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May 06, 1930 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-05-06

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TH4E MICHIGAN DAIL'Y

TUESDAY, MAY G, 1930

THU[[000TrIL 1Trueblood Rptursis.
OF LOEFONEIN From Af rica n Trip
ASTRONOMY W ORHKI
Professor Emeritus of Public ry
Speaking Pr ices Work of

aSMUSEUM TQ SHOW
FILMS OF INDIANS
Four Reels of British Colutnbian{
Indian Life to '6CGiven.
at 4:15 Tomorrow.
MAJOR TRIBES INCLUDE~D
Motion pictures of incdian life i
Pritish Coluinbia will be shown at
4:5 ThO'clock tomorrow a4ternloon in
Natural ci iecaucliorigm under
the Ausples of the University

200 University of Pennsylvaniia Stuidents iNMENAI H lT TRlTED
Arre~sted After Serious Clash With Police'sII I U I~lIL
,. jBY "OHIO lJPRISONERSj

Ti
It

Col WnbLI$ Inmate Beaten,
by Fellow Convicts; Is

Cup

E
((
'1
f

I2EDDING CHOSEN
NEW PRESIDENT
(OF AERO SOCIETY
James D. Redding, '30E, was
elected president of the Acrcnau-
tical Society at a recent I:ecting.
Afterwards the following, student.,
were elected to positions in the
Glider Section: Williamn H. Harris,
'31E, president; Elgin O. Marshall,
'3;1, secretary and treasurer; Har-
old 1 i. Emmons, '33. publicity chair-
nan; Ivan R. Stoughton, '31E,
flight ninager; Sydney Swan,, '32E,
shop m~anager.: Henry L. Fox, '31E,
purchasing agent.
The annual banquet. of the socie-
ty will be held Wednesday night,
gtay 21, at the Unionx.

1Vlueuiis.Thee films wore recent-
I I ly loaned to the University by the
hitherto ! C anadian National Museum at Ot-
:F,, ; twa, Canada, for public exhibition
covered here, although tomorrow's showing
;ory t 1 s the first opportunity the Ann Ar-
down bor institution has had to display
work,"them.
1 lFouhrevels are itlcluded ins the
Leblooc1, I = Pliolo by rculrschlr t il, depicting thle life and environi-
speak- Prof. Thomas C. Trueblood, n~ntof the four major Indiani
:rn from professor-emeritus of public speak- tribs ofsou tliwcstern Canada, and !
F. thn- ing and form er head of the speech; northwestern United States. Thel
l assist- department who returned last! four tribes included are the Koot-
cental wek fom sixmonts ti enay. the Tsimsh-iap!, the Coast
enthee roh ae in on thsAfia. allsihand the Carrier. Ali of these
aea d r uhthe UnofoaoulAfia are now foundl in British'C l mba
the scn a hepotgapy
un, wan 2OdOO O MjE These groups of idians are bet-
ant, wll , er classed and more widely known
Yt the 1j s "Totem Pole" tribes, because of I
ib ed t h e I i r th e ir stra n g c , in d iv id u a l n a tiv e iIE. I sr g t . T e e e y a i e o h 4
,self on 9M tves along with their mountainous
,almost ? scenery and environment, composes
ocrciy whtjeattn ieSep e a inajor portion of the films. Native
yo what- DvsTon Fr w s + game, hunting, and fishing are ac-1
y elec- EnglandTon Destroys curately depicted.
.nd they Residence District. Hra mtnwac~~gs
athCaaingsunanfo-ih.3named! BORNE BY 40-MILE GALE' mealy in charge of the anthropology
e niht _collection at the University, was
foughnd responsible for the motion pictures.
fo nd (BA, N.H., ay 5Pr.-Mo i e is considered one of the fore-
thnAS2hAs N.rH.,nMayinsMoayI most men in his field today, and
~i* ublc tan 25 hmeswer in uin toay s work as a pioneer in Michigan
)!'pubi from a Sunday conflagration. Seven archeology is of classic importance.
by ro-hundred persons were homeless. Es- Smith was born in Saginaw, Mich-I
bty. P He,
cities in i timates of the luss run from $2,500,~ gn n lhuhh ee e
ceived a degree from the Univer
hiat very~ An area of three miles in length, cty1893.nedfom 191t
tline atI from the Nashua River to the The pictures will be shown fully
.es were Nashua Country Club, was swept by) titled and explained, and are open
he manl- the flames. Two churches, a con to the general public. They are be-
United! vent, a school, four large industrial ing used especially in connection
courses plants and the thickly settled with Archeology 102, a course in the 1 r w il r sd nild src e e s u y o h 'lf f t e A ei a
llege is destroyed. Indian and his neighbors.
ian the ! The fire started early Sunday._________
r True- afternoon on a Boston & Maine OHIO WESLI YAN UNIVERSITY
in the wooden railroad bridge and was -O)n the basis of a questionnaire
of de- borne by a 40-mile gaie through the ! submitted to 500 students and all
resemble city. The flames burned themselves of the faculty, the faculty commit-
hie least. out late Sunday night. The prtnci- 1 tee on honor has recommended
;he same, pal business section was not in their1 that the present honor system be
have an; path.I abolished.
Iusually1 Many narrow escapes were made _____
the eol- I during the hours the conflagration
ifferenceI raged, 600 children being led froml
;e, how-! a hall of the Church and Convent STARTING M
through School of the Infant Jesus, 10' TODAY UU U
1minutes before the building caught W
iidicated fire.
igan has Firemen {from a dozen cities and SOME (sc
in thei towns brought apparatus to teJWELS CR
citizens ciy.
iAmern-1 Several companies of National
them to I Guardsmen patrolled the stricken-
*"Eaich areatoday. ")14.
his sign'! The homeless gathered at the
tist, and1 armory and the Red Cross provided
e of the food and bedding.'r
from. I; John L. Sullivan, state insurance
of these commissioner, told Mayor William
an them. Sullivan that the state 45-day in- THE LOW DOWN
iSouth surance law for the making of, -xAdded Act
cattered 1 payments would be waived to aid ( N1ot Lemoade" Au'iit Eix
one time the city in rebuilding. Mayor Sul- A Comedy ' li Dogs-i
students! livan estimated the loss at between________________
dI in the $2,500,000 and $3,000,000 and City
,which I Engineer Fred L. Clark said that

i

ESC APE 'TUNNEL FOUND'
o.(PV Assoc ie rss) r
COLUMBUS, 0., May 5-One eon- 1
fi~ vice was near death today and a
other was su ffering from cuts on
::v:_:;.:;"the face as the result of fresh dis- t-
<~ turbanzcefs among rebellious Ohio
- ~ ::zx< ~ ..penitentiary convicts Sunday night.-
j.. Rufus Deeds,. serving 10 to 25
v «: years for robbery, received seven
:::rf:Y;f deep gashes on the head in a beat-
;.;r>: ing by his fellow convicts and at
the prison hospital it was feared
} vin .,:. he would not live. He was found
-. on his cot in the tented stockade,
erected within the yards to house'
prisoners who kept the institution
vy , y~hin turmoil for days after the fire
r u } K in which 320 inmates perished on
x ~April 21.
Guarkds had no clew to Deeds' at-
tackers. Another prisoner whose
:' ....,. .A.. name was not learned was yet upon
and cut about the nose. He ref us--
Hundreds of students of the University of Pennsylvania at P hila- ed to name his assailants.
delphia recently struggled with the police after hanging effigies of two A hole, about two feet deep, was
unpopular professors. More than 200 afrests resulted. A student isI found under one of the tents Sun- l
shown above being ousted from a sandwich shop by the police. !'day leading guard officers to be-
-~_______________________~~ - lieve an attempt to tunnel to free-
I door might have been under way.'
*Otherwise the institution was l
Scree n Reflection calm over the week end and the
task of re-identifying the convicts1
wad started.
King's "King." tirely in color, with extravagant j UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN-
Denns Kig acs an sins cE settin s an~d backgrounds. Only one A questionnaire survey of the stu-
tremely well to take first hnr n!t00 many renditions of "Only a I dayents usingth Wisconsin. Union
onoi m1Ros" ~ libaryrevels hattheprevailing
"The Vagabond King," at the Ma-Roe detracts fromn the perfection taste is for a high class of litera-
jestic through Friday. This oper- of the picture, which receives a A-. ture, philosophy and biography
etta, which is a composition of its -S" B. C., Jr. leading in popularity.?
--- - ---- - - - ____ ___________
namesake and "King for a Day,"
features song hits and story se-
quences from both to excellent ad-'BAR NGMN
vantage. Sophisticated e as t c r - WITH
Jeanette MacDonald has been1 taininent for discrim- FLORENZ ZIEGFELD
excellently cast opposite King as inating audiences only.
the charming niece of the King of AIn artist-a genius
France, who offers the Vagabond I
King a kingship for seven days,
after which time he is to hang.+
After falling in love with the niece, -f
killing the Duke of Burgundy, de-
feating his army and saving Paris,
he starts for the gallows. The end
of the story is obvious but wellI
done,. secleta l ie n
0. P. Heggie, as the weak, schemn-
igknisecletaalieinthe second role. The picture is en- With
1 AN ETTE
MacDONALD
~:00Q-3:3O .. Warner Olanid

Detit Theatres

I

CASS THEATER
"THE NEW MOON"
The Season's Greatest Cast with
100 Gorden Voices.
CHARLOTTE LANSING
GEORGE HUSTON
ROSCOE AILS

I

SHUBERT LAFAYETTE
THURSTION
The Famious Magician
And His Daughteir Jane,
Singing, Dancing Comediernne.
For RINGS
andThn
.Like That...
There's no better
place than
B~urr Pattersor;
And Now
THEY'RE ALL
MARKED
DOWN
01120%

'T

"

AIIL A ALA

/ ivv-y;vv

Professor Trueblood it
that the University of Michi
an excellent reputation
.Union. He stated. that the
always go to dentists with
can training, preferingt
British educated doctors.
dentist likes to indicate on
that he is an American dent
usually attaches the name
University he graduatedf
noticed that the majority
'shaingles' had Michigan of
we have many alumni in
A4frica, although they are s(
all over the country. At o
we had as puany as 50-60
here at once. Those locates
cities had alumni meetings,

flj ESOME
)OIKS ' THRILLS
lone Drama

r A
NOW x
PLAYING __ ___

And Mob Scenes of
Thousands.
ALSO
LESOVS FAULE
CARTOON
1AMOIJNT NEWS

Burr Patterson

14

ON HIGH SOCIETY

ractions-
mmy's Pets" li
-,dn Dogs I

"Delicatessen
Kid"

WMW '

.attended in Pretoria, Capetown,' between 22an20 homes and
Durban, Bloemfontein, and Johan- buildings were burned.
nesberg. ______ _ _ -
Piiof c - or Trueblood also s.tudied I I~tflt~ tl
the}c various dialects and speech va-
riations while in South Africa. , 02 Packard Street
"'The 'Union of South Africa is a'! SPECIAL TODAY
Babel of languages. It is essentially ; 11:'30 to 1 P. M.
a bi-lingual country, and every-I NEW ENGLAND HAM
thing is printed in English and! COTTAGE CHEESE
Afrikaans', a mixture of tongues! POTATO CHIPS
influenced by all the .differenit na- 25c
tionalities which settled in. the l DINNER SPECIAL
country. The various tribes of theI 5:30 to 7:00 P. M.
Kaffirs each have their own dia-1 35c
lect, manners, and government.

s

uard
- mi
WINNIE LIGH-TNER~
CHESTER MORRIS ,,-l,.
~SALLY EILERSa
TSULLY MARSHALL A Talking, Sing ing
. IfJOHNNY ART1H1m Musical Drama that

MOTHER
DAY
Sunday May 11"I
WE HJAVE CARDS, MOTTOS
AND PLAQUES TO SEND
Your MOTHER.

-1

U

I

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