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March 19, 1930 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-03-19

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THE- M ICHIGAN

DAILY

CENTRY-OD FIGAT 'OD IRNSIDS' EFLO.TE

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;,

WILLAMSURGESI
OPPOSITION PARTY
League Secretary Says New Party
Imperative for Political.
Progress int U. S.
DEPLORES STATUS: QUO
Describes Program of Creative}
Politics to be Offered by
New, Alignment.

AFTER THREE, YEARS OF RECONDITIONING IN BOSTON
x q. }

: . .

ACDEYTODEOKIDDER IN FLIGHT WITH LNBR1
Ig~gEMTTO Hg~iUNEARTHED RUINS IN MAYA SECTION
Togeneral archaeological results
of the epoch-making flight which fund in any part cf the world.
j i Dr. A. V. Kidder made with Col. The contributions of this Indian
Charles A. Lindbergh and a staff of civilization to our contemporary
More Than 220 Reports Will scientists into the Maya territory life testify to the importance
be Delivered Here ? of Central America last October which Dr. Kidder's* flight and dis-
Ths ee.are of first importance in the coveries have.
This eek. progress of modern scientific exca-, Dr.' Kidder has spent twenty
S>vations. years in the study of the develop-
SESSIONS TO BE PUBLICi Dr. Kidder, who will lecttn'e here, ment of American Indian civiliza-
? ' next Tuesday evening in Hill audi- tions. He received his training at
More than 220 papers will be pre- torium on "The Aerial xploration Harvard, and obtained his degree of
s ented at the section meetings ofj of Central America," and Dr. Oli- I Doctor of Philosophy there in 1914.
the Michigan Academy of Science ver Ricketson, Jr., archaeological Since that time he has devoted
which will hold. its 35th annual representative of the Carnegie In- himself to a study of the Pueblo
meeting in Ann Arbor Thursday,I stitution of Washington in Guate- Indians of the Southwest. He has
Friday and Saturday. Many emiin- Imiala are largely responsible for the+ played a part in solving the prob-
ent scientists and scholars through-' probable discovery of ancient cit- lems which confronted the archae-
out. the state will contribute to the ies previously unknown to the mod-I ologists of that region. As a field
various meetings, all of which are ern world, and, also for vindicatingj man in charge of an important ex-
~open to the public, the use of aeroplanes as practicalI pedition at the extinct village of

;1

4*

Deploring tie political corrup-
tion in this country existing under
a two-parity system in which both.
parties are virtually the some and
bot~h conservatlve, Howard Y. Wil-
liams, secretary of the League for
Independent. Political Action, point-
ed out in a talk delivered before3
the Round Table club in the Worn-
eills League yesterday, the crying
need for a vital political party of'
opposition.
"Critical constructive opposition,"
Mr. Williams contends, "is our-
greatest need. A conflict of ideas
is the prime prerequisite to prog-
ress, and in the United States,
where- the Democrats do not have a
single fundamental economic issue
to distinguish them from the Re-
publicans, advancement in politics
under such conditions cannot be
made.
Mr. Williams is convinced that
we cannot achieve a conflict of
ideas by capturing the, machinery
of either of the present political
parties as both parties, l4e declares,
are so completely under theE sinis-
ter control of big business interests.
As a solution, Mr. Williams pro-
posed the desirability of a new po-
litical alignment, one based on. the
realities of American ,life, using
progressive, ideas, and ever striv-
ing towards an ideal civilization.
By using politics in a creative fash-
ion, he contends, unemployment
could be eliminated, poverty blot-
ted out, laborers protected in their,
right to collective bargaining, the
farmers relieved of an oppressive
high protective tariff and interna-.
tional goodwill maintained. The
policies of such a system of gov-
ernment, according to Mr. Wil-
liams, would embrace the granting
of independence to the Philip-
pines, the recognition of Russia,
the opening of much greater op-
portunities to Negroes for the use
of their talents, the recalling of
marines from the Carribean area
and a real reduction in armaments.
The program of the League of
Independent Political Action, as
outlined by the speaker, has three,
functions relative to establishing
a new political party. "It actsy"i
says Mr. Williams, "as a coordinat-
ing agency for the various progres-
sive groups which are to affiliate.
Secondly,, it will carry on a tre-
mendous campaign of public edu-I
cation,: so that the country may,
see the facts in their true light.
thirdly, it advocates aand assists
men and women going into poli-
tics,''

I

The sections of the academy are ,means of exploring such territory jPcs 0mlssuhato at
;Antroplog, Btan; Eono i and of transporting exeiin Fe, he was able to find definite date
tn oilgFn rs oety from one locality to another in an which clarified the growth of civ-
w anGeorpyGology n d MinFoesryo almost unbelievaly short space f' ilization in the Rio Grande valley.
;:gyistogryanGeolitcaliene time.Because of Dr. Kider'swide inter-
R "Ya'M 4 wLanguage and Literature, MVathe- I The Maya Indians were to the iet, he soon became an authority
ma ticsPschoo,San itooar an New World what the classical on the pottery of the entire South-
ti Rs eicMedical Scice, nd ology.an GroeeksterietoftheOlsd, Loe nbe-west.
syHtheThe annual t e xhibitionul will be oete ieo hrstes n ew years ago he published "An
hel intheMusum uilingindians knew how to cultivate and Introduction to Southwestern Ar-
AsociaiedrG b conetion ihteanulrcp grow; this agricultural competence chaology" which has already be-
The 132 year old uwarship "Constitution," otherwiisec know n as "Old Ironsides," leaving the dry dock at the'tonTusa igt h ection lewoieelpenhf ivlzain oe animorantclssc fr hi
lehato dtvelonmvntyordainiBostzatafteroth an imporsaof rlassic forThhisunds fstortheavy, yaddninvBoston, after tofoanthropologyewilldshow severals fir Central America whichfurnested area.TRecentlynhehlefthPhillips
mainly by donations from patriotic school children.___________ Indian exhibits, the forestry de- large cities, an elaborate religion, a academy, in Andover, Mass., uinder
1j tetha osrato eh highly organized social life, an ex- whose 'auspices he had done so
actenoledeeontmnyassrncmomchenrSuthestrn rcheolgy
{ ? ~~~DENTAL STUDENTS GsjIVEN r ACTICE hods on display, and the geography atkoldea.mn srnr- uhi otwsenacaooy
ILL IV SIA E_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ __ _
WILL I, i ;section will show the results of sev- ical problems, and a system of writ- in order to becme research associ-
[ST[H U BY WORKING IN ENGINEERING SHOPS eral land surveys. The medical and, ing which made possible a chro- ate of the Carnegie Institution of
- C~ --I zoology sections have special exhi- nological record equal to that Washington.
Jus togetin practice, students an~dth foundry where castings bitions prepared. The fine arts ex- rl!1111IlitlltllIINIlIllillllll111111I1lllltllillli:
I1IILof the d~ I et school are given work areprdc. The acquaintance hibition of paintings will be held in
produced. ~the Alumni Memorial Hall, and the =N X L YN
____in the engineering shops in the made with such a large variety of Ipoltclsineadhsoyse
Parker Expects Inquiry to Start pessso rninIn oih tools and processes is helpful to ion will have a number of early -
NetMot Wt Cmisin ng, buffing, chipping, filing, and students of dentistry following .American historical documents on . The
embersnt Witnmsssn. Iin addition, the making of a few! graduation, says Professor Boston. display at the Clements library. An -ytl osPlyr
tools, according to Prof. 0. W. Bos- The instrument shop of the de-1 exhibit of laboratory supplies will
ton, director of the engineering3 partment also serves a novel pur- be held in the Natural Science aud- FIRST OFFERING-
(yAssociated Press) jIsos pose in that operating instruments itorium.LN STRIGSCMD
WASHINGTON, March 18.-In- shops.TNGS OMD
This work Is given to illustrate( belonging to the University hospi-
vestigation of railroad holding 1tne types of material from which; tal are maintained in repair by this' Only three cities in Venezuela
companies by the house interstate tools are made, hour they are forg- department. Various other col- 'IaeI opltinon2,00on "e t
commerce committee is expected ed, treated, and finally plated and leges and departments of the hav moeapplto f 500o ~~The _______
by haimanParer o bginear~~buffed. The instruction is carried I versity call upon the instrument-. I VI ____
nex Chimn arkwithoebersiofetheyon in the, machine tool laboratory, ! shop for aid from time to time. Last; Ne.okan odn-ucs
netmnhWt ebr ftelmetal working and treating labor-I year $20,000 worth of labor was E U R O P E A N T 0 II R S i e ~kadLno ucs
Interstate commerce commission 'atones, wood-working laboratory, 'done in the department. as days $29 ; 40 (day $150.;,0 das $'('0
asenl tefrtwtess .the intet shop ~$8,0 as$6;' as~EVENING 75c50c2
Recenly is muen IMany others to hose Prom. Rates include hiIiI' 10,K. rrNTe
completed two pieces of apparatus steamers and all epenss abrod. 4000 IMATINEES
The procedure under which the State Statistics ShOW eigetomauehelnain members in i92. 'see /= V I LEU
investigation is to be conducted is DerH nigIces{r"tec"o te ne tesI~1E~o~.TAE UE~T61 WED. & SAT. 5c -
being formulated bbyr.IDr."trtWh.o Mtelundr stes_60_E.pin S.of° 41000 orIIU more per squareI inch alllllllllllplltl _______________________________ 2
plawn, special counsel retained' p _. _-_---
to drec th tehnicl pase ofRecent statistics from the state100 egesfhnei.___
jDeartment of Conservation show -- ~ ~ . -_
the inquiry, that deer-hunting, as recreation, is!
The commission officials are to' increasinig in Michigan. The e- D totT e rs
be heard first, Parker said, in or- i port states that the number of:"
er to lay the ground work for the deer-hunters has increased almost T i i ngw)A bout
investigation. which is to be made 4,000 within the last year, and givesLCASS THEATER
to ascertain the true ownership ofI these figures: "2,987 deer hunting The M'lrricst Comedy Hit of the
the railroads, with a view to for-J licenses were sold last November as Season'
mulating legislation which wouldI compared with 59,073 in 1928. Of the! "BIRD I HAND"
bring the holding companies tinder licenses issued last fall, 62;636 were
rd iJOHN DRINKWATERCl t e
the. jurisdiction of the comsin. non-iesntennd 351 were non-ratstdenr Gayest
This is necessary, he continued, be- licenses."
fore the committee could formu-a -- _ ~-___
late legislation to bring about the
consolidation of the railroads. I~ , ~ I -~LS
1= W S VAS

4

.1

f
ii
t
1
'i
{

802 PACKARD ST.
ROAST BEEF
WITH
MASHED POTATOES
OR
BAKED VIRGINIAN
SPICED HAM
AND SWEET POTATOES
AND CREAMED CORN
35c

I

I

JACK OAKIE
in ,

I

TODAY

Z5KL,
I-.
f. Ll

i'
4

I

I

I

NOW
SHOWING

WUERTH

SHOWS AT
2:00-3:30

I

PAUL MUNI and JOHN MACK BROWN
in

The VAL

I

Is Capitol Punishment a Deterrent
of Crime?
Would the demands of justice not be satisfied with other penalties?.
See and hear this 'drama of a man's soul and draw your own con-
clusions.

Iiiiiii iIfliiiiil111l0I THURSDAY lliulmiiiiiiiititllllli
.What do men really think abou~t women?
"MEN WITHOUT WOMEN")
Thrill after thrill in this mighty drama!

I

s

..
....,

CORNWELL COAL - COKE
Scranton, Pocahontas
Kentucky and West Virginia Coal
Solvay and Gas Coke

STARTING TODA'Y
A. CONA1N
D4YL'S
famous stories relive on the
TALKING SCREEN
And in addition
CHARLEY
CHASE
IN
an you have["GREAT GOBS".

This business has been growing ever
since it was established. The secret-
"giving absolute satisfaction to our
customers." We believe it pays to do
business in a friendly way. If you
think so too, let's gat together.

ti

T

More thrilling th.

ever imagined him. The great-
est detective of them all leads
you on a baffling man-hunt
for the arch-fiend, .Moriarty, in
THE RETURN~O
5 14 ERLOI

ROBERT
CHRISTHOLM
in

"Sergent on
Parader"

?.

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