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April 24, 1931 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-04-24

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Schoolmasters' Group Will Hold
SixtySixth Annual Meeting
in Ann Arbor.
RUTHVEN WILL PRESIDE
*-Iagboldtt, Sampson, Read, Mac-
Lean Will be Among Guest
I Speakers.
\Questions such as "What should
be stricken from the secondaryI
school program of today?" "What
modification should be made in
what remains?" "What should be
added?" will be discussed at the
1931 meeting of the Michigan
Schoolmasters club which will hold,
its sixty-sixth meeting on Thurs-
day, Friday, and Saturday, April 30,
May 1, and- 2, in Ann Arbor.
Among the guest speakers to take
part in the programs are Prof.I
Peter Hlagboldt, of the University
of Chicago, Prof. A. C. Frey, of the
University of Minnesota, Prof. E.
C. Mabie, of the Univr 7' of Iowa,
Prof. R. A. MacLean1, i the Uni-
versity of Rochester, Prof. Conyers
Head, of the University of Chicago,
Prof. H. C. Sampson, of Ohio State
university, and many other notable
edtucators.
The program of the general ses-
sions for Thursday will include a
conference on high school and col-
lege relations and a formal recep-
tion.
Friday's program will feature the
annual honors convocation, at
which President Alexander Grant
Ruthven will preside, the annual
~business meeting of the club, the
final address on the keynote of the
1931 meeting, which will be given
by Prof. Leonard V. Koos, of the
'Univer'sity of 'Chicago, and the
Schoolmaster's club reception and
annual dinner, which will be held
at the League.
TYPEWRITER
REPAIRING-
All makes of machines.
Our equipment and per-
* o n n e l are considered
almng the best in the State. The restilt
of twenty years' carefulIsbuilding.
0. D.MORILL

ITHr. MTrT4TC;A'N n TT:V

FRIDAY. APRM 24.''1931
-. .."

T1I1~' Mc'T-TTCA P.*TT 1n~hVA awJT. 94 1Qr. -

JONES TERMS NEGRO TRAGIC FIGURE
OFt AMERICAN HISTORY IN BROADCAST1

iI.

Today's Radio Programns
(Eastern Standard~ Time)

111

Colored Race Bene fits Last in
Machinery Development,
He Declares.
Terming the Negro as the most
tragic figure in modern American
life, Prof. Howard Mumford Jones,
of the English department, said
yesterday in a radio address that
"whatever benefits come to the rest
of us through the development of
machinery and its products, the
Negro is the last to benefit."
"Although Negro labor lays the
foundations of the industrial "and
agricultural world in many ,ways,
the white race has not agreed to
give its black brothers that full
measure of equality which some of
the leaders of the Negro race de-
sired for their people," he said.
"Amidst all the changes of Amer-
ican life, the Negro remains, a dark'
enigma in our civilization, the
object of peculiar crimes of vio-
lence, living where no one else will;
live, perforce -content with what
labor and what wages he can get
when everybody else has been cared
for, drafted in industrial and mili-
tary wars, yet always kept in a
subordinate capacity, and as a race
withal, patient, good-humored, lik-

able, and enigmatic."
The Negro probiem used to be
thought of as a peculiarly southern
problem, Professor Jones pointed
Iout.
"In reality," he said, "it has
always been a problem for which
the North is in a large measure
responsible. The importation of
slaves in the colonial period and
later was mainly the work of New
England. shipmasters, who made
triangular voyages among the
United States, the West Indies, and
Afija, trading in sugar or molas-
ses, slaves, and rum.
"Wlw~n slavery had become the
peculiar economic institution of the
South, the North sought to abolish
it in th~e Civil war; and afterwards,
with fatal shortsightedness, tried
to impose upon the Southern white
man 'the rule of his former slaves,
Ijayonets kept up this artificial sys-
tem for a time, but it was too cruel
to endure; and through a variety
of more or less peaceful revolutions,
southern whites recovered their
lost ,domination and reduced the
Negrof to a subservient position
despite the constitutional provi-
sions designed to give him political
equality.

MAYNARD INN
Serves Mother's Old
Fashioned Home Cooked
Meals.
Complete Dinner
40c

'' ' I

2:30 - --eiiie'iiv of Plitic'al Setw-ic,' - 1I9:30
3:00 -fe~'inIh'e~yac tCarr~:i i---NNX X. A If
WIIIVXI10:00-
4:45--Pen eirIlatty 'iiiival-AlXY IZ. \X'-\
6:15-Smith BIl I k'r- (,Viii-t ii--1C1/-I., IAW\L
6 :30--Bas;eball1 'scores-11X'11",
6:45-oveol l Thoma-iXIAV,1.1.
7 :00-Ma;joir IBoes tfi ii l- W' X'., \'Fi? 13:00-
Moritoni Ioxvnes'v ' itXi i ill ''
7 :15-dI ie A an hl a :m IIr o k tc mg'--111.11 X',
7 :30--PI'Iil ('oo,.~--K I)K1, 1XVEN E, XV1XV ' 12:00-
8:00- -Beatrice Lillie x w! ith \aI rui-iloY%- o:-
e ea a o n e ,A lNi c pr~o rVrrr_-XXt'.1I
11IlXV. AlIZ, 1WE N1I
('ieielsSe(r'ice tiO oii-iiest--KXXX1',Vt.J
8:30-Otch Ui Nict-tes--11 tat, XVBBJIM. XX' '/,1I12:30-
9 :00-liqmom(Club i, (r tr'-t-i--11'11'., 11(}YI
hit (itioreii P i ii-W H! t

nrit'. . Dalw . h-eii l:vis, of X'lt'
iio;-six l, XXI XXI'A Ni
-lx' i' o it"iio ':, estra-.i- 1X' ',
SItilt-ev. bate--1':11'.1,X .'A .At"1',111X
Q(hitlI ii( io- X\VXJ, XV''X11, X'N E
-Fletcher Henderson----'X1'/, 11'?X 1W
Vincent Lopez--l-XX'A V. AVOC'
--Vincen t Lopz--- Vi' 11':11X[
Ben Bernie - VX' ABXX C
Bert Lown :4:)d Hoelm i-Ejt miii-, iui-hits-
Pfiil Spitalny's Musih- - --I\XV. WXC YI.
\V E-;N FR
Erntie' I iils-XV.I I?

Sale,

Noon Lunch with
Dessert, 40c,

at

Everything home cooked
and baked.
WE DELIVER 308 Maynard St.I

WENZEL9S
207 East Liberty
Phone 6713

III-

I"- I I

I TODAY -

I &,

HAPPY BOY.HOOD DAYS ARE YO-URS ASAIN!

LAST TIMES
WILLIAM
POWELL

I I

IN

m'6AJ ETSIC
STARTING SATURDAY!!!
Meet the Whole Gang!
They're all Alive and They
Will Give youw"
Two Hours'- of
Fun-

"MAN F

_ _..

HI

s .
F ti ''t
a
Y
1
i

III

l!l

II

WATCH OUR
WINDOWS FOR
SPECIALS
Best quality for just
a little less.

THE WORLD"

N

t
j .r
I 2

a,

11

Daily
2:00
3:40
7:00
9:00

ts

I-

The Betsy Ross Shop
13-15 Nickels Arcade

lu man Heart
Stirring Story

We Deliver

Dial 5931

By
Percy
C'rosby

t

after the prom

Sunday
1:30

to

11:00
P.M.

314__Soith State St.

Phone 6615

BR IGT SPOTI
802 PACKARD ST.U

TODAY
11:30 TO 1:30
VEAL OR SALMON CROQUETTES
CREAMED POTATOES
LIMA BEANS
RASPBERRY WHIP
COFFEE OR MILK
30 CENTS
5:30 TO 7:30
FRIED PERCH
CHEESE OMELETTE
HAM WI'TH BOILED CABBAGE
ROAST BEEF
STUFFED PORK CHOPS
MASHED OR FRENCH FRIED
POTATOES
CABBAGE SLAW OR PEAS
35 CENTS

The most popular ready-
to -eat cereals served in
the dining-rooms of
American colleges, eat-
ing clubs and fraterni-
ties are made by Kellogg
in Battle Creek. They in-
clude ALL-BRAN, Corn,
Flakes, Rice Krispies,
Wheat Krumnbles and
Kellogg's WHOLE WHEAT
Biscuit. Also Kaffee Hag
Coffee -'the coffee that
lets you sleep.

AS A late-in-the-evening snack,
Kellogg's PEP Bran Flakes are
a wonderful dish. Here's flavor
that every one loves-the
famous flavor of PEP. Here's
whole wheat for nourishment
- the goodness of the whole
grain. And there's just enough
extra bran to be mildly laxative
- to help keep you feeling fit.
Enjoy these better bran
flakes often-for breakfast, for
lunch. You'll never tire of their
wonderful flavor.
Made by Kellogg in Battle
Creek. In the red- and - green
package.
BRAN FLAKES

ADDED
'ITCBy IN THEF
MUSEUM
TALKARTOON
RADIO SALINE
HEARST
WORLD NEWS

"Here I am, folks, alive and kickin',
adpleased to meet cha. I'm bringin'
Socky and the whole gang you've
2<been seein' in the papers. H-ere'!;
hopin-' fer heaps of fun together."
- aQaranzount .Qicture
6t with
Rcbcrt Coogan Jackie Cooper
Mitzi Green Jackie Sear[
Live again the joyous days of youth
when a haunted house gave its great-
est thrill; your "best girl" was your
biggest worry; your mongrel dog
your best friend!

[7

14"

~a
w }WHEA
xcuoao concnrav

NEXT ATTRACTION
John Wayne-Virginia Cherrill in
"GIRLS DEMAND EXCITEMENT"

.:
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If"
N
t

I

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P"

. , I

NOW

SHOWING

1 ."- -e ~,

2:00-3:40
7:00-9 :00

RICHARD ARLEN
"The Santa FeTitaif

~I~C - OMIINU SUND)AY-

un al Men'

-Also 1
SIXTH CHAPTER
"INDIANS ARE COMING" I

GA)
%O.Hj&nLIE
CHA'MIIN

ALL V SHI EI E'CD.
C10┬░Ostyles sw$0'┬░S1Osye o 10

WE ARE SHOWING A FINE LINE OF SPRING SHOES AT

in

"City Ieigh9ts"

$485

$585

and

$785

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