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April 20, 1929 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-04-20

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

SAE TWO

II I HT AN - A I'll y

-AOE TWO -BAT V~BAY, A~Th~-2~, 1~29'

hERO ANNUALPLACED
ON SALE BY EDITORS
Samuel S. Bradley, '91, Completes
Work On 1929 Edition Of
Aircraft Annual
LISTS 1928 AIR FEATS

Radio Night Program
Will Be Broadcast
By Chicago Alumni
Charles W. Fisher, '18, Will Send
Out Greeting From Allertonr
Club Over KYW
Michigan alumni, students, and
faculty members will receive an of-
ficial greeting from Charles W.
Fisher, '18, president of the Univer-
sity of Michigan club of Chi-
cago, over radio-broadcasting sta-
tion KYW, Chicago, according to

YOUTH
IN

UNMORAL, SAYS MUYSKENS
TALK BEFORE STUDENT FORUM

Buffalo Alumni Club Hopes To Raise Large Sum For Lectureships
In Business School As Contribution To Ten Year Betterment Program

"A young person has no experi- .ior in religion. Christianity is posi-
ence that forms moral law before tive, and cannot be taught. We
the- age of eighteen," said Prof. must stand on our own feet, and
John E. Muyskens, of the speech make our own heaven and our own
department, at a student forum hell. Others cannot tell us what is
Thursday at Lane hall. "Young Ijright and what is not. Most of the
people are neither moral nor im- churches do not know the true
moral, but unmoral. Early educa- Christianity, which is fundament-
tion is merely 'bell-ringing' with- I al."
out any experience at all, and a "A word,,whether we hear.it or
negative character is formed in- speak it, is in itself a mechanical
stead of a positive one." thing and has no meaning except
Professor Muysken spoke on for the dynamic force behind it. A.

Lectureships in the School of
Business Administration are to be
provided by the University of Mich-
igan club of Buffalo as its effort in
entering the University Ten Year
program, it was announced yester-
day. The Buffalo alumni group
which is the fifth to announce a
project in the University better-
ment program which will come to
a conclusion in 1937 has set a mini-
mum goal of $10,000 for these lec-
tureships and hopes to exceed that
goal by far by the time they are
ready to present the gifts to the
University.

Because of the very restricted tsecretary of the association and Di-
funds which the School of Business rector Fielding H. Yost followed
Administration is allowed to use for this up recently and spent a whole
lecture series at the present time day in Buffalo with the Tfesult that
the endowment of additional lec- the alumni announced their pro-
tureships was included in the sug- ject and named Henry W. Willis,
gestions in the catalog for the Ten "02, campaign committee chairman.
Year program. The germ was plant- The entire amount collected will
ed by President Clarence Cook Lit- be presented to the University in
tle and President E. J. Ottaway of the same way as other Ten Year
the Alumni association who were program projects in 1937, the year
the principal speakers at a banquet of the University's hundredth
at the club several months ago and birthday. The interest on the fund
who at that time explained the will be then used to secure big bus-
aims and hopes of the Ten Year iness men for lectures in the busi-
program. T. Hawley Tapping, Field ness administration school.

Samuel Stewart Bradley, '91, edi-
tor of the Aircraft Yearbook, pub-
lished by the, Aeronautical Cham-
ber of Commerce of America, has
just' released the 1929 edition of
that annual.
Commenting on the 1928 advance
of aviation, the volume notes, "Fly-
ing, has become a recognized pub-
lic service. American aviation, in-
cluding not only flying but also
manufacture'of equipment and the
development of airports and air-
ways, was beginning to assume the
proportions of a major industry."
Figures compiled by Bradley and,
his: associate editors state that the
number of persons licensed to be-
come aviators increased during
1928 from 1,500 to more than 11,000.
Mail planes flew a total average of
27,848 miles every 24 hours, carry-
ing three times as much mail as in
1927. Air transport mileage doubl-
ed during the year, and the num-
ber of passengers carried more
than quadrupled. Thirty-two air
line companies operated on regular
daily schedules with traffic increas-
ing at a steady and profitable rate,
indicating that the United States l
will soon show the way in the
aerial transport business to, theI
heavily subsidized lines of Europe.
A chapter of the book is devoted
to the air feats of 1928, including
the Wilkins-Eielsdn Point Barrow-
to-Spitzbergen flight, the rescue of
the Italia's crew, the Graf Zeppe-
lin's trans-Atlantic round trip, the
4,466-mile non-stop flight from
Rome to Brazil, and the trans-Pac-
ific 7,400-mile of the Southern
Cross,, Miss Earhart's Atlantic
crossing, and the 144-mile-an-hour
average of the Yankee Doodle
across the continent.

"Communication and Life" at the
nmeeting, which was under the au-
spices of the Student Christian as-.

_ , _" _

announcements received yesterday. ijsociation. "Normal American home
This talk will be one of the features life,' he asserted' "is repression, not
of the Michigan night program be- expression. Is it any wonder that+
ing presented next Monday night,'young' people want to Jump thel
April 22, from 6:30 to 7 o'clock by fence when they reach the age of
the Allerton House in its capacity iuniversity students? The ideal sys-
as Official Intercollegiate Alumni Item of education will be objective
headquarters of Chicago. learning completely. I object to
Another feature of.the evening's any kind of authority in education,
program will be the singing of -_- _____
numerous University songs by the_1
Allerton club which is considered Ii
one of the finest singing groups in III T Ima

word causes a reflex which we call
knowledge. All learning is a series
of reflexes."
The talk Thursday was next .to
the last meeting on a series spon-
sored by the S. C. A. Professor
William A. Frayer, of the history
department will deliver the last
talk of the semester next Thursday
afternoon on "The New World After
the World War." All who are inter-
, ested are invited to attend.

Fi~E

I I

I I

the country.
Every Monday night from 0:30 to
7:00, the Allerton House broadcasts
on a popular hour known as the
'Collegiate Hour" and' each of these
programs is dedicated to one cer-
tain university or college.
ANNAPOLIS. - Paul Moret of
Jackson, Mich., will captain the
Navy's boxing team next season.

TIMES
TODAY

:LIII

SHOWS
CON-
TINUOUS
TODAY
1:30 - 11:00

Detroit Theaters
LAFAYETTE
SHUBERT
Matinees Thurs.-Sat., 50c - $1.50
Nights.....50c to $2.50
Detroit's One Real Hit!
HARLEM

LAST DAY!
TO
SEE and HEAR
Ma-
In His
Latest and
Best Picture
Swords flash, wits clash as
the screen's foremost ac-
tion star bounds into im-
perial intrigue and radiant
romance in the glorious
days of chivalry.
-ALSO-
Clark & McCullough
FOX MOVIETfONE NEWS

Doug i's D'Artagnan,;
D'Artagnan is Doug!
V
A
ALA- WA

COSMOPOLITAN
OPENING TODAY

The World's Greatest Lovers who have been honored with the degree of geniuses
of the Art, for this startling and daring characterization of passionate emotions,
by more than 50,000,000 of America's and Europe's theatre-going public.

I

.

.

CASS THEATRE
Nights, $1 to $3
Saturday Matinee, $1 to $2 50
BOOM BOOM
With Frank McIntyre and
Jeanette Macflonald

- 11

Elinor Glynay
Here Are The Twvo Supreme «I7 7
Stars With That Mrysterious L

I

"p

.:. i

/

I

k'

p
h

DO YOU l
Excellent Home C
and Attracti

F
I
I

IF SC

4THE WOLVER
329S
Quick and
Private Booths

iKE TO EAT
ooked Meals in Pleasant
ve Surroundings?w
), Then Ty
INE RESTAURANT
. Main St.
Courteous Service
Radio Music

JOHN
(As Neville)

)

STA R T I N4
MOVIETONE SHORTS
WINNIE LIGHTNER
THE FAMILY PICNIC
FOX MOVIETONE NEWS
SPEAKS FOR ITSELF

SUNDAY

WHAT CAN'T A WOMAN DO!

GRETA
GAPBO
(As Diana)

x r n7o kss
. M
IIOA .

C

- --- -

F. II

Read the

Classified

Ads

Policy
2:00
3:35
35e
10c
7:00
8:40
50c
10c

This attraction holds no
appeal for the adolescent
mind. Children unaccom-
panied by adults, will not
be admitted.

'i

TICETS &

RESERVATION S
For All Important
Lake and Ocean Lines
Tours, Cruises
Independent Travel
E. G. Kuebler
Gen. Steamship Age*Cy
601 E. Huron Ph. 6412
ANN ARBOR

R

iCHi-I A

NOW

P. B. HARDING
Dealer in
ANTIQUES
Upholstering, Furniture
Repairing, Refinishing
and Remodeling
218 East Huron Street
Ann Arbor - - - - - Michigan
Phone 3432-

MICHAEL ARLEN
Master of the sophisticated novel
saved his best story for these
stars.

'h

i f R
J .
r~
f

IOLA

__._ _a

EarnExtraCredits
During summer Vacation I
eryone are here combined withsuperioroppor-
tunity for educational advancement. Boating,
swimirng tennis, concerts, dramaticperform-
ances, inspiring lectures, etc., are all available,
Organized excursions to industrial, financial
and art centers of Chicago. Courses covering
full year's work in General Chemistry, Physi-
ography and Geology or Zoology.
NSSUMMER

NEGhI
IFE! Love! Lightnessr
Mad joy and a cruel twist
of fate. The amorous abandon
of "Passion." The dignity and
power of "Three Sinners." Com-
bined into one glorious, captivat-
ing Negri master picture. Un-
heeding love in the fashionable
Paris salons. Flashing brilliance,
gowns, women, drama. Ludvig
Berger's pro duction.

"4
The perfect man-
The perfect woman-
in a fiery love story
that will make even
"Flesh and the
SDevil'' lookpallid
fly comparson. ['~.
-1
1- -

.n.'

Appointments'
AESOP'S PARAMOUNT
FABLE NEWS
ART AND BEAUTY
MUSICALLY
MAJESTIC ORCHESTRA
KEN OSBORNE
ORGANIST
Ii~I I Ii Uk

WITH ALL STAR CAST
LEWIS STONE
JOHN MACK BROWN
DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS, Jr.,
HOBARTH BOSWORTH
DOROTHY SEBASTIAN
Directed b
CLARENCE BROWN

*IN

.

* I tQ'& A * L
40 4&

Scotchmt en
Tight

The EIGHT

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