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September 27, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-09-27

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Lus

cooy

Concert Series Attraction

National Danger,
Agrarians Told
President Frank Warns
Against Cutting Agencies
Needed by Government

i

Wars Cost Heavily
days Farmers Are Fitted
to Distinguish False
Economy from Real
MADISON, Wis., Sept. 26.-Assert-
ing that a grave national danger may
1 found lurking in the current con-
cern with economy if we economize
blindly or let limited interests dictate
t1e schedules of retrenchment, Presi-
dent Glenn Frank told approximately
Q00 farmers and their wives atend-
i#g the Farm Field Day at the Uni-
v~rsty of Wisconsin college of agri-
culture recently that the real issue
confronting the people today is not
.economy versus extravagance, but
rather, is real versus bogus economy.
The economy, drastic beyond any-
thing we have peen accustomed to
tbiink, is needd in the conduct of
local, state, and national affairs no
intelligent man will question, Dr.
rank declared. But it -is possible to
le quite as short-sighted in adminis-
tering economy as In allowing extra-
yaganee, he said, maintaining that
real eeonmy will nmean nationpl sal-
vation, while bogus economy may
mean nat pnal suicde.
Wars }host Dearly
"The more deeply we analyze the
probe. of public expenditure, the
dlearer it bcomes that it simply is
not *he sPientifIc, social and educa-?
tional services of the nation that1
be n d s the American back," Pres.
Frank said. "And'yet, thrqughout the
tnation, we are trying to b a .a n c e
budget s by cutting the very heart out
tf the 9nly things that mualke govern-
ment a creative sqcial agency."
Askig his iseners to remember
that We could dimantle every federal
lurea and tp every civil function
o' th na ioal go!ernnent-with the
,o u r exceptions of c.onstruction,
.elief, loans fmr ship building, and
tleFederal Farm board-and still
#duce the'federal budget only eight
per cent, Pres. Frank pointed out
~hat, on the other hand, about three-
furths of the expenditures of the
federal government, or about 75 cents
n every dollar paid in federal taxes,
go into. payment for past wars and
preparation for future wars.
Farmer Knows Economy
"While we are bleeding white the
only things that make government
ucially sgificant, we go gaily on
wi1h political and economic policies
that are surely seting the stage for
further wars and thus fastening se-
curely upon us three-fourths or more
of. the existing federal budget," he
stated. "The real issue confronting
us is not economy versus extrava-
gance. Leaders who foster extrava-
gance will be broken. The real issue
is real versus bogus economy. Indis-
criminate budget slashing may set us
back (ocially for a generation."
No working group in American life
is in a beter position to sense the
distinction between the real and
bogus economy than the farmers,
'Pres. Frank said, pointing out that
that the farmer has been up against
the problem of economy longer than
the busines man.
Purdue Houses Cut
Monthly Expenses;
Average Bill Is $44
LAFAYETTE, Ind., Sept. 26.-
Keeping in step with the trend of the
times Purdue University fraternities
have in the past year or thereabouts
made drastic reductions in operation
costs, in one case the saving amount-
ed to enough to warrant a decrease
in the house bill of 27.3 per cent.
These results were obtained through
a canvass of the Greek organizations
on the campus which- the Pan-hellen-
ic council conducted.
The approximate period covered
was the past year, curing which
time the 38 fraternities questioned

showed an average decrease in house
charges of 10.5%. Further scrutiny
of the list showed that three houses
effected reductions of better than
20%, 17 others have cut the bills
anywhere from 10 to 16%, 13 more
show reductions of from two to 10%,
while five houses show no decrease in
charges.
Other items which the survey
brought to light were: the maximum
bill a year ago of $58 as compared
with $53 today, the average house
bill today of $44, and the low house
bill both today and a year ago of $32.

Tibbett, Cinema
And Opera Star,
Will naHere
(Continued from Page 1)
wyn-MJ. yer pwduction, "The Rogue
Song," with muisic by Frank Stot-
D1art. La~tr he apeared in a version
of "The 4New Moon," with another
operatic si;ar the snprano Grace
MYICore.
His 1 t vmo prodution , "The
Prodigal" and Cuban Love oing"
have met with an equal degree of
popularity, indicating, at least, that
musical appreciation is not confined
to those persons who can afford to
buy high-priced seats in opera
houses,
Tibbett's time has alternated be-
tween his motion picture work and
his roles with the Metropolitan, Al-
though he devoted all his time last
summer to the production of photo-
plays which will bring the magic of
his voice to millions all over the
world, he has had time to star in
such famed operas as "Peter Ibbet-
son," and to launch an extensive
program of concert work. His ap-
pearance in Ann Arbor on Nov. 2,
the second offering of the University
Choral Union Concert Series, will be
an experience worth remembering,
Tickets for the concert season,
which includes the appearance of
Lawren-e Tibbett, the Boston Sym-
phony Orchestrq, and many others
of like note, may be had by address-
ing Charles A. Snk, President of the
Schoo of Music.
Warning Students
We awto -)ol be responsible for what
g,-(-intoyour ead, but we can save
your eS- with new water-proof soles.
COL.EGE SHOE SHOP
42 FTondpeso ey
P! one 6898 for FPREE delive ry

St. Andrews Choir Has
Need for More Voices
Positions for several boys and men
are still open in the St. Andrews
Church choir. it was announced by
Rev. Henry Lewis, pastor, yesterday,
The offer is open to anyone over
nine years of age. Those accepted
will be given training in classes con-
ducted by Nowell S. Ferris, organist
and choirmaster. After training, the
students are advanced to the proba-
tionary choir, then into the regular
choir.
Anyone interested is reauested to
call Mr. Ferris at 7735 or 2-2841 be-
tween the hours of 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Iowa farmers have found that
osage orange trees, long used as
fence-post material, can be a source
of a yellow dye for cloth.

Dollar Now 55 Cents
Bigger than in 1926
Comparing with the 1926 dollar,
today's dollar bill will purchase $1.55
worth of goods, according to the lat-
est in the series of Consumer studies
being conducted by Investors Syndi-
cate of Minneapolis.
The deadline in prices, the study
finds, has brought about interesting
changes in the family budget. The
result is that living costs, expressed
in dollars, are the lowest since 1917.

1i

Davis & Ohlinger
PROMPT PRINTERS
DIAL 8132
109-111 E. Washington St.
Second Floor

II

I

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4

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Ignace Jan Paderewsji will give a
piano concert March 15 as the last
number on the Choral Union Concert
Series for this year. Mr. Paderewski
comes to Ann Arbor on what is prob-
ably his last tour of America.
Education Requirements
Are Reduced at Illinois
URBANA, Ill., Sept. 26.-(Special)
-Graduation requirements of the
University of Illinois college of edu-
cation have been reduced from 130
hours to 120 hours by recent action
comes finally effective, however, it
must be approved by the board of
trustees when they meet Wednesday.

NOW-At the Arcade Jewelry SNhp....
The New Official
Michigan Ring
The Only :approved and Official University
of Michigan Ring, soald exclusively by the
Arcade Jewelry Shop .
College and Fraternity Jewelry-Engraving
Watch and Jewelry Repairing
Optical Department
Arcade Jeelry Shop
Nickels Arcade Carl F. Bay

' NO
SADILE STABLES
FAIR GROUNDS
Phone 7418
FIVE OUT-DOOR TRAILS
We feature again this fall our night riding-in the
Indoor Ring with music for 50c per hr.
Classes and Private Instruction.

11

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We Deliver

Announcing ...
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and
HANDIEST FOUNTAIN
LUNCHEONETTE

W E buy the finest, the very
finest tobaccos in all the
world-but that does not
explain why folks every-
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that Lucky Strike purifying
process, described by the
words-"It's toasted". That's
why folks in every city, town
and hamlet say that Luckies
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111IMop-. IA IWA -.-*l,

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