.s7 r AAA
(Continued from Page One)
he is quoted as having said. "I say the
best way is to maintain the party ab-
solutely independent and you will de-
feat the Labor menace in the end.
Otherwise you will split your party,
just as the Liberals are split."
The meeting lasted two hours.
Debt Commlision Delayed
In Washington the fall of the Lloyd
George government gripped the at-
tention of official circles both govern-
mental and diplomatic although no
immediate effect of the change in the
British ministry further than addi-
tional delay in the British debt fund
negotiations were expected to be ap-
parent in relations between tloe Unit-
ed States and Great Britain.
The immediate result of the cris-
is felt in Washington is- the postE
ponement of the coming to this coun-,
try of a British debt commission
headed by Sir Robert Horne, chancel-
lor of the exchequer in the Lloyd
George government. Sir Robert was
to have sailed for the United States
a' week ago accompanied by Mon-;
tague Norman, director of the Bank of
England; but the cabinet crisis was
then impending and the departure
was delayed on that account.
Another possible element in the
situation affecting the United States
is the status of Ambassador Geddes.
In recent years the British govern-
ment has selected for important dip-
lomatic posts such as Washington,
men of prominence outside the Brit-
ish diplomatic service. Ambassador
Geddes is in this group as was -his
predecessor, Lord Reading, although
the late Sir Cecil Spring-Rice, war
time ambassador to Washington, was
of the regular diplomatic service. Na-
turally, men especialiy selected by a
government for particular diplomatic
posts' are more affected by political
vicissitudes of the government which
appoints them than would be the dip-
lomats who have made that work
their life business regardless of the
political changes in their own coun-
VERIFIED DETAILS OF
THE COLUMBUS TRIP
(Continued from Page One)
marked by Toledo and Columbus autoj
clubs with sign representing a foot-
ball with an arrow through it and
bearing the inscription "To Stadium."
6000 STUDENTS WILL
(Continued from Page One)
in yesterday morning's Daily. It is
also rumored that several students
will make the trip by airplane.
Ohio's new mammoth stadium will
be dedicated at 1:30 Saturday after-
noon, one-half an hour before the two
teams meet. This is to be the official
dedication and various speakers are
scheduled to give short talks. The
stadium which was erected at the
cost of $1,350,000 has a seating capac-
ity of 62,000 people. All indications
are that it will be filled to its capaci-
ty tomorrow. It is possible to add 10,-
000 more seats, giving it a capacity of
72,000 persons. It is a double-decker,
having 41,000 seats in the lower tier,
including 3,500 box seats, and 21,000
in the lower deck. It is built in the
shape of a horseshoe and is a little
over 98 feet in height, 754 feet in
lenghth, and 597 feet in width.
Block "A" Will Be Feature
Final arrangements for the block
"M" have been made by the Booster
club with the help and direction of
the Athletic association. A. member of
the committee of the Boosters went
to Columbus Wednesday with the
flags. A committee of 10 from the
Boosters will tack the'flags in their
place on the right side of the stadium
from the open end, in the first section
of Michigan seats, at the point of cur-
vature of the stadium. The- banners
of yellow and blue will be pinned on
the front of all persons in this sec-
tion. All persons having tickets in
these sections are requested to be in
their seats by 1:30 o'clock, at which
time the stadium wll be officially ded-
31'ay Bo,-,rd Train at Deiroit
Alumni and business men of I etrcit
may board special trains to Columbus
either over the Michigan Central or
the Pere Marquette, Pullmanrtrains
will leave Detroit tonight over the
Michigan Central. The Pere Mar-,
quette will run a special leaving De-'
troit at 12:01 tonight Detroit time
from the Fort street station. An-
other will leave at the same station
at 6:15 o'clock Saturday morning.
Returns from the game may be re-
-ceived. in Ann Arbor at either I-Jill
auditorium, the Majestic theater, or
Huston's. The Union will not give the
returns play by play as is the cus-
tom. The electric grid graph used for
the Vanderbilt game will be used in
Hill auditorium. The game will begin
at 3 o'clock Ann Arbor time, and re-
turns will be received over the spe-
cial leased wire as before. The Daily
extra giving complete returns will
appear on the streets a few minutes
after the last play.
GIANT PEP MEETING'
GIVES TEAM SEND-OFF
(Continued from Page One)
- - Public Health iDirector Returns
NEWS FROM THE BATTLE I Prof. Barbara H. Bartlett, director
--of training in public health, has re-
The new press of The Mich- turned from Cleveland, where she at-
igan Daily will be tested for tended a convention of the American
speed Saturday afternoon, when Public Health association held there
the O. S. U. foolball extra will Oct. 16-19.
be published. Account of theI
THE O&H SHOE
will take place when the teams meet
at Columbus is merely an excuse to
let fthe true Michigan spirit flame," he
Honor the Watehlword Says Brauin
An appeal to the crowd to place
the honor of the school above the
mere victory concluded Professor
"Three times have the teams of
Ohio met Michigan in the last threet
years, and three times have the teams
of Michigan fallen," stated James
Schermerhorn, '18, in opening the
third address of the evening. "And
are they going to beat us again? No."
He stated as a certainty that the
real Michigan spirit would show it-
self, and that the team would win.
In sounding the keynote of the
meeting, as he believed it, Schmer-
horn said "And it will be hail to the
victors valient for your battle cry;
and it will be hail to the Victors val-
ient for your hymn; anid it will be hail
to the Victors valient for your an-
them; and Michigan will win Satur-
game will be received, play by
play, by special wire, so that a
complete account should be on
the street within five minutes
after the close of the game.
You can't afford to
olic Students' Fair.
Evenings Oct. 24-28.
miss The Cath-
. ,; I f . ,
: , _J
,.'Kk SiEy k l .
__ - :
A Step in Advance
Wholesale Prices 1Drep During month
Washington, Oct. 18.-The average
level of wholesale prices in Septem-
her, the department of labor report-
ed today, was about one and one-
third per cent lower than in August.
REAL PEN SERVICE
RIDER'S PEN SHOP.
:308 So. State St.
INTELLIGENT AND INTERESTEIID
Your bank should be sound, accurate and
efficient. But that is not enough. Banking
service to be of the most use to you should
be also intelligent and interested.
A step ahead of the usual showings. Our windows are
full of new footwear for Fall. Select yours now from the
hew boot and oxford patterns. They're selling now from
$7.50 TO $9.00
O'Kane & Hertler
For FOOTWEAR For
Men 335 S. MAIN ST. Women
e Your Shoes Fitted by X-Ray
Upon the conclusion of Schermer-
horn's speech, the band led the crowd
in the singing of "Varsity", following
which William Frankhauser, '23L, ex-
plained the formation of the block M
in the Ohio State stadium and the
newly devised method of waving it in
which the background .will standI still
while the M proper sways Frank-
hauser then led a number of yells for
the team and coaches.
Upon instigation of the crowd, Law-
ton led his famous "Rhubarb" and his
"Giant Sneeze." Pictures of the team
and coaches were flashed upon the
screcn and cheered for separately and
as a whole. Following the singing of
the "Yellow and the Blue" the crowd
left the auditorium and formed be-
hind the band in a parade to the
Michigan Central depot.
The big crowd that gathered at the
depot was thelargest that ever wit-
nessed the send off of a team. The
varsity appeared for the first time, a
necessary meeting having kept them
from attending the mass meeting.
FINISH FROSH RACES
The final cross country race for
members of the class of '26 will be
held at 10:30 Saturday morning, No-
vember 18, over a three mile course.
A larger cup than in former years
will be given the winner. More than
100. freshmen are expected to compete.
The first six men to breast the tape
will be given a jersey and freshman
numerals while the first three men
will each receive a silver loving cup.
The race is open to every first year
man on the camnus who has trained
and can stand the strain of the three
mile grind. These men should re-
port to either ;Coach Farrell or Coach
Trial runs are held at 10:30 o'-
clock every Saturday morning and
practice runs are held at 3:15, 4:15
and 5:15 o'clock every day.
450 WOMEN TO 0. S. U.
That is what this bank tries to be,
FARMERS & MECHANICS BANK
101-105 S0 MAIN
330 SO. STATE ST.
usic With Your Meals
Chicken or Steak Dinners - $1.00
Noon Luncheon - 35c and 40c
(I ',, 4
IV 1'.qtri a NGa utn
Opposite Engineering Arch
0PEN 7 A. M. - 1 P. ' i.
11'110 NE 699~-3
Log or ruote given in detail in yes-
Parking space in Columbus: Cam-
pus at 0. S.. U. will be marked off for
2,000 cars. Is one block northwest
from campus, route leads -to campus.t
Traffic regulations: Speed limit, 20
miles an hour in residential districts,
15 in business, and 30 on highways in
Ohio. In making a left hand turn cars
must pull over to right as far as pos-
sible until given signal by policeman
Time of dedication of stadium: 1:30
o'clock C. T.
Time of game: 2 o'clock C. T. (3
o'clock Ann Arbor time).j
Few ,hotels' at. Columbus: Chitten-j
'don, Deschler, andC New Southern.
Probable lineup of game:
Mib. Position Ohio S.
Kirk....... L..,E.. .......Honaker
Steele......L.G....... (capt.) Pixley
Vandervoort . . .R.T.......... .Petcoff
Goebel (capt.) .R.E...........Elgin'
SIR GILBERT PARKER- FIXES
BLAME FOR TURK CRISIS
(Continued from Page Two)
the Mohaminedans. "If I had been
Mustapha Kemal, I would have done
exactly what he has done," Parker
dclared. Turningto me, Sir Gilbert
said, "Ask yourself what you Would
do under those circumstances. Any-
one would do the same thing. The
Turks have been in Europe since the
fifteenth century. If Turkey had not
gone back into Europe there would
have been another wdrld war.
"All credit should be given France,"
continued Sir Gilbert; "the present
settlement is due to her. The only
difference between the policy of
France and of England in this respect
is that France believes in alliances
while England does not.
"What does your country do with
a warring South American people?
Under the Monroe doctrine it guards
over the people and prevents otherI
nations from intervening. We are all
to blame for the Turkish crisis. As
you say, we should have accepted the
Turkish conditions as they were."
Corduroy Coats $6.50 up. Wild and
WILL ATTEMPT TO DISSOLVE
RAIL SHOP INJUNCTIONd
(By Associated Press)
Chicago, Oct. 18.-Notice of a mo-
tion to dissolve the interlocutory in-
junction restraining railroad shopmen
and union officials from interfering
in any way with rail transportation
was served on the, United States dist-
rict attorney tpday by Donald R.
Richberg, counselbfor the shop crafts.
The m otion w ill be presented to fed- .,e a u g a e . W l i s ntmr o i h t e r q e t t a t b
eral Judge James H. Wilkinson to-
morrow with the request that it be
set for hearing.
Upjclar men ileiing Examined
Regular medical examination for
Nothing for a wholesome dinner
can compare with one of our.
You will be assured of prompt delivery
and of the finest meats.
Our goods are economical because of
their high quality and wholesomeness.
223 MAIN STREET
These are our best makes of gloves, but are "odds" and must be
closed out. Formerly sold as high as $5.00.
ASK TO SEE OUR LINE OF CORDUROY COATS
ALL STYLES, AND AT THE IGHT PRICE.
ANN ARBOR'S LEADING CLOTHIERS
"Exclusive, but not Expensive"
209 S. MAIN ST.
The CAMVPUS Theatre, SATURDAY
a S i c
the University Health
tween 30 and 35 men
to the H-ealth service
schedules permit. No
will be mailed by the
to students until the
the stude-nt dirotory.
are being sent
daily as their
More than 450 University women
will go to Columbus to attend the
game tomorrow according to the num-
ber signed up at Dean Hamilton's of-
Miss Helen C. Bishop, social direct-
or of Newberry residence, will chaper-
on tb se women who are leaving to-
night. Miss blanche Howell, social di-
rector of Adelta ,Cheever house, and
Mi7s Lila Hainer business manager
of Betsy Barbour dormitory, will be
the chaperones on the morning trains.
Uaul Sugar Beets to Fa:toi ie
Bay City, Oct. 18.-Hauling of sug-
ar Levh t:) ,lno :gar factories in this
part of the state has been started,
the compaiecs shaving notified grow-
ers they were in readiness to begin
the season's work. Sugar beot rais-
iug is onetof the chief industries of
Harvard to Extend Rowing
Cambridge, Mass., Oct. 18.-Rowing
operations at Harvard are to be
broadened, with a view to developing
single sculling as a minor sport. An
annual three cornered race with Yale
and Princton, and possibly an in-
tercollegiate championship are pro-
Every day in the week:
h - d
MAIL YOUR LETTERS
L I T T L- E ,I- 5 5,- I,, t,,: F , -,, S
£ L .Xf
\vritt'n on stationery that will
make a good impression on the
recipient. Good stationery is a
good .ntroduciion and is well
worth . careful .consideration.
You'll find our stationery cor-
rect in every detail and high
class in every respect. Its use
denotes a knowledge of proper
form in every instance.
VOUDnever had potatoes
more deliciously mashed
than these. Whipped to a
creamy consistency by a spe-
cial machine that leaves not
the tiniest lump. Rich with
pure milk and butter -- and
not at any time touched by
hands! With all the gravy yolj
want, only 7c.
irhiood and daii
most striking ma
0. D. MORRILL
17 NICKELS ARCADE
The Stationery and Typewriter Store
ORDER YOU PERSONAL CHRISTMAS GREETING CARDS NOW!
laid in the world's most interesting ;ieIghi-
ty Shirley Mason inacts her role in the
unner. Gaston Glass heads a large cast.
F'E IN THE SAFE"
A Sunshine Comedy
.. . MUTT AND JEFF
G AT 2:00)- 3 0 7i00) -8:30
- .. ,
-,-- , - 1
r " '_
a4 ") ,, } y
' _ jti / f.
_ , .,1 'r.9
, ' 1 lJ
THO' we're not going to Columbus, we're
mighty lucky to be able to watch Mich-
igan win play by play on the
Big Electrical Scoreboard
Auspices Alumni Association and Womnen's League
C a fetnri a
i. \.SUPPRTE f