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October 24, 1926 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-10-24

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SL:Z,\IA Y, QTORER 24,, 1926

THE MICHIGAN -DAILY

:PAGE T R B

aTaFa MI1C;;ia'l;aM f L:~1A a

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EXPLORER TO LECTURE'
ONI 'AMERICKIS EGYPT~
Spea -r Ras in hied Fame Both As j
Explorer Anid Author; Wrote I
Recent iNovel
':SLIDES TOILLUSTRATE j
Gregory Mao', writer and explor-
er, Will deliver the second lecture on
the Oratorical association series Tues-
day M ight, Nov. 2, in Hill auditorium.
Mr. llfason's subject will be "The Lost
Citiej of Yucatan-America's E~gypt,"
wihhe explored recently.
Th-1 lecture will be illustrated with
,;teif optican slides secured by the
]Va gun-Spinden expedition, which dis-j
covered five hitherto unknown cities
in eastern Yucatan. The expedition,
which had the collaberation of the
PealdTy museum of Harvard univer-
naity, was led' by Mr. Mason, who acted
as Iiistorian, and Dr. Joseph Spinden,
anthrfopologist and geologist.
The expedition was the first Amer-j
loan kxploring party which visited this
district; and until recently eastern
YucW-an, or the state of Quintana, Roo,
has been known only as an area of
dense forest and unhealthful climate.
The 'Mason-Spinden expedition had toE
estab~lish friendly relations with the
inhabitants, the Maya Indians, before
t hey were permitted to enter. The only
lev(-us contact these tribes had had
v ith j butscers was with the repre-
iortatives of the American Chicle
company, which had established camps
and ceared trails through the coun-
try.;
Acc~ording to Mr.,Mason the civiliza-
tioni which flourished in this district
thousands 'of years ago rivals even
that; of ancient Egypt. Remains o
grea tbeauty and historical value were
uii~coyered in every place visited by
4 the explorers and there still remain
a groat number of unexplored ruins,
whi ch may yield remains of inestimna-
ble value. r
Th e language of these people con-
tdinet a large number of words ap-
parently of Greek and Latin origin,
ai tis the opinion of many that the
laid was at one time connected with
th~ continent of Atlantis, which geol-
og sts estimate to have been sub-
nmerged about 11,000 years ago.
r3
WVARSAW-Thousands paid tributej
tot$ Zielinskies, the "bandit king,"
fl~king to his recent funeral cere-
m,,nies.

WHIT MY TEATRE
-NEflNIG1°ITI'0O1,Y
W''7Oct. 2 7 th

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F'IN ER A, 'ri4 X . A 1)TE( IIN IQI' E
Audacious iracy!
WUi' ll H E l? AC 1 4EE 4AiP I ~4
AE INAMN AC 1'I4T ~
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4..#sk 2'y
VINCENT YOUMANS

with2
NOTABLE CAST OF STARS
and a
GORGEOUS GAXDEN OF 'GIRLS
NOW the kiyj~nsatin
EUROPE ASIA AFRICA AUSTRALIA
and all America &ctri Coast to Coast

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ONE YEAR IN NEW YORK(

ONE YEAfl ICHCAGO

RENTALS
Newj
Coronas
At RIDER'S
REPAIRING

Mail Orders Now
Prices-LOver Floor, $330; Balcony, $1.45, $2.20, $2.7i%
Unclose Self-ddressed Ekvelope.

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D ead The Daily " Classified" Columns

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Tue'sday,

Oct

26Amb
th .

ANN-
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WE 'CELEBRATE

Our

Tenth Anniversary

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- ~Showving -
' it~ ic hlift 1111111111no is

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Also The Opening of Our New. Plant
On this date from Seven P. M. to Nine P. M. we give
)u the unusual opportunity to visit and inspect the
ost Modern and Up-'To-Date Equipped, Dry Cleaning
raint in the Countr.
A RIVE OF ENERIN
An' Endless Flow Constantly Before Your Eyes
SEEING IS BELIEVING
Our Plant will be Open for Inspection
Tuesday, Oct. 26th, from Seven P. Me
to Nine P. M.

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rtini l FAMOUS . SI' OF PL4°83'N
SupemeLove Tale
'':. 'jill f (x,1 ')ail 'i ' '}
S.y~ I. i iEx. a Littlhe.
You'il N', the greates4t pietur46
c$ ~ i d lih ' h-de fi'an'ig .acs and
I i i h ' jP i d3 i~
$a115 r"'S~i. Yen d ' a i '<{; iait k
I arc he fturns n IornsIi u
pret enilis steu~rj ie('}O,

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209 South 4th a.
G armenCleaning

4:40O
8:40
.Auditorium, i,)c
Balcony', iWc.
Children, 25 c

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