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June 25, 1930 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1930-06-25

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ESTABLISHED
1920

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MEMBER OF THE
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

4

VOL. X NO. 22.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, JULY 25, 1930

PRICE FIVE CENTS

.l

REVOLTS OF CHINA'
DISCUSSED IN TAL'
BY A. N._HOLCOMBE
Harvard Professor Asserts Study
of Revolution Adds Respect
for Insurgent Populace.
WESTERN CULTURE FELT
Changes Lasting for Centuries
in West Compressed Into
One Generation.
"One cannot appreciate or un-
derstand the Chinese revolution
without gaining a respect for the
Chinese people," declared Prof.
Arthur N. Holcombe of Harvard
university in discussing the Chinese
revolution yesterday afternoon in
the Natural Science auditorium.
"The Chinese revolution is not a
simple revolution," stated Profes-
sor Holcombe. This revolution is
a combination of several. First it
is a cultural revolution. The im-
pact of western culture on the old
Chinese civilization is causing
many changes. Second there is
economic revolution. The old Chi-
nese way of transacting business
was similar to the way Europeans
conducted business in the middle
ages.'
Not Readily Adaptable.
"Old social institutions ,are
breaking up with the coming of
new social customs," he continued.
"These new ideas are not being
hastily accepted. Instead the Chi-
nese are comparing the customs of
their own country with that of
others and selecting those which
they believe best. Running paral-
lel with these changes is a moral
revolution. Like the new social
ideas the new moral ideas are be-
ing regarded with an open mind
by Chinese leaders.
"Political revolutions and indus-
trial changes which extended over
more than a century of time in
western civilization, are being com-
pressed into one generation in
China," said Professor Holcombe.
Undergo Industrial Change.
"The change from hand labor to
machine manufacturing means
that hundreds of people must seek
new means of employment. A large
percentage of government officials
are graduates of American colleges
and hence on the efficiency of
American college training will de-
pend much of China's future."
A series of slides were shown de-
picting Chinese art, culture, and
some of the modern changes which
are taking place. "We do not
know' what the future state of
China will be, but it is only fitting
that such an intelligent people
work out their own destiny," con-
cluded Professor Holcombe.
WHALEN PAPERS
CLAIMED FRAUD
Amtorg Lawyer Sees Significance
of Grammatical Errors.
(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, July 24.- A slight
grammatical error was put forward
today as evidence of the fraudu-
lence of the so-called Whalen doc-
uments which purport to show that
Soviet directed Communist activi-
ties were being conducted in the

United States through the Amtorg
Trading corporation.
Joseph Michael, an Amtorg at-
torney, pointed out to a special
congressional committee investi-
gating ,Communist activities in
America, that in one of the letters
which former police commissioner
Grover Whalen made public last
night, and which was ostensibly a
letter to Grigory Graften, of Am-
torg, the spelling of the word "pres-
ent" was incorrect according to
the new Russian grammar.
"What of it? asked Representa-
tive John E. Nelson of Maine. "Are
you telling us that a Russian can't
make a mistake?"
"Not at all," Michael replied.
"The importance of this is that in
another of the Whalen documents,
an alleged letter written by Graf-
ten, exactly the same error occurs.
The inferrence is that both the let-
ters from Graften and the letter

LEADERS IN PUBLIC HEALTH FIELD IPDIC A
WILLADDRESS FOURTH INSTITUTE VIIJIIU IJ
Lumsden, Deacon, Vaughan, ice, a forceful speaker with nation-
Kelley, Griswold, Eskridge al experience, who has done more BY POL wI ATTENDS
dtod o r the development of rural healthE' E
to _peknSris service than any other individual
Leaders in the field of public in theYcountr.,D. usden will BU10 LEY'S MURDER

health control have been secured to
address the fourth weekly Health
Institute meetings, which will be
held Friday and Saturday in the
West Medical Building.
Contributions to the knowledge
of health control will be offered by
Dr. L. L. Lumsden, Senior Surgeon,
United States Public Health Serv-
STATE UNEMPLOYED
Unemployment League to Ask
for Amending Constitution
of Michigan.

speak at nine o'clock Friday morn-
ing on "Principles and Practices of
Epidemiology." His lecture will be
followed by address on: "Descrip-
tive Vital Statistics," by Dr. W. H. V.
Deacon, director, Bureau of Statis-
tics, State Department of Health,
"Public Health Administration" by
Dr. H. F. Vaughan, Commissioner
of Health, "Scarlet Fever Control"
by Dr. D. M. Griswold, Deputy state
commissioner of health, "The Role
of the School Superintendent in a
School Health Program" by Mr. D.
J. Kelly, school superintendent, and
"Junior Red .Cross, a Contribution
to Social Efficiency," by Miss Lulu

Story
at

in Detroit News
Questionable Action
Police Head.

Hints
of

Eskridge,
Cross.

of the American RedI

SEEK

STATE INSURANCEI

Many phases of the unemploy-
ment situation and of the move-
ment for unemployment insurance
were discussed last night at the
second meeting of the Liberal Stu-
dents club by Harry Slavin, De-
troit attorney, who is the chair-
man of the Unemployment league
of Michigan.
This league is a Michigan or-
ganization which is circulating in-
itiative petitions to place upon the1
ballot next March an amendment
to the state constitution which1
would p$avide for unemployment{
insurance, according to Mr. Slavin.-
About 150,000 signers on the in-
itiative petition will be necessary
to put the question on the ballot.1
Of these, 20,000 have been obtained
already this month, Mr. Slavin,
said. Petitions are being circulat-
ed in all Michigan industrial cities.
Several European nations have
unemployment insurance, accord-
ing to Mr. Slavin, and some Ameri-;
can organizations are adopting the
plan. The question has been,
brought up in a few states but no
bill has been passed. A federal,
move to investigate the situation
was carried out by a Hoover com-
mission under President Harding
ten years ago, and a bill was intro-
duced by Wagner four years ago,
but, because of the conservatism
and varied interests of representa-
tives, no action has bee ntaken.
Insurance against unemployment
is already provided for 150,000
workers in this country, Mr. Slavin
said, and a recent action of the
General Electric company will add
80,000 more.
Unemploypent is becoming a
political issue, Mr. Slavin averred.
Gov. Franklin D. Roosevelt brought
the question up at the last gover-
nors' convention, and has appoint-
ed a commission to study the prob-
lem in New York state.
Initiative, referendum, and recall
are institutions recently adopted in
Michigan, Mr. Slavin remarked,
but have been little used. The un-
employment situation offers the
public a chance to employ them
for general benefit.
Weather Delays Mears
in Round-World Flight
(By Associated Press)
ROOSEVELT FIELD, N. Y., July
24.-John Henry Mears, globe trot-
ter, waited today for good weather
between New York and Harbor
Grace, N.ewfoundland, and hoped
to get away by Saturday or Sunday
morning on the first leg of a flight
whose route runs "round the world."
His monoplane "City of New
York," which will be piloted by
Henry J. Brown, lately an airmail
pilot out of Cleveland, has been
ready since its final checking at
Hartford, Conn., last Friday.
BASEBALL SCORES
American League
New York 5, Detroit 2
Philadelphia 8, Cleveland 6
Chicago 10, Washington 4
Boston 8, St. Louis 5
National League
Cincinnati 4, Brooklyn 3
Brooklyn 9, Cincinnati 0
New York 1, Pittsburgh 0
Boston 5. St. Louis 4

MARIONETTE PLAY
WILL APPEARHEREHI
Pan Pipes and Donkeys' Ears'
to be Given Under Auspices
of Play Production.
CHILDREN WILL ATTEND
Children from the University
hospital will be entertained next
Monday at a theater party, spon-
sored by the Exchange club of Ann
Arbor, at the matinee presentation
of Tatterman's Marionettes in the
Lydia Mendelssohn theatre, accord-
ing to Donald J. Kaufman, business
manager of the Michigan Reper-
tory players.
The marionettes will appear in
"Pan Pipes and Donkey's Ears,"
written by Catherine Reighard, the
daughter of Prof. J. E. Reighard of
Ann Arbor. Miss Reighard has writ-
ten a number of books on puppets.
She has arranged plays for marion-
ettes, and has also composed sev-
eral. She studied under Prof. George
Pierce Baker, at Yale, in his fam-
ous 47 workshop. Among her writ-
ings are "The King of the Golden
River" and other marionette plays
which appeared here last year.
The Tatterman Marionettes, one
of the most popular puppet groups
in the country, presented by Wil-
liam Duncan and Edward Mabley,
played 11 weeks in New York, and
have been on the road for 20 weeks,
offering performances at Philadel-
phia, Detroit, Cincinnati, Washing-
ton, and other large cities. They
appear here under the auspices of
Play Production.
The Marionettes will be present-
ed in a matinee and a night per-
formance on Monday. Tickets are
priced at 35 cents for children and
50 cents for adults. They will be on
sale this week at the box office of
the theatre.
COMMONS INSURES

VICE SQUAD ABOLISHED
Detectives Seek Gang Members
in Connection With Killing
of Radio Announcer.
(By Associated Press)
DETROIT, July 24.-The murder
of Jerry Buckley, fiery radio oper-
ator, had far-reaching effects to-
day in the city where he minced no
words in denouncing the under-
world before the microphone.
In the burst of police activity
which followed the killing of Buck-
ley by three gunmen as he sat in
a hotel lobby early yesterday, the
centralized vice-squad was swept
out of existence and the precinct
squads which were substituted for
it were ordered to "smash-up" ev-
ery liquor and vice resort in the
city.
Wilcox Tells the News.
A few hours after police commis-
sioner Thomas C. Wilcox had is-
sued orders creating the squads
and starting the raids, a hard blow
was struck at the commissioner
himself by a story in the Detroit
News.
The News stated that Wilcox had
admitted that his statement last
night that he possessed an affidavit
that a whiskey racketeer accused
Buckley of extorting $4,000 from
him was false. The commissioner,
the News said, admitted that he
has no such affidavit "as yet."
The News published an inter-
v i e w with Wilcox in which the
commissioner was asked, after he
had repeated that he had the affi-
davit, to establish the existence of
the affidavit by showing it to a
judge of the circuit court.
"Well, it isn't signed-not yet,"
Wilcox was quoted as saying. The
News added that Wilcox said he
would show the affidavit to James
E. Chenot, county prosecutor.
Chenot was quoted as stating that
Wilcox had promised the affidavit,
but had not produced it.
Detectives Look for Gangs
The Wilcox statement about the
affidavit was the only open charge
which has been made against Buck-
ley, although police headquarters

Seven Doctors Seek
to Identify Babies
(By Associated Press)
CHICAGO, July 24. - Seven
modern Solomons hoped Thurs-
day to lead the Bamberger and
Watkins babies out of the woods
of doubt. The seven savants of
science and medicine, summon-
ed by Dr. Arnold H. Kegel,
health commission,dhad search-
e dfor hereditary traces in the
infant boys an dtheir parents,
the William Watkinses and the
Charles Bambergers, and were
ready to appear before Chief
Justice Harry Olson of the muni-
cipal court to report their find-
ings.
Statements by Dr. Kegel have
indicated that Baby Bamberger
will become Baby Watkins and
the health commissioner has ob-
tained a promise from the par-
ents that the savants' reports
will be accepted as final.
Dr. Kegel revealed Wednesday
that an ultra violet-ray machine
has been devised which would

prevent a recurrence
by mixup if installed
pitals.

of the ba-
in all hos-

EARHTHOUAKE TOLL
MOUNTS AS RELIEF
WORK PROGRESSES

EDUCATORS

CLOSE

FOUR-DAY_
Davis, Purdom, Courtis, Johnson
Speak on Current Topics
at Final Session.
ENROLLMENT NEARS 100
In the final day of the School of
Education Conferences for Gradu-
ates, more than 100 alumni attend-
ed the meetings which were held
throughout the day at the Union.
In the morning conference, Prof.
Calvin O. Davis addressed the
alumni on "Trends in the Junior
High School." He was followed by
Prof. Edgar H. Johnson, who spoke
on "Trends in Extra-Curricular Ac-
tivities." The chairman for the'
morning session was Frank Jensen,
superintendent of schools at Rock-
ford, Illinois.
Speakers in the last of the con-
ferences held yesterday afternoon,
were T. Luther Purdum, Director of
the University bureau of appoint-
ments and occupational informa-
tion, and Prof. Stuart A. Courtis of
the School of Education. Professor
Courtis lectured on "Trends in In-
dividualized Instruction." T h e
chairman for the afternoon con-
ference was E. C. Warriner, presi-
dent of the Central State Teachers
College.
This is the first year in which

Army of Soldiers, Doctors, Air
Forces Enters Devastated
Regions of Italy.
CASUALTIES NEAR 3,000
Razed Area Under Martial Rule;
Pope Pius Prepares Church
Aid for Sufferers.
(By Associated Press)
ROME, July 24.-A relief army of
soldiers, doctors, and special work-
ers of all kinds, with scouting air-
planes to guide them t o n i g h t
swarmed into the mountainous re-
cesses of the Neapolitan hinterland
to count an ever-increasing total of
dead and care for thousands of in-
jured and hundreds of thousands
of homeless from Wednesday's ca-
lamitous earthquake.
From King Victor Emmanuel and
Premier Mussolini down, Italy to-
day began mobilization on a war-
time scale for the rescue work.
Pope Pius XI., horrified by the ex-
tent of the catastrophe, prepared
the forces of the church.
Wide Zone Devastated
Fromthe Bay of Naples and to
the Gulf of Salerno on the west
almost to the Gulf of Manfredonia
on the Adriatic, a zone of devastat-
ed and stricken towns, hamlets, and
houses stretched like an open
wound around the "ankle" of the
Italian boot.
With the figures of known dead
at the Ministry of the Interior al-
ready past 2,000 and those of the
known injured approaching with
dizzying speed the 5,000 mark, fore-
casts of a death toll of at least
3,000 were confidently made in
Rome tonight.
Unofficial reports before 7 p. m.
gave 3,025 as the number of bodies
already found. In remote commu-
nities and distant farms it is feared
that hundreds more are buried un-
der debris. Even in the larger towns
rescue workers have not been able
W explore all of the ruined build-
ings.
85 Towns Desolate
From Naples almost as far as the
plain of Apullia on the other side
of the Appennines, at ,least 85
towns and villages lay desolate.
In the provincial centers and
larger towns Fascist militiamen
and all Fascist military organiza-
tion moved in swift, disciplined or-
der on their errand of relief. As the
frightened populace grew more re-
assured and the work of salvage
lightened, bands were sent out to
the surrounding country.
Health authorities, fearful of
such epidemics as follow in the
wake of great disasters, mobilized
an army of doctors and pharma-
cists. Medicines and serums were
collected at strategic points. Food
supplies were massed in depots and
distributed by the truck load. Wa-
ter was rushed in tank trucks to
communities whose drinking sup-
plies had been cut off.
FRENCH HOPEFUL
OF DAVISVICTORY

had announced today
tives were looking for

that detec-' the School of Education has held
members of graduate conferences. Indications

one of the city's river gangs in
connecton with the killing. Buck-
ley's friends pointed out that the
announcer had incurred the enmity
of many gangsters through his at-
tacks over the radio and recalled

TREATY ADOPTION the numerous threatening
which he would read to his

letters
listen-

(By Associated Press)
LONDON, July 24.-The House of
Commons has adopted on second
reading the bill embodying legisla-
tion on the London Naval Treaty,
thus virtually insuring that it will
be enacted.
When the measure is officially'
adopted on third reading the treaty
will have been ratified by two of
the signatories, as the United States
Senate approved it this week. Only
Japan is yet debating..

ers.
In abolishing the centralized
vice squad and returning to pre-
cinct commanders the duty of sup-
pressing gambling, bootlegging, and
other vice, Commissioner Wilcox
abandoned a policy inaugurated by
Mayor Charles Bowles. This policy
had been one of the focal points
of the successful recall campaign
which ended Tuesday with the
Mayor's defeat by a majority of
30,000.

are that the enrollment of approxi-
mately 100 has made the venture1
into the field of alumni relations a
success.
Throughout the week, a series of
lectures on modern trends in edu-
cation were conducted, and a num-
ber of luncheons were held. The
purpose of the conferences was to
duplicate in the School of Educa-
tion the work which had been done
by the Alumni University in the
literary school.
Ford Plant to Remain
Closed Until August 4
(By Associated Press)
DETROIT, July 24.-The Ford
Motor Co. Wednesday announced
that the suspension for vacations
and inventory which began July 11
will be extended another week.In-
structions were issued to employes
to return to work Aug. 4 instead
of July 28.
No explanation was given for the
extension of the shutdown.

FIFTH TOUR TO INCLUDE INSPECTION
OF DETROIT LIBRARY, RADIO STATION

Carlton F. Wells, secretary of the
Summer Session will direct the
tour of Detroit, fifth of the series
sponsored by the University, which
will be held tomorrow afternoon.
Total expenses for the trip, ac-
cording to Wells, will amount to
about $2.25. Tickets for the excur-
sion must be secured in the offices
of the Summer Session, room 9,
University hall, before 6 o'clock this
afternoon. The number in the party
will be limited.
Students who take the trip will
tour Detroit in special busses. Stops
have been planned at the Detroit
News plant, and radio broadcasting

party will take luncheon at the new
Fisher Building. Downtown Detroit,
and Belle Isle will be viewed from
the busses.
"The trip," said a statement by
Wells, "is especially designed for
students new to Detroit who desire
acquaintance with representative
commercial and cultural institu-
tions in that city."
Arrangements have been made
for an ascent of one of the highest
buildings in the city, from which
a comprehensive view will be af-
forded. The Fine Arts Institute is
of especial interest in that it con-
tains exhibits of the work of some

-Wired us that the weather to-
day wil be only fair-and warmer.
The fish, he adds disgustedly, seem
+ hA hifincr +ll +hnAwaive iniean of

Expect Wins by Borotra, Cochet
Against Tilden, Lott.
(By Associated Press)
PARIS, July 24.- French tennis
fans openly boasted tonight while
the native officials agreed with
them in less boisterous fashion that
the luck of the draw bid fair to
bring two victories in the opening
pair of singles matches of the chal-
lenge round for the Davis cup Fri-
day afternoon.
Big Bill Tilden, ace of the United
States team, drew Jean Borotra,
the bounding Basque, for the open-
ing match which will start on the
courts aththe Roland Gross stadi-
um at 2:15 p.m. George Lott, Chi-
cago youth, who will help the,
American veteran with the singles
burden, faces Henri Cochet, world's
ranking star, in the second match
at 5 p.m. The doubles teams, as
yet unnamed, will clash on Satur-
day with the finals singles, Lott
I aziint nrntra and Tilean iiainat

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