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August 16, 1930 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1930-08-16

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WHOOFLE
MEMORIAL

1,

ISSUE

A&
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AlWfl t h t

II aitj

MEMBER OF THE
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

I

VOL. X. NO. 41.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY,

AUGUST 16, 1930.,

PRICE FIVE CENTS

E

TNERPOSTPO

EDITO SU

0

Cotton,.Lint, Linters Show Decrease,

REPORT BY CENSUS
BUREAU SHOW BAD
SLUMP IN BUYING
378,835 Bales Lint; 58,581 of
Linters Consumed During
Month of July.
EXPORTS SHOW DECLINE
Figures Show Decrease in Both
Imports, Exports, as if
Anybody Cared.
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Aug. 15.--Cotton
consumed during July was an-
nounced today by the Census Bu-
reau as having totaled 378,835 bales
of lint and 58,581 bales of linters,
compared with 405,181 and 58,501 in
June this year and 547,165 and 79,-
798 in July last year.
Cotton consumed during the cot-
ton year, ended Juily 31, totaled
6,113,932 bales of lint and 804,395 of
linters, compared with 7,091,065 and
879,269 for the year ended July 31
last year.
Cotton on hand July 31 was held
as follows:
Slump in Lint
In consuming establishments,
1,183,167 bales of lint and 238,747
of linters, compared with 1,357,394
and 231,942 June 30 this year and
1,052,128 and 187,330 July 31 last
year.
In public storage and at com-
presses, 2,877,416 bales of lint and
87,090 of linters, compared with
3,014,989 and 91,671 June 30 this
year and 984,860 and 58,423 July 31
last year.
Imports during July totaled 4,161
bales, and for the year, 378,107
bales, compared with 9,551 in June
this year, 21,369 in July last year
and 457,804 for the year ended July
31 last year.
Plenty of Exports
Exports during July totaled 176,-
435 bales of lint and 7,512 of linters,
compared with 185,053 and 6,389 in
June this year and 237,507 and 9,477
in. July last- year.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 15. - The
supply of lint cotton in the United
States for the cotton year which
ended July 31 was announced today
by the Census Bureau as 17,217,372
bales, compared with 17,272,928
bales the previous year and the
distribution aggregated 17,347,896
bales, compared with 17,458,282
(Continued on Page 8)
Chinese Armies Still
at it; Tiresome, What?
(By Associated Press)
HANKOW, Aug. 15. -An official
Nationalist government commun-
ique today said that Nanking
troops this morning recaptured
Tsnan, important north China city.
The northern army was reported
fleeing northward and leaving be-
hind large quantities of ammuni-
tion and supplies.
Look! Big Accident as
Car Goes Down Street
The car came down North Uni-
versity avenue. It was yellow, with
wire wheels. The time of the event
was at 2 p. m. in the afternoon.

The car was coming down the
street at about 20 miles per hour
and came down the street blowing
its horn for anyone that might
have been in the way to move for
if they didn't they would be in the
way.
So there was one thing that
couldn't get out of the way but
the car kept coming on and on be-'
cause it didn't know anything was
in the way. Finally it came to the'
crossing but it was too late and the

SCIENCE BAFFLED
BY SCANDINAVIAN

MOTOR MRAHO
MARK MAKERS MAY
MEANDER A MONTH
Non-Stop Hop From Lambert
Field, St. Louis, to Lambert
Field, St. Louis, Continues.
NO FUEL LIKE OLD FUEL
Jackson, O'Brine Predict Success
of Human Flight in Heavier-
Than-Air Machines.
BULLETINI
(By Associated Press)
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 15.-Dale
Jackson and Forrest O'Brine
showed no signs of weakening
at a late hour tonight as they
unfalteringly circled Lambert,
St. Louis, field. Their ship, the
"Greater St. Louis," now in its
26th day aloft had been in the
air 609 hours at 4:11 p.m., 55
hours longer than the Hunter
brothers from whom the St.
Louis airmen regained the rec-
ord Wednesday morning.I
"We'll be down when the motor!
stops running," Jackson and 0'-1
Brine told observers as they con-
tinued to circle leisurely over Lam-
bert-St. Louis Field.
Skilled mechanics turned know-
ing ears skyward, but refused to
hazard a guess on "when the motor
stops running" will be. They said
they were unable to detect the
slightest trace of a faltering in the
engine.
Manager at Work.

'MISS YPSILANTI'
IN MICHIGAN CAST
-pIdW

NATIONAL WEATHERMAN'S UNION
STRIKES; SERVICE FOR ENTIRE
COUNTRY CRIPPLED BY WALKOUT

Lindbergh, Flyer, GetsI
Medal, Thanks Hoover
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Aug. 15.-A slim
smiling young man upon whom
three years of fame has left no
apparent impression was honored!
again today by his country.
It was the same self-conscious
Charles A. Lindbergh of 1927 that
stepped forward to receive from
President Hoover a special Con-
gressional medal voted for him two
years ago, and his replies to the
brief remarks by the President
were hardly audible.
The presentation took place in
the President's office with Mrs.
Hoover, Mrs. Lindbergh, and a
group of government officials look-
ing on.

'It's Not The Heat, It's
The Humidity,' Sobs
Strike Leader.
BULLETIN.
(By Disjointed Press)
The low presure area which
was central over Lake Superior
Thursday has moved eastward
to New York and New England,
attended by scattered showers
and thunderstorms. Port Hu-
ron and Detroit each report
nearly a quarter of an inch of
rain which is being conserved
in a bucket which leaks slight-
ly.
(By Associated Press)
The low pressure area which was
central over Lake Superior Thurs-
day has moved eastward to New
York and New En l nd ntt dad

Phoebe B. Beebe,

Agfa Alfalfa,
Scandanavian farm hand, who is
baffling the leading scientists of
the world. Mr. Alfafa claims he is
only three years old, and attributes
his young life to the fact that he
never drank any Ann Arbor water.
GN SHOSFOR HEAVY DOUGH

'Winner of the recent Ypsi beauty
contest, who will appear in person

!
f4
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}

4

Prominent

Player

Pursues Par

Attacking All Attested
Rival Records.
(By Associated Press)
ST. PAUL, Minn., Aug. 15.-Gene
Sarazen, a great money player,
with his eyes focused on another
bag of gold, led a spectacular as-
sault on par over the Kreller coun-
ty course today and snatched a
one-shot margin in the big final
for the $10,000 St. Paul open golf
championship.
The stocky New York Italian pro-
fessional whose big club carried
away the largest cash prize in golf
history at Agua Caliente last win-
ter, went around the championship
course today with a brilliant 67, five
lusty strokes under par, which not
only netted him his scant advant-
age, but gave him a new competi-
tive record for the course.
One stroke behind him at the
end of the quarter-way junction of
the seventy-two hole medal strug-
gle was Johnny Farrel of New York,
who, like Sarazen, is a former Na-
tional open champion, and Otto
Hackbarth, the veteran profession-
al from Cincinnati, who made his
(Continued on Page 7)
Firemen, Summoned to
Quell Blaze, Quell It
(By Disjointed Press)
Ann Arbor's Independent No. 1
fire brigade was summoned at 4:30
o'clock yesterday afternoon to quell
a blaze that started from a bundle
of excelsior in the basement of the
residence at 1532 Wilmot Street.
They quelled it in short order.
Yes, SIR. Nice going, Chief.
BASEBALL SCORES
American League
Detroit-New York, called, wet
grounds
Cleveland-Philadelphia, called
rain
Boston-St. Louis, called, rain
Cleveland - Washington, game
played in double-header last
Saturday.
National League
New York 5, Cincinnati 0
Chicago 4, Brooklyn 3, ten
innings
Philadelphia 7, Pittsburgh 5
Pittsburgh 3. Philadelphia 2

at the Michigan theatre tonight,
along with other Michigan beauties
as part of an elaborate stage pre-
sentation.
BUCKLEY BUMPER
BAREDBY BULLS
Tramp Tells True Tale to Town
Thug Thnatcher; Takes
Traitors to Task.
(By Associated Press)
TOLEDO, O., Aug. 15. - A man
about 35 years old who surrendered
in Stryker, Ohio, this afternoon
signed a confession according to
authorities, that he shot and killed
Jerry Buckley, radio announcer for
station WMBC in Detroit several
weeks ago. He said he was hired to
be the entertainer's assassin.
The man alighted from a truck
on which he had "bummed" a ride
into the town and then asked where
he could find an officer of the law.
He was told that Marshall N. Far-
ber, who is also a deputy sheriff,
was at work in his auto repair shop.
Trha ctraaa fict ot t

L v n au L uw ~glanu, a tenueu
by scattered showers and thunder-
storms. Port Huron and Detroit
each report nearly a quarter of an
inch of rain.
The weather continues unsettled
B in the east and south, but it is
IImostly fair elsewhere. A disturb-
Homeward Hieing Hot-Air Hen- ence still remains in the southwest,
however, central over the southern
Hit Helely Ha N plains states. This disturbance is
Heedlessly Halts Not. nearly stationary. There seems to
be little, if any prospects of rain in
R-100 REALLY THEIR 100 this section during the next 36
hours.
BULLETIN The temperature is still unusual-
(By Disjointed Press) ly high in the southern states, but
Northwestern Coeds yesterday it is moderate eleswhere. Okla-
demanded that the University homa City again holds the record
provide smoking rooms for for the highest temperature re-
their use. ported, with a reading of 106 de-
grees Thursday afternoon. The
(By Associated Press) (Continued on Page 8)

While Jackson and O'Brine con-
tinued to fly on and on, their man-
ager, William H. Pickens, was mak-
ing plans to "strike while the iron0
Is hot."
"I'm going to take the boys on a
state fair tour within two or three
days after they come down," hex
said as he looked over a deluge of
offers which will spell financial re-
ward to the airmen. Offers to ex-;
hibit at state fairs, theatrical of-1
fers and offers to write testimonials
for manufacturers whose productsk
were used in the flight poured in
on Pickens. Today Pickens will con-
fer with committees from the Illi-
nois and Iowa fair boards.1
The flight already is paying fi-
nancial returns to the pilots. An
oil company is paying them $100I
for each hour they remain aloft
longer than the previous record,
but this offer will end after 70a
hours.1
Fan Sends Clovers.1
An Alton, Ill., fan sent 24 four-
leaf clovers, six for each member(
of the endurance and refueling'
crews. He did the same thing last;
year, when Jackson and O'Brine
broke the endurance record, which
they later lost to the Hunter broth-
ers of Sparta, Ill.
The statement saying "we'll be+
down when the motor stops run-
ning" was in reply to a message
(Continued on Page 8)

LONDON, Aug. 15. - The British
dirigible R-100 notified the air min-.
istry tonight that it expected to,
make Landfal at Gallway Day Ire-
land, about 3 a.m. grenich meridian
time (10 p.m. Friday e.s.t.)!
ABOARD R-100, Aug. 15. - This
dirigible, bound for England, dur-
ing the night escaped what ap-
peared to a terrific storm.]
Thursday evening's sunset was1
accompanied by dark clouds which
shortly after filled the sky. The
temn, r n ira r dn e ar ndn there wn 1 w

EDUCATORS NE
PLENTY OF RO
Secretary Seeks Spare1
to Take in Teachers.

EED
OM
Space

ne s ranger nrsL went 1nTo a piiler u ruppeunsataws
lunch room, left there for a few every indication of the setting in of
hours and then surrendered to the a furious atmospheric disturbance.
marshall. The dirigible descended almost
The confession was scribbled in precipitately 1,000 feet, and just in
pencil and said: time managed to clear the storm{
"I killed Jerry Buckley, Detroit zone. A heavy rain followed, butj
radio announcer and friend of the the airship maintained good speed
needy." There were no details but and all is well.;
the prisoner who was taken to the Passengers were loud in praise of
town jail added that he had been the officers' skill in navigation of
paid well by a Detroit gang to shoot the ship.
the announcer. During the morning the dirigible
Detroit detectives were immedi- passed the half-way , mark of its
ately notified and said they would 3,287-mile voyage. The crossing
send detectives Leo Doyle and Wil- thus far has been extraordinarily
liam Delisle. Detroit police said tranquil with not a single incon-
they had never heard of the man venience to passengers.
who gave his name Edwin L. Filler! I

I

(Courtesy Ann Arbor Daily News)
Ann Arbor householders who will
have rooms for rent to public school
teachers during 1930-31 are urged
to communicate with the office of
the superintendent of schools to
list such accommodations as they
have, an announcement from that
office states.
By calling in person, writing, or
dialing 5713, landlords may list
their rooms, it was said. Included
with the listing is desired informa-
tion dealing with the number of
rooms available, whether single or
in a suite, furnished or unfurnish-
ed, location with reference to the
schools, and similar factors.
The information should be in the
hands of the secretary to the super-
intendent within a short time, as
teachers often come to Ann Arbor
early to survey the room and board
field here, and after completing
their arrangements, leave again
until the first call for teachers for
the fall term is issued, it was ex-
plained.
The calendar for the fall of this
year indicates that a preliminary
principal's meeting is scheduled for
Tuesday, Sept. 9, while new teach-
ers are to meet the following day.
A general teachers meeting is to be
held Sept. 11 and all teachers on
call from Sept. 13, on.

of Detroit.
The prisoner declared that after
the crime he went as far west as
(Continued on Page 7)

STORY ABOUT INCREASE IN VOLUME
OF WORK DONE BY RESEARCH DEPT.

LONDON, Aug. 15.-AP-The air
ministry this morning reported the
position of the R-100, British diri-
gible en route to England from
Montreal, at 6 a. m. (1 a. m., Ann
Arbor time), at 53:05 north 39:20
west, which is about 1,555 miles
from Montreal and 1,732 miles from
Cardington. the shi's home.

(By Disjointed Press)
An increase of over $100,000 in
the volume of scientific researchl
work conducted for industry by the
Department of Engineering Re-
search of the University has justj
been announced from the offices of'
that department.
Of even greater interest than
this indication of a volume of re-
search work almost doubled is thej
fact that in 1928-1929 industrial in-f
terests of the nation paid $186,
017.51 for work on research projects,
on 65 different research projects in
the University laboratories while in

the same nature on 74 projects. 0
These figures, according to the This Is a Real Story;
officials of the department, are re-
garded as most gratifying because Honest to Gosh It I1
they mean that while there has (Special to The Daily)
been no great increase in the num- OMAHA, Neb., Aug. 15.-Abe Oos-
ber of firms for which this experi- terban, adult newsie, who claims
mental work has been done, the i- to be a brother of Benny Ooster-
dividual projects have been of a ban, former all-American end of
much larger and more important the University of Michigan, was ar-
character, both scientifically and rested here today for violating a
industrially, an evidence in their recently passed anti-noise regula-
opinion, of a steadily growing ten- ( tion. Oosterban was selling papers
dency on the part of great indus- under the mayor's window. When
tries to make constant use of the told to stop by the mayor's secre-
I 4n +4i rcn rnc A fha ar~ f..t....'hi 4a-.,.. ke 'NP us rn_ +tpn A .-

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