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November 27, 1928 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-11-27

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'TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, _ 1928

THE MICHIGAN

D A I L I

PAGE THRtg

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1928 THE M!CHTGAN DAILY t'AGE TTm~
-

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MALLON TO DELIVER
ADDRESSHERE TODAY
The University lectures will be
continued today at 4:15 in the Nat-
ural Science auditorium with the
appearance of Mr. J. J. Mallon,
Warden of Toynbee hall, London,

ANCIENT CEREMONIES MARK CORONATION OF HIROHITO

Will Solve Traffic I LABOR DISCUSSES
Problem By Runway IMMIGRATION LAW
____________( By i\ o itcd Pr1ess)
New York City believes that "it NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 26.-Tight-
has struck upon a plan that will ening of the bars against immigra-
greatly remedy its constantly in- tion into the United States was
creasing traffic congestion. Such a scheduled for discussion today be-
solution will take form possibly in fore the annual convention of the
1930 as an elevated traffic highway American Federation of Labor.
fourteen feet above pedestrians
and ground transportation, and A number of resolutions pertain-
will run nearly five miles from the ing to immigration has been pre-
southern end of Riverside Drive to sented to the resolution committee,
Canal street. It has been esti- which was to report today.
mated that such a construction The immigration resolutions pro-
would care for 5,000 automobiles an pose that the quota provisions of
hour in each direction. the immigration law apply to
Favorable statements regarding Mexico, Latin American countries
the plan have been issued saying and "islands adjacent to the United
that such a project could be com- States." Another urges enforce-
pleted one year after its author- ment of immigration restrictions
ization at a cost of $13,500,000. against "aliens residing in Canada.",

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England, who will speak on the
"Psychology of the British Work-
ing Man." Mr. Mallon, an author-
ity in his field and traveling in
America for the first time, is pre-
senting a series of lectures in which
he views English problems of so-
cial, industrial and international
- importance.
Besidesholding the wardenship
of Toynbee hall of the Universities'
Settlement in. East London, Mr.
Mallon is a member of more than
twenty boards in Great Britain and
Ireland and has served in many
other positions dealing with indus-
trial and social relations. His ac-
tive adventures in these fields have
brought him into close contact with
such outstanding political leaders
and writers as Lloyd George, Stan-
ley Baldwin, J. Ramsay MacDon-
ald, George Bernard Shaw, H. G.1
Wells, John Galsworthy, and G. K.1
Chesterton.
Warden Mallon beleives his visit
to be very timely; and hopes to
utilize it as a friendly, humourous
presentation of the affairs of Great
Britain.
Regent Beal To Speak
At Initiation Banquet
Regent Junius E. Beal and L. E.
Eiserman, president of the national+
chapter of Kappa Phi Sigma, will
speak at the Alpha Nu initiation
banquet to be held at 6:15 o'clock
tonight at the Union.
A full attendance of all members
of Alpha Nu is expected at the ban-
quet tonight, at which 20 initiates
will be honored. Several members
of the club will make short talks.

This photo of the ceremonies attendantto the coronation of Emperor Hirohito, of Japan, the 124th of
his line, shows him riding to the railway station, in Tokyo, in a golden coach, above which appears the
golden Phoenix, on his way to the ceremonies at Kyoto, before the shrine of his ancestress, the Sun
Goddess.

The Acme of
FOOD

Electoral College
To Use New System
According to a4recent announce-
ment, Herbert Hoover and Charles
Curtis will be chosen President and
Vice-President of the United States
under a new electoral college sys-
tem. The electoral votes of the 48
states will be sent to Washington
by registered mail instead of being
brought there, as heretofor'', by
special messengers. r
By an act of Congress, which
went into effect last year, the
change was made, and has caused
to vanish an item of political per-
quisite. Practically ever since the
foundation of the Republic, mes-
sengers bearing electoral votes
have been dispatched to the Dis-
trict of Columbia at the remunera-
tion of 25 cents a mile for the trip
to and from the capitol. In the
case of those who had to cross
a large section of the country, thel
post was always eagerly coveted.
NEW YORK, Nov. 21.-New York
felt the first real touch of winter
today when snow began to fall ;
shortly before 9 a. m. The fall was
light.

EXPLORERS ASSEMBLE BEFORE FINAL START

NOTWITHSTANDING

f( iv A'. istcd x Press)
WELLINGTON, New Zealand,
Nov. g6.-All the units of Comman-
der Richard, E. Byrd's iAntarctic
expedition were assembled at Dun-
edin. today for the first time since
the first contingent left the United
States.

Commander Byrd will leave for
the Ross sea Saturday aboard the
barque City of New York. The
other supply ship will leave soon
afterward.
It was announced that Richard
Brophy of New York, the expedi-
tion's business manager, has been
appointed second in command.

THEci7

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RESTAURANT
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