hostesses. They were head-
ed by Margaret Morin, '31, social
chairman of the Summer league,'
in whose charge the arrangements
for the party were placed. Among
those on the committee of hostess-
es were Isabell Rayen, '31, summer
president of the Women's league,
Virginia McMullen, '32, and Jessie
Winchell, '31.
Reception Is Informal
The reception was not formal, as
was that sponsored by the Summer
Session,,which was held earlier in'
the year. The guests were received
by the chaperones informally, rath-
er than by a receiving line. Last
night was the only appearance of
President Ruthven at a University
function during the current Sum-
mer Session, and was the final ma-'
jor social event of the season.
The guests who thronged the'
ballroom, parlors, and corridors of'
the league building were dressed in
clothing suitable to the intense3
heat. Light blues, yellows, and
whites predominated among the'
dresses of the women; the men fa-'
vored the usual semi-formal light
flannels.
PRESIDENT CALLS
SPECIAL MEETING
Summons Governors of 12 States'
for Conference on Drought.
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Aug. 8. - Presi-
dent Hoover today called a White
House conference of governors ofJ
12 states for next Thursday to map'
out a broad co-operative federal-
state program of relief in the
drought stricken areas of the coun-

try.
The conference was called after
the President had received a de-
tailed report from Secretary Hyde
showing the "critical aspects" of
the situation to be in the shortage'
of animal feed crop in states of the
middle and far northwest and ex-
tending as far as the Atlantic sea-
board. No alarm was felif over the
Nation's food supply.
Second Crash Impends
on New York Market
(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, Aug. 8.-Bulls were
left with only a few souvenirs of
their latest campaign as the clos-f
ing gong halted a new bear ram-
page on the New York Stosk and;
Curb exchange today.
The somnabulant stock market
finally tripped and fell head long
with only two exceptions, the price
average of 90 leading shares re-

REQUESTS SPECIAL 1
DROUGH T ACTION lR,I LL I

RETIRED PROHIBITION AGENT CLAIMS
ENFORCEMENT WORK REPAYS COST

Louis J. Taber,
Master of the National Grange,
who warns of a drought catastro-
phe within a fortnight. He has
asked President Hoover to request
special freight rates and easy cred-
it for farmers.
WILL SPEAKHRE
W. M. Brucker to Tour County
in Nomination Campaign
for Governorship.
ro TALK AT YPSILANTI
Wilber M. Brucker, attorney gen-
eral of Michigan, who is a candi-
date for the Republican nomina-
tion for the governorship, will tour
Washtenaw county for two days
next week, presenting a number of
campaign speeches, according to an
announcement made yesterday. He
will talk Saturday night at the
County building square in Ann Ar-
bor.
Mr. Brucker, accompanied by a
band and large number of Washte-
naw county supporters, will cam-
paign in Ypsilanti, Dexter, Chelsea,
Manchester, Bridgewater, and Sal-
ine, as well as in Ann Arbor. The
tour will begin Friday night with a
gathering at Ypsilanti, where the
attorney general will discuss the
outstanding issues in this year's
election. Mr. Brucker has secured
accommodations at the Michigan
Union for Friday night, but he will
not speak here until Saturday.
Prominent Republicans of Wash-
tenaw county will accompany the
attorney general on his tour and
will introduce him at the campaign
meetings. The delegation of sup-
porters will travel ti rough the
county in an entourage of more
than 50 automobiles.
Committees are drawing up plans
for the evening program at Ann
Arbor, which is expected to attract
a large crowd from the city and
surrounding sections.

Home Room Teachers Play Big
Part in Health Education,
Says Miss Haskins.
INSTITUTES END TODAY
Dr. T. S. Langford, Washtenaw
Medical Society, to Address,
Last Session.
"Home room teachers have a ma-1
jor part to play in health educa-
tion," emphasised Miss Ida M. Has-,
kins, director of Health education,
Mansfield Public schools, Ohio, in;
an address before the Special;
Health Institute held yesterday.
"Health education is a solving of
problems," Miss Haskin said, and
advocated the project method of
teaching. "The school must provide
the environment and the facilities
of keeping clean and healthy be-
fore it can expect the children to
live healthfully," she said.
"The child must be persuaded to I
feel the urge to make the neces-
sary changes in health habits and
building a child day program
around health habits has been
found one interesting method of
doing this," Miss Haskin said.
Charts Aid Teaching
Charts made by children from
the first to the sixth grade dealing
with health habits covering the en-
tire day, and charts recording the
progress in weight and growth
and charts made by children on the
care of teeth, radio talks prepared
by children for the imaginary sta-
tion K.Y.T.C. (Keep Your Teeth
Clean), charts on the energy value
of foods, on vitamins, on food min-
erals and various allied subjects
formed the exhibits of the materi-
al of health education.
First Grade Childrens' drawingsl
of cows to impress the healthful-
ness of milk, Miss Haskin said,'
"were more effective as health edu-
cation than any amount of direct
question and answer method of
teaching."
T. S. Langford Speaks
Dr. T. S. Langford, Secretary of
the Washtenaw Medical Society,
spoke on the methods of eye ex-
amination and will address the In-
stitute on the Conservation of Vi-
sion at 4 o'clock today.
Dr. L. B. Chenoweth addressed
the institute on what a public
health worker should know about
ringworm, yesterday at 9 o'clock
and will address the Institute on
the medical and hygienic problems
of adolescence today at 9 o'clock in
the East Amphitheatre.
Dr. Frank Pole will discuss the
responsibility of the School for
health in Industry at 11 o'clock.
The Use and Abuse of Biologic
Products will be the subject of two
one-hour addresses by Dr. C. C.
Young, Director of Laboratories,
State Department of Health, Lan-
sing, at 2 and 3 o'clock today.
Todays program will conclude
the series of special Health Insti-
tutes held at the University during
the Summer Session.,

By Sher M. Quraishi
"Who does not talk of prohibi-
tion today? Why should you pick
on me?" said Mr. Chas. W. Melick,
1333 Washtenaw Ave., in an inter-
view yesterday. Mr. Melick is a re-
tired Prohibition agent and, like
the retired minister or business-
man, knows the inside story and
is willing to talk.
"Prohibition enforcement costs
the Federal Government a great
deal ,of money, does it not?" was
the first question asked. "No," Me-
lick replied, "it has netted the gov-
ernment 200 million dollars in the
last ten years to enforce this law.
The fines imposed and the sale of
the property confiscated more than
pays for the salaries and other
costs of enforcement."
"What is the present state of
liquor traffic on Rum Row and
smuggling from Canada?" Melick;
VOCALIST, PIANIST
WILL.. IVE CITAL
Ethelyne Showers, Roland Dittl,
Margaret Diefenthaeler
to Appear Here.
PLAN VARIED PROGRAM

was asked. "The bootleggers para-
dise," said Melick, "consisting of
nearly a mile of one and two story
houses on the water-front of Ecorse
and Wyandotte used for blind pigs
and storage of liquor, with loading
platforms extending into the river,
thrived before the Canadian export
liquor law went into effect last May.
Since then rum running has prac-
tically ceased on the Detroit river."
"Has Federal enforcement in-
creased in efficiency during the
present administration?" he was
asked. "Positively," declared Melick,
somewhat vehemently and feeling-
ly, "law enforcement has been
greatly aided by the Unified Border
Patrol Bill. Experience of Federal
agents has helped by bringing into
the court 'iron clad' cases, with
date, hour, circumstances and with
labels on' every bottle of evidence,
and also by avoiding the loop-hole
of the objection of 'illegal search .
"Do you favor, repeal, modifica-
tion or strict enforcement of the
prohibition laws?" Melick was ask-
ed. "In the fact of fact there can
be little argument in favor of any
change in the prohibition laws,"
Melick said. "If people want hard
drinks for home consumption they
can buy various sweet wines andl
let thm gp aae to Ai nvdr3 P ,f f- :

PRICE FIVE CENTS
IEEBECOMES SEIOIUS
AS TROO-PS MUTINY
Part of Hankow Garrison Rebels
Against Nationalist Rule;
Conditions Grave.
CAPTURE MINING CENTER
Communists Ask Huge Payment
in Lieu of Making Entry
Into City.
(By Associated Press)
HANKOW, Aug. 8.-A blow from
within-mutiny of a portion of the
Hankow garrison-struck the Na-
tionalist government today as pre-
parations were rushed to defend
the city against an expected attack
of converging Communist bands.
The mutineers, who included the
Commander's bodyguards, were
promptly disarmed, but the defend-
ing force was weakened and the
situation was considered critical.
Strict military discipline prevailed
as guards patrolled streets and
walked their beats in front of pub-
lic utilities, communication offices

i'

Ethelyne Walker Showers, con-
tralto soloist from Grand Rapids,
and Margaret Diefenthaeler and
Roland Dittl, pianists from Mil-
waukee, Wisconsin, will present a
concert at 4:15 o'clock, Sunday aft-
ernoon in Hill auditorium. The pro-
gram is offered under the auspices
of the School of Music and will be
open to the public.
Mrs. Showers is the wife of Frank
Showers, guest instructor at the
music school during the Summer
Session. She has been heard in
Grand Rapids and several other
cities, but this will be her first ap-
pearance at Ann Arbor.
Mrs. Diefenthaeler and Mr. Dittl
are well-known in Wisconsin and
have made appearances in Chicago
and other cities. Mrs. Diefenthaeler
is the director of a large music
school in Milwaukee, and Dittl is i
a member of the school's faculty.
The two pianists have been study-
ing under Prof. Guy Maier for some
time.
Dittie will open the concert with
a group of piano solos, Three Poems
from MacDowell, "The Eagle," "The
Brook," "Moonlight;" Guion's "The
Harmonica Player;" Scherzo in C
sharp minor from Chopin.
Mrs. Showers will offer, "O Lord
Most Holy"-Cesar-Frank; "Die Lo-
tusblume," Schumann; "Volkslied-
chen," Schumann; "On the Steppe,"
Gretchaninoff; "Silehce," Pierce.
The two piano groups played by
Mrs. Diefenthaeler and Mr. Dittl
will include the "Silhouettes" from
Arensky, "The Scholar," "The Co-
quette,"'"Polichinelle," "The Dream-
er "''The Dancer;" Coronation
Scene from "Boris Godounoff,"
Moussorgsky-Pattison.
Broadcast of Lindbergh
Speech Ruined by Storm
(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, Aug. 8.-Storms at
sea, which could not keep Col.
Charles A. Lindbergh from accom-
plishing his famous voyage across
the ocean, today prevented his
voice from making a trans-Atlantic
journey through the air.
Justyas he was ready to send his
words on a longer voyage than he
or any other man has ever made in
a plane, a terrific electrical storm
broke over the Atlantic and the
most ambitious arrangement ever
made for a world broadcast all went
for naught.
OURW[AT[R MAN
'~ -
Says he intends to spend his

r~and public buildings.
mentation in their basement or Chinese Crowd to Cities
larder." Meanwhile the influx of Chinese
from the countryside continued in
Hankow as well as in the sister
cities of Wuchang and Hanhang,
also under Communist threat. The
T foreign districts of the three cities
were crowded. Foreign warships
stood by in the Yangtse river -to
protect their nationals and foreign
Institute of Politics Speaker property.
Claims Japanese Favor Military authorities captured two
Naval Treaty. Reds in the plant of the Hankow
Light and Power company, disrupt-
CITES CABINET'S POWER ing what they said was a commun-
ist plot to sieze the plant and throw
(By Associated Press) the city into darkness. An attempt
WILLIAMSTOWN, Mass, Aug. 8. to disable telephone service also
-Prediction that Japan will ratify was frustrated.
the London naval treaty in the "Reds" Threaten Hankow
near future, despite opposition A Red threat to enter Hankow
from Japanese naval experts and unless $100,000 Mexican was paid
conservative politicians, was made Communist agents, was received by
before the institute of politics to- the local branch of the American
day by Yusuke Tsurumi, former National City bank.
member of the Japanese diet. From other sections came reports
In an address before the limita- of communist activities, especially
tion of armament conference, Mr. in southeast Hupeh province where
Tsurumi said the present Japanese Payeh, important iron mining cen-
cabinet occupies a strong position ter, was captured. Unconfirmed re-
supported by the sentiment of the ports said the important city of
people, who favor ratification, and Chanteh in Hunan province was
by a strong party which has 274 fallen to Reds.
members out of 466 in the house of Kiukiang, important port of the
representatives. Yangtse, was believed to be marked
The Japanese people have felt by the Reds as dispatches expressed
there is no imminent danger of belief that it would be the first
foreign invasion since the signing objective in the drive for Kiangsi
of the Versailles treaty in 1919, cities. There was an exodus of for-
Mr. Tsurumi stated. In addition eigners there recently when ap-
to this he pointed out the in- proach of a strong band of Con-
crease of population in Japan munists was reported.
coupled with a general business de-
pression in recent years has inten- ORGANIST TO GIVE
sified a demand for the lessening RECITAL TUESDAY
of military and naval expenses.
Opposition of the naval exports,
he said, was based on the conten- Pupil of Palmer Christian Will
tion that agreements in London Give Graduation Recital
were inadequate to meet Japan's
naval requirements for protection Kenneth Osborne, pupil of Pro-
of her safety. fessor Palmer Christian of the or-
Commander Thomas C. Kincaid, gan faculty of the School of Music,
United States Navy, read a paper will give a graduation recital at
prepared for the institute by Ad- 8:15 o'clock Tuesday evening, Aug-
miral William V. Pratt, command- ust 12, in Hill auditorium. The
er in chief of the United States public is cordially invited to attend.
Navy and advisor of the American The program is as follows:
delegation at the London naval Choral Prelude on "Ein Feste
conference. Burg" P d Hanff (1630-1706)
_______________Choral Prelude on "Ich ruf' zu
Students Are Victims dir"......"" "..Bach (168-750.)
Song of the Basket Weaver (St.
of Ypsilanti Robbery Lawrence Sketches) ...:.Rus
sel
Choral in A minor ....Fran*k
Two University students and one ....,,,..,
graduate were robbed of two Caprice Heroique ........Bonnet
watches ,valued at $155, and $5 in Romance .............. Vierne
cash by three armed bandits in Traumerei .... Straus-Christian
a large sedan who ordered them off Prelude and Fugue on Bach ..
the Washtenaw road, near Bon .. ........ Liszt
Ami, between here and Ypsilanti,_ _ _
at 1:30 o'clock Friday morning, as
the students were returning from Legge Predicts Return
Ypsilanti. to Business Normality
Harold Dorfman, '30, Donald
Kaufman, '30, and Charles Moyer, (By Associated Press)
the victims of the early morning BOISE, Ida., Aug. 8.-Alexander
hold-up, reported that the trio Legge, chairman of the federal
fired at the tires of the car forc- farm board, on a tour of the west;
ing them to stop. declared in an interview here
Dorfman was the heaviest loser Thursday night it apeared to him
to the extent of a watch valued at the "bottom of the trough" had
$100 and a five dollar bill. Moyer been reached in the business 'de-
ma raiarA f h ntl,ar. 1 a.. ' -nr ~em~innd.- c1there woul- eit h

Fingerle Declares Present Hard Water Supply
Increases Overhead in Restaurant Operation

Editor's Note-This is the first of a series
of interviews on the subject of the city
water system and the feasibility of in-
stalling a new supply plant. The articles
will appear from time to time throughout
the remainder of the Summer Session.
Ann Arbor water, as suplied by
the City water works, is not only
in bad taste, but has proved to be
a costly necessity to Ann Arbor
business men.
BASEBALL SCORES
American League
Boston 8, Detroit 6
Washington 5, Cleveland 4
Philadelphia 5-4, Chicago 1-1
New York 5, St. Louis 3
National League
New York 9-7, Pittsburgh 1-2
Philadelphia 8, Cincinnati 5
Chicago 6, Boston 1 -

Mike Fingerle, manager of the
Fingerle restaurants, yesterday
stated that damage caused to
plumbing fixtures in his three es-
tablishments in which city water
is used, amounts to between $350
and $400 yearly in replacement
costs.
Copper coils used in the four
water heaters owned by the Fin-
gerle restaurants rapidly become
corroded wit hlime deposits from
the exceptionally hard water and
must be completely cleaned out
every two weeks, he said. After on-
ly a few cleanings, the coils become
too thin for further use, necessi-
tating replacement, which in the
course of a year, Fingerle explained,#
becomes a costly process.
"River water, when properly fil-
tered, would not have the same
damaging effects," he said, "but

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