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October 09, 1930 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-09

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

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

.., _._
---

HOSIDI IEM[N8 State of California
HELPEDi BY LECIONReaps Profit
SANTA BARBARA, Cal., Oct. 8
California's making money from its
Rioters Overturn Automobiles, "submarine" o l ields.
Before rpnigo its partne r-
Build Street Bonfires in ship in the business of tapping the
Night of Disorder. ocean's oil supply, the state ac-
quired a royalty intrest in the out-
STARTS AFTER PARADE put of scares o w:lls expected to
pour miiii ons of dollars into the
Federal Agents Attacked While state treasury.
AThen, like the hIne io an old jazz
Attempting to Are'st favorite Vwho "walked rigrht in and
Liquor Peddlers. turned around and walked right out
a gain," the Golden Ltatc did its
( ssaed rs best to get out of the sea and leave
BOSTON, Oct. 8.-City and Amer- beaches unspoiled fe recreational
ican Legion police controlled the purposes.
downtown streets today after a But the law govern ig the leas-
night of disorder by 'mobs of hood- ing of its ,ide l ds was repealed,
11111. and the portlonis of Ihe venture
Overturned automobiles, the ashes which s urvv L a)ecated to yield
of a score of bonfires that had been the state up to an estimated 100,-
b' it in downtown thoroughfares 000,000 barrels of petuli. eum.
and on Boston Common, and here It was not t+r y a' aesthetic.
and there a battered head, marked sense whieli lac n died. There
the passing of the rowdies, who was1 a belief tie )oyat1.s agreed
took advantage of the privileges cx- upon were not large eough, and
tended the legionnaires on a night there was opposition to developing
of frivolity after the annual parade " ast new oil sources wi. the state
in connection with the nationim supposedly was laPug leadership
coinention. in limitation of prod ction.
Crowd Attacks Police. Leasing agrerments negotiated
At one time it seemed that the before January 17, 129, could not
melee in Park Square might rgain be cancelled, and as a result the
the proportions of a vicious riot. state stays in the oil business as a
Dennis J. Lorden, heading a detail lessor and owner of property on Along
of federal agents, had arrested four which nearly 100 operating permits ricks built
loc1l men for peddling liquor in the have been issued.
square. As he started marching his From the Eliwood field near here Sam title
men away, the crowd, composed alone there is a daily production of frontage,t
mostly of the toughs, who ranged 48,000 barrels, in which 14 wells in the thr
in age from 14 to 20, moved on him. have been completed and in which They w
Fists began to fly and the agents ten or a dozen new wells are being
had their backs to the wall when a sunk.valueless
squad of police forced their way The state inherited from Uncle derlying t
through the crowd to rescue them. --__ __ _----
Legion police, or "co-ops,"'held a PROFESSOR L AGED
lane open while the agents and F SSPLACESAGE
their prisoners were brought to the BOOK IN TRANSPORTA
comparative safety of a nearby
treet. o Arestl.Manuscript Is Declared to Date recently f
Those four men were the only Back Approximately ed in a
arrests during the sporadic out- 150 Years. book-deal
breaks that marked the post-parade him to se:
celebration. Police who attempted Treating of bridge and road con- The tex
to round up the detached mobs of struction in the period of the Mo- Persian la
hoodlums were hindered in making hammed Shah of the Kadjare dy- translated
arrests by the crowds that milled nasty, a Persian manuscript, writ- seem to
through the streets all night and t and illustrated by hand, has scribed in
during the early niorning. been alaced in the Transportation book con
Those boxes and crates that werel brar cer smooth ve
not burned and tin cans that would Tibrarygh
not; burn were hurled at passing This book is approximately 150 page han
automobiles by the toughs. Tops of years old and is the only one of strate th
the machines were dented and its kind known to be in existence and roads
turn in one or two cases crushed. today, according to a statement in Persia
Automobiles were seized and jounced made by Prof. John S. Worley of and in a
... 11 _.____ . _^^+ho ^k^r ^an nti n nirtrn nt. whorofessor

-..--".v

Taps Submarine Oil Reservoirs,
s From Apparently Valueless Frontage

WVhat's
Going
On
Motion Pictures
Lydia Mendelssohni---Eisen tein's
"Old and New," 8:1t5 o'clock.
Mieigu-"Rom ance" with Greta
Garbo ; Laurel & Hardy.
Majestic -- "hree Faces East"
with Constance Bennett and Erict
Von Stroheim; features.
Wutrth--"Lit lies of the MiL-k'l(:t
with Corinne Grifit h.
Journal club1-- First meeting of t
year from 3 to 5 o'clock this after-t
noon in 2035 A. H.
Sigma Delta Psi-Student tryouts1
start at 3 o'clock this afternoon in
the Intramural building.3
A. I E. E.-Organization meet-E
ing at 7:30 o'clock in 248 West En-
gineering building.
Craftsmen club--Masonic stud-
ents to be entertained at smoker
at 8 o'clock tonight in the Union.
Pi Tau Pi Sigma Organization
meeting in tap room of the Union
at 5:39 p. m.
PERMANENT DRUM
MAJOR SELECTED
Frank Riley Chosen to Wield
Baton at Remaining Games.
When Michigan's revamped Vars-
ity Band marches on the field this
coming Saturday, it will have for
its new and permanent drum major,
Frank Riley, '33E, who directed the
band during the tryout period at
the first football game two weeks
ago.
Riley was chosen af ter a series of
tryouts in which 10 men originally
were included, and whidh during
the last two weeks had narrowed
dow~n to two, the other eandi date
being Richard Becker, '33, who led
the band at the Michigan State
game. Becker will understudy him
for the rest of the year.
The new drum major is not
without experience, having been.
director of his high school band
in Pontiac for two years, 1027 and
1928, during which time he achiev-
ed quite a reputation in Michigan
preparatory school circles for his
dexterity in handling the baton
and for his originality. Last year,
as a freshman, Riley was under-
study to Joseph Narrin who grad-
uated in June.
COLGATE UNIVERSITY-There
is a movement on foot here to a-
bolish the hazing of freshmen.

SECAITO CUNVIEI
Association to Discuss P1ans
for State Conferences
During Year.
CARROTHERS TO ATTEND
To discuss plans for state 'wide
Student Christian association con-
ferences this year, the executive
cabinet of t h e state Student
Christian association will meet to-
day at Jackson. Fenelon Boesche,
'31, president of the Michigan Stu-
dent Christian association, who is
also cabinet president of the state
association, stated that plans would
be discussed for conferences simi-
lar to those held last year, includ-
ing the Bruce Curry Bible confer-
ence which was held ih Ann Arbor,
and the Industrial conference held
in Detroit at which Norman Thom-
as was the principle speaker.
Prof. George E. Carrothers of the
School of Education, who is a
member of the senior committee of
the state Student Christian asso-
ciation, will also attend the meet-
ing today.
Boesche offered two subjects as
possible topics for the proposed
conferences, "Religious Intoler-
ance" and "The Student in Indus-
try." The latter conference would
fellow up the data obtained dur-
ing the "Student in Industry"
movemnent which was followed in
Detroit this summer.
Another topic to be discussed at
the rheeting will be the pbossibility
of combining the membership of
the Student Christiah associatios
of the state with the memlbeiship
of the Y. M. C. A. This would en-
able college students to enjoy the
privileges of the "Y" curing the
summer months at a considerably
reduced fee.
Rogers to Miss Came
of Iidian Vs. Kansas
(tSv Asoeiuttd Press)
LAWRENCE, Kan., Oct. 8.-Will
Rogers would like to join the 'rest
of the Cherokees Friday in Watch-
ing Haskell institute break a 'foot-
ball truce of nearly three decades
with University of Kansas.
The cowboy humorist will miss
the game and two-day pow-\vow of
the tribesmen 'here because movie-
making forbids.
"How's your football t e a in?"
Rogers asks officials of Haskell, a
government Indian school, in a tel-
egram Tuesday. "That's about all
there is in colleges nowadays. But
anyhow us Injuns has got to stick
together.

-_..

the Pacific ocean ui tE Barbara, California, oi is pumped from benleath the oeean by d -
near shore (tbove). i s adery ofl boilers which lire engines that opervte stibmarine drills.

to 1.190 miles of oue .1
counting the islands with,-
ee-mile limit.
were considered virtually
until discovery that un-
he sea at considerable
PE RSIAN
TION LIBRARY

ere vast reservoirs of oil. Recently depth drilling disclosed
Sialow walls lung ago had proven oil in comparatively large quantities
-apo the scramble to produce it fol- lowed.
te existence of oil but the supply iers as long as a quarter of a
theexitece f il ut hesuplymile project into the ocean and
was so limited as to make opera- under 50 feet of water a low tide
i'on searcely profitable. drilling is carried on.

E

icy
i

stWas inspectors Chiccgo Lawyer Gives
Eakc Nation Richer Wall Platque to Unio

r

l

ound the manuscript list
catalogue of an English'
er and immediately cabled
nd it.
t is written entirely in theI
anguage and has not been
d thus far. There also
be tables which are in-
black and red ink. The
tains 70 leaves of native
llum paper and three full-
nd paintings which illu-
e construction of bridges
a century and a half ago
The colors are bright,
fine state of preservation.
Worley said.

I

y UI"Assoitd Press) r
WASHINGTON, Oct. 8.-The dia-
mond squad of the United States
eu;;oms seevice, alert watchers of
tme New York water-front, made
the national treasury richer by
$064,564 in the 1930 fiscal year.
The annua. report of this super-
d-Iective group, just received by
CommisSioncr F. X. A. Eble of the
bureau of customs, showed 118 non-
commercial seizures, for which
$453,397 was collected in fines, and
$'13378 in nierclandise not re-
zlcerned.

0 1 1-4 0 _

Presentation of a plaque bearing
the coat-of-arms of the Union, was
reported yesterday by Albert F.
Donohue, 31, president of the or-
ganization. The plaque is the gift
of Edward F. Rogers, '95L, Chicago
attorney.
The plaque is of wood, hand-
carved by a craftsman whom Mr.
Rogers met recently while in Ger-
many. Incorporated into the work
is the shield of the University, top-
ped by a knight's helmet and a
wolverine. At the present time, the
coat-of-arms hangs on the east
wall of the main lobby of the Union.

until their springs gave Way.

the bIranspai1~rL'JAJ11 ;UaU ilci , W, .Li- - - --V

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'Ll.

UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ATORICAL ASS CIATTO1

N

EC

., .
aiVL ,

WTI

"THE OUTSTANDING UNIVERSITY ENTERTAINMENT OF THE YEAR

PRESENTS
THE WORLD'S MOST NOTED FIGURES OF TODAY

SIX OF

'9

COUNT VON LUCKNER
The famous Sea-Devil and Germany's outstanding
Hero
in
"MY BUCCANEERING CRUISE"
GILBERT K. CHESTERSON
England's Supreme Literary Genius
"THE AGE OF UNREASON"
"Vy'TCt7Dr'TY~tTiTCVI~A '1C

GRAND DUCHESS
MARIE OF RUSSIA
Daughter of King George and Queen Olga
in
" MY OLD WORLD BACKGROUND FOR A
MODERN LIFE"
WILLIAM HARD
Foremost Washington Correspondent
"WHAT MAKES POLITICANS THAT WAY"
RESERVED SEATS l

ADMIRAL RICHARD E. BYRD
Cewnqueror of the North and South Pole
"M TRIP TO THE SOUTH POLE"
also
CARVETH WELLS

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