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November 14, 1923 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1923-11-14

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VOL. XXXIV. No. 45






Men Will be Stationed on Diagonal 9
to Receive Contributions
from 8 to 4:80
Students will be given the opportun-
ity of supporting the band today in a
ta day that has as its aim the raising
of $1,500 to send the band, the cheer-
leaders, and the freshman football
squad to Wisconsin: Tags will be sold1
at each corner of the campus and in
front of tae library from 8 to 4:30 o'-
May Give Any Amount I
Any amount desired can be givenI
in exchange for a tag. The giving of
funds will be entirely voluntary, each
student beng allowed to contribute all
that he feels able to do toward the
Twelve hundred dollars has been re-
alized at the present time toward send-
ing the band, cheerleaders, and fresh-
men to the game. Most of this was
collected when buckets were passed
at the Ohio State game here. The'
crowds contributed $1,000 to the fund
at this tim. The remaining $200 was
collected when buckets were passed
by the Majestic theater at the time7
of the Iowa game, the amount collect-
ed in this way being doubled by the
manager of the theater.s
Fraternities, Clubs Solicited 1
The collection of the money is be-
ing carried on by a special committee
of the Student council of which kiugh1
K. Duffileld, '24, is chairman. Other
members of the committee are: Stew -
art R. Boyer, '24L, Eugene L. Dunne,1
'25, Edward 1M. Fox, '25E, Charles W.
Merriam, '25E, and Carleton B. Pierce,
Fraternities, house clubs, soroties,
and dormitories have been asked to
support the drive through a series of
letters sent them. Members of the
comittee called at all of these or-
ganijations last night, collecting the
money that they hd raised and giving I
tago' to those who had supported the
Sophomore Engineering class com-
mittees were selected last night at a
meeting of the class of(icers. The
chairmen, appointed by Hubert Goe-
bel, president of the class, are: ath-
letic committee, J. P. Vose; and so-
cial, W. T. Colman. Colman will also
have charge of the arrangements for
the Sophomore Prom.
The members of the committees,
chosen by the chairman, are as fol-
lows: athletic, E. C. Eddy, and Rich-
ard Earhart; social, G. F. Burke, E. F.
Westover, R. E. Wertz, J. B. Dean, E.
E. Deister, and R. F. Koler.
A class meeting has been called for
10 o'clock tomorrow morning in room
348 Engineering building. The - class
representative will be elected at this
time to serve for two years on the
Engineering honor committee. Class
officers and the committee chairmen
will outline work for the year.
Many Freshman
"Bibles" Remain

Five hundred freshmen handbooks
remain undistributed at Lane hall.
This means that 500 freshmen have
failed to read the Koran of the first
year man. It is urged that those who
do not have a booklet obtain one im-
As the criterion of a freshman's be-
havior, it contains words of admoni-
tion to the first year man. This year's
Bible, well bound and neatly printed,
opens with a welcome to the class of
'27 from President Marian L. Burton.
Throughout theremainder of it, there.
are tales of the different activities of

Regent Beal Declares Alumni
Responsible For Drunkenness
(By Special Correspondent) looks upon the alumnus as a sort of
Chicago, Nov. 13.-Junius E. Beal, god parent and consequently accepts
regent of the University of Michigan, the invitation of the old grad to 'have
a little, drink' as a virtual command."
In a speech before the meeting of Regent Beal suggested as the most
the governing board members of state
educational institutions declared here probable remedy an appeal to the hon-
today that alumni of the University or of the student body and alumni on
were responsible for the intemper- Ithe moral issue in the question. "In
ance on the campus. He declared Michigan," the regent continued, "fra-
tet heedri wang of l or in the frs ternities are writing circular letters
pressing problems. facing the admin- to the alumni urging them to refrain
Istration, and while steps had been! from such violations. This should
taken by the University Senate to wipe prove effective."
out the evil, it was still fostered! Mr. Beal further declared that the
through the action of the alumni use of automobiles by students was
themselves. a serious question. "There Is no rec-
"The alumnus is the principal cause ord of anyone having been helped in
for drunkeness in our colleges wihch his studies by automobile rides," he
ic now one of the imperative problems said. "Shall we make a student inel-
facing us," Mr. Beal said. "He brings igible to drive a car if he is not up
liquor to the campus on gala days. in his classes as we make an athlete

The impressionable

young student ineligible when he is standing low."


Professor from New York Seminary
Stleduled to Arrive
Coming here to give training in
Bible study for an entire week, Bruce
Curry, author of "Jesus and His
Cause", and numerous Bible study
outlines, and at present a professor inj
the Biblical Seminary of New York.
will arrive here today and plan his'
work under the auspices of the Y. W.<
C. A. and S. C. A. He has been re-
leased from hist work at the seminary
ffor one year, to travel among col-
leges under the direction of the na-
tional students department of Y. M. C.
A. and the Y. W. C. A.
Curry will have classes each day3
during his stay. He will train groups
of people interested in leading Bible
-study groups and also devote his time!
.to study ,groups composed of those
who are interested in developing per-
sonal Bible study. The Community
classes that are scheduled for the
mornings will not meet. Sunday after-
noon he will deliver his first address.
before a public audience. His sub-
ject will be "Where Does the Bible
Come In"?
A graduate from Davidson college
in 1907, Bruce Curry received his A.M.
degree in 1922 and his Ph.D. from
New York University. In 1923 he
graduated from Princeton Theological
Seminary and became professor of the
English Bible at the Biblical Seminary
of New York.
Was In Army Work
He spent two years in the army Y.
M. C. A. in charge of Bible study for
Army and Navy and several months'
in France. Beginning in 1918 and in
the five following years he was con-
nected with the Summer student con-
ference of the Y. W. C. A.
All who are interested may join the
student classes which will be held
each. afternoon at 2, 3 and 4 o'clock
and at 7:30 o'clock in the evening.
Those who have already signed will
be notiffed by telephone. Any who
have not been informed inquire at
Lane Hall or at the Y. W. C. A. in
Newberry hall. Mr. Curry will be at
Lane hall every morning for personal
or group interviews.

Student Council Members To Confer
With Directors On Formation
Of Permanent Fund
Members of the Student council
and representatives of the band will
meet tonight with the officers of the
Alumni association to discuss means
for putting the band on a firmer finan-
cial basis. The gathering will be held
at 7:15 o'clock in Alumni room of
Alumni Memorial hall, at the invita-
tion of the alumni association.
This action is being taken following
the move of the Board of Directors of
the association last Friday when they
resolved to donate a certain percent-
age of the grid-graph receipts sending
the band to out-of-town games, start-
ing next year.
It is expected that before three more
years the band trips will be financed
completely from this source. It is
also hoped that a tag day will not be
necessary .next year.
Twenty-five percent of the profits
taken in at the showing of the graph
Saturday for the Wisconsin game will
also be donated to the band trips of
next year.
Oklahoma City, Nov. 13.-Plans to
expedite the trial of J. C. Walton on
22 articles of impeachment charging
corruption in office, moral turpitude,
neglect of duty and incompetence, in-.
volved a lengthy executive session last
night in which members of the senate-
court were said to have discussed rules
of procedure.
No official announcement was made,
Lt it is understood 'a proposal to el-
imtnate certain of the impeachment
articles on the basis they could not be
termed impeachment articles was con-
sidered. That action, it is pointed out,
would remove the necessity for num-
bers of witnesses and thereby shorten
the trial, which now threatens to drag
on possibly through the new year.
Financing of the purchase of the
executive mansion, with which was

Prominent Speakers Secured for Fu-
ture Meetings to be Held at
Green Tree Inn
T. Hawley Tapping, '16L, field sec-
retary for the Alumni Association gave
the address of the evening last night
at the second meeting of the Press
club held at the Green Tree Inn. The
subject chosen by Mr. Tapping was
the Booth News bureau, on which he
worked in Ann Arbor up to the time
he was appointed to his present posi-
Describes Booth Bureau
"The Booth bureau is an organiza-
tion for news-gathering in which there
Is made some attempt at discrimina-
tion between spot stories and more
stable news. Choosing only such stor-
ies as are known to be exciting much
interest and comment from the read-
ing public, an endeavor is made by
this bureau to attach some local in-
terest to it by securing the personal
comment of persons well known and
highly thought of by the communi-
ty" -{
In the case of the world court, says I
Mr. Tapping, various attempts were
made to secure the opinions of differ-
ent professors on the campus. In
this manner he found them to be very
reticent about giving interviews and
statements, the reason for which, he
says, is as follows;
"So often have these statements,
given to the press in the most hearty
good spirit, have been amplified and
abused that the man naturally is afraid
of having the same thing happen
twice. These misquotations, the shame-
ful lack of accuracy on the part of
our modern newspapers, has resulted
in an almost universal fear of allow-'
ing statements to be published. It is
just this situation that the Bureau is
endeavoring with some success to ov-
Praises College Papers
Mr. Tapping closed his remarks with
his expression of the value of a jour-
nalistic training on the staffs of the
various college newspapers. He also
pointed out the fact that Ann Arbor
was complimented by the fact that
the Associated Press has a special rep-
resentative here at all times.
Ralph N. Byers, '24, Sports editor
of The Daily, related some interest-
ing experiences while on "the other
end of the Extra". His remarks were
followed by those of Lawrence La
Rouche, '22, who explained in a very
amusing manner his experiences while
acting as rural representative for the
Port Huron Times-Herald.
issarnhidr nitinnil IlTifilh

Preliminiary Acts to Tourney
Presented by Five

Wll beI

Publications To
Hold OpenHouse
Student publications of the Univer-
sity will hold open house for faculty
members -in the publication offices of
the Press building from 7:30 to 9 o'-
clock tomorrow night, instead of to-
night as previously announced.
the purpose of the gathering is to
give faculty members interested in the
welfare of the publications, opportun-
ity to meet the younger upper staff
members of these organizations. Mem-
bers of the Board in Control of Stu-
dent Publications will be present, and
all other faculty members interested
are invited to attend, according to the
committee in charge.


Freshmen from all colleges in the
University will gather at 7:30 o'clock
tonight in the reading room of the Un-
ion at the second all-freshman meet-
ing of the year held by the Union
freshman activities committee. The
first of the vaudeville presentations
of the year will be given at this time.y
The acts that will be given tonight
are preliminary to the all-freshman
vaudeville tourney which will be stag-
ed in a few weeks by the committee.
At this time it is planned to give suit-
able awards to the groups presenting
the best acts.
The acts that will be given by the
groups at the meeting tonight are as
follows: Zenith Symphony by group
9; Dark Clouds from Alabama by
Group 8; thq Kirk band by group 1;
the Heston Jinglers by Group 5; and
Syncopation from the South Eastern-
ers by Group 10.
After the general meeting, the ten
groups, made up of the entire fresh-
man class, will gather in separate
rooms at the Union. Future plans that
the groups will follow will be discuss-
ed, including a group dinner fof
Thanksgiving which each group will1
Tickets for the special train which
will run to Wiscon'sin Saturday will
be given out from 2 o'cloek this after-
I noon until 9:30 o'clock tonight in the
ticket booth in the lower corridor of
the Union. Today is the last day that
tickets may be bought for this train.
Reservations taken out with Dennis
Donovan, house manager of the Un-
ion, during the past few weeks may
be traded at this time for regular l
round trip tickets. It is also possible
for students who have not made reser-
vations to buy the tickets directly at
this time.

Ebert, Streseman Hold Conference
With State Premiers, Ruhr,
Rhineland Leaders
Berlin, Nov. 13-(By A.P.) -The fol-
lowing official statement was issued
here this evening:
kWith regard to many reports abroad
that an autonomous Rhineland was to
be proclaimed with the consent of the
Imperial government, it is stated in
authoritative circles that the Imper-
ial government maintained its attitude
that no discussion is possible with re-,
gard to alterations in the legal rela-,
tions of the Rhineland and the Ruhr
to the Reich.
"The Imperial government will nev-
er take any steps in this direction and
will never sanction the proclamation
of a Rhineland republic. The only
Reich is the constitution of the Reich.
Berlin, Nov. 13-($y A.P.)--Official'
announcement of the creation of an
automonous Rhineland state within
the German federal republic will be
forthcoming tonight, as a result of
a conference of the ministers with theE
federal premier, today.
President Ebertdand Chancellor.
Streseman were in conference
throughout the day with the premiers
of the federated states and a special,
committee of 15 Ruhr and Rhineland'
leaders. The delibreations were sur-
rounded with complete secrecy, theirI
progress being concealed even from'
the Reichstag leaders, but it is learned'
on good authority that long delayed
decision to decree automony for the
Rhineland is now finally concluded.
The action wasttaken as a resultdof
the chaotic political, economic, and
social condition in the district, which
is daily becoming more confused
through the agressiveness of the Sep-
aratists and the government inabil-
ity to arrive at an understanding with
the occupying powers with respect to
the resumption of economic activi-
ties, and the restoration of German
administrative authority in the Ruhr
and Rhineland since the recall of the
passive resistance.
While official figures on the Union
Pool' drive were not given out last
night, Edward Stark, '24, chairman of
the drive, estimated that more than
IZAA .... hthai -nari A.n 4n 1mmnn

Visit of Dr. Kan of Dutch Ministry
May Have Influenced War Lord
To Stay In Holland
Doorn, Holland, Nov. 13.--(By A. P,)
-William Hohenzollern, the former
German emperor, goes calmly about
f his customary tasks at Doorn house,
notwithstanding tihe reports that he
was preparing to depart for the Fath-
erland. It is asserted here that there
is no foundation for the report that he
and the members of his entourage
have been -granted passports for a
journey to Berlin, or elsewhere in..
Germany and those close to him de-
clare that he has no intention of lea'-
ing Doorn.
Dr. Kan of the Dutch ministry of
the interior, who had a long conference
with the former emperor yesterday,
may have had something to do with
the announcement that the former
war lord would continue to reside in
Holland, for it is believed that the
purpose of his visit was to inquire into
tole Ex-Kaiser's position and to reit-
erate in view of the Crown Prince's
hasty departure the difficulty that
might face Holland at the hands of
the allies if the head of the House
of Doorn followed in his son's foot-
Moreover it is saidI that the Ei-
Kaiser is not in good health and his
personal physician who resides i
Amsterdam \has been here for some
Doorn, Holland, Nov. 13.-(By A.P.)
-Baron .chimnel Pennick, Burgo-
master of Doorn assured the corres-
pondent of the Associated Press today
on his word of honor that he was
not aware of any intention on the
part of former Emperor William to
leave Doorn. The Baron added that
he considered that such folly as the
ex-emperor's returning to Germany
was unbelievable.
It is' known that Dr. Kan of the
Dutch ministry of the interior had a
conference with the Ex-Kaiser at the
Chateau, but nothing has transpired
as to the purpose of his visits. Baron
Schimmel Pennick's assurance, how-
ever, followed inquiries in this con-
Washington, Nov. 13.-(By A. P.)-
President Coolidge believes the tradi-
tional policy of the American Govern-
ment would preclude it from joining
with the Allied governmentsi in pro-
testing to Germany against the retu ru
of Crown Prince Frederick William
or his father, the former Kaiser, or
in measures to prevent the re-estab-
lishment of the monarchy.
Berlin, Nov. 13.-(By A. P.)-It is
officially denied here that former Em-
peror William has been authorized to
return to Germany.


linked the names of prominent Okla-
homa oil men, was described by wit-
nesses at yesterday's session of the
"Applications of the X-Ray n the trial, and will be the subject at today's
Sciences" will be the subject of a{session.
lecre wl W heeler P Dve t reseah It was testified $30000 worth of notes
lecture by, Wheeler P. Davey, research1gvnb o.Wltna atpyet
physicist for, the General Electric gvnb Gov. Walton as part payment
copnysicsf he eyN.Y.,ratE70'- for the residence were purchased by
company, Schenectady, N. Y., at 7 '-E. W. Marland, Ponca City oil man,.
clock tonight in the west lecture roomE
of the Physics building.
The lecture will be of a popular -llT
rather than of a technical nature. Dr.RTO
Davey will deal pr:ncipally with the
relation of the x-ray to the fields of I TDIII
biology, surgery, chemistry, and met-{ U F UUall FyIN
Dr. Davey has been with the physic- Vienna, Nov. 13 --In 9 report ij-
al research laboratories of the General sued in Vienna, Dr. Zimmermain
Electric company for 10 years, during sums up the following features as evi-
which his study has been for the most deuce of satisfactory progress towards
part in the application of x-rays to liv- the restoration of Austria's finances:
ing organisms and to crystal struc- The deficit of the budget has been
ture. He is now in charge of the com- reduced 760 billion kronen in six
pany's x-ray crystal structure re- months; the nation's savings have
search. been increased from 32 to 400 billions
in the past twelve months; the con-
troller has been required to advance
wzsco szn F vors } 800 billions less for the half year

RI Il 1 C1111fl H I The special will leave Ann Arbor 9Io'clock Friday night andL($y AjP.)--
In adi'cockseFraylnhtrandeareh overthedproject. Through a misun- London, Nov. 13.-(By A. P.)-
-- in Madiso serdal nours bef.arrive derstanding, the teams failed to turn British government officials reiterat-
-but ex-I game. It will leave Madison Saturday in official reports of the results of ed today that they were entirely sat-
London, Nov. 13.-In a brief g .the first day's activity. isfied with the adequacy of the assur-
citing reopening session for a parlia- night. Returning here Sunday. The With 80 teams of four men and a ances given by Holland that the form-
ment elected only a year ago on the round fare trip is $15.16 exclusive of captain canvassing the campus for er Kaiser would not be permitted to
f"t lity" that paria- berthsthree days, the prospect of getting leave Dutch custody. They say that,
senodafounditseyfcondemthe necessary 2,000 pledges is consid- up to the moment, they have no rea-
ItTrueblood Likens ered good by those connected with the son to suppose he proposes to decamp
immediate death-not because the gov- } drive. Competition between teams is and even if so they are confident the
ernment had suffered defeat in the Twain To- Dickens being stimulated by an award offered Dutch government will frustrate the
House or reverses in a bye election to members of the high team. attempt. No new representations,
which are the customary reasons for Prof.Captains and men will turn in their therefore, have been made to Hol-
hchreheusmryrsnsfr Prof. Thomas C. Trueblood of the pledges tonight and tomorrow . night land.
dissolution but because Mr. Baldwin, public speaking department presented pledges toight at t r ighd lnd
who succeeded to the premiership on five reading selections from the works I from 7:30 to 10:00 at the main desk
teilesoBoa Laseeks a of Mark Twain at a meeting of theIofteUin Brussels, Nov. 13-(By A. P.)-Ac-
the illness of Bonar Law, ofksa fthe Tai Union.ig f h cording to advices from various sourC-
new mandate from the country au- Play Production classes last night in IcringDtornvicesors urc-
thorizing his government to resort to University hall. Professor TruebloodesinDo a journey to Berlin have been hand-
protective duties on manufactures as gave a short introductory talk in U[LII B U IUN U ed to the former German Emperor.
a remedy for unemployment, which which he compared Twain to the oThe former German Emperor is pre-
is the most difficult domeste prob- world's greatest humorists such as T rmetorerantEmterFase-1d.
lem facing the government today. I Cervantes and Dickens, also stating RTRheOF ยข L bREt paring to return to the Fatherland.
In a speech explaining his position that in his opinion Mark Twain was and his suite. The Brussels Gazette
to the public the prime minister said the greatest American author. Paris, Nov. 13-(By A.P.)-Action says it is expected the Hohenzollern
that after giving the subject much The selections read were: "Unex- Pri N ov. ca3-( 's suggeAtion sarhy is e eted en4ol
thouht e bcam covincd tat e ptte Acqainanc" fom Theon Premier Poincaire's suggestion monarchy will be rstored Dec. 4, Wil-
t h b m n t T rmptdAroad"afe"pagereaTh that the reparations committee appoint liam or his son, the former Crown
could not undertake to remain in his Tramp Abroad", a few pages regard-n expert committee to conduct an Prince Frederick William ascend-
present position to steer the country in the guise from "The Innocents inquiry into the reparationquestion ing the throne.
through the winter, unless he were Abroad", His Encounter with an In was deferred by the commission today Private advices from Doorn say
allowed to use an instrument which t terviewer", the first sight of a steam was defrte sion tay Pat a ies om Doom ay
he had been precluded from using, boatfioHim The Gilded Ageandi" been heard regarding the Reich ca- Doorn at 4 p. m. Monday with the
having regard for Mr. Bonar Law's di usucklebetween uc an m pacities to pay. 12 German passports.
pledge. .yThe suggestion, made through Louis A telegram in cipher was received
Explaining that he wanted a man- Barthou, was that the experts be there in the morning and early in the-
date in time to include the new du- Chinese Alumnus charged with estimation of the "pres- j afternoon there was a long confer-
ties in the next budget he declared it Ch eent capacity of Germany". Sir Jhn ence between William and those close
was necessary to have elections at the M anages agazine Bradbury, the British representative, im.
earliest possible moment. He had ad- is understood to have declared its
vised the king accordingly and he saw' Headquarters of The Chinese Stu- would( provide for an even closer re- --els, Germany, Nov. 13C-(By A. P.)
no reason why parliament should not; dents' Monthly has been moved to striction of the inquiry than that pro- he forerGer Coro wi rn Ai

the campus, stating definite
about each at the same time.


Michigan's loyality will once
again be taxed. The Band must
go to Wisconsin if the proper
Michigan Spirit is to be present

Liquor Clean- Up than the funds in hand allowed of;
LCPjunemployment has decreased 54 per-
rant_______ with 1r0a.r, , F

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