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May 13, 1931 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-05-13

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

TH E -MICHICANDAILY

WEDNESDAY, MAYl

.

____ ___

Y~lEPROGRAM
[ Desires Special Industrial
id Business Conference
to Present Ideas.
C RAILROADS, TAXES
tant Problems Include Oil,
Agriculture, Utilities,
Says Idahoan.
# tNGTON, M a y 12.-(IP)-A
AI ve program for the new
pS has been sketched by Sen-
Borah with the suggestion that
trAial and business leaders pre-
heir ideas in a special confer-
ong the subjects the Idaho
6lican listed Monday as due
eIin when congress convenes
cember were railroadsincome
oil restriction, agriculture
atilities._
rtainly we would like to hear
Vews of industry," Borah said.
1ave not heard r..- y recom -
ations from business and by
me we get to conidering these
"e are going to be stampeded
Te lobbyists and propagan-
proposed that the conference,
inanaged," and added that
ought congress would be glad
l ' ast what legislative grist
i. develop- at-the -meeting.
Suggests "Delegates."
af suggested that five persons
'each Industry be delegated to
C thesessions and that polit-
epresentation and considera-
of policies be barred.
°,Idahoan did not elaborate
deas on the legislative pro-
. Many of the things he nam-
Lowever, were problems some
:ers of both the house and
e lave said they thought the
ongress did not solve stisfac-
e houise commerce commlittee
dy has made an exhaustive
of railroads and holding com-
n and it is expected that
5 *'till foster several changes in
LW.
Tax Increase Sought.
isideration of measures to in-
E 'taxes on bigger incomes has
asked in discussions of ways
.eet the increasing deficit.
rous demands have b e e n
, and will be made, for an oil
and laws dealing with re-.
ive production regulations.
ewise, advocates of the farm
tiire still are active and some
hers of both branches have
Sleg islation to place public
is in interstate operation un-
ecderall jurisdiction.
e business and industrial con-
ee would differ from other
ar gatherings in that its dis-.
Ins would, if Borah's sugges-
were followed, be limited to
dial or beneficial legislation;'
ing the nation instead of all
ems involved.
TPEWRITER~
REPAIRING
akes of machines.
wqipment and- per-
k g are consiered
; the best in the State. The result
xty yeAr'. careful building.
3. D. MORRILL

'Hunger Marchers' Petition Legislature, Governor
of Ohio for Aid in Current Unemployment Problem

DAVIS FLAYS WAR.
flinT Tnnoirr rnrr

T od ay s Radio Programs

ULUV;1 1 AilnIrr b l (Eastern Sta
Senator Classes InternatioaW id" and the recent "Don't Bet
Speakers as 'Gimme Boys' on Women," will be heard for the
in Address. first time over a nation-wide net-
work when he is interviewed by
COATESVILLE, Pa., May 12.-(: ) L-ouella Paro moti on1-picture
o3:te, drigthe usia ti
-Classing as "gimme boys" Inter- frogaiii from Los. Angeles, tonight
national Chamber of Commerce at ':3L, o'clock. Under Raymond

indard Time) l

d'

speakers who asked revision of the
United States war debt and tarin;
policies, Senator Davis said today
these demands were the "boldest.
affront of their kind ever offered.
to our nation."
T h e Pennsylvania Republican.
spoke at services dedicating the
new veterans hospital here. After
summarizing the cests of the World
war, and referring to President,
Hoover's statement to the Interna-
tional Chamber of Commerce that
five billion dollars were being spent
annually to maintain armament,
Davis said:
"The effect of this militaristic
perfection prevailing in many
quarters of Europe has already in-
truded itself in the internal affairs
of the United States, as was dis-
closed recently at the conference of
the International Chamber of
Commerce, when spokesmen for
leading world powers flatly and
bluntly demanded that the United
States reduce or eliminate its tar-
iff safeguards so that our home
markets may become a dumping
paradise for the products of Eu-
rope. Furthermore, they insisted
that the United States should can-
cel the war debts owed to it by Eu-
ropean nations.
"As bait they offered our coun-
try a small foreign market in ex-
change for a wide open door int
our home markets."

SPaig" the supporting musical pro-
gram xiill comprise a thirty-five-
piece orchestra; the Hallelujah
Chor'us ; the Three Cheers; a Ha-
waiian quintet, Bobby Gross and a
studio chorus of mixed voices. -
The lBarrer. Little symphony, one
of the most famous small orches-
tras in the world, will be heard to-
night over the Columbia chain.
Works not adapted to huge sym-
phony orchest as, but nevertheless
beauifu, like some of Haydn's
e" noo works, can be performed by
this miniature symphony.
4:60-Ann Leaf at tc ora,-tW W, WGR
I 4:~o-"Vxam% Flute," opera from London-
- WXYZ, WG-- - ,-8

4:25-Baseball scores-WJR
Fea Timers, dance band--WWJ, Wf-AF
5:C0--String Ensemble directed by Ludwig
Laurier-WFAF
5 :15---Conti Gondolers-WJZ
5:30-Roy Atwell's Tide Water Inn--WEAN,
WADC
5:45-Lowell Thomas-WLW, KDKA
6:00-viorton Downey with I at BrLiSofrs
o-chestra-WGR , WBBM, WLBW
6:15--Dr. George K. Burgess, director of
. .S. Bureau of Standards-WEAF
Ferdinando and his Park Central or-
chestrs-WGR, WLBW, WBCM
6:20-Final baseball scores-WMJR
7:CO-Bobby Jones-WWJ, WTAM, WGY
7:30--Musical Cocktail, Hallelujah quartet,
Raymond Paige's orchestra - WXYZ,
WEAN, WABC
Mobiloil Concert--WWJ. WTAWM, WGY
8:00-G-old Medal Fast Freight -WXYZ,
WEIAN, WASC-
8:30-Pleasure Hour, Boswell Sisters and
Willard Robinson-WJR, WLW, KDKA
Palmolive Hour, the Revelers-WWJ,
VITAM, WGY
9:15-Peter Pan Parisians-WEAN, WBBM
9:0--Vitality Personalities, Billie Burke-
WXYZ. WOWO, WEAN
9:30-rvin S. Cobb on Kentucky Derby-
WW.,, WTAM, KYW
9:45-arrr Little Symphony - WABC,
WFBL, WLBW
"Poems" with Howard K. Claney-
KDKA, WVENR, WREN
10:00-1umberMi'c wdirected by Ludwig
Laurier-WJZ
10:15-Paul Tremaine and his orchestra--
WABC
Felix Ferdinando and his Park Central
orchestra-WABC, WFBL
Kremlin Art Quintet, Russian male
ohorus-WJZ, WBAL
Vincent Lopez and his orchestra -
WWJ, WATM. WEAF
11:00-St. Moritz orchestra-WABC, WBCM,
WFBM
Jack Albin and his orchestra-WGY,
WENR, WEAF
11:15-Hal Kemp and his orchestra-WJZ,
WCAR, WREN
11 :30--In Shadowland-WJR
Ann- Leafat the organ with Ben Alley
-WEAN, WBCM, WFBM
12:30-Dance orchestra from Graystone Bah.
room-WJR
BRIGHT SPOT
802 PACKARD ST.
TODAY, 11:30 .to 1:30
VEAL LOAF, MUSHROOM GRAVY
FRENCH FRIED POTATOES
COLE SLAW
RICE PUDDING
COFFEE, MILK
30c
5:30 t 7:30
LIVER AND BACON
HAMBURGER STEAK,
FRIED ONIONS
ROAST BEEF,
MUSHROOM SAUCE -
ROAST PORK, DRESSING
ROAST LEG LAMB, MINT JELLY
MASHED OR PARSLEY
POTATOES
COLE SLAW, BEANS
35c -

AssociatedPressPbofq
Gathering from all parts of the State, Ohio unemployed massed on the steps of the capitol building
in Columbus and petitioned relief from Governor George White and the state legiature. The "Hunger
Marchers" maintained order and were not dispersed by the authorities.

672 ARMY CORPS PL
PART IN ANNU
Usage of Commercial Airports
for War Purposes Will
Be Teseted, May 22.
DAYTON, O., May 12.-(P)- A
fleet of 672 army air corps planes
will take flight in an hour May 22
at Wright field for New York, in
the annual maneuvers which this
year will test the practicability of
commercial airports in time of war.
Preparatory for the take-off, 400
enlisted men and 770 officers are
gathering here for daily practice
flights to perfect their formation
flying on a large scale.'
In addition to the officers and
men there will be a gathering of
governors from 18 states to see na-
tional guard units from home per-
form with the air corps. War de-
partment officials, including many
members of the army general staff
and air corps executives, will also
Five Juniors Elected
to Alpha Omega Alpha
Alpha Omega Alpha, honorary
scholastic fraternity of the medi-
cal school, yesterday announced
the election of five members of the
junior medical class to the group.
The new members are Daniel W.
Myers, '32M, Winston R. Wreggit,
'32M, George Hammond, '32M, Eu-
gene A. Hand, '32M, and Russell
DeJong, '32M.
I 1
KILLINS GRAVEL
COMPANY

ANES TO TAKE
AL AIR MANEUVERS
take an important part.
There will be a dinner for news-
papermen and officials the night of'
May 16. On -,May 18 there will bef
a dinner of war department execu-
tives.,
Several divisions of the air corpst
will fly to Detroit and Chicago May.
19 for mock aerial attacks.
The maneuvers will be directed
by Brigadier General Benjamin D.
Foulois. The exhibition at the field,'
open to visitors, will be under the
direction of Brigadier General Hen-
ry C. Pratt, chief of the air corps
materials division.
Mitchell and Roosevelt fields and"
Curtiss-Wright airport at Valley
Stream, L. I, will be the destina-
tions of the fleet, and its bases dur-
ing their maneuvers over New York.
During the flights over the me-
tropolis, Captain A. W. Stevens,
chief of the Wright Field aerial
photographic unit, who has gained-
wide recognition for his long dis-
tance pictures, will try for some
unusual day and night shots from
high altitude.

Fleischman Arranges
for Dramatic Camp
Arrangenents have been com-
pleted by Dr. Earl E. Fleischman,
of th e speech department, for the
establishment of the Lake Char-
levoix Dramatics camp to be locat-
ed on the south shore of Lake
Charlevoix near Ironton.
The camp, Dr. Fleischman stated,
is a preliminary step to the found-
ation of the National Shakespeare
Memorial camp to be held during
the s u m m e r of 1932, which
is to be the central unit for the
National Shakespeare Memorial
competition for amateurs. T h e
camp is to last from June 27 to
Aug. 23.
WANT ADS PAY

,G ood-Will Functions,
Planned by Societies
IntelrnationalGood-Will day will
be celebrated May 18 by the War
:Resister's league, the Tolstoy eague,
-the Vegetarian society and the
Theosophic organizarion.
At a vegetarian supper to be held
in the evening in the Russian tea
room of the Michigan League the,
topic. "When is Killing Murder,"'
-will be, biefly discussed from three
different viewpoints. Charles Orr,
will speak on legal mass murder,
Felix Layton, '33, will discuss 'dll-
iganimas for food and Rabb~i
Bernard Heller will talk on legal
murder of individuals.
FQT'KETS 8.RESERVATI SSEE
KUE BLER TRAVEL BUREAU
AL MPRAT""*ER. RB5 TUS

1
7 '
1
r
i
,
.;
t
,

UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN-
According to a compilation made
of the number of people who have
entered the union building of the
university, the entrances made
numbered one million, of which
89,620 entrances were for parties,
dinners and meetings. 975,030 en-
trances were just casual ones for
no particular purpose.
114

aystUntilk
Architent's Ball

LAST
TIMES
TODAY

NORMA SHEARER
BOB MONTGOMERY

1

tin

,May

9!
ffi

I

Telephone 7112

St.

Phone 6615J

,i_'

. _ . _
e IMi lfflll/tliKMMllil Wl r'

, -.
rr. erth

2.00-3:40
7:00-9;00

ING

GEORGE O'BRIEN
IN
"FAIR WARNING"
Men feared this rip.roarin', high-ridin' son of the wild
a woman tamed him.
The ace of western stars in a thrill-packed, fight-ftlled Fox
vietoiie outdoor drama.

Oneof the year' s best shows
ADDED ATTRACTIONS
"OFFICE BIMBO PARAMOUNT
BLUES" SILLY i SOUND
GINGER SCANDALS"SOUND
ROGERS IICARTOON 111 NEWS
THU RSDAY
LAWRENCE TIBBETT IN "THE PRODIGAL
COMING-"TRADER HORN"
NOW-2 00-3 :40-7:00-9 :00

1

e

ALSO

TOM HOWARD in
"Go Ahead and Sing"

CAMPUS SWEETHEARTS
-A Comedy

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fir

How about

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.utc In suran Ce

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$ s
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Vienna, glamorous and gay!
Where tonight is the time for
love -and tomorrow never
comes!
(EVREENNES LE
(W.EE MADE FOR LOVE)

The laws of fourteen state8 emnphatically dc-
date YOU mwit prove your financial responsi-
bility in event of accident by filing certificate
of insurance. This i possible only when the
insurance company -is licensed in that particular
stat YOI I avoid nersonal exoense. annoyance

I -,

4v

' ^ ,

Alexander Gray

O

..[l .p,

11 11

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