I- SUMMER WCmGAN DAILY
2IMMDAY, JULY 24, 1930
1~ESU MRI_ IA DIY _RSA, UY-- 13
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all mem-
bers of the University. Copy received at the office of the Dean
of the Summer Session until 3:30, excepting Sundays. 11:30 a.m.
MEINING, CORNELL TRACK STAR, WINS
BRITISH-AMERICAN COLLEGIATE MEET,
THURSDAY, JULY 24, 1930
Physiological Chemistry 101s-The lectures which correspond in con-
tent to Physiological Chemistry 101b will begin on Friday, July 25 at
7 a. m. in the West Amphitheatre, West Medical Building. H. B. Lewis.'
Graduate School: Students enrolled in the Graduate School will not
be permitted to drop courses after July 26. A course is not officially
dropped until it is reported in the office of the Graduate School, 1014,
Angell Hall. Sabina Conrad, Recorder.
Liberal Discussion Group will be addressed by Harry Slavin, chair-
man of the Unemployment Insurance League of Michigan, on the
subject, "Unemployment in Michigan and the Fight for Insurance."
The meeting will be held this evening, July 24, 7:15 p. m., on theI
third floor of the Michigan Union. All interested invited.
John M. Brumm
Women Students: All women students are invited to a bridge party
in the Alumnae Room of the League at 4 o'clock today.I
Conferences for Graduates in Education: The concluding Confer-
ences for Graduates in Education, sponsored by the School of Education,
will be held on 2nd floor of the Michigan Union Thursday, July 24th.
At the morning conference, 9-12 a. m., Frank Jensen, Superintendent of
Schools, Rockford, Illinois, will act as chairman. "Trends in the Psychol-
ogy of Adolescence" will be discussed by Professor Howard Y. McClusky
and Professor Edgar G. Johnston will talk on "Trends in Extra-Curricu-
lar Activities. Professor Stuart A. Courtis will speak at the afternoon
conference, of which E. C. Warriner, President of the Central State
Teachers College will be Chairman, on "Trends in Individualized In-
Excursion No. 5: Automobile tour of Detroit, including visits to the
Detroit News Plant and Radio Broadcasting Station WWJ; downtown
Detroit and Belle Isle; the new Fisher Building, for luncheon; the Fine
Arts Institute and the Public Library. The trip is especially designed
for students new to Detroit who desire acquaintance with representa-
tive commercial and cultural institutions in that city.
Total expenses, including luncheon, about $2.25. Round trip bus
tickets must be secured in Room 9, University hall, before Friday, July
25, 6 p. m. The number in the party will be limited.
Carlton F. Wells.
BORAH MAY REST
Speeches Against Hoover Farm
Relief and Tariff Revision
in West Planned.
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, July 23. -- Thel
voice of Senator Borah of Idaho,
which played a leading part in the
Hoover presidential race, is being
pitch.;d for new campaign efforts.
But unlike 1928, Senator Borah
is preparing to campaign in the
agricultural belt of the northwest
next fall in opposition to the Hoo-
ver farm relief and tariff revision
The Idaho senator said today he
had been requested to make some
speeches in the northwest states
and added he was seriously con-
However, he must first take the
rest which has been commanded by
physicians. That rest will probably
be for two months and will be tak-
en in Idaho, if the doctors approve.
Borah was one of the leaders of
the band of western Republican In-
dependents who fought for the ex-
SPAIN'S DUTIES HIT
New Schedule Increases Tariff
on Articles Imported
(By Associated Press)
MADRID, July 23.-The govern-
ment today published a new tariff
schedule which increased the duties
on numerous American imports,
principally automobiles, sewing ma-
chines, bicycles, motorcyles, pneu-
matic tires, razor blades, silk and
The automobile duty is doubled
on an average and there are num-
erous classifications according to
weight. The lightest cars are more
than doubled in duty, while the
heavier cars are about doubled.
Tires and casings are from about
33 1-3 to 50 per cent increased
while motorcycles are alm o s t
Although effective immediately,
o;rt debenture principle
Remarkable action photograph of C. H. Meining, Cornell, winning relief which was opposed
the new tariff does not
goods now en route or in
house awaiting shipment.
the 100-yard-dash of the British-American Intercollegiate track meet at
London, England. America, represented by Cornell and Princeton star
athletes, won-seven events to the five first places captured by the British
group of Oxford-Cambridge champions.
IOWA DEMOCRATS Nation's Census Total
PLAN REFERENDUM Nears_123,000,000
(By Associated Press) (By Associated Press)
DES MOINES, July 23. - Iowa
WASHINGTON, July 23. - When
FISH MAY IN YOKE
Amtorg Officials Deny Engaging
in Political Propaganda
While in This Country.
(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, July 23.-Represent-
ative Hamilton Fish, Jr., would in-
voke the federal immigration laws
to expel from the country all Rus-
sian officials of the Amtorg Trading
The chairman of the congres-
sional committee investigating
Communist activities questioned the
right of the Russian directors of
the company, Soviet commercial
agency in the United States, to re-
side in this country in the face of
the immigration law, which he said,
forbids citizens of foreign nations
like Soviet Russia, having no com-
mercial treaties with this country,
to reside here for trade purposes.
Peter A. Bogdanov, head of Am-
torg, and John Ohsol, its vice presi-
dent and the only American citizen
on its board of directors, who ap-
peared Tuesday before the com-1
mittee, asserted Fish's interpreta-
tion of the law was erroneous.
(By Associated Press)
DUBLIN, Irish Free State, July 23
-With their demands met after in-
tervention by the government, em-
ployes of the Great Southern rail-
way will not carry out the general
strike which had been -threatened
Government officials presided at
a conference Tuesday of union ex-
ecutives and representatives of the
railway and its affiliated Irish Om-
nibus Co. After nine hours the com-
panies agreed to reinstate employes
who had been dismissed for a sym-
pathy strike with the newly-formed
bus union and to recognize the lat-
ter as a branch of the rail union.
Douglas Lake Station
Has Enrollment of 95
Registrations in classes at the
Douglas Lake Biological station to-
tal 224 this year. Of these 152 are
by graduates, 70 by students in the
literary college, and two by edu-
cation students. The actual number
of individual students at the camp
is 95, greater by five than any pre-
vious enrollment at the station.
However, these students elect on
the average 2.35 courses.
Democrats will enter the fall cam- the census bureau totals up the
paign with a platform advocating population of the nation for 1930,
state regulation of the sale of a figure somewhat less than 123,-
liquor.000,000 is expected to be the result.
They adopted these planks at On the basis of preliminary re-
a turns from 40 states and the Dis-
their state convention Tuesday in a trict of Columbia, the Associated
platform which assailed the new Press has calculated the population
tariff bill. at 122,957,000. The enumerators re-
The prohibition plank which ported for those states a total of
asked that steps be taken to as- 100,807,723 as compared with 86,-
certin he ttiude f te vter 667,858 ten years ago, an increase
certain the attitude of the voters lof 14,139,845, or 16.31 per cent.
toward the eighteenth amendment
and the Volstead act was approved. i
The resolution favored a law de- PORTABLE
fining intoxicating beverages "ac- TYPEWRITERS
cording to a reasonable non-intox- Remaln aks.
icating standard of alcoholic con- Corona, Underwood
tent" and giving the states power Colored duco finishes. Price $60
to make their own statutes for for- -o.D. MORRILL
bidding or restricting the sale of3 o.SD.'PhonRRbLL
liquor under the new standard. 314 South State St. Phone 6615
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