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May 30, 1931 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-05-30

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

?r 'Deutschland' Lainsed
ul Von Hindenburg Officiating

- -----a


Associated ress Photo
's new "vest pocket" cruiser Deutschland is shown as it was being launched at Kiel. Presi-
lenberg was forced to hurl the ceremonial champagne bottle at the ship when it was released
e. The criser, of 10,000 tons displacement, is something new in warships, being a cross be-
Pship and a. dreadnought. ft is 59G feet long.

01 t
a ba


.. --- :

eterans Contribute Weapons
of Revolutionary, Civil,
Spanish, World Wars.


y of World war rifles fea-'
all-wars souvenir exposi-
for the last time today at
Arbor Armory by the,
w County Veterans coun-I


this group is one of the famous
French "Sho-sho" automatic rifles.
The gun used by Harry Cole, the
first zoology curator of the Univer-
sity of Michigan museum, has been
loaned by his son, Harry Cole, jr.
The firearm is a specially built
over-and-under combination per-
cussion rifle and shot gun. A Ger-
rman Uhland lance and helmet, two
of the rarest trophies of the World
war, are placed in the southeastl
A fine collection of Indo-Chinal
knives, owned by J. L. Karpinski,
are in front of the stage at the
south end. A huge flintlock smooth-
bore rifle with a six-foot barrel that
was used to shoot maps across the
Canadian border was loaned by
George Wing.
The front of the Armory is orna-
mented by a Conesta wagon or
"prairie schooner" and a motor-I
mounted anti-air craft gun.
MEXICO CITY, May 29.-()-1
Disrespect for the Mexican flag
would be punishable by imprison-
ment for from six months to four
yEars under a penal code drawn
up by a government commission
for promulgation soon.

Professor Densmore Is Business
Manager of Publication.
The June isue of the Journal of
Speech, edited by the National As-
sociation of Teachers of Speech,
will be distributed to members to-
The issue and the preceding ones,
have been printed in Champlain,
Ill., but henceforth the journal will
be printed and published in Ann
Arbor. The editor of this issue is
Andrew Thomas Weaver of the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin; the business
manager is Prof. G. E. Densmore,'
of the speech department at the
University'of Michigan.
At present the journal is a quar-
terly publication, but, it was an-
nounced, next year it will be pub
lished eight times.
A.D. Moore Returns.
From A.S.M.E. Banquet
Prof. A. D. Moore of the electrical
engineering department returned
yesterday from a trip to Ohio Nor-
thern University at Ada, Ohio,
where he attended a banquet of
the A.S.E.E.
"Flectrical Engineering in Indus-
try" was the subject of his address
at the banquet.

Police Car Damaged in Collision;l
One Occupant Receives J
Injured Arm.
A police flyer driven by officer
Albert Housel collided early yester-
day morning at the corner of
Church and Hill streets with a car
driven by Donald Hulton, colored,
343 S. Fifth avenue.
The police car, going south on
Church street, was struck in the
side and thrown over the curb into
a telephone pole. Heusel and offi-
cer Enkermanns, who was riding
in the police car, were thrown toy
the pavement; Enkermanns sus-
tained an injured left arm and was
taken to St. Joseph's Mercy hospi-
tal for treatment. The side of the
flyer was badly damaged.
There were three passengers in
the other car besides Hulton: La-
fayette Clegg, 218 S. Fourth ave-
nue; Ben Dixon, 343 S. 5th avenue;
and an unidentified girl; all are
colored. The front of the coupe was
wrecked in the crash.
The police car was patroling the
fraternity house district at the time
of the accident.
Vaughn Elected H ead
ofMathematics Club
Herbert E. Vaughn, '32E, was
elected president of the Junior Ma-
thematical society at the last meet-
ing the the organization.
Other officers named included
Ernest Gantz, '34, vice president;
Edward C. Varnum, '33, secretary;
and Fred Flynn, '32E, treasurer.
Prof. N. H. Annen, of the mathe-
matics department, was selected for
faculty advisor. The society was
organized last fall by Rufus Olden-
burger, of the mathematics faculty.
C., C.Teague Resigns
From Federal Board
FRESNO, Calif., May 29.-(P)-
The Morning Republican says Pres-
ident Hoover accepted the resig-
nation of C. C. Teague, California
member of the federal farm board,'
in Washington Thursday, and that
Teague will start west today.
The paper adds that Walter H.
Duval, Ventura county farmer and
a state senator, has been suggested
as a successor to Teague.
A. W. Murphy, superintendent of
a Sunday school in Shenandoah,
SIa., for 30 years, has been elected
to the office for life.

The final events of the I.C.A.A.A.A. 10:15-
track and field meet will come on 10:30-
the air at 1:30 o'clock over the Co- 10:45-i
lumbia channels. A battery of good 11:00-
sports announcers has been assem-
bled for the event which will last
till 4:14 o'clock. The meet should 120-
be finished or almost so by that
time and the results will then be l 'o'-
given to the listeners. I


Both Columbia and National
Broadcasting companies will send
President Hoover's Valley Forge
speech over a nationwide network
of stations at 9:30 o'clock this
morning. The address will come
from General -Huntington's head-
quarters Valley Forge, Pa.
Graham McNamee, premier ra-
dio announcer, will describe the
events at the Indianapolis Speed-
way Sweepstakes Station WENR,
WTAM, and WLS at 3:15 o'clock
this afternoon. The hubbub of the
crowd, the roar of the speeding race
cars and all the rest of the exciting
race will be pictured in the vivid
McNamee style.


Among the special Memorial day
programs which have been arrang-
ed for today is that which will or-
iginate at Station WJZ and then be
sent to Station WLS, WRC, and
WBZ at S o'clock tonight. Narra-
tion will be by Edgar White Burrill.
The orchestral numbers on the
program include "Madelon," "Ma-
damoiselle From Armientiers, Par-
lez Vous," "La Marseilles," "Yan-
kee Doodle," "Deep River," "Battle
Cry of Freedom," and many other
well known songs.





The orchestra under the direc-
tion of Erno Rapee in the General
Electric program will play a con-
cert of classical music over Station
WWJ, WTAM, WGY and at 8 o'clock
tonight. Prelude to Act III; "Lo-
hengrin" by Wagner; Von Webber's
"Invitation to the Dance;" Beetho-
ven's Andante from "Symphony No.
5," "SpringSong,"'by Mendelssohn,
and "Parade of the Wooden Sold-
iers" are the numbers which have
been selected for the concert.

elor A


Harry I
Lady RE

D. 4, Greorgen VV , xt.r.L. 1
Mayor H. Wirt Newkirk.
Iles are the most conspicuous.
rge portion of the east wall is
red with old models. Flintlocks,
ussion locks, and early breech
ers have attracted the most at-
ion, attendants say.
ie rest of the exhibition is
mly World war goods. On dis-
are also the German Mauser
Mannhicher rifles, the French
l and Chassepots, the Ameri-
Springfield and Enfield, and the
sign Mouzin or Three - line
gent. A display of American,
ch,, and German machine guns
iats corisiderable interest. In

Will Osborne's music and croon-
ing is once more a regular feature
of the Columbia network, coming
at 10:30 o'clock from the Bossert
Roof in Brooklyn. He has always
been a favorite with theradio fans
and his return to regular broadcasts
will be welcomed by lovers of good
1dance music.
9:30-President Hoover at Valley Forge -
1ZI A BCfeld ad track meet-
3:15-Indianapolis Motor Speedway Sweep.
4:00 _-Peter Van St'eeden a' is orchetanin.-i

on t



L- -~44-

To the




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