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October 10, 1924 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 10-10-1924

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414r Ia



VOL. XXXV. No. 16
W l 'I'IN






Each Nation Given QuotaI,; CollegesI
Must Account For All Foreigners


_. ... ._ -- -r.- ....,

z ,

20,000 TO ATTEND
Students are Warned Against Selling
or Exchaiging Coupon Book

Prince Of Wales
Blasts Hopes Of ._ulUDENT COUNCI


Ann Arbor V"s"t


NeCotter, Anderson, and Campbell Are
Appointed To Committee On
Student Affairs
Robert Frost, New England poet will
return to Ann Arbor next Septembet
as a fellow in letters for an indeter-
minate stay, it was announced b
President Marion L. Burton yesterday.
Mr. Frost formerly held the fellow-
ship in creative arts for two years at
the University. President Burton also
announced his appointments to the

Word received by the Chamber of
Commerce yesterday crushed all
hopes that the Prince of Wales might
make a stop-over at Ann Arbor on
his way to Detroit. A wire from
North Bend, British Columbia, read,
"The Prince greatly appreciates the
courtesy of your city but due to a re-
routing by way of the Grand Trunk
from Chicago rather than by the
Michigan Central regrets that it will
be impossible to make Ann Arbor an
A telephone call last night to Hen-
ry Ford, who will act as host to the
Prince wh'ile that distinguished guest
is in Detroit, disclosed that it would
be impossible fors the Prince to make I
the side trip to Ann Arbor as his one ,
day in Detroit will be completely ta-
ken up examining the automobile in-
dustry. The night of October 14 he is
scheduled to be in Ottawa, so will not
even have time to accept the invita-
tion offered by Windsor. .

Senate Council on Student Affairs.
In his new connection with the Uni-
versity Mr. Frost ' will handle som
classes, but not as a regular membe
of the faculty. During his stay, he
will be available to all students in-
terested in writing, and he will con-
tinue his own work while here.
Mr. Frost's former stay at the Uni.
versity was marked by frequent in-
formal contacts with the student body
and recitations. Among some of his
poems are "A Boy's Will," "Mountain
Interval," and "New Hampshire." At
present Mr. Frost is a member of the
faculty at Amherst college,
His, appointment ito the fellowship
in letters folowed the recomenda.
tion of the committee of the literary
college. The holder of the fellowship
previously occupied by MVr. Frost will
be announced later.
Those appointed by President Bur-
ton to the Senate Committee on Stu-
dent Affairs are Prof. R. E. McCotter
of the medical school, who will serve
until 1925; Prof. H. C. Anderson of
the engineering college, until 1926;
and Prof. 0. J. Campbell of the Eng
lish department, until 1927.
Burlington, Iowa, Oct. 9.-An al-
leged affidavit by A. L. Fink of Buf-
falo, New York, describing Fink's
version of how Senator Burton K.
Wheeler induced Roxie Stinson to
testify against former attorney ken-
eral Marry M. Daugherty, was read
tonight by Daniel P. Stesk, demo-
cratic candidate for United States
senator in a campaign speech. Mr.
Stesk charged that his republican op-
ponent, Senator Smith W. Brookhart,
assisted in obtaining Fink's services
to induce Miss Stinson to testify.
Stesk, said he had started petitions to
attorney general Stone requesting an
investigation of the Daugherty Inves-
tigation committee.
The affidavit said that Fink in re-
turn for assistance in the Senate in-
vestigation, was promised the office
of internal revenue collector in Buf-
falo and that -his attorney, Henry
Stern of Buffalo, was promised a fed-
eral judgeship in New York. The af-
fidavit said the promises were made
by Senator Wheeler. It asserted that
Wheeler promised Miss Stinson op-
portunity for personal gain on the
New York stock market if she would
Pittsburgh, Oct. 9.-A score of per-
sons were injured, five seriously, late
today in the collapse of a wall while
firemen were fighting a fire at the
plant of the Bushner Manufacturing
company, a four story brick build-
ing located on the south side. All of
the more seriouslyinjured were fire-
An explosion of undetermined ori-
gin was heard for several blocks pre-
ceded the fire. When fire companies
arrived the entire building was a
mass of flames. The wall collapsed
;after a second exposion and .fell
over on an adjoining house which al-
so collapsed.
All available fire fighting equip-
ment was ordered out to fight the
fire which spread to three adjoin-
ing buildings.
Argentine Fiers

- i
r l

Robert Frost
New England poet, whose appointment to a fellowshil
announced yesterday by President M arion L. Burton. Mr
held a fellowship in creative arts at t he University. Amoi
poems are "A Boy's Will," "Mountain Interval," and "Ne
The reproduction above is taken fro m a plaster model+
Aroldo Du Chene.


Oakman, Keller, Finn, Crouch, Caiaes
Juan, Watson, anid Frekberg
CominIt tees

Will Escort Cooley Fri
Corner of State

Richard Doyle, '26, president of th' 1 As a marl: of apprec
junior literary class yesterday an- hearted support the
nonced all committee appointmentsr
for the present year. , student engineers w.
Charles Oakman was appointed M.E. Cooley, Demo
chairman of the social committee. for United States se
He will be assisted by Harold Free- home to the corner o
born, LeRoy Osborne, Harland Wal- j sity avenue and Sta
tgrs, Glen Seebo, Josphine Weiler, he will address an o
Francis Adams, Catherine Mellen and of the students at 7:
Margaret Geddes. The engineers ar
Class book committee, Albert meet in front of thec
Crouch, chairman; George Ross, !at 6:45 and follow by
Robert Winters, Walker Everett, Ger- '25, K. B. Robertson,,
trude Ottmer, - Elizabeth l'arrott, '2511, and W. W. Spa
Katherine Wilson.. Publicity commit- resentatives of the en
tee, Kenneth Keller, chairman; Jo- to the Cooley for Sena
seph Kruger, and Robert Mansfield. club, will march in
Auditing committee, Joseph Finn, Cooley's home.
chairman; William Howard, Kenneth Charles W. Merria
Klute, Fred Steurner. Athletic con- troduce the speaker.
mittee, Roy Callahan, Robert Brown, ter the meeting Dean
Steven Wilson and Carl Frank. I uled to speak at thec
Finance committee, Bernard Wat- sFor the past twoN
son, chairman; Harold Marks Robert has been making a to
Grot, Eleanor Musselman. Advisory ern part of the state
committee, Richard Freyberg, chair- personality has won t
man; Byron Parker, and George Sny- voters.
der. The tour was ma
Frensdorf, Democrati
governor, in a spe
Gargo e'Mak s equipped with ampli
G ao n le wMakesbe used tonight,
Season Bow Today "TheCooley for Sen
whose auspices then
Gargoyle will be out today to greet held, is expecting t
old friends and to meet new ones, or three thousand ca
having for all the choicest humor at the meeting. DueI
which the first few weeks of the col- support is being give:
lege year has produced. An unavoid- zaions plans by the c
able delay prevented the appearance made to open a" hea
of the magazine last Wednesday, where on North Univ
when it was to have been out.
In the opening number freshmenT
come in for a share of space which
will make the other classes jealous. P
The cover design, by Halsey David- IR '01
son, '25, depicts a yearling strutting L i sO
forth, bearing aloft the banner of
Gargoyle; the first page contains al"Planning departme
humorous jingle of lines about "John "lni n artmc
Freshman." Several pages' of car- Perry, asplanning autho
toons and small . snatches of humor son Motor Car come
are interspersed with the longer ar- dss last night b
titles, which include "The Good Old ma gement cnfere
Time Student Ballad," "The Lemon discussed with the ass
Grove," a new column which will ap- some of the problem
pear this year, and a bit of comment fronted him and hoi
about the University's official bul- them.
letin. 12 UI aiA)ULILant i

I Definite check of every alien stu- j President Marion L. Burton, Gov
dent who has enterted the borders of1 Alex J. Groesbeck, Pres. K. W. But-
this country since July 1, 1924, to take terfield of Michigan Agricultural col-
up his studies here, is being made by legeand U.Whitney Watkins, chair-
the University for the United States
government. The new immigration law man of the state board of agriculture,
that went into effect at that time pro- have been announced as the speakers
vided that students from foreign na- who will dedicate the Michigan Agri-
tions could enter this country without cultural college's new ath'letic sta-
being counted in the immigration total dium at 3 o'clock tomorrow afternoon
of their mother lands. at East Lansing. The dedication
Each foreign nation, by the arrange- ceremonies, which will be brief, will
ment under the new law, has a cer- take place immediately preceding the
- tain quota over which it can not go football game.
and it is for the benefit of any stu- The new stadium will be highly
dents who may wish to study here decorated for the opening game, and
that this provision has ben made. bands from both institutions will
After the student has entered and has take part in the ceremonies. As a
showed immigration authorities his part of the program, guests of the
credit acceptance slip from his uni- lay and representatives of the facul-
versity, the government makes a check ties and student bodies of both
on the aliens to be sure that they schools will march across the field to
1> in letters was are taking up their studies and notthi uitdplcs
'. Frost formerly ae igu ~ tde n o their appointed places.
ng some of his remaining in the country under false The largest crowd to attend anyl
w somopshire.'' pretensest. athletic encounter in central Michi-
wf thampshe.byItsinsrderthto'kecearychke gap is expected to be on hand for
of the oet by t sudents tha Secreta r the edication. More than 20,000
Smith is requesting the enrollment spectators will gather in the new
officer in each school and college stands, according to officials at the
all alien students who have entered agsiuletrl ntitu otin.ean
PLAN ofthiverllsi tt ake ho ave: not be sold or exchanged, as they are
not arrived can be reported to thendte s am r ulngaste t
immigration authorities. In addition der the sae ruling as student
the list will be checked several times tickets issued for home games, is the
T during the year to be sure that all stu- warning issued by Harry Tillotson,
dents are remaing in the University, business manager of the Athletic as-
om Ills Home To The fourth section of the Immigra sociation. More than 4,000 student
and North tion Act of 1924 applies to these for- tickets have already been sold for the
Ity eign students. It reads: "An alien encounter, while the entire Michigan
bona-fide student of more than 15 section will occupy 8,000 seats.
years of age who seeks to enter the The Athletic association will have
AK1 E ntd Stiftes or iurposes of study at !several assistants on hand to check
an accredited school, college, acadamy, student tickets presented at the gate
ciation and whole seminary, or university particularly in East Lansing, and if these are pre-
entire body of designated by him and approved by the sented for admission by others thah
ill escort Dean Secretary of Labor, which shall have students the holder will be refused
)cratic candidal agreed to report to the Secretary of admission and the ticket appropriat-
aLabor the termination of attendance ee. These will be checked later and
enator, from his of each immigrant student and if any the coupon books of the rightful!
of North Univer- school,- college, academy, seminary or holders confiscated.
te street where. university, fails to make this reportf
'pen air meeting immediately the approval shall be
e planning to In accordance with the above act IIIMO M lIN WILL
engineering arch Secretary Smith is making a record of iinj
y W. K. Greiner, the date of admission of the foreign T
'25E, E. M. Fox, students, their names, and if they l E i U
nagel, '25E, rep leave the University, the date and --
gineering school reason will be recorded and sent to Minneapolis, Minn., Oct. 9.-All
tor non-partisan the Commissioner of General Immi- members of the Mid-West College as-:
a body to Dean I gration, W. W. Husband. sociation will be extended copyright
All Colleges of the country, by this protection, if plans fotmulated at the
m, '25E, will, in-law, have had to apply to the Secre- annual convention of the association
Immediately af- tary of Labor for approval to have are completed. This means that pub-
Cooley is schpd- foreign students among its student lications like the Literary Digest,
court house e body. This permission is granted ony ILife, Judge, will be prohibited from
weeks the Dean to schools which have been foundeo. copying material from the college
our of the south I more than two years and whose cur- magazines. Tentative plans were also
where his genial riculum and standards are approved. peirfected by representatives of the
he respect of the Any alien student who fails to at- various Big Ten magazines to issueI
tend the University regularly, who a "Pig Ten Number," to be the same
de with Edward fails to maintain a high standard of in all schools in the conference.
c candidate for work, who is expelled by the Unive Each humor magazine is to be allot-
cial automobil' sit authorities, or who engages in ted one tenth of the magazine and
tiers which will any occupation for profit or wages the same material printed on each
abandons his status as a bona-fide campus. The cover pictures will also
at g c, uner student under the law and is subject be the same.
mleeting is being to deportation.__________
O distribute two Secretary Smith has received an of- .
mpaign buttons1 ficial interpretation of the above
to the fact that clause from the authorities and is it
ampus are being will be made if a student work is for
dquarters some- his board. LS
nit non


Fallure to Settle Unemployment
Question Will Be One
Important Issue
London, Oct. 9.-(By A. P.)-
Events following upon the govern-
ment's defeat last night have moved
with quite unusual speed. The Prime
Minister early today obtained royal
assent to the dissolution of Parlia-
ment which was prorogued with' the
usual formalities tonight and im-
mediately dissolved by the King's per-
mission the Privy council, for this
formality meetng at the unusual hour
of 7 o'clock in the evening. The King,
as always, ommited no courtesy at
meeting the Labor Premier's wish-
es despite the fact that the unaccus-
tomed haste to get-the formality pro-
vided for by the, constitution was
somewhat of a novelty.-
Premier MacDonald has two rea-
sons for advancing the date of the1
election as much as possible, first, at
desire to avoid inconvenience to theI
business communities and public in-I
terest generally, and, second, the ne-
cessity of holding the general elec- 1
tions on 'some' date which will not1
conflict with the English municipalz
elections scheduled for November 1.
Mr. MacDonald and his party con-!
ceived themselves as on a wave ofI
popularity, and therefore considered
it advisable to hasten the elections 1
to the utmost. ,To achieve this end,r
they even sacrificed the pet laborite ,
idea of holding the elections on Sat-.f
urday when the clerks have moref
leisure to record their vote.
The date has been set for Wednes-
day, October 29.
Undoubtedly the Labor administra-
tion's failure effectually to deal with
unemployment will figure largely inT
the Conservative and Liberal attack
on Labor's candidates, but this thet
Labor reply will be that they were
unable, through being only a minor-
ity government to carry out their1
full plans for dealing with this prob-
lem. The elections will, to a great
extent, turn on whether the country
feels satisfied enough with the last 1
eight months of the Labor govern-
ment to give Labor a fresh trial.
Ramsey MacDonald and his party
are convinced that the real motive'
of the Conservative and Liberal party
in forcing the elections was the grow-
ing jealousy of the success of the
Labor administration, especially in
foreign affairs, in which it had been
confident that Labor would make its I
greatest failure. The Laborites there-
fore believe that their record in this
respect will be sufficient to carry
them on a victorious tide and that
the sooner the elections are fought
fthe greater will be their success.
Caravans Vanish
Before Motors
London, Oci, 9.-A plan to substi-
tute a motor car service over the des-
erts between Baghdad and Persia and
Constantinople and Persia, to take the
place of the old caravans, is being un-
dertaken by an English firm. The
firm at present is operating a service
between Haifam, Damascus and
The trip between Baghdad and Te-
I heran, the capital of Persia, will take

Other Offices Are Affected By Ruling;
Mary Xurray Chosen As
Vice President
Following what members of the Su.
dent council characĀ« iia.d ds a
honest and corr4 (I a SA vo e ! (Ia
disgrace to the cmlida fur iO woffn'e4
of freshimen literary clas presien.t,
after votes had been recounted an
compared for that position, the Stu-
dent council held a special meeting
yesterday, quizzed those who count-
ed the ballots and ordered a complete
new election for the freshman class
In spite of the efforts of student
councilmen present and their assist-
ants it was found after the first count
was taken that ballots had been stolen
from the ballot box, that in the case of
both presidential candidates names
had been scratched out and other
names surplanted and likewise for
both candidates ballots had been
handed In bearing the same hand-
The council feels that the whole
hsng is so vile and corrupt that in
justice to both of the men running for
office and to the many members of
the class of '28 who desire to see their
president elected .fairly and squarely
hat all of the presidential votes be
hrown out and an entire new vote
taken on these men.
In the case of the other offices the
ouncil found that the majority re-
eived by the high candidates was
aither overwhelming or great enough
o offset the difference that was
aused by the missing ballots on the
'irst count. A careful scrutiny of the
rotes showed no cheating such as oc-
ured on -the presidential vote.
The officers elected are as follows:
ice-President; Mary Louise Murray;
secretary Louise Piggott, and treas-
trer, William Donaldson. The two
ugh nominees and consequently the
candidates for the office of president
were and are Henry Grinnell and
Wayne Schroeder. The definite time
Nhen these men will be voted upon
which will probably be Monday, will
e announced as soon as arrange-
nents can be made.
Every precaution will be taken to
uard against any repitition of the
revious disgraceful proceedings. If
'ound practical, a list of the freshmen
iterary class will. be used and as a
nember votes his name will be
checked off, thus preventing any may
rom casting more than one vote. In-
stead of a general meeting ballot
ioxes will be placed at convenient
laces on the campus so that there
will be no double handling of the
Further, to avoid any suspicion that
night be aroused by members of the
council being .prejudiced towards cer-
ain candidates, the entire election, ar-'
angements, supervision of the ballot-
ing, counting and all, will be handled
y a committee from the Student
Christian association to be appointed
by Perry M. Hayden, president and
the Student council will have nothing
o do whatsoever with the proceed-
After the final count the totals will
be handed to The Daily and recorded
by the council elections committee. B
this method the St-ud"im t muMCil and
ihe candida tes feA that fol pay and
ill rumors can be eliminated and that
a vote will be taken which will be
fair to both men running.

ersiLy avenue.,I
nt is at last rec-
rity," said R. S.
ger of the hiud
any, in his ad-
eore the shop
nce. Mr. Perry
sembled students!
s that have con-
w he dealt with
the speaker an-
t were directed at
rom the Hudson
ined fully the
department uses
on and how re.,

Washington, Oct. 9.-After a heated
discussion lasting nearly an hour,
St. Louis was chosen for the 192b
national Red Cross convention by the
chapter delegates in annual conven-
tion here. This decision reversed the
reconmendation of the committee on
rules and organization, which present,
ed to the delegates a motion to hold
the next convention in Washington a3
Far western and middle western
delegates vigorously opposed the mo-
tion on the grounds that the Red
Cross in those state was suffering
from apparent neglect from headquar-
ters. This they stated, more than nut-

Boston, Oct., 9.-The New England
campaign of Gov. Alfred E. Smith of
New York, which has taken him to
New Hampshire and Massachusetts in
support of the national and state
candidates of the Democratic party,
was interrupted her by an attack of
rheumatism, which forced him to take
Ito his bed yesterday and to cancel
his engagements to speak in Rhode Is-
land and Connecticut.
The governor was still in bed at
la hotel here today, under the care
of a physician who said rest and
quiet to permit him to keep speaking
appointments in New Jersey Friday.
Rome, Oct. ^9.--Official denial was

Washington, Oct. 9.-Chairman
Borah of the senate campaign distri-
butipn committee is canvassing the
sentiment of other committee mem-
I bers regarding the advisability of
calling a meeting soon in Chicago to
investigate Senator LaFollette's
charge of a Republican "slush fund."
The belief here is that such a meet-
ing will be held.
The question was discussed today
in an exchange of telegrams be-
tween Senator Barah and Senator
Bayard, Democrat, Deleware, a mem-
ber of the committee. Senator Boral
asked Senator Bayard how soon he

Railroad Tickets
Selling At Unionl
Representatives of the Michigan

F ror at ouc an nour
swered questions that
I him with examples f
company. He expla
methods a planning
to regulate producti
suIts are obtained af

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