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December 07, 1923 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-12-07

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Will Argue Here.Un Affirmative


Left Yesterday For Ohio Debate


Prof. I. LI. Goddard of Ohio State
University to Address
Prof. Henry H, Goddard, of Ohio
State university, will be the speaker
tonight at the annual fall banquet of
Phi Delta Kappa, national honorary
fr%ternity in the field of education.
Professor Goddard is recog.nized as.
one of the foremost authorities upon
feeble mindedness in the country to-
The banquet, which will be held at
6 o'clock in room 318 of the Union, is
to be preceded by the initiation of
eight men. More than forty-five mem-
bers of Phi Delta Kappa, representing
four universities will be present. Rus-
sell Thomas, '24E, is to act as toast-
ICnitiate in Afternoon
Initiationtwill be held during the
afternoon in rooms 304, 306, and 308
of the Union. At that time Carl May-
ar, grad, who is teaching in Flint;
E. J. Willman, grad, superintendent of
Owosso schools; Walter 0. Shiner,
grad.; A. A. Metcalf, grad., superin-
tendent of Dundee schools; James
Bergman, instructor at Detroit Teach-
er's college; Clair C. Cook, '24Ed; and
Forest Averill, grad, will be received
into the society.
Special music will be furnished at
the initiation by Prof. Guy S. Whipple,
of the school of education, Arnold W.
Brown, and Egbert Isbell, '25L. All
meg who are to be initiated are ei-
the? students in the school of educa-
tion or take work there Saturday
Bursley to Attend
In accordance with the .usual cus-
tom of having guests from the Col-
lege of Literature, Science, and the
Arts, Dean Joseph A. Bursley, and
Prof. Thomas C. Trueblood, of the
public speaking department, will be
present at the banquet tonight as
guests of the society.
Professor Goddard, the speaker to-
night, Ws a graduate of Haverford col-
lege; has been an instructor at the
University of Southern California; has
received a fellowshipnin psychology at
Clark university; and has for several
years conducted studies in feeble
mindedness from his home in Vine-
landdN. J., later accepting a professor-
ship at Ohio State.
Prof. H. A. Sanders of the Latin
department will speak before the Cos-
mopolitan club and foreign students
of the University tonight in room 110
of the library. Professor Sanders,
who has just returned from an ex-
tensive tour abroad during the past
year, has selected as his topic "the
Dangers of Disaster in Europe".
During his stay in Europe Profes-
sor Sanders visited Geriany, France,
Italy, and Spain and he is expected
to give some of his own experiences
there as well as some explanation of
the monetary systems on the contin-
The talk tonight is the second that
has been planned by the Cosmopoli-
tan club, an adress on Europe by
Prof. J. R. Hayden of the political
science departr.ient was also sched-]
uled earlier in the year, but was post-]
poned indefinitely because of a con-
flict. Several receptions at the homes
of different professors on the campus
have also been held.
A Christmas party for students of
other lands is being planned for Dec.
16 at the home of Frof. T. R. Rankin
of the Phetoric department.

Plans are being made for the com-
ing summer's work at the University
Biological station on Lake Douglas.
In addition to the present buildings
12 snall houses, two more laborator-
ies, a stock room and , dining room
are to be constructed for the use of
the students and instructors. The'
new houses will do away with the
use of tents and the new buildings
will enable those in charge to take
better care of the classes and living
A!I but one of the regular staff mem-
bers will be back next year. A new
r an, Dr. Wm. Siefriz has been ap-
pointed. He will give a new course
n plant geography.
Last summer was a record summer
for the station, 65 stuidents being en-
rolled against 50 as thenhighest pre-
vious record. The additions made to
the caip last summer include eight
small houses, two small laboratories,
and a kitchen.
Already two applications have been

Woman's Affirmative Debating Team

Reading left to right: Clara B. Lau, '25, Catherine J. Stafford, '24, and
Florence B. Fuller, '25.


Memebers f the University Glee
club will leave this afternoon for
Romeo, Mich., where they will give a

(Continued from Page One)
submarines for the navy, and
dranlrnoac n h ~nm


creased uefenses for thc Panama Can-
al. U e Lconcert this evening in the M. E.
Action under private ownership of church under the auspices of the
coal mines that will obtain greater E schol board. A dinner will be serv-
continuity of production and greater ed the club before the concert. Fifty
public protection against "unbearab- men will make the trip and will re-
ly high" prices along the lines of the turn by special car immediately after
recommendations laid down by the the recital.
Federal Coal Commission. The program which the club will
Relief for the farmer through lower render is as follows:
taxes and freight rates; cheaper fer- La udes Atque Carmina.
tilizers; greater organization which Glee club.
would permit reduction of the wheat 2. Speciality Number.
acreage; diversification of farming 3. In Absence.
encouragement in the formation of co- Varsity Quartette.
operative marketing organizations; 4. By Moonlight
continuation of government loans, and Sword of Ferrars
assistance in exportation through the Glee Club.
War Finance Corporation. 5. The Bee
Sale of Muscle Shoals together with The Oriental
a location for an auxiliary steam plant Violin solos by Robert Berman
and iights of way for a power line 6. War
so that the agriculture of the nation Wind Song
may get greater supply and lower ; Morning
cost of fertilizer, with the sale price IGlee Club
of the properties not a major consid- ' 7 My Little Banjo
eration. nThe Elfman
Anti-lynching legislation; addition- On the Road to Mandalay
al appropriations for vocational train- Glee Club
ing in agriculture for negroes, an 8 Specialty Number
creation of 4 commission of whitesi l Pale Moon
and negroes "to fOrmulate a better Close Harmony
policy for mutual understanding and Varsity Quartet
confidence." 10. Michigan Songs
Extension of the Civil Service to the George Oscar Bowen, (irector of the
prohibition enforcement field forces club, who left Tuesday for the east
exclusive of the members of the pre- because of a death in his family, will
sent force and placing in the classi- return in time for the concert and
fied civil service of postmasters of the: will direct the club.
first, second and third classes.
Opening of intra-costal waterways Patronize The Daily Advertisers.
control of the flood watres of the
Mississippi and Colorado Rivers; con-_ _ _ _
struction of the Great Lakes-St. Law-__ _
rence waterway and power, project
and promotion of the super-power
development of fhe Northeastern
Creation of a commision of judges
and lawyers to simplify federal court
Limitation on child labor through)
constitutional amendment.
Regulation of radio interference
and aviation.
Promotion of highway construction
and reforestation.
Relief to occupants of reclamation
projects by empowering the Secre-
tary of the Interior to suspend, read-
just and reassess all charges against
water users.
Prohibition of the issuance of tax-
exempt securities by constitutional
In. addition to these and a score of
more of recommendations, relatively
of less importance, Mr. Coolidge dis-
cussed foreign debts, declaring him-
self against cancellation and for a
reasonable adjustment in accordance3
with the principle adopted for the
British debt, and announed he would
oppose recognition of Russia -so long
as the ruling regime refuses to recog-
nize the right of private property
ownership and the debt contracted by
Russia after the overthrow of the
Officers were elected and the class
representative on the J-Hop commit- $ C'
tee picked at a recent meeting of the stnart
Junior Pharmic class. William .
Cusick was chosn to act on the J-Hop overCOat
The officers named were: presi- You'll find it in the Society
dent, J. W. Warner; vice president, Brand Robinhood.A me-
L. M. Broad; secretary, F. A. Maur- C1 * 1.
Ina; treasurer, J T. Heard. dium weight single-breasted
overcoat, with patch pockets

AWorington C. Ford Dicusses Clever
01iphniuey of Speeded
Steps taken by the Confederate
-statts to secure the recognition of
their independence from European
powers were discussed by Wothington
C. Ford, editor of the publications of
the Massachusetts Historical society.
in his lecture on "The Diplomacy of
the Southern Confederacy," yesterday-
afternoon. "The seceding states had
almost a world monoply on cotton at
that time and through its agency they
expected to secure recognition; or if
nct recognition, aid or intervention,
similar to that obtained in 1778 by the"
colonies, and they accordingly based
their proposal4 on an economics bas-
is,", Mr. Ford said.
None of the members chosen for
the committee for foreign affairs had
had any diplomatic service. According
to Mr. Ford, "The one man fitted to
be in the Department of State or in
one of the commissions was passed by.
William H. Trescott, one of the few
great diplomats this country hws pro-
duced." Mann, Yancey and Rost were
the three chosen. "One reason for the
composition of the committee may be
found in the perfect confidence of the
South in the strength of their cause
leading them to underrate the import.
ance of good agents. The popular be-
lief was that the commissioners would
have little to do exceptdtoreceive the
suhmnission of Europe under economic
pressure; cotton was a necessity to
both England and the continent.
Scott at Blockade
"Two measures, taken before these
representatives reached Europe, were
open to criticism, although technically
correct. President Davis issued a pro-
clamation inviting applications for let-
ters of marque and reprisal against the
trade of the United States! President
Lincoln followed this by a declaration
that crews of Southern privateers
would be terated as pirates. He also
announced a blockade of Southern
ports. Davis' proclamation aroused
resentment, and the blockade was
I scoffedeat as an ineffectual paper
"The commissioners lacked the very
basis that could alone give them
strength. They represented an experi-
ment, the origin of which had little
interest for Europe, for the question
of states rights meant nothing to it.
Ministers, even in renublics, are but
agents. Many believed that the
success of Franklin is the War of In-
dependence could easily be repeated
in this insurgency: But the Southern

I bc., 't rxNULL aV. t ip yVeUl 11117
ers were n'ot Franklin, and Naceleon shirt embroidered and stuidded with you are sure of developing and
was unlike Louis XVI. pieces of mirror like.glass. printing of the satisfactory sort.
Ford Recognized Authority -
"The second chapter in the course of GENERL TEA SHIPAGT. Autographic Kodaks $6.50 up
Southern diplomacy opened when Ma- ricetcR, Travelers cheks,,I etters of Credit, Tour- Kodak Frlm ---ccessories
son was appointed minister to Great st Insurance. etc rassporte visa",rea rane
Britain and Slidell to Farnce in 1861. l is, readmission affdavits ete. information. # t1r
r FidhsEurope, Orient, Cruises, Tours, etc. GAIKIN FLEIHE R DRUG CO,
Mr. Ford approved of this choice by i Our legalized papers bring relatives and friends to
the Confederate government but r e rs.N S A r .Al 324 S. State Stireet
spoke of the reserve with which they E. G. KUEBLER, 601 E. Hur on St. E. and S. University Ave.
were received .by Russell and Thou- Phone 1384 ANN ARBOR, MECH State and Packard Streets
vene, the English and French minpis
ters respectively. Slidell finally real- r-----
ized that raising the blockade was ---- ----------------------------------- --- - --- - -- -
more important than recognition, be- j
cause the latter would in all probabil-
ity follow the former., He also realiz-
ed that he could hope for no action on a
the part of France, independent of :
Great Britain. Nat Luxenberg & Bros.a
"Arguments for recognition address'
ed to foreign governments took vari- NEW YORK
ous forms, but those of Benjamin, Sec- a
retary of State, came closer to the ; a
truth, for they appealed to economic Will Show
interest and naval supremacy.
Mr. Ford has spent years of exten-
sive research in the study of the di
plomacy of the Southern Confederacy Clothes for the College M an
and is recognized as the foremost u-a
thority upon the subject today.
Old Tapestries
Tapstries, some of which arethree fNDA Y, DECEM BE
hundred years old, are on display in',;~5
the engineering building. They are a
the possessions of Henry S. Booth,
'24E, who is showing them in con Asl our friends in any Eastern college
nection with the Pageant of Arts and avout aca
Crafts, which will be given tomorrow Llt ns
night at the Union, under the auspic-
es of the Architectural society.
Booth, collected these tapestries
while abroad last winter. In the col-
lection is a turban cloth over twelve a- -
feet long and a B douin decorated------------ - ------------------------- -

Womens Negative Debating Team
Reading left to right: Mary, McCully, '24, Joanna Jo Dewtti, '24 and
Elizabeth M. VanValkenburgh, '27.

London, Dec. 6. - The Prince o
W'lales is expected to visit Dublin in
April. w
Take a Kodak
And as the shutter "clicks,"
graphic glimpses of the fun
the season brings are trans-
ferred to film.
Whnnou brins us ou)tr films.

iilititt ilLittt#11t itltit l li11il l tti ll'X1#i 111┬░tltIBi1 1ltls(B~iti 1|0 |1 i 1Bl
Sunday, December 9,4:15 P.M.
Faculty Concert Series
of the University School of Music
Mrs. William Wheeler, Soprano
Mrs. Maud Okkelberg, Pianist.
Mr. Albert Lockwood, Pianist.
No admission charge.
Children under 12 years of age not admitted unless they first
obtain tickets at School of Music.
Wednesday, December 12, 8 P.M.
A Few Tickets for Individual Concerts Available.
Sunday, December 16, 4:15 P.M.
under the direction of George Oscar Bowen
Mrs. William Wheeler, Soprano'
Miss Doris Howe, Contralto.
Mr. William Wheeler, Tenor.

Can a Man Resist a Near Love When
a Wife Is Distant?




A Tale of Impassioned Love
in the Tropics

i ®
. 6
_ _ '
_ -_ 1 "t
_ /
tvt, _ "
, yr




For Xmas
A RemingtonPortable

and a slight flare to the skirt.
It's smart because it's cor-
O rectly cut. And that's also
why it's popular.



The Superb Comedy

The Exclusive Victor Artists

Foot Troubles?

Wadham's & Co.

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