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December 11, 1924 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 12-11-1924

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PAGE TWOTURDYDCEBR 1 12

THE MICHIGAN 4'DAILY

THURSDAY, DECEINMER 11, 1331

FUR SPE'ECH HERE
Former Secretary-(G1eneral Of League
Of Nations ,Will Defend
Plan
TO TALK FEBRUARY 19
Announcement was made at the
monthly meeting of the League of Na-
tions Non-Partisan association, held
Tuesday night at the 'Union, that Dr.
Raymond F. .Fosdick, distinguished
,nmmber oif the New Y ork bar and for-
Imer Secretary-General of the League
of Nations will speak in Ann Arbor
on behalf of the League Monday,
Feb. 16.
Dr. Fosdick will make the third
renowned speaker to be brought here
by the League of Nations Non-
Partisan association within a year.
George W. Wickersham, ex-Attorney-
General of the United .States, and Dr.
Irving Fisher have already given ad-
dresses here under the auspices of
the association.
Raymond B. Fosdick is a brother
of Harry Emerson Fosdick, the re-
nowned New York clergyman who de-
/ livered the commencement address at
Ferry Field June, 1923. Raymond B.,
Fosdick, who will speak in Ann Arbor,
ont Feb. 16, is a strong -supporter ofl
=the League of Nations. He was sec-
retary general of the League in 1919-
20 and will speak before his Ann Ar-
bor audience in support of it. He is
also an authority upon police organ-
izations and has spent considerable
time In Europe studying the police
departments of foreign cities.
Edmud E. °Day, dean of the School
of Business Administration, spoke at
the meeting of the League of Nations
'association Tuesday night upon "Thek
Economic Rehabilitation of Europe."
More than thirty faculty members and
students attended this meeting.
Do MALL NOW HOUSES
TRESRRSOFUICES

"Baby" Minist~er

UNIVERSITY MAKES (K
REPRTONAINS;
Complies With new lImmiigration Rule;:
List Students From Many
Countriesa
NAME 41 FOREIGNERS
Information concerning 41l foreign
students who have enlrolledl in the
University since July 1, 1924, whon t
the new Immiration law went into r
effect., were sect. to the Lniulirattijo
bureau of the Department: of Labor!
yesterday by Se cretary Shirley N'.1
'Smith. This information is required
by the Immigration law.4C
The information included the nanis,
ages, and addresses of thae stud~ents,
the date of admission w the Univer-
sity, course of study being pursued
and the degrees sought, and the namie
and adldress of a friend or relative
in th-,e United States. The list, thouh;
it was only of those students who
have entered since July, included per-
sons from almost every section of the
globe.
The n cxv immgration law, x"Which'
went into effect la~st July, provides'
that, students may enter the Un1itedt
States without being counted in the
immigration totals of their mother
countries. At the time of their en-
trance into this country they must,
present credit accep~tance slips from
the University which they expect, to
1attend.
The law further provides that aliens
may attend only those schools whose
applications for government approval

to include foreign students in their
studlent bodies has been accepted.
This ap~proval is grantedI only to ac-
credited school, which have been
fo n ded m ore than two years andwh s u rc l m a l s an rd a e
sati sfactory.
A serie., of ca echs, made with Uthe
aid of t he universities, is then re-I
quired by the government, to make
sure t hat the foreigners are not, re-
naming in the United States under
;' se pretenses. If they leave their
schools, the (late, reason. and other
inforniat:,) must he sent immediately
to the Commissioner of General Im-
mig;ration, W. WV.1-lu sband.
Any alien student who fails to at-
tend the University regularly or to
maintain a high standard of scholar-
ship, who is expelled by the U~niver-
sity at h.orities, or who engarg es in
;ny o.'c-malton for profit or wages,
abandons his status as a. hona.-fide

stdet nerth lw ad ssubject C an eFish E e
to (lortation._
An officinal interpretation of this: 1
__ __' Do s' ANC ING?
last clauise delalUre: that there is noD
objection to a student's working for ('cgDc10-htv'inpy
h oard or r'oom. 1"aac-d1
_________ _________an important hart as a "blne -Learxn to (lance. Start now. Open
juster" in the hunian mechanism, w'as daily, 10 a. In. to 10 p. in. Adult class
1 nghleers PlanY indicated in a recent experiment withI every Monday and Friday. -Fifteen
Camp .Davis Ball ifish at the University of Chicago. The1."ulesnfo 50.Erllow
Davs iteyes of a fish xx'ere removed and a TIER RA.CEGRN
necw eye inserted in th'e top of the "AN ING STUDIOS
flans are being made for the ail-1 head. After four weeks the p~osition "p*urhAcd hn 4-
nual Camp D~avis dance which is to be of the fish, whether swimming or ait* A'urh rcdPon24-
held Dec. 12 in Harris hall. The rest, had inclined 45 degrees to the
dance will be given primarily for all left of the verticarl.
engineers who have attended the Camp! Read the AW ant Ads
Davis summer camp,. The regulation' HAVE YOU SIBASCRIBED YET?
Camp Davis fornml dress will be worn,
the men being attired in breeches, -
a boots, and flannel shirts, the women
will wear middies or sweaters. One of ;.
-iKennedy's orchestras has been recur- -~. ~ - .
I ed to fur:i'u ih the music. A general .-0
a'] ission tax of $1. per couple will be
char~ ed. I,

4

It. J. lProcopp,
,. J. l'rOcope, minister of foreign
affairs in Finland, is accorded the
distinction of being the youngest dip-
lomat of that rank in the world.
Pole Reached By
Peary Says Koch

,

W-1. any Christmas Cifs

ofQu liy
Can 13c Four-d
at

NO DANCING TONIGHT
Da:ncing Wednesdaiy, 3-10
F'ridauy rand4 Saturday * ights As U'sual
11111W atimi nd i ls ranger Eight
BilWatin uscb

I
it
t
l
1
I

(Continued From Page One)
in the high summer the region is cov-
ered with °ice lakes. In describing
these lakes Doctor Koch told of hav-
ing to wva~le through the ice cold
water in them for (lays and weeks at,
a time. They are caused by the sur-
face ice melting and forming small
lakes 4:.bout three to four feet in
depth.
Airplanes wvould be unable to land f
in these lakes andI hydroplanes wouldI
fnot have room enough to make a
landing. IHowever in May the ice con-
ditions are good and aside from the
fog, there would be no factor which
should prevent flying. Storms are
practically unknown at this time of
the year.
Portrayal-Neends
Told By Whitney
(C'ontinued From Page One.)
12 people carry 12 parts in a produc-
tien, we iPnagine that each of them is
quite tir ed by the end of the perform-
ance, but after carrying the burden
of all 12 parts himself, Mr. Whitney
said, "With an audience as enthusias-
tic and responsive as that tonight, I
Ecould have gone ahead and read
another play wi;thout feeling tired."
Someone is bound to be wrecked in
this Muscle Shoals proposition.

i , I-flerty

Hardware

JI'lony

,t'4.RdAwaf'tptr IIsmn'1s'

:'xiswmns.attvsas zxr ress rur. sasspec.ratfficx .r u :qu :xrori+e-.s" sWZasceni vms+vn:r+ r- i f

I -.,--Isamu .-'M,---- f

Staiiingat Todays

1111 .. , . , eeo. a.. a .....

/

Moving of the office of Treasurer
R. A. Campbell to rooms in Univer-
sity hall formerly occupied by th-u
Graduate school was completed this
week, and workmen. now are making
changes in the rooms formerly oc-
cupied by the treasurer's department
to fit them for the use of the dicta-
phone office.
Other changes made in University
ball offices provided a suite of roomsj
for the Graduate school at room 1014
of the literary building; for Dean{
John R. Effinger of the literary col-'
lege at room 1210 literary building
and Assistant Dean A. W. HumphreysI
,at room 1220; and for the UniversityJ
Extension division in offices formerly
occupied by Dean Effinger.'
Flint, Dec. 10.-Flint alumni of the
University of Michigan will be reor-
ganized .soon, due to the redistricting
of the University of Michigan alumni
throughout the United States, the local
association has announced.
DAILY TRYOUTS 1
A mldsemestcr call for tryouts )
Ito The Michigan Daily is issued.)
There is a limited number of po-
sitions open in the editorial do-)
1. Partiment which will be filled by)
compnetition among tryouts. The)
(positions are open to any men on 1
j the campus, not freshmen. or in
Itheir first semester of residence. )
IThese whro desire to try out will )
I call at the office in the PressI
IBuilding between 2 and 4 o'clock )
Iany afternoon tHis week and see )
the City Editor. )i

"AileM
1In j the
Lobb,"

Thy Brightcst Jewel in the
Crown of Old King Jazz!

INSURANCE
JFIRST

Faust Sold is Soul' to the Devil!
T() Getl his 10uil) Rehstored
CAN THERE BE REAL ROMANCE in this day of spccd and jazz?
Now, with the old men becoming young again by artificial methods,
what wvill become of the beautiful "first love" of the younger generation?

...

4
.rKi

$Z £ e 'dI 2 4in 4 5 te
Theicrefore, cover all
raster Insl f' uui' e iceds
lirst.

a

+ ,
'
_
.. .-

Eleanor Boardman
Aoiphe Menjoy1
Conrad Nagel
And a Great Cast ill

r

/ ( 7i

1>

66 S

"4 -
A Complete Display ofr
IL ea th er EUME
U Of :,excellent Qualities ds
Our large stock of leather goods offers you
very attractive things suitable for gifts. Come in-
_ and look over the most attractive line in Ann
.arbor. There are prices to suit every purse.
MANICURE SETS POKER SETS
,T IRAYELING SETS " IH)GE SETS_
DIARIES BILL FOLDS
CARD CASES BRIEF CASES
BRUSH SETS LADIES' HANDBAGS

(Tihe Thrilling Dram of thae Steiiiach Secret)
LOVE, CARESSES, GAY, TINGLING MOMENTS
OF PLEASURE; one giddy round of enoyment; all
of the gladness of youth.

4'
;L

KEITH VAUDEVILLE FEATURlE
"THOSE STEPPINI DEMONS"
- AND rTHEJ
Fashionettes.
S--MII1IAC ULO US ENTERTAR NE R--8
- Yt!s! [ 1 \TTY ' 1!1NY 1 3 -4 !

-
ca4,

--Additional-

"Easy Pickins"

A Christie Special Comedy
KINOGRAMS

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