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January 22, 1936 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-01-22

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PAGE six THE MICHIGAN DAILY WED)N

J 1:SDA'Ys JAN U.'1Li Y 1, I J C

Alleged Cause For Death Of 476 Workers

Molinari To Be
Guest Director
For Orchestra

Symphony Concert
Will Be Last Of

Friday
Series

-Atsociated Press Photo.
Charges that 476 men contracted silicosis while digging this tunnel
at Gawley Bridge, W. Va., and later died were being investigated by a
House labor subcommittee. Gleaming portions of the tunnel are almost
pure silica rock. Powdered particles in it, when breathed, cause silicosis,
a lung disease.
Prophet Scoffs At War Talk;
Believes No Issues At Stake'
ST. LOUIS, Jan. 21. - (W) - A his-( is that no coalitions of approximately
tory professor who2accurately fore- equal power exist.
cast the World War says there is no "No one country can assail the
immediate danger of another major whole of Europe " he explained. "In
conflict. 1934 Great Britain, France, Italy, and
Dr. Roland G. Usher, head of the Russia agreed mutually to oppose
Department of History at Washington Germanaggression. Even if Ger-j
University, in 1913 published "Pan- manypis re-armed, she can hardlyat-
Germanism," a book which foretold tempt a move against these great
the outbreak of the last great war. powers.
Today, after weighing the factors "There is little possibility of Italy's
disturbing the peace of the world, Dr. p ee Aby ssiign sprad-
Usher predicted it would be at least pr~esent Abyssinian campaign spread-
Usher prdictdstwd bef e at last ing war through the Mediterranean,
several decades before another large- because Mussolini has thereby iso-
scale war would burst. lated his country from the support
His prophecy is based on precedents of France, England and the smaller
and belief that there is no issue at powers."
stake important enough to foment a
world-wide war. Dr. Usher pointed out that even if
Italy and Germany should unite, their
One Great War Per Century geographical separation would largely
"The great wars in the past have nullify the military value of the al-
come once a century," he said. "The liance.
world was shaken with war from 1618
to 1648, from 1702 to 1713, from 1793
to 1815, and from 1914 to 1918. This Docket Of Circuit
is one argument history affords: That
wars of magnitude do not tread upon Co urt Is Reduced
each other's heels._
"Every war of any consequence
leaves lots of minor issues unsettled. A considerable reduction in the
These are sources of contention be- number of cases on the county cir-
tween individual countries for a gen- cuit court docket was reported by
eration or more after the major issue Mrs. Luella M. Smith, court clerk, to
has been decided. the Judicial Council of Michigan re-
'Fundamental Issue' Lacking cently.
"Today there are plenty of small During the last quarter of 1935, 289
issues to vex nations, but the greatc
fundamental issue is lacking to set cases were disposed of while only 225
off the spark pf universal conflict." new cases were taken up, the report
The historian said the world can states. Typical of the reduction was
look "quite confidently to several dec- the drop in criminal cases pending,
ades of peace before another general from 29 on Oct. 1, to 12 at the end
war." of the year.
"It is always feared that the little A total of 81 days of court was
wars following a major war will re- held during this period by Justices
open the general issue," Dr. Usher George W. Sample and Homer Fer-
said. "But for three centuries they guson, and juries served altogether
haven't. The next great war will some 27 days. Of the cases heard,
grow out of a new issue." i222 were not contested, although tes-
A further reason for believing that timony was sometimes taken on spe-
general war is not imminent, he said, cial issues in those cases.

For Current Semester
The Detroit Symphony Orchestra,
under the baton of Bernardino Moli-
nari, guest conductor, will close the
Choral Union Series for the first sem-
ester, whe nit appears in a concert
here at 8:15 p.m. Friday at Hill Audi-
torium.
Mr. Molinari, the distinguished Ro-
man orchestral conductor, is visiting
America this season, and will appear
as guest conductor with several of the
symphony orchestras. He appeared
here several years ago with the De-
troit orchestra, which is well-known
in Ann Arbor.
The orchestra has made numerous
appearances here, usually under the
direction of Ossip Gabrilowitsch, di-
rector and noted pianist, or under
the baton of the assistant conductor,
Victor Kolar.
The program which Mr. Molinari
has selected will open with the Over-
ture to "The Roman Carnival" by
Berlioz, followed by "Thirteenth Sym-
phony in G Major" by Haydn, with
the movements, "Adagio, Allegro,
Largo, Manuetto, Trio, and Finale;
Allegro con spirito."
The orchestra will next present Mr.
Molinari's arrangement of "Largo"
by Handel, and "Moto Perpetuo,"
transcribed for orchestra by Mr. Mol-
inari.
The closing selections will be "Sym-
phony of the Seasons" by Malipiero,,9
and a symphonic poem, "The Pines
of Rome" by the Italian composer,
Respighi, which will include "The
Pines of the Villa Borghese," "The
Pines Near a Catacomb," "The Pines
of the Janiculum," and "The Pines
of the Appian Way." !
Probe Bullet Hole
In Airplane Crash
MEMPHIS, Tenn., Jan. 21. - (P) -
A theory that a pistol was fired
aboard the giant airliner "Southern-
er" before it plunged 17 persons to
death in an Arkansas swamp held the
attention of investigators today.
Discovery in the wreckage of an
automatic pistol and a piece of metal
with a hole through it about the size
of a bullet served only to deepen the
mystery of what happened aboard the
ship.
Fresh cause for speculation was a
statement of an American Airlines
official, Ed Hurlburt, that he believed
the weapon belonged to a passenger.
Bureau of air commerce officials said
at Washington that all but the "hu-
man element" in the crash had been
eliminated.
B. M. Jacobs, airlines inspector,
would not comment on the statement
of Sheriff J. M. Campbell of Forrest
City, Ark., that if the hole in the
metal was made by a bullet, it was
fired from inside the ship.
DALLAS, Tex., Jan. 21. - (/P)-The
Dallas News says airlines officials are
investigating a theory that a passen-
ger - temporarily deranged or seek-
ing to commit suicide without in-
validating his insurance policies -
caused the crash of the American
Airilnes plane in Arkansas last Tues-
day night.

Lost Three Sons W orley DiscussesWorley stated, whether it wants these
I.OSThre t7t1. ISCISSE'sstreets for storage purposes, and thuis
. n1),t to continue allowing the obstruction
" S EyEEZLof tr'affic by par"ed and doble-
- parked cars, or whether it wants to
Coninied frcni P uk I make it possible for automobiles to
was found that.50 tralic fatalities - pass easily from one part of town
cuire d during the year at night time,. to another over these main thorouh-
and only eight during the iay along tare.
the sections of street where street With the latter end in view, accord-
lighting was the poorest. iug to Professor Worley, the city can
As the result of these investigat ioi: pro vide adequate means at a min-
'it was estimated that the cost of imum of cost, and the improvements
improving the lighting system would would do much to eliminate the ab-
be approximately $95,000 and if the normal traffic accident and fatality
committee's theories prove correct, rate in Detroit.
nearly 38 lives per year resulting from - -
traffic accidents could be saved, Pro-
fessor Worley said.
An important phase of, the com-
mittee's plans for improving the traf-
fic situation in Detroit is a system
of arterial highways to facilitate the m v m n ftafci h o g se R T R U
movement of traffc in the congested~rENf
areas. The recommendations involve
no outlays for widening of streets or TEWEfLeY
for the construction of new streets,
Professor Worley observed. The plan
would include it. jarge part only the
pcarance of streets for traffic move-
ment, possibly one-way routings of Burr1
traffic, and the establishment of bet-
ter lighting and traffic signal facili-
-Associated Press Photo, ties.
Mrs. Charley Jones (above) of The city must decide, Professor
Gawley Bridge, W. Va., told the
House Labor Committee in Wash-
ington she believed the deaths of
her three sons were caused by
breathing silica dust while em- BERNARDINO
ployed on the Gawley Bridge tun-
nel project.
Chooe OLINARI
CMembers
For Debate Squad DISTINGUISHED ROMAN CONDUCTOR
The harangue of the debate squad -WILL LEAD THE
resounded throughout Angell Hall
yesterday afternoon as some of thenTRT Y I O
final selections for the Varsity de-
bate teams were being made. E
Twelve men will comprise the ul-
timate squad; three were announced in the CHORAL UNION SERIES
last night and the remainder will be
announced sometime today. Clifford
Christenson, William A. Centner, '38,"f
Ch senoS d ma3,e, 3a; Friday, January 24-, 3;15
with Harry Schneiderman, '37, as an.F i a ,J nry, i lP'
alternate, were selected by Mr. A. E.
Secord, debate coach, to represent the Tickets $1.0 0 - $1.5 0 - $2.00 at School of Music
University in two debates to be held
on March 6 at the University of Mis-
souri.
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Give

your boy advantages Lincoln never had--

vAN I.FH. S. BETTER SIGHT LAMP
For Home Study !

HE WHO LAUGHS LAST
LAUGHS BEST.
But He Who Laughs
First, Got His
GARGOYLE
Firs t

STUDYING by the flickering light
of the fire, Abraham Lincoln
achieved a goal that any boy might
envy ... but firelight was not respon-
sible for his success. Lincoln absorbed
knowledge despite this handicap, not
because of it. We can only guess how
thankful he would have been for the
strong, steady light - well shaded
and glareless -- of an I.E.S. BETTER
SIGHT Lamp.
Investigation shows that there is a
definite relationship between correct
lighting and the* grades
achieved by school chil-
dren. In Tuscumbia, /
Alabama, a study was /\

the two rooms. At the end of the test,
it was found that there were three
times as many failures in the poorly
lighted classroom as in the well-light-
ed room!
Correct lighting is equally impor-
tant in the home. You can be assured
of proper light to protect vision if you
use the lamp shown here for reading
or writing. The inner glass reflector
softens light and prevents glare. The
wide shade spreads the light over your
work, and the wide opening at the top
throws light to the ceil-
ing and eliminates shad-

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made to determine this.
Two identical rooms
were chosen. One room
had average lighting.
The other had very good
lighting. The test cov-
ered a period of three
years, with classes and

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ows. The lamp is high
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working area, and the
shade lining is white to
reflect more light. The
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comes in floor and table
styles, including a new
Three-Lite Lamp which
gives three levels of illu-

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