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October 16, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-10-16

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ESTABLISHED'
1890

7j~ i!3Uf

Ar
att

ASSCATE D
PRESS

VOL. XXXXVI. No. 21

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1925

EIGHT PAGES

PIUCE, FIVE CENTS

t

GERMANY AND ALLIED POWIERS
A9KE HISTORY BY APPROVING
ALTREATIESOF SECURITYI
RHINE PACT, AMONG OTHERS, DESIGNS TO
MAKE IMPOSSIBLE ANY RE-OPENING
OF WORLD CONFLICT
(By Associated Press)
LOCARNO, Switzerland, Oct. 15.-Just as the armistice ended the great
war, so today, making history, treaties were adopted at Locarno designed
to make impossible any reopening of that great war. Germany and the al-
lied Powers approved the text of the Rhine pact of security. This pact,
which will be initiated tomorrow or Saturday, pledges its signatories,
France, Germany, and Belgium, not to attack or invade one another's ter-
ritory and to abstain from war. Great Britain and Italy stand as guaran-
tors of this engagement and promise to throw their forces against any
of the three parties which violates its terms.
France is allowed to keep certain rights embodied in the Treaty of
Versailles, and, notably, take immediate action should Germany commit a
hostile act by constructing fortifications either on the left bank of the
Rhine or within fifty kilometers, about thirty miles, of its east bank, or
keep armed forces withing that area.
The pact ceases to hold when combined penalties against any aggresor
nations are ordered by the League of Nations, or when by virtue of Article

Once Poor Lawyer

ARRANGE DETAILS
FOR iNAGURATION
OF NE*W PRESIDENT

PROFESSOR GRAM NAMED
CHARGE OF ACADEMIC
PROCESSION

IN

BAND WILL ASSIST
Luncheon At Union And ReceptionI
Alumni Memorial Hall Will
Follow Ceremonies

In

PIIARMlICS MUST HOLD
NEW CLASS ELECTIONS..
New elections for the senior
and junior classes of the school
of pharmacy were authorized by
the elections committee of the
Student council yesterday, fol-
lowing charges that juniors had
voted in the senior election and
seniors andsophomores in the
junior election. The confusion
resulted from the failure of
members of the classes to know
their exact scholastic standing.
The elections have beendset j
for 5 o'clock next Tuesday in
room 151 of the Chemistry build-j
ing. A list of all students in
each class will be posted by the
office of the school of pharmacy
before the election and this listI
will be used by the council inj
conducting the vote.
The new election in the junior
architectural class was set for!
4:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoonj
in lecture room 1 of the Archi-
tectural annex. At this time a
new J-Hop representative will
j be elected, and perhaps other
officers, depending upon thej
eligibility decisions of Dean
I Bursley's office.
LITTLE TALKS AT

ILLEGAL NO TINATiONS FORCE
J UN[OR LAWS TO SELECT
TWO INEW MEN
CHOICES REVERSED,

ELIGIBILITY OF LOVETTE IS3
DOUBTFUL IN 1-HOP [[ELTID
BOYLE WINS LAW PRESIDE C y

George Meads, President, and
Junior Dental Officers
Approved

Other

15 of the League Covenant, or by rea-
son of the failure of the Council to
reach unanimity on any dispute, the 10,000 ILLINOIS TICKET
League members may take such' ac- | ALLOTMENT IS OVERSOLD
tion as they deem necessary for the(---
maintenance of rights and justice. Michigan's allotment of tickets
The permanent court of interna- for the Illinois game at Urbana
tional justice, boards of conciliation, next week has been oversold, it
and the League council are all possi- was announced last night by
bilities for arbitration of all disputes Harry Tillotson, business mana-
under the pact, and arbitration is ger of the Athletic association.
obligatory. This includes all the student and
- Germany and Foes Agree alumni tickets, the last few be-
Besides the Rhine Pact, an agree-1I ing sold yesterday ,afternoon.
ment was reached on collateral ar- The total number of tickets
bitration treaties between Germany, sold to Michigan alumni and stu-
and France, and Germany and Bel- dents was 10,000. Each allot-
gium. These interlock with the pact ment was 5,000 tickets. In view I
itself. of this fact, students are re- '
There will be in addition, arbitra- quested by Mr. Tillotson not to f
tion treaties between Germany and apply further for tickets to this
her eastern neighbors, Poland and game as to do so would be of no 1
Czechoslovakia. These are expected avail and would only hamper
to be concluded tomorrow, and will the work in the administration
follow the same scope as the western offices,
treaty.
There will also be separate con-_
ventions between France and herl
ea'stern allies, guaranteeing France' tudentsM ay
the right to assist Poland or Czecho- May
in case hey are subjected Wire Mad"1son"
to unprovoked flagrant attack. i
Gentlemen's Agreement To Get Seats
Lastly, comes the gentlemen's agree-
ment, whereby Great Britain, France,{
Italy, and Belgium inform Germany Tickets for the Wisconsin game ats
that they interpret the covenant in the d tomorrow had not been sold
sense that no penalty contribution can out when the ofices of the Athletic
be expected from members beyond lout we h fie fteAhei
thex e r members'needs.Bythis sta- association closed last night. A few
the members' needs, By this state- seats in the Michigan section were I
ment, which will take the form of a set in th e i kgn to were
letter, Germany is relieved of theI still left and were taken to Madison]
fear that the operation of League by Harry Tillotson, business manager
sanctions might embroil her with of the association, who left Ann Ar-
Russia.si bor with the team.
IsStudents who wish to get these
seats may purchase them from Mr.
BITT Tillotson by wiring him at the Lor,
FREC d ULIl TIraine hotel, Madison, Wisconsin. It
Iis impossible to guarantee that tick-
ets will still be available today, but
TDQIU as long as they are left Mr. Tillot-
1son will fill orders received by wire.,
OFAthletic association officials pre-
NICE,France, t.'idicted that the Michigan section at
war debt to the United States will the Illinois game would be sold out
play an important part in the pro-
ceedngs of he ongess of he adi today, although a few seats remainied
coedings of the congress of the radiunsoldlast night. Students wishing
cal-socialists, the session of which be- s
gan today. A resolution, proposed by eek are advised to get their applica-
Henry Franklin Bouillon, president of w a iedatoly.
the foreign affairs committee of the ons
Chamber of Deputies, was adopted by C _a .-

DAWES TO ATTEND
RALSTON FUNERAL
Vice-President to Head Honor Guard
At Burial of Junior Indiana
Senator
TO BE HELD TOMORROW
(By Associated Press)
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Oct. 15.--
Samuel Moffett Ralston, junior United
States Senator from Indiana, who
died at his rural home here last
night, will be buried at Lebanon, In-
diana, Saturday at 2 o'clock.
Thirty years ago, unknown and
with only a few dollars in his pocket,
Ralston went from Spencer to Leb-
anon to open a law office. Saturday
he will return to the familiar sur-
roundings of his early struggles, an,
escort of distinguished statesmen at-
tendant at his bier. Today, from At-
lanta, Vice-President Charles G.I
Dawes wired he would come to head
the guard of honor that will accom-
pany the body to its final resting
place in the little Boone county city.
After a brief funeral service at
"Hoosier Home," suburban residence
of the dean of Indiana democracy, in
which only the immediate members
of the family will take hart, the home-
coming journey will be started in
automobiles. At the Lebanon Presby-
terian church services will be con-
ducted by the Rev. Orton H. Car-
michael, of Ithaca, N. Y., former pas-
tor of the Lebanon church, and the
Rev. Harry Lamb, present pastor.
Then the man who served his adopted
state as governor and senator will be
buried in the Lebanon cemetery where
sleep many of the friends who coun-
selled and encouraged him in the days
that were darkest.

General plans for the inauguration
of President Clarence Cook Little on
Nov. 2 are nearing completion and
arranjements of the details began
yesterday with the appointment of
committee chairmen to care for the
various phases of the ceremonies.
Prof. L. M. Gram of the engineer-'
1 ing college, University marshall, is in
charge of the academic procession
which will assemble at 10 o'clock at
Angell hall. The band will probably
take part in the procession, and an
honor guard, similar to that at Com-
mencement, consisting of representa- I
live students, is being considered.
The inauguration will take place in
Hill auditorium at 11 o'clock. Fol-
lowing the ceremonies the guests of
the University will be entertained at
luncheon at the Union. The Presi-
dent's reception, which will be heldl
at 4 o'clock in Alumni Memorial hall, J
while tickets will be required for ad-)
mission, will be open to everyone who
secures a ticket in advance.I
The chairmen of the other commit-
tees are as follows: Prof. C. W. Cook
of the geology department, platform
seating arragnement, Prof. H. P.
Thieme of the Romance language de-
partment, hospitality, Prof. A. 0. Lee
of the Romance language department,
reception, Palmer Christian of the'
University School of Music, music,
Prof. Wells Benlett of tl~e archi-
tectural college, decorations, Prof. H.
A. Kenyon of the Romance language
department, luncheon ,and W. A. Dav-
enport of the building and grounds
department, the committee on usher-
ing.
Shirley W. Smith, secretary of thc
University, will make all arrange-
ments in connection with the distri-
bution of tickets to the inauguration.
The committee making general plans
consists of Secretary Smith, Frank
E, Robbins, assistant to the Presi-
dent, Paul Buckley, assistant secre-
tary, and Edward C. Pardon, super-
intendent of the building and grounds
department.i
STUDENT DIRECTORIES
,TO 60 ON SAILESOON
(Uassification of Telephoie Numbers
Will Be Omitted 'Lhuis Year

President Asks For Co-operation
All Detroithin Speech Before
Michigan Club

Of

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INTRODUCED BY MURFIN
DETROIT, Mich., Oct. 15.-Fulfill-
ment of their hopes for a greater uni-
versity rests on their own unselfish
and intelligent support of its activi-
ties, President Clarence Cook Little,
of the University of Michigan, told
alumni of the institution here tonight.
The President was chief speaker at a
banquet tendered him by the Michigan
Club of Detroit.
The banquet was .a welcome from
the Club and Detroit's residents to
the sixth president of the University.
President Little was welcomed by
several persons prominent in the
civic life of Detroit.
Regent James O. Murfin introduced'
President Little.
In matters of co-operation with the
University and of citizenship, it is
particularly important for the De-
troit Alumni association to take the
lead, President Little pointed out.
Co-operation between the alumni
body and the University, President
Little indicated, can be effected best
by moves from both sides. "It is the
happy duty of all alumni," he declar-
ed, "to find some basis of contactI
with the University as it exists and,
having found the contact, they should
keep it and develop its possibilities."
At the same time, the University
can help in bringing about this co-
operation by keeping the alumni in-
formed as to the activities and prob-
lems of the University in all its di-
verse fields,, President Little ex-
plained.
In conclusion, President Little
said, "The University has some ten.
or twelve thousand students, the city
of Detroit a million and a quarter
souls. These are facts, but the nature
of the thousands which will come in
the future generations to the Univer-
sity, or of the millions who may come
to Detroit is not a fact. It is a living
force capable of being shaped and di-
rected by your efforts.
"The size of the task both at the
University and in your city is appal-
ling, staggering. You as alumni must
aid in both-noblesse oblige-and in
the strength of the spirit of Michigan,
which is your rightful heritage and
pride, you must not and cannot fail."
Freyb erg Is
Chosen Head
Of Blue Key

James Boyle was elected president
of the junior class of the Law school
yesterday afternoon at the re-elec-
tion made necessary .by the action
of the Student council Wednesday
night, when the offices of president
and J-Hop committeeman were de- I
clared vacant, due to illegal nomina-
tions. Boyle defeated Louis MMath,
50 votes to 39, reversing the decision
of the first election. John Conlin, a
third candidate, was eliminated on the
nominating ballot.
In the contest for the position of
J-Hop committeeman, Lester Johnson
defeated John Witherspoon 50 to 41.
The same two candidates ran in the
first law election, Witherspoon being
victorious at that time. Johnson's
scholastic record could not be found
in the files at Dean Bursey's officet
and question of his eligibility will be
settled today. The election of these
two men providing Johnson is eligible,1
will complete the junior law ballot-t
ing.
Dental Elections Legal V
The junior class of the dental
school chose its leaders for the year
yesterday afternoon, and all the win-
ners were declared eligible last nightf
by Dean Bursley. George Meadsf
took the presidency by polling 35
votes to 34 for Elmer Ettinger anda
Rudolph Larson defeated John Bie-I
lawski for the vice-presidency, 36N
to 33. The treasurer's position went
to Frank Koepel who defeated HenryV
Moore by the same count, 36 to 33.
Stewart Ward finished one vote aheads
of Herbert Heuhl in the balloting ong
the secretary, 35 to 34. Lee Fowlet
captured another close race when he
was elected J-Hop committeeman byI
the class, beating out David Collon, a
also by a voteof 35 to 34. 'j
Voting Nearly 100 Per Cent t
The highest representation at ant
election thus far was recorded, when
69 votes were cast by a class inc
which only 70 students are registered.
The junior class of the school, of
education met at 5 o'clock yesterdayc
under the direction of the Studentj
council and the following results werei
announced: 1-I. Leroy Selmeier, J-Hop
representative; Harlow Tubbs, presi-
dent; Laura Craft, vice-presidnt;
G Elizabeth Campbell, secretary; and
Mae Keller, treasurer. The office ofi
the dean of students passed on all
of the winning candidates except
Tubbs, whose scholastic record could
not be found in the dean's office. His
election will be passed upon by Dean1
Bursley today.
No final decision was reached yes-I
terday in the case of the junior archi-
tects, all five of whom were declared
ineligible by the dean's office Wednes-
day. Four of the men, Earl Meyer,
president, Kenneth A. Michel, vice-
president, Walter E. Thulin, secretary,
and Arthur J. Zimmerman, treasurer,
were reported to be eligible under the
standards of the architectural college,
but no statements concerning the mat-
ter had reached Dean Bursley's office
last night. Jack Deibel, who was
elected J-Hop committeeman, is defi-
nitely ineligible, and the office will be
filled at a second meeting of the class.
Grid-Graph To
Follow Every
Play Of Game

RE CORDS SH01W E NG FERING
COMMITTEHA I ACKS
SIX(CREITIiS
BAKER PRESIDENT
Defeats Stvcuson in Close Race for
Junior Presidency; Three Medic
Officers Ruled Out
COUNCIL RESPONSIBLE
The Student council and not
t.e office of the dean of studens
will make the final debion re-
garding the scholtic standing of
,ohn Lovette, 1)ean Joseph A.
Bursley, dean of studets, an-
nounced ii an interview after the
concert at hill auditorium last
night.. The dean's office is re-
sponsible only in regard to the
grades of students in cuaipis ac-
tivities and does not delermine
their standing in respwet to class-
es, which depends on the number
of hours of credit, he decided.
The council will take action on the
question today.
John Lovette, who was elected gen-
eral chairman of the 1925 J-Hop at
the meeting of the junior class of
the engineering college yesterday
morning, had not been approved -for
the office late last night, due to an
irregularity in his credits in the Uni-
versity.
Lovette is credited with 54 hours
by the records in Dean Bursley's of-
fice and at least 60 hours ae required
for membership in the junior class,
according to Mrs. Camilla B. Green,
assistant secretary of the Colleges of
Engineering and Architecture, who
was undecided as to whether this
method of determining class rating
was final.
Dean Joseph A. Bursley, dean of
students, 'who is the authority on eli-
gibility for student activities, referred
the matter to Mrs. Green when he
was notified of the irregularity at his
home last night. No definite decision
as to whether Lovette is or is not a
junior was reached last night and it
will be brought tip for final action
today. The Student council took no
action on the case pending the final
decision on Lovette.
Seet Other 1temnbers
The other two members of the Hop
committee elected Iy the engineering
juniors, who finished second and third
in the balloting, are Harley J. Bell
and George Stanley. The exact re-
sults of the 'balloting, as aunouneed
by the Student council, were: John
Lovette, 114; Harley J. Bell, 92;
George Stanley, 62; Robert Van Duzer,
47; Paul Arnold, 42; Harris, 41; Cbon-
nor, 40; Weldon P. Hare, 35; Henry
Dickinson, 28; Walter Berger, 27.
Russell Baker was elected to lead
the junior class, defeating Howard
R. Stevenson, 98 to 82, on the final
ballot, two other candidates having
already been eliminated in the pri-
mary. Leonard Finkler took the vice-
presidency from a field oa four can-
didates, rolling up a total of 109 votes
against 73 for Andrew Kramer, who
was second. Walter Kuenzol was
chosen to fill the secretaryship, Stev-
enson again being defeated, this time
97 to 89. Walter Berger was elected
treasurer when he received 92 votes
to 88 for Harley J. Bell.
Medical Officers Ineligible
Three of the four officers elected
by the junior medical class were de-
clared ineligible to take part in cam-
pus activities by the dean's office yes-
terday. The new president, Gordon
T. Brown, was approved, but F. Min-
ton Hartz, vice-president, H. Morti-
nmer Bishop, secretary, and F. Bruce
Fraelick, treasurer, were all found
deficient scholastically.
Unless the three men are able to ob-
tain special permission to continue
their work today, steps to fill their
offices will be taken by the Student
council. No Jl-Hop committeeman has
yet been elected by the junior medical

clss.
FRESHMAN ENGINEERS
H, OLD FIRST ELETION

I

i
X

,__---ta~at- -, . nl,. . nm..:.i

f)l N1 E r~ti "'S

the political and uzlau'.zu1 m IHIJ-, 111b l l
and will be presented at a general(
session of the congress tomorrow. It Lend Support As
reads: VriyLeaves
"The congress invites the present Varsity
government and all future govern-
ments to enter into an undertaking Watching the antics of a confident
never.to pay the allies any more than, dog trying to catch his tail while
France received from Germany." Iwaiting for the band to assemble,
Upon the acceptance or rejection stumbling over the piles of bricks
of this resolution by the full body in the middle of State street, shout-
rests the attitude which the radical ( ing Michigan's yells to the cart-
and radical-socialist party, virtually wheels of a yell-leader on the roof of
controlling the majority in the FrenchI a pullman, and finally singing "The
chamber, will adopt toward the Amer- Victors" as the team entered the
ican debt. train-so the 1,000 rooters that gath-
M. Franklin Bouillon announced ered at 9:30 last night at the Union
that he was ready to defend this sent the Varsity football squad off
viewpoint respecting the debt rela- to Madison to meet Wisconsin tomor-
tions of Franee with Great Britain row afternoon at Camp Randolph.
and the United States. This arrangement of giving thea
team a send-off instead of holding a
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Oct. 15.-Wil- Ipep meeting was decided upon by the
liam F. Knebelkamp, owner of time Student council, as it was believed
Louisville Colonels, champion Amer- the former to be the more effective.
ican Association Baseball club, will A shortened yell for injured play-
manage his own team for the remain- ers or players leaving the field was
dler of the season and all of the next. given to the crowd last night, and
Sheartily approved. This will save
yelling time in the second half of the
C ur eath r an t elydgames when many substitutions
are made.

f
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It
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I Sale of the 1925-26 Student Direc-
I tory will begin about October 26, ac-
cording to Allin B. Crouch, '26, editor
FOR nleC1m1iof the publication. Printing of the
directories has already started.
_JThis year's directory will not dif-
fer much in its form from that of
There are still a few railroad tick- ( last year. The .customary list of tele-
ets remaining for the special stu- phone numbers classified by street
dent train which leaves tonight for addresses will not appear. In pre-
Madison. These, as well as accom- vious years the list was available at
panying berths, may be procured at I the telephone company office. But
the Michigan Central depot today. such a list is not existing at present
More than 575 tickets had been sold a nd if the proper information was
to students when the sale closed at secured by the Directory staff a long
the Umion last evening. At least 10 delay in publication would result.
pullman cars and day coaches will All of the class officers will not be
comprise the train for the men stu- included in this year's issue since
dents, railroad officials stated. A sec- the book went to press before many
ond train of 10 pullman cars will' of the elections had taken place.
carry the Varsity band, women stu-, The lists have been computed as
dents, and members of the Chamber accurately as possible and great care
of Commerce and other townspeople. has been taken to avoid mistakes.
The trains will leave at 9 o'clock, Those errors appearing will generally
Ann Arbor time, arriving in Madison be due to the illegible handwriting on
at 7 o'clock, central time, tomorrow :1the parts of the students.
morning. Those wantingdirectories should
purchase them as early as possible
Hayden To Speak ashonly 3,000arebeing printed of
/ lRapis, hich a certain number is reservedI
At Grand Rapids for members of the faculty. The exact
date of the sale will be announced in
The Daily.
Prof. Joseph R. Hayden of the pol- A cover of light green will dis-
itical science department will give tinguish this year's directory from
two lectures this afternoon before the ,last year's publication.
Grand Rapids National League of Wo-
mnVotes I
men voers. !Naval Reserve To
His afternoon lecture will be on thesr
subject, "Control of American Foreign Hold First Drill
Relations," and his evening talk on
"International Politics and Interna-
tional Justiee." Naval reserve students will assem-
_______._ble in the drill hall of the R. O. T. C.
.t . (n nn, R -n ..

Richard Freyberg, '26, was elected Better service than ever before will
president of Blue Key at a meeting be given by the grid-graph at Hill
of that society at the Union last night. auditorium tomorrow covering the re-I
The election of officers for the cur- sults of the Michigan-Wisconsin foot-
rent year and the appointment of ball game at Madison, according to
committees to handle the two impor- John M. Bennett, '27L, who is in
tant entertainments this fall was the charge of the board. A complete over-
principal business disposed of. hauling of the board has taken place.
Fred Hill, '27, was appointed chair- Three or more cheerleaders willsbe
man of the committee which will en- on hand to lead the crowd in yells
tertain 16 visiting cross country teams throughout the game. Reports of oth-
at a luncheon at the Union the day er contests will be given between the
of + -a --a I a , halves and during any intermissions.

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