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November 15, 1928 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-11-15

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28 ~TRHE M - IHJ A N,- D-A Sf

AL SMITH BRO-ADCATS
APPEAL FOR SUPPORT
Of NATIONAL PROGRNM?

Desclos And Hazard Armistice Sketch Made
ToLcture On Life
At French Colleges .
T %o lectures by world-famous......,
Frencihrn en. have been scheduled
for the present semester by the Ro- I
mance languages department, iI ...' :~ ^"
was announced yesterday by Prof.1

10 Years Ago

Shows

Representatives

Signing iWell-Known Alumnus
Dies From Pneumonia

the vice-presider
Mr. Towne parti
national affairs
land, and Norea.

I

Conracing double prneumonia

Starting- as a Republic

-FORMER GOVERNOR SPEAKS
OVER CIRCUIT OF 38
STATIONS

I

LEAVES FOR SOUTHLAND

Will Spend Vacation At loie Of
Friend At Biloxi, Lousana After
Fervent .Appeal
(By Assiated
NEW YORK', Nov. 14.-After
broadcasting an appeal to the
Democratic party to develop and
present to congress a constructive
national program, Gov. Alfred E.
Smith today was intent on golf in
the south.
Accompanied by a few friends,
he will have a two weeks vaca-
tion near Biloxi, Mass.
The governor, in his speech,1
which was broadcast over 38 radio
stations, also urged that Herbert
Hoover-although he ciff not men-
tion him by name-he gfien the
co-operation of every citizen in the
development of a program calcu-
lated to promote the welfare and
best interest of the country.
"It must be remembered," said
the governor, "that while political
parties may seriously dive public
opinion throughout the country
during the progress of a campaign,
after the American people have
made their decision the man se-
lected is not the president of the
Republican party, but is the presi-

Hugo P. Thieme, of the department.
Both lectures will be open to the
general public, it was reported.
"University Life in Paris, Past and
Present," will be the subject on'
which Auguste V. Desclos, assistant
director of the National office of
French University and Schools, will
speak at 4:15 o'clock Monday after-
noon in Natural Science auditorium.
"Desclos Will be remembered by
University students for the inter-
esting lecture he delivered here last
year on Rodin, the sculptor," said
Professor Thieme yesterday. "He
came here last year as a member
of the distinguished commission of
four appointed by therMinistry of
Public .Instruction of France, to in-
spect the Union and the Women's
League building plans with a view
to the administrative problems of
the Union House of the Cite Uni-
versitaire, Paris."
Paul Hazard, acting this semes-
ter as an exchange profr ssor at'
Harvard university, will deliver the
second lecture in January. hasI
recently been appointed professor
at the College de France, is one of'
the youngest members of the facul-
ty there, and is considered in the
United States to be one of the most'
brilliant critics of modern French'
institutions. Professor Hazard
gained wide reputation in this
country last summer when he de-
livered a series of lectures in the
University. ofrChicago's summer
session, according to Professor
Thieme.
Desclos, who is to speak Monday,
will arrive in Ann Arbor Saturday
nightrand will be a guest of Dean
John R. Effinger of the literary col-,
lege.
Long experience has fitted Des- 1
clos for his lecture subject, his bi-
ography reveals. For many years
he was in charge of educational1
exchanges between England and
France, and as a member of the
Ministry commission last year he
visited and lectured at nearly 30;
universities and colleges through-
out the United States.
Both leptures will be delivered in
English, it was announced by Pro-
fessor Thieme, to permit the atten-
dance of students who are inter-
ested in French history and politics,
but who do not understand conver-
sational French.j

Ten years ago this picture of the
signing of the armistice pact was
released to the world. The picture1
shows (1) Marshal Foch, (2) Ad-

whieon a i dpeakintour 2in the in- aor Towne bolted the party
~ ~ teestsof he SithRobisonvention in 1896 because of t12
Sriclen tial ticket, C harles Arnette standard plank and for the
.~ onePh. B. '81i, died October, 22 four years served as national
s .. vat.1thag of se:ven ty years. man of the Silver Repu'
at; 1 ownge during thy lifetime, party. In 1904 he was elected
sat in both houses of Congress as an from Y Four
{ 'zRepresentative from Minnesota in District of New York as
1)95, Senator from the same state crat and had stayed witn
..#in 1901, and United States Con- party ever since.
gressman froi New York in 1904. Unfortunately, he has
Besides having been mentioned for handicapped by ill-health.
miral Weymes, (3) General Rhodes, Count von Oberndorff, in the rail--
(4) General Weygand, (5) M. Erz- road car, inside of the French lines,
berger, (6) General von Gundell, where the peace treaty was sign1
(7) General von Winterfold, (8) ed.
Moore Will Address FORESTER ALLEN
Music Heads In Iowa TOURS CONTIrE
Earl V. toore director of the
School of Music, left Ann Arbor In co-operation with the exten-
last evening for Iowa City to be sion bureau of the University, S. W. Let us solve your problem of house~ church
present at a confer(ence being held Allen, of the School of Forestry
by the Association of Executive and Conservation, is spending this or banquet hail decorating. This Service is
Heads of Music Departments in week touring St. Joseph, Berrien, offered, that you might benefit by our experi-
Central West universities. Mr. and Cass counties of southern -
Moore as secretary Qf the associa- .Michigan to speak on the subject . ence, without any extra charge.
tion will speak Saturday morning of "Conservation" to the high
on "Comprehensive and Placeent schools of the state. r=
Examinations for Music Students." IIn conjunction with .his talk "Say IL With Floiwers
Thsentr aaonre beinher ldrsAllen will show the film "Forest
bytheAoraiationisfsEeliyersandCWneralt, wich hedn local aqethl2dcrtig hi evei
old and serves to furnish a clearing d a tthe
house for the problems in music school recently purchased from then Nt aRB xraFchr A C .
education as they are represented Department of Agriculture.
in state and tax-supported institu- TYPEWRITERS 2122 E. Liberty Phone 6
tions. As is customary, the presi- RIBBONS
dent who this year is Dean Philip SUPPLIES e"THE FLOWER SHOP
Gl apns tof Iwa university en for all makes of hState and Liberty Phone
game and a concert are among the and-
events planned. The executive Rapid turnover, fresh stock, insures CAM
heads of various music schools and best quality at a moderate price. ER CAMPUSUFLOrsSy Phone 7
colleges from all over the country O. D. MORRILL
are expected to be present. 17 Nickels Arcade Phone 6615 Afoo lLib y IIIIIIII lIh

Y
5'

dent of the United States.
.. All411Pnnni

Presidtent t1 i A eop .
"He is the president of all the
people and as such he is entitled to
the co-operation of every citizen
in the development of a program
calculated to promote the welfare
and best interests of this coimtry.
He is entitled to a fair oppor-
tunity to develop such a program.
Only when he fails to accomplish
it does the administration become
the subject of proper criticism of
the opposition party."
The governor denied the election
was a "crushing defeat" for the
Democratic party, which he as-
serted was still " a live, a vigorous
party."
The existence of such a party he
declared necessary to serve as a
check upon the majority party.
The governor said that if the
Democratic party in the next four
years neglected to build up a con-
structive program and relied en-
tirely upon the failuie. of the op-
position party it would not be in;
a position to solicit the confidence
and support of the American peo-
ple.Prsn
Must Present Program
"It would be regarded as a con-
structive achievement," he said,
"if the Democratic party at Wash-
ington were to formulate a pro-
gram, adopt it, offer it to the con-
gress of the United States andi
there defend it.
"A refusal of the party in power
to accept it or their inability to
bring about party unity for the
solution of these problems would'
then fix the responsibility and
make a record upon which a suc-j

EDMONSONILL SPEAK
Prof. J. B. Edmonson, chairman
of the executive committee of the
School of Education, is at present
on an eastern trip which will take
him to Wheeling, West Virginia, to
Newark, New Jersey, and to New
York City.
At Wheeling, Professor Edmon-
son will give two addresses before
sessions of the State Teachers as-
sociatin of West Virginia dealing
with various educational problems
and phases of education. Professor
Edmonson has been selected to
serve as chairman of a committee
of educators from eastern cities
who will meet at Newark for the
purpose of choosing a high school
principal there from the number
of local candidates applying for
the position.
While in the East Professor Ed-
monson will attend a meeting of
the National Association of Childl
Study. Dr. H. D. Fish, who is ad-
vising the building committee of
the School of Education, will join
him on Tuesday and both will at-!
tend the sessions of the National
Child Study association.
The latter organization is giving
its fortieth annual program and re-
ports are to be given on research
work now in progress.

6215

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V. D. LANDON. -
Colleug , 2 .
Pitsurh 71 ;.,

Made by Mrs. Murphy
Assures a Party of a Good Start
Dial 8339 to order
UNDIES SODA UNCH ES
Under Michigan Theater Sign

cessful campaign can be
four years from now."

waged

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1141

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/141
((/ Irvt A s$1 iu7.

O.B. BGUNBY
Enginee7,
Photo Phone Division
Dickinson, '27
JOUN COLEMAN
Radio Engineer
Carnegie Institute
of Technoloy,'23

YO GEUL LE'GE M1EN
ON RECENT WESTINGH OUSE JOBS

Ii . I ETZ
D~evciopine rt ,izginc _,
University of
Pitsburgh, '26

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Ra4lio Directs, tioe I\Tavys F lyers 'll

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Bring your prints to this office and if
they are accepted you will be paid $1.00
for each one.
Humorous ones as well as serious sub-
jects will be appreciated.
Press Building-Opposite Majestic

Where doyoung college men get in a large
industrial organzation? Have they
opportunity to exercise creative talent?
Is individual work recognized?

On the U. S. Navy Airplane
Carriers "Lexington" and "Sara-
toga" the situation is met with
crystal control transmitters de-
signed to send on differen wave,

fV 9 9

signed, built, and

installed

by

1

6'--p-.
°a-.

I

I

1111

I

IRPLANE carriers are a re-
cent development in naval
history-and they have a com-
munication problem that calls for
the engineering resources of an
organization which has shown it
can make radio history.
Complex maneuvers are di-

set has its own wave length. A
turn of the dial on the transmit-
ter selects the wave length cor-
responding to that of the plane
to be reached with a message.
Radio equipment on the "Lex-
ington" and "Saratoga" was de-.

lengths.

Each plane's receiving

Westinghouse-the organiza-
tion which in 1920 established
KDKA, the pioneer radio broad-
casting station of the world, and
which also operates stations KFKX
KYW, WBZ, and WBZA.
Opportunities to do the history-
making things in engineering fall
naturally to an organization with a
record for making history in its field.
And Westinghouse, quite as naturally,
offers powerful attractions to those

;

reefed. SCOUtln L' ex-

rected.. ~coutin~ ex -young college men

young calleae

men

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