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November 29, 1924 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 11-29-1924

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t. 1J Y iV Jj £








>r Engineers Go Through Unus
Horrors Of Vulcan Initiation
d veary the n h t 1xodf+71IN

ual Lighting To FeatureE
Revived Publications DanceI

Tired an
pounded the
hours in a
to prove th


,'p y
e time-worn anvil for two
n ever-changing cadence,
heir worthiness to belong




to the realm of the forge-god. Guided
in their labors by the more favored
of the gods, the noise of their work
reverberated throughout the campus.
Trembling with fright, shivering
from the cold, raw wind they were
led 'into the depths of the infornal
regions beneath the strongholds of
man. The nine burned, scorched, brok-
en men that emerged at the other!

enan were f atitsurjectsfor.vi-;u1IUEu LRIUUIUi IIL Unique lighting effects, made pos- Mills' 10 p ce or1hesra o Flint, one
At d a ofqetls nt the Unrge. . sible by completely new equipment, of the three wi Chi played for thr J-
At a banquet last night in the Union rII 'N .. i will be featured at the revived an- Ho last year. Members of the or-
these men were shown the mysteries A L I nual Publications dance, to be given iichestra will present novelty numbers
of the aneidnt order of Vul~eans; Friday, Dec. 5, at the New Masonic throughout the evening, and if possi-
Prof. I. C. Anderson gave the prin- MORE THAN 265 COUPLES ATTEND Temple under the direction of Pi Del- 1 ble, the :onmittee will secure other
cipal address of the evening. William SECOND AN%AL WOMEN'S ta Epsilon, national honorary jour- special entertainment.
Kerr welcomed the new men while nalistic fraternity. Other novelties The dance is intended primarily as
planned for. the evening are special a gatheriug for students engaged in
ivors. numbers by the orchestra, favors for ' work on student publizations, but the
The men who successfully passed GIVEN FOR LEAGUE loth ladies and gentlemen, and the few remaining tickets will be on sale
throug the requirediordeals were: programs, which will be replicas of at the Press building starting at 10
,, VHE.arey, . A. Hiss, F. 3. GoK eane Briggs, '25 and Don Hedrick, The Daily, printed in miniature. o'clock today. The capacity of the
nracE.n, WWatnedy, R. . Moody, C. K. 2831, Lead Grand Marich; Houle The specially designed electrical Temple hall is restricted to 225 cou-
Mc .aken, .a t EBreakfasts Follow } apparatus at the Temple allows a va- ples, and students working or publi-
L riety of lighting combinations hither- cations are given preference.
Banks of yellow and white chry- to unobtainable in the city, according The dance will e formal, although
santhemums tied with streamers of to the committee in charge of the the cominittee announces, in accord-
dance, and wlil be used extensively. 3 ance with .other University dances,
blue tulle arranged around the walls This dance will mark the first use that corsages will be prohibited.
of Grangers dancing academy and of this hall for a private dance. Dancing will .ontinue from 9 unt l 1
, smilax covering the colored lights Music will be furnished by Billy o'clock. The price of tickets is $3.50.



ppose Present Government,
Non-Cooperation; Re-
main on Strike

Cairo, Egypt, Nov. 29. (By A. P.)-_
is understood here that the Egyptiani
oops in the Sudan are giving no
ouble to the British, and that the
Butiny at Khartum today in which
ne British and two Syrian physicians lr n e.'m C A I


hull and Williams To Present Facts
Concerning Discoveries WJth
Intentions of the University to fost-
er and encourage physical research
were voiced last night by Dean John
R. Effinger, of the literary college,
at a banquet given at the Union in
honor of the American Physical So-
ciety which is holding its 129th meet-
ing here this week-end. "Physics is a
gasic science," said Dean Effinger,
"and we believe that it should be


re killed was limited to about 200
n of the eleventh Sudanese regi-
nt, among whom there were severe
sualties when British troops fired
on them. The remainder of the
danese battalionr aided the British
overpowering the mutiners.
No undue alarm, it is said, need be
t regarding the situation at Khar-
n; but it is not known just what
exact status there is as the tele-
%ph lines are crt.
'he students' committee today pub-,
hed a manifesto declaring its op-
sition to the present Egyptian gov-
inent and calling the attention of
classes of the people to a rumor
.t efforts are being made to form
new party "which will recognize
acts of the aggressors." The stu-
its urge that the entire nation pur-
a policy of non-cooperation. Theyl
pmselves have decided to remain on
t is reported that airplane re-
inoiters have been made over the
in of Mineh, on the Nile 150 miles.
thwest of Cairo and Beni Suef,
important port on Nile, 6; jniles
ithwest of Cairo. At both places
noliee are nrotecting the banks
the European establishments.

Berengaria Answers Signal and Goes
to Assistance of Distressed
New York, Nov. 28. (By A. P.)-The
East Hampton station of the Inde-
pendent Wireless company picked upI
S. . S. signals frtm the Italian
steamer Castel Porziano snortly after
8 o'clock tonight. The signals were
answered by the liner Martha Wash-
ington which offered assistance in
case no other vessel was closer to
the crippled ship.
The S. 0. S. call was picked up
shortly before 8 o'clock and all local
broadcasting stations were ordered to
'stand by for 40 minutes. Dispatches
intercepted here a few minutes later
indicated that the liner Berengaria
was proceeding to her assistance.
The position of the Castel Prrizano
was estimated at 1,500 miles off the
American Atlantic coast almost due
east from Norfolk, Virginia. The Cas-
' tel Porziano gave her position as
latitude 34.4, longitude 55.8, which is
directly on the northern New York-
Liverpool steamer route about 1,500,
miles out of New York.
The crippled steamer is of 5,302
gross tonnage, is 394 feet long, and
was built in 1920. It is not known
whether she was carrying passengers
as well as freight.


Fraternity Representatives Gather
- , to Discuss Student and Orga-
nization Problems
Dean of Students Jospeh A. 1urs-
ley, John E. Clark, '25, and Thomas
E. Fiske, '25, are representing the
local interfraternity council at the
National Interfraternity conference
which met at noon yesterday at the
Hotel Pennsylvania in New York and
is holding its second meeting today.
More than 200 delegates, represent-
ing 57 fraternities and more than a1
hundred colleges and universities in
the United States and Canada are at-
tending the conference. w
The National Interfraternity confer-
ence, to which delegates from all the
leading men's fraternities and Amer-
ican colleges and universities come
annually to discuss educational prob-
lems, opened its two-day session with
a discussion of the subjects, student,
health, social hygiene, fraternity
ideals, scholarship, ethics, and frater-
nity extension.
It was considered advisable that
out of the hundred and more local
fraternities attending the meeting one

and decorating the balcony, formed
the setting for the second annualM
Pan-Hellenic ball which was given by
the inter-sorority association last IInf QUESTOGIE
night. The party was given for the
benefit of the Women's League.
a -orethan 365 couples attended the
displayed by the gowns worn by the
guests last night assisted in convert- Cast of "Bonds of Interest" To Contain
ing the ball room into a vivid display Experienced Canpus Actresses
of fashion and color. Spotlights of In Roles
all the different shades played around
Jeane Briggs, '25, chairman of the -_
ball, and Don Hedrick, '28M, led the "Bonds of Interest" the play by
grand march which began at 10 o'clock Jacinto Benavente which Masques
and ended in the formation of a huge
block "M" while the orchestra played will present as their annual produc-
the "Victors." Granger's regular or- tion at 8:15 o'clock Wednesday night
chestra with a total of 10 pieces fur- in Hill auditorium will have a cast1
nished the music for the dancing. Miss which contains practically some of the1
Briggs was followed in the line of best acting material among the wo-
march by the members of the Pan-m
Hellenic 1.11 committees and dele- Te la the art
gates from the various sororities on The lead, the part of Crispin, will
campus.,I be played by June Knisley Simpson,
Unique cigarette cases made of '25, who has taken part in many pro-
brown leather with the Michigan seal ductions on the campus as a member.
imprinted in yellow were given as of the Comedy club and the Play
favors at the ball. Spotlight and fea- Production classes. Mary Van Buren,
ture dances, serpentine and confetti 'roucion lasse Mary Va Lenr
were used in the expression of the ? 26, will play the part of Leander.
gay spirit which prevailedthrough- Miss Van Buren although rather new
out the evenirng.. in campus. dramatics has been much
The list of patrons and patronesses praised for her work in play produc-
I for the ball included: Pres. Marion tion and Comedy club presentations.



SDebate Northiwester'n Jlannary
On 0 ubject of Phllppine


or more new national fraternities be
formed. This expansion system was
inaugurated last year and was so
successful that expainsion in this
manner is now considered favorable.
The meetinp's are being presided
over by A. Bruce Bielaski, lawyer of
international reputation. Henry R.
Johnston, banker, is acting as secre-


L. Burton and
John R. Effinger
Dean Joseph H
aLursley, Dean *W
Mrs. Humphireys
ton. Mrs. Amy -Io
Breakfasts wer
ber of thre soror
homes and at so

binal tryouts for the Varsity de-
bating team which is to opposeH
Northwestern resulted in the follow-
ing temporary selections for the Dr. Arnold Wolfers, for the past
team: affirmative, George H. Baker,! several years a close student of Ger-
'25, W. A. Dah'lberg, '25, and Elmer mndi economic and political questions,
Salzman, '25; negative, W C. Dixon, and who was a member of 0. Sher-
'25, Dalton J. Pilcher, '26, and A. M. wood Eddy's world fellowship tour,
Stern, '26L, The following four men will address the Cosmopolitan club,
have been chosen as alternates: at 8 o'clock tonight in Lane hall audi-
Gwyn M. Hughes, '26, R. S. Miller,( torium. Dr. Wolfers is visiting Ann
'26, J. J. Rosenthal, '25, and Charles Arbor while touring this country to'
F. White, '26 study economic conditions, and at the
same time lecturing upon present
The six men composing the pros- situations in Germany and Europe.
pective team will debate Northwest-sthtosn ersapa nthe.
ern under the auspices of the Central The speaker's capacity on the world
eage n the subspResolvhed Centhat fellowship tour, which included many
League on the subjle, "Resolved that tsadgAmrcswstaof
theFhiil~ins soul begien hei 'outstanding Americans, was that of
the Philippines should be given them' interpreter and guide. On this trip he
complete and- immediate indepen- met Prof. W. W. Denton of the en-
dence." The three men composing the gineering college, whose efforts have
affirmative team will debate at Michi- resulted in securing Dr. Wolfers to
gan, and the three men on the nega- speak here.
tive side will debate at Northwestern. There will be no admission charge
The debate is scheduled for Friday, Ito the meeting, which is open to the
Jan. 16. public.
This is the first time that members!
of the debating team have been hos-'
en exclusively from the debating class
and according to G. E. Densmore,
head of the Varsity debating class,
the ten men working under his sup-
ervision are an exceptional group.
The entire class has studied the I_


Ly. around the campi.
The damcing en
the breakfasts be
GARGOY~L u IRr TWO iin order to make
to finish at 2:30
3houses who ser
CGamma. Delta, Ch
Gargoyle, campus humor publica- a, ety
tion, is offering two cups for the best ipha Theta, Betsy
contributions to the Girls' Number McClinton house.
which will appear in January. One
cup will be given for the best draw-
ing, and another for the best editorialC
matter submitted by girls. Members
of the Gargoyle staff are not eligible Iy TI
for competition. All matter to be
submitted must be in the Gargoyle!
office by Dec. 12, instead of Dec. 1, Lansing, Nov.
as previously announced. st-ate adnministrat
The Girls' Number of last year was 'ring the sale of
the most popular issue of the mag- cense plates unt
azine. Rosemary Lawrence, '24, won have no effect or
the art cup and Muriel Wilson, Vas- surance policiesc
sar, '24, won the editorial cup. ed informally toi

Mrs. l3urton, Dean
r and Mrs. Effinger,
. Bursley and Mrs.
. R. Humphreys and
Dean Jean Hamil-
obart, and Miss Grace
re served by a num-
rity houses at their
ime of the tea rooms
us, following the ball.
ided at 2 o'clock but
egan at 1:30 o'clock
it possible for them
o'clock. Among the
ved breakfast were:
Delta Delta, Alpha
hi Omega, Theta Phi
Sorosis, Kappa Al-
y Barbour house and
28.-Action of the
Live board in defer-
1925 automobile li-
il February 1, will
n the validity of in-
on cars, it was stat-
day in the attorney

Kathryn Clarke, '26, will essay the
role of Silvia, the beautiful heroine,
and Margaret K. Effinger, '26, will
have the part of Dona Sereno. Both
have had previous experience in
dramatic work. Miss Effinger having
played a somewhat similar part in
the Comedy club production of "Cap-
tain Applejack" la'st spring.
Harlequin and Columbine will be
played by Frieda Banks, '27, and Vir-
ginia Mac Laren, '25, respectively,
while Margaret Ainsworth, '26, will
be Senor Polichinelle and Maude
j Corey, '25Ed, will assume the charac-
r of Senora Polichinelle. The Inn-
keeper will be played by Ruth. Kahn,
'27, and Pantallon will be done by
Minna Miller, '27, both have had much
experience in amateur work. Miss
Miller has scored in several Comedy
j club plays this season and Miss Kahn
has worked with Masques in a num-
I ber of productions. Other parts will
I be taken by Elizabeth Strauss, '26;
Betty Hays, '25, and Eleanor Crooks,
The play has been rehearsed for the
past weeks by Prof. Herbert A. Ken-
yon, who is directing the organization
this year during the absence of Prof.
J. Raleigh Nelson who has directed
Masques for the past nunbers of
years. The scenery is said to be
equally as elaborate as it has been
in the past seasons. It is being made
by Davis and Cornell, of Detroit,
who have done the scenic work for
the past Masques presentations.
The tgeneral ticket sale for "Bonds
of Interest" will be held Tuesday and
Wednesday in the Box office of Hill
auditorium. The seats range from,
f$1.50 to 50 cents. The only reserved
seats however will be $1.50.
Box office sale of seats for the an-
naul Union Opera, "Ticded To
Death" will start this morning at
the Union. It will be held from 10 to
12 o'clock and from a to 5 o'clock
today, and from 10 to 2 o'clock on
Monday. This sale will be for yearly
I members of the Union, as life and
participating members have received
their application blanks by mail.
The sale for women of the Univer-
sity will be held at the box office in,
s Hill auditorium from 2 to 5 o'clock
Monday afternoon. This will be the

Dean Effinger outlined the growth
of the physics department since he
says We Are In An Age of UnCertainty'has been connected with the institu-
Due To Discoverles In the tion, stating that when he first came
D elofceen the here the top floor of University, hall
_____ ehoused the physics laboratories, A
short time after the physics building
DENIES CONFLICT which has just been outgrown was
built at a cost of $45,000. This was
Dealing with the relationship of considered the best facility to be had
science to religion, Dr. Allyn K. Fost- for the science. At the present time
a new bilding has been erected,
er, secretary of the Bapist board of wnich is only half of what is planned,
I education of America, spoke on the at the cost of nearly a half a million
subject, "Gathering Lights,". at the dollars.
special Thanksgiving serv ce held in "Physical research will be promoted
speil hanksgrivingTervia hdin here," said Dean Effinger, "and- I hope
Hill auditorium Thursday morning. Ithat in the work that is to come in
"Religion and the Bible have a the future the University of Michigan
greater place in the world today than may do its share." ie closed his ad-
ever before," declared Dr. Foster, af- dress of welcome by saying that ev-
ter calling attention to the prevaling erything possible would be dpne to
uncertainty in every line of activity "budge the budget" here in order to
today. He characterized the present as bring about the 5ompletion of the
an "age of uncertainty," pointing to physics building."
the great advances and discoveries Praise Fac2lities
which are continually being made in Prof. C. E. Mendenhall of the physics
the field of science as well as relig- department of tthe University of Wis-
ion. consin, president of the society, acted
"There is r( ,coalist, there never ts toastmaster u the % nqu t. In an-
has been any conflict between relig- swer to Dean. Effinger's speech Pro-
ion and science," he insisted. "If the fessor Mendenhall said, "We cannot
church instead of criticizing science go through a scientific laboratory
would utilize the findings of it, re- Isuch as there is here without think-
ligion would advance by leaps and ing that many new physicists will
bounds. While we are indebted to soon be produced in it. It is a great
natural science for opening up the stimulus to see the encouragement
field of life, even the natural scien- the University of .Michigan gives too,
tist recognizes that he has not touched the science."
the spiritual realm at all." 'Twenty three papers were present-
"Our great universities are not now ed at the sessions of the society yes-
considering human life as much as I terday. Three of these were delivered
the departmentalization of know, by Michigan men. Prof. W. . Colby
ledge," he continued. "The real teach- of the physics department Introduced
er of any subject must see it in con- a paper on "The Molecular Struc-
nection with the whole of life. The ture of Methane;" Prof.. H. M. Randall
man who teaches chemistry, and introduced a paper "On Molecular
chemistry alone, without connecting Rotation;" and Prof. R. A. Sawyer
it up with 'life, is not capable of; and Ei. . Martin offered one on "The
teaching chemistry at all." Vacuum Spark Spetrum., Lambda
Terming all of these tendencies for 2200-Lambda 6600."
advancement in the allying of science Many men who have been connect-
and religion, as "gathering lights," ed with the University either in the
Dr. Foster concluded with the state- capacity of students or faculty mem-
ment that "For the world at large, hers were present at the meetings.
Jesus Christ is still the light of the Among those ,present were: W. N.
world. Organized religion broke down St. Peter who received his PhD., her9
in the face of the World war, but the last year and who is now in the pyhs-
Savior still lives. I wonder if the ics department of ,the University of
present-day cont roversialists, arguing Pittsburgh, W..H. Lielemeir, '16, who
about modernism, radicalism, and allI is now at Pennsylvania State college,
that, have not missed the point. We L. F. Miller, '99, now at the Univer-
cannot expect our missioiares to sity of Minnesota, Harry Hammond,
teach the Christian creed but rather ,'45, now at the University of Missouri,
to preach Christ." R. F. Paton, '15, now at the Univer-
-- I Csity of Illinois, O. J. Babbitt, who re-
W d Var'ety Of ceived his PhD., here in 1922, and is
now with the Western Electric com-
Topics Fill First pany at Chicago Jacob Kunz, for=
merly a faculty member; now at the
Issue Of T chnic { University of Illinois, . H. Sheldon
forme'rly an instructor, now at New
York university, and David Duncan
Marked by a series of unusually in- who did work here last year, now at
teresting articles the Michigan Tech- Pennsylvania State college.
nic, quarterly engineering publica- The American Physical Society
tion, appeared on sale in the halls of holds four meetings every year east of
the engineering buildings Wednesday. the Rocky mountains for the purpose
Among the writers contributing to this of promoting research and of giving a
issue are several of the prominent en- general knowlege of the work being
gineering professors. - carried on by physicists in different
"The Social Significance of Aero- parts of the country.
nautics" by Prof. W. F. Gerhardt of !fThe meeting, was called here to con-
the aeronautical engineering depart- memorate the opening of the physic
ment, presents the air machine in all laboratories. considered to be among
of its phases; tracing its develop- the finest in the country. After every
ment from the ancient Diedelus down session the new building has been open
through the ages to the modern air- for inspection, and the members of
plane, dirigible and helicopter. Pro- i the staff have been in their rooms to
fess Gerhardt gives an interesting ac- demonstrate and explain the particu-
count of his speculations as to the lar line of research which he is car-
effect of aeronautics on world politics. rying on.
and universalization. Dr. A. W. Hull of the research lab-
J. N. Hatch, '92E, chief engineer of oratory of the General Electric com-
the Chicago Engineering Associate, pany will tell this afternoon of ex-
discusses every possible angle, from periments by which scientists have
the sub-foundation to the smoke been able to listen to the movement of
stacks in building a power house. electrons which are the smallest par-
Prof. H. E. Keller of the mechanical tiles in all matter. This is made pos-



Philippine question since the begin-
ning of the semester and the alter-
nates as - well as the team are well
versed in the subject.
Prof. T. C. Trueblood, Prof. L. M.
Eich, G. E. Densmore, and C. G.
Mrandt, members of tha public speak-
ing faculty, were judges of the - try-
The Ensian will glady receive I
any pictures taken this fall of
campus scenes, initiations, fall- !
games, and other events of in- 1
terest. Any expenses incurred I
will be met with.
One of our fair correspondents

Representing the University at the!
Michigan Older Boys' cvonference in!

Muskegon is week, 25 students left'
t Opportunity to obtain the 19251
yesterday to conduct discussion groups Opportuni t the 1925
among the 1,500 high school boys who $ i inne redu ce er
will attend the annual convention. $5.50 will be offered until December
Other universities and colleges are 19, at which time the price will auto-
also sending representatives to par- matically advance to $6.00. The cir-
ticipate in the discussion groups. culation manager of the 'Ensian will
The purpose of the convention is send a circular letter to the presi-I
to aid in the formation of character dents of all fraternities calling their
and to discuss the problems confront- attention to this privilege.
ing high school boys over the state - No extra books are being orderedI
in addition to general discussion, this year and those who do not sign
prominent speakers are secured to up before the Christmas vacation will
address the meetings. run the risk of being unable to secure
an 'Ensian later. The slogan of the
, y Tstaff that "The 1925 'Ensian will be
I den LeterT
different," has been carried out in al-
Be Read Tonight most every ,detail. The cover is
changed, pictures in tle Senior sec-
L f TMc tion arranged differently, women's
Letters from Thomas M. Iden, con- section enlarged, fraternity pages fol-
ductor of the Student Christian as- low a new plan, and recognition isj

general's office.
There has been conjecture as to
whether the insurance companies
would honor claims from owners who
op~erated their cars after January 1
on 19024 plates which is a technical
violation of the motor vehicle laws.
According to the opinion today, a
violation of the law affects the in-
surance policy only when an accident
is cause by the violation. The heads
of several insurance companies here
agreed that the postponement of the
sale of plates would have no effect
upon valid policies.
All Catholic students on the campus
will gather for a smoker at 7:30
o'clock next Thursday evening in thej
assembly hall of the Union. The pro-
gram will consist of several short,
talks and musical features.

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