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March 24, 1931 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-03-24

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

TUESDAY, MARCH 24, 931

PAGE TWO TUESDAY, MARCH 24, 1931

UNT EA PATOR
DISCIJ!-tS PLANS,
FOR WORLD PEACE
Robert Dexter Talks on "Taking
the Risks of Peace," at
Unitarian Church.
14EAPS TALK-S ON FEAR
Dr. Frederick B. Fisher Speaks
on Mussolini, and Italy
of Today.
Showing how preparedness has
beep a failure in the history of the
world, Dr. Robert C. Dexter, secre-
tary of the department of social
relations of the American Unitar-
ian association, made a plea for a
new kind of world peace in his ser-
mon Sunday night on "Taking the
Risks of Peace," before the meet-
ing of the Liberal Students' union
df the Unitar nn church.
"The prevention of war by peace-
ful means has never been tried,"
Dr. Dxter declared. "We do not
know entirely what the risks of
peace are but we do know that they
cannot be any greater failure than
the risks of preparedness. In the
l6ng run they can only lead to war
at the worst, and with increased in-
ternationgl cooperation and effec-
tive education they may lead to a
'asting peace."
DrEwn From MacDonald.
Dr. Dexter took his title from a
speech made last autumn by Ram-
say MacDonald before the League
of Nations at Geneva, where he
stated that his government was
prepared in the interests of inter-
national good will to "take the
risks of peace." The speaker point-
ed out that "military-minded" per-
sons are continually referring to
the "risks of war" and stated that
"the result of this attitude has been
a more or less continuous state of
war."
In his sermon on "Mussolini and
Modern Italy," given Sunday night,
Dr. Frederick B. Fisher, pastor of
the First M e t h o d i s t Episcopal
church, traced the history of
the country from ancient through
medieval and modern times and.
showed the great advances that.
have be made under the di-;
rection of the premier. Dr.
Fisher made constant references to
a number of important documents
and papers and used also the auto-
biography of "Mussolini," which
was published in 1928.
At his morning service, Dr. Fisher
gave the first of a series of three
sermons leading to the Easter sub-
ject "Resurrection." His topic Sun-
day morning was "Sacrifice.
Rev. Anderson Preaches.
In connection with the pre-Easter
period, Rev. Merle H. Anderson,
pastor of the First Presbyterian
church, preached Sunday morning
on "Facing the Glory."
At the Congregational church,
Rev. Allison Ray Heaps gave th
third of a series of Lenten sermons,
his subject for the morning being
"On the Garden." "Fear" was the
topic around which the sermon
centered and will lead to the Easter
services. At the evening meeting,
Prof. George Carrothers,. of the
education school, led a discussion
on "Qualifying for Leadership."
At the Wesleyan guild Sunday
night, Prof. Ora S. Duffendack
gave an account of "The Oberam-
magau Passion Play in Europe."

PILOTS EXPECT TO CIRCUMNAVIGATE
WORLD; PREPARE FOR TEST FLIGHT

ATTEMPTSTO XL5
PRICES OFS WHEAT
WILLBE__TOPPEO,
Farmer Must Either Limit Crop
or Accept World Market
Scale, U. S. Says.
FORMER POLICY COSTLY
Only Permanent Relief Lies in
Considerable Reduction
of Acreage.
WASHINGTON, Mar. 23.-Learn-
ing that he cannot expect the gov-
ernment to attempt stabilization of
the 1931 wheat crop, the farmer
today had two alternatives-to
limit production to domestic de-
mand or accept world prices.
The farm board made it clear
Sunday that its grain stabilization
corporation will not try artificial
price maintenance indefinitely since
the work is of an emergency nature
and expensive.
Present Purchases Stand.
The board reiterated in a state-
ment, however, it planned no
change in policy in respect to 1930
wheat, now being stabilized through
purchases of surplus stocks.
About 200,000,000 bushels of wheat
have been bought by the stabiliza-
tion corporation out of a $500,000,-
000 revolving fund authorized by
congress.
Claiming these purchases in 1929
and 1930 saved wheat farmers
"many millions of dollars," the
board said it could not indefinitely
go on buying and holding these
stocks.
Says Farmers Know Facts.
"Farmers know this," the board
said, "and would not ask that it
be done. It would not be, in the'
long run, in the farmers' own in-

HINDU WILL TALK Officer of 'Nautilus'TNI
ON MOTI-ER INDIA'D -owned in New York$
NEW YORK, Mar. 23.-{, P-Wil-i' OLEHO
..lard i. Grimmer, quartermaster of BR 'T U S A
Sir Hubert Wilkin's Polar subma-
ilna Nautilus, was lost overboard
Sunday in the outer harbor as the Number by Ravel to be Featured
eraft was on the way to the Brook- inA uaCopmetr
lyn navy yard for christening today. i nnualomplimentary
He was married three weeks ago. Spring Concert.
Report of the tragedy by Coin-
mander Sloan Danenhower, skipper Ravel's "Bolero," the newest of
of the craft, was merely that Grim- classical compositions to attain the
mer had been lost and that a thor-
oh seh d bee made acclaim of critics all over the world,
bers of the crew said the cable, or will be the featured number on the
deck rail, broke under his weight program of the Varsity band's an-
and that he fell into the sea from nual spring complimentary concert
the after deck. The cable was in- to be presented Thursday night in
tact when the submarine was
berthed Sunday night. Hill auditorium.
I The rendition of this piece by the
band will mark the first time in the
R LTTRA history of the three-year-old com-
I*:position it has been played by a
band, the only other performances
- of it having been by symphony or-
Dr. Chandrakant G. Kulkarni, chestras. Special permission of the
Who will lecture on "Mother In-LI copywright owners was obtained to
dia"at :15o'cock oniht n N- Iplay the number by Nicholas Fal-
dia" at 8:15 o'clock tonight in Na- Nine Passengers Hurt as Famed cone, director of the band.
tural Science auditorium. A past
holder of the position of special Express Leaves Track; Also included on the program
lecturer in Sanskrit language, liter- Cause Unknown. will be a euphonium solo, by Leon-
ature, and philosophy in the Uni-- -ard Falcone, director of the Michi-
versity, Dr. K-ulkarni is the author LEIGHTON-BUZZARD, England, gan State band and soloist. Fal-
of internationally acclaimed arti- Mar. 23.-(A')-London, Midland & cone has just recently played at the
cles on the natural sciences and on Scottish line officials today sought spring concert of the University of
contemporary social and political to learn the cause of a wreck which Illinois band, and, in the past few
movements in India. Sunday piled up the Royal Scot years, has played on a number of
Express, one of the finest trains in concert programs.
the world, and took six lives. Nine Several other numbers being play-
passengers were injured. ed by the band which have aroused
U -IN L L The train, which frequently has comment in musical circles are two
k 19 T registered a speed of 90 miles an selections from "Die Walkure,"
hour on parts of the 400-mile run "Wotan's Farewell and The Magic
SfromLondon to Glasgow, was pro- Fire Scene," by Wagner, and "Danse
ceeding at a rapid rate along a Macabre," by Saint-Saens. Bizet's
straight stretch of steel when the "L'Arlesienne Suite, No. 2," will also
locomotive left the rails and keeled be rendered by the organization.
Deposits in Manchuria Result in over on its side. The first two - ----

Associated Press Photo
A hop to Porto Rico in preparation for their projected flight around
the world will be undertaken by Hugh Herndon, jr., (left), and Clyde
Pahgborn, experienced pilots. The airmen are shown at Roosevelt
field, N.Y., where they put their monoplane through a series of test
flights.

TWO FIRH dS PLAT

Flier Lands in Yard
to Recover His Hat
CHICAGO, Mar. 23-(1P)-When
your hat blows off while you are
riding high in an airplane and
falls down in somebody's back-
V~n A fln f 'i",, f ArtIQ n cirnn

I I
,,

I

.nflux of European
! i H '9f1 d

airs uiu ,~~. . C itl W
coaches telescoped and the third
and fourth, after swinping around.

t-ang orn, riernoon i n1ry yard, the thing to ao is to swoop terest.
to Establish New Record down to where it lands, pick it Permanent relief lies in acreage
in Circling Globe. up, and they fly on again. reduction and efficient production
J. V. Neill, an aviator, trying methods, it said, renewing its plea
-- out a midget plane, did it Sun- for drastic curtailment. It saw
NEW YORK, Mar. 23.-( P)-Cir- day. some progress in this direction.
cumnavigation of the world in nine The yard in which the hat Saying it is too early to state its
or 10 days will be attempted by Hugh landed is 20 feet wide and 100 sales policy in respect to unload-
r0 feet long. After he reclaimed his ing its holdings, the board promis-
Herndon, jr., and Clyde Pangporn, hat by landing in the restricted ed to handle it "in such a way as
an article in this week's New York- I space, he clamped it on a bit to impose a minimum of burden
er says. They will begin their flight tighter and took off from the upon domestic and world prices." j
about May 1. yard, and sailed high into the --
Herndon is a recent graduate of heavens again after dodging a CHARITIES TO GET
Princeton, the New Yorker states, few telephone wires. IIE D LF RT N
and Pangborn is an experienced WENDELFORTUNE
pilot and the proprietor of Pang- .--
born's Flying circus. Herndon is L asto.oedNwYrkFml
f n a n c i n g the round-the-world Dr. Abel Will Attend Last Of Noled New York Family
cruise, but has made the conditions ,President's Inaugural Orders Sale of Estate.
that no other contributions will be r____r
accepted and nothing w:ill be en- Dr. John J Abel of the depart- NEW YORK, Mar. 23.-(fP)-Sale
dorse y yers. met of pharmacology of Johns of realty holdings approximating
"We'll publicly announce t iat we mo$100,000,000 is ordered in the will of
don't care a hoot about scien ce," Hopkins university will represent Miss Ella Wendel, last of the fa-
the New Yorker reports Hernobn the University at the inauguration mous old New York family.
as saying. "Last of all, we'll male of David Allan Robertson as presi- After certain specific bequests,
the most careful preparations that Cent of Goucher college, Baltimore, the bulk of the estate is to be divid-
have ever been made for a distance 4ed into 200 parts, which are to g
hop." a , i ain varying proportions to hospitals,
A single-engined Bellanca mono- the . :e of the President yester- church mission societies and other
plane, which can go a maximum day. charities.1
distance of 6,000 miles without re- The selection of Dean C. E. Grif- r-- ---- -_
fueling will be used for the flight, fin as official representative of the
and the fliers will attempt to fly University at the inauguration cer-
from Bennett field, N. Y., to Mos- emonies of. Harry Chase Woodburn NOW
cow in one lap. They will follow as president of the University of S
the Trans-Siberian railway, stop- of Illinois on May 1 was also an-1SHOWING
ping for fuel at the Russian emer- nounced. Honors convocation on j
gency military camps, and hope to the night of May 1 will prevent ou
make the hop from Tokio to Seattle. other official attendance at the Illi-
without stops. j nois inauguration.
__ _ __ _ _ __ _ __ _ -- - -- .D

Engineers.- wvlY12lt" uu
s.crashed into another coach before
turning over.
HARBIN, Manchuria, Mar. 23.- One of the dead was Sir George
UIP)-Discovery of gold deposits in Saltmarsh, grain expert who was
vice chairman of the allied wheat
Manchuria has led to an influx of purchasing commission in 1915 and
mining engineers into this part of 1916. Two other passengers and the I
the world, sent here by mining syn- ! engineer, the fireman and a dining
dicates of Europe. car steward also were killed. Train
The British have taken the ini- officials expressed amazement that
tiative and representatives of a the casualty list was not much
mining concern with head offices 'greater.
in London are attempting to nego- UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON
authore with the Chi Mukden for a conment An International grove of trees
cession in Kirin province where the with nearly every nation repre-
precious metal is said to exist in planted on this campus in the near
large quantities. future by Seattle's consular agent.
Although the officials have not
exactly turned their thumbsdown
on the project, they have not of- S
fered the British company much COME
encouragement. They are willing to
grant a concession, they say, butlEARLY
they want some real money out of
any mining venture that a foreign LAST TIP
concern might engage in on Chi-
nese soil.
Despite the unfavorable attitude WINNIE
of the government, London engi- LIGHTNER I
neers and prospectors are still en-
gaged in their search for Manchu-
rian gold and other mineral depos-
its. They have reported several
small finds along the Sungari river STARTING
and in one isolated region they Guaranteed and
found Chinese peasants engaged in Manal
panning for the metal along the
creeks.
_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ .T
- - - - - - - - - -

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r th

2:00
7:00

- 3:40
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_.r1
-,

-and the Bond Business

GEORGE
wnmm

ING

FACILITY in EXPRESSION
Vital to Effective Imprcssion

is

SHAKESPEARE, unequalled as a liter-
ary genius, became a prosperous theat-
rical producer. Chaucer, keen obset ver
of the Canterbury pilgrims, was COmp-
troller of the Customs. Disraeli, a
popular novelist, became Chancellor
of the Exchequer. Daniel Defoe, of
Robinson Crusoe fame, was once a
hosiery manufacturer. Bagehot, vivid
writer on economics and politics, spent
a great part of his life as a London
banker. Our first and perhaps greatest
Secretary of the Treasury, Alexandcr
Hamilton, collaborated in writing he
Federalist. Benjamin Franklin, whose
terse style is a model of simplicity,
both preached and practiced thrift and
sound investment.
It is not uncommon for capable

ful business men. The ability to express
ide.s clearly, whic hi may begained fro m
practice ini cOmposition and the study
of literatur .. with the corollary devel-
opment of thitking power .. may be
turned >o .rofivable account in the
bhnd siness. Clear, acile expression
is a aaid to prress, whether in the
buying, ScI Ie ng or operatitn divisions
of tihs
if th fn) d .:naess appeals to you
or if you <e undecide upon your
future woik .. you will find it helpful
to scnO or OUU booklc, Te BorndBres-
n,is v hat f A r -ihat It O/Tew.
It co: amins an inerest bg exposition
of the investment business, its oppor-
tunities, functh ns, organization and
requirements. Any interested student

This is a brand new tale-a modern tale of the seas where men are tried
and tree warriors and women are beautiful, brainy spies.
NINE .r ire N
RM 2"
P f
"The
Roy "211- 1 rama Y
Id9=IhI doll,
d *V;&y77

FREDERICH MARCH
MARY BRIAN

INA CLAIRE
HENRIETTA CROSMAN

You'll recognize the members of this famous family of actors!
You'll howl with glee at this wild satire on their private life!
You eat with them-laugh with them-love with them-even take a
bath with Tony, the black sheep brother hiding from a Hollywood scandal!

I

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