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BIT([VISION URGED BY CECIL Britisher Echoes Warning of Wiggin Report Before League Assembly. £■* the Associated Press. I GENEVA. September 10.—Lord Cecil of Great Britain, in addressing the j I cague Assembly today, urged the ne cessity of "reviving international in vestment';" if the world is to be saved from impending financial disaster. The British delegate read with ap- j parent approval a portion of the Wig- j gin Bankers Committee report and em phasized his conviction that the system of international credits must be rccon- j structed to escape a collapse in the world's economic system. He echoed the Wiggin warning that; the governments were faced with ‘ im perative need of action—not within a , period of years but of months, perhaps weeks." Sees No Prospects of War. Tl:'re was in existence an atmosphere j of unrest and suspicion, he caid, but ; p iitical conditions were not altogether Pad. “There is not the slightest pros l ... ve. of war.” he continued, ••there never was a time when war seemed 1 "ss probab! ’." But the prevailing political customs ' re ay lead to serious international con s •'ittenees. Lord Cecil added. He de pi red the inflammatory speeches of a <> mi * nature, raying. ‘ C-.e inflatr r-ato v speech cannot be cured by ten moderate speeches from the same source.” He sharply criticized the policy of holding air maneuvers, mentioning that they had been staged recently in Great Britain, the United States. France and Italy, lie said these maneuvers proved that the possession of aircraft by one country is not a defense against at t -ok lay another ami that their execu tion is an aid to international suspicion and anxiety. Urges Disarmament. ‘ The present is not the time to con sider the revision of existing treaties." ho declared, "that would not decrease the prevailing anxiety, but only in c t are the disturbed political atmos phere. To promote the p ogram of dis inmament Is now the best thing we can c > to eliminate international distress. Nothing would be more welcome by the burdened people." Th° first and most important thing to te done, he said, is to promote a program of di- -rmament. The dele < ’is; applauded when he declared that • 2:0 government, least < f all my own. 1 for postpon in'- nr xt war's general disarmament conference." A re 1 agreement bet we n Prince and • ■ rmauy in deeds. not in words alone" i would remove most of the world’s po ll leal unrest, he assrrtcd. adding, "my } overnment always has been anxious to promote real friendship between these two neighbors." Italv Sumbits Arms Data. Italy's memorandum on Italian ar maments, prepared ?s part of the data for the disarmament conference next year, has reached the secretariat cf the league. Tab’, ?s accompanying the statement show that Italy might lay claim in time of peace to an army of about 500.000 men, whereas she actually has approx rmat Iv "BQ.OOO. The total number of airplanes in service was given as 1.501 and the total war budget was placed at more than 6,000,000.000 lire (about ?300.000.000). Americans at Assembly. The American Minister to Switzer land. Hugh L. Wilson, and six officers of the United States consulate at Geneva are in attendance at the League Assembly, with 3 prime ministers and 123 fere.gn ministers of other nations. They are observing the formal de liberations of the Assembly and have | many prints of informal contact with I their European colleagues and others. One cf tiie rao-t striking features of ! the Assembly is the weakness of the ! n. It is recognized I that the financial crisis in that country j makes it impossible for a cabinet mem- | b t to attend, but the absence of a r spoil :a’e statesman is considered a misfortune for th» League at such a time. SURRENDERS IN DEATH NEW YORK, Srptember 10 (4>).—Jack Partisan. 31-;. a.r-old chauffeur, sought s. Labor day for questioning con -1 mine dra'h of Catherine Cronin, '-j yean. old. ’.who was found strangled t. death in Hartigan's apartment, sur -1 nd terday. He was accompanied by Abraham K irp, an attorney, and went immedi r’ely tA tile Detective Bureau, at the police station. Picture tlhis Clock lin Your Boudoir §*] Ml Tt"canVhe!p v butyadd£toTtW r attrac» fiveness of t your room t forjCis .tKo.chok# gga- ~ ©f* world [famous I sty lis+s.x.t., Shining Dura-Silver finish .ease., Clock, alarm rand lillumi* B winding—Np oiling—No^regu-s lasing. U t most* simplicity-^* Accurate itimelalways* $0.95 ” CASH ONLY fi DOWN I < and $1 Monthly on 10 Light Bills vA/ POTOMAC ELECTRIC APPLIANCE COMPANY "ELECTRICAL HEADQUARTER*" ipth. V E Sts. N.W. Phone NA. 8600 Se mmmmmmmmmmmm ■—— THE WEATHER District of Columbia, Maryland and Virginia—Fair and continued warm j tonight and tomorrow; gentle winds j mostly southwest and west. West Virginia—Fair tonight and to morrow; sllgtyly warmer in northeast portion tonight. Record for Past 24 Hours. Thermometer —4 p.m., 89; 8 p.m., 80: 12 midnight, 74; 4 a.m., 69; 8 a.m., 75; noon. 88. Barometer —4 p.m., 29.93; 8 p.m., 29.95; 12 midnight, 29.97; 4 a.m., 29.98; 8 a.m., 30.02; noon, 30.03. ! Highest temperature, 90, occurred at 3:43 p.m. yesterday. j Lowest temperature, 69, occurred at 6 a m. today. Temperature same date last year— : Highest, 79; lowest, 57. Tide Tables. ! (Furnished by United States Coast and Geodetic Survey.) Today—Low tide, 12:18 am. and 1:03 p.m.; high tide, 6:08 a.m. and 6:39 p.m. Tomorrow —Low tide, 1:15 am. and 1:51 p.m.; high tide, S a.m. and; 7:29 p.m. The Sun and Moon. Today—Sun rose 5:44 a.m.; sun sets ; G:2S p.m. i Tomorrow—Sun rises 5:45 a.m.; sun : sets 6:24 p.m. I Moon rises 3:32 a.m.: sets 5:50 p.m. Automobile lamps to be lighted one- ; I half hour after sunset. Rainfall. Comparative figures of the monthly j rainfall in the Capital for the first nine months against the average arc shown in the following table: Average. 1931. January .. 3.55 ins. January .. 1.56 ins. 1 February .3.27 ins. February .136 ins 1 Marrh 3.75 ins. March ... .3.50 ins.! Aoril 3.27 ins. April 2.87 ins. 1 May 3.70 ins. May 4.84 ms. June 4.l3ins. June 2.l2ins. July 4.17 ins. July 4.20 August . .-..4.ni ins. August 5.92 ins. September.. 3.24 ins. September .0.26 ins. Record rainfall for the first nine months was: January, 1882, 7.09 inches; February. 11884, 6.34 inches; March. 1891, 8.84 inches; April, 1889, 9.13 inches; Mav, 1889, 10.69 inches; June, 1900, 10.94 inches: July. 1886, 10.63 inches; Au gust, 1928. 14.41 inches; September, 1876, 10.81 inches. Weather in Various Cities. to Temperature ooaj I “E 32. S o r j Si. Ctatlons. S aj 0= Weather •» p 2. eo f 5 » : 3 Abilene, Tex. .. 29.88 96 70 .... Clear Albany. N Y... 29 38 88 64 Clear Atlanta. C-a ... 30.03 88 68 .... Pt.cioudy Atlantic City . 29.98 88 72 Clear Baltimore. Md.. 30 00 92 74 Clear Birmingham ... 30 04 94 70 .. . Clear Bismarck. N. D. 29 78 ICO 52 .... Clear Boston. Mass. .. 29 94 78 66 Clear Bnflalo. S. Y ..30.00 76 70 .... Clear Charleston. SC. 30 04 82 72 .... Clear Chicago. 111. ... 30.02 92 70 .... Pt cloudy i Cincinnati. Ohiot3o.lo 88 64 .... Clear Cleveland. Ohio. 30 06 82 72 .... Clear Columbia S. C. 20.06 88 64 .... Clear : Denver. Colo .. 23.66 94 62 .... C ear Detroit. Mich... 30.02 90 70 Clear El Paso, Tex . .-29.72 96 70 Clear Galveston, rex., 29 92 94 78 ....Clear Helena. Mont... 29.84 70 46 Cloudy Huron. S. Dak ,29.70 104 63 .... Clear Indianapolis.lnd|3o. oß 90 68 .... Clear Jacksonville. Fla. 29 98 82 72 Pt cloudy ! Kansas City. Mo. 29.94 98 74 Clear ; Los Angeles.. .29 82 78 58 .... Clear Louisville. Ky.. 30.10 92 66 . Clear Miami. Fla ... 29.92 86 78 052 Pt.c'oudv New Orleans . 29.94 92 74 .... Pt cloudy New York. NY.(29.96 88 72 .... Clear i Oklahoma City. 20 90 96 74 .... Clear Omaha. Nebr. 29 88 98 74 ...Clear i Phiiadelph a .30 00 90 72 ....Clear 1 Phoenix. Ariz... 29.58 104 76 .... Clear Pittsburgh. Pa . 30 08 88 70 Clear Portland. Me... 29.92 80 62 .... Clear i Portland, Oreg. 29 94 70 50 030 Cloudy ! Raleigh. N. C. 30 06 86 68 . Clear I Salt Lake Citv 29.58 78 64 Clear San Antonio. 29 88 96 72 .... Clear San Demo. Calif 29.80 74 62 ....Clear ; San Francisco 29.90 66 56 .... Clear St. Louis. Mo. 30 02 92 74 .... Pt cloudy St. Paul. Minn. 29 76 88 72 . Clear 'Seattle. Wash . 29 92 68 54 002 Cloudy Spokane. Wash. 29 92 62 46 0.10 Cloudy Tampa. Fla 29.92 £8 74 001 Cloudy WASH., 1). C. .. 30 02 90 69 Clear FOREIGN. (7 am., Greenwich time, today ! Stations. Temperature. Weather. London. England 48 Cloudy Paris, France 52 Clear Vienna, Austria 46 Berlin. Germany ... 50 Clear Geneva, Switzerland 46 Clear Stockholm, Sweden 42 Clear I Gibraltar, Spain 66 Clear (Noon. Greenwich time, today > , Horta (Fayali. Azores... 72 Part cloudy (Current observations.) i Hamilton. Bermuda 80 Clear San Juan. Porto Rico . . 82 Rain . Havana. Cuba 73 Part cloudy Colon, Canal Zone 78 Clear FILM COUPLE SEPARATED i Frances Marion Reported Going Abroad While Mate Seeks Divorce. LOS ANGELES. September 10 <JP). — The Times says Frances Marion, scenario writer, has left for Europe, and her husband, George Hill, director, has gone to Reno. Nev., to sue for divorce. Both departed yesterday, the paper s3id, leaving word with friends they were separating on account of in compatibility. The two parted several months ago, but later were reconciled. Miss Marion and Hill were married secretly In Phoenix, Ariz., in January, 1930. THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON, D. 0., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1931. FARM SITUATION BETTER, SAYS FESS Declares Unrest Continues in Industrial Cities, After Ohio Trip. BY G. GOULD LINCOLN. Senator Simeon D. Fess of Ohio, chairman of the Republican National Committee, on his return to Washing | ton today, said that a better feeling was ' in evidence among the farmers of Ohio j today despite the continued depression. i He pointed out that Ohio, like many 1 other States in the Union, has had fine crops this year and that notwithstand ! ing the comparatively low prices for agricultural commodities. th° farmers were in better position than they were a year ago. Foresees Difficulties. j The chairman of the Republican Na i tional Committee, however, is fully ! cognizant of the fact that there is much I unrest and discontent in the industrial centers of Ohio as wpII as in industrial I centers elsewhere. An inclination on the part of the discontented to blame the Republican administration in Washington for conditions is well j known to the Republican leaders. With I the national campaign less than a year j away, they will leave no stones untum !ed to convince the voters that they j should continue to have faith In the Republican party and that the Demo • crats have nothing to hffer to the I country if they were put in power. | Senator Fess said that lie was confi -1 dent that John B Hollister, the Re ! publican nominee for the seat in the ; House made vacant by the decth of the 1 late Speaker Longworth. would he elected in November. The campaign in the first Ohio congressional dis trict. is well under wav. with both Hol lister and David Lorbach, the Demo cratic nominee, actively canvassing. Plans Committee Meeting. ! The national chairman expects to be in Washington for about 10 days. I He has not yet determined upon the exact date when the Republican Na- I tional Committee will be called to gether to pick a convention city for I next year, but said today a meeting would be held in Washington in De cember U. S. WILL DECLINE CHINA-MEXICAN AID . Will Not Use Good Offices in Ex pulsion Now Unless Both Nations Ask. By the Associated Press. Stale Department officials indicated today the United States would decline * to use its good offices in the Mexican* Ciiincse expulsion controversy unless both countries request such action. A formal request was received from * the Nanking government for the United Utptes to intercede in the expulsion of Chinese by the Mexican states of So- I nora and Sinaloa. I The State Department, in the ab- I s:nce of a similar request by Mexico, I has taken no action, and the indica l tions today were that unless Mexico makes a Similar request, the American Government will not intercede. • • Marriage Licenses. Charles J. Bury. 29. and Agnes L. Blair. 19 Rev. C. K P. Cogswell Fail von Reichcnbnch. 26. and Alice I Phillips, 13. Rev. J. S. Montgomery, j Jesse Miltton, 26. and Elize McDaniels. 20. Rev. W. D Jatvis. Frank R Zacck. 36. and Ella C. Buerger. | 40. both of Milwaukee. Wis.. Rev. L. I. McDougle. „ , , • ~ , Rov V Everhart. 21. Gaithersourg. Md., and '.Mildred I, Oden. 18. Derwood, Md. Rev. John E. BriSES. James A. Benn. jr.. 22. Sutherland. \h., and Rosemond C. Atkinson. 21. Petersburg. Va.: Rev. H. M. Uenmg. Irvin Gollin. 24. and Fay Bernstein. 24. both of Baltimore, Md.; Re- J T. Loen. Maurice Harbin. 28. and Malle M. Leon ard. 26. Rev. E H. Meusrr. Adam L Offcnbacher. '.2. and Catherine A Watts. 22; Rev O. O D'etz. ! Oiioen L. Beasley. 26. and Dorothy L Fricke. 22; Rev. W. S. Aberuethy. Roger J Bounds. 28. and Doits M. Swayze, I 26: Rev. William S. Bishop, i Sanford Y Wilson. 44. and Lillie M. Car ter. 34. both of South Washington, \a. Rev. John C Cunningham. ! Hampton R Harris. 50. and Cordelia ! Ewell. 42. both of Thoroughfare, Vu.; Rev. 1 J. P. Nichols. John B Savoy. 25. and Cecelia I. John son. 10. Rev Henry F. Graebenstem. > Eddie A Mundie. 26, and Emily E. Binns. I 21. both of Hcldcroft. Va ; Rev. L. I. Mc ; Dongle. Howard > Jones. 27. and Mary M. Lynch. 23; Rev. William A. Lynch. Guy M. McCardell. 26. and Winifred L. Binder. 26. both of Barnesboro. Pa.; Rev. Thomas E. Boorde. j Sylvan Katz. 33. and Jane E Livinrrton. 31. both of Baltimore, Md.; Judge Robert E. Mattingly. Edwin K. Bruce. 19. and Berbice E. Lewis, [ 17: Rev. A J. Tyler. William S Phillips. "29. and Minnie M Mcsby. 20: Rev. Thomas J. Brown. Aubrey A Sahnow, 33. this city, and Alice i L. Taylor. 29. Dcswell. Va.; Rev. John E. I Briggs. I Fred L. Schultz. 21. and Felice I. Root, ■ 20: Rev. Francis Yarnall. i Donald C Jones. 25. and Margaret F. Bartle. 25; Rev. Thomas A. J. Walsh. WETS’ MAGAZINE APPEARS Monthly "Repeal,' Edited by Ex- Dry Chief, on Stands Here. Repeal, a monthly magazine devoted to national prohibition reform, edited by Maj. Maurice Campbell, who was re moved after three years as Federal pro hibition administrator for New York, makes its first appearance on Wash ington newsstands this week. The new publication features the opinions on temperance and prohibition by Abraham Lincoln and Jefferson Davis. The numerous articles and editorials in the first number are by Maj. Camp bell himself. Cartoons characterizing the alleged evils of prohibition are interspersed throughout the magazine. MEXICO’S LEAGUE ENTRY IS RATIFIED Senate Accepts Unanimously. Monroe Doctrine Recog nition Is Refused. By the Associated Press. MEXICO CITY, September 10.—'Th-> Senate last night unanimously ratified Mexico’s acceptance of an invitation to join the League of Nations. At the same time the foreign office published its message of acceptance, which was cabled to Geneva yesterday, in which it is made plain that Mexico does not recognize the Monroe Doc trine, mentioned in Article XXI of the League covenant. Obstacle to Entry. Recognition in the covenant of the I existence of the doctrine, together with ! failure of the organizers to invite Mex- j ico when the League was formed, have | been the main stumbling blocks to this | country's entry. | The second point was cleared up when, in sending an invitation to Mexico Tuesday, the Assembly at Geneva cor- j rected the omission of her name from the list of those first invited. In regard to the Monroe Doctrine. Mexico's acceptance, addressed to M. i Titulesco, president of the assembly, and Sir Eric Drummond, secretary general of the League, says: "Mexico considers it necessary to make known in the act of her accept ance that she never has admitted the regional understanding mentioned !n Article XXI of the pact.” Doctrine Not Affected. The reference Is to the Monroe Doc trine. which Artile XXI specifies shall not be affected by the League pact. In closing, the acceptance, signed by Foreign Secretary Oenaro Estrada, savs that Mexico will co-operate with the other members of the League in obtain ing "the best fruits for the benefit of humanity.” Estrada said nothing had been de cided as to the constitution of Mexico’s delegation at Geneva. Week-End SPECIAL On Sale Friday and Saturday Only 6-Ciip Percolator An unusual value in a fine electric percolator. Fully guaran teed for one year; complete with cord, only *4.95 <=«« Q - POTOMAC ELECTRIC APPLIANCE COMPANY "ELECTRICAL HEADQUARTERS" lOtK & l Sts. N.W. Phone NA. 6500 jJfjtfMQHEHi This Beautiful PIIILCO HIGHBOY onT l A 7-tube superheterodyne radio of finest Quality. We want you to hear It right in your own home. Merely come in or telephone and ask us to send It out ao that you may give It a thorough trial. If you de cide to purchase, easy terms may be arranged. Easy Paymentron Light Bills -9 POTOMAC. ELECTRIC APPLIAN.CEXftMPANY WINNERS CHOSEN IN FLOWER SHOW E. C. Powell Fruit Collection Best at Takoma Park Exhibition. The winners in the thirteenth annual fruit, flower and vegetable show, undir the auspices of the Takoma Park Hor ticultural Club, which closes tonight in the Takoma Park branch or the Wash ington Public Library, at Fifth and I Cedar streets, were announced today by officials of the club. The judge of the show was B. Y. Morrison. The respective class winners in the show were as follows: I Best collection of fruit—First, E. C. Towell. Silver Spring, Md.; second, Mrs. E. E Riley. Apples—First, W. T. Simmons. Pears—First, none: second, Fred L. Harries; third, Mrs. E. E. Riley. Grapes—First, E. C. Powell. Flowers: Best collection of annuals—First, Mrs. E. E. Riley. Best collection of perennials—First, Mrs. Ethel Guill; second, Fred L. Har ries. Asters—First, W. T. Simmons; sec ond. J. P. Winchel; third, W. H. Eng land. Marigolds—First T. B. White: sec ond, W. H. England; third. C. G. Carr. Roses—First, W. T. Simmons; second. W. H. England: third, Fred L. Harries Zinnias—First, C. G. Carr; second, Mrs E. H Fairless; third, E. C. Powell. Wild flowers—First. Mrs. E, H. Fair less; second, Roy G. Pierce; third, Mrs. E. E. Riley. Any other flowers- -First, W. H Eng | 1 ’nd; second. Mrs. C. G. Carr; third, Mrs. E. E. Riley. . Fall flowering bulbs—No first prize; | second. W. H. Youngman; third, Mrs. j E. H. Fairless. Best collection of vegetables—W. T. | Simmons. ! Lima beans—First, W. T. Simmons; I second, Fred L. Harries j Carrots—First, W T Simmons. Potatoes—First. W. T. Simmons. Other vegetables—First, W. T. Sim- I mens. Best collection flowering shrubs— ; First. W. H. Youngman. Best specimen flowering shrubs— First. Roy G Pierce. The prize for the collection of over 30 local weeds found in Takoma Park was awarded to Mrs. John Guill. The Show Committee was composed j of Mrs John Guill. chairman; Fred L. Harries, Charles Young. Mrs. E. E. Riley. Peter Remsen, V. E. Gotllsch, Mrs. Elizabeth Gladmon, W H. Young man. William H. England is president of the club. F. C. Duehrtng, secretary, j and C. G. Carr, chairman of the Ex hibition Committee. WOMAN SHOT IN ARM Anna Barber, colored, 50. 1606 Cor coran street, was accidentally shot in ■ the arm early this afternoon when she knocked a revolver from a dresser In i her home. The gun went off when it struck the floor. She was taken to j Emergency Hospital for treatment in the rescue squad ambulance. ROOSEVELT SCORES HOOVER BOND PLAN Sees Long-Term Financing as Effort to Mortgage U. S. Future. By the Associated Press. SYRACUSE, N. Y., September 10. — Gov. Franklin D. Roosevelt believes New York State would be "very foolish” if it followed the policy of President Hoover’s administration in meeting a deficit in Government finances by issu ing long-term bonds. In his first attack on the national Republican administration since he has been prominently mentioned as a possi ble Democratic presidential candidate the Governor said, "This depression Is today’s problem and we must not bor row against the future to meet it.” Gives Views at Dinner. His criticism of the Hoover financial policies was made during a general dis cussion of governmental financing problems arising from the unemploy ment emergency at the annual farm dinner given by Jerome E. Barnum, publisher or the Syracuse Post- Standard, in connection with the Syra cuse State Fair. The Governor reiterated his long standing policy of haviug fche Govern ment pay expenses as tli*v arise instead cf creating a debt to be paid in future years through long-term bond issues. He said: 1 "Tim r s of depression such as the present ought to teach us something about public financing and private thrift. They ought to teach us that We can’t expect to be immune from periods of stress and difficulty and that we will be in poor shape to meet such emergencies if we have a mounting burden of debt crushing us when they come upon us. Against Pledging Future. “Right now we have to consider how to meet such an emergency. Shall we meet it according to the example of our Federal Government, which feels itself obligated to put out $800,000,000 of long-time bonds to cure the defects of a subject whose revenues have not come up to expectations? I think we should be very foolish and recreant to , It’s Here! George’s Presents the NEW H Jacobean Low ES: ' OF RADIO’S wisrs MOST AMAZING - c DISCOVERIES ' ~ = The Spray Shield Tube Twin Power Detection » MAJESTIC IZr dy“". e The Modulated Circuit ity. Complete with jfeijl Visit GEORGE'S tonight—see M.jmir'l low** rice * '* V€r7 marvelous contribution to radio for yourself. F'llhluu Notice the wonderful difference in tone — d» A A EA IVBtC l£ B greater selectivity—and you'll decide at once on a Majestic. Buying it from George's is >otir * A—""— *jZT vv*'.'«»>'JMf'.A., Jy assurance of getting the most for vour monev. ' 3 BECAUSE GEORGE'S SERVICE KNOW S NO EQUAL! BAII New Models on Display elswoo'd No Red Tape or Detoys early Eng Ii • h d••i o n - r t j n joicit 1 Hlr w "3h 1 j Delivers 1 Open Night* 2139-41 Pa. Ave. N.W. re« srntt ■■■-—■Hi. i i Science i Earliest Wheel, of 3000 8.C., Found tit Baluchistan Site. I The oldest wheel yet found, dating from about 3000 B. C., has been dis covered In an ancient site In southern Baluchistan, it Is announced in the annual report of the Archeological Sur vey of India. It formed part of a two-wheeled cart,' and is believed to be about 1,000 years earlier than the earliest wheels used in ! i ! Egypt. The find is of especial signifi | cance, since the wheel is one of the fundamental inventions of mankind. I The discovery of its principle greatly ! altered the course of history. On the same site, the report states, i were found the ruins of houses of j burned brick laid in mud and of a , ' large walled -excavation with a drain, which evidently was used as a bath by the anr<en! people. They also, wove j fine co.'ten materials. Skeletal remains show that they were a narrow'-headed i group. P'.haps distantly related to the i Mediterranean peoples of Europe. Ap proximately 1.000 seals with undeci ! pherable pietographs were feund. | Evidences were found of a religion j based upon worship of the great Mother God, with cults recalling those of Baby | lon and Crete. T. R. H, (Copyrlcht, 1931.) PERSHING OFF FOR WEST General "Will Visit Hot Springs, Ark., and Lincoln, Nebr. Cen. John J. Pershing left here last j night for a short visit to Mrs. Francis 1 E. Warren, widow of Senator Warren, his mother-in-law. at Hot Springs. : Ark,, and then a longer visit to his sister and his son at their home in ! Lincoln. Nebr. He will return East in ample time to take part in the cere monies at Yorktown, Va., next month. our trust if we should follow any such precedent. We don’t know what the future holds for us. This depression is today's problem. The State must act to prevent the most dire distress among its own citizens. "Men of all parties are agreed that this need exists and must be met. I think most of us are agreed, too. that we cannot and must not borrow against the future to meet it. We must share i now out of what we have, not out of what we expect to have some day in - the future.” 'FILM STRUCK GIRL TAKEN BY MOTHER f ' Youth May Escape Blame for Runaway of Six-Foot * Blonde, 15. ; By the Associated Press. NEW YORK. Septemoer 10. —A ! mother’s understanding of how- girls ; are likely to react to the stimulus of [fame stories from Hollywood-may save I Harold Bernstein. 22, from a lot o? | trouble with the law. Young Bernstein, who said he was a student at the University of Cah- I forr.ia. was arrested and released cn bail of $1 000, in connection with the ! disappearance of Emily Grinncli from ; New Bedford, Mass. Miss Grinmil 1 i 15 years old. G feet tall, blonde, weigh 170 pounds, and is the daughter o. j socially prominent parents. Taken Bark by Mother. Her mother. Mrs. Lawrence Grinnel’ j took her back to New Bedford yester day. and left behind the private opir i ion that Emily had more to do with ■ her disappearance than did Mr. Bern ' stein. In fact, she appeared convinced j the girl accompanied the youth to New York, over his protest and that she was I unharmed. j Neveriheless. there will be a further j hearing September 17. Eernstein said the girl wrote to him | in response to an advertisement he in i' sorted in a movie magazin." in which i he offered, for a small fee, to relay rc -1 quests for pictures to film stars. Miss Grinncll told him she wanted to be a movie st3r herself, he said. He wrot? back to advise her there was a sericus oversupply in Hollywood ar.i suggesting she stay home. Pays C'a/1 on Girl. Then he drove to the East to study at Columbia University and decided to call on Miss Grinnell and persuade her in person not to “crash” Hollywood. He said she insisted she was bored at New Bedford and decided to come to New York for an audition. Because he feared she would fall into unscrupulous hands, he .said, he decid'd to escort her. Til? girl did obtain an audition and was told her voice was “promising.” Tiien money ran low and she tele graphed ti her parents.