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August 10, 1933 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1933-08-10

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Natarajan Says
Gandhi Method
Should Be Used

The News Of The World As Illustrated In Associated Press Pictures

Passive Resistance
Is Advocated For
Civilized Nation


(Continued from Page 1)
venient to make such an applications
in view of the problems which face
India in her relations with Great
Britain. .
Pointing out numerous similarities
between the Christian religion and
the Hindu, the speaker said Christian
nations must learn one thing which
is not contained in the Bible and in
which the Hindu religion goes be-
yond the Christian. The Hindu reli-
gion contains the reason for loving
one's neighbor as oneself.
T h e i r philosophy shows one's
neighbor is regarded as the same
person as oneself. This point must
be thoroughly understood and prac-
ticed if Gandhism is to be universally
applied, he said.
There is no question of success
or failure in the Gandhi movement.
Failure, according to Natarajan, who
quoted Robert Browning to show the
western interpretation of the same
idea, is merely more intense concen-
tration of the individual on the goal
sought. "What is failure?" he asked.
"It is not different from success.
They both seek the same end."
To westerners who tend to be skep-
tical of the results to be obtained
from non-violence, Natarajan re-
plied by asking what has come from
war. "India also enthusiastically en-
cered the 'War to End War' because
:she believed that universal peace
would be of value to her," he said.
"We didn't end war by violence, and
,ve may not end it within our own
lifetime. However, in the Gandhi
movement men can make. an honest
attempt to do it, and that is a great

A tribunal of seven men was created by Presilent Roosevelt to preserve industrial peace in the
nation as a major step in the recovery campaign. The group is headed by Senator Robert F. Wagner of
New York. The other members are William Green of the American Federation or Labor; Dr. Leo Wol-
man, leader in the clothing union; John L. Lewis of the Mine Workers of America; Walter C. Teagle,
president of the Standard Oil Company of New Jersey; Gerard Swope of the General Electric com-
pany and Louis E. Kirstein, Boston merchant.

Police hunted in the realms of business and romance for clues
in the strange slaying of Henry F. Sanborn, rail executive and scion
of a prominent St. Paul family, whose body was found in a shallow
grave in a Long Island thicket. The place where the body was found
is shown above.

arrnsworth Races
May Be Staged At
Algonac This Year
DETROIT, A u g. 9. - Detroit's
chance for seeing the Harmsworth
race between Gar Wood's Miss Amer-
ica X and Hubert Scott Paine's Miss
Britain III was believed by the yacht-
ing fraternity today to be in peril
with the departure of two gold cup
officials to Algonac this noon, pre-
sumably to study the feasibility of
laying a course there, and as well, to
sound out Algonac citizens on the
transfer of the race.
The officials were W. D. Edenburn
and Hugh Gunnison. Edenburn is
chairman of the race committee in
charge of the Harmsworth, and news
that the Harmsworth course might
not be in Lake St. Clair where it was
last year-developed last night' when
Gold Cup committee officials admit-
ted the site for the course had not
been definitely decided upon.
At the time it was stated that the
course might be moved up to Lake
St. Clair, opposite, Jefferson Beach,
laid out along the Canadian Shore,
or taken to Algonac. It is known
that Gar Wood would prefer to de-
fend the trophy in the St. Clair
River at Algonac.
Seven Cents a Page
PHONE 2-1636
Leave Name and Address
Quick Sexvice
ice. Phone 2-1988.
WILL-Pay cash for used ladies' bi-
cycle. Write Box 5, Michigan Daily.
new suits and overcoats. Will pay
3, 4, 5 and 8, 9 dollars. Phone Ann
Arbor, 4306 Chicago Buyer. 34b c
LADY-Wishes ride soon to Albany
or New York. Sharing expenses.
Phone 8154.
WANTED-Sept. 15. two rooms and
board. Home privileges for grad-
uate student and boy in University
High School. Please state price, lo-
cation and describe family. Box 78.
RELIABLE-White woman wants po-
sition as cook in fraternity or so-
rority. References. Phone 7988.
LEARNGTO PLAY-Popular music.
Max Gail. University Music ouse.
Tuesday afternoons, or phone 4917.
GOLFSIDE Riding Academy Coupon
Book. $12 of coupons for $9.60.
Phone 2-2340. 25
NICE-Single and double rooms for
graduate or employed women. 1328
Washtenaw. 8327. 26

'High Official'
Is Accused In
Graft Charges
Two Unnamed Men Took
Protection Money From
'Disorderly Houses'
DETROIT, Aug. 9.-A high public
official and a professional bondsman
have been accused of taking. $1,000
a month as protection money from
a syndicate operating five disorderly
houses, officials of Judge W. McKay
Skillman's" one-man grand jury dis-
closed today The offici<ls would
not name them.
It was also disclosed by grand
jury officials that the first informa-
tion that led to the investigation into
charges that members of the police
vice squad were extorting money
f r o m notorious disorderly house
keepers came from a patrolman.,
"This officer would not give out
his name, saying that if he did so,
it would mean his'throat would be
cut' and he would be' transferred
to the sticks," a grand jury official
"The patrolman named a high
public official and a professional
bondsman as getting $1,000 a month
from a disorderly house syndicate.
"He told us that word was passed
through the high official to mem-
bers of the vice squad not to bear
down on the houses in the syndi-
cate if they did not want to find
themselves transferred to undesir.-
able posts."
Grand jury officials disclosed also
that they had information that
houses operated by the sync~cate
had beendoing business for a year
without fear of police interference.
"We were even told of instances
where police officers drove past dis-
orderly houses, while inmates were
soliciting in the street, withoutin-
terferring with them," the officials
Mats. 15c - Nights 25c
Now Playing.!- -
Barbara Stanwyck
"Bitter Tea
Of General

Police seeking information about
Henry F. Sanborn, rail executive
found slain on Long Island, would
like to question Bancroft Mitchell.
(above), who is now on a vacation
in Italy, regarding Sanborn's busi-
ness interests. Mitchell, an invest-
ment counsellor, was interested in
a recent business deal with the
dead man.
Johnny Fischer
Among Players
In US. Amateur
Johnny Fischer, of Cincinnati, a
member of last year's Varsity golf
team and winner of the 1932 inter-
collegiate title, was one of those to
qualify for the national amateur golf
tournament which will be played
September 11 to 16 on the Kenwood
course, in Cincinnati.
Leading qualifiers and probable
contenders for the crown include
Johnny Goodman, of Omaha, the na-
tional open title holder, Frank Dolp,
of Portland, Ore., and Lawson Little,
of California.
Among others who will participate
in the tournament are George Daw-
son, of Chicago, Walter Emery, the
present intercollegiate champion,
Charlie Seaver of Los Angeles, Maur-
ice McCarthy of Cleveland and Gus
Moreland of Dallas.
(By University Observatory)
Temperature at 7 a. m., 60.0.
Maximum temperature for 24
hours ending 7 p. in., 76.8 at
1 p. m.
Minimum temperature for 24
hours ending 7 p. in., 58.0 at
6:30 a. m.
Temperature at 7 p. in., 69.0.
Precipation for 24 hours end-
ing 7 p. in., 0.
Total wind velocity for 24 hours
ending at 7 p. m., 63.6.
.. DACE Jack Nelson's Band
DANC Free adm. Park plan
or 5oc couple
B EAC HVia Saline, Clinton,
r I E R and Brooklyn, to c
Clark's Lake

William R. Delenski was return- Betty Downes, 15, daughter of
ed to Atlanta from San Antonio, James R. Downes, Philadelphia
Texas., to answer a charge of kid- railroad executive, is being guard-
naping , John K. Ottley, Atlanta ed at a New Hampshire girl's camp
banker, in an attempt to get $40,- to prevent kidnapers from carry-
000 ransom. ing out a threat to abduct her.
Annual Shower Of Meteors To
Hit Atmosphere On August 11

Elliott Roosevelt and his bride, theiformer Ruth Googins of Fort
Worth, Tex., are shown during their honeymoon at Santa Monica,

The chances of a falling meteor kill-
ing anyone in the United States are
estimated as no more than one per-
son in several generations, and the
annual shower of meteors due the
night of August 11 will never harm
For these August shooting stars,
the Perseids, are calculated to be
not much larger than grains of
wheat. They burn to dust while still
50 to 60 miles aloft. They have a
history proving their safety, for they
have been observed for more than
1,000 years.
Punctual Visitors
These Perseids punch the celestial
time clock with more punctuality
than any other visitors from space.
They were first reported authenti-
cally 1103 years ago, on July 26, 830
A.D. In the long period since they
have changed their arrival, slowly
getting a little later, by only 16 days.
They should appear in the northeast
sky after midnight of August 11-12.
To see them it is necessary to be
in the country, because the lights
of cities dim them too much for
more than occasional view. The av-
erage watcher is likely to'see 15 to
20 Perseids an hour.
These meteors are visitors from
regions of space high above the
earth. They travel in a very wide
path which is steeply inclined to the
plane of the earth's annual journey
around the sun.
Like that of the planets, this me-
teor path is elliptical, but it is long-
er than any of the planets' orbits
except Pluto. It takes the Perseids
about 2,000,000,000 miles up and out
into space when they are farthest
from the sun. As they come swoop-
ing down close to the sun the earth
cuts this Perseid path every August.
Texas Leads in Falls
The estimates of how often a me-
teor might hit a man are made by

H. H. Nininger, of the Colorado
Museum of natural history. His cal-
culations are based on verified me-
teors striking the earth. These num-
ber 130,000 in the past 125 years.
In that time Texas has reported
more falls than any other state, a
count of 31. Kansas and North Car-
olina come second with 23 each. Tak-
ing the number of recorded falls in
Kansas, Mr. Nininger estimates that
the chances of a person being hit
in that state are one in several thou-
sand years.
In the brief period of keeping au-
thentic, world records, a man was in-
jured at Mhod, India, February -16,
1827. At least eight buildings have
been struck and penetrated by me-
Fisher's Boat,
Is Destroyed
DETROIT, Aug. 9.-Fire destroyed
the interior of William A. Fisher's
yacht, the Laura M., IV, in its well
in a canal at the rear of 600 Lenox
avenue south today. Complete des-
truction of the craft was averted
after an hour's battle by two fire
department companies'.
William Hansen, 25 years old,
whose father, Otto, is caretaker of
the Fisher boat well, confessed he
set the fire because, he was angry
at his father and wanted to disgrace
him in the eyes of the Fishers, ac-
cording to Patrolman Dewey Quick,
of McClellan Station: The father
works three days a week at the boat
well, where the Hansens made their
home, but was off duty today.

Cutting Hours
Is Contrary To
(Continued from Page I)'
pending a hearing on a permanent
code of fair competition.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 9.-(-)-The.
national r e c o v e r y administration
busied itself today with making
rough the path of any transgressors
of its program.
Officially, the administration was
holding fire against violators until
some date a couple of weeks hence.
But it did reveal that it already was
plotting out a plan of attack on those
who break faith with or refuse
pledges to abide by codes of fair
competition designed to raise wages
and provide more jobs.
While Hugh S. Johnson, admin
istrator, frowned at the word "boy-
cott," herneverthelesshallowed it to
become known that the government
would use some of the following
Refusal by the government
to buy material from industries
hol'ding aloof from President
Roosevelt's .recovery move;;
Publication in newspapers of,
the names of those who dis-
play NRA's Blue Eagle but who
violate4 pledges;
A nation-wide combine of
housewives against retail estab-
lishments ;efusing to accept
WASHINGTON, Aug. 9. - --
Speaking directly to retailers and
grocers-but indirectly' to all em-
ployers who convenant with Presi-
dent Roosevelt to increase employ-

ment-Hugh S. Johnson warned to-
day that agreements must be ful-
Turning momentarily from a hear-
ing on a permanent code for the
bituminous coal industry, he struck
out at "misunderstandings" which
he said had led to shortening of oper-
ating store hours instead of adding
more employees.
Thousands more workers were
brought within the scope of the
Presidential agreements meantime
with approval by Johnson of modi-
fied wage and hour provisions for
the petroleum and jewelry indu§-


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Glenna Farrell Marion Marsh
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