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May 28, 1931 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-05-28

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A[ I1L'.J 1 17 L t9 1 L
5THERS HONOR WAR DEAD_

) STA.

'ORATION ON UNKNOWN SOLDIER' GRAVE

. I

Associated i'resa _ht_
Amierican Gold Star mothers, who as guests of the government visited the graves of their sons in France,
e~ shown here watching as one of their nit p la~ce a wreath on the grave of the French unknown,
Idier at the Arc de Tiempite in Paris.

of

ITT jNew Elecric Map
toI Ino Aviators
HOLH iI4N f Weather Outlook

Ann
.d

Arbor Association to
Delegates to District
Convention.

SendI

'- Three elegates from the Ann War-
of bar Altimni club will attend the dis-
Oftrict mteing to be held this Fri-
,day at the Washtenaw country,
ut club, according to an announce-j
.ce mneat made by T. Hawley Tapping,'
f general' secretary of the Alumni as-
ofsociation.
er The meeting will be held prim-

WASHING',P'ON Ma r 27. -(A')-
That he who flies may read, electri-
cal maps showing weather condi-
tionls at a glance have been devel-
oped by the navy.
Colored; lights, white for good[
flying conditions, green for undle-
sirable wather, ahd red for 'heavy
winds, gales, arnd fogs, are the basis
of the system.
Thriee miaps re undergoing ex-
perimental operation at the Ana-
costia naval air station. If they
prove' as valuable as expec d, sim-
ilar equipmtent will be nstalled at
Hampton Roads, Va., and San Die-
go, Cal.
'They were developed undler di-
rection of Lieut. J1. B. Anderson,
meteorological officer and aerology
expert, to aid fliers to visualize rap-
idly actual weather conditions along
scheduled routes.
The, maps cover areas usually
flown along the Atlantic seaboard

NEW MAP DRAWN
ByM tE~ oqRelation of Natre to Man Shown
in Latest Work of Noted
enthologist.
Dr. Melvin R. Gilmore, curator of
enthology at the University muse-
um of anthropology, has made a
map to show the relation of nature
to aboriginal man of North and
Central America.
Dr. Gilmore compiled the mater-
ial from various sources. The feat-
ures of the map Were drawn in part
from some of the earliest maps of
the continent made by English,
French, Italian, and other carto-
graphers of the sixteenth and sev-
enteenth century. The cartogra-
phy on this, map was done by Ed-
ward J. Stevens, Kalamazoo, who

MALT TAX RI C
HELD TOO SEV[E
Rubiner-VWorhies Interpretation
Draws Comment From
Attorney General
LANSING, May 27-(t)-A rulinig1
holdlig the malt tax~ law enated,
by thec legislature to be a far more_
drastic instrument than was in-
tend: d by its sponsors was renderedi
late Tuesday by Charles Rubiner,
assistant attorney general.
The op)inioh held that all auto-!
mobile owners who transport mall
or wort are liable unless they have
_ $25 registration certificate. The
ruling, which was signed and ap-.
proved by Paul W. Voorhies, attor-.
fney general, was so broad that it
would force car owners who only
occasionally transport malt or, wort
to their homes to pay the $25 fee,
Opinlions Conflict.
The opinion was in directed con-
tradiction to the interpretation un-
officially placed upon the act by
'Frank D. Fitzgerald, secretary of
state. He said he had planned to
-require the registration and pay-
ment of the fee for motor vehicles
used in the business of transport-
ing or selling malt products, but
not those privately owned which
only casually convey malt for home
consumption.I
The attorney general's opinion,,
if insisted upon and carried out,,
might affect thousands of persons ..;
It was believed an attempt to en--
force the statute according to the'
Rubinier - Voorhies ruling~ w o u 1 d.,
probably throw the malt tax act,,
intLo- ligitatlon.
The law states "no motor vehicle
shall be used or operated in the
buisiness of, or for the purpUose of.
selling, manufacturing or tramts=-
porting malt syrup Or wort unless
the owner thereof is the holder pf
a certificate."
Halts Exemptions.
Rubiner ,held that this lagua e
means the owner of an automobile
who uses it for the transportati bn
of malt or wort, to his home would
be operating it "for the purpose of
tr ansporting malt."
Rubinier declared the salt of malt
products of bakers is taxable "re-,
gardless of the use to which the
product is ultimately put.";
The ruling, if carried out, would
assess scores of bakers and huge
food manufacturing plants in Bat-
tie Creek. In the old malt tax law
mzalt producwts sold1 for baking or
food products purposes wer~e ex-
empt.
G~ov. Brucker said he had no com-
ment to make upon the Rubiner
Voorhies opinion.

Catharine Douicet, star of "~Asl
Husbands Go," onle of the most pop-
ular plays on Broadway at the pres-
ent time, will be interviewed by
"Gentleman Jim" Corbett this aft-
ernoon at 5 o'clock over Stations
WGY, and WEAFR Don Voorhees
will direct the orchestra in the mus-
ical part of the program and Frank
Parker, tenor, will sing several
songs.
~In the Arco birthday party comn-
ing over the N .B.C. chain throutgh
Stal ions WWVJ, 'WGrY and WTAM
at 8 o'clock tonight, Richard Wag-
ner, famned composer, will be the
reinca rnatdt guest of honor. Rachel
Morton will sing his "Elsa's Dream,"
Harold Hansen, tenor, will sing
"Prize 'Song" also by Wagner, and
John Monicrief will be heard in
Wagner's "Song to the Evening
Star." The Rondoliers Quartet will
contribute "it Looks Like Love" to
the program which will be directed
by Jeffrey Harris.
Again the Dixie Spiritual singers
will be lheard ton~ight in their regu-
lar weekly ,programn over Stations
WRTEN, WJR, and KDKA at seven
o'clock. These singers were take~n
from the cotton fields and were
never given any musical training.
Theirc music is the spontaneous
,singig of the negro laborer as in
the, slavery days.
Selections from- "The Merry Wid-
ow," "Sari," "Floradora," "The Pink
Lady,"' "The Fortune Teller," and
"The Blue Paradise" will cornprise
the program of the Maxwell House'
program which will be heard over
Stations WJR, WIZEtN, and KDKA
at 8:30 o'clock. Don Voorhees di-
rects the orchestra and Edmund
Ruffner does duty as the a'nnounc-

9:45-ei
10 :30-Cal
WE
11:0 - z
11:15=He
11:30W
12 :00-D a
Ni!
1:00-Dai

5 S:13-
9:00--

from Valley Forge, Pe
the exercises in hone
war dead. George I
will broadcast a spee
don at the annvetrsa:i
tyrdom of Joan ofAr
day, Patrick J. Hurle,
war, will discuss th
disarmament from t:
of the nation's twoc
tern.
5:00-Tito Guizar with Vit
tra-WLBW. WORC
Peter Van Steeden'a
WJZ, WREN, W8'AL
Catharine Doucat of
-WEAF, WGY
5:15-Roy Welcha an hi-,
WL'BW
6:35--Final baseball scores-
7.00--Rudy Vallee, Ruth E'
flidce Spiritual sing(
7:30-Saldza Salon orche
coons--WJR, KOKA,
7;45-Schust Modernes-WV
$;00--Franlk crumit amid

,Today'9s Radioo

Lfld his
,WGY
lotof

Libr avian to.
Union Colle-Q

-W L
d his

are1

it is said.
y on exhibi-
msion of the
vas deprived
nese custom
an emperor
a pearl veil;
hils, the little
;try to Stev-
oney bought
is preserved
plate glass,
could never
Exhibited.

5;;
4'.

arily to discuss mutual problems
of fhe alumni clubs. There will be
a buffet luncheon followed by, a
busirness meeting and a golf tour-
namnht. In the evening, a banquet

er. William W. Bishop
'the Universityr, willc
Cab Calloway, peppy director of dress May 31, dedica
the orchestra at the Cotton club in library building of th
Harlem, New York, will again be ion college at Cinchn
heard 'from the Cotton club tonight -_____
in some of his super-jazz. This pro- WOMWAN SPOT
grams originating in New York may, NORTH WESTERN-
be heard over Station1s WEAF, man editor in. theI
WGY, and WEN.TR at 11:30 o'clock. Northwestern Daily w~
_____spot the contingent o.
Among those dance orchestras to yesterday. They are
be heard tonight are Rudy Vallee mammoth demonistrI
and his Connecticut Yankees, Gus near Navy pier. The
Haenischen's orchestra, Jack Dlenhy angry that they wre
and his orchestra from Montreal, to see them. "I cot
and Freddie Rich's orchestra. Oth- proudly anno~unced4
ers are Ozzie Nelson's band, Peter desk editor, "and the
Van. Steedon and his mhen, thef one."
Schuzst Modernes, Don Voorhees'!
Cab Calloway, and Herb~e Muntz'sf
orchestra.! I!I V-%'.IV

is planned.
The meeting is' for the district
of southeastern Michigan, the larg-
est of the districts, conltaining more
than 12,000 alunhi of the T'niver-
city. It is expected that~ 100, dele-
gates will be present.
The Ann Arbor delegation will
consist of Charles A. Sink, president
of the School of Music, Donald A.
} My, and Paul C. _Wagncr. Besides
these delegates, it is expected that
about 'nine other members of the
Ilocal club will attend the mieeting
but will- not take part in the buisi..
iness session.

the li,

teadec- ,P rize Awarded Curator
in Arbor for 'Deer-Mice' Paper
orcelains
llili'ies Arthur Svilla, candidate for the
ared for Doctor of Philosophy degree in
zare a June, was recently awarded the
rihwr)10Wle rz o ae n ld wire titled "A Study of Breeding Habits
ing per- of Deer-Mice," it was revealed yes-
terday by Dr. Lee R. Dice, curator
of m~amm~als, Uni'er--ity museum of
UPS The award is given by the Bos-
INE jton Society of Natural History, and
it usutally -amounlts to $60, but be-
ithholds I aseo the "fineness of Svilha's
pae"it was raised to $100.
y' J S llia is now a curator of the
- aiz ; ounnor MUSeUM at the state col-
day cir- .leg9 of Washington, and is an in-
'e vi'tstructor in zoology. His wife, Ruth
'e ovet; Sil~awon her Doctor of Philo'so-
Oil l phy degree here last year.

atnc acerosthe mountains into Ohnio, J worked here this winter making
weather informatiojn being received, maps for various departments of
from f6 stations by radio, 'tele- the University.
phone, and tehe°ra ph-typewrite. The map indicates how the cul-
A strip panel along one side of ture of man, follows the natural
each chart carries, lights which vegetation. The chart has been di-
show prevailing flying conditions in vidled into 12 cultural areas corres-
eachofth ____zones ponding in a general way to the
ecological regions.
I119 Pl ayers Name, Included in the map are the
Werner as President map are the most frequented tray-
_____elways by land and water and the
Paul M. 'Werner, '33M, was elected agricultural areas in aboriginal
president of the Hillel players, it times.
was nnouced esteday.In 'contrast with a racial. map,
wase anounicer ed terday. it was shown that races did not
ton Frank, '33, vice-president; Bea -____followthevegetativeareas.
t.rice Ehrlich, '32, secretary; and,
Joseph Zwerdling, '33L, treasurer.
i ri g Ierso e 3 ,J h i-C H0beiman, '34,' Melvin S. Marwil, '33,1
and Harold Saperstein, '31,1 were O U I
made members of the Hiillel playersOF M S1C
at the same' meeting. Election was
based upon 'participation in one- CONCER~TS~
act plays presented at the 'first of
the year, in "The Tenth Man," a No Admission Charge
play, which toured the state, and
in the Hillel stunt show held recent-
ly. More than 20 students were con- i . ay ay 28, $015,
sider'ed for membership. T 1 AMES JT4AMTT TCN'ST do

C

'4

1Bank Run Gravel
$1.00 per cubic yard
KILLINS GRAVEL
COMPANY

~This weekend three of the r.
famlous men of the present day
be,, heard in broadcasts. Presi'

SELLING

21413

320 E. LIBERTY

50

Telephone 7112

=HUMAN PR tl AGE 3

'l l

THE
OF

,. leaves

sound of rain falling on dry
is reproduced for radio lis-
by prinkling coarse salt on
Wrapingpapier.

The necxt market will be held on
Friday, May 29, instead of Saturday
biecause of Decoration. Day. The
fist Wediiesday market will, be held
June, 3.
ANN ARBOR CURB MARKET
Try our tasty light
lan esafte~r the
dance.
J11st eno'ugh to Satisfy
Sugar Bowl,
109 SOUTH MAIN

It'

JOWMCCLUNG
McCORMICK,l
Graduation Recital.

8:15, IMAR.
and RUTHT
Sopranos, in

iselections fr©3n "Aida" and "~it
ifigoletto."

- N.
r'

Thiursday, June 4,
DRED DRITNKAUS,
Graduation Recital.

8:15,7 M~!L -
Soprano, in 32.

II I I

.rte
e
t .
r
1
V i
i
, '
'
- - F ----_ _....

Newv York Stock Excharl e
Detroit Stocik Exchange

Sunday, June 7, 4;15, Concerto
and Aria program: Misses Mc-
Cormick, McClung, Field, So-
p r an o s; Miss Peck, Pianist;
Messers. 3Poinar and Hamilton,
Violinists; the University Sym-
phony Orchestra; E A R L V.
MOORE, Conductor, Hill Audi-
torium.
Monday, June 8, 8:15, RUTH
PARD}EE, in Piano Recital.
'Tuesday, June 9, 8:15, ELEAN-
OR WHITMAN, in Piano Re-
cital
Thursday, June 11, 8:15, NELL
B. STOCKWELL'S students in Pi-
ano Recital.

29,3, 4,dollars -v
of merchakdi.
One Dollar. E
thing mnt tg
gardless of pri
STORE OPEN Ul
10:00
All Rayon U1
wear. $1.00
go at
All Crepe De 4
go for less tha
price.
All Full Fa s
Hose. Values
$2.00 go at
I,75c

.,_
t

beatrs in

CANDY

*In School of Music
otherwise announced.

unless

nt ENERVES OF INDUSTRY
rTHE VERY EXISTENCE OF MAN is
dependent upon his nervous system.
Industry, man-made institution; can
no more function 'without a nervous
system than can the human body.
Blanketing the earth is a network of
telegraph wirfes and cables which
co. mpnse the nerves of industry.
HUNDREDS OF NEWS MESSAGES
vital to those erngaged in industry
are sent daily over the wires by

I nves-tnt
Accous ~Carr*ied
f 6r Ctliht

'i

I, ___ ,I

CoMpI teLineof Everything Musical

I

All Notions
5ec

Mezzanine Floor
F~IRST NATIONAL
BANK BLDG.
Phiones: 23221-23222

VI

Unexcelled Baldwin Pianos
Victor Micro-Synchronous Radio
Victor and Brunswick Records
Music "Teacher's Supplies

11

-

" I

.e , rrc e r e

11

III 'M

f'"% V.,

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