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October 14, 1924 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 10-14-1924

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a t



VOL. XXXV. No. 19







Passes Over Azores on Way fro Ger-
)mny To U. S. According to ies-!
sage Received
San Diego, Cal., Oct. 13. (By A. P.)
--Refueled and reprovisioned, girders
damaged in landing here repaired and
fresh helium waiting in tanks to be
injected into gas bags, the Navy Dirig-
ible Shenandoah is swinging at her
North island anchor mast tonight;
ready for the start at 7:30 o'clock to-
morrow morning on her voyage up the
Pacific coast.
At the foot of the mooring mast is
a )ile (n steel helium containers, each
carr ing a load of the compressed
gas. It will be taken on the last thingi
in the morning before the ship sailsI
northward. Waiting aboard for all
hands, from Admiral to the lowest I
rating seaman of the crew, are wool
and fur lined flying suits and wool
lined Artic boots for the upper air,
even over southern California, carries
a pentrating chill. It registered 35
degrees above zero in the air lane 'thet
night the Shenandoah landed here.
Each of the suits is "wired" foi
connection with electric plugs fixed
at intervals in the body of the ship.
If the wearer feels cold he may bacl
up to the wall, "plug-in" and warm I
ZR-3 Passes Azores
Boston, Oct. 13. (By A. P.)--Th 1
dirigible ZR-3 enroute from Germany
to the U. S. passed over Flores island,
the most westerdly of the Azores 1
group at about G:30 o'clock eastern
standard time according to a message
from the ZR-3 picked up by the Chat-I
ham, Mass., station of the Radio cor-
poration of American tonight.
The message, sent to Hamburg, Ger-
many, was not tiimled but picked up
by the Radio corporations station. at
abhot 6::301). m. The island is in
latitude 39 degrees 29 minutes north;
longitude 31 degrees, 12 minutes,

Fowlerville Justice Saddens
Hearts Of Michigan Rooters
the town was crowded with men. As
Deerees Speed Greater Than 15 Miles lie was about to pass this crowd one
Per Hour Asi Reckless of then would step out and stop him.
yDrIving H was accused of speeding, and be-
_____ fore hie could recover from the shock
"Driving at a speed greater than he was taken before the justice of
.5 ilesper~ourin te coge eace, who was waiting at his desk
15 miles ler hour in the congeste in the back of the grocerystore.
district of Fowlerville is considered There ,,e was "formally" accused
reckless driving by this court," thus of speeding but if his knowledge of
did the justice of peace of that me- the state laws was too great, the
tropolis, which is located eight miles charge was soon changed to reckless
west of Howell and 23 miles east of driving, and the above definition of
East Lansing deliver after verdict
which saddened the hearts of manycaimed tht allthe menn the cor-
studentse toho were so unfortunate as1 ner, most of whom were wearing
to choose to drive to East Lansing by badges, could and would testify that
way of the new road through the student's speed was excessive.
Brighton. The student, in his ignorance of the
But the students were not at first law, was forced to plea guilty, as in
accused of reckless driving, nor were most cases the bond - for his re-ap-
they pursued by a motor cop for pearance was prohibitive as far as
three blocks as the laws of this state his pocket-book was concerned. More
provide. Most of them were driving than that, many were scared into
through all of the small towns along paying on the threat that if they ar-
the way at a greatly reduced speed, gued they would be thrown into jail.
not necessarily because they had sud- j It is understood a group of these
denly acquired additional respect for students have arranged to appeal to
the law, but because they were the governor. An appeal may also be
afraid of speed traps, made to the Lansing Automoble club
In the typical case the student as Fowlerville comes under the juris-
would notice that the main corner of diction of that club.
Detroit Automobile Club Logsj
Route To Urbana As 380 Miles

[unionist Candidate Withdraws Leaving
Asquitl, Liberalist, To Fight
Labor Alone
London, Oct. 13. (By A. P.)-Ap-
prehension of another era of Labor#
government has driven the older part-
ies to accommodations that all ap-J
peals in the past have failed to ac
complish, namely, to the avoidance as
far as possible at three cornered con-
test giving parliamentary seats to
minority candidates.
The headquarters of the Conserva-
tive and Liberal parties officially took
a vow that any such accommodations
had not been arranged. Nevertheless,
there is clearly, a good understanding,1
and this is seen in the Unionists pre-
diction, already enumerating the large
number of Labor seats which are ex
pected to be captured in London and
elsewhere by avoidance of triangular
The first fruits of this understand-
ing appeared tonight in the withdraw
al of the Unionists candidate at Pais-
ley, leaving H. H. Asquith, the Liberal"
leader, with a straight fight against
the Laborite alone.
The Prime Minister opened his elec-
tion campaign with a speech tonight
at Glasgow. He admitted that never
in his life had he acted with greater
alacrity than when he took up the
challenge thrown down by his op
Defending the Russian loan the
Preimer said that the British guaran-
tee was not for money to be spent ex-
clusively in Russia, two thirds of the
loan would be spent on the Clyde or
in Birmingham, or where ever British
machinery was made.
Most of the speeches of the Labor
candidates emphasized what was
termed the unholy alliance of the
Liberals and Conservatives to keep
Labor out.

Warns Against Danger of Confining
Scope 1ofAssocialiios TO
Single Group
"College friendships and associa-
tions are the most powerful factors
in a student's years at the Univer-
sity," said President Marion L. Bur-
ton in his address at the first Uni-
versity service Sunday night. The
service, which was held in Hill audi-
torium, was the first of the series of
nine arranged for the coming year by
the University Service committee of
the Student Christion association.
"Friendship is a vital part of the
life of anyone trying to live life at its
best, and insofar as this fact is re-
alized is that person's college course

Union pins for freshmen arrived
yesterday and are available to all
first year men at the office of the re-
cording secretary on the third floor
Iof the Union, according to Karl B.
Robertson, '25E, recording secretary.
The pins have been delayed because of
a lost shipment. It is necessary that
freshmen bring both their Union men-
ership cards and also their treasarer's
receipt in order to obtain a pin.
The recording secretary's office is
open every day except Saturday from
4 o'clock to 6 o'clock in the afternoon.
I The new pins are hexagonal in shape
with block "M" in the center and the
numerals '24 above and '25 below the
Chekiang Army Defending Shanghai
Against Central Government
Admits Defeat

Freshmen Union
Pins Available
A t Union Today


Students who expect to drive to
Urbana next week-end for the Illinois
game may secure complete logs from
the Ann Arbor branch Pf the Detroit!
Automobile club, whose offices are int
the Whitney hotel. The club sent out
a man who logged the entire route
especially for this game. The disI
tance is given as 380 miles.
The club advises the followingj
route: Ann Arbor to Jackson by way
of M-17; detour out of Jackson to
Concord by way of M-60 20 miles;
the through Albion, Marshall, Battle
Creek, Kalamazoo, and Paw Paw.1

There is another detour between
Lawrence and Hartford, after which
the route goes to Watervliet. Leave
Watervliet on M-II, going through
Benton Harbor and St. Joseph and
then following the lake to Michigan
City and Gary.
Instead of going to Chicago from
Gary, the route goes to the south on
the Lincoln and Dixie Highways, en-
tering the state of Illinois a little
south of Chicago Heights. The routej
then follows the Dixie Highway south
along well-marked trails, through
Momenee, Watseka, Hoopeston, and
Danville to Urbana.

successful or is robbed of its best -
phase," continued President Burton. RESTORE ORDER IN CITY,
"Alumni cherish the memory of their
friendships as the most valuable pat Shanghai, Oct.14. (By A.P.)-After
of hei Uihrrsty ouse, h sada final stand at Heangtu, 15 miles
then quoting from experience he gave
instances of where frienships began west of Shanghai, the Chekiang troops
in college, received a belated impetus defending the city against onslaught
through a chance meeting in some of armies backed by the Chinese cen-
far distant panc metn i and tral government at last have admitted
frpita rpart of the world an their defeat.
rapimly ripened into friendships of Foreign observers in the Sung
ermIndicatinge siKiang sector reported this morning
Indicating the results which friend- (Tuesday) that an armistice was ar-
ship shoed achieve, President Bur-I ranged at 5 o'clock yesterday morning
tongh lites fi "Relfriens, an after which both sides ceased firing.
nought to help us find ourselves," and Advanced guards of the retreating
in elaboration specified that it should Chekiang troops arriving this morning
tend "to stimulate thought" and pro-! from the Hwantu, Kiating and Liuho
vide a means to "test our thoughts sectors declaring similar arrange-
,and ideals" by a judgement which isI ments had been perfected there.
just. Continuing, he stated that A a eangtTsen. 50
friendship should, "help you to live yeApparebttler who refused to ccept
at your best and stimulate you to your f the decision of the other Chekiang

Professor Frayer, Connable Will Talk;
Lawton To Lead Singing Of
Dynamite goes off easily when a
spark is applied. The powder maga-
zine of Michigan spirit will be fired
at 7:30 o'clock tomorrow night in
Hill auditorium when students, alumni
and faculty members will gather be-
fore the Illinois battle.
Irwin Deister, '25, chairman of the
Student council committee for the
pep meeting yesterday announced the
program for the monster rally of the
year. Lyman Glasgow, '25, head Var-
sity cheerleader with the other mem-
hers of the cheering squad, will fire
the opening gun by leading the crowd
in Michigan yells. "The Victors" will
then be sung, the words being flashed
on the screen. The Varsity band will
play . to add color and pep to the
The speakers who have been se-
lected to address the crowd are cap,
tain Herbert Steger, '25, the Varlty,
football team, Alfred B. Connable,
'25, president of the Student council,
Prof. William A. Frayer of the history
department, and Fred Lawton, '11, bet-
ter known as the author of Michigan's
fighting song. "The Victors." Lawton
will be remembered by the upperclass,
men as the speaker who brought re-
peated cheers from thousands of Mich-
igan students at a similar gathering
held two years ago prior to the dedi-
cation of the Ohio State stadium.
Connable will explain the system
of decorations that will be used in the
f block ."M" at Urbana. Professor Fray-
!rwll nak n nn haan nr

More Than 500 Already Sold, Riilroad
Company Charters 35
Pullman Cars.!

Council 1DecLares Unf ir Election
Would Have Been Disgrace
To Both Men

best efforts, and if your associations
do not achieve this, or if they prove
deteriorating, the condition should:
either be immediately remedied or
the association ended."
President Burton condemned the
conception of friendship as complete
identity of two persons and said "the
best rule is to find friends who are
your complement, not your counter-
part." He also warned against the
error of confining one's friendships
tonvrn lrm tor r ."~vr


Members of the Adelphi house ofr
representatives will meet at 7:30;
o'clock tonight in the new Adelphi
room on the third floor of the new
Literary bvilding. The subject foi
dceate will be: "Government owner-
ship and operation of public utilities
should be encouraged in the United
States." 'This 'resolution will be sup-
ported by the progressive party and
opl)osed by the democratic, party. Ac-
cording to the new system the third
party, the republicans, will act as
judge of the debate.
At the close of the meeting the
names of those who have been accept-
ed into the organization will be an-,
nounced. Tryout speeches will also
be held and anyone interested in de,
bating is eligible for membership to
the organization.
Due to the large part which th1
ladies of Ann Arbor had in making the
Kiwanis convention held here October
2 and 3 a success, the Kiwanis clubj
set aside last night as Ladies' Night.
Reports from various committees on
the recent convention were given at a
banquet at 6 o'clock in the Chamber.
of Commerce Inn. A musical program
was followed by a dance.3
Norah Crane Hunt of the School of
Music had charge of the special mu-
sic. Mr. John A. Swisher, general.
chairman of the men's committee, and
Mrs. John A. Swisher, general chair-
man of the women's committee pre-
sented the final reports on the con
"As Michigan goes so goes the

m a II _ - -$- I - - LU ttoiL Ufl M l 1I41 any One e m or S . O-'tJ ~t
-IEben Stanley of Jackson is dead as (Continued on Page Two)
Round trip railroad tickets for the 4 Henry Grinnell was elected presi- a result of an automobile accident
Illinois game at Champaign have been; dent of the freshman class at the elec- orcuring no'clock est oni ngA.- M ie
selling rapidly at the booth in theI h d etrdy twa noucdboccrring nine'lo estxestay onng.Ar- chigan Stude
Michigan Union, according to officials.to Eight other persons were also injur-
of the Michigan Central railroad. Overi last night by the Student counci when the car driven by Fay WhiteB lock "
500 ticket~s had been sad yesterday and Yesterday's election was ordered by l crashed into the rear end of a heavy
it is expected that many more will the council's election committee upon ( truck parked at the side of the road. Michigan students will form a block
be taken during the remainder of the the discovery that the ballots for the White says at the time of the acci- I "M" at the Illinois game following the
week. At present 35 Pullman cars office of class president had been Ident he was going west on the pave- report of the committee of the Student!
have been chartered by the railroad mment and that due to the blinding Council appointed to determine the
company and present indications are t. lights of an approaching car he was possibilities of such a demonstration
that this number will not be sufficient was found in the ballots for the other unable to see a truck which was at Urbana. The "M" will not be formed
to care for the crowd. contested positions they were alowed parked at the side of the road. Fol- by flags as in the past but will be
It was ~~~~~~to stand as voted. oigtecahi a on hto
It was estimated yesterday by one sn c m tn . lowing the crash it was found that of composed of large pieces of yellow and
of the railroad company's representa- the nine occupants in the car Eben blue cardboard. The "M" will be yel-
tives that three and perhaps four spec-yesterday, Alfred B. Connable, 25, Stanley, 24 years old, was dead while low in a field of blue. It is believed
ives tat three ad tpers fou sp- council president, said last night: Fay White, driver, Mrs. Velma White, that the card board will be more ef'fect-
ial trains would have to be run out of "The student council in holding an-
Ann Arbor. These trains will leave ther electoni s o g t b and her children, Norma White, five ive as the bright colors worn by the
at 10 o'clock Friday night. The round' lieved that due to unfair methods on months 01(, and Floyd White, five women will be obscured by the size
trip fare to Champaign and return is h theda t f oters in the first elec- years old, Mrs. Mabel Stanley, and of the yellow and blue placards. 1400
$11.24. Lower berths in the Pullman then neither candidate was given a infant Delose Stanley, 14 months old, -
cost $3.75 and upper berths $3.00 one square deal. The voting then was a I Mrs. Nettie Ruth, and Walter Heff-
way. disgrace to both men running. The r were all seriously aured.r
Tickets may be secured at the Union I council also wishes to thank the Stu- The injured and dead were rushed
any afternoon from 3 o'clock to 5:30 dent Christian association for its as- to the University hospital where theS
o'clock for the remainder of the week. sistance in helping to bring about chances for recovery of some of the,
It is advisable to secure Pullman res- the desired result. The class of '28 younger members of the party is still{
ervations as soon as possible if lower may feel assured that it has a presi- uncertain. All of the party were from COMMITTE IS
berths are desired or special sections I dent who was elected by a fair and Jackson and viciity.
of the car. [.honest vote."J Crosby, Crighton, Olmstea d, 'Thomnas,
AV-,'1 I 111T AEPfYIfI I M To Lead Four Important
--. -.. . r. .i ,. llTGroups

er wil s eai, on some vhase oL spot
chiefs to surrender, was forced to mU 1sL i
give in after his final brilliant attach maniship.
in whichhis 4,000 troops forced some fThe words for every song wIlt 1
of the hardest fighting of the entireflashed on the sceen so that the
of t dwill be no excuse for poor singing
About 1,000 Chekiang soldiers from Illinois on Saturday. Upperclassm
the battle front directly west of the Iwho do not know the words for tl
city had arrived at Shanghai this songs can find complete copies in an
morning atrthernorth railway station, freshmen bible.cThe cheerleaders wi
Forty-three carloads more were re- put the crowd through the paces
ported held up at Chenju, 5 miles west that real organized cheering can 1
delivered on Saturday. Lawton wi
of the city, while 10,000 were said to led " atfa y. Lalon
be awaiting transportation at Man- which he wrote.
slang. As a concluding number the "Yello
and the Blue" will be sung.
ts ill Form After the pep etig nr
"get together"of Michiga'mnw
Urbana Saturday be held in the tap room of the Unio
students will be given blue colors
while 800 will be alloted the yellow COLE TOCA PI
to make the "1".M
Michigan's songs will be printed on
the back of the cardboards.. Several
s men from the council will leave a day Dean M. E. Cooley, Democratic ca
in advance in order to plot the "M"; didate for United States senator, 1i
and mark the seats in such a manner Sunday night on a week's tour of t
I that the best effect can be secured. central part of the state. His itine
The plan to have streamers has been includes approximately forty tow
abandoned by the council as imprac- { among which are Jackson, Bat
tical and the block "M" will be formed !Creek, Kalamazoo, Benton Harbor, H
instead. . land, Grand Haven and MusIkegon
The trip is being made with Edwa
Frensdorf, Democratic candidatef
Governor, in the Democratic campai



IAction of Board in Control of Student
Publications on Eligibility
Rules Confirmed

wagon which is equipped with amp
Dean Cooley is expected to be ba
in Ann Arbor on Saturday and the fc
lowing two weeks will be spent in I
troit, a territory which has not y
been covered by the Democratic ex

i J

To the Editor:
I have before me my subscription to the Michigan Union which is un-
paid in part.
I am an alumnus of the University of Wisconsin and of the University
of Michigan, having graduated from the latter institution, College of
Law, in 1917. My various subscriptions to divers undertakings at the
University of Wisconsin are now paid up and I am contemplating clean-
ing up my Michigan subscriptions.
My wife and I have not been in Ann Arbor for nearly eight years.
About three years ago I made an attempt to get back to attend a football
game, but was unable to secure tickets. This year my plans were made
to go back to Ann Arbor to see the Michigan-Wisconsin football game.
I sent in my application for four tickets, for myself, wife and two
friends, to the Athletic association of the University of Michigan. My
application was regular in every respect and also was accompanied by the
proper remittance. I was advised almost by return mail that the entire
allotment of alumni seats had been sold.
I then communicated with the Michigan chapter of my fraternity at
Ann Arbor and was informed by the boys that they were unable to get
any tickets for their alumni and have had trouble in getting tickets for



Tomorrow is the last day on which
application can be made for absentee
ballots, officials of the Republican club
announced yesterday. Three tables will
be placed on the campus today for the
greater convenience of the students,
while applications will also be received
at the office of the club in Room 302
of the Union and at the table in the
corridor of University hall.
The club can extend the privilege
of this service only to those persons
who have registered in their home pre-
cincts. There will be no charge of
any sort connected with the making of
the application.
The time and place for notarizing
ballots will be announced later, which
time free service will again be given.

Appointments to all sophomore Lit- Dates for the four regular quarter
erary class committees for the year ly meetings of the University Senate
were announced yesterday by G.y etnsothUivrtySae
weith Hutchins, '2 eseny of te were set by the Senate council at its
SKeith Hutchings, 27, president of the frtmeigo h erysedy
sophomore literary class. ' first meeting of the year yesterday
afternoon in the President's office.
The social committee wilt be headed
by William Crosby, and will be com-Tm N24,
j posed of: Fred Glover, Calvin Patter- January 26, March 23, and May 18.
son, Robert Y. Keegan, Phyllis Han- Several changes were made in the
ley, and Helena Knapp. Appointments dates for the meetings of the Senate
to the advisory committee of whicl. council, which ordinarily meets on
Hugh Chalmers is chairman, are as-( the second Monday of each month.
follows; Hoyes McGowan, James Mur- Dates were changed to November 3,
phy Jr., Harlan Froemke, Helen Ruth, December 8, January 12, March 9,
and Helen Reece. May 11, and June 1.
Stanley Crighton will be chairman The council received the report of
of the publicity committee and will the Board in Control of Student Pub-
be aided by: Forrest Heath, Eugene lications. These rules are practically
Gutekuntz, Edwin C. Davis, Charlotte a restatement of those that have been
Hellar, and Dorothy Todd. The finance in effect on the student publications
I committee, headed by Tom Olmstead i for the past semester.

At a meeting of the faculty of the
College of Pharmacy last Friday, si:
students who completed all their re
quirements for graduation, during the
Summer Session, were recommendei
for degrees. Five of the degrees arx
for a bachelor of science in pharmacy
while one student received a degre
of pharmaceutical chemist.
Those receiving the degree of bache
lor of science are: Arvid Peter Bayne
Louis J. Harris, Esther Sandberg
Anita Thompson, and Madge Walborn
while Walter H. Scott was recommend
ed for the degree of pharmaceutica
flrh44 LV *1) lni'W

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