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November 07, 1922 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-11-07

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


PPTCN Ti V 2'1T1' 'W TT

,. ._.__





More than 175 team workers of the
Michigan Union Life Membership
drive to be held today, tomorrow, and
Thursday will this morning begin
their campaign in which they will try
to have 1,400 students sign for life
memberships amounting to approxi-
mately $70,000. Thetmoney realized
from the drive will be used for the
Union building fund.
Details of the campaign were ar-
ranged at a meeting - of all drive
workers held last night at the Union
at which Thomas I. Underwood, 23L
president of the Union, Maynard A
Newton, '22, chairman last year of the
life membership drive committee, and
Calvin 0. Campbell, '24E, this year's
chairman of the drive, spoke on sub-
lects relative to the drive,
All drive members are to meet at
10:15 o'clock on each evening of the
drive to turn in the names of those
students whom they have seen with
the results of their soliciting at the
drive desk in the main lobby of the
Twenty Teams Will Solicit
Twenty teams each consisting of 10
members and a captain will do the
work of the drive. Every team, mem-
ber has been given a list of 15 stu-
dents listed according to geographic
distribution whom he is to visit before
Friday. Two of the 20 teams will be
known as special teams: "The Faculty
Team" under the direction of J. D.
Briscoe, '24E, whose duty it is to vis-
ii. members of the faculty, and "The.
Flying Squadron" under the direction
of T. G. Crabbe, '24, whose task will
be that of visiting students who de-
clined to subscribe to life member-
ships, or who have failed to see the
reason for taking out such member-
To the team subscribing the highest
number of life memberships will be
given a steak dinner at the Union, and
to the team member securing the high-
est number of subscriptions will be
awarde the Otto H. Hans silver loving
cup. Also each member of the *11n-
ning team will be given a souvenir
ribbon which will entitle the wearer
to dance at the Union, Nov. 17.
Membersilp Is $50
Solicitors are urged to sign up men
upon visiting them, even though they
prefcr to sign life membership con-
tracts the first payment of which may
not be made before graduation, since
(Continued on Page Five)

J1lin Syn
Korea's 22-year-old Joan of Arc,
Julia Syn, has arrived in the United
States and is on her way to Philadel-
phia to pursue her studies. Japanese
authorities attempted to prevent her
from sailing, but she eluded them.
Every Seat in Ferry Field Taken;
Thousands of Grads andi
Others RefusedI
Every available seat ,in Ferry field
for the Michigan-Wisconsin football
game to be held on Nov. 18 has been
sold, was the statement given out last
night by the Athletic association tick-
et department. There ar ow slightly
over 300 students and faculty mem-
bers who have not yet dent in their
applications and the ticket office will
hold seats for them up until Nov. 18.
This means that approximately 40,-
000 tickets have been sold tp to date
almost two weeks before Ithe game.
On Nov. 1 the quota reserved for al-
umni was completely exhausted, more
than 18,000 reservations having al-
ready been made for grads, and it was
estimated that if more tickets had
been available they could have been
sold at the rate of 1,500 a day.
Since then hundreds have been turn-
ed away from the ticket offices and
money returned to more than 1,000
alumni. Student and faculty applica-
tions have all come in except for 300.
One reserved seat is being, held for
each of these student and faculty cou-
pon book holders and may be obtain-
ed until Nov. 18. After this day they1
will be used to help fill the alumni
The right of student and faculty
members to purchase additional tick-
ets has expired with the tremendous,

Foul Air! Prevents Further Rescue)
Work Until Entry Caut
Be Cleared
(By Associated Press)
Spangler, Penn., Nov. 6.-Fifty-five
of the 94 miners who went down into
the Reilly mine of the Reilly Coal
company here this morning, a few
minutes before the working was torn
by an explosion, were unaccounted
for when the rescue crew came up the
shaft at 10:30 tonight and all are be-
lieved to have lost their lives.
Hope that some of the missing men
were still alive was reflected in re-
Sportswhich came to the surface that
a brattice, built of old timbers by
miners after the explosion had cut
off a part of number eight heading to
the left of the main entry, had been
"Look Behind This Wall"
"Look behind this wall", had been
burned in a smooth place on a tim-
ber by an acetylene lamp. Knowing
that experienced miners would take
every means to help their rescuers.
this startling sentence was taken to
mean that the men were still alive.
but no attempt was made tp tear
down the brattice for the mainĀ° entry
was filled with gas, and the United
States bureau of mines engineers
feared that such a course would send (
the deadly poison to where the men,
already weakened by hours of anxi-
ety, and unprotected by oxygen hel-
nits, were hidden.
Gas Kills Canaries
They hoped to have the entry in a 1
short time cleared of gas, when they
said the brattice would be demolished.7
They determined on this course after
one of their canary birds, taken withl
them from Pittsburgh, had died iri
the foul air.
At another point in the mine a c
heavy fall of slate from the roof had
completely clogged the entry. Backe
of it, rescuers declared, they could'
hear voices, and they attacked it vig-
orously, in the hope of finding some J
of the entombed men alive, althoughi
they received no answer to repeatedi
Rescuers Work Steadily
Rescue forces were made up of
skilled miners from Spangler and vi-
cinity in charge of engineers from the
United States bureau of mines and the
mine rescue crew of the Cambria
Steel company, which arrived this af-
ternoon. -
They worked unceasingly in shortf
relays, bratticing the working so asr
to move the gas and admit the pure
air from above. No indication as to1
when the work would be completed
was announced.r

A meeting of the junior lit class for
the purposeof, electing two ma mbers
to the Student council will be held at
3 o'clock tomorrow afternoon in Na-
tural Science auditorium.
Due to the filing of a protest tak-
ing exception to certain alleged ir-
regular proceedings, the Student
council has declaredginvalid the elec-
tion held last Thursday. The meet-
ing was not conducted under the su-
pervision of any members of the coun-
cil, but permission had been obtained
to hold it.
There will be three councilmen to
take charge of the proceedings at the
meeting to be held tomorrow. Offi-
cial ballots will be used.
Booths Will Be Open at Same Places
In Order That All May
Treasurers of all classes in the en-
gineering and literary colleges with
.he exception of the freshman literary
class will continue to collect dues to-
day. The returns from "Class Dues
Day" yesterday were satisfactory, ac-
cording to Thomas J. Lynch, '25L, but
is was felt that everyone did not have
a chance to pay on account of the
crowds between classes.
The senior literary class collected
the highest amount of any in the Un-
iversity, taking in more than $700.
Less than 50 sophomores and 100 jun-
ior lits had reported by 5 o'clock
when the lit booth in University hall
closed. Approximately 10 per cent of
the students in the engineering col-
lege paid their dues at the table in the
second floor corridor of the Engineer-
ing building.
Classes in the Medical school and
Dental college did not participate in
the general drive, as members have
been solicited by individual subscrip-
tion. Many of the classes in these
schools have more than a 90 per cent
payment to date.
Treasurers of all classes wish it to
be understood that undergraduates
who do not pay their dues will be ex-
cluded from all class activities. It is
desirable that dues be paid in order
that these activities may be commenc-
ed as soon as possible.
Representatives of the lit classes
will be in the booth of University hall
from 9 to 5 o'clock today. Engineer-
ing students may pay their dues in
the second floor corridor of the Engin-
eering building.
Hobbs To Talk At
Press Club Meet
Members of the Students' Press
club will hear Prof. W. H. Hobbs, of
the geology department, at the club's
regular bi-monthly meeting and lunch-
eon at 6:05 o'clock this evening at the
Union. Professor Hobbs will speak of
his experiences abroad last year and
will also touch on the relation of the
newdpaper to scientific research,
There will be music during the
luncheon, and it is reported that the
Press club's own newspaper, "The
lorgue," will make its initial appear-
nce at the conclusion of the meeting.
Admission will be by membership
ard. Tickets tothe luncheon will be
n sale today at the Michigan Union
esk and the Women's League booth
n University Hall.

Committee Determined to Recommend
Candidates for Honorary
Recommendations which may lead
to the addition of two new members to
the Senate Council, and reports on
current affairs of the University were
brought here before the Senate Coun-
cil and the University Senate in their
regular meetings yesterday.
A proposal originating in the Coun-
cil meeting recommended -that the
dean of women and the assistant to'
the president, Dr. Frank E. Robbins,
be made members of the Senate Coun
cil. Dean Jean Hamilton is a member
of the Senate by action of the Board
of Regents. The recommendation wa
referred to the Senate for final ac-
Paul L. Buckley, assistant secretary
of the University, was appointed fi-
nancial secretary of the Union to suc-
ceed Prof. Evans Holbrook. The ap-
pointment was made by a committee
consisting of Dean Alfred H. Lloyd
of the Graduate school and Dean Hen-
ry M. Bates of the Law school.
A communication from Prof. Fran-
cis W. Kelsey, suggesting that the Un-
iversity revive the custom of holding
chapel services, was approved unan-
imously by the members of the Senate
council and later referred to the Sen-
ate for consideration. The latter body
placed the matter on the program for
its next meeting, Jan. 15.
Says It Formerly Existed
In his letter to the council, Profes-
sor Kelsey stated that such an insti-
tution formerly existed, and that it
could be restored in the form of pure-
ly non-sectarian services. ;He ,ug
gested that it be held in conjunction
with the Wednesday Twilight recitals,
given by the School of Music, the serv-
ices to consist of choir singing and
an address on a subject n keeping
with the spirit of the meeting and
consistent with the unbiased attitude
of a state institution on religion.
A discussion of the method used in
recommending candidates for honor-
ary degrees at the 1923 Commence-
ment, resulted in a decision to turn
over the work of recording the names
of candidates to a committee to be
appointed by the Senate Council. This
work was done last year by Frank E.
Robbins, assistant . to the President.
The process of receiving recommenda-
tions for degrees from committees of
the University faculties will be used
as in former years. Final action on the
names of the candidates will probably
be taken on Dec. 11.
Bursley Reports Shooting Incident
An amendment to the plan of or-
ganization of the Senate Committee
on student affairs, to- make the mem-
bership of that body rotative, was
brought before the Senate Council
meeting. The amendment was later
referred to the Senate meeting.
Dean Joseph A. Bursley read a re-
port on the shooting of a University
student by an officer at Carey, 0. In
(Continued on Page Two)

Banits yria 'ENSIN TO

8 P, ..


In today's election voters in Michi-
gan will decide whether or not three
amendments are to be made to the con-
stitution as well as electing members
of congress, state officers and county
officers. Most of the interest in state
wide circles centers on the senatorial
race with local stress on the county
The proposed amendments to the con-
stitution of the state are as follows:
First, amendment relative to empower-
ing the legislature to authorize mu-
nicipalities to condemn and take the
fee to excess lands and property for
parks, etc., and to issue bonds there-
for; second, amendment relative to au-
thorizing the enactment of an income
tax law; third, an amendment relative
to authorizing the incorporation of
ports and districts, with power to en-
gage in work of internal improvement.
The polling places in the city of
Ann Arbor are: First ward, basement
of city hal, Second ward, ward build-
ing on S. Ashley street; Third ward,
wrd building on Miller avenue;
Furtih ward, basement of Armory on
N. Fifth avenue; Fifth ward, ward!
building on corner of Swift and Pon-
tiac streets; Sixth ward, old engine
house on E. University avenue; Sev-
enth ward, first precinct, city build-
ing on Mary street; Seventh ward,
second precinct, Eberbach school, cor-
ner of Wells street and Forest ave-'
The polls will be open at 7 a. m.

overdemand coming in from the alum- HERM ONTLII nI
ni 'and other sources. Student pre- eec o p
ference- on application will be observ-
ed until tomorrow night.
The sale of tickets this year has IU ItUII T004Y
completely shattered all previous ree-
ords for all games. The M. A. C. game CLAUDE L. PICKENS, '23, WILL
drew 7,000 more than ever before, the
Illinois game filled the field to capac- LEAI ANNUAL DRIVE
ity, and the Wisconsin tickets have FOR FUNDS
sold out 18 days before the game, withj
thousands being refused on account of Presbyterian students are planning
lack of space. More applications for to raise $1,20b in their annual drive
tickets have been received from al- this year which takes place today, to-
umni for the Wisconsin game than morrow and Thursday. Claude L. Pick-
for any previous contest in the history ens, '23, is campaign manager, with
of the University. Esther Mahaffy, '24, Charles I. Camp-
In speaking of the great demand bell, '25L, Arnold E. Stoll, '23E, Vin-
for tickets this year Harry Tilletson, ton Brashear, '23E, and Lucille Welty,
of the Athletic office, said: "We have '23Ed., as assistant campaign mana-
been completely landslided with ap- gers. This year it is called the Dr.
plications, the heaviest it has ever Bob McCandliss-Hoover Campaign for
been in any year. In order to take $950 of the money raised goes to sup-
care of all students and faculty first, port Dr. "Bob" McCandliss, '21M, in his
however, we 9are saving them their medical work on the Island of Hal-
quota until Nov. 18, when they will nan, China, and $100 to continue and,
be used for the alumni who had to be expand the work for boys and girls in
refused. Their quota was exhausted the Hoover factory district. The re-'
on Nov. 1." imamiing $150 goes for national, state,,
and local expenses.
There are 1,250 Presbyterian stu-
dents registered in the University and
this drive will be confined to them and
to those interested in Presbyterian
Wilfred B. Shaw, general secretary Young People's society. Last yeart
of the Alumni Association, has issued over $1,000 was raised and this year
a call for snapshots of campus activ- they hope to go over the top with
ities to aid in giving real Michigan at- $1,200.;
mosphere to the Michigan Alumnus..



j Paving Program Finished Tomorrow
Ann Arbor's paving program will
be finished tomorrow as far as the+
work of the city is concerned. Work
of filling between the tracks of the
city street car line has been com-
pleted and service will be resumed asE
soon as the concrete sets enough to:
permit heavy traffic.
Everything from fountain pens
to overcoats are lost around the
campus. And in most every case
someone finds them.
Have you lost something you
would like to recover?
Many people find that the best
way to get back an article they
have lost. is to put a classified
ad in the Michigan Daily, under
the "Lost" classification.
If you want to run an ad, leave



All freshmen in all schools and col- I UU IIM l UldL dlLL LVlC1 pus is the great impediment t
leges in the University will meet at cational progress. A student w
4 o'clock Thursday afternoon in Hill D0 0 i[ tually studies is considered qL
auditorium for a mass meeting, at IM ES l"So long as students, either
which Carl G. Brandt, of the public pose or as an actuality, take t
speaking department, will speak on In a statement given out yesterday titude that intellectual merit
subjects vital to freshmen. Vernon afternoon, Vernon F. Hillery, 25Lai among the highest values of <
Hillery, '25L, president of the Student president of the Student council, d life we are not liable to acco:
council, will also speak. clared that the privilege accorded to much by our complicated org
After the speeches, which are not the salesmen of student .bicat I tion of curricula or the promul
expected to last more than half an of selling on the campus was beingof epistemological theories. Th
hour, all the freshmen except those of flagrantly abused He expressed him is: 'Can it be brought about in
the literary college will be dismissed, self as believing that unless steps ican colleges that social presti
and that class will be organized by the were taken by the salesmen them- taches to the man who achieves
committee appointed by the council I selves to correct the situation, the lectual distinction?' As things
for that purpose. Class offiers will be privilege would be removed. now, to be a highbrow is fatal tc
both nominated and elected at this sa"Selling privileges on the campus, pus recognition."
time, said Hillery, " ise open to students
Sphinx will then collect the lass only, but such is a privilege and j
dues from all those present, giving should not be overdone. In order that a
an aid to the class treasurer in picking the matter, it might be well to state
out delinquents. These ribbons will be that all publications are given the Chimes, campus literary mag
worn Friday, when the remainder of privilege of selling their publications, experienced the best day in it
the class dues will be collected. and all other student organizations tory Saturday when its entire

Fifty cents will be paid for every pic-
ture accepted, one dollar for the best:

Princeton Triangles Under Way
Princeton, N. J.-Final dancing try-

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