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July 11, 1931 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1931-07-11

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ESTABLISHED

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'mmgr

1920

til

MEMBER OP THE
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

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7L, XI, NO.11.

FOUR PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JULY 11, 1931

WEATHER: Partly Cloudy.

rxczt,:r: r i v E:riv.i'

TOKIO FLYERS PREP
S \ SD S WILL AGAIN ATT
HE LT IS IRobbins, Jones to Resume Plan
_ U I.T IU TIL to Fly Across Ocean After
Changing Motor.
I 0 D 0 NOME,.Alaska, Juy 10. (JP)-Thir
attempted non-stop flight from Se-
Director in National Association attle to Tokio having ended near
Lectures on Control of here in failure, Reg L. Robbins and
Harold S. Jones of Texas today
Tuberculosis, planned an early return to the
United States to try it again.
WORK BEGAN IN 1889 Robbins and Jones brought their
monoplane Fort Worth to earth at
Dr. Clifford C. Young Discusses Solomon, 30 miles east of here, ear-
Toxoid as Preventative ly Thursday after having covered
for Diphtheria. about 2,100 miles of the 5,100-mile
route and having connected several
Opening the second Public Health
institute of the summer, Philip P.l
Jacobs, director of publications and
extension service for the National
Tuberculosis asociation, yesterday MAY CLOSE IAIF '
addressed Summer Session health uLL
students on the progressive control
of tuberculosis. General Shutdown Is Proposed
In America, the first work in tu- by Operators as Market
berculosis control was begun in Reaches Bottom.
1889 by Herman M. Bates, when the
tuberculosis death rate was more TULSA, Okla., July 10. (P)-Fac-
than 350 per 100,000, Jacobs said. ing the lowest crude oil prices in
The National Tuberculosis associa- the history of the mid-continent
tion started in 1904 when there were area, operators in Oklahoma and
only 100 hospitals in America, with Kansas have launched moves which
10,000 beds to care for the tuber- may bring an indefinite shutdown,
calar. Of these, well over 80 per of their wells.
cent were in commercial sanatoria, In Texas, where the prolific east
he .said. Texas district has been blamed fr
Descibe Imrovd Cre. the breakdown of the crude oil
Do escribes Improved Care market, the state legislature is un-
Now there are 70,000 hospital der call to convene in special ses-
beds, more than 85 per cent of silon Tuesday to consider proposals
them in non-commercial institu- to strengthen the Texas railroadI
tions, he continued, and 1,500 tu- cmiso' oest euaete
berculosis associations all over the commissions powers to regulate the
counryassist ini case-finding, in production.
country, a itrntctsecundin Shutting down of wells in the
education to prevent tuberculosis, flush Oklahoma City field already
in holding clinics, and in watchingflsh Okdahoay iearnay
that' the standards of preventive s under way. Operators in that
ad curtenstitudins arevman-field will meet this afternoon to
and curative institutions are mai- consider a suggestion for a com-
tained- plete shutdown until the oil mar-
The public should know that for ket improves..
every tuberculosis death reported Kansas producers were called to'
there are nine active cases of tu-, meet Saturday at Wichita to act on'
berculosis in the community, Jacobs a proposal to halt production "un-'
asserted, and that the age group til such time as there is a demand
between 15 and 45 is the most dan- for crude."
gerous period for tuberculosis. Pre- Oil men said the new price sched-
vention of tuberculosis, he pointed ule, under which the average price
out, is the only certain means of for mid-continent crude oil has
control, and to prevent contact in- dropped from 33 cents to 18 cents'
fection, tuberculin tests in grade a barrel, would force the shutdown
and public schools should be car- of hundreds of small "stripper"
ried out to detect the disease in its wells whose average production is
pre-incipient stage. From one to only a few barrels daily.
four per cent of the children so _
tested are found to be infected with Brumm to Head Group
tuberculosis, Jacobs stated.
Cites Diphtheria Toxoid. fOr Journalism Study
"Diphtheria prevention will find (seda to Te Daiy)
anew and more powerful aid in the URBANA, I., -July)0. - Prof.
new Toxoid that the laboratories of John L. Brumm, head of the Uni-
the state department of health have versity of Michigan journalism de-
been working upon for next fall," partment, today was appointed the
Dr. Clifford C. Young, director of chairman of a special committee of
the laboratories, said, "and posible eight university newspaper author-
development of an ointment to re- ities to prepare a report on the
place the present method of intra- effects of high school work in jour-
venous injection will greatly sim- nalism for the conventions in Min-
plify the procedure." Greater use neapolis December 28 to 31.
of the Schick test for determining Professor Brumm was named for
the susceptibility to diphtheria will the post by Prof. Lawrence W. Mur-
be made, he believed. phy, director of the journalism
school at the University of Illinois
(Continued on Page Four) and president of the American As-
sociation of Teachers of Journal-
ERA .ism.
SENATORS CHNGE m .___._
Mussolini Supports
BUDETE COMLINT Disarmament Policy
ROME, July 10. (IP) - Premier

Wood, Foster File New Petition Mussolini agrees with Secretary of
for Injunction Against State Stimson that world peace is
the shortest road to economic re-
Tax Collection. covery.
LANSING, July 10. (A') - An Universal disarmament, they be-
amended bill of complaint in the lieve, is the next mile-post on the
petition of State Senators Arthur trail already blazed by the suspen-
E. Wood of Detroit and Joseph C. fion of war debts and reparations
Foster of Lansing, seeking an in- for one year.
junction to restrain the state from
collecting taxes under the reduced Crane Resigns Post;
budget, was filed in Ingham coun- Will Go to New York'
ty circuit court Thursday.
The amended bill is similar to Prof. Robert T. Crane, of the de-
the original but differs in not in- partment of political science, has
sisting that the entire appropria- resigned from the University facul-
tion act be declared invalid. The ty to accept the presidency of the
original petition asked that the Social Science Research council in
whole statute be nullified. New York, it was learned yester-
If the court should hold with day.
Senators Wood and Foster that the The council is a body of scholars
governor has no right to make in- in the social sciences endowed to
dividual cuts in the legislative ap- promote research in that field. Pro-
propriation act, the budget would fessor Crane has represented the
be increased about $1,000,000 a American Political Science associa-
year and the state tax would shoot tion on the council for a number
,,,, a i +t he 29.000.000fl mark. of years.

ARE TO RETURN;
tEMPT PACIFIC HOP

i

times with their tri-motored refuel-
ing plane, piloted by J. J. Mattern
and Nick Greener.
After a long rest Robbins and
Jones announced they would use
the Forth Worth for their second
attempt, but would install a largerr
engine. They said the same tri
motored ship would be used for re-
fueling.
In explanation of the sudden ter-
mination of their flight, RobbinsI
said the Fort Worth had become
unwieldy after 300 gallons of gas
had been taken aboard in high
winds.
It was impossible to hold the
monoplane in contact with the re-
fueler, he said, to take aboard suf-
ficient gasoline to complete the 3,-j
000-mile flight to Japan. The othert
refuelings near Fairbanks and ont
the way to Norton sound had been
successful.v
The Fort Worth had been in theJ
air in test flights before leaving theo
United States with a capacity load
of 435 gallons which the flyers hadn
planned to take aboard from their4
refueler over Siberia. -
Several attempts were made to
fill the Fort Worth's fuel tanks
above Nome, but the weight of the
gas and the high winds baffled
them, Robbins said. A larger en-_
gine in the Fort Worth, he said, p
would have prevented the trouble.5
- - s.
3.00 ENTERTAINED
AT SUMR0AC
Bridge, Dancing Feature First
Reception of Session for a
Students, Faculty. u
More than 3.000 students and
faculty members attended the an-
nual informal reception given att
the League last night. The recep-k
tion was sponsored by the Sum-3
mer Session, with Ethel McCormick,v
dean of women, in charge of ar-
rangements.t
President Alexander G. Ruthven
and members of the various col-
leges and the administration were
in the receiving line. Dancing and
bridge furnished the entertainment
for the evening. Punch was served
for the guests. The ballroom was
decorated with spring flowers.
Members of the receiving line
were: President Ruthven, Regent
Junius E. Beal and Mrs. Beal, Re-j
gent Esther Cram, Dean Edward
H. Kraus and Mrs. Kraus, Dr. Clar-
ence Yoakum, Dean G. Carl Huber,
and Mrs. Huber, Dean John R. Ef-
finger and Mrs. Effinger, Dean Her-
bert C. Sadler and Mrs. Sadler, Dr.c
(Continued on Page Four) k
HAGENTAKES LEAD
IN~ CAAIAN -OPEN
Veteran Heads Players of FiveI
Nations by One Stroke .
at Mississagua.I
MISSISSAUGA COUNTRY CLUB,t
Toronto, Ont., July 10.-(P-The
old master, Walter Hagen, toured
around Mississauga's layout in 68
strokes on the second round of the
Canadian open golf championship
today to blast his way into the lead
by a single stroke..
Hagen's 36-hole total of 136, rep-,

resenting a pair of 68's, was just
good enough to nose out John Far-
rel of New York, former United
States champion, who added a 68
today to his 69 of yesterday for a
total of 137.
Farrell was on the line all the
way, hitting his tee shots down the
middle of the fairways and his ap-
proaches dead to the pin. Hagen,
on the other hand, was in frequent
trouble, but saved himself by some
magnificent recoveries and his fine
work on the greens.
Back of these two leaders trailed
Percy Allis of Germany, whose 67
in the first round had given him
the lead on the field. Allis slipped
to a 71 today for a total of 138.
Tommy Armour, defending cham-
pion, put together rounds of 68 and
'72 for 140.

f EDEDRALTORSURDY
FINDS CIR CULATION
OF MONEY GIING
Ninety Cent Per Capita Increase
of Currency Is Recorded
During June.
DEPRESSION IS NEGATED
$298,001,558 Rise in Amount
in Use Throughout Nation
Recorded for Year.
WASHINGTON, July 10.-(A')--
The per capita circulation of money
n the United States increased nine-
ty cents during June and $1.81 in
the year ending with that month.
The Treasury said today there
was $4,819,949,520 in circulation on
June 20, which figured on a basis
of 125,007,000 population, gave a
per capita circulation of $38.56. A
month before there was $4,702,257,-
432 in circulation, which based on
a population of 124,853,000 gave a
per capita of $37.66.
Money in Use Grows.
On June 30, 1930, the per capita
circulation was $36.71, based on a
population of 123,146,000 with $4,-
521,987,962 in circulation. The
year's circulation showed that de-
spite the de ressian, there was an
increase in money in use in the
country of $298,001,558.
The highest per capita circula-
tion wa~ recorded on October 31,
1920, when it was $53,01, based on
a population of 107,491,000 with $5,-
698,214,612 in circulation. The low-
est rate was on January 1, 1879,
when it was $16.92, based on a pop-
ulation of 48,231,000 and $816,266,-
721.
Total Over Nine Billion.
The statement showed that the
total amount of money of various
kinds in the country was $9,077,-
300,048, an increase of $295,201,784
in the month, and an increase of
$770,735,984 in the year. Of the to-
tal money there was $4,953,771,670
in gold, of which the Treasury held
$3,697,736,916.
SOFT COAL MIINERS
SEEK HOOE'S AID
Union Members Parade Before
White House; Operators
Confer With Doak.
WASHINGTON, July 10. (')-The
distressed situation in the bitumi-
nous mining industry has been
brought to the attention of the fed-
eral government by both operators
and miners.
Members of the National Miners'
union paraded in front of the White
House shortly after operators of
three states had concluded a leng-
thy conference with Secretaries La-
mont and Doak.
The operators and the chiefs of
the commerce and labor depart-
ments failed to agree on a general
coal conference of all elements of
the industry. Secretary Lamont an-
nounced later that "little could be
accomplished" at this time.
The parading miners were pre-'
vented from halting in front of the

executive mansion and banners
they carried were seized by police.
Frank Borich, secretary of the
union, however, presented to Theo-
dore Joslin, one of President Hoo-
ver's secretaries, a protest against
the conference between the two
cabinet officers and the mining
operators.
Borich handed Joslin a petition
which said the union wished to
"protest against this conference as
a conspiracy of the Hoover-Mellon
government, the operators and the
United Mine Workers of America to
break the present strikes of the
miners in Pennsylvania, West Vir-
ginia, Kentucky, and Illinois."
Although operators who attended
the conference declined to discus
the proceedings, Sec'y Lamont in a
formal statement said 'many of thf
operators held the view that little
could be accomplished of advantagE
to the public, the industry or th
workers engaged in it by the sunm-
moning of a national coal confer
ence at this time."

CONSUL RELEASED

AMNERICRA AGEES
TO PRTICIPATE
IN RMS PARLEY
Hoover Offers League
Full Co-Operation
in Movement.

AssocuatedPressPhotoj1
Adolfo Dominguez,
Acting Mexican consul in Chica-d
go, was released on his own recog-1
nizance when his sentence of six
months in prison for contempt of v
court brought an official investiga- p
tion by Gov. Louis L. Emmerson,
of Illinois. The charges were later
dismissed.
u
DIOD INS O EXPECTS p
BATTLE ON TARIEFF
Democrat Promises An Earnest
Effort' for Reduction in e
Reply to Watson.
' C
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., July 10. (P) t
-Senator Robinson, of Arkansas,a
Democratic state leader, today an-
swered a challenge of Senator Wat-
son, Indiana, Republican senaten
leader, by announcing that "an ear- h
nest effort" will be made to re-
duce tariff rates when Congress
convenes in December.
Senator Watson last night cha- w
lenged the democratic leader to "as-
sume the leadership in a fight to d
make a serious revision of the pres- d
ent tariff law."
"I feel justified in replying," Sen- l
ator Robinson said here today,n
"that when Congress convenes anu
earnest effort will be made to re-a
duce tariff rates, which, in the R
sound judgment of business men
and economists, have tended to re-r
strict foreign markets for Americann
products and to inspire retaliatory
measures on the part of foreignP
countries."e
Commenting on the Democrat>
leader's statement, Senator Smoot,
Republican, Utah, one of the auth-t
ors of the Hawley-Smoot tariff act,4
said in Salt Lake City that he doess
not think a revision of the tariff
will be made at the coming sessionk
of Congress.
ERDTMANNTO HEAD
BDOTANYTRIP TODAY
Visiting Scientist Will Conduct
Student Excursion Party
to Mud Lake Bog.
Dr. O. Gunnar Erdtmann, of the
University of Stockholm, will con-
duct a field trip to Mud lake bog,
about one mile west of Whitmore
!ake, at 1 o'clock this afternoon..
The tr°ip, which is sponsored by the
botany department, is open to any
students interested in geology or
botany.
Dr. Erdtmann has done extensive
research work in Scandinavia and
the British isles. He is noted for
his studies of microscopic fossils as
records of past climates and forests
in Europe.
For the last several months, Dr.
Erdtmann has been a guest of the
University of Alberta, at Edmon-
ton. He is visiting the botany de-
partment during the week end, and
will deliver an illustrated lecture
at 4 o'clock Monday afternoon in
room 2054, Natural Science build-
ing on "Pollen Statistics and For-
est History."

GERMANY SEEKS
LOAN IN FRANCE
Reich Upheaval Feared
as Paris Demands
Concessions.
WASHINGTON, July o. (P)
-America added impetus to the
world disarmament movement to-
night by wholeheartedly accept-
ing a formal invitation to attend
the League of Nations general
disarmament conference' which
s to be held next February.
On instructions of President Hoo-
ver, the American government dis-
patched a note to' the Secretary-
General of the League, indicating
full participation by the United
States and complete co-operation
with the movement.
The note was signed by acting
Secretary Castle of the State De-
partment and 'was communicated
to the League by High R. Wilson,
American minister to Switzerland.
Hans Luther in France.
PARIS, July 10. (P)-Hans Luth-
er, President of the German Reichs-
bank, spent the whole day going
back and forth between the Bank
)f France and the Finance minis-
ry seeking French participation in
a $400,000,000 loan to Germany.
For nearly three hours he talked
with Clement Moret, the gover-
nor of the Bank of France, then
he conferred with Pierre Flandin,
minister of finance, had luncheon
with a half a dozen financiers, and
wound up the day in conference
with Premier Laval.
He was as uncommunicative to-
day as he was in London yester-
day, but it was understood that he
s seeking first advances equiva-
ent to the sums by which Ger-
many's budget will be lightened
under the Hoover moratorium
amounting to about $385,000,000
which would be repaid in monthly
installments; second, he wants a
renewal of the $100,000,000 one-
month loan made by the Bank of
England, the Bank of France, the
Federal Reserve Bank of the Unit-
ed States, and the World Bank at
Basel, which falls due next Thurs-
day; third, he would like to extend
that loan and increase it by $200,-
000,000; and fourth, he is said to
seek a one or two year loan of
$400,000,000 for the gold discount
bank of Germany.
Situation Grave.
BERLIN, July 10. (I)- Official
Germany is making no attempt to
conceal the gravity of the situation
which has developed from Hans
Luther's visit to Paris ,where, ac-
cording to reports reaching here,
the French imposed political con-
ditions upon the granting of a loan
to the Reichsbank,
Chancellor Bruening' office was
a beehive today as conferences with
bankers, industrial heads, and po-
litical leaders, including U. S. Am-
bassador Sackett, followed each
other in rapid succession.
The political opposition is known
to be watching its opportunity, and
there is a feeling that only a good
excuse is needed to provoke a po-
litical upheaval.
No better excuse coUld be found,
the government is afraid, than sur-
render by Chancellor Bruening to
political pressure from France.

BASEBALL SCORES
American League
Philadelphia 8, New York 6.
(14 innings)
Boston, Washington, wet
grounds.
National League
Boston 4, Brooklyn 3.
St. Louis 2, Cincinnati 2.
Chicago, Pittsburgh rain.
New York, Philadelphia, rain.

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