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October 20, 1922 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-10-20

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fln UDE


T c 0



George nd

Cabinet Ousted



Defeat of Coalition by 186-87 Vote
Causes Great Excitement When
(By Associated Press)
London, Oct. 19.-Andrew Bo-
liar Lamw las consented to form a
minn;,stry in succession to the min-
istry of Premier Lloyd George.
London, Oct. 19-The London
cabinet crisis is full of possible
future complications for all.
other governments including the
United States. However, a clear
understanding of what is ahead,
depends very largely upon the
progress made by Premierdesig-
nate Bonar Law in his attempt to
for a new cabinet.
(By Associated Press)
London, Oct. 19.-The government
of Prime Minister Lloyd George re-
signed this afternoon.
The Lloyd George coalition received
its death blow at the hands of the
Conservative Party, when the Con-
servative members of the House of
Commons ad. government ministers
at their meeting in the Carlton Club
today voted, 186 to 87, to appeal to
the country as the Conservative Par-
This created a situation of the
--atest political confusion and un-
certainty the country had known for
many years.
Announcement of the vote of the
Conservatives was preceded by re-
ports from the 'Carlton Club that Aus-
ten Chamberlain's statement had fail-
ed to satisfy the meeting, and that An-
drew Bonar Law had spoken in favor
of maintaining the independence .of
the Conservative Party.
Mr. Bonar Law's speech was said to
have a great influence on the meet-
'There were some heated scenes in-
side the club, because, though the
Carlton is headquarters of the Con-
servative Party only those Conserva-
tive members of the House of Com-
mons who had supported the Coali-
tion, with, members of the House of
Lords who are members of the cabin-
et were invited to the meeting.
Several Members Barred
Austen Chamberlain, the govern-
mental leader in Commons, addressed
the meeting first.
Stanley Baldwin, president., of the
Board of trade, who leads the Con-
servative members of the cabinet op-
posing Mr. Chamberlain, followed.
Bonar Law Heard
After two or three lesser lights in
the, party had spoken, Andrew Bon-
ar Law, who was the official party
leader before he retired on account
of ill health, took the floor. There has
been much speculation as to whether
he would participate in the debate,
and predictions had been made that
if he spoke he would try to reconcile
the Coalitionists and the anti-Coali-
tionists and prevent a party split.
Mr. Chamberlain received an ova-
tion when he rose to address the
meeting. He spoke strongly along
the lines of his recent Birmingham
speech, appealing for the unity of the
party he supported.
Stanley Baldwin and Col. Pretty-
man opposed the continuance of the
Coalition. They suggested a decision

should be postponed under the meet-
ing of the Unionist Association. Sir
Henry Craig, Scotch Uniopist, also op-
posed an immediate decision in sup-
port of the Coalition.
Urgds Independent Party
One of those who attended the
meeting said that Mr. Chamberlain
was given a patient hearing, but that
his position was plainly unpopular.
Lord Balfour spoke in support of
the government leader.
Mrv Bna~r Law's plea for prevent-I


PLACD A 1141
iter Cheeks Will Be. Made, Before
Pknllcatlon of Spring
Preliminary estimation of the total
enrollment for the' University for the
year 1922-1923 has reached 11,410 stu-
dents, according to Registrar Arthur.
G Hall wii iakes the prelinin ary
count' 'each' year. The second count
will,be made onor about November.1I
and the final cotit will be takei just
before the.:University'catalogu goes




Coach itelding H. Yost. for 21 years Michigan's Varsity mentor will.
tomorrow pit his warriors against th -Wilce eleven in the grid classic of
the West.
Read Carefully-Verified
DetilsOf olmbus Ti
OfCo' '"

Special Tra is to Colnb s-Pull-
First Ti'ain GoIng
Leave Ann Arbor station 12 tonightI
city time: (Opened at- 1 city time)..
Arrive Columbus 4:45 Central time1
(one hour slower than Ann Arbor'
time). All persons must be out of
train by 9 o'clock. C. T.
Cars: Nos. 1, 2, 19, 3, 7, 4, 6, 20.
include 3 cars for women, 2 for band,
2 for business men, and 2 for men,
Leave Union station Columbus"
10:30 o'clock C. T. Saturday night.
Arrive Ann Arbor 4 o'clock C. T.
Sunday morning.
Cars: same as going with addition'
al two. cars for team.
Second Pullman Tgrain:
Leaves and arrives 15 minutes lat-
er than first.
Cars: Nos.. 10,211,12,3, 14, 15, 16,
17, 18, 21 and 22.
Leaves Union. station 1-1:40 oclockI
C. T. Saturday night.
Arrives Ann 'Aibor 5:15 o'clock C.
T. Sunday morning.'
Day CoacPes Leaving Saturday a. m.
First all-coach special leaves Ann
Arbor station 6:30 o'clock city time.
Other three. at intervals of 15 min-
utes. Women's train, third, leaves at
7 o'clock."
First: leaves Union station, Colum-
bus, at 6:30 -o'clock C. T. Saturday
night. .Other three at 'intervals of 15
minutes.- '
Arrives Ann Arbor 12 C. T. (1 city
time) Saturday night.
Poor Prospects
In Cross Country
Results of the campaign to get men
out for cross country are far from en-
couraging, according to the coaches
in charge. Although some very fair
material has turned out, the number
of men has been small. Only about 50
men are now running with Coach Sul-
livan in the afternoons, and Steve Far-
rell has not more than 35 on the Var-
sity squad.
Unless more men turn up soon, the
campaign, which has hitherto been a
mild one, will be pushed to greater

Conceasions on train sold by C. A.
Ross, '24E, and I. lM. Birks '24E.
For Motorists: Road to Columbus
(Continued on Page Two)


rJs ity und(, (]-eerl eadler,,
ijmen and Reserves Will b
to Ohio State


Michigan's Varsity band, cheerlead-
ers, 45 men from the freshman foot-
ball squad and 35 from the reserves
will take th trip to Colu mbus for
the battle against the Hawkeyes Sat-
urday afternoon, as a result of Tag
Day, held on the campus Wednesday
and Thursday by the Sphinx and
Triangle clubs.
Returns from the drive after the
contrilutions received at the mass(
meeting last night had been counted,!
amounted to $1,448, and it. is estimat-
ed that 200 more will be received by
noon today from fraternities and sor-
orities which have not yet'sent in
their contributions . Subscriptions
have been offered by the merchants of
the -city, but these will not be' called
for unless the sum' on hand proves n-
The 80 men from the reserves and
all fresh squads who will niake the
trip will be selected by Coach Edward
J. Mather at 2:00 o'clock this after-
noon in the athletic association of-
fices. These men, with the cheer-
leaders' squad, will board the special.
Columbus train provided for them at
6:00 o'clock Saturday morning.
Between the hours of 9 and 10 o'-
clock and 11 and 12 o'clock members.
of the Sphinx and Triangle clubs will
be stationed in front of the Library
and at both ends of the diagonal walk
to accept the late returns from the{
fraternities and sororities and from
all others who may wish to contrib-
ute. 'Men will also be sent to the
houses which have not yet made
known the amounts of their contribu-

to press .net spring.
This estimate includcs the registra-
tion of a'Cof the schools ald college'
of the TDiversity' aswe1 :as estimated
net enrollme t' of ie SAmmer Ses-
sion, just past; and extra-mnural (ex-
tension studepts, etc.)' registration.
Also the estimated. enrollment for the
remainder oft 'the year, is inclued;in
this count.
LIt School Uns 44 vaIn.
. Last year' the'literary college had
an enrollment of 4844 iniudipg :the
extra-mural people. ,Thi year the at-
tendance-inrthis sohool ,reacis '5277
including' tle extra-mural :students.
The engineering college lost consid-
erably in its attendance over a year
ago. Last. year it had 1935, students
enrolled. -This year its total is 1,775,
showing a loss of 160 students, .the-
decrease iri'-attendance probably due
to the improved industrial conditions.
medical-school. Last .year its enroll-
ment was5-47, niot including ,however,
as this year, these students who might
possibly 'have studied homoeopathy in
its place. -The Nurses' Training school
also shows an increase from..173 to
196. Public Health nursing registra-
tion- went from 4 a year ago to .1 this
year. -
The law school has an increase over
its attendance of a year ago. With a
total of 419 the school shows a net
gain of 44 students. -
Dental School Loses
The Dental school lost four in its
enrollment this year. With 396 to its
credit last year, the registration fell
to 392 this year.
The School of Education has. an in-
crease in its attendance.over a year
ago of from 148 to 191 of this year.
Adding an estimate of two huidred'
for each year of extra-mural students,
the attendance is brought up to 348
last year and 391 this year, the gain
being the same. Graduate -school en-
rollment increased from 399 to 438.
Taking a total of enrollments of
all the colleges both last year and
this, shows these results. Total en-
rollment last- year, after 120 had been
subtracted for double' registration,
9082, and this year, after the same
procedure with 130, 9510.
Total Gain 428
To these numbers is . added esti-
mated net" attendance' at the respect-
ive Summer Sessions. , By net attend-
ance is meant the number of students
who 'attend or' the Summer Session
and do not return- for work during
the academic session. In this case the
number is- 1300 fdr each;eat, briig-
ing the totals up to 10,382 and 10,-
810 respectively. To this is added the
estimated net later registration which
included those who register for the
second semester.
The estimated iet grand totals for
the two years then-4 beome-10,982
for last year and 11,410 for this year.
Last year the actual grand total was
11,120, exceeding the estimated grand
total by 138.
Research Club Elects Offcers
Officers for the University Research
club, elected' last night at its first
meeting of the academic year, are
Prof. 'Jesse S. Reeves, 'of the political
science department, president; Prof.
Albert M. Barrett, director of the

peedl of Uctroit Alumni Followed
by March to Michigan
Central Station
Filling Bill audktorium to capacity,
ore of the most enthusiastic gather-
ings of Michigan students in the his-
tory of the school met in a send-off
pep meeting to the- Varsity last night.
From the opening of, the gigantic
-meeting at 7:15 o'clock wth the p'ay-
ing of the "Victors" by the Varsity'
b-pd, to the singing of the "Yllow and
the Blue," the 5.000 students gathered
together showed unusual spirit and
pep. '
mmediiiely follwing tlie meeting
the band led a parade of the entire
gathering to the Michigan Central
depot, where the team was cheered
as it boarded the cars tht will take it
to -Columbus.
Ba-nd in Snappy Uniforus j
The pep meeting opened when the
band, appearing for the first time in
their new uniforms .played the "Vie.-
tos."- Thomas Lynch, '25L told
briefly the purpose of the meeting,
stating the slogan that has come in- I
to use -on the campus and among the
alunni, namely, "Beat Ohio." He then
introduced J. Fred Lawton, '11, the
first alumni speaker of the evening.
-"Michigan expects that every man
this day will do his duty," was the
keynote of the talk with which Law-
ton .typified the spirit manifested at
the meeting. He went on to describe
how he did not consider that a man
coming from the field on Saturday
with enough life and vigour left in
him to do more than stand, had done
his duty. 'In Lawton's opinion the
winner of the game will be the team
that "gives the most to its school."
"And to do one's duty," he concluded,"
"one must give his all to Michigan."
Lawton Cracks Gambling
Lawton also spoke briefly on
gambling and implored against it,
speaking, he stated, from the finan-
cial view of an Ohio State supporter.,
"We are going down there Saturday,"
he said, "with a brush and a mop and
a bucket of water, and we are going
to clean up."
Professor- Brumm, of the depart-
ment of rhetoric and journalism said,
"I come not as a faculty'man, but vs
an alumnus of the University of Mich-
igan." He expressedY his pride in the
fact that he was a member of the
alumni body of the school.
"I want to see that crowd at O. S.
U. so dynamic, so full of pep, that'
they will fill the air with the spirit
of Michigan," Professor Brumm said.
"A pep meeting of the nature of this
and a gathering of students such as
(Continued on Page Two) .
Phillip Kerr, secretary to Premier
:Lloyd George during the world war,
will deliver a lecture on the topic
"Some Present International Prob-
lems" -at 4:15 o'clock this afternoon
in Room B of the Law building under
the auspices of the political science
Prof. Jesse S. Reeves of the political
science department heard Mr. Kerr
speak this summer on "The Bitisi
Outlook on International Problems"
this summer at the Wialiamstown
Institute 'of Politics
In addition to the lecture at 4:15
o'clock this afternoon, open to the
general public, Mr. Kerr will talk to
the graduate students of the political
science and history departments at 9
o'clock tonight in Room 110 of the

Mr. Kerr arrived here yesterday af-
ternoon, and, during his stay, he will
be the guest of Professor Reeves.
Education Seniors Must Pay Dues
All memhers of thp. Rpmnr i...-.of,

-- I
Trh , mioK s CeAe ies ; thetl Uanl-
v e' slty o Michgan utils week-ena
:1"i~, g zMn.;ii" "c ';"""
sta.1i, ' Ihit"v< no air haevr
about 0111 teamtiliting I~its tests1
couro g-eimsly aam. sueccessfull'.
Thiey iili huonov Mlichdgan. lNevei
li ,.ndl dly, vil1 inh University
1- ianr d il .
thos iv!'' bo.'E ha" mu-' ant goP
Sspectauor to supc-ri tho team
and to clher the players on to Vic-
{y: I kngw no iciga student r
vciuls' dc ibeely iarm fi-higan.
I limo niS iimini that not one
c. you miden to br ng ham- andf
dig-race on your iln' Mer'
TIhiPr liactieJl situations which are - I
lble to develop on the trip, how-
eve' , nay test yOU to the breaking
lioiat, inuaS 4 p wIll !-:ata toa
rhe".a^ndb bfo e you rRililZ it the
hai nagn is_ one. So the wise
ne'lhod wiilI be etern I Vigilance'
Posi 'i'iy' 1'r-!se to take one step t
S . t'e wrnug' ath.. A clen'-cut
deteeamination now 'will .see yo
tiroiigh.. A failure to comply with
ra,ITjcad re'gulatios, the. use of il-s
legal bzeveragas, general conduct
no'; becoming an intelligent man
Sor tself-re spetinig wo mn will
bring serious discredit upon Mich- ,
igan ntill r'b your successors of
prlvileges wh.Ich 'you erave, 'and
might seriously affect the' welfare
of the University
I belieV in you unreservedly
I ask you earnety and 'loyally to
he fine, vigorous, manly and wo.-
only reprrsenia ives of the Uni-
versity which I regar! as second
to none in America.. May you hive;
a trio which in the years to come1
wIll be Oae of the proud and Otor-i
Ished emnories of your college
English Author Declares All Nations
Are Responsible For Trouble
In Near East
"We are all responsible for the
Turkish situation," declared Sir Gil-
bert Parker yesterday morning in dis-
cussing the Near East crisis at the
residence of Prof. William H. Hobbs,
of the, geology department.,
Prof. Francis W. Kelsey, of the La-
tin department, discussing the same
question two weeks - ago said:
Kelsey Accuses French
"After all has been said that can be
said in favor of Mustapha Kemal and
l the nationalist movement, the fact re-
mains that the tragedy of Smyrna and
the other horrors of recent acts are
directly chargeable to the French.
Had the French stood with Great
Britain in the maintenance of a broad
and humane policy regarding the con-
trol of Constantinople and the Straits
it would have been easy, with time, to
work out with the national govern-
ment at Angora a solution which
would have spared the world untold
suffering and loss. Without the ac-
tive support of the French, Mustapha
Kemal could never have taken Smyr-
na or menaced Constantinople.
"It will be a crime against civiliza-
tion, if, through the disagreement of
the so-called Christian nations and
the political machinations of short-
sighted diplomats, the Turks, even un-
der the nationalist. banner, are ever
again allowed to gain any measure of

governmental control of the European
side of the Bosphorous."
Parker Disagrees
With, this attitude Sir Gilbert, how-
ever, disagreed markedly, laying the
responsibility for the Turkish situa-I
tion upon all the nations of the world,
C inehiiino n a nw n~n Up a co4,' thatn *th

10,000 ALUMNI W I L L
Lrgest Aggre O ofr Itnerant
SupapoRters In history of
Uni versify
. More han one-half the student
body of Mchigan, the largest body of
Michigan rooters which ever journey-
ed to a foreign field, will make the
trip to Columbus to witness the an-
nual erid classic between Michigan
and Ohio State.
This long-heralded battle to be
fought tomorrow will be seen by 16,-
000 Michigan alumni and students.
Approximately 6,000 students have
purchased tickets of the Athletic as-
sociation here and it is estimated that
many more have obtained tickets in
other ways. Six thousand tickets were
sent . out by the association to both
students and alumni. Six special
trains will carry this huge aggrega-
tion of rooters to Columbus. ,
First Train at Midnight
All of the reservations for berths
on the two specials that leave tonight
have been sold; The first train leav-
'ug at midnight will carry 9 cars, and
the' secon, departing 15 mInutes lata
or, will be equipped with 11 cars. P r-
sons may occupy the cars at 10 o'clock
city time.' The first sleeping car ape-
isl will carry the, -band, , n ers of
the faculty, business mti, 3 carload
of women, and cars for men.f-
Almost 3 000 roiud trip tickets have
been sold by the railroad officials. It
is thought that the number of tickets
sold will reach 4,000, as tickets for
the four all-coach trains that leake
tomorrow may be purchased up to the
tine of departure of the trains. The
first of these will leave at 6:30 city
time-and the others will leave at in-
tervals of 15 minutes. The third train
will be entirely, for women and will
leave ' the Ann Arbor station at 7
o'clock. All specials will leave from
the Ann Arbor station. - Complete de-
tails of the time of departure and ar-
rival of all trains to Columbus and
back to Ann Arbor may be found' on
another place on this page.
Best Road Maped
. Automobiles will carry the remain-
ing 2,000 or more to the game. Motor-
ists will leave at all times of the day
today to make the trip by auto. Cars
painted . with Michigan colors, and
all makes and descriptions will start
out. Many students have rented cars
for the trip and many have purchased
second-hand cars to get to the game.
The best route to Columbus has been
marked out by the Toledo and Colum-
bus auto clubs and is being designat-
ed by signs of a football with an ar-
row through it, saying "To Stadium."
The complete log of- the road is given
(Continued on PAge Two)
0 A ckhembhng in front of Lane hall at
10 o'clock this evening, the Varsity
Iband of 72 pieces, uder the leader-
ship of Capt. Wilfred Wilson 'and
Drum-Major L.awton will' march to
the AnnArbor railroad depot whore
they will board a 12 o'clock train for
the Ohio State football game.a
A strenuous day has been arranged
for the band while it is In the Oni
capital. Following its arrival there at
7 o'clock Saturday morning, the band
:will march to the hotel at 9 o'clock.
At 10:30 the band will march to the
University where the procession will
leave Townsend hall at 11:30 o'clock
The exercises dedicating the new Obic
stadium will take place shortly after

this, and the opening of .the game-at 2
o'clock will find the Michigan band on
the field, arrayed in its splendid new
Dinner for the band has been plan-
ned for 5:45 o'clock. At 9 o'clock the

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