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October 18, 1924 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 10-18-1924

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WEATHER
ABLY WARMEL,
TODAY

APR 4ir
t It

I/4

MEMBER
ASSOCIATI

- I

VOL. XXXV. No. 23 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1924 EIGT PAGES

PRICE,

THREE MILLON IS
REPUBLICAN GOAL ,
FRIENDS," CHAIRMAN .
SAYS
IS CROSS-EXAMINED'
Refutes LaFollette; Coumittee Had
No Intention To Anuass Last
Minute Funds
Chicago, Oct. 17. (By A. P.)-Wil-
liam M. Butler, chairman of the Re-
publican National committee, in-
formed the special campaign investi-
gating committee of the Senate today
that it is the "hope"and "expectation"
of his organization to raise a total off
$3,000,000 for the national campaign,
presidential, senatorial and congres-
sional.
At the same time Mr. Butler denied
charges of Sen. Robert M. LoFallotte,
the independent presidential candi-G
date, that his committee would mobi-
lize a large mass of funds in certain,
states during the last week of the cam-
paign. His denial was in reply to ques-,
tions by Senator Shipstead, Farmer
Labor, Minnesota.
"We have no such intentions, and
have no such preparations," Mr. But-
ler said. "We have no ability to do it.
We have no funds for purposes of that
kind. There is no ,intention of doing
anything of the sort. I want very
much to conduct this campaign in
such a way that when I get through
I will have something to be proudt
of."
Under cross examination by Senatork
Caraway, Democratic, Arkansas, re-
garding the budget plans of his com-
mittee, Mr. Butler testified that orig-
inally he had estimated $2,500,000 a,
the amount that would be required
for the national presidential cam-
paign. This sum was increased by
$500,000 later, he added, after it had1
been decided to take care of the sen-
atorial and congressional campaigns
as well.
Calling attention to the fact that
vki e 1 leiforo the cos mmittee was1
that the Republican organization al-l
ready had collected $1,700,000, Sen.
ator Caraway asked if it was exp ct-
ed to collect an additional $1,300,000,
"Yes" Mr. Butler replied.
"What ire your plans for collect-
ing it?" asked the Senator.
"Nothing except the solicitations.
which are going on all over the coun-
try among our friends for funds," was
the reply. "There is no special plan."

C" lege"raining Valued A t
$72,900 By Boson Educator

Average Max ininmieome of College
Nan is $6,00 Yearly, Says
Report
Boston, Oct. 17.-The cash value of
a college education to its possessor
'is $72,000, according to a report made
public today by Dean Everett W. Lord,
of the Boston university College of
Business administration. The report
is based on q long study of the earn-
ing eapacity bf college graduates. The
cash value of a high school education
is placed by the report at $33,000.
The report places the average max-!
imum income of the untrained man at
$1,200; that of a high school graduate
at $2,200, and of th'e college graduate
at $6,000. The total earnings of each
of the -three types up to the age of 60
are placed at $45,000, $78,000, andI
$160,000- respectively. Dean Lord in
his conputation estimated also that
while the untrained man at the age,

of 50 begins to drop toward depend-
ency the college man reaches his
maximum earning capacity at 60.
"The untrained man goes to work
as a boy of 14 and reaches his max-
imum income at the age of 30," the
report said. "The maximum is on the
average less than $1,200 a year. In
view of the facts that this income is
earned through manual labor, depen-
dent on physical strength, it begins
to fall off at the age of 50 or even
earlier, and soon reaches a level be-
low self support.",
The figures show that more than
60 of every 100 untrained workers are
dependent on others for support at
the age of 60. The total earnings for
the untrained man from 14 to 60 are
about $45,000. Between the ages of 14
and 18 the four years which might
have been spent in high school the'
young man usually earns not more
than $2,000.

DEATH TAKES TOLL.
IN STUDENT PARTY
BOUND FOR URBAgNA
TWO KILLED IN AUTOMOBILE
COLLISION NEAR BENTON
HARBOR
FOG NAMED CAUSE

Ohio Officialsa
Overwhelmed By
Ticket Requests
Columbus, Oct. 17. (By A. P.)-
Harry C. Taylor, of the Ohio State
university athletic committe, stated
today that he had received to date
more than 60,000 reservations for the
Michigan-Ohio State homecoming
game here November 15.
Hotel managers reported practi-
cally every room in all Columbusf
hotels had been reserved for the
week-end of November 15.
COOLEY ENDS, TOUR
AS STUMP_ SPEAKER'
Will Finish Campaign in Detroit
and Wayne Counity in Next
Two Weeks

WOVRINES AWAIT OPENING
j WHISTLE: WORKOUTS LEAV
SiUCKERS READY, FOR BAT

Student Among 1)ead; Four
Injured in Early
Crash

Others

Benton Harbor, Oct. 17. (By A. P.)
-The death toll in today's early hour
crash in which a party of University
of Michigan students on their way to
Urbana collided head-on with another
car was increased to two late today,
when Sam Miller, freshman, whose
home is in Buffalo, N. Y., died at a lo-
cal hospital.
Miller had been unconscious since
the accident. He suffered concussion
of the brain. The other victim was Ed-
ward McGrath, 24 years old, who re-
sided in Marion, Ohio.

fI
CROWDS fIL14 URBANA I
Urbana, Oct. 17.-This city
was thronged today with a ree-j
a ord-breaking crowd of 67,000
football fans, who are on handj
to witness the Michigan-Illinoisj
j clash tomorrow afternoon. With j
the arrival of the special trainsj
from Michigan tomorrow, in ad- j
dition to 16 special trains from-
f Chicago, the city will be host
to the largest gathering of itsj
j history.-
A small army of specially im-
ported Chicago traffic officers
are required to handle the traf-
fic which is steadily pouring intoj
the city from all points. The en-j
} tire town is wild over the com-
Iing gridiron struggle, and busi-j
nress establishments are a blazej
of decorations.j
j Vari-colored automobiles ofj
all descriptions fill the streets,
a large number bearing Michi-
gan slogaans.j

GRID-GRAPH PLANS HUGHES COMMENDS MO SHW6,PSNTTTUS
IMPROVD SHOAIINGRESE. STAUTE

COVERS 82 COUNTIES

Spedial

Wire From Western Union
Office to Receive
I eports'

STARTS AT 3 O'CLOCK#

Better service than that given at
the grid-graph showing of the Michi-
gan-M. A. C. game last Saturday has
been promised for the Illinois game1
today by the Alumni association and
the Western Union, who will run a
special wire to Hill auditorium to re-
ceive the returns.
Each play will be flashed on the
board as it happens at the Illini!
field. The grid-graph, which is shown
at each out-of-town football game by
the Alumni association, one fourth of
the proceeds being donated to the
band expenses, is completely equipped
to show the entire game is it occurs
at Champaign.
Each play, the man making thel
play, the yardage gained and h'ow, the
scoz'e, the time to play and the ground..
to gain as well as the downs are
shown on the graph by means of
lights. The ball, which is represented
by a light flashed over the gridiron,
will be operated today by Jack Ben-I
nett, '27L. Charles Livingstone, '27L,
who has charge of the entire showing,
will control the board, while Donal
I-I. Haines of the journalism depart-
ment will interpret the results as
they come off the wire.
Tickets for the showing today are
on sale at Graham's, Wahr's, Slater's,
Huston's and the Union desk. They
are priced at 50 cents for the down-'
stairs section and 35 cents for the
balcony. They will also be 'sold at
the auditorium when the doors open
at 2,:45 o'clock. The game returns
will start coming in a few moments
after 3 o'clock, it is expected.
Livingstone promises that better.
service will be given by the Western
Union today than was furnished last'
week. The delays in the showing
were due to the, fact that all the plays
were not sent by the company, a fault
which will be rectified this afternoon.
Members of the cross country team
will be the guests of the Alumni as-
sociation at the graph showing.
Journalists, Will
Be Sent To U. S.

Ii

States That Cheeks and Balances of
Present Constitution s
Is Suitable
SPEECH NON-PARTISAN!
Albany, New York, Oct. 17. (By A.
P.)-Secretary Hughes, addressing a
convocation of the University of the
State of New York an address as
non-politically, spoke tonight in favor
of retaining the original constitu-
tional balances established between
the Supreme court and congress and
between the president and congress.
"The constitution of the United
States is not a fetish," he said. "Im-
partial consideration of existing con-
ditions should either heighten our
respect for the institutions which-
prove themselves to be adaptable to
unforeseen and unimaginable condi-
tions, or should aid us in securing
advisable modifications. Mere pane-
gyrics or mere impatience with what-
-ever exists are of little value."
He said the charge of usurpation
of power made against the Supreme
court has been "in the judgement of I
most persons competent to judge,
disproved." It was not a question
whether the United States subscribed
to the doctrine of judicial review, forI
the constitution provides that. The
question," said Mr. Hughes, "wasj
whether the nation should abandon
the doctrine."
FRYER GIS SPEECH
ON EURDPEAN THRELS

Michigan vs. Illinois, at Urbana.
Detroit vs. Columbia College, at De-'
troit.
M. A. C. vs. Chicago Y, at East}
Lansing.
Wisconsin vs. Minnesota, at Madi-
ron.
Chicago vs. Indiana, at Chicago.
Northwestern vs. Purdue, at Evans-
ton.
Nebraska vs. Colgate, at Lincoln.
Ohio State vs. Oho Wesleyan, at
Columbus.
Iowa vs. Lawrence, at Iowa City.
Missouri vs. Iowa State, at Ames. ,
East
Princeton vs. Navy, at Princeton.
Army vs. Notre Dame, at West I
Point.1
Yale vs. Dartmouth, at New Haven.
Harvard vs. Holy Cross, at Cam-
bridge. -
Columbia vs. Pennsylvania, at
Philadelphia.
W. & J. vs. Carnegie Tech, at Wash-
ington, Pa.
Cornell vs. Rutgers, at Ithaca.
Brown vs. Boston U., at Provi-
dence.
Syracuse vs. Boston College, at
Syracuse.
Pittsburgh vs. John Hopkins, at
Baltimore.
South
Centre vs. Transylvania, at Dan-
ville.
Georgia Tech vs. Penn State, at
Atlanta.
Tulane vs. Vanderbilt, at New Or-
leans.
Far West
Stanford vs. Oregon, at Palo Alto.
Washington vs. Montana, at Seattle.
California vs. Olympic Club, at
Berkeley.
Cambridge, Oct. 17,-Allotments to
alumnae of seats for the different
Harvard games are made by class pre-

1
;
x
i
II}
4,
i
I

London, Oct. 17.-Two scholarships
for English journalists, to be known'
as the "Walter Page Scholarships,"
have been founded by the English I
speaking union. They comprise a.
year's visit to America for the study
of life and politics of the country, and
their value is about $2,500.
Most of the funds for next year's
scholarships are now available and
it is planned to send the two journa-
lists over in January. The holders
will be chosen by a committee of the
London branch, and it is possible that
during their visit to the United States
they will be affiliated for a short
time with some American newspaper.
Boston Nationals have won the pen-
nant nine times since the league was
organized in 1876.
GET THE DOPE
As soon as the game is over
down there at Illinois, the G. C. D.
will issue an extra, with all in-
formation. Be sure and read how
Michigan won the game in Satur-

Every available seat in the audi-
torium of Lane hall was occupied'
last night when Professor William A.
Frayer of the history department
opened his lecture on "Touring in
Europe." This was the first of a
series of educational lectures which
will compose the major part of the
season's work of the Cosmopolitan
club.
Professor Frayer, with a series of
slides, held the attention of his au-
dience for an hour and a quarter, as
he pointedl out the most notable and
what he considered the most worth
while specimens of art and architec-
ture in the :world.
"Obviously there is no ideal tour,"
siad Professor Frayer. "People have
their own tastes,, and some would not
care for things that others wouldI
spend days over."
"Unless one considers travel much
the same as an university education,
he misses the best of the journey,"
he continued. With this as a start-
ing point, and aided by slides fur-
nished by the fine arts department
he took his audience through Athens
and Rome, the Acropolis and Parthe-
non, the Olympic stadium, the great
churches of Rome, and the towers
and cathedrals of Paris and London.
PRINCE OF WALES IS
ENTERTAINED AT OTTAWA
Ottawa, Ont., Oct. 17.-The Prince
of Wales, who arrived here aboard
his special train last night, was en-
tertained at a dinner in GovernmentI
House by the governor-general of
Canada and his wife, Lord and Lady1
Byng last night.1
Lord Byng, the Honorable George
P. Graham, the acting prime minister
a +1', fnnhl ar ~t in-.'.+4, Pv ll

Edward McGrath, of Marion, Ohio,
who died soon after an automobile
accident near Benton Harbor yes-
terday, and his companion Albert Han-
schett of Chicago, were driving an
Overland roadster which met, head-on,
the Ford automobile in which the five
students were going to Urbana to at-
tend the Michigan-Illinois football
game.
Israel Saretsky, '27P, who was driv-
ing the Ford, has two broken ribs,
fractures about the head, and other
minor injuries but is expected to
live. The other three students, who
were in the back seat of the car and
thus sustained but minor injuries, are
Sam J. Benjamin, '27, Jacob Schwartz,
'27, and Irving Colef, '26, all of Ben-
ton Harbor.
Cars Demolished
In a telephone call to his brother
Saul Colef, 817 Arch street, early this
morning, Irving Colef explained that,
although both cars were going at a
low rate of speed, the dense fog ob-
scured the road so that neither driver
1aw the th'er car as they rounded a
curve' and collided. The occupants ofy
both cars were thrown to the pave-
ment and the machines demolished in
the smashup.
The five students left Ann Arbor at
4:30 o'clock Thursday, according tq
Saul Colef, at whose home the young
men room, expecting to make Benton
Harbor early that evening. Car trouble
at Galesburg, near Kalamazoo, de-
tained them so that they were de-
layed until nearly midnight when they
left Galesburg. The accident occuredl
a short time after this as the car
was nearing Benton Harbor, the home
of four of the party.
Other Injuries
Hanschett, who was one of the two
occupants of the Overland, has a bro-
ken right leg, cuts about the head,
and other bad bruises. It is expectedI
that he will live. He and McGrath
were on their way to Palisades park,
from Chicago.
All of the victims of the accident
were takento the Mercy hospital of
Benton Harbor in ambulances which
were rushed to the scene of the
smashup.
ENGLAND LOOKS FoR
CONSETIE VIUCTOR
London, Oct. 17. (By A. P.)-With
the parliamentary elections only 12
days away and the campaign at its
hottest no body would venture today
to predict the results for -it is gen-
erally acknowledged that anything
may happen.
The government party still pro-
fesses complete confidence in the out-
come of the balloting but it was as-
serted that the hearts of most of the
Labor candidates are less bouyant
than when the campaign opened.
Outside the ranks of Labor few per-
sons are to be found who believe that
Labor will come back with a majority
in the lower house.j
In fact, the impression is growing,
that as in the last Parliament, the
conservatives again will have the
strongest personnel. Should that hap-
pen the government of Ramsay Mac-
Donald, should it again come into
power, would be quickly defeated by
a combined vote on the Conservatives
and the Liberals and a Conservative
ministry would be formed.
AYNE COUNTY TO ST
11.0 4f pFrl1I HRIFF51

Dean Mortimer E. Cooley of the en-
gineering college, Democratic candi-
date for United States senator, will
arrive in Ann Arbor sometime today
i after having completed his final tour
of the state. For the past week he
has been speaking in all of the im-
portant cities and towns in central
Michigan.
Since the beginning of the cam-
paign Dean Cooley has spoken in 82
of the 83 counties in the State, a feat
i which has not been accomplished by
any candidate for a national office.
The next two weeks will be spent in
covering the city of Detroit and
Wayne county, the county which has
not yet been covered.
One of the important points which
Dean Cooley stresses in his political
speeches is the question of water-
ways.
"Probably no question concerns the
people of Michigan more than the
proposed deep waterways connecting
the great lakes with the ocean," says
Dean Cooley. "Not only does it con-
cern Michigan, but all the states bor-
dering on the Great Lakes basin and
the vast continent section to the
westward which is the greatest food
producing area in the world.
"In building the St. Lawrence
waterway, it is proposed to erect dams
at the foot of the rapids, converting
them into pools or lakes lown which
ships would sail and lock through
the dams on their way to tidewater.
The flow of water down the St.
Lawrence is 200,000 cubic feet of
water per second. The dams would
enable conversion of this flow into'
more than 4,000,000 horse power, the
value of which would be 20 to 25 dol-
lars per horse power a year at the
switchboard and from 60 to 75 dol-
lars farther away. The market for
this power already exists in New
England, New York and Canada. The
income for one year would be more
than 250 milions of dollars a year.
The cost of the canal is estimated at -
less than $260,000,000, thus the in-
come for one year would equal the
cost of the waterway.'
For ten weeks Dean Cooley has
been campaigning throughout the
state, and at a recent meeting of the
engineering faculty he remarked that
in spite of the long and strenuous
grind he "was getting lots of fun"
out of it and from a point of educa-
tion the experience was to him in-
valuable.
DEMOBILIZE CHEKIAN
TROOPSAT SHANA
Shanghai, Oct. 17. (By A. P.)-Plans
for disarming and dispersing the more
than 16,000 soldiers of the defeated
Chekiang province army, now in camp
in and about Shanghai, were dis-
cussed at an all-night conference be-
tween leading Chinese merchants, of
the city and Chekiang army repre-
sentatives, without any agreement
having been reached.
In the meantime the Chinese mer-
chants, fearing the disgrunted losers
in the recent war for possession of
Shanghai may cause trouble, are furn-
ishing food for the thousands of surly
troops.
More former Chekiang fighters ar-
rived today from Woosung, at the
entrance to Shanghai's outer harbor.
They are moody and fully armed.
Dodging the foreign settlement, they
were on their way to the west side of
the city and joined the big Chekiang
camp' at the railway junction.
ILLINOIS SPORT EXTRA
Full reports of the Michigan-

FEW CHANGES ANTICIPATED
LINEUP OF EITHER
AGG~REGATION
ELEVENS BALANCEI
Grange, Star Illint Back, Threnti
Defense; Michigan Depends
Upon Pass Attack
'Special To The Daily
Urbana, Ill., Oct. 17.-All prepa
tions for the Illinois-Michigan ga
tomorrow afternoon have been c
pleted, and the two teams, coacl
and spectators are waiting for
opening whistle of what promises
be one-of the classic battles of
Ten gridiron history.
The competing elevens, whicht
for the Conference title last year,
through light workouts at Memo
stadium this afternoon, then reti
to their quarters, where they will
main until after lunch tomorrow no
when they will go direct to the fi
to dress for the game. The Ilhli
squad is quartered at the Champa
Country club, while 'the Wolveri
are staying at the Urbana Golf a
Country club.
Evenly Matched
Predictions as to the outcome of
contest are numerous, with the Su
ers ruling as slight favorites. Ho
ever, neither Coach Zuppke nor Coa
Yost will venture to state how
final result will go. Every indic
tion points to a great fight, as
rival aggregations are evenly-mat
ed, and in good physical shape. F
thermore, every player is keyed up
top notch, so strong is the'desire
the teams to wipe out the doubt as
the calibre of the two elevens wh
has existed since the close of last s
son.
The. Michigan team arrived at
o'clock this morning, rather tired fr
their long ride, but full of fight. TI
were taken directly to their quarte
where they rested up until after lun
when they went to the field for a lig
limbering up drill. Previous to th
arrival at Urb na, the Wolverim
were put through a short "skull pra
tice" on the train. After their wo:
out, the players were again taken
the club.

TERIMINUSOF TRIP
Giant Dirigible Heads Into Strong
Winds And Is Unable To Stop
At San Francisco
RADIO SAYS AtLL WELL
San Francisco, Oct. 17.( By A. P.)-
The navy dirigible Shenandoah skirt-
ted the northern California coast to-
day and tonight was over western
Oregon. Another day and night lie
ahead of it, according to the watches
on its bridge, before it can find a,
haven at Camp Lewis, Washington,
western terminus of its great loop
from the Lakehurst, New Jersey, fly-
ing field.
The Shenandoah' was forced to go
by San Francisco in the early hours
with only a word of regret that it
would be unable to stop here. There
army airplanes went out to greet it,

but only
through
ward hi
with a st
ing it.I
later, it
miles fro
line, its
strong w
Eighty
the Men
seen tha
again to
added c
short tir
less mes
SchileyE
is well."
FR
Londo
of thec
BritishE
BritishI
to pass
monthsj
sult in n
producti
aid will
and the
portation
With t
endeavor
taining3
Another
a greate
English
sufficien
foreign
manufac
To K
cotton p
time, al
will be
clear la
ZR-3
AT

y found it. It was scudding Few Changes
the thick clouds miles to sea- Coaches Yost and Little have ma
gh over the white caps and a few changes in their lineup since
trong off shore wind quarter- M. A. C. game last week. Stamn
Eight hours and 45 minutes will start at right half in place
was spoken off Eureka, 22 Herrnstein, who opposed the Aggi
om San Francisco, on an air Hawkins wild replace Kunow at ri
slow progress indicating the tackle; and Babcock will start at :
winds that beset it. tackle instead of Edwards.
r miles south of Eureka n'eam The Illinois lineup will include
docina-Humbolbt line it was the regulars who started the seas
at the great ship had risen except "Mush" Crawford, who I
1000 feet or more and had been declared ineligible for furt
onsiderably to its speed. A collegiate competition. Captain R
ne before it had sent a wire- usek and Kassel, ends, will take
ssage to the teamer Admiral field, at the opening whistle in sp
southerward bound, that "all of the bear stories which have b
emanating from the Sucker camp
the effect that these two stars w
too badly injured to enter the line
The problem of the whole gs
n i LI i L seems to rest upon the ability oft
Wolverines to stop "Red" Gran,
[ NCOTTONMAKEIi lfphenomenal Illinois All-Amen
halfback. Suckers supporters f
that the Michigan epds are not stro
n, Oct. 17.-The' governments enough to hold the great back
cotton growing areas of the check, and are counting on the r
empire, with the aid of the ning of Grange and the kicking
Board of Trade, will attempt Earl Britton, the big fullback,
legislation during the winter vanquish their opponents. Maizea
which, it is claimed, will re- Blue fans point to he fact that
snore than doubling the cotton gzfeen Nebraska eleven cheec
on of the empire. Most of the Grange, claiming that the Michi
be subtsidieost fares flankers are good- enough to acco
be subsidies to the farmers plish what the inexperienced Cc
establishment of better trans- huskers did. Another point in Mic
n conditions.
this start the governmentwill gan's favor is the fact that she has
rtos stakethe gmpiremself-sus- exceptionally fast secondary.defen
to make the empiresf-ts- which will be hard to penetrate, e
in the production of cotton. for the Illini star. Britton and
factor in the scheme will be Elwain will also be closely watc
er control of cotton prices by by the visitors.
growers and buyers, and a The Illini, on the other hand,
t supply of cotton, without watching for Steger, Tod Rockw
buying, to supply the great and the highly-touted Michigan p
turies of North England. attack, the three Wolverine weap
enya and Uganda, the largest which they consider the most pow
roducing areas at the present ful.'
loan of more than $17,500,000 The probable starting lineups
made to build railroads and as follows:
nd for the cotton growers. Marion.........L. E. .Rokusek (Ca
Babcock.......L. T...........Br
SlaughterG.....L. G.........Mi
S Brown .......C..............Un
N M E Steele .......R. G. Slinmner or Shiv
Hawkins.......R. T...........J
Grube .........R. E........Ka
Rockwell.......Q. B. ......H.
Steger (Capt) .L. H..........Gra

A

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