TIME MfMfaXN Miry-
WEDNESDAY, MARCI 15, 1950
Our Law Doesn't Jibe
With Members of Tribe
By RON WATTS
Indians, the famous western
renegades of by-gone days, have
been on the war-path again.
Four tribesmen from the Fort
Lapwai Reservation in Idaho re-
cently latched onto some firewat-
er and went whooping it up down
the war path. Instead of bringing
home the traditional scalp, the.
men picked up a sheep. The cause
of all the disturbance was the ap-
pearance of a new papoose into
the family circle of one of the red-
* * *
AT THIS POINT, The Law
stepped in and with the aid of an
86-year-old statute, slapped a 14-
year sentence on each of the In-
The law was written when
"hoss thieves" were strung up
and sheep thieves were treated
plenty rough. For this criminal
act, the 14-year sentence was
mandatory under Idaho's in-
The Indians pleaded guilty to
grand larceny charges and agreed
to waive the rights to counsel.
Because only one could read or
write the white man's lingo, par-,
tisans of the Indian claim that
the Indians did not know the
meaning of "waive" or that the
14-year sentences were manda-
* * *
PROF. BURKE SHARTEL of
the Law School, in remarking on
the possible outcome of the. af-
fair, said, "The case will probably
be thrown out of the Idaho Su-
preme Court. The United States
Supreme Court has taken similar
action in cases of this type."
Becausethe Indians were unin-
formed about the law and had no
counsel, their conviction would
not stand up under the "due pro-
cess of law" clause, he concluded.
"Design versus Styling" will be
the topic of Edward J. Wormley's
address to forestry students at
7:30 p.m. today in the Architec-
Wormley, a prominent furniture
designer and economist, is expect-
ed to bring into focus one of the
most controversial issues in the
fields of industrial and interior
RELIGION IN LIFE WEEK
Christian Science Organization
invites you to a talk on
"CHRISTIAN SCIENCE AND ITS
PLACE IN STUDENT LIFE"
by JAMES WATT
Manager, Washington, D.C. Office
Christian Science Committee on Publication
RACKHAM LECTURE HALL
MARCH 15 at 4:15
CONTEST WINNER-Jane Sheaffer, '50A&D, holds a copy of the
cover she designed for the new Inter-Arts magazine, "Generation."
Miss Shaeffer's design was selected from entries submitted by an
advertising art class. "Generation" goes on sale Friday in con-
nection with the Student Art Festival.
* * .*
Generation' To Feature
Contest Winning Cover
the new coiffure is shorter .. .
neater.. . more alluring .. .
The cover of "Generatioi," new
Inter-Arts Union magazine which
goes on sale Friday is the prize
winning entry in an advertising
art class contest.
Winner of the contest, Jane
Sheaffer, '50A&D, is a member of
the art school class in which de-
signing the cover was a two-week
Her design was selected by the
have to consider the type of ma-
terial which goes into the maga-
zinc, its meaning and its audi-
ence," she said.
"When designing the cover
for 'Generation' I tried to get
something of the meaning of
the title into the painting; a
somewhat surrealistic represen-
tation of outward movement and
something tremendous develop-
ing from the germ of an idea."
IN A BASKET, with
rolls and butter
art staff of "Generation"
* * Miss Sheaffer's lettering, done
IN CREATING the work, "you in a bold, free-handstyle, appears
- not only on the magazine cover,
but also has been used on all post-
f-Bomb Is ers announcing the magazine's
Exhibit Theme ;THE COVER HAS a blue back-
ground with a white and blue-grey
Students interested in the im- image and deep black printing.
plications of the hydrogen bomb In its original form, it measured
11 by 15 f inches, and was done
will find book and other displays with a rubber cement base cover-
heon atomic energy at hLane Hall and ed with paint applied with an air
George Bradley, Grad, pointed A senior majoring in advertising
out that these books may be used art, Miss Sheaffer hopes to con-
for background material for a Re- tinue magazine work after grad-
ligion in Life seminar on the atom- uation.
ic bomb and world peace to be x
held at 4 nm. tomorrow at tho
.RANT, b &)s
.,.Corner Liberty & Fifth Streets
' - - - - - -r- - - - - -
ANN ARBOR FIGURE SKATING CLUB
8th ANNUAL ICE CARNIVAL
"iMELODY ON ICE"
Cast of 1904
Saturday, March 18, 8:00 P.M. $1.00
(Students 1.D. Cards at Rink Only) only 75
Sunday, March 19, 3:00 P.M. 75c
UNIVERSITY ICE RINK
Tickets On Sale At:
Michigan Union, Ulrich's, Slater's,
Wahr's Bookstores, and Ice-Rink.
_ -- -~ ~- -- _-- -
GABRIELEENTEPIDAIRE WAVE IS THE
NATURAL WAVE THAT ADDS
NEW BEAUTY TO YOUR HAIR
Complete with styled coiffure, shampoo, cut
The feminine look for now, demands shorter hair
with curls and waves, brushed into a "new look"
style that hugs your head. Our Gabrieleen natural
Tepidaire wave is the perfect base for the new
face-framing cut . gives you new hair beauty
at a kind-to-your-budget price. Phone for your
Or you can choose a Gabrieleen, machineless
wave, or cold wave.
Thebooks deal with the techni-
cal peace time applications, mili-
tary uses and modern sociological
implications of atomic energy,
Plan Theatre Trip
To See 'Streetcar'
A theatre trip to a Detroit show-
ing of "A Streetecar Named De-
sire" March 25 has been arranged
by the Michigan Union, according
to Union staffman Phil Johnson,
Tickets for a matinee perform-
ance of the play will go on sale
today through Friday from 3 to 5'
p.m. in the Union lobby, Johnson
said. Cost of tickets is $3.65, which
covers both theatre admission and
bus transportation to Detroit and
On Sale Friday
"Generation," the new arts mag-
azine will be on sale Friday.
Sponsored by the Inter-Arts Un-
ion, the publication will contain
sections in all art fields., Short
stories, a one act play, dance re-
views, poetry; literary, dramatic
and music criticisms will be found
in the 96-page issue.
"All material isucontributed by
students and everything is design-
ed especially for our magazine,"
said Donald Greenfield, '50, pro-
Even the advertisements will fit
in with the over-all pattern of the
"Generation." "We will not ac-
cept advertisements unless our
own staff can create the ads. In
this way our new arts publica-
tions remains a pure art maga-
zine," Greenfield addei.
The publication, which goes on
sale in conjunct;on with the Stu-
dent Arts Festival, will sell for
1-a el To Sponsor
Discuission of Jobs
Representatives of five compan-
ies will speak at the annual Delta
Sigma Pi Job Opportunity Panel
at 8 p.m. today in Rm. 130 Bus.
Designed to give prospective
graduates information about fu-
ture employment, the panel will
be followed by a question period
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