t tiag t
MEMBER OF THE
VOL. X. NO. 18.
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN,
SUNDAY, JULY 20, 1930
PRICE FIVE CENTS
EDCTO COLi~Ato a u
AD ISES THOROUGH
Medical Examinations Valuable1
to Both Community,
AGHA INTENDS TO LIVE ETERNALLY
-MAY VISITCHICAGO WHILE HERE
(By Associated Press)
Stresses Need for Combating
"Stepping Stones Toward Better
Health" was the subject of a lec-
ture given by Mrs. Blanche R. De-
Koning, director of the Anti-Tu-
berculosis association of Grand
Rapids yesterday morning.
"In combating disease too little
attention is directed toward peo-
ple between 15 and 25 years of
age because in this group it is as-
sumed that every one is enjoying
health and strength," stated Mrs.
DeKoning. However, in this group
the tuberculosis death rate has
not been decreased and it has been
found that frequently during this
age infections begin which cause
trouble in later life she pointed
out. After considering for some
time the best way to do something
about this problem the Grand
Rapids Board of Education and
the Anti-Tuberculosis society de-
cided to make a health survey in
the public high schools of the city,
"For this purpose," continued the
speaker, "questionaires a b o u t
health needs of the school were
circulated. The students were
given medical examinations, a
study was made as to the causes
of absences, and class rooms were
checked up on to see that they
were properly lighted, heated and
ventilated. Of those taking thie
medical examinations 13 per cent
were found to show a positive re-
action to tuberculin skin tests, be-
sides many other students were
found to have weak eyes, bad teeth,
and nose and throat troubles.
Over $17,500 Saved
"Just the service rendered by the
physician in this project would
have cost the community more
than $17,500 for private examina-
tions," stated Mrs. DeKoning in re-
ferring to the amount saved the
community of Grand Rapids. Be-
sides while the examinations were
being made it also taught 331 stu-
dents to go to their family physi-
cians or specialists, and five or six
hundred to improve their daily
living habits. This work stimu-
lated private medical practiceeand
took nothing from it, Mrs. DeKon-
"Results were found to be high-
ly beneficial; and we hope this is
just one of the stepping stones
across the river of ignorance to
the house of perfect health on the
oppisite bank," Mrs. Dekoning con-
ALL ARE RESCUED
AS VESSEL SINKS
Targis Goes Down After British
Ship Saves All on Board.
(By Associated Press)
LONDON, July 19.-The German
merchantman Targis, en route from
Valparaiso to Hamburg and Ant-
werp, which was abandoned Thurs-
day by crew and passengers after a
fire aboard, sank at 1:45 a. m. today
a radio dispatch to Lloyd's at Cape
Race, Newfoundland, today said.
The 11 passengers and crew and
officers, numbering 53 in all, are
aboard the British steamer Rangi-
tata, en route to Southampton
from Wellington, New Zealand,
which stood by for nearly a day to1
make the rescue and until all
chance of salvage was past. The
ship sank in 33:45 north latitude1
and 50:45 west longitude, about
1,500 miles east of New York.
The master of the Rangitata ra-
dioed the Associated Press the fol-
lowing account of the disaster.
"While we were steaming in fine
weather on the morning of July 17j
we observed on the horizon a largeI
cloud formation looking like a wa-
terspout. At 10:15 a. m. an S. 0. S.
NEW YORK, July 19.-An endur-
ance champion of another sort was
a visitor in the city today. He is
Zaro Agha, a Turk, who claims to
have endured for 156 years.
He is here to offer his antique
body for examination by scientists
and dictate a century and a half
of autobiography for a considera-
i But Zaro Agha is not resting on
"I am going to live as long as
the world lasts," he declared.
Among the items of his shopping
list while he is here is a set of
artificial teeth.- He said he needs
them to replace his third natural
set which he cut at the age of 105.
They were not very sound, he ex-
ITALY INCUP PLAY
De Morpurgo Bows Before Lott;
Allison, Van Ryn Win
in Doubles Match.
TEAM TO MEET FRANCE
(By Associated Press)
A U T E U I L, France, July 19.-
America overcame a fighting Ital-
ian tennis team today to enter the
challenge round for the Davis cup.
Adding two more victories to the
one achieved yesterday in the open-
ing match of the interzone final,
the United States forces chopped up
the three victories necessary to
clinch the series. Tomorrow's sin-
gles can not affect the result and
the Americans will clash with the
French for the trophy here next
Friday, Saturday and Sunday.
As usual, however, the south Eu-
ropeans upset all the locker room
Baron Humbert de Morpurgo, who
many hereabouts had believed
might win from George Lott of Chi-
cago, was beaten by scores of 3-6,
9-7, 10-8, 6-3, in a match which'
was interru'pted by darkness yes-
terday with the Amercan leading
at two sets to one.
The Trieste nobleman, 'Placido
Gaslini, in a last minute shift to
the doubles line-up gave the crack,
American combination of John Van
Ryn and Wilmer Allison, one of the+
hardest tussles they had had in
many a day.
The match went to five sets, pro-
vided some brilliant and some spot- I
ty tennis, and ended with the
Americans on top by scores of 5-7,
6-2, 6-4, 1-6, 6-3.1
Tomorrow, in the anti-climax,
John Doeg, of Santa Monica, Calif.,
will be substituted for A 11 i s o n
against de Morpurgo and Lott will
face Georgio Destifani who forced
Allison to five hard sets yesterday.
Wind, Rainstorm Sweep
Japan WithHeavy Toll
(By Associated Press)
TOKIO, July 19.-Thirty known
dead, scores missing and injured,
and immense property damage was
the known toll today of the ty-
phoon and rainstorm which swept
over Loochoo and Kiushiu islands
in th southern part of the empire
Thousands of persons were made
homeless when the storm, travel-
ing 100 miles an hour, destroyed
hundreds of dwellings. The wind
swept over the islands, crossed the
straits and roared into Korea, leav-
ing destruction in its path.
A train was wrecked and 20 per-
sons injured, and reports said a
village of 300 was buried in a.land-
slide loosened by the heavy down-
Detroit 10, Boston 2
Chicago 10, Philadelphia 9
Cleveland 5, Washington 2
Washington 17, Cleveland 4
New York 13, St. Louis 7
Pittsburgh 9, Boston 4
Chicago 5, Brooklyn 4
St. Louis 4, New York 1
St. Louis 8, New York 4
Cincinnati 10, Philadelnhia 3
plained, and at 120 he was a tooth-
less old man again.
He has endured 12 wives and 6
wars. He outlived 11 wives and now
is wedded to a woman 90 years his
junior, who he left in Istanbul while
he makes his American tour.
Of his 36 children all are dead
except his youngest daughter, who
was born when he was 96. He has
no idea how many grandchildren,
great-grandchildren and later gen-
erations of descendants he has.
His war record, he said, began
with a campaign against Napoleon
in Syria. He fought against the
Greeks and in four wars against
the Russians. In the last one, when
he was 103 years old, he was an
artilleryman; that is, he carried
field pieces on his back through
Carrying things on his back was
his forte, he said, for between wars
he was a heavy-duty porter in Con-!
stantinople. Now he is content to
carry the burden of his years, no'
His skin is yellow and wrinkled
and of the texture of parchment.
His eyes are bright but sunk deepl
in their sockets. He hears well and
speaks in a high cracked voice.
Former Soviet Charge d'Affaires
at Paris Testifies Before
Investigation Committee. i
NAMES , AMBORG GROUP
(By Associated Press)I
NEW YORK, July 19.-Charges of]
Gregory Dessedovsky, former Sovi-
et charge d'affairs at Paris a n d
Tokio, that the Moscow government
planned to spend vast sums to fo-
ment revolution in the United
States, were placed before the spe-3
cial House Communist Investigat-]
ing committee today by police in-
spector John A. Lyons of the Radi-
The charges were contained in an
article by Dessedovsky printed in a
Jewish newspaper last March. The
former diplomat, who was refused
entry into the country accused the
Amborg Trading company of car-..
rying on propaganda work besides
being a commercial agency of the
High officials, of the Amborg
company, the articles said, were
sent here in the guise of commer-'
cial agents and were instructed to
permit Soviet agents to draw funds
"Directors of the Amborg are sent
to New York usually under a dis-
guise," Dessedovsky wrote, adding
that he was appointed to the di-
rectorate of the concern and in-
structed to act as an unofficial am-
bassador. He was refused admit-
tance by the federal government
because of his political connections
with the Soviet.I
The Soviets planned, the article
continued, to lay the ground work
for a revolution in the "12,000,000
discontented negroes and farmers
in the United States."
Party Action May Put
Governor Back in Race
TO HOLD GRADUATE'
C 0 N F[0[ NC:;tryEE:
More Than 125 Degree Holders
Enroll to Take Up Study
of Teaching Again. 4
FACULTY MEN TO SPEAK1
Series of Addresses, Luncheons,
Arranged for Next Week;
Edmonson Will Talk.a
More than 125 alumni of the :
School of Education had signified
their intentions to attend the
Graduate Conferences at noon yes-
terday, according to a statement byI
Prof. Thomas Diamond. 4assocated Presa Photo
The following is the official pro- Fred W. Green,
gram for the week: Present governor, who may be
Monday, July 21-2-4 o'clock- made a candidate for the Republi-
Chairman, Allan S. Whitney, dean c
emeritus of the School of Educacan nomination to the governor-
tion. "Elementary School Super- ship again if his friends follow
vision and Instruction," P r o f. their plan to submit petitions next
I George C. Kyte; "Elementary week. Gov. Green had announced
School Curricula," Prof. Clifford previously that he would not run.
7 o'clock-Men's Education club,
Michigan Union building; Wo-
men's Educational club, Women's
Pearce Begins Program
Tuesday, July 22-10-12 o'clock IPEL 01fl ilL
-Chairman, Webster H. Pearce,
State Superintendent of Public In- Indicate He Will be Placed on
struction. "Grading of Students,'
Dr. L. W. Keeler. "Supervision of Ticket With or Without
Secondary School Subjects," Pro- Consent From Him.
fessor Francis D. Curtis.
12:15 o'clock -Luncheon with TO OPPOSE GROESBECK
faculty; chairman, J. B. Edmon-
son, dean of the School of Educa- (By Associated Press)
tion; brief talks by Dean E. H. LANSING, July 19,-Petitions to
Kraus and Wilfred B. Shaw. 2-4 enter Gov. Fred W. Green in the
o'clock-Chairman, C. S. Yoakum, race for the Republican guberna-
vice-president, University of Mich- torial nomination have been check-
igan; "Psychology of Adolescence," ed and are ready to file with the
Dr. Howard Y. McClusky; "Child department of state. Friends of
Development," Prof. Willard C. the governor indicated today they
Olson. 4:15 o'clock - Baseball will submit them, with or without
games, Ferry field, Faculty vs. the governor's consent, Monday or
Principals, Superintendents vs. Tuesday.
Teachers. Because of this development, pol-
Carrothers To Speak iticians who are dizzy from run-
Wednesday, July 23-10-12 o'- ning in circles as they never ran
clock - Chairman, W. L. Coffey, before may not find the haven
dean of the College of the City of they anticipated next Tuesday af-
Detroit; "Secondary School Cur- ternoon. The time limit for filing
ricula," Prof. George E. Carro- petitions expires then, but there is
thers; "School Administration," a loophole which permits changes
Prof. A. B. Moehlman. 2-4 o'clock afterward. Candidates for whom
-Chairman, B. J. Rivett, principal I petitions have been filed may with-
Northwestern High school, De- draw after the c 1o si n g d a t e.
troit; "Vocational Guidance," Pro- There may be as much uncertain-
fessor George E. Myers; "Guidance ty during that interim, waiting to
of College Students," Professor see who will withdraw, as there
T. Luther Purdom. 5 o'clock-Pic- has been trying to figure out who
nic with Men's Educational club, will file.
Thursday, July 24-9-12 o'clock- If peitions are filed for Green,
Frank Jensen, suprintendent of Ihettionsrfiled forlGeen,
schools Rockford, Illinois, "The the question of who shall be the
Junior High School", Prof. Calvin major admmistration candidate
'O. Davis. "Extra-Curricular Activ- against former Gov. Alex J. Groes-
ities," Prof. Edgar G. Johnston. beck will remain undecided until
12:15 o'clock-Luncheon with Fac- either Green or Wilber M. Brucker,
ulty; chairman, Prof. Thomas attorney general, withdraws -or
Diamond; brief talks by Dean G. until it is too late to withdraw.
C. Huber and T. Hawley Tapping.
2-4 o'clock-Chairman E. C. War- L rary
riner, President Central State of Late Prof. Winkler
Teachers college; "Individualized
Instruction," Prof. Stuart A. Cour-. Books on German literature, sci-
tis. 4:15 o'clock-Baseball games- entific problems, and text books
Ferry field, Faculty vs. Superin- totaling 1,500 volumes were re-
tendents, Principals vs. Teachers. ceived by the General library re-
TO OMIT AMENDMENTS
Hale and Copeland Pepper Reed
With Questions as Naval
Pact is Read.
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, July 19.-Ratifi-
cation of the London naval limita-
tions agreement early next week
seemed assured tonight as the op-
position ended its speech-making
and permitted the text of the treaty
'to be formally approved.
The end of the stubborn fight
waged by the militant band under
Senator Johnson, Rep., California,
was heralded as the only two
amendments offered to the treaty
were shouted down without record
Johnson started today's session
with the resumption of the contin-
uous debate carried on by the
treaty foes for the last three days,
but his voice was hoarse, and after
a short address he yielded for the
consideration of the text of the
One by one the 26 articles of the
pact were read and late in the day
they were completed.
Chairman Borah of the foreign
relations committee, who was in
charge of the treaty then offered
the resolution of ratification.
He assured Senator Johnson that
he had had no intention of seeking
to waive the rules and would take
it up in regular session on Monday.
The rules require the resolution to
lie over a day.
Three days of continued debate
carried on by the group of oppon-
ents had obviously tired them.
Some gave notice today to their
leaders they could go on no longer
and the end of the fight against
the treaty was obviously at hand.
No Agreements Made
No agreements or understandings
had been made when Johnson end-
ed his speech, but it was conceded
by the opponents that they are
fighting a losing fight.
An overwhelming majority will
support the resolution of ratifica-
tion when it comes to a vote next
week. However, more than a dozen
reservations are pending to be act-
ed upon and the foes still may de-
bate these, prolonging the contest.
Sixty-two senators answered the
opening roll call today which lead-
ers believed assured a quorum un-
til the end.
IN PHYSICS STUDY
Week as Minority
TREATY FOES LOSE
HEART AS SESSION
DRAWS NEAR CLOSE
Twenty-five G u e s t Scient
A 1 lbS
AS FRESH AIRCAMP
(Special to The Daily)
Michigan instructors and stu- morning for one important part of
dents who are in charge of the the camp system - weighing the,
University Fresh Air camp on Pat- boys out. The records showed in
terson lake in Livingston county
will have a two-day rest from noise most cases a distinct gain, although
beginning this morning, when the the life which the boys have been
second section of campers will re- living is entirely different from
turn to their homes. The third sec- what they have been accustomed to
tion, 100 strong, will arrive in camp before. This increase in weight and
about 10:30 o'clock Monday morn- a very perceptible tan are the chief
ing externalevidence of the twelve-day
The boys leave the camp grounds stay in the country; in addition to
at 8:30 o'clock to walk to the main these it is the hope of the camp
road above Pinkney, where, at 9:30 authorities that the boys have some
they mount the trucks that take sense of discipline gained from sys-
them to their homes. Some have tematized work and play and an
been homesick and are rather eag- imagination stimulated by consist-
er to get back to city streets, but ent contact with an Indian motif
the majority have been too fond of in the camp system of play and
a fairly lazy life in the open not awards.
to have some regrets at leaving Over the week end some of the
lake, woods, and large playing officials will be in camp to do nec-
fields. essary work in preparation for the
cently. The books were from the
library of the late Prof. Max Wink-
ler of the Germandepartment. k
Most valuable among the books
is a set of Deutsche National Liter-
atur, covering the history of Ger-
man literature. This set of books
was of special value to the library
for there was only one other set of
such volumes available. The other
books cover a variety of topics.
Most of them are reference vol-
umes, texts, and classical works in
(By Associated Press)
Says that we shall continue to
harnhn- a+ha. atrmph ch .
Attend Physics Symposla.
Twenty-five scientists from vari-
ous colleges of America and Europe
are attending the symposia in the-
oretical physics offered by the Uni-
versity this summer, according to a
recent announcement from the of-
fice of the Summer Session. These
students take part in the symposia
as guests of the University. All of
them are experts in physics in their
various institutions and possess the
higher degrees in science.
Two men come from the Univer-
sity of Leyden. They are H. Casimir
and A. G. Rutgers. The University
of Alberta is represented by E. S.
Keeping and Stanley Smith.
I Katherine Chamberlain, the one
woman in the group, comes from
the College of the City of Detroit.
Everett R. Phelps is also from that
school. Two Rutgers men are in-
cluded: R. d'E. Atkinson, and W. J.
Jackson. John Hopkins University.
sends four: D. H. Andrews, G.
Dieke, J. E. Mayer, and M. Goeppert
Others from American universi-
ties are: J. W. Beams, B. J. Bok,
L. G. Hoxton, Elmer Hutchisson,
W. H. Hyslop, S. A. Korff, S. W.
Liefson, Allan C. G. Mitchell, Ed-
ward Saibel, H. N. Swenson, L. W.
n ,l CT n-as Thrian _ n A