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March 10, 1931 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-03-10

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By Buner roo uider the supervision of two
Rudy Vallee may be aceaiied t Ether n s and a policeman, they
fT(_with grapefruit in Rotn by some p:oceeded to call the police patrol
AgedJseof the Hahvud Bor the u- WOn to Ound up the rest of
Aged Justice of Supreme Court rdents of Michian e m to mu'eer the "bres prmising them a
Presents His Philosophy not to give him such a m o al aani in jail and a dis0rder-
in Radio Address. tion, r3strinin, , thC amo t ra 1; conduct charge to face
secord of More tuse of the "mr:zbny' or b x After :a nference with Rudy's
ars Producing o(B Associated Press) cheer." me anacs, 2.e theatre o ciahl, and
PrWodk. WASHINGTON March 9.-Oliver Four students, ell spied i v.tt einm s o f tlhe police force
Wendell Holmes went about fain- so-called "bird macelin'j'were on t hat could be found it was decided,
®S MEETING iliar duties today, exemplifying the hand Saturday night at e 1clai-jhowver, not to press any charge
SIphilosophy expressed in a radio ad- gan theatre in et it, to give udy na a the students since t ima-
' i dress on his ninetieth birthday an- what they termed "hi semi-oicial cnes that they ha l used could
welcome"ente ntofond.
x>io Prshe ive sary. wlcme
yles Talks on He spoke only a few brief sen- eatld well in the front of thecAec cap c On 0 the
indedness.' tences Sunday night in response to audience, these men decided to try ren had in hs pocet was beleved
-Itributes which included a eulogy by out their paraphernalia on other by a policeman to have been use-
ae fax to the fore 'Chief Justice Hughes. acts of the vaudeville that preceded i mabng the noise. hs was over-
aesthetic phases "The riders in a race do not stop s hee idea to be r diculouh
derick B. Fisher, short when they reach the goal," As the curtan started to rise on
t Methodist Epi- he said. "There is a little finishing Vallee and hunorciso aplidhese s u
Sunday night n canter before coming to a stand- their "machines."'
yron Hertick and still. There is time to hear the kind Te mangme.
voice of friends and to say to one- had, however, evidently expecting
ed the great debt self: The work is done. But just as a recurrence of the Harvad e-
America owes to £t one says that, the answer comes: soerlcduhrstruhu h
tions, and moreThe race isde, placed ushers throughout the
t... .d o hracr- n evsr over, but the work is audience. One of these seized theR______
,a o v of liter- ,_.________________._neverdone hie fhQ m p oUlrrI__

study of Tempt
by Heaps;.Sa
'Quality M
"France has gon
in the artistic and
of life," Dr. Fred
pastor of the First
copal church, said
his sermon on "M
Modern France."
Dr. Fisher point(
which modern A:
France, her tradi
especially her gre

ature of a high standard. While the
other nations of Europe have pro-
duced literary giants such as Shake-
speare, Dante, and Goethe, France, Above is a model of the propo
he said, has a record covering more
than 800 years for literature and to be erected in mid-town New York
artistic work of high quality, cover a dozen blocks, include the b
Shows Influence. Broadcasting company, RKO vaud
The speaker also showed the great Radio Corporation of America, bank
influence which Myron Herrick has on the central skyscraper will start
had over present-day Franco-Amer-
ican relations and said -that Herrick AERO LOGIST WILL
understood the French people and
their government as well as "any OFFER SIX TALKS
man since Benjamin Franklin."
"Culture," was the topic of Dr. Under the auspices of the depart-
Fisher's morning sermon. ment of geology and of the de-
At the Presbyterian church, Rev. partment of aeronautics of the
Merle H. Anderson discussed the engineering school, a series of six
subject, "Good Enough for God," at lectures on the subject of aerology,
the morning service and at the or the study of the upper air, will
Young People's meeting in the eve-be given by S. P. Ferguson of the
Wiing, the "Legal Aspects of the United States weather bureau dur-
Negro Question," were outlined by ing the two week period beginning
James Spencer, '31L, who showed April 20.
some of the ramifications into Ferguson, who served as aerolo-
which this prob1emn has led. gist on the University's first Green-
Reeves Talks. land expedition in 1926, has more
ReevesTalks.recently been serving as editor of
In the first of a series of Lenten aevolumeon aeroiogyawhichrhas
'sermons, Rev. Allison Ray Heaps, of a volume on aerology which has
the First Congregational church, just gone to press in the Univer-
spoke on "In the Wilderness - A sity series. He is a pioneer in the
Study of Temptation." At the stu- 'study of the upper atmosphere, by
dent fellowship meeting in the eve-- means of kites and balloons, hav-
ning, Prof. Jesse S. Reeves, of the ng carried on extensive studies at
political science department, led a the Bluehill observatory in Milton,
discussion of "The Wickersham 1e- Mass.,_ _
"Quality Minidedness," was the
subject of the Rev. R. Edward
Bayles' morning sermon at the First AN NTA 1DCn
Baptist church and at the student
mneeting, there was a discussion on
"Chinese Family Life."
Prof. William H. Worrell, of the
department of Semitics, s p o k e ANN ARBOR MAN
Sunday morning at the Hillel foun-
dation on "Looking Out of the Win- WLLL HEAD BANK
Rudolph E. Reichert, of Ann Ar-
bor, state banking commissioner,
yesterdaysubmitted his resigna-
tion to Governor Wilber E. Brucker,

Associated Press Photo
sed $250,000,000 radio city which is
k. The city will house 50,000 people,
roadcasting studios of the National
eville and pictures, television, The
ks, stores, offices and subway. Work
t in May.
Majestic - Helen Twelvetrees in
Michigan - J o a n Crawford in
"Dance, Fools, Dance."
Wuerth - C h a r l e s Ruggles in
"Charley's Aunt."
International Night-Cosmopoli-
tan club presents "Cruise of the
S. S. Cosmos;" 8:15 o'clock, Hill au-






Avrunin Predicts International
Nation if Right Cultural
Stage Is Attained.
An international merger of na-
tions will result when the ultimate
in materialistic cultural develop-
ment is achieved, if Victor Avrunin,
'33E, is correct in his analysis of
the advancement of man's aesthetic
desires. Avrunin developed the cul-
tural phase of internationalism in
a discussion Sunday night at the
Hillel foundation.
"When Man's progressive nature
has been satisfied through such an
inevitable merger, there will also
come a uniformity and unity blend-
ed from the finest in all civiliza-
tions and cultures," Avrunin .de-
clared. "It won't happen for at
least 2,500 years, though." he be-
All races, colors, and religions will
contribute to the universal family,
he continued. Racial or color dis-
tinctions will be unknown, and re-
ligious beliefs will be a blend of the
best of doctrines of Christianity,
Judaism, Buddhism, and kindred
faiths. Discussing a particular as-
pect of Judaism, Avrunin advocated
an extention of Zionism, believing
that in its development it may con-
tribute a small but mighty addi-
tion to the cultural achievement.
When asked what will happen
after the single international fam-
ily has been developed, Avrunin re-
marked, "I fear for the conse-

an Associated. Press dispatch re-
vealed yesterday.
He will assume the presidency of
the American State bank in Detroit
on Wednesday, bank officials in De-
troit said yesterday. No successor
to Reichert has been decided upon,
Governor Brucker said. -
Reichert, who served four years
as a commissioner, succeeds)
Robert Allan, retiring president,
who has been associated with the
bank for the last 12 years.
Commenting on Reichert's resig-
nation, Governor Brucker issued
the following statement:
'It is with extreme reluctance and
regret that I accept the resignation.
Commissioner Reichert has served
four years during the most trying
period in the banking business,"
adding that it would be "difficult"
to name a successor.
Unusuali Snow Storm
Causes Auto Mishaps
Exceptionally deep snowfall over
the week-end resulted in the oc-
currence of an unusually large

number of traffic accidents on Ann
Arbor streets, police records show.
William Dineen, 2427 Oaklawn
street, Grand Rapids, collided with
a parked truck owned by'the United
Construction company at the inter-
section of Beakes and Detroit
streets Saturday evening. Dineen
had stepped from his car and was
investigating the condition of the
truck when a car driven by Betty
Bryden, 8225 Indiana street, Detroit,
collided with the rear end of Di-
neen's car, pinning him between
the auto and the truck.
E. E. Moran and John Egan, both
of Jackson, who had been riding in
Dineen's car, summoned the police,
who took the injured man to St.
Joseph's Mercy hospital, where he
was found to have suffered a frac-
tured leg and collar bone.
H. L. Vendal, 17 Greenwood ave-
nue, Battle Creek, was driving west
on Huron sreet Sunday afternoon
when a car driven by Ivan Wilson,
of Jackson, who police say was
passing another car at the time,
and was driving on the left side of
the street, collided with his car.
Both rear fenders and a left win-
dow on Vendal's car and the front
end of Wilson's car were damaged.
Two autos, one driven by Ken-
neth Withrow, 332 John street, and
one driven by C. C. Boorom, 109
Glen avenue, collided at the inter-
section of E. Ann and Ingalls streets
Sunday morning.
Suite Street jewelers



ever forward

Burr, Patterson & Auld Co.
Manufacturing Fraternity Jeweleri
Detroit, Michigan & Watkerville, Ontario
A ^
For your conveniepce
Ann Arbor Store
603 Church St.

4 r~


1 °


' ' 1,

Sunday Morning
If' II c 1




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