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October 19, 1927 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-10-19

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Carl Braiidt Will Represent Faculty at<
Student Gathering In Hill
At the pe meeting to be held at
Hill auditorium Friday night for the1
purpose of enlivening the student body
for the Ohio-Michigan game on Sat-
urday, Judge William Day, of Cleve-
land, .will be the principal speaker,a
representing the alumni, according to
an announcement by the chairmen of
the student council committee in
charge of pep meetings.
Judge Day was one of -the more fa-
mous of the athletes at the University
as an undergraduate and was active in
all campus activities. Popularly known
to the whole campus then as "Bill"
Day, he has since that time maintain-
ed his place as one of the leaders of
the alumni, and is known through the
country as Bill. He is, according to
authorities, one of the most inveterate
of the Michigan football fans, and they
aver that a football game without Bill
Day, is a very ordinary football game.
"He is the ideal man to address a
group of this kind," one of the older
men on the campus said yesterday,
"for the enthusiasm that he displays
is right from the heart. He doesn't
have to get up there and act. All he
has to do is to get up there and act
natural. And you'll feel the pep just
running all over the place."
Brandt On Program
The address for the faculty will be
delivered by Carl G. Brandt, instru-
tor of public speaking. Brandt is one
of the more popular of the younger
instructors on the campus and has de-
livered speeches at several pep meet-
ings 4n the past.
For the coaching staff there will be
Elton E. (Tad Wieman, '17, assistant
director of intercollegiate athletics
ad coach of the varsity
football team. Wieman or as lie was
more popularly known in his haly-
con days, "Tank", will have a real
message for the students. This being
his first year as the acting head coach
he is acutely concerned with the for-
tunes of the team.
Present also will be the band and
cheerleaders who will stimulate the
crowd to action and expression of
their spirit. There will be pictures
of former Michigan football teams in
actions against their rivals. These are
by courtesy of Managers Helsdon and
Hoag, of the Arcade and Majestic the-
atres, respectively.
The meeting will start at 8 o'clock
and will last for a little over an hour.
The doors will be open a short time
before the opening time.
At a meetin of the J-Hop commit-
tee, held last night in the Michigan
Union, the committees to direct the
various phases of the dance were se-
lected and the regulations for the
conduct of the affair were determined.
The committees were formed as fol-
lows: Ticket committee, Frederick R.
Parker, '29, chairman, George Hub-
bell, '29E, and Frederick H. Rahn,
'29D; floor committee, Marshall 11.
Boden, '29, chairman; favor commit-
tee, Robert J. Gessner, '29, chairman

and Paul Perrigo, 29P; music, Earl
C. Gremel, '29, chairman; invitation
committee, Charles F. Moore, '29E,
vhairman; booth committee, Robert
Petrie. '29, chairman, George Hubbell
and Henry A. Dunlap, '29M; publicity
conimittee, Frederick Parker.
Olier members of the class have
\lcen selected to fill out these commit-
tes, hut their names are being with-
hdld, pending investigation of their
'The applcations for tickets will be
yead(y fOr distrilbution about the firsi
of riext week. The sale of tickets will
beg'i on Nov. 29.


[ | E% rraU( r *(

Little And Bursley Deny Knowledge
Of Any Action Against Breakers
Of Regents Regulation
As the result of reports that disci-
plinary action has been taken in sev-
eral cases against violators of the
automobile ban, three administrative
officers were interviewed yesterday
morning in an attempt to verify the
rumors. Though the reports were to
the effect that the students had been
placed on probation, no definite state-
nent was forthcoming from any of the
officials interviewed.
When asked whether any disciplin-
ary steps had been taken against the
violators, President' Clarence Cook
Little replied that "I know of none,
but if any action has been taken I
shall undoubtedly hear of it today. As
far as I know there has been no action
takeni thus far against the violators.".
Proceeding to J. A. Bursley, dean of
students, the following questions were
L "Has there been any disciplinary
action against the violators of the
automobile ban?" -
l)ean Bursley declined to answer.!
2. "Are there many violators of the
ban?' he was asked.
"You know as much about that as


lieve the student body as a whole is UILAPl
'plaing he gme'in rgardto te iEntire Student Body Suspends Dudies
regulation." In Protest of Suspension of
6. "Do you notice many violations 1 Senior Cadet
of the ban on the street?"
"I shall probably ask you that the U ISSI LIIUIU(By Associated Press)
next time you come in," Dean Bursley LEXINGTON, Va., Oct. 18 -The en-
said. "The only way we can tell is by ;PSOIIO REIS 0 F LiTERARY tire cadet corps of Virginia Military
the number of cars on the street, and COLLEGE WILL BALLOT institute went on a strike today, re-
while I have seen men driving cars in THIS AFTERNOON maining at Carrick's while all military
several cases who looked like students I activities and classes were suspended.
they might just as well have been I The strike was precipitated by the
from Michigan State college or Ypsil- STUDENT COUNCIL DIRECTS suspension of W. F. R. Griffith, a sen-
anti Normal college. At least one for- --- i jor, by Superintendent W. H1. Cooke.
mer student car has passed into the Schools Of Law, Engineering,I)entistry I It was unofficially reported that
hands of' a high school student, as 1 And Architecture Hold- Annual Griffith's was the thirty-ninth suspenz-
well. I am sure, however, that the Election Meeting sion since the start of the present
number of cars parked at fraternity i term, but this could not be verified at
houses is much less than previously." George Rich, '30L, was elected Ares- the college.
ident of the freshmen class of the ' A freshman is reported to have told
Law school, Philip Cochran, '30E, was the superintendent that he was forced
to undergo an operation for appenlh-
Schosen president of the sophomores of citis as a result of hazing in which
the engineering college, A. J. Eckel, Griffith is said to have been impli-
'I30D, was elected to head the seniors cated.
of the School of Dentistry, and Clar-
ence Vliet, '30A, was chosen president!rloniimrn Impy T[
of the sophomores of the architectural HIU tH[H
Metrpolian e ue (ompay ; college at the elections held yesterday
h'ilau cenes Of1Ih~iaonaii, btiii under the direction of the Student
Andmooit~i Bi'l( 1114 4 , ~lli Ocle tti lcin edysedy1 11 iL
council elections committee.IPUT IS I'ILIIS him
These elections mark the opening U
TO BE SHOWN TO ALUMNI of the third week of class elections
--- -held under the direction of the Stu- -
Work of taking the pictures for the dent council, with the seniors having Treasury Says Slash May Not Safely
University motion picture will start chosen their officers the first week, Exceed $160,000,000 For
t oday, according to an announcement the juniors the second, and the sopho- This ,Year
made yesterday by Dr. Frank Robbins, CORPORATIONS WILL SAVE
assistant to the President. The pic- I 'SOP1iO3IOIE ELECTIONS
tures today will be merely general l TODAY . (By Associated Press)
scenes of the campus, with views of j College of Literature, Science, WASHINGTON Oct. 18.-Applica-
the Diagonal and similar spots, while .1 And the Arts A,.
tomorrow the making of the film itself Natural Science Auditorium tion of the prospective reduction of
will begin. I 4 o'clock income taxes for the calendar year on
A. B. Jewett, general manager of the j which levies will be paid during 1928


I do," Dean Bursley answered.
3. "Have you anything to say
regarding the automobile ban?" lie
was asked.
"There is nothing to be gained by
talking about it," Dean Bursley re-
4. "Will there be anything on it
"I don't know," Dean Bursley re-
5. "How is the enforcement prob-
lem coming in general?" he was asked.
"As far as I know there is no prob-
lem in connection with the automobile
ban. I might say, however, that I be-,



Metropolitan Moving Picture company -
of Detroit, which will take the pic-#
tures, and G. L. King, a camera man1
fr.om the same company who will Oo1
most of the work in connection with I
the local production, visited Ann Ar-
bor Monday with a view to looking
over the locations for the scenes. ;
Will FilmI Pep MeetingI
The scenes of the pep meeting Fri- C
day night will be taken, and also the
pictures of the stadium dedication;
game on Saturday. The moving pic-
ture men will also take "shots" of the
Imeeting of the Board of Directors of
the Alumni association on Friday. At1

Committee Will Be In Union Lobby
Again This Afternoon To,
Make Changes
Many of the students who signed for
the cheering section and purchased
their uniforms, but who received tick-
ets outside of the section reported to
the committee at the Union yesterday
afternoon to exchange their seats for
seats in the section.
Announcement was made by the
committee Monday that many students
who had signed for the cheering sec-
tion and who had purchased their uni-
forms, had received tickets from the
athletic office which were not in the
sections assigned to the cheering see-
tion. This error was due to the fact
that their applications had been in-
correctly filled out.
All of those students who signed
for the section and who did not re-
ceive seats in, sections 21, 22, or 23
were advised that an error had been
made and that they should consult
with the committee to procure their
proper seats in the section, between
yh 3vard lines

the game on Saturday the two stu-
dents, Marion Welles, '23, and Jo
Chamberlin, '28, who take the student3
parts and the alumnus, Nathan S. Pot-
ter, '98, who will play the part of
the father, will be filmed viewing the
The object of the University moving
picture is to show campus life as it
is today, and it will be distributed to
University alumni associations
throughout the country. It is part of'
the plan of the administration to bring
the alumni groups closer to the Uni-
versity itself, and in addition to show-
ings for alumni associations it is quite
possible that it will be released to
high schools through the state.
Dr. Robbins has charge of the ar-
rangements for the picture and John
Snodgrass, '28E, and John E. Starrett,,
'28E+, have been, appointed from the
Student council to assist from 1he
student standpoint.

1 will be sought by Chairman Smoot of
mores this week. The sophomores of the Senate finance committee who out-
the College of Literature, Science, and lined a comprehensive revenue plan
the Arts will hold their elections at 4 today coincident with the announce-
o'clock this afternoon in the Natural ment by the Treasury that the pro,
Science auditorium. posed cuts must be held within-a total
Pharmacy Elections Thursday of $260,000,000.
The sophomores of the College of The program of Senator Smoot in-
Pharmacy will hold their elections on volyes another attempt to put the pro-
Thursday and the freshmen of all posed revenue bill into law by March
schools and colleges except the Law 3, to give the taxpayers the benefit of
school will not choose their officers I reduction in payments due March 15. j
until after Thanksgiving. This was accomplished two years ago,
The Medical school classes and the I and the Utah senator believes it can
School of Education are not included be done again. The Treasury's an-
on the schedule of the Student council nouncement complicates the plan of
committee since the larboratory pe- leaders in Congress, including Senator
riods in the former school make it Smoot, who had contemplated a total
impossible for a definite date to be cut of at least $300,000,000 or even
set. $350,000,000. The Utah senator be-
Other officers chosen at the elec- lieves the latter figure possible if
tions yesterday, in the engineering Congress adheres to a strict economy,
college, include Robert McCoy, '30E, 1 program in its expenditures..
who was chosen vice-president, John It was emphasized, however, at the
MacDonald, '30E, who will serve as Treasury that while another surplus
secretary, and John Widman, '30E, of half a billion dollars or possibly
who was chosen treasurer. In the $600,000,000 is seen for this fiscal year,
presidential race Cochran defeated it will not be safe to go beyond the
Widman by a margin of four votes out $250,000,000 in cutting the permanent
of 98 cast. In the vice presidential tax bill of the nation. Much of the
race McCoy defeated George Holbrook, surplus for this year, it was declared,
'30E, by five votes out of 97, and for will be composed of large non-recur-
secretary MacDonald received 53 ring items, including $70,000,000 from
votes to 46 for Charles Waddell, '30E, payments of railroad loans and about
his opponent. Widman, defeated can- $300,000,000 from back tax collections.
didate for president, defeated Basil As the situation is shaping up, the
Carr, '30E, for the office of treasurer principal cuts in taxes seem likely to
by a vote of 57 to 40, this being the be given to the corporation and mis-
largest majority of the morning. cellaneous levies which usually are
-- Mrgi iuVols Geate pad o a iscl bais egadles o t1





The conitrte- G will be in the main r paid n a fiscal basis regardl
lobby of the Union again this after- "2UESTIO N FROM In the freshmen class of the Law quarterly installment arrangement for
to'assignthe rest of the seats. Q EENSDShool Ferdinand Heilman, '39L, was income taxpayers. Senator Smoot
t\lj tdenseosigne r the seat .LiOSti for vice president, while Lyle would have the proposed reduction in
All students who signed for the chee- SPEEC SUBJECT Eiserman, '30L, was elected secretary. corporation tax apply on incomes ofI
fons, but who were assigned seats- Irving Yorysh, 30L, was chosen treas- this calendar year.y
sd otons w1r 2 asnd s3a' iProfessor Carter Goodrich of the urer. In every case in the Law - -----
asked to consult the committee and 1tivezsity ceononmics depai'tmieint will school the margin was more or' less ALPHA NU HOLDS
ng their ticketswiththemsothatpcak at 4:15 today in the Natural clearly defined, Rich winning the pre-
te ay aign tem se Science Auditorium on the subject sidency from Thomas Winter, '30I. TRYOUT SESSION
in the section. The office will be open "Soie Questions from Queensland" chairman of the J-Hop last year, by
fronm 3 until 5:30 o'clock. Pro.f. Goodrich, who this year made ; a margin of 74 votes out of 170 Vast. Tryout speeches featured the last
_______. a special study of Australian labor lhilmnan defeated his opponent, Leslie open meeting which Alpha Mu will
ADVI EAIGI Npirollemis for the Social Science Re- Butlcr, '30L, for the vice presidency hold this semester, ten men giving
ADVICE IS GI VEisearch Council, will emphasize in his by a vote of 112 to 51, and Eiserman their talks at the meeting last night.
HONORARY GROUP talk the differences between the Aus- G defeated Clifford Van Blarcom, '30L. A business session was held after
__aliand American tradeunion his opponent for the ofice of secre- the regular meeting at which the men
Warning the members of the dan-. movements, especially from the polit- tary by a vote of 101 to.61. Yorysh I who have tried out this fall were vot-
ger of becoming a dead honorary or- ical aspect. defeated George McKnight, '30L, for ed upon.
ganization and the tremendous pos- The lecture is being sponsored by the office of treasurer by the margin I The applications of the following
sibilities, if guided on the right path, the League for Industrial Democracy of 84 to 75. i men were accepted: Lyle Chubb, R.
to constructive University service, formerly -known as the Round Table In the sophomore dental class all C. Hewitt, F. C. Forsythe, Douglas Ed-
President Clarence Cook Little ad- club. According to present plans, the of the officers were elected unani- 1 wards, Fenelon Boesche, Roland Stan-
dressed the semi-annual meeting of club will arrange for some fifteen mousuly, being, beside the president ger, Ledru Davis, Francis Kamman
Phi Eta Sigma, freshman honorary other lectures during the university Harry Carr, '30D, as vice president, Henry Howard, Robert Hutton, Rus-
fraternity last night in the Union. year. E. A. Northway, '30D, as secretary, and sel Moore, Jay Wabeke, Martin An-
Dean George W. Patterson of the 1_(Clifford Kiehn, '30D, as treasurer. gelino, Clay Olmstead, J. E. Arsulow-
engineering college and J. A. Bursley, S JINS OVERDUE In the sophomore class of the Cob icz, Alfred Golden, Paul Franseth,
dean of the students, spoke also to the V (Ilege of Architecture, James Willard Julius Zink, Townsend Clark, Evart
organization. Dean Bursley traced IN BOSTON FLIGHT '30A, defeated Donald -Williams, '30A.I Scott, John Schuesler, Alvin Neller.
the history and aims of the organiza- ._for the office of vice president by a and Norman Tait.
tion while Dean Patterson showed the BOSTON, Oct. 18-Eddie Stinson, vote of 21 to 12; Owsley.Vose, '30ALO,
beneficial results to the University Detroit airplane designer and builder, defeated Stafford Hodder, '30A, and NEW LOANS MA4DE
through its distinguished graduates. disappeared tonight into the scurry- Walter Bill, '30A, for the office ofA
Fifteen first year men were taken ing murk of a cold New England secretary in a three-cornered race TOTALLING $3,700
into the fraternity. "northeaster' while flying from Hart- 1after the first ballot had revealed a
ford, Connecticut, to Boston on the three-cornered tie. The final ballot At a meeting of the committee of the
'URE OPENING last lap of an 18,000 air tour to pro- gave Vose 15, Bill 10, and Hodder 7. Brosseau foundation yesterday, fifteen
NINXT N W SPFA ThTT /mote interests in air ports. His wife i Calvin Banwell, '30A, defeated Ed- 1 loans were awarded students, totalling
ATjNEW STADIUM was with him in his Stinson-Detroiter ward Bellaire, '30A, for the office of i$3,700. This raises the amount loaned
playing of the "Victors." The parade plane. class treasurer by a margin of 17 !this year from the Brosseaufount
will then disperse, each section re- Hopping off from Hartford at 4:00 1 votes out of 43 cast. Vliet won the loandto from0, and makes the amount
turning immediately to its seats in the p. n., the Detroit flier, who should presidency of this class from G. C. loaned from all the fundroxis year
turnng mmeiatly o is sets n te P in, -more than $39,000. Approximately
stadium shortly before game time. have reached Boston in an hour and Bernwell '30A, his opponent, by a 200 students have received loans this
The line of march will be headed .a half had not reached his destina- vote of 20 to 13.r

Schiller, of the Mimes staff. A larger tomorrow. , He asserted that t
orchestra has been secured to play in fense would prove that there v
the pit, following 4 policy inaugurated such thing as a policy of the g
this year to provide better musica ment to keep oil under the
I facilities for the separate shows. and that while the government
"On Approval" is of the English present only one part of the I


Featuring the formal opening and
dedication of the new stadium Sat-
urday will be the march of a parade
that will enter the stadium at 2 p. m.
The ceremonies, according to officials,
will be very brief.
The parade will form and enterI


by the Varsity band and followed byI
the governors of Ohio. and Michigan,
the presidents of the two universities,

tion or reported down anywhere en _The Brosseau foundation is the
route shortly before 9 o clock tonight. BERGER TO SUCCEED DEBS largest of the various loan funds, and
A hasty telephone poll of emergency the total amount annually available


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