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October 08, 1924 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 10-8-1924

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

A

THE-MICHIGAN DAILY

_._.

ALL EXPECTATIONSL
Local Chamber of Commerce Launeh
0s Drive to Send MusiCIans
to Illinois
CHEERLEADERS MAN GO

Cancels U. S. Trip

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E

Last Monday morning the Chamber
of Commerce opened the drive for
funds to send Michigan's 77 piece
band to the Michgan-Illinois football
game at Urbana. Monday night
$16.1.50 was turned into the Chamber
office. A committee of business men
brought together by W. Hackley But-
ler, president and P. P. Woodbridge,
secretary of the Chamber, had con-
fidence that the citizens and mer-
chants .of Ann Arbor would and
could put the project across, and in
a day's time their hopes were more
than fufilled..
Mr. Butler in speaking of the drive
said, "On every hand the canvassers
were received with the best of spirit,;
and there was tangible evidence thatj
a better and stronger sentiment of
co-operation is drawing the town andI
the University together. One of the'
prime objects of this attempt has
been to break down the old feeling
tiat the University is a town with-
in a town. We are all interested in
a better Ann Arbor and a better Uni-
versity," he said, "and the results of
this drive show definitely where the
business men stand."
It was announced by Mr. Wood-
bridge, local secretary, that when all
reports are in mol~e than $1800 will
probably have been collected. Funds
were contributed fairly evenly be-

kIaakon VI
Warned by the failure of Americans,
to preserve the incognito of his neph-
ew, the Prince of Wales, the king of
Norway, Haakon VI, has abandoned
plans for an informal visit to the U.
S. he planned to make this year.
UNIONDACETICKETS
ARHEATLYINIDEMAND,
Tickets for the week-end dances at
the Michigan Union have been in un-

11AES TALS O
STATUS Of NEGRO!
'ouiidentih Amndmen Not Open To
Cod r J trinldionsay
Deain of Law School
VALIDITY IS ATTACKED
That the fourteenthi amendment is
an accomplished political fact and is
not open to the jurisdiction of any
court of law, is the opinion of Dan I
Henry Mt. ITates of the law school.
Dean B'ftes stated yesterday in an
interview that "the fourteenth almend
anent which was propled in due form
in 1sit; had been ratified by 28 states
out of the 37 by July 9, 1868. Two
states, Ohio and New Jersey, which
had rlatified it afterward undertook
to withdraw their assent, but on ,Jul
21, 188 congress by joint resolution
declared the amendment a part of the
Contitution and directed the seere-
tary of statc to promulgate it and
on July 28, 186, Secretary of St'ie
Seward certified the arendmen'
without reservation," Dean Date
further added, "that made it an ac-
complished piolitical fact roncernin;
whic~h a court of law has no juri-
diction."
A suit attacking the validity of thl
fourteenth amendment was filed in
the federal district court of New
Orleans yes1erday in the form of a
petition seeking to enjoin Walter L.
Cohen, negro, collector of customs of
the port of New Orleans, from exe-
cising the du ties of that office, a-
cording to the Times Picayune. The
action if successful will have the ci.
feet of disenfranchising every negro
in th'e United States.
f The petition charges that "Cohen
falsely alleged himself to be a citize:1n
of the United States" when he too
the oath of office. It asserts that th e
defendant is not a citizen of this
country, but is a "person of African
descent and blcod and is inherently
incapable of being a citizen o.* Ithe
United States."
The suit which is brought in th
name of I. Edwin Bolte, Washington.
D. C., attorney, declares that the
grounds upon which it is based have
never been decided by the court,;.
The petition sets forth that three
fourths of I he states (lid not rati'y
tne amendment nor was it adopted it:
the required two-thirds vote of both
houses of congress. Mr. Lolte wa.
quoto(l as saying that an examin-
lion of the more than two Ii undrel
supreme court decisions touchinl
upon the amendment disclosed nen e
that dealt with the points raised in
his action nor were they made an
Sissue.
'Ensian Requests -
Officers' Na i m es
Tihe feolionn'ig 5 if'l tic are re uc;i -
ed to rep ort the m nmies oft tain pre -
idents at the Michiganensian ofiici
today:
Alpha Nu, Architectural Societ,
Cercle Franceis, (halens, La Sociedal
1{islpanica, Michigan Lionist Associa-
tionf, Mvenora, Prescott Club, Quad-
rangle, SiginmD elta Chi, 'Ta Sigma
D )i'ta.
;o .!Jr , .IeM Sure and Vote.
e V.a eteel ?Apply en Campus.

cetc by Absentee Ballot, on Campus.

ix~ea tne vv' anit lUS

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- Insist on the

1
f.
1

very best!

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Ariz2on Engin2 er I water engineer for Kansas City. Mr.
Olson. graduated in sanitary engineer-
Here For Study ing at the University of Kansas in
1921. One year of his time after
graduation was spent in Emporia,
This university has again been Kansas.
chosen by a man who has been out
in the world and done thingsdas a; Toronto, Can., Oct. 7. - Sixteen
lac. todtvanced work and re- thousand seats are available in the
search. Hferbert A. Olson, formerly new stadium recently completed at the
state sanitary engineer for the state j University of Toronto. The old stad-
of Arizona, has come here to pursue ium seated only seven thousand
a program of study in sanitary en- people.
gineering in the graduate school. I
For the past two years he has been
in Arizona and before that he was D ,A 4L Imo ~ A A,

Men in the affairs of today should
insist on the ery best in portraiture.
They should have one really fine por-
trait of themselves. Rentschler as-
sures the fineness you rightfully de-
mand in, a portrait.
When you may need a portrait for
the press to to be displayed often
comes unexpected. A recent portrait
-one you and others really like is
what you want. Let Rentschler pro-
duce that portrait. The methods used
assure you a warm compliment from
all.

I

tween industrial, business, and pro- usual demand this year. Each week
fessional classes, as well as a number since the opening of scnool all tickets
of subscriptions from private citi- have been sold out a f'ay before the
of sbsciptins rom rivte cti-dance. As the ballroom will only' ac-,
zens. 'Following is the list of com- an eosdate 20a couples the number of
nittee men in charge of the bandcmeti2mteo sthatnumbero.
fund MaxGoldan, . A.Moetickets is limited to that number
fund: Max Goldman, O. A. Moe, Tickets for the Friday night ,dances
Ch'arles Graham, George Moe, C. R.'

For your approval
there is a display
0i exclusive Sepia
Portraits in our
ciisplay case. See
then today.

Rash, Mark Sugden, C. L. Pettibone,
Charles Millen, Herbert Tenney,
George Fisher, C. A. Wolf, and' Dr. L.
P. Fisher.
The band will travel on the Chan-
ber of Commerce train and will be
received and cared for in Urbana byI
the Urbana Association of Commerce.
Upon arrival the band will lead a
parade in which both students andj
business men with banners will par-
ticipate. Mr. Butler furth'er an-
nounced that the Chamber would,
send at least one of the Varsity cheer
leaders and more if possible. "If we
have the surplus which we expect
we want to buy the band a new bass1
drum," he concluded.
Ithaca, Oct. 7.-The Cornell univer-
sity band of 84 players, will make its
first appearance of the season at the
Cornell-Williams, game, Oct. It.

go on sae e nesday at 5 o'clock for
the class having the preferencp. At 1
o'clock Thursday the preference is
lifted and tickets are available toI
general membership.
Saturday night tickets may be had
by the classes having the preference
on Thursday at 5 o'clock and by gen-
eral membership Friday at 1 o'clock.
Out of town alumni who are life mem-
hers. of the Union may procure tickets
at 9 o'clock, the night of the dance asC
a number are saved for them in the
office on the main floor.
Montreal, Can., Oct. 7.-Hazing of
freshmen at McGill University hasI
been strictly prohibited. New regula-
tions prescribe that first year men.
will wear red and white skull caps,
-nd that they must keep off walks
on the campus for two weeks.
lla'e Ycn Voted? Apply oi" Canpu.s

Portrait Photographer
I Studio: 319 E. Huron

Phone : 961-M
-s

I

__ ._....

college
Students
demand
the Best

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More Than $5,000 Expended For
Student Help During Last Year
Expenditure of more than $5,000 CIn with employenent as mail
for student help during the lass clerks at the Detroit terminal and on;
school' year was revealed by Miss mnail trains.
Mary Stewart, director of the Uni- The hospital offers healthy ment
versity of Michigan student employ- weighing over 150 pounds with goodT
ment bureau. Over 1500 students of blood the opportunity of giving bloodI
the university were provided with for transfusions. Each transfusion
part time employment during the is worth $15 regardless of the amount
year, through this bureau. of blood taken. A man of 200 pounds
The majority of positions offered is capable of giving one transfusion
by the bureau are board jobs, and a month, and some students are earn-
600 students are earning their board ing money regularly this way.'
at fraternities, sororities, house clubs Possiblities for students to work
and boarding houses as diArwashers inmreturn for their rooms is small as
and waiters. there are very few people in Ann
Aside from this, a wide variety of j Arbor who want students fcr this
jobs are filled through the bureau. kind of work, according to Miss
Part time salesmen are always in Stewart.
demand. Many students who have
these part time jobs with reliable Everett Scott, iron man and short-
concerns are enabled to pay their en- stop of the New York Yankees, has
tire annual expenses, and several just completed eight and a fraction
have managed to put money in the seasons of play without missing a
hank while attending school. game. Here's a mark for the young-j
Students also secured jobs as sign star..; to shoot at.
painters, porters, tutors, radio install-i
ers, bookkeepers, local store clerks, i Trenton, N. J., Oct. 7.-Peter Man-
theater ushers, ticket-takers, elec- ning lowered the state record for
tricians, chauffeurs, laborers and fac- horse trotting over a half-mile track,
tory helpers. During the Christmas when he trotted a mile in 2:05 1-2 at
vacations of the past few 'years the the interstate fair here.
railway mail service, through the _-- _--
University bureau, furnished nearly I Vote by Absentee Ballot, on Campus.

JlCw wy most off them choose
Rmin ton Portable
six points Of supeiority;
Durability and Reliability
Compactness and Portability
Four-Row Standard Keyboard
Ease of Operation
Beautiful Work-Always
Universal Service'

Announcement

i

We wish to announce to
the students that we have
opened our new barbecue
stand.
For Somcthing Different
Stop at the
BARBECUE INN
4,40 South State St.

Price, complete with case; $60.
terms if desired.

Easy payment

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Come in and see the Remington Portable-the
recognized leader-in sales and popularity.

George S. Register
604 E. Madison St.
Ann Arbor, Mich.

Mayer Schairer Co.
Ann Arbor, Mich.
Remington Typewriter Co.
Detroit, Mich.

DRUGS KODAKS
Picture Ahead! '
Kodak as you go
- prr
en bring Kodak.fl
to us fo nishing
Our service is the
superior kind-every
'print on Velox. Look -
for "Velox" onthe
back and know yourW
prints are the best
possible. .
Here quality is kept
up and price is kept
down.

TarY
Baked Goods
Ann Arbor Home Bakery
SAM HEUSEL, Prop.

morning at

School of Music
Maynard Street

D'

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