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July 10, 1931 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1931-07-10

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IE it






WEATHER: Partly Cloudy.


of Governor Emmerson
the Incident Awaited
my State Department.
its of Mexican Note Not
ode Public; Immediate
Release Was Sought.
IINGTON, July 9. (JP)-Mex-
rotest against the jailing of
ing consul at Chicago was
abeyance tonight while the
)epartment awaited a report
incident from Governor Em-
of Illinois.
Mexican official, Adolfo Do-
z, was sentenced to a jail'
f six months on a contempt'
in municipal court by Judge
s Green. After two hours in
was released on his per-,
ecognizance. Green today'
I the charges.
Note Protests Action.
er, Ambassador Callez de-_
a note from Mexico City'
y protesting the incident.
ents were not made public,
lez said his government wasE
the acting consul's imme-
ad unconditional release. j
ing the case had been clos-
Green's orders, Callez said
tld immediately advise his
Department officials declin-
mnment on the Mexican pro-1
egal experts of the Depart-
pent the day studying thej
Ln federal statutes involved
ing to determine whetherT
were exempt from con-
Mexican protest climaxed a
f incidents involving her
which have attracted inter-
I attention recently.
Students Shot.
irst was the fatal shooting
fore, Oklahoma, early last
of two Mexican students,s
relative of President Ortiz
if Mexico. Deputy Williamt
s was recently acquitted one
of killing one of them, andr
te department is awaitingt
>vernor Murray a record of1
I that it may finish a report
d the American embassy.{
recently, attention was at-t
to the fatal shooting at San
Calif., of a Mexicancitizen,
C. Pardo, by two federal im-
n inspectors. The local in-
ion concluded that criminal
against the officers was not
ed, bult a full report ise
here, which has promised a
e investigation.a
e More Dramatic When
nited by Words, Acting,
He Says in Lecture.

. may be more dramatic
ords or acting does not limit
I Professor Earl V. Moore,
rof the School of Music in
ress illustrated with phono-
records of the orchestral
)f Mozart, Wagner, Berlioz,
chubert, speaking on the
tic Qualities in Orchestral
at the Natural Science au-
a yesterday.
.c often supplements what
sees on the stage," Profes-
>re said, "but when music is
ole story it gives more free-.,
> imagination. Then pat-
z sound are made to repre-
ents. The whole life story
nposer may be portrayed in]
chestral music," he said. ]
nge in the subject matter'
.e absolute music to the dra-
nusic with Mozart has de-

Rolls, Coffee Displace Fruit, Cereal, Bacon,
Eggs as Depression Curbs Students' Appetites


Fails to Win $25,00
Pacific Fl ight Prize

The depression has forced the
students of the University to curb
their appetites, according to the
proprietor of one of the State Street
Students who last year enjoyed
fruit, cereal, and bacon and eggs
for breakfast, now satisfy the over-
night pangs of hunger with a toast-
ed roll and coffee, he said. And
this has caused business to drop
off from $100 each morning to $30,
he added.
Some of the students, he contin-
ued, try to "exist" on two meals a
day, by eliminating breakfast alto-
gether. He explained that despite
the tendency of students to cut
down on the expense of breakfast,
they continue to eat heartily at

noon and night, the only notice-
able cut being that steaks and
chops do not occupy the favored
place with the men nowadays. They
usually order special dinners which
he arranges on the daily menu. By
this, he explained, the student is
able to obtain soup, a meat course,
salad and dessert for the price of a
steak, without the "trimmings."
He also expressed the opinion
that many of the students were
"cooking" their breakfasts or lunch-
ns in their rooms. They can fix
cereal, toast and coffee, he said for
their breakfast, and, then, for lunch
many delicatessens prepare lunches
which the students can obtain at
a low cost.


Ruthven to Be Present
at In formal Reception
President Alexander G. Ruthven
and Mrs. Ruthven, Deans of the
various colleges of the University
and their wives will be among those
receiving guests at the annual in-
formal reception at 8:30 o'clock to-
night in the Women's League build-
Dorothy Ogburn, with the aid of
25 women, has charge of carrying
out plans of entertainment. Ken-
neth Lundquist's orchestra has been
engaged for the dancing and a com-
mittee headed by Jackson B. Shar-
man will introduce guests to one
another in the ball room. Assist-
ing him will be Miss Katherine No-
ble, social director of the League,
and Janice Gillette, social chair-
man of the League. Helen McCal-
lum has made arrangements for
tables of bridge which will be in
the dining room of the League
Tours of the building will be con-
ducted under the direction of Miss
Marie Hartwig.
The reception is to be informal
and escorts or partner are unneces-
High School Displays
Art Prints Collection
A collection of fine art prints of
all schools and periods is being dis-
played this wek on the main floor
of the University High school. Ac-
cording to Prof. Thomas A. Dia-
mond of the School of Education,
the prints, from noted printing
houses in Europe and America, are
of a very high quality, retaining the
color as well as the brush work of
their famous originals.
The subjects include the works
of : Fra Angelico, Da Vinci, Rubens,
Rembrandt, Velasquez, Sisley, Von
Gagh, Marc, Adrion, Derain. A
number of block prints and color
etchings are also being shown.
Nobody Needed Work
in Leland Illinois
CHICAGO, July 9. (IP) - Talk
about unemployment! M. K. Mad-
ison, a section foreman for the Chi-
cago, Burlington & Quincy railroad
was in Leland, Ill., looking for two
men to wor k, but spent all of
Wednesday and Wednesday night
searching for jobless men without
success. He finally wired his divi-
sion office:
"Have looked all over town and
was unable to hire men anywhere.
Everybody in this town is em-
ployed. Kindly hire men elsewhere
and send them to me at once."
Leland is a town of 588 inhab-
itants, 30 miles south of Aurora.
Registration for Falls
Trip to Close Tonight
Registration for the Niagara Falls
excursion will be extended for last
minute signers until 5 o'clock this
afternoon, and early tomorrow mor-
ning the group will inspect a com-
plete miniature of the falls and
hear a short talk about the cut-
ting of the gorge, Carlton Wells
said yesterday..
Besides taking the usual gorge
tour, the opportunity will be given
to take a special tour at night which
I ..dl alsr he i himitei""t 'll a '

Police Find Spotters' Stole New
Cars; Resold by Authorized
Dealers in Ohio.
DETROIT, July 9. (/P)-An auto-
mobile theft ring which, investi-
gating officers said, had "spotters"
in factories, stole only new cars
and delivered them to authorized
dealers to be resold as new, was
believed broken up today with the
arrest of three men in Canton, O.
Detroit police and United States
department of justice agents who
have carried on the investigation
declined to name the three men
under arrest, but said they were an
automobile dealer, an automobile
drive-away contractor and a driver
employed by the contractor. Offi-
cers said the ring had operated in
Ohio, Indiana, and Illinois.
The officers said the ring appar-
ently dealt only in General Motors
corporation cars. Spotters in the
factories, they said, would get lock
and motor numbers of cars newly
finished. The cars would be traced
to their purchasers, stolen, driven
to a near-by state and delivered
to an authorized dealer for that
make of car after the motor num-
bers had been changed.
Business May Prevent
Hoover's Western Trip
WASHINGTON, July 9. (kP)-The
hopes which President Hoover may
have entertained for going to his
California home this summer have
been lessened by recent develop-
ments in the capital.
Ramsay McDonald Ill;
Diagnoses Divergent
LONDON, July 9. (IP)-Prime Min-
ister R ams a y MacDonald was
slightly ill today with what was
variously termed an "internal chill"
and an attack of "nervous indiges-
American League
Detroit 11, St. Louis 7.
Chicago 3, Cleveland 0.
Washington 14, Boston 1.
New York 9, Philadelphia 4.
National League
New York 9, Philadelphia 3.
Brooklyn 6, Boston 2.
Pittsburgh 4, Chicago 2.
St. Louis 3, Cincinnati 1.

Begins Today in West Medical
Building; Courses Will
Close August 8.
Open to Others for Small Fee;
Offers Intensive Work
Over WeekEnds.
Special Public Health Institutes,
open to all Summer Session stu-
dents, and to others on the pay-
ment of a small fee, will begin to-
day at the West Medical building.
Primarily intended to offer inten-
sive work over the week end, the
Public Health Institutes are ar-
ranged to form a complete series.
Single institutes covering a two day
period may, however, be attended
with profit, the University Bulletin'
Public s c h o 01 administrators,
health education teachers, public
health nurses and visiting nurses,
hospital social, medico-social, psy-
chiatric-social workers will find
these Public Health Institutes val-
uable, the general statement of the
Bulletin says.
Six Lectures Daily.
Six lectures daily on Fridays and
Saturdays comprise the week end
Public Health Institutes which will
be continued until August 8 cov-
ering the field of Public Health
\from the social worker's point of .
view and the school.
The organized movement against
tuberculosis in the United States,
will be the subject of an address
by Mr. Philip P. Jacobs, of the Na-
tional Tuberculosis Association at 9
o'clock. Dr. Clifford C. Young will
discuss "Laboratory Procedures for
Nurses, including the latest points
on Immunization" at 10 o'clock and
Dr. Allan J. McLaughlin, Director,
District No. 3, United States Public'
Health Service will speak on "Fed-
eral Health Service."
First Talk at 2 O'clock.
Dr. Raphael Isaacs, Assistant Di-
rector, The Simpson Memorial In-
stitute for Medical Research, willt
speak on "Our Newer Knowledge in
the treatment of Pernicious Ane-
mia," at 2 o'clock. Dr. Howard B.
Lewis, Professor of Physiological
Chemistry, will discuss "The Nor-
mal Diet-The Protein Element," at
3 o'clock. "The Value of Social Work1
for the Hard of Hearing" will be
the subject of an address by Miss
Betty Wright, Director of Field Ser-
vice of The Americ- Federation of1
Organizations for the H d of Hear-
ing at 4 o'clock.1
Services fc.° StEvenson'
to Be !ield T omcrrow
Funeral services for John H. Ste-,
venson, until recently foreman of,
the instrument shop in the East
Engineering building, will be held ,
at 2:30 o'clock t m: row afternoon
at his home, 1115 West Huron street,
it was announced yesterday. Dr.
Merle H. Anderson will preside.
Stevenon, who was instructor
and shop foreman in the engineer-
ing school for more than 27 years,
was released by the University only
a short time ago. He has been a
resident of Ann Arbor for 30 years.
His body will be interred in Wash-
tenong Memorial park.

Reg L. Robbins,
Former Texas endurance flight
holder, who, with H. S. Jones, oil
man and sportsman, was forced
down yesterday at Solomon, Alas-
ka, after failure to make a final
refueling contact before the long
'dash to Tokio. The men were en-
deavoring to win a $25,000 prize of-
fered by a Japanese newspaper.


Traces Drama History
Lecture at Lydia

"Little theatre audiences de-
mand better plays than Broadway.
patrons," stated Thomas Wood Ste-,
vens in his lecture, "The Changing
Theatre," given at the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre Wednesday after-,
noon. "They not only demand them
but they get the best of the older,
plays," he went on. "Broadway,
must try out many new plays each;
year, but little theatres throughout,
this country and Europe can choose
dramas that have withstood the
test of time. In this way the gen-
eral taste of the public is constant-
ly being improved."j
Mr. Stevens traced the history
of drama from the ancient Greeks,
down to modern times, likening the
various eras to seasons of the year.
"With the Greeks we had the
'spring' of drama," he said. "This
was followed in turn by an enjoy-.
able 'summer' and an unproductive
'winter.' Now we are in the 'au-
tumn' of the theatre and no one.
knows where we shall go from,
The visiting director advised em-
bryo playwrights to work with high
motives ither than with a view;
towcrd mal-ing money, pointing out;
than at 1c: t 50,000 plays are writ-
ten each yar, that 5,000are being
cc :Vz inualiy7 peddled in New York,
that only 1CO plays are produced
annually on Broadway, and that
scarcely on a-fifth that number
make money for the producers.
lM:. Stcvens is the director of
"Don Juan," now playing at the
Lydia Mendelssohn theatre.
Stock Company Plans
Erection of $350,000
Wayside Tavern Here
Ann Arbor Wayside Tavern, a
modern seven-story, 101 room ho-
tel, on the site of Haunted Tavern
on East Huron St., isbeing spon-
sored by the local chamber of com-
merce, it wasannounced yesterday.
The detailed plans for the proposed
hotel and the hotel corporation, the
result of a year's study by a com-
mittee. appointed for the purpose,
were outlined last night at a dinner
meeting at the Union.
The cost of the building is esti-
mated at between $350,000 and
$370,000 and the holding organiza-
tion, the projected Ann Arbor Way-
sice Tavern Corporation, will fi-
nance the building by the sale of
nc par value common stock at $100
a share with a guaranteed minimum
6 per cent return. The hotel, it is
planned, will be operated by the
Picks Hotels Corporation at a net
lease guaranteed for 30 years. The
holding corporation will purchase:
the property, building and com-

End Flight 30 Mile
From Nome; Five
Contacts Made.
Had Covered Less Thai
Half the Distance;
May Try Again.
SOLOMON, Alaska, July
(A)-Two Texans, Reg Robbi
and H. S. Jones, seeking $w5,o
for the first non-stop Seattle t
Tokio flight, were forced by ur
favorable weather to abando
their attempt today in the distric
where thousands sought in vai
for riches during Alaska's gol
rush days.
The aviators ended their fligl
here, just 30 miles from Nome, C
gold rush fame, after bumpy wea
ther balked attempts to take o
enough gasoline to complete thel
journey to Tokio.
Before leaving Seattle, the av
ators had said they would probabl
attempt the flight again if force
Five Contacts Successful.
The monoplane "Fort Worth" an
its refueling ship had made fiv
contacts over Alaska when th
flight was ended before the half
way mark was reached.
Since leaving Seattle at 8:57 E
m. E. S. T. yesterday, the "For
Worth" had covered 2,100 miles. I
landed here at 3:50 a. m. or 9:5
a. m. E. S. T. after 26 hours ani
53 minutes in the air. The flyer
were still 3,000 miles from Tokik
which they had expected to reacd
in 55 hours.
Head winds and poor visibilit
hampered the plane and its refuel
ing ship during the flight her
from Fairbanks, where the first re
fueling was made last night. Tw
contacts were made between Fair
banks and Solomon, one here an
another at Nome.
Land Expectedly.
Another refueling had been plan
ned over the coast of Siberia, an
after the last contact over Nom
the planes headed in that directior
They returned and landed unex
pectedly 20 minutes later. Althougl
the weather was rough here, re
ports from Seattle said that it wa
clear about 100 miles west of Nom
and that the flyers would have ha
a tail wind to aid them on the
last lap to Japan.
Post, Gatty Receive Rousin
Welcome as Winnie Mae'
Reaches Horne Port.
SHICKASHA Okla., July 9. (Ai-
Wiley Post, famous pilot, and h
Australian navigator, Harold Gatt
were accorded perhaps the greate
ovation ever given anyone in Ol
lahoma when they retu ned tods
from their historic flight arour
the world.
Thousands of persons from a
sections of the state acclaimed t?
flyers and their ftiancial backe
F. C. Hall, as the "Winnie MaIe
globe-circling monoplane, lande
here at 2:32 p. m., central standai
time, after a non-stop flight frot
Columbus, Ohio.
The entire Post family, the fath

and mother, five brothers and
sister, were on hand to participat
in the tumultuous welcome.
The flyers' wives landed at ti
airport from Columbus shortly afte
the Winnie Mae came to earth.
Several minutes were spent I
Post and Gatty receiving the ac
'laim of the cheering throng whik
police held back with difficulty.
Governor Murray, who had wai
ed to hear that the flyers had a

Swimmers Who Would Develop Strength and
Wind Must Diet, Declares Varsity Champion

Swimmers are made and not born
is the opinion of Sidney Raike, a
member of the University's Big Ten
championship swimming team.
Raike has been swimming since he
was seven years old, but says that
he never was "any good" until he
was coached.
Raike suggested that swimmers
wishing to develop wind and
strength follow the diet suggested
by coaches; plenty of milk, but no
tea or coffee; no pastries; plenty
of thick, juicy steaks, and vege-
tables, because this heavier food
builds up strength and bodily heat,
to counteract the effect of the wa-

The swimmer needs plenty of
sleep, he said, and plenty of exer-
cise. Coaches rc commend that the
best exe:cise, for swimmers, is
swimming, bece use it develops the
muscles necessrry for maintaining
a perfect swir ming form. Other
athletic exercises are dangerous be-
cause they exercise the muscles
which interfere with swimming
form, he said.
All coaches, he added, say that
the swimmer must have a tremen-
dous amount of energy, and cour-
age, and the determination to win,
if he is to be successful in swim-

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