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December 10, 1931 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-12-10

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Advantages of Study in America
Told by Charles D. Hurrey
in Principal Talk

Lowell R. Bayles, Noted Flier, Crashes EUAIO C I rvy1Iseseto Fore 'J* fi
to eathinFlight to LowerOId Record' FACULTYTO MEET ( BIN Si
c l-ancr-q n G nrtrl CModels of Muras

Secretary of Foreign Reations
Committee Praises Barbour
More than 30 foreign students
yesterday were guests at the regu-
lar luncheon of the Ann Arbor Ro-
tary club held in the Union where
they heard Charles D. Hurrey, gen-
eral secretary of the Committee on
Friendly Relations Among Foreign I
Students, give the p'rincipal address.
Hurrey spoke on the advantages
and attitudes of the foreign student
,studying in the United States.
"Foreign sudents are significant,"
he said, "because they are in reality
unofficial ambassadors of good-will.
They not only bring back to their
countries the knowledge obtained
from study in the United States but
also impart to the people back
home the American ideals which
they have absorbed here.
Attitude Changing.
"Nothing in the world," Hurrey
went on to say, "is doing more than
the Barbour fellowships right here
in Ann' Arbor." The fellowships are
given to Oriental women for study
of some phase of health at the Uni-
Hurrey was of the opinion that
the attitude of selfishness on the
part of both foreign students and
Americans is changing. We are be-
ginning to understand that we can
learn as much from them as they
can from us.
Will Be Future Leaders.
"The respect," Hurrey continued,
"that we feel for others in inter-
national relations is often forgotten
but at the present time we are be-;
ginning to remember the obliga-
tions on both sides."
Hurrey concluded his address by
saying that we can look for leader-
ship from these foreign students
for they are the ones who will go
back to their countries and be the
advocates of peaceful international.
relations. N
James Ottoway, former secretary
of the Alumni association, and
governor of the local lotary dis-
trict, aiso addressed the gathering
on the coming district convention
next April in Ann Arbor.
Doctor A. B. Olson
to Tell AdvantageS
of Vegetarian Diet
An opportunity, not only to hear
a. scientific presentation of. argu-
ments establishing the salubrity of
a vegetarian diet, but also to test
the tastiness of which such is cap-I
able, will be furnished today by the
Tolstoi league to all persons inter-
Dr. A. B. Olsen, of the Battle

Associated Press Ploto.
Above is shown the -urning of the monoplane fi own by Lowell R. Bayles, intrepid flyer, who was killed
instantly when lie went into a nose dive on attemptin g to start a flight which was expected to set a new
world's record for land planes . Bayles, who was making the trials at the Wayne county airport, had pre-
viously unofficially broken the then existing mark and was about to make it official. He was the winner of

the Thompson Trphy in th¢
ond consecutive winner of th
won it in 1930Oat Chicago, wa
I H - ~~~

e last National Air races held in Cleveland last September. Bayles is the see-
e trophy to be killed within a year after the event. "Speed" Holman, who o nt y
is killed last spring in a crash also. Sum for County Poor
ROYAL OAK-A donation of $7,-
WINSTON CHURCHILL DELIVERS HIS 000 by the Rev. Father Charles E.
FIRST LECTURE ON AMERICAN TOUR Coughlin, Catholic priest, today
started free delivery of milk to sev-
eral hundred needy. families mn
Ann Arbor Is One of 40 Cities on Itinerary of Stormy Petrel er n nd failey.
~. -i1 southern Oakland county.


of British Politics;' Will Speak on Present
Problems of British Empire.


No Power Except Russia Wanted
World War, States History f
No great power desired war in
1914 with the possible exception of
Russia, declared Prof. Howard M.
Ehrman of the histor y depart-
ment in a niversity-oi-the Air
lecture yesterday afternoon over
radio WJR.
The underlying causes of the War
may be considered as four; the sys-
tem of alliances and entents, mili-
tarism, nationalism, and imperial-
ism. The immediate causes of the
War took place from the time of
the assissination of the Archduke
Franz Ferdinand on June 28, 1914i
to the, entrance of Great Britain
into the War on Augus 4, ae said.]
The Russian government inter-
vened in Austro-Serbian argument
because she felt that she must de-
fe d Serbia, stated Professor Ehr-
man. The German government, in
turn, realized that Austria was her
strongest ally, and therefore stood
behind her in any action she took.
France felt that she must sup-
pbrt her ally, aecording to the Tri-
ple Entente, said Professor Ehr-
man, and joined forces with Rus-
sia. England realized what posi-
tion she would be in if Germany
overcame France, and when the op-
portunity arose, she joined the al-
Albion College Professor Will
Deliver Lecture Today.
Both sides of the Manchurian
controversy will be presented in the
second S. C. A. exchange forum by
Prof. R. G. Hall, head of the history
department at Albion college, at
4:15 o'clock this afternoon in Room
D of Alumni Memorial Hall.
Dr. Hall has spent five years in
China and Manchuria, and is de-
clared to be well qualified to talk
on "Manchuria-the Danger Zone of
Asia." He is considered one of the
most prominent historians in the
middle west, and has been recom-
mended by several of the New York
societies interested in world peace

Winston Churchill, who postponed
his lecture tour of America because
of the recent general election in
England, and the political situation
that existed there, arrived in the
United States Tuesday and gave his
first lecture last night before the
Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sci-
The "stormy petrel of British pol-
itics" is to lecture here Jan. 27, the
date scheduled for John B. Ken-
nedy, associate editor of Collier's.
Kennedy, however, will come to
Ann Arbor Mar. 1.
The British statesman is a grand-
son of the Duke of Marlborough,
and son of Lord Randolph Chur-
chill, who married Jenny Jerome of
Baltimore and New York. He was
born for a career, upon which he
was launched before he reached the
age of 30. He was a member of
Parliament at 27, a member of the
ministry .at 31, and a full-fledged

Creek sanitarium, will deliver a talk
on "The Battle Creek Way To
Health" at 4:15 o'clock this after-
noon in the Natural Science audi-
torium, in which he will set forth
results of scientific investigation
according to him,,demonstrate con-
clusively the superiority of a vege-
tarian diet.
That such a diet may be delec-
table as well as healthful will be
proved at a meatless dinner to be
served at six o'clock in Lane hall.
Tickets for this banquet are on sale
today at Wahr's bookstores.
Ann Arbor Stores to
Remain Open Evenings
Ann Arbor retail merchants have
announced that stores will be open
until six o'clock every morning from!
now until Christmas except Decem-
ber 21, 22 and 23 Vhen they will
remain open until 9 o'clock.

cabinet minister at 34. Since then
he has been minister of commerce,
colonies, navy, munitions, home af-
fairs, war, air, and treasury. In the
recent election, he was returned to
the House of Commons by an over-
whelming majority.
Taking a holiday, as it were, from
British polities, Churchill will visit
some 40 American cities, including
Boston, New York, Hartford, Cleve-
land, Philadelphia, Washington,
Chicago, Detroit,Indianapolis, Ann
Arbor, St. Louis, Kansas City, At-
lanta and other southern cities. His
lectures will deal with the problems
of the British Empire as they are
related to the rest of the world and
the general economic situation.


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