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November 27, 1924 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 11-27-1924

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VCL. XXXV. No. 56







Carlyle Discusses Conditions
Of British Political Parties

Spoeaking on "The British Labor
Government" before an audience that1
practically filled the auditorium of
N ewterry ball yesterday afternoon, Dr.

MEM1BERS TO PRESENT 44 PAPERS Alexander James Carlyle, chaplain
(100VERIN(;TANY FIELDS and lecturer in political science at
OF RESEARCH Universitycollege, Oxford, dealt with
the origin and developement from the
point of view of the historian, not
NOTED MEN TO COME! only of the Labor party but also of
Ithe other two main political parties
Plan Inspection of Physics Building; in Engiand, the Liberal and the Con-
Guests to Attend Banquet servative.
atu nion "Primarily, the Labor party is a
Fpolitical party," declared Dr. Carlyle
Convening tomorrow morning at 10 in explaining the first of what he
o'clock in the west lecture room of termed "the two antecedents of the
the old Physics laboratory, the 192nd Labor party, first, the political, and
meeting of the American Physical so- second, the economic." He went on
ciety will be held. Forty-four papers, to state that the present Labor party
covering numerous fields of physical represents nothing more than the de-
coveing fl a crvaf rim~nrti-

i "The aristocratic party in England
is not the Conservative party," ex-
plained the lecturer, "but the old
Whig party, now known as Liberal.
In fact, the Conservatives are consid-
ered a bit vulgar and uneducated by
the Liberals; as well meaning people
who have never been very well edu-
cated." He went on to show how
the Liberals, consisting of the great
barons of England, were really the
ones who eventually broke th-e power
of the Crown in the seventeenth
"The Tories, now known as the

Service Is Fourlh In Un versity Series
Of Current Year; Rhodes, '2l,
To Preside

research, will be presented, by mem- veientLov a geatUemocratic
bers of the society, including some of movement which started as early as
the furemost physicists of the country. the sixteenth and seventeenth cen-
These abstracts will deal with prac- tunes in Great Britain.
tically every phase of physics of in-
terest to the scientific world today.
Accoding to Prof. A: W. Smith, of
the physics department, who has
ch'arge of the accommodations ar-.
rangements for the meeting, more
than one hundred scientists are ex-
pected to attend. All of the available I
rooms in the Union have been obtain-
ed to accomodate the members as well IHope, To Shift Prohibition Unit From
as rooms about the campus. Treasury To Department Of I
Wisconsin Man to Speak Justice
Included in the program for the con-
vention will be a dinner to be given ASK IMMEDIATE CHANGE
at the Union tomorrow night. Prof. i__
C. E. Mendenhall of the physics de- Washington, Nov. 26. (By A. P.)-
parmen o the Univest f Wis -
partmentoftheUniversityof -1Bodily transfer of the prohibition unit
consin, president of .the society, will from the Treasury department to the
speak in behalf of the organizationTesrdpatntoth
and Dean John R. Effinger, of the lit- department of Justice, is among the
crary department will address the recommendations adopted by the
banquet for the faculty. It is also judicial conference of senior circuit
probable that Dean Alfred H. Lloyd judges, it became known today when
of the graduate school will speak. Chief Justice Taft, as chairman of
After the meetings tomorrow after- i
noonanturmdatyngtmorrgfter-ew the conference addressed a letter to
noon and Saturday morning the new A.one
physics building and its' laboratories Attorney General Stone transmitting
will be open for inspection by the a request that he embody the proposal
guests of the University. It was for ! in his annual report to Congress.
this reason that the meeting is to be The senior circuit judges familiar
held here this year. In former years [with court conditions and reflecting
the meeting was held at Chicago but the opinion of federal district judges
inasmuch as the physics building s take the position that the transfer
completed it was decided' to shift the should be made 4t once.Basing their.
m'ieting to Ann Arbor. The labora- recommendations, on abundant exper-
tories provided for research in "infra- ience with prosecution arising under,
red spectroscopy" will be of special [the law, the judges with Chief Justice
interest to the society as members of Taft concurring, declared that such
the physics faculty believe that facil- a transfer would make much for ef-
ities provided for this form of re- fectiveness in enforcing the law. '
search here are the best in the world. In the statement which they ask,
Many Easterners Attend to have transmitted to Congress, the
Those who are to attend this con- I judges asserted that "all the appro-
vention come from all parts of the priations for such enforcement should
country, although most of the guests be expended under the direction of the,
wil be from the middle west. Prof. Attorney General." In that way, they
K. T. Compton, of Princeton; Prof. said "the attempted prosecution of
Theodore Lyman, director of the Jef- trivial, frutal and unimportant cases,
ferson physical laboratory; and Prof. which now crowd the dockets through
C. D. Child of Colgate are among the agents, can be avoided and onlyprohibition
men Geho will come from the east. cases taken up and judged which will
The General Electric Co., the Edison really deteer the principal offenders1
iaap Works, the Westinghouse Elec- and in the preparation of which dis-
trict attorneys will have a personal
and several other large manufactur- responsibility.
ing concerns will have representa- _
tives. Besides these men other mem-;
bers will represent practically every
unvriyin the niddle west. CIAGANT !A
The American Physical Society
holds four-meetings each year east of BE REnnnUR
the Rocky mountains, for the purpose EFVl LOA IU '
of advancing work in physics and ob-
taining a general knowledge of re- J. W. Griest, manager of the Re-
search work being done throughout tail Merchants Institute of Chicagoj
the country. It also serves as a uni- will speak before the Ann Arbor re-
fying body for men interested in phy- tail merchants next Tuesday noon at
sics and gives such men an oppor- the Chamber of Commerce luncheon
tunity to exchange ideas and provide in the Commerce building on the
for the advancement of the society. corner of Ann St. and Fourth Avenue.
Several men from the University of Mr. Griest is one of the foremost men

Conservatives, were not the nobility,; Gatherng Lights" will be the
pointed out Dr. Carlyle, "but really topic of the Thanksgiving service to
only the small nobility, made up more be held in Hill auditorium at 10:30
of people of the middle classes in this morning. Dr. Allyn K. Foster,
England than of the old established secretary of the Baptist board of ed-
families. Together with the Church of ucation of America, educator, pastor,
England, they formed the very power- i and writer, has been secured to de-
ful political group which tended to be [liver the sermon.
on the side of the Crown. They were Dr. Foster holds the degree of D. D.,
(Continued on Page Two) and is a graduate of Johns Hopkins
muniversity. He spent several years
as superintendent of a boy's college
in Connecticut, where he gained fame
as an educator. During the war, Dr.
Ioster spent five years in France,
lecturing to the men in the service.
MEET 9AT BAN0U E His work in the foreign field at this
time received high praise from Ma-
jorGeneral Allen, and also placed
him as one of the most popular of
Many Nations Represented at Second the men in his branch of service. For
International Banquet At the past five years Dr. Foster has
Union i been travelling on the American con-
tinent, visiting colleges and univer-
BLANSHARD SPEAKS sities, at the same time lecturing on
the relationship of science to religion.
SMichigan's second "International -However, that this morning's sernon
M will include such a discussion has not'
Banquet" was held last night in the been definitely stated.
main dining hall of the Union, at Ti onn' evc stefut
which more than 175 foreignstuden This morning's service is the fourth
faculty members, local clergymen, and f the University service series of
a generous sprinkling of American chairman of the Students Christian
students were in attendance. The in-' association committee of University
ternational spirit marked the meeting services, will preside at the meeting.
as, the rpom was decorated with flags Special music for the service has also
from niiny foreign lands, and the I been arranged.
program included speakers from Co
lumbia, the Philippines, India, China,
Japan, and England; besides these 'CC IITF
were the Hawaiian musicians Tang IV i FU
and Ta'vares, who rendered a few
melody numbers, and a piano and vio-[RNflM
lin selection from T. Al. Bishop, '5
Greece, .tnd H. H1. Kasabash, '2!1, of I
ArmenI. With apoxintely $46,00 raised
Th pahes were introduced by ! iharxs ey 4.0 asd
.Tl~~~e~epsxvee itrodcedbyIwhen the fi tl reports ere 'turned
Perry Hayden, '25, president of theit
S. C. A. who acted as toastmaster. The in at 6 o'clock last night, the Co-
long program was broken by group tnunity Fund drive closed with a de-
singing df Michigan songs, which Miss j ficiency of $3,000. At a meeting of
Mary R ss, secretary of the Y. W. C. ! the board officers yesterday it was
A. directed. Music during the meal was determined that the full $49,000 must
contributed by Connie's Michigan Men. be raised if the Fund association is to
The program was arranged as a function next year. Various plans
round-the-world in sixty minutes for the completion of the budget were
flight, with three minute. stopovers suggested and a temporary course of
at severhl countries, followed by a action fixed upon.
summar of the journey by Prof. One hundred men have volunteered
Brand lanshard of the philosophy to each contribute $10 and to call upC
people ad its virtues as well as its 10 ctler men with the request that
department. they each give an additional $5 to $10.
n ought out' the facts that every It is thought that this plan will prove
bqugt ;ut he act tht eerysuccessful and that the necessary
skeletons. The skeletons as he pointed suntessf complete the betesill
them out, in the American people, are amount to complete the budget will
provincialism and conceit. He also' besubscribed.
puited to the fact that a people _
is too easily judged by the words of a r'n in rnlm o tirPnsd i n
small minority. "The Paris edition IfIjlliJlHIIh
of the Chicago Tribune carries above
its editorial column a amotto to the
effect that it would support its coun- ' lUlu iL.U UUU
try, be it right or wrong. This is per- i
fectly vile and does not express the
American spirit," said the speaker. i Work ofgradig the road leading
The virtue, he pointed out are, opti- to the site of the clubhouse for the
mism, good humor, and the interna- new Huron hills golf course which is
tional mind 'efficiency'! " We Amer- 1 located a mile and a half ecst of the
!cans worship the strenuous life," campus between Washtenaw an(
he stated. "Schwab, Wanamaker, Ceddes avenues, has nearly reached
Hoover, all stand for a peculiarly completion. The gravel will not be
American trait." The speaker stated drawn in until next spring.
that the only real value of efficiency Favorable weather conditions has
was to gain an end worth while. He helped the workmen to make rapid
requested the foreign student to rec- progress in completing the rough
ognize the' possibilities in efficiency work on te reens and fairways.
as practiced in America, when it 'Work on four or five of tie greens
achieved such ends as the relief of r
Belguim, which was directed by Her- has already been finshed.
bert Hoover.
"We are building up an empire
whose only requirement is Truth. Its I ECHNICALT DELAYS
citizenship is not American truth,
nor German truth, or Japanese truth,! .T TIO n C05
or American truth, but Truth, a truly A
international citizen," said Pror. Blan-
chard in closing his speech.
The foreign students were the c Due to the fact that the city clerk
guests of the S. C. A. and the Y. M. could not give clear title to the cars
sC. A. who sponsored the event. which were to be sold Tuesday in
C._A,__h__sp _sre _h en. front of the City hall ,the auction was
called off. The cars, some of thenm
!Ybelonging to students, were picked up
SIX STR9Y DOGS IA N N by the police and held for fines and
other reasons. It is stated that when
the necessary red tape has been gone
throughat Lansing, the cars will be
- -sold as announced. It will doubtless
Six dogs were taken yesterday as be a week or so before any action

(.Buildings ands Grounds department will be taken.
employes began enforcement of the{
campaign against stray dogs of the
campus. Cross Back From
At present, dogs taken by the de- N M e
partment, are penned in quarters in 1 W York eetng
the basement of the pharmacology J

Expect Parliamentary Debate After
King's Speech to Protest
'Jingoist' Methods
London, Nqv. 2G. (By A. P.)-The
Egyptian crisis shows no marked de-
velopments today, Cairo and Alexan-
dria remains quiet and even the mili-
tant students seemed disposed to ac-
cept the advice of Zagloul Pasha, for
they refained from demonstrations.
Viscount Allemby, the British high
commissioner is said to content him-
self with seeing that the Egyptian
units are withdraw from the Sudan
and awaiting the next move by the
Cairo government.
The British cabinet held another
council, today to discuss the situation
in connection with the preparation of
the king's speech at the opening of
Parliament which must necessarily
deal with Egyptian affairs. The debate
on the address will doubtless provoke
a protest from the opposition against
I whht is characterized in opposition
quarters as the government's "jing-
oist" methods in dealing with a weak
country like Egypt, but, although
neither the Liberals nor the Laborites
approve of Lord Allemby's method,
Ramsey MacDonald, as leader of the
opposition can hardly call in question
the policy pursued but only the meth-
od of its application,.since he himself
found it quite impossible to nego-
tatiate with Zagioul Pasha, owing to
the extremist demands of the former
Egyptian premier.
Whether, as alleged by the labor
extremists in London, Zagloul Pasha,
the new Egyptian premier is the crea-
ture of the British government, there
is a clear belief in official quarters
that a satisfactory settlement will
be reached between Lord Allemby
and the Zwar administration.
Geneva, Nov. 26. (By A. P.)-China
made a determined stand at the In-
ternational Opium conference today
on the question of extra-territoriality,
as related to opium and finally in-
duced the business committee to place
China's proposal in the conference
The proposal is in effect that for-1
e'gn courts in China, which do not
follow Chinese law on opium suppres-
sion shall have a law as drastic as
that of China and will agree to apply
the same drastic punishments to for-
eigners including deportation on con-
viction of infringement ofthe law.
Another point is that the Chinese
government shall be permitted to have
Chinese assessors sit in the foreign
court when foreigners are tried. India
today actively combat attempts to
bring in so called new questions which
India and some other countries feel
do not fall within the scope of the
agenda. If the Indian movement proves
successful it would have the effect
of shutting out two or three features
of the American proposal, including
the one stipulating that opium smok-
ing should come to an end in the far
I east within ten years.
Todays debate touching on the com-
petency of the present conference oc-
curred at a private meeting of the
business committee of the conference
which was so lengthy owing to the
difficulty of reaching an accord that

the schedule of the plenary session
of the conference had to be altogether
abandoned. Stephen G. Porter, the
!American representative got into ac-
tion immediately when the Indian
plenipotentiary of justice to some of
the American proposals. Mr. Porter
reserved the right to bring them up
at the plenary conference.

Senior Woman
To Lead A nnual
Pan-Hellenic .Ball


Jeane E. Briggs
Jeane E. Briggs, '25, who will lead
the grand march at the second annual
Pan-Hellenic ball which will be given
tomorrow night in Granger's acadfmy.
Don I. Fedrick, '28M, will lead the
march with Miss Briggs.


Tickets to University Women
December 1, and to Public
on December 4

Box office sale of tickets for "Tick-
led To Death," the 19th annual Union
Opera will open at the side desk at
the Union at 10 o'clock Saturday
morning and continue until 12 noon,I
and from 2 to 5 that day and froil
10 to 12 on Monday. This sale will
be for yearly mnembers of the Union,'
as life members have beau sent appli-
cation blanks by mail.
Many of the applications sent life
members have not been returned, ac-
cording to Homer heath, general
manager of the Union, and those who
have not returned the blanks are
urged to do so, as the tickets will I
be distributed in the order in which
the applications are received, and
those whose blanks are not in before
the general sale will not benefit by
their opportunity to get better seats.
Many students have complained that
they are participating members and
that they have received no applica-
tion blanks by mail. In order to ans-
wer- them Mr. Heath stated that ap-
plications were sent only to those par-
ticipating member- v:ho had laid up
to date.
Women ' of the University will be
given an opportini ty to purchasef
seats on Monday, Dleember 1st at the
box office sala at Hill auditarium,.
The sale will be fronm 2 to 5 in the
afternoon. The general public will not
be given a (-hance to 'procure tickets
until Thursday, Dec~enber 4, when the
box office will open in the Whitney
theatre. The Opera will run for the
week of December Sth at the Whi'ney,
starting Monday nigjht and playing
every nght that week with a mnatinee
The price of the seats are as fol-
lows: Entir- orchestra $2.56; first 4
rows of balcony, $2.00; next 4 rows,
1$1.50; and the remaining seats $1.00.
The demand for seats has been un-
usually large this year.
Fraternity Takes
Ten New Members
Phi Lambda Upsilon initiated ten
" new members at a banquet at 6
I o'clock Mcnday night in room 319-21
Union. Aim honorary membership Vas
-onferred on Prof. Moses Gomberg, of
the Chemistry department. Tmose
taken imto active membership were:
Harvey A. Trimble, Grad.; George B
Watkins, Grad.; Herbert R. Poland
f '25E; John Paul Jones, .'25; James D
Lindsay, Grad.; Karl H. Hachmuth
'25E; Alvin J. Herzig, '26E; Harold
y R. Bowers, '26E; Arthur J. Good
r Grad.; Richard E. Townsend, Grad
Prof. Ermine C. Case, of the geology
o department ,spoke on "The Relation
- ship Between Chemistry and Paleon
tology." Ile demonstrated the possi
bility of learning the livimg habitE
- of pre-historic animals by chemica
- analysis of their fossil remains.
s Prof. Edwin M. Baker, of the Chem

To START AT 9:30
Jeane E. Riggs, '25, Committee Head,
To Lead Grand March With
.D. W. Ifendrik, 'SMf
Decorations carried out in a color
scheme of maize and blue will make
up the background for the second
annual Pan-Hellenic ball which the
Michigan women will hold tomorrow
'evening in Granger's dancing aca-
Jeane E. Briggs, '25, general chair-
man of the ball will lead the grand
march with Don W. Hendrick, '28M,
and will be followed in the line of
procession by the chairman of the
various committees and the delegates
to - Pan-Hellenic from the sorority
houses. The grand march is scheduled
to begin at 9:30 o'clock.
Granger's regular orchestra with
the addition of two extra pieces, mak-
ing a total of 10 pieces, will play
for the dancing which will last until
2 o'clock. Breakfasts will be held at'
many of the sorority house and tea
rooms on compus following the ball,
These breakfasts will begin at 1:30
o'clock and will terminate one hour
Announcement has been made by
! the chairman that every sorority rep-
resentative for the Pan-Hellenic ball
will be held responsiblepfor distri-
butingtime favors and programs to
the . women in her particular house
who will attend the ball. Independent
women may obtain their programs and
favors by presenting their tickets to
Betty Drack, '25, between 3 and 5
1 o'clock tomorrow in the corridor of
Barbour gymnasium.
The list of patrons and patronesses
for the Pan-Hellenic ball include:
President Marion L. Burton and Mrs.
Burton, Dean John R. Effinger and
i Mrs. Effinger, Dean Joseph I. Bursley
and Mrs., Bursley, Dean W. R. Hump-
'hreys and Mrs. Humphreys, Dean Jean
Hamilton, Mrs. Amy Hobart and Miss
Grace Richards.
Washington, Nov. 26. (By A. P.)-A
tentative legislative program for the
House for the first four days of the
approaching short session of Con-
gress was outlined today by Repre-
sentative Longworth of Ohio, the Re-
'ublican floor leader.
lHe said the House, after convening
I next Monday probably would author-
ize the speaker to appoint a commit-
tee to serve with a similar Senate
comnmittee to notify tie president that
Congress was ready to transact bus-
iness, and then adjourn out of re-
'pect to members who have died since
the last session.
Tuesday, the House expects to re-
tceive the annual message from the
President which this year is to be
read to both houses in joint session,
i and also any other messages that may
' be sent from the White House.
Wednesday he said will be set
aside for the consideration of bills on
{ the calendar. The Naval committee,
he added plans to bring up a measure
providing for numerous changes in
the administration of the navy.
The Interior appropriation bill, he
announced, is scheduled to be taken
up Thursday.
Other bills which have been report-
ed from committees and are awaiting
house action he said are the Howell-
3amrkle bill to abolish the Railroad
Labor board, the Haugen bill to
amend the Packers act in a way de-
signed to prevent discrimination
against co-operative marketing agen-

cies; and the White radio measure
wvhich would give the Department of
Commerce broader power in the reg-
ulation of radio transmission.
Nurses TO Occupy
HoMe In Jan uary
Y Though the new nurses' home will
- be ready by Christmas as planned, it
- will probably not be until after the
-, first of the new year that nurses will
s j move into the structure. Furniture
I for the building will not be ready until
that time.


Michigan will present
the society, concerning,
accomplishments of t
carried on here. They
car Klein; Prof. R. A.
J. M. Cork, Prof. Geor
Prof. D. L. Rich, Prof
lack, Prof. N. H. Wilhi
Dennison, and E. J. Ma


papers before in his field. He has recently com-
the nature and pleted a speaking tour through New
he work being York and other eastern states, and
are: Prof. Os- he comes to Ann Arbor with a mes-
Sawyer, Prof.; sage for every business man. Mr.
ge A. Lindsay, j Griest has chosen as his subject for
0. S. Duffen- next Tuesday, "The Need of Practical
ams, Dr. David Training in Business."


The program for the meeting will Union o H ld
consist of the presentation of papers
Friday morning, an' informal lun- Matinee Dance
cheon at the Union Friday noon, and ._
a resumption of the addresses in the I There will be a matinee dance this!
afternoon and an inspection of the afternoon in the ball room of the
physics laboratory followed by an in- Union for those who remain in town
forumal dinner Friday evening. On today, open to general membership.'
Saturday the same schedule will be R The regular Union orchestra will play
(Continued on Page Two.) and dancing will be from 2:30 o'clock,
to 5:30 o'clock. Tickets. may be had
at the main desk at the regular price'
The collegians at the U. of M. Name Director For
ha"ve lots to be thankful for. The Biological Station
splendid democratic government !
f th hautiful campus. i r P rof.P-q- Wleh of the zooloy-vde-

u Subscriptions for senior pictures in
the Michiganensian were made by
more than 70 members of the senior
class yesterday. There are now only
a few seniors who have neglected to
fill out the subscription blanks pro-
vided at the 'Ensian office in the
Press building. Yesterday was set by
the Yearbook staff as the last pos-
sible date for seniors to make appli-
cation for their 'Ensian pictures, as

th Oseet co-eds, the inepicure
the swcet co-eds, the fine picture

artnt. . has eenappintedUacting
partment has been appointed acting

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