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August 09, 1931 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1931-08-09

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SUNDAY, AUGUST 9, 1931

u m MV~NJAM ~X SUNDAY, AUGUST 9, 1931

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j Daily Official Bulletin

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MUSSOLINI AGREES
TO VISIT GERMANY

Christens Dirigible

17

PMllctaon In 2w Bu letin Is constructive notice to all members
Ne Uniwrity. Oopy received at the office of the Dean of the
mr Seion unti l3:30, excepting Sundays. 11:30 a.m. Saturday.

a __ _.._

III 1

VOLUME XI SUNDAY, AUGUST 9, 1931 NUMBER 361
Orchestra Concert: The summer school symphony orchestra, David
Mattern, Conductor, assisted by Mary Zolliger Gibson, Soprano; George
Poinar, Violinist, and Ethel Stanton, Pianist, will give the following pro-
gram Sunday afternoon, August 9, at 4:15 o'clock in Hill Auditorium, to
which the general public with the exception of small children is in-
vited. Guests are requested to be seated on time as the doors will be
closed during numbers.
Goldmark: Overture, "Sakuntala"; E. Weber:.Concertstuck for Piano
and Orchestra (Ethel Stanton); Wagner: "Siegfried Idyl"; Mascagni:
Aria, "Vol 1o Sapete" from "Cavalleria Rusticana" (Mary Zollinger Gib-
son); Bruch: Concerto in G Minor for Violin and Orchestra (George
Poinar) Wilson: Overture "New Orleans" (Mardi Gras).
Charles A. Sink
Dr. H. M. Westergaard will give an illustrated lecture on "HOOVER
DAM" at 1:30 p.m., Monday, August 10, 1931 in room 445 West Engineer-
ing Building. This is presented as a part of the course E. M. 24. Those
interested are invited.
Annual "All Education Banquet" will be held at the Michigan League,
Tuesday evening, August 11, at 6:30 p.m. All teachers and those inter-
ested in teaching are invited. Speakers will include Professor Arnold
Sommerfeld of the University of Munich, Germany, and Professor
Thomas Marshall of Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. Dean J. B.
Edmonson will act as Toastmaster. Tickets $1.50. Call University Ex-
change 520 of Phone 23763 for reservations. Following the banquet
there will be a social hour. This function is sponsored by both Women's
and Men's Educational Clubs.
To Graduate Students in Education: At the all Education banquet
Tuesday, August 11, Dean Huber will speak briefly to those students
who complete their requirements for graduate degrees at the close of
the present Summer Session. All such students are strongly urged
to attend the banquet. Tickets may be secured at my office.
Clifford Woody, Chairman Graduate Committee, School Education
Faculty Concert: Mabel Ross Rhead, Associate Professor of Piano
in the School of Music, will give the following program at a Faculty
Concert, Tuesday evening, August 11, in Hill Auditorium at 8:15 p.m. to
which the general public with the exception of small children is in-
vited.
Bach-Tausig: Toccata and Fugue in D Minor; Chopin: Nocturne
Op. 27, No. 2; Mazurka Op. 33, No. 4; Etude Op. No. 3; Etude: Op. 25,
No. 6; Sonata Op. 35, Grave; Doppio Movimento; Scherzo; Lento; Presto;
Liszt: Etude in F Minor; Ravel: Alberada del Grocioso.
Charles A. Sink
Students, Colleges of Engineering and Architecture: All students
in these Colleges, taking courses other than Chemistry and Physics in
the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts, who have not called
at the Secretary's Office, 263 West Engineering Building, to give the
names of their instructors in such courses must do so before 12 noon
on Saturday; August 15, in order to receive their grades promptly at
the close of the Summer Session. Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary
Admiral Moffett Advocates Larger Airships
as Giant, New Akron' Is Launched by Navy

Duce
to

Accepts Invitation to Go
Berlin; Ministers Reach
Friendly Terms.

ROME, Aug. 8. - (P) - Premier
Mussolini today accepted Chancel-
lor Bruening's invitation to go to
Berlin for a return visit with Ger-
man officials at a date yet to be
determined.
A spirit of co-operation in thresh-
ing out the problems which affect
Italo-German relations and indi-
rectly the prosperity of the world
dominated today's conferences-the
second and last between the heads
of the German and Italian states.
Premier Mussolini's return call
on Chancellor Bruening and For-
eign Minister Curtius took the
form of a "secret" rendezvous at
the German embassy, a place where
police protection was easy and
which might legally be considered
German soil.
The visitors were to see Pope
Pius in separate private audiences
later in the day, in view of the fact
they are of opposite faiths, and
will entrain for Berlin and the
troubles of the homeland at 10 o'-
clock this evening.
Il Duce told his guests at an
official dinner Friday night that
Germany and Italy as well as all
other nations must labor together
in the "great common work whose
aim is to heal the mortal and ma-
terial wounds which the war left
behind and from which all peo-
ples still suffer.
He lauded German culture, sci-
ence and industry and expressed
sympathy with the Reich's efforts
to overcome her financial stringen-
cies, not forgetting to praise the
Hoover war debt holiday as an im-
portant factor in her rehabilitation.
Uruguay to Restrain
Imports of Luxuries
MONTEVIDEO, Uruguay, Aug. 8.
--(P)-A project restraining the im-
portation of certain "articles of
luxury" and forbidding the en-
trance of others until Dec. 31, 1931,
has been approved by the National
administrative council and is now
before Congress.
Among the articles banned tem-
porarily are radio apparatus, elec-
tric refrigerators, vacuum cleaners,
phonograph records, motor cars,
buses, supply parts for firearms,
canned goods and perfumery.
CARTTER'6

CATALONIANS FIRMr
IN LIBERTY STAND:
Will Decide Attitude Towards
Refusal of Autonomy at
Meeting Today.
BARCELONA, Spain, Aug. 8.-(P)
-With the greatest secrecy sur-
rounding his movements, Provision-
al President Macia has called a
meeting of Catalonians tomorrow
which is expected to formulate a
definite attitude in case the central
government should fail to grant the
province autonomy, it was learned
today.
Following an overwhelming vote
in favor of the autonomy statute,
Macia declined all interviews, but it
was authoritatively learned he has
been subjected to great pressure on
the part of radicals wishing abso-
lute separation from Spain and
others who adopted a more con-
ciliatory attitude.
He was understood to have con-

ferred secretly with leaders of vari-
ous groups who insist that the
statute must be accepted by Madrid
in its entirety and are said to have
proclaimed their willingness to fight
for their ideals. Until a few days
before the vote he was understood
to have favored the same principles.
Col. Macia's secretary said the
President was undecided concern-
ing a visit to Madrid to present the
statute and described his hesitancy
as due to unwillingness to lay him-
self open to a hostile reception
which is already heralded by Mad-
rid press comments on the voting.
Should Col. Macia receive an un-
favorable reception, it was said, the
people of Catalonia would be in-
clined to accept the fact as an un-
friendly act in "a diplomatic sense."
TYPEWRITING
MIMEOGRAPHING
and
A speciality for twenty
years.
Prompt service . . . Experienced oper.
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O. D. MORRILL
314 South State St. Phone 6615

A

Mrs. Herbert Hoover,
Wife of the President, yesterday
christened the new navy dirigible,
'Akron', before a crowd of more
than 100,000 people at the Akron
municipal airport.
SIXTEEN INJURED
WHEN BUSCRASHES
Two Passengers Seriously Hurt
as Montreal-to-New York
Coach Turns Over.
VALATIE, N. Y., Aug. 8.-()-
Sixteen passengers in a southbound
Montreal-New York bus of the
Champlain Coach Line were injured
today in a crash on the Albany
Post road, near this village.
The top and one side of the bus
were ripped off, and the machine
overturned after striking first a
cherry tree and then a telegraph
pole. Baggage was strewn in all
directions. Passengers were extri-
cated from the wreckage by passing
motorists and taken to the Hudson
State Hospital and to residences
nearby. Two of them, Mrs. A.
Hendis, 60 years old, of Newark,
N. Y., and Mrs. John Hilburn of
Irvington, N. J., were seriously hurt.
11 13'

ONE SUMMLER DAY
Affords ampe time for a de h ul 120-mile
rtm d m crson r river and
LAkeFoie frown Detroit to
PUT-N-BAY ISL AND PARK
Scams of the Battle of Lake Erie. Golf, bathing, boating,
hfiing picnic in the grove or dine at the fine hotels. Perry
Victory nonnmnent and wonderful caves.
7 5c R THE ROUND RI. CHIL[E40c
WFEKDAYS. $1.25 and 65c SUNDAYS.
Return msn day
Str. PW*6Bay leaves foot o Fist St., Detroit, daily, 9 a.m. Home at 8
p~m., emetPd, 2t15p b.for P~io-Bay, Cedar Point and Sandunky,O.
$7 A BARGAIN TWO-DAY OUTING $7
The Crescent Hotel Company and Ashley & Dustin
Sta Lirahave joined to offerthe extremely low rate o $7 fra tom
outing atPut-In-Baby.Leave Detroit any dayat9a~m., arrivell1aoonu.c
at Crescent Hotel, also evening dinner and room; breakfast and dinner
the next day. Round trip on same and dinner on the boat returning.
CEDAR POIT
The Lido of America. Special etc.uiwi every Friday with over thse
hoas at the Point, $1.50 round trip; other days oneohour stopover, fase
$1.7 S run trip, Cedar Paint or Shdy. Return same day.
DANCING MOONLIGHTS
Howe 11:30 pad. Satrdy unday, 75c.
Finzel's Snappy Baal.
ASHLEY & DUSTIN STEAMER LINE
?bot of First Street Detroit, Michigan

AKRON, O., Aug. 8.-(P)-Con-
struction of the second of two giant
naval dirigibles with a 7,500,000
cubic feet capacity was advocated
today by Rear Admiral William A.
Moffett, chief of the Bureau of
Aeronautics.
Speaking at the christening by
Mrs. Herbert Hoover of the new
dirigible Akron, Admiral Moffett de-
clared that to retain the world lead-
ership in airships the United States
must increase steadily the size of
its dirigibles.
"I hope that our second airship,
the ZRS-5, will be enlarged before
completion," he said, "and made
of 7,500,000 cubic feet volume in-
stead of 6,500,000 (the volume of thex
Akron). He estimated the present
limit of airships was 10,000,000 cubic
feet in volume.
Some funds for the second crafti
have been appropriated and the1
Goodyear-Zeppelin Corp. is ready to
start its construction pending the,

Navy's approval. If Admiral Mof-
fett's plan is followed it will be
nearly one-sixth again as large as
launched.
the Akron, the biggest dirigible ever
"We do not lead the world in our
merchant marine nor, alas, in our
navy," said Admiral Moffett, "but
we do, by the construction of this
great airship, now take the lead in
lighter-than-air craft.
"Everyone connected with this
project should be justly proud of
this accomplishment. We should
be ashamed were it otherwise for
with our practical monopoly of hel-
iium we have a nopportunity which
At would be a national disgrace to
neglect."
Great commercial air liners car-
rying the American flag to far cor-
ners of the earth were predicted by
the admiral as an outgrowth of the
Navy's leadership in building the
Akron.

I

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1KA'OW/2I 61W
A coon DINNER~
HE
, 4
DINNER 45c

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Michigan Repertory Players
Final Offering of the 1931 Summer Season
"Camille1
with such new and novel featuring as to justify the addition to the famous
title of the words
In Roaring Camp"
Beginning Wednesday, Aug.12
Historical Note: Soon after the great gold rush in '49, the first theatrical companies
began to tour the camps of the sierras. Among the first dramatic novelties came "Camille"
from the writings of Alexander Dumas; the people of the camps we have from the pen
of Bret Harte; the Roaring Camp scenes were written by Thomas Wood Stevens.

STATIO

ERY

'/,

Several

hundred boxes with fancy tissue
Originally priced $1.00 to $2.00.

linings.

Sale Price 60c
WAHR'S

The Box
Univerilty
Bookstore

LYDIA

MENDEL

SOHN THEATRE
For Reservations Phone 6300

All Seats 75c

'I

IE

,,i'll

11

Ip

SPECIAL!

.
rr*w "'Y"'

0

FIFTY

CENT

STEAK DINNER

Monday and Wednesday Nights-5:30-7:30
THE UNION TAPROO

1

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