Herald and Review from Decatur, Illinois on July 19, 1931 · Page 20
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Herald and Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 20

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Decatur, Illinois
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Sunday, July 19, 1931
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1 SUNDAY, JULY 19, 1931 DECATUR HERALD 20 DECATUR HERALD COLUMBIA'S FIRST TELEVISION PROGRAM TO BE ON TUESDAY : ? r Decatur Mans Aspirations in Field of Magical Art Terminated Suddenly by Explosion of Machine Gun Bullet Lionel Martelle, Once on Road to International Fame as Illusionist To the us of machine guns and poisonous gasses during the World war may be attributed the fact that there i3 in Decatur a man who puts in his time showing people how to take dust out of carpets, instead of going about the country showing people how to take rabbits out of silk hats. Lionel Martelle. sales manager of carpet sweepers for the Illinois Power & Light Corpn., here, who at one time had considerable prominence as a man who could make two billiard balls appear where before there was but one, now devotes his time to the less romantic but also less nerve wracking enterprise of making two sales appear where before there seemed likelihood of being none. On Stage at Six Beginning his stage career in magical productions at the age of six. Martelle during the course of the next 20 years developed such deftness in his art that he became well known to audiences throughout Europe and America. Mr. Martelle was born In Paris, his father operated a por trait studio. His father was inter ested in magic in an amateur way and was well acquainted with La-favptte. an illusionist world prom inent some 25 years ago. In one of his acts Lafayette produced Dy magic" a live teddy bear, who continued the act by leading the orchestra through a number. Martelle, at the age of six, was drafted to be the bear. As he grew older, he continued to work with Lafayette, and developed not only a deep-seated interest in magic, but also, under the great master s tutelage, both extensive knowledge of and polished deftness in the use of illusion. The tragic death of Lafayette In 1908 suddenly put Martelle out into the world to shift for himself. It was in the Empire theater, Edinburgh, during the production of a big stage illusion to illustrate the -1812 Overture" that the scenery caught fire from an electric circuit. Lafayette was trapped and burned to death. Invented Illusion "Oddly enough, when the theater was rebuilt, its opening performance in 1923 featured a magician, who used an illusion similar to that used by Lafayette," recalls Martelle. "I suppose that was to show that the management had confidence the new theater was fireproof." Completing his education in Eton college, England. Mr. Martelle returned to the stage, developing a company of his own. For some time he travelled through Europe, then in 1910 came to the United States. For a time he worked with illusionists in this country: Houdinl, Blackstone and others, then he formed a new company of his own and toured this country for several years on theater, and chautauqua circuits. Specializing in no one form of magic, he was able to bring out something new each season. It was his practise to devote part of his program to the usual sleights, humorous tricks nd comparatively simple manipulations, then close with one or more impressive presentations. One season he featured a "mental telepathy" act, in which a young woman seated at a piano would play any number named to Martelle by any person in the audience. Another season he featured a complicated illusion, developed and patented by himself. In this illusion, Martelle appeared at the front of the stage, bare except for the presence of two "Fifth avenue" traffic control shanties mounted six feet above the floor on four legs, the towers six feet apart and each standing eight feet forward of the backdrop, on which was painted a view of Fifth avenue. New York. At a signal from Martelle, there would appear on the stage a man dressed as a policeman and another in the guise of a burglar. Lots of Work Martelle would send the burglar into the shanty on one control tower, the policeman into the other, then blow a whistle and the doors cf the two shanties would close as if by magic. Instantly Martelle would blow his whistle again, and the doors would reopen, revealing the shanty the policeman had occupied now to be empty; the burglar would have vanished, and seated in the shanty the burglar had occupied would be the policeman, wearing the clothes that an instant before had been worn by the burglar. Another blast of Martelle's whistle and the two towers would collapse, throwing the two shanties together in the middle of the stage. Instantly the two shanties would become Joined and would be transformed Into a replica of a Fifth avenue bus, which calmly would roll off the stage. "It took a lot of work to evolve that effect." Mr. Martelle recalled. "And it took a lot more work to stage it Keeping everything: Just right, so there could be no possibility of a hitch required a lot of attention and Involved considerable more hard work than the simple whistle blowing done for the benefit of the audience." At the outbreak of the World war. Mr. Martelle chanced to be on a theatrical tour in Canada. Immediately -celling his tour, he enlisted as a private and was assign- Lionel Martelle UNTIL wound3 received in the World war prevented continuing such work, Mr. Martelle presented illusions and magical curiosities on theatrical and chautauqua circuits in Europe and America. ed to the famous Princess Pat regiment, which was among the shock troops of the British army. Victim of Gas "We took practically no time for training. Just three weeks after enlisting I was sent over the top for the first time, but it wa3 four years before I received a wound serious enough to put me out of service." He was, however, a victim of the first gas barrage laid by the Germans. "One day we saw a smoke barrage rolling toward us over No Man's Land. This was the first thing of its kind we had seen, but we suspected its purpose. It was a cloud of dark gray, oily looking smoke, that clung to the ground and rolled toward us across an even front. It was thick enough to hide an army, and we suspected that under Its cover the enemy would charge our trench. We wet our handkerchiefs, tied them over our noses and mouths, and stood our ground. The expected attack failed to come, and we concluded that either the enemy had lacked masks that would enable them to walk in the smoke, or else that it merely had been an experiment that would be put to practisal use later. "Several days later we saw a similar cloud coming toward us, and made the same preparations to meet it. Instead of smoke, this barrage was gas, and before we comprehended the situation, thousands were dead and dying." Martelle in this attack received effects that put him out of service for months and injuries that he will carry throughout life. Gave Up Career Four years from the day he enlisted, he was wounded below the left knee by an explosive machine gun bullet. His Injury was so serious that he remained in a hospital until four years after the war had ended. Returning to this country after recovering sufficiently to be discharged, Martelle did not immediately return to his art. For a year he served in the Universal studios, Hollywood, as cameraman. Finally he again returned to the stage, but found that his wartime Injuries had left him unable to withstand the exhausting demands of constant travel, or the nervous strain of stage work. With considerable regret, he determined to give up the work he had taken up so enthusiastically in his youth, and determined upon a living in which his health would be less In Jeopardy. Notwithstanding his forced separation from it. however. Martelle continues to hold a lively Interest in magic, and as much for his own amusement as for that of those before whom he appears, he frequently performs for groups of friends or clubs of business associates. MRS. HOOVER WILL . CHRISTEN "AKRON" IN PROGRAM AUG. 8 Formal christening of the mammoth U. S. Navy dirigible "The Akron," with Mrs. Herbert Hoover as sponsor, will be broadcast over a National Broadcasting company network from the Goodyear airship dock. Akron, O., Saturday, Aug. 8, at 1:30 p. m. High government officials and leaders in aviation will attend the ceremonies and many will speak as the world's largest lighter-than-alr craft receives its official name, christened by the First Lady of the Land. Part of the program will originate high on a platform erected before the ship's pointed nose and part in the luxurious cabin. DANCED TO LOS ANGELES . Marlon Nixon, who plays opposite Eddie Quillan in RKO Pathe's "Sweepstakes", danced to Los Angeles in an act on the Pantages circuit SA40 v, JftiH NEW SCHOOL BIDS MAY BE THROWN OUT Attorneys Seek Interpretation of New Law Before Letting Job MIGHT RAISE COST Whether the fact that bids on the new Woodrow Wilson Junior High school and Centennial school addition were called before July 1 will release the school board from observance of a new law, was being discussed Saturday by members of the board, architects and contractors. The new law requires that speci fications for public works must include a wage scale, and that con tractors in submitting bids must include this scale which is to be the one prevailing in the community at the time. It appears, however, that the law contains a provision stating that it does not apply to contracts let or Invitations for bids issued before July 1, 1931. B. S. Brooks of Brooks, Bramhall and Dague, architects who drew the plans, said that specifications for both buildings were in the hands of most of the contractors before July 1, as plans had been formally approved and date for opening of bids set in a school board meeting on the night of June 24. Investigates Law Robert P. Vail, attorney for the school board, said that he could not give an opinion as to whether the law in question applied to school building contracts until he makes further investigation early next week. "A complete copy of the law in the final form as passed by the legislature did not reach me until nearly noon Saturday, and there are some points on which I must obtain additional information from Springfield before giving an opinion," he said. Mr. Vail said he had advised Carl Weilepp, president of the school board, to defer letting the contracts until he is prepared to submit an opinion. The school board had planned to meet early this week and either let the contracts or decide to give the two low bidders an opportunity to re-submit estimates, a privilege reserved by the board in asking for bids. However, should the new law apply to the letting of these contracts, it will be necessary to readvertise for bids from all contractors as all proceedings to date will be void. Would Raise Costs Both Mr. Brooks and C. M. Neeld, one of the low bidders on the original specifications voiced the opinion that inclusion of a specified wage scale in the bids and subsequent contract would compel contractors to raise their bids if they are to bid again on this basis. State's Attorney John VV. Evans said he had not studied the law carefully as yet but that he questioned whether a law of this kind would be upheld by the courts because its provisions interfere with the right of contract Whether this proves to be the case ultimately or not, compliance with the law is necessary pending, the decision of the higher courts. ATTENTION GIVEN TO COSTUMES' COLORS IN BLACK, WHITE FILMS The proper coloring of sets and costumes is one of the most im portant parts of the technical side of motion picture making, despite the fact that the colors used never appear on the screen. Color is carefully studied by the set designers and costume depart ment as well as by the director and the actors. Of first importance In selecting a color scheme is understanding the effect of various colors on the moods of the players. A comedy sequence is playing in a gaily col ored set; a heavy dramatic se quence on a somberly tinted stage. Although photography reduces colors to charcoal shades on the screen, settings are painted natural colors because of the psychological effect on the players. Experiments have been made in painting sets in shades of grey, but the perform ances in such scenes have invariably been mediocre. Costumes also are selected for their mental reactions. A red evening gown which will photograph the same as a black gown, often is used because of its exhilirating ef fect KING BAGG0T WILL RETURN TO PICTURES King Baggot, ex-leading man for Mary Pickford and later a star in the old Biograph days, returns to the screen after a prolonged ab sence in a role In "Sweepstakes," Eddie Quillan's latest picture which Al Rogell Is directing. Baggot, who was also a director of silent films at one time, will be seen as a race horse trainer in this RKQ Pathe turf opus. Others in the cast are James Gleason, Marion Nixon, Lew Cody, Frederic Burton, Lillian Leighton and others. THREE YEARS IN ROLE Sam Hardy, supporting Ruth Chatterton in "The Magnificent Lie", played one role, opposite Le-nore Ulrich in "Kiki", for three solid years on Broadway. Columbia to Present First Television Program with Sound on Chain Tuesday With its inaugural program at. 8:45 o'clock Tuesday evening, the Columbia Broadcasting system's experimental television station in New York, Station W2XAB, marks the entry of chain systems operating on a national scale into the television broadcasting field. . At that time a sight and sound program will be broadcast over WABC, W2XAB, W2XE (short .wave) and the coast-to-coast network. The opening of the station follows several weeks of tests in which clear reception of W2XAB's signals was reported from cities as far away from New. York as Boston, Hartford, Baltimore, Camden, Schenectady and Philadelphia. Although sight transmission of the premiere program will be limited geophaphically to a comparaatively small section along the Eastern seaboard, the sound transmission wit be carried to most of the 85 outlets of the Columbia system. Florence Trumbull, Pianist, Featured Tonight as Guest Artist in Program By Chicago Philharmonic Orchestra Florence Trumbull, noted Ameri can pianist, will be guest artist with the Chicago Philharmonic orchestra during the second of a series of eight concerts to be broadcast from the stadium of Loyola university over an NBC network at 7:45 o'clock this evening. She will play Edward Grieg's "Concerto for Piano in A Minor," assisted by the orchestra of 80 pieces under the able direction of Adolphe Dumont Miss Trumbull has won many admirers throughout the continent, as well as in her native land, having appeared in concerts in London, Paris, Berlin and Vienna. For 14 years she was a pupil of the Viennese master, Leschetizky, and for 10 years of that period assisted him in his teaching. The two musical offerings for the half hour period will be as follows: 1. Concerto for Piano in A Minor Edvard Grieg (Florence Trumbull with orchestra.) 2. Les Preludes Liszt (Symphonic Poem No. 3.) Among the stations In the mid west through which the program may be heard are KYW, WJR and WREN. BCNDAV MORNING 6:00 Melody Hour; WEAK WGT. Lew White, organist: wibo. Vt'SB. Heroes of the Church: WABC. WCATT. 7:00 Deutsche orchestra: KilOX, KRID. Balladeers; TEAF, WOW. Children's Hour; WENR: WJR. 7:30 Japanese Xylophone Soloist; WOW, WEAF. !:15-Recltallsts; WEAF, WOW. 7:."0 Educational Features; KRLD. KMOX. 8:00 Southland Sketches: WSB. WOW. Woodwind Ensemble; WJZ, WCi'L. 8:30 Lew White, organist; WEAF, WON. Fiddlers Three: WFNR. WI.W. 8:45 Tony's ScrapbooR; KM EC. KMOX Pollock and Lawnhurst; WENR, WLW. 9:00 Neapolitan Davs; WEAF, WOC. Klrilloffs orchestra: WJZ. 8:30 Rochester Concert orchestra; WI.W. WG.V. 10:00 Neely's Ensemble: WOC, WENR. Steindel's orchestra: WBPM. KMOX. 10:15 Von Hallberg's Ensemble; WENR. WOC. 10:30 Kirlllott'a orchestra; WLW, WREN. International Broadcast; WMAQ, WBBM. 10:4.'! Deutsch's orchestra; W C C O, KMOX. 11 :00 Logan's orchestra; WENR, WIBO. 11:15 Helen Nugent. Harriet T.ee and Charlotte Harrlman. contraltos; WABC. WCAtJ. 11:30 Paul Elsler"i orchestra: WREN. WJR. Evan Evans, baritone, with Symphony orchestra; WMAQ, WCCO. Snmlay Afternoon 11:00 Ann Leaf, organist; WMAQ. WCCO. 18:18 Estrada's band; WGT. WSM. 12:30 Lee Sims and llo Mny Bailey with llerble Kay's orchestra; KYW, WLW. Prefers the GRAND OPERA, which Is the ambition of nearly every possessor of a strong voice of wide range, has never held an appeal for Veronica Wiggins, NBC contralto, who, ex- Mavor James J. Walker has been invited to lift the curtain from the nhoto-electrlc cells, formally mark ing Columbia's expansion to visual as well as audible entertainment Civic, radio and stage celebrities will narticinate in the 45 minute program. Licensed tinder the call letters W2XAB, the experimental television station will operate in a frequency channel from 2700 to 2850 kilocycles with 500 watts power, utilizing 60-line scanning at 20 frames per second. The installation presents the latest in television pickup apparatus. For the present, while television yet remains in a more or less experimental stage, comparatively few of the programs heard over WABC will be televised. The customary sound channel for W2XAB will be W2XE, the Columbia shortwave station which is heard regularly as far away as England, South America and Australia. Deutsch's orchestra; KMOX. WMAQ. Gene Austin, tenor, guest artist with William Wlrges' orchestra; KSD, WOW. Program: Selection from "Greenwich Village Follies Orchestra Tou Never Hurt My Feelings Until You Said Goodbye Gene Austin So Beats Mv Heart for You. Orchestra I Found A Million Dollar Baby Gene Austin Dizzy Fingers Two Pianos Selections from "Peer Gynt." : Orchestra Tour Success Is My Happiness Gene Austin My Cubalcro Orchestra I'll See You Again Gene Austin 1:00 George Shackley'a orchestra; WSM. KDKA. Barlow's Symphony orchestra; WMAQ, KRLD. 1:30 Alexander Basy's orchestra; WENR. 'KSD. S:00 Dilworth's orchestra; KSD. WSM. Kavlnla Opera concert: KYW. WLW. Cathedral Hour; WMAL. KRLD. 3:00 Sanford's orchestra; KYW. WOW. Sabbath Reveries; WREN. WLW. French Trio; WABC, KRLD. .1:1." Pastorale: WLAC. WBBM. 3:45 Theo Karle. tenor, with Barlow's orchestra; WBBM. WABC. 4:00Cathol!e Hour: WSM, WENR. Chicago Knights: WBBM, KRLD. 4:15 Piano Duo: WREN. WJZ. 4:30 Betty Smart and Ben Alley with Rich's orchestra: WABC. WCAU. Breen and de Rose: WREN, WJZ. Howard NeumilleT. pianist; WBBM, WCCO. 4:45 International Singers: WLW, KDKA. 6:00 sodero's concert orchestra: WOC, WHO. Negro Biblical Stories: WREN, WJR. 6:15 John Barclay, baritone, and Dag-mar Rybner, pianist: WREN, WSM. Piano Pals: WMAQ. KMOX. 6:30 Daddy and Kollo: KMOX. WBBM. 6:15 Boswell Bisters: WMAQ. KMOX. prxnAY EVENING 8:00 Dilworth's orchestra: WLW. KYW. Elizabeth Lennox, contralto, guest artist with Hublnoff's orchestra: WOW. KSD. 6:13 Kate Smith: KMOX. WABC. Armbruster's orchestra: WLW. WREN 6:30 Harbor Lights: WJR. WLW. 6:45 C.loom Chasers: KMOX, WBBM. 7:00 Peter Biljo's orchestra: KMOX, WCCO. Armbruster's string ensemble: WENR. WLW. 7:15 Russian Singers: WON, KSD. Vivian Holt and Lillian Rosedaln, guest artists with Brusiloff'a orchestra: KYW. WLW. 7:45 Joe Rines' orchestra: WENR, WOW. Dumont's Fvmphony orchestra: WENR, WSB. 8:15 Olive Marshall, guest artist, with Franko Goldman's band: WOW. WSM. 8:30 Sorey's orchestra: KRLD, KMOX Laurler's Slumber Music: WENR, WREN. WLW. Program: Sing Me To sleep Ballet Egyrtienne Melody In F Orchestra . Berceuse from "Jorelyn' Violin and Cello duet Selections from "'Cavalleria Rustl-cana" Music of the SpheTet Narcissus Sing Me To Bleep. 8:45 Warnow'a orchestra: WBBM, KMOX. Sunday at Beth Parker's: KTW, WOW. 9:00 Docrr's Saxophone Octet: WENR, WREN. Microphone choirs, has confined her professional activities chiefly to the broadcasting studios. Outside of her singing, her chief Interest Is her home in Montclair, with its garden and a suburban atmosphere. CHINCH BUGS IN SWARMS MAKE HAVOCJN CORN No Way to Estimate Amount of Damage Done by Pests SOME FIELDS STRIPPED Macon county farmers Saturday looked forward to showers that would be beneficial to corn and other crops, but those In the chinch bug sections have abandoned all hope that rains can now retard insect damage. Swarms of the bugs are now flying, and when they reach that stage there Is nothing that will retard the damage they do. Cannot Estimate Damage There are a few parts i of the county in which they will reduce the corn crop by 50 per cent., it is believed. There are many other parts of the county that are free of the insects, and it is thought that the total damage in the county will be a small percentage of the entire crop. There Is no basis for any accurate survey of what the damage may amount to and It is varyingly estimated at from 2 to 3 per cent to as high as 10 per cent. Corn in some parts of the county was showing need of showers Saturday, and in others there appeared no serious lack of moisture. Rainfall has been spotted over the county in the last several weeks, some sections receiving three or four times as much as others. In all sections, however, there has been insufficient moisture for pastures, and they are very short. Rains will freshen them temporarily, but it is unlikely that they will be brought to good condition. SESSUE HAYAKAWA IN SAX ROHMER THRILLER Coincident with the arrival in Hollywood of Sessue Hayakawa to start work on "Daughter of the Dragon" In which the famous Japanese star of silent days makes his return to the screen, additions of well-known players were made to the cast of this new Sax Roh-mer story which Paramount Is to produce at the West Coast studio. These include Bramwell Fletcher, Frances Dade, Holmes Herbert, Nclla Walker, Lawrence Grant and Nicholas Soussanin. Besides Hayakawa, featured roles will be played by Anna Wong and Warner Oland. TALLULAH BANKHEAD STAR IN "MY SIN" Tallulah Bankhead's next picture, "My Sin" will go Into production at the New York studio June 15. Para mount announces. She will appear opposite Fredric March under the direction of George Abbott "Uncertain Women" starrine Claudette Colbert also will go into production in Jiew York this month. Continental String Quartet: KMOX. 9:15 Armchair Quartet: WSB, WOW. U:30 Roblson s orchestra: W S M. WENR. Larry Larsen, organist, and Chaun-cey Parsons, tenor: WREN, WEN It. Variety program: KRLD, WABC 10:00 South Sea Islanders: WENR. WOC. Heurv Thels" orchestra: WLW. WENR 10:30 Larry Funk's orchestra: WEAF. WOC. Ann Leaf, organist: WCCO. KRLD. Merriman's orchestra with sololbts: WENR. WREN. Program: Love is Meant To Make Us Glad Pilgrims Duet: Charlotte Simons and Harold Branch The Faltering Dusk Ruth Ann Watson Adieu, Sweet Amaryllis. .. .Pilgrims Mary of Allendale Richard Maxwell Shephards Dance Pilgrims Armorer's Song Earl Waldo Comln' Thru the Eye Mary Merker Good Night Beloved .... Pilgrims WJBL PROGRAMS SUNDAY HAYTIMK 8:45 Selected Recordings. 9:00 International Bible Students. :13 Allen & Peek. 9:45 silent. 10:45 West side Nazarene church. 12 :0" Silent. MM.r F.VKNINO 6:00 Father Flanagan's Boys' Home program. 8:30 Recordings. 7:on Popular Program. 7:30 East Side Baptist church. FEATURED ORCHESTRA TO PRESENT PROGRAM OVER STATION WJBL Wit Thoma and his ten Prlnre- tonians from the Greystone Ball room In Detroit, will offer a haii-hour program of dance melodies from Radio Station WJBL from 6:30 to 7:00 o'clock this evening. This dance band Is well known throughout the country, having played durinc their nation-wide tours, in twenty states and Canada. Lew Cody Takes to "Lighthousekeeping" When a bachelor sots iin hnn.n. keeping in a beach cottapn havlnir the architecture of a lighthouse it is known as llghthousekccpmg! So says Lew Cody, since moving last week into "The Lighthouse", the former - Pauline Frederick house which the actor has pur chased. It Is located ten miles un tho coast from the Malibu b"ach colony. Cody recently finished a pal In "Horseflesh" i4 Metro-Gold vn-llayer. I Cost of Armaments Severe Drag On Return of World Prosperity Hoover's Action in Demanding Reduction of Arms Constructive U. S. STAKE IS LARGE (By United Prut.) BABSON PARK, Mass., July 19 President Hoover is determined that the good results of the mora torium shall not be offset by a continuation of heavy European armament expenses. He forcibly re minds Europe that the real start for world recovery lies In cutting down arms expenditures. The President's move is well timed. When nations are prosperous such advice goes unheeded, but now when' they are financially flat on their backs and threatened with revolution there Is more chance of success. At Radio Briefs "Bendemeer's Stream" and Kreis-ler's "The Old Refrain" are to be sung by the Balladeers in their program over WCFL and WTAM at 7 o'clock this morning. Denza's "Si Tu M'Almais," eung by Guiseppe dl Bendetto, tenor, will be a feature of the Neapoliton Days program over WENR and WOC at 9 o'clock. George Lansbury, first commissioner of works in the labor government of the British commonwealth, will speak from London through WMAQ and WBBM at 10:30 o'clock. Gene Austin, tenor, will feature the Artists service program with WilUam Wirges orchestra over WTAM and KSD at 13:30 o'clock, noon "Rivalries of Life" will be discussed by Rev. Frederick K. Stamm in the Friendly hour at 1 o'clock over WSM and KWK. Dvorak's "New World Sym-phonv" will be played In entirety by De Lamarter's symphony orchestra over KYW and WLW at 2 o'clock. "The American Jungle" will be the topic of Dr. Ralph W. Sock-man when he speaks over WSM and WOC at 2 o'clock. Gems from the Gilbert and Sullivan opera, "Princess Ida," will he broadcast over WTAM and WOC at S o'clock. "Student of the Truth" is the title of the sermon to be delivered bv Dr. Charles L. Goodell over WSM and WLW at 3 o'clock. Music by the Mediaevalists will be heard when Rev. Dr. Edward L. Curran conducts the questions and answers period In the Catholic hour at 4 o'clock over WENR and KSD. Excerpts from famous operas will be sung by soloists accompanied by an orchestra directed by Censare Sodero over WLS, WOC and KSD at 5 o'clock. Elizabeth Lennox, contralto, will be guest artist with Rubl-noff's orchestra in its program over WLS and KSD at 6 o'clock this evening. Lillian Rosedale, song writer, and Vivian Holt, soprano, will sing songs that have won for them a large following, in a program over KYW and WLW et 7:15 o'clock. Olive Marshall, soprano featured in the Goodman band broadcast, has selected "In the Twilight," as her feature number to be sung over WSM and KSD at 8:15 o'clock. Rubenstein's "Melody In F" and tho familiar "Berceuse" from Godard's "Jocelyn" are to bo presented in the Slumber Music program over WENR and WLW at 8:30. Old English ballads and Italian madrigals will be sung by the Pil grims in their program over WENR and WJR at 10:30 o'clock tonight PICTURES IN COLOR WILL BE TAKEN BY MACMILLAN PARTY Motion pictures in natural color are to be made along the way by members of the MacMillan arctic expedition, which set out June 29 for Battle Harbor, Labrador. To obtain such pictures from the air, Howard Hughes sent his monoplane and a special crew along. Pictures are to be in "multicolor," a new process controlled by Hughes, youthful Texas millionaire who produced "Hell's Angels" and "The Front Page". Commander MacMillan plans to fly far into Baffin land and other previously unexplored regions of the Arctic to obtain photographic material. In addition to his scientific exploration, the commander will search for evidence of the wrecked plane of Nungesser and Coll, French airmen believed to have perished in the arctic. On a previous expedition MacMillan was told by Eskimos that a plane believed to have been that of Nungesser and Coll had flown over Baffin Land, apparently in distress. Having an annual attendance of about 4.500 students, are art school of the Chicago Art Institute is the largest in the world. least France. Ene-Ian .., Japan should approach th. I-? conference with a more huttou1 co-operative spirit than tr a ed at previous conferences e-T- mihlert It Ixb.. t,..j 7. 00 " uniu Ulnei . bring nations, as well as hJhV" als, to their senses, and Euros, certainly seen hard timM 0S The $394 000,000 of postpone , debts is but a dron in k. i T" compared with the $4.OO0,000J , war preparations. If those countri. would cut their armaments 25 cent it would mean an annusj a Ing of $1,000,000,000. or nearly thrs times the amount of the toui payments. The buying pow.r 1 Europe would be lmmens.iy creased; taxes would be lightened and vast sums of money nast for private industrial and coming cial enterprises. Furthermore, tin spiritual gains in confidence tai eoodwill between nation. again attract capital from th country, naturally our Investon do not care to finance foreign ww or revolutions, which l. .... are afraid of doing by buying f. iBu uunus wnen mose nations in arming themselves to the tt) There is nothing that would do k much to reestablish world conf. dence and credit as a substeB-a cut in armament expenses. It b v to every American to behind our President In his effo lowara mis end. Our Financial Stake Abroid Besides the paramount purpoii' ui jurtnenng world peace, era partial disarmament would help ta stop the fight of capital from f. elgn countries, and help protect tit vast foreign investments to whiti America is already committed. Is the final analysis, the security t all capital depends upon the nr, tual good will, integrity and cent dence of peoples. America cannot live to herself alone. Those "uoh. tionists" who believe we cu. should consider the $15,75O,O00,( which we have invested abnaA sinr-A fh war Thlo la In aJltu ..'1 o 1 vuutuuuu the $11,000,000,000 war debt owti us, making our total financiil stake outside cf this country t least $26,000,000,000. We have C-000,000,000 In Europe; $5,500.000.C in Latin-America; $3,850,000,000 It Canada; $900,000 000 in Asia: IJOO.- 000,000 in Australia; and $100,000.-000 in Africa. Are we interested In world itibi!. itv? We have about S6250 000 000 invested In foreign Government icd munlcirjal bonds: about S2 000.000. 000,000 in bonds of foreign corporations; and at least $7,500,000,000 is actual ownership, direct or indirect, of industrial, public utility, mining, oil,' railroad, and agricultural en terprises In foreign countries, ni have $1,600,000,000 Invested in for-eiirn utilities: at least tl.5OO.O00- 000 in manufacturing concerns: I little over $1,000,000,000 In manuto turlng concerns; a little over It: 000,000,000 in mining; and $1004-000.000 in oil properties. Aside from these investments we depend on foreirrn rxnorta to tak cars of tt least 10 per cent of our total pro- auction, some Important industries ( are geared up to a 50 per cent a-oort basis. Onlv r nrnsnerouj CI tomer is a good customer. We can not escape the fundamental trnuj that In tVt OT.n TlllWnW ! b.,uv . UIO IVIl 1 LI 1 1 t- V. f only as other nations prosper an tnat we suffer as other nations sui-fer. i War or Revolution j The real trouble with Europe a spiritual rather than material I their domestic affairs some European peoples have come to beliew that their Government should sup port them rather than that the; should support the Government! Hence the doles, the heavy borrowings for unnecessary put work, and the general practise of taking money from the thrifty and giving It to the improvident In external affairs between natloni there Is jealousy, international hatreds, greed, and a spirit of aggressive nationalism. What Europe needs is a change of heart! K " close approach to bankruptcy revolution to which she has recently been brought does not teach ner a lesson, then there may he collapse. If, on the other hani European Governments and pies can see the light In time, n5 agree on a disarmament program and curtailment of other neil Government appropriations, t way will be open for world improvement While foreign nations have been figuring out how much they going to lose through the one e moratorium, they have conUmiw to spend far greater sum. et preparations. Each nation ) these appropriations are ectMSJ; for defense but it "take t make a quarrel." At any vhlle France Is protesting the loss of $89,000,000 in war ' payments, she is spending J 000,000 for military purpose. Britain will sacrifice J160: war debts, but spends TV,. on armaments. Italy lose "J $81,000,000 by the moratorium proceeds to spend $262,000,000 t war preparation. Hence. I that all efforts toward world d-ness recovery will come to noio . unless a new spirit of ubWi ness. honesty and goodwill can be born In th w of all peoples. President Hooker pointing the way. If Europe the financial and moral lslVi. of America, let her first gi ' dence of good faith by cuU'W down her huge military exin"r Business by the bncWj now stands at 29 per ct w' normal compared with 10 Pr below normal at thrs time 0icopyrlght-1931-rublller Financial Bureau)

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