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September 24, 1927 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-09-24

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pcs"Up nid m1)OEIe*r Go To South
Africa To Assist Prof. Rossiter
At Soirthern Observatory

Chicago Sunday Evening Club To Enter
Upon Twenty-First Year Of Church Unity

Several important changes have
been made in the asironomy depart-
ment which have Jacly gone into
effect. Prof. W. C.. Rufus has re-
turned from a year with the World
Educational cruise and has resumed
his regular duties in the department.
Dr. Dean B. McLaughlin has beei
mnade assistant professor in astron-!
omy. For the past three years he has
been in the department of astronomy
at Swarthmore. He received his doc-
tor's degree from the University of
Michigan. Along with his work in the
department he will make a special
study of variable stars. Dr. Allan
D. Maxwell comes to the University
from Lick Observatory where he re-
ceived his doctor's degree. His final
thesis while at Lick Observatory was
based upon statistical investigations
Af the stars. Dr. Hazel M. Losh comes
from Mt. Wilson Observatory where
she has been engaged , for several
years in investigations of the sun.
Two of last year's staff leave next
week for South .Africa to join the
staff of .the University of Michigan
Southern Observatory. Both men, Mr.
Morris K. Jessup and Mr. Henry F.
Bonner are interested in investiga-
ions regarding double stars. They
will 'assist Prof. Richard A. Rossiter
vho continues on leave from the Uni-
New Plans Revealed
For Enlargement Of
Extension e r v i c e.



(By Associated Press)
CHICAGO, Sept. 23.-The Chicago intolerance, because it was an antidote
Sunday Evening club, outgrowth of a to the unfavorable opinion of Chicago
successful movement for church unity as headquarters of iniquity, it pro-
sponsored by business men of all vided a haven for the stranger and
creeds,. will enter upon its majority traveler spending Sunday in Chicago,
with the opening of its twenty-first and was a popular service attended by
season, October 2. non-church-goers.
Friendly to all religious beliefs, the "We hope that every stranger who
Sunday 1,vening club has invited as its comes to Chicago and attends ourl
speakers leading clergymen of every meetings, and the habitual non-
Protestant denomination, J e w is h church-goer who drifts in to our serv-
rabbis and Roman Catholic priests. ice occasionaliy, will become inter-
Each Sunday evening the club's ested in religious matters and be
musical service and speaker attracts moved to join a church of his own in
overflow congregations to Orchestra the community or city where he lives."
hall, its meeting place on Michigan said Mr. Barnes, the president. "The
loulevard. club is not an end in itself, but an edu-
Clifford W. Barnes,. the president cational instiution. We invite clergy-
and founder, had the vision of church men and laymen of all denominations
unity twenty years ago when he suc- and creeds, and our audience is com-
ceeded in int'eresting thirty of Chi- posed of people of every belief.
cago's leading business men, ,among Through the radio we have an addi-
them John G. Shedd, David R. Forgan, tional audience of thousands of hear-
and George M. Reynolds, in the non- ers in all parts of the country. Many
sectarian enterprise which was ..to have written us that they have had
bear the name of the Sunday Evening their interest awakened in spiritual
club. This summer Mr. Barnes was a. matters by listening to the addresses
delegate to the World Conference on given at the club."
Faith and Order at Lausanee; Switzer- Speakers already listed for the pres-
land, the first great official step on ent season include: Prof. J. Y. Simp-~
the part of the churches of the world son, successor to Henry Drummond, of
toward unity. New College, Edinburgh; Henry van
Prominent men of Chicago have Dyke, Harry Emerson Fosdick, Wick-
said they gave their time to the club's ham Steed, former editor of London
work because it was first of all an Times, Mishop Charles P. Anderson
outstanding influence against religious "Ralph Connor."

Prof. Oscar J. Campbellj of the En-
glish department, is to be the princi-
pal speaker at the Second Annual In-
vitational banquet given by the Uni-
versity of Michigan club of Detroit on
October 12. Last year 76 of the 1926
graduating class -,tended the banquet
and a mucht larger number is ex-
pected this year of those who gradu-
ated in June. Eugene G. O'Brien,
'{}6-'07, is the general chairman of the
Wilred B. S'haw, editor of the Michi-
gan Alumnus, has accepted an invita-
tion to speak before the Unive/sity of
Michigan club of Atlanta, Ga., on Fri-
day night, October 7.
Members of the University of Michi-
gan Club of Chicago are planning a
big football banquet in the ballroom
of the Hotel Stephens on the night of
November 4 to precede the Chicago-
Michigan encourter of the following
day. President C. C. Little and Gover-
nor Fred Green are to be the guests
of honor. The University of Michigan
Club of Detroit is planning to send a
special train to the banquet with at
least a thousand on board.

LEEDS, Eng.-More than half a 'cen-
tury has not abated the fury of the
tempest which Charles Darwin raised
in 1871, when he published "The Des-
cent of Man," to prove the theory
that "Mr. Chimpanzee is at the root
of man's family tree."
Today all England has divided into
two camps, raised up its fortifications
of arguments and brought all its big
guns of accusation and machine guns
of ridicule to hear in the struggle de-
clared by the British Science associa-
tion convention here.
The center of the world's interest in
evolution has shifted from a musty
courtroom in Tennessee to a large as-
sembly hall in Leeds.
Church and Science have again
ranged themselves on opposite sides.
England's famous bishops are liter-
!ally cudgelling the heads of scientists
with mitres and staffs, and the scient--
ists are replying with thunder and
poison gas.
Sir Arthur Keith, President of the
British Science associatign, one of the
most noted scientific organizations in
the world, started the whole thing
when he opened the convention by
supporting Darwin's view that man
has evolved from an anthropoid ape.
Dr. G. P. Bidder, the eminent zoo-
logist, supported him by saying that
"we owe our appreciation of dancing,

poetry and music, our sense of rhythm,
to actions that we made when we
were only tiny blobs of jelly, millions
of years ago."
Sir Arthur directly attacked the
church in saying: "Nothing can stand
still. If the church stands still she will
die. The issue is between Universal
Science and the Church."
Dr. Burroughs, the Bishop of Ripon,
a prelate of the Church of England,
rallied at once to a counter attack. He
pleaded for a scientific holiday and
the closing of every laboratory for teAi
years in order that a bewildered world
might sift and assimilate 'the maze of1
revolutionary knowledge,"
"Iuman nature," said the Bisbo ,
"is not yet fitted to be, entrusted safely
with' the enormous powers which
science is putting within its reach." l
A host of scientists returned to the
offensive with statements in favor ofl
evolution. Sir Daniel Hall, Professor
J. L. Myers and the Duchess of Atholl1
replied with more or less ridicule.
Detroit Roads May
Be Sold For Taxes
(By Associated Press.)
LANSING, Sept. 23.-Four Detroik
United railway properties will be put,
on sale the morning of Nov. 24 unless


of the exchange of nos, 'his ideas
then being that it «a question for
the ministries of c' imerce and
foreign affairs to d i ,ith-.
The premier ha sen'. for all the
papers on tI 6 subect. One of the
most importkwfn o these, apart fram
the American rp1, is considere . to
be the letter from Pahl Claudel nn-
bassador to tl, United States, treas-
nitting the American government's
roint of view to the fIllest extenit.
back taxes amountingdt% appro ximate-
ly $865,000 are paid the state, Kit F.
Clardy assistant attorney general, an-
nounces The properties named.
those of the Detroit, Monroe & To.
Shore line, Detroit, Almont & No .
ern & Rapid rai'road.
Announcement of tbp state's ac-
tion against the D. U. R. foilowed a
c ference between Clardy and A.
L. Drum, receiver for the D. U.' R.,
during whic i'lardy agreed'to set t
sale da t :'hiEd e days to allow a
proposed reorganization of the com-
panies aiid payment of at least a por-
tion of the back taxes.

(By AssociatedPress)

Nacare Will Try
To End Ta.:iff War
( By Associated Press.)
PARIS, Sept. 23.-P nier Poincare
as taken hold of the _ rance-Ameri-
an tariff gestion per:.-nally. He had
ot done this during . earlier stages


Professor W. D. Henderson arrived
1 Ann Arbor recently a.f t; e r
iving spent the larger part of the
ication at his sumer home in
opinabee, Michigan. During the
ist three weeks he has been en-
iged in lecturing in Indiana and
ennsylvania, and also visiting :f,
rinceton University. The latter part
the three weeks Professor Hender-
n spoke at the University of New
rsey, formerly Rutgers College, atX
conference of representatives of
anufacturing concerns in, Now Jer-
y who were interested in certain
iases of the University Extension
According to Dr. Fisher, assistant
3Dr. W. 1). Henderson of the Ex-
nsion Division, there has been an
zlargement in the classes given last
ar, the total comprising 43 classes
stributed among the followinga
ties: Detroit, 28; Flint, 4; Battle
eek, 1; Kalamazoo, 1; Saginaw, 2;
ay City, 2; Jackson, 1; .Mt. Clemens,
Pontiac, 1, and Grand Rapids, 2.
Saddition dto these, the classes of
llege grade formerly given by Dr.
eorge Meyers of the Vocational de-
e now given by the Extension Di-


Belgian Professor
To Speak Here On
European Politics
Dr. Herbert Speyer, professor at
the University of Brussels, and a
leader of the Liberal party in Bel-
gium, will speak on the subject of
'Parlianentarism vs. Dictatorship in
Hill auditorium at 4:15 p. m., Wedixes-
day, Sept. 28.
Professor Speyer is a well known
apthority on the subject of parliamen-
tary government and was formerly a
member of the Belgium S'enate. He
is the author of a . book, "The Re t
'form of the State in Belgium," and,
according to Professor Jesse S. Reed
of the politicalscience department,
is an experienced and 'able lecturer.
During his stay in Ann Arbor, Dr.
Speyer will be a guest at the home

(By Associated Press.)
LUND, Sweden.--The ancient run-
ic script of the Vikings, chipped in
tombstones, recittld obituary facts and
was believed to possess a magic force
for protection of the graves, Prof.
Sigurd, of the University of Lund has
Studying inscriptions on stone
slabs dating back to the third century,
Dr. Agrell has decided that tlt ruic
letters, like the Roman, had a certain
numerical value. The first letter, he
says, was number two, and the last
number was both one and 24, just as
an ace is counted one or 13 in cards.
Is studies are rj;arded as furfish-
ing a solid basis for reconstructihn of
the primitive Swedish langut7ge.



is no longer done from a public

or ProfessorReed. Statistics obtained from the reg-
istrar's office show the total enroll-
SPORTS MANAGE1RS ment in the various colleges of the
TO HOLD REUNION University through Wednesday night
tobe 9,404. There were 208 more
registered during the same priod last
Members of the eMichigan. Athletic year and the only schools showing
'Managers club will hold their annual gains this year over last are the
meeting at the Michigan Union at Medical school, the Law school and the
noon on Oct. 22. Thomas Clancy, of new School of Forestry.
Ishpeming,- Mich., will preside. This The largest loss in registration is
club consists only of the past and shown in the School of Education
present student athletic managers. where there are only 482 enrolled as
There are only 193 living persons compared with 715 last year.
elgible to this club. Of this number
152 are members. IOWA-Enrollment for the coming
This club maintains a -qan fund toyear is expected to exceed last year's
be administered by the university. by a large number.


We have realized the neces-

sit of using sanit ary m eanDs.
me n.o s n .s nt r Yet people often fail to think of
the way in vwhich their laundry

I. ,;.

is handled.

Thorough steriliza-

Lion of every garment 1is one o
the features of




Varsity Service

Every Artcle Phst Go!

Several weeks ago the Surplus Supplies Store Was swept with fire.

It is


absolutely necessary that all buildings be rebuilt for other tenants, so the stock
of merchandise has been moved next door to allow building operations on the
new stores. Everything has been radically cut in price for quick disposal.

. - ' r.

You will profit by attending this great sale!

Buy your future needs now

at a saving!

Leather Coats and Jackets, Suede and Wool
Blouses, Sweaters and Breeches



Tower's Slickers and Rain Coats
For Ladies, Men, Boys and Girls


Shirts, Underwear, Lumberjacks, Outing Goods,
Alarm Clocks, etc.
Blankets and Robes


All Kinds, for Every Need



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