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November 14, 1923 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-11-14

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14,

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inner court:3'where Princess Cecilie,
her two daughters and youngest son
were awaiting him, and the party im-
mediately returned to their living
quiar-ters.
Frankfurt, Nov. 13.-(By A. P.)-
The return of the former German
Crown Prince to Germany is anything
but an auspicious movement and thej
German people have a right to know
why the government permitted it dur-
ing the present situation, observes
the Frankfnrt Gazzettem the leading
Scuth German liberal organ.
The newspaper rejects the inference
that the home coning of Frederick
William suggests ,a suspicious rela~
tion to the recent Munich "Putach"
it it observes that if he finds a. "wel-
come hdme" set up on the door of his
castle at Oels, it will reflect an un-
truth, as he is highly unwelcome to
the German people in the present in-
terhal situation. '
The newspaper also suggests that
the return of Frederick William will
in crease American antipathy for him.
It declares, however, that the issue is
wholly an internal German problein
and that it does not afford the allies
the right to talk of a breach of the
Versailles treaty.1

Board Reports Satisfactory LEI hOPE I PUSH
ProgrssIn Industrial Work AMRICAIZATIONPLA
Prof. I. Leo Sharfman, of the eco- ti-trust movements. The investigation ALSO WiLL DIRECT ATTENTION
nomics department, who is. on a year's is being conducted on a purely im- , TO NATIONAL EDUCATIONAL
leave of absence while doing research! partial basis. PROGRAM
work for the National Industrial Con-. Professor Sharfmnan is director of ___
ference Board, is making very satis- the investigation and has associated Indiana.polisNov. 13.-(B A. P.)
factory progress, according to word with him a number of well known ec- I
received from that organization. onomists and practicing attorneys. During American Education Week,
Professor Sharfman is conducting Among the economists is Myron W.1 November 18-24, the American Legion
an investigation into the effects of an- Watkins, '14, prof6,sor of economics hopes to push its Americanization
ti-trust policy and legislation for the at them University of Missouri, who is proposals and direct attention to the
board. The National Industrial Con- also on leave of absence for this in- need of a national educational pro-
ference Board is a -federation of Amer- quiry. Professor Watkins has made gram, announces Garland W. Powell,
ica's greatest industries, represented a number of contributions to period- director of Americanism for the Le-
through their national and state asso- ical literature on the subject of anti- gion, who is in charge of the pro-
ciations. The membership of the board trust policy and is about to publish gram for the Legion.
embraces more than 30 national as- a book in the same field. Member posts all over the country
sociations of large industries and Professor Sharfman and his asso- report elaborate preparations for the
practically all of the industries of' ciates have the assistance of an ad- week, Mr. Powell says. Working in
four of the great manufacturing states visory council composed of disting- cooperation with state, county and
in the tJnion. The conduct of eco- uished economists, lawyers, publicists, city superintendents of instruction,
nomic and statistical research cnsti- j and industrial leaders of national in- the reports indicate that this, the thiird
tutes the chief function of the board. fluence. 'annual week sponsored by the Legion,
It i execte tht ths ivestga-will be the most widlely~ celebrated.
It is expected th tis investiga- jr"Hearty response. has been given
tion, which is the most far-reaching President Coolidge's proclamation set-
inquiry yet undertaken by the organ-RNIting aside this week for the purpose
ization, will throw light upon the gen- Nri pof bringing before the people the vital
oral relationshipRbetween government RR need of a uniledt educational pro-
and business, and upon the soundness gram,"Mr. Powell says.t Governors
and adequacy of the prevailing publi . of most of the states have issued f9-
policy toward industrial combinationfm low-up proclamations and, in those
and business corporation. Reports of 25 committee chairmen stwups hpra ds to be set aside by
The inquiry is being developed on at work on the twenty-first annual statesmationare limited bstade
Iproclamato aelitd by statute,
a broad scientific basis, and should be Michigan State Older Boy's confer- the chief executives have written to
of service both to the business com- ence at Ann Arbor Nov. 30, Dec. 1 and the Legion offering every endorse-
munity and to the general public. It 2, were given last night at a joint ment.
is hoped that the results obtained meeting held at the city Y. M. C.A. Ar- "Many foreigners come to America
will be carefully considered by legis- rangements for the holding of dis- and, in their segregated community

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Scoffs At "Spooks" Detroit To Hear
Wagnerian Opera
Eight Germ an operas, including
Wagner's "Ring" tetralogy, "Der
Fliegbnde Holander", "Tannhauser"
Mozart's "Figaro's 1ocbzeit" and Jo-
hann Strauss' "Die Fledermaus" will
be presented when the WVagnerian
S,' ,**.Opera comany comes to the Schu-
- bert-Detroit Opera house for a
week's engagement beginning Monday,
NOvemb)er 2G. Wagner's "Das hein-
gold" opens thi series Monday night,
q}# ' followed by Strauss' light opera, "Die
{iFledermaw;s" on Tuesday. "Die
Walkure", the second opera of the
W',_gner tetralogy, is announced for
f Wednesday night. Thursday is
1 'iThanksgiving day and there will be
two performancea then-a matinee of
"Tannhauser" and an evening per-
formance of Mozart's "Figaro's Hoch-
zeit." Friday night the "Ring" will
be continued with "Siegfried." "Der
F liegende Hlollander" will be given
at the Saturday matinee and "Die Got-
-_________"_Sa urday night, bring-
ng the engagement to a close. Both
Dr. James Henry Breasted matinees start at 2:15 o'clock. The
That psychic forces did not enter evening performances start at 8:15
c'clock with the exception of "Sieg-
into the work at the opening of King
Tut's tomb and -were in no way res-
ponsible for the death of Lord Carnar- 4
von, is the emphatic assertion of Dr.
James Henry Breasted, egyptologist
of the University of Chicago. He
scoffs at the "spooky" stores emin-
ating from the tomb, which he says
he hopes to visit again. A

fried" and "Die Gotterdammerung"
wilch, on account of their great
length, will commence at 7:15 o'clock.
TheCWag:enerian Opera is ,nowin
Chicago where criticism is unanimous
in aeclaring their performances to be
extraordinarily fine. Especially no-
table is the fact that their orchestra
is the newly-formed State Symphony
orchestra of Josef Stransky who
shares the condutor's desk with Edou-
ard Moericke and Ernest Knoch du-
ing the tour of the company.
Tickets are now on sale at Grin-
nell's in Detroit. They may also be
obtained by addressing the Detroit
Concert direction, 1052 Book building.
Prices range from $1.50 to $3.50 plus
a ten percent tax. The limited capac-
ity of the theater as compared with a
regular concert hall makes early res-
ervations desirable.
Choose Michigan Night Chairman
Hugh Duffield, '24, has been appoint-
ed as chairman of the S. C. A. com-
Imittee in charge of Michigan night to
I be held Dec. 1, in honor of the Older
' Boys' conference. Michigan night will
b4 a new custom.
It's truo efilciency to use Daily
Classifieds.-Adv.

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TPPIN TO SPEAK
TO BELOI1T ALUMNI

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Masoni Rumney and Wilfred Shaw Will
Address Milwaukee Graduates
Friday
SPECIAL CARS TO LEAVE
DETROIT FOR WISCONSIN
Hawley Tapping, -'16L, field, secre-
tary of the Alumni association will
leave tonight for Beloit, Wis., where
he will address a meeting of alumni
tomorrow. He Will speak before a
combined meeting of' the University
of 'Michigan clubs of Rockford and
Freeport, Ill., at Rockford Friday
noon.
Arrangements for the Rockford
meeting are in the hands of Karl J.
Mohr, '14L, while the Beloit gathering
is being arranged under the direction
of Duane Arnold, '98L.
#Mr. Tapping hopes to be present
l at the smoker Friday night In Milwau-
kee for alumni on their way to the
Wisconsin-Michigan game. This
smoker is being given by the Univer-
sity of Michigan club of that city. Ma-
son P. Rumney, '07E, of Detroit. pres-
ident of the association, and Wilfred
B. Shaw, '04, executive secretary, will
address the gathering. They will al-
so speak at a meeting of the Chicagor
alumni Friday noon.
Tapping, Shaw, and Rumney will
have charge of the bureau that will]
be maintained at Madison on Satur-
day so that the alumni who come to
the game will have an opportunity
to get acquainted with their officers.
Special cars from Detroit will car-
ry alumni to the game, while a special
day train will leave Chicago Saturday
morning. Announcement has also been
made that a special rate will be grant-
ed Chicago Alumni who wish to come
to Ann Arbor the Minnesota-Michigan'
game.

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lators, business men, economists, and cussion groups call for over thirty
others who come into contact with an- discussion leaders, who are now be-
ing trained in the handling of groups
of high school boys. Meetings are
IrflITfllIEUI f11 l lrll being held evary Sunday morning at
Lane Hall, Whe'e Perry Hayden, '25,
is instructing those who have al-t
O L ireadybeen appointed by him.
Harold Stone, '26, chairman of the
rooms committee, for discussion meet-
Doors at Hill auditorium will be [ngs, has secured rooms for over one
opened at 2:15 o'clock Saturday for third of the number expected. Lane
the grid-graph showing of the Wis- Itall is to accommodate at least 500,
cousin Michigan game, but the pre-1while the churches are capable of tak-
liminary reports will. #ot be started ing the remaining thousand.
until about 2:45 o'clock. The game Is In order that the incoming dele-
scheduled to begin at 3 o'clock Ann gates will become more interested in
schedul tbeglife at Ann Arbor, and may be better
Arbor timen. informed of the affairs at the Univer-
isd changin timeohnBasbeenldo- , sity, The Daily will contribute 1,500
tided upon by John B'radfield, '18.'I copies everyd'(ay of the conference for
business manager of the Alumnus, who + the use of the boys. Gargoyle and
has charge of the graph for the Alum- I Chimes have also signified their in-
ni association, and the student cam- tentien of distributing copies, and the
mittee which is aiding in the work be-' conference committee in charge feels
cause of the huge crowd which jam- that with these aids all delegates will
med Hill auditorium at the reproduc- be well informed and made to betterf
tion of thel Iowa game, Nov. 3. feel the real spirit of Michigan.
At that showing, the time for the
starting of the preliminary reports Patronfre The Daily Advertisers.
was announced as 2:15 o'clock, in anj
effort to have everyone present so 'IInlhuiutllilfliinnlnuioi3nn,i1llti'
that the game could be shown on
time. This, coupled with a mistake *Ty5W iterS
by the Western Union at Iowa City,S
made the wait long before the returnso
started to come in. ii orRe t
As was the case at the Iowa show-'
ing of the graph, cheerleaders will . Leudhig Makes
be present, chosen from among those PHONE 32-R
who do not go to the game. A band EHAMILTON
will also be secured to furnish music, E
even though the Varsity band is not I BUSINESS COLLEGE I
on hand.
n hSTATE AND WILLIAM STS.
Daily classified for real results. i111liglil tilgtitiltiiitg ldg i

life, retain their foreign customs, lan-
guage 'and methods of living. A pro-
gram of education such as we propose
is the best means of assimilating
these people.
Tokio, Nov. 13.-Li Yuan-hung, twice
deposed president of China (the Pekin
end of it) has reached Nagaski and
started to Beppu Hot Springs for a
rest.

Adelphi Holds Debate
Adelphi House of Representatives
held a debate last night on the ad-
visability' of the annexation of Mex-
ico to the United States and the prob-
able effects of such a union. 'There
were also speeches by several of the;
members, tryouts, and visitors. +
It's true efficiency to use Daily
Classifieds.-Adv.

NLY those who have
smoked Melachrinos
can iude the nnuIlti

of the finest Turkish
tobacco.

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The business world is
yours to work wit
-not just one corner of it, but the whole
length and breadth is within your range
of influence when you choose Insurance
as a calling.
For insurance-Fire, Marine and Casual-
ty-touches upon every phase of business,
is an essential part of the most vital activ
ities of commerce and industry.
* As the Oldest American Fire and Ma-
rine Insurance Company, so greatly respon-
sible for the present dignity and prestige of
the insurance profession, the Insurance
Company of North America urges college
men to give to this worthy calling the
consideration that is its due.

ORIGINAL
"The One Cigarette Sold the World Over"

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Insurance Company of
North America
PHILADELPHIA
and the
Indemnity Insurance Company of North America
-write practically every forn of insurance except life

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At great expense we
developed the product
to meet our ideals in
quality and flavor.

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A C EYER TUXEDO
X1 1vening clothes it is said tnat
all men look their best; thcrciforc
is it not good policy to cee that
one's evening clothes are the best?
( This Scheyer Tuxedo may b-
had with either notched or shawl
collar. The material used is a black
self-striped broadcloth; facin.gs are
silk throughout. (( Your ead-iy in-
spection of this and other Scheycr
models is invited.

eto-O

Then we spared no
expense to make the
package worthy of the
contents.
Sealed Tight -Kept Right
Pare chicle and other in.
gredients of highest Oalit
obtainable, made under
modern sanitaryconditions.

I

SCHEYER
4'11I L O R 6 D

)

STETSON

Cr

GUY WOOLFOLK
336 S. State

F!

_Hats,
Style and Quality are the two essentials of
a good hat, but it does not pay to buy one
without the other.,All Stetsons have both.
STYLED FORt YOUNG MEN

Keeps teetb white
Aids digestion
G . Q D-W0

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9Rptt3P/ R!!U.
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______ Meal

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