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November 12, 1927 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-11-12

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Publicationin the Bulletin is constructiive notice to all members of
the University. Copy received by the Assistant to the President until
3:30 p. m. (11:30 a. m. Saturday.)



_ _ _ ?t i )Ct b r 46.

Fall Games:
With the consent of the Deans of their respective cclleges, Freshmen
and Sophomores in the Colleges of Literature, Science, and the Arts, En-
gineering and Architecture, and Pharmacy, and in the curriculum in School
Health and Physical Education, are in accordance with custom excused from
classes Saturday morning, November 12, for the purpose of participating in
the annual Fall Games.
C. C. Little.
Entering Students:
Will all students (except Graduate students) who enrolled in this Univer-
sity for the first time this fall, and who did not have their pictures taken, re-
port Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday in room 429, 4th floor of West En-1
gineering building, between 9 a.m., and 3 p.m.
J. A. Bursley, Dean.
Attention of Faculty Memibers:
The DICTAPHONE STATION has been moved to the basement of Angell
Hall, room 208, immediately adjacent to the elevator shaft.
E. Whitchurch.
Freshman Women:
The third Hygiene Lecture will be given on Monday, November 14, at
4 o'clock in Sarah Caswell Angell hall. Bring blue books.
Margaret Bell, M.D.
To All Seniors:
Those who have been delinquent in arranging for appointments with the
official photographers for their Michiganensian pictures are urged to do so at
once. In a short time all pictures will have to be in, and those who have
not made appointments at that time will not have their picture in the Michi-
ganensian. Order slips may be obtained at the Michiganensian business of-
fice any afternoon between 1 and 5 o'clock.
Bryan Hunt, Editor.
Phi Kappa Phi:
All members of Phi Kappa Phi from other chapters are invited to identify
themselves with the Michigan Chapter by notifying the secretary at 1215 E.
Engineering building.
I. S. Swinton, Secretary.
Alpha Nu:
The Fall initiation Banquet will be held at the Union next Tuesday at 6:15
o'clock. Tickets may now be obtained from any of the members, The follow-
ing men will be initiated into the Society: E. C. Scott, C. T. Clark, J. A.
Zink, P. Franseth, A. H. Golden, H. S. Howard, F. C. Forsythe, D. L. Edwards,
J. K. Schuesler, S. T. Farris, C. F. Olmstead Jr., G. M. Ryerson, H. Ford Jr.,
J. E. Arsulowicz, R. J. Hutton, H. T. Jenkins, L. E. Davis, K. M. Lloyd, R. H.
Moore, J. A. Wabeke, R. Stanger, F. W. Kamman, M. Angelino, A. A. Neller,
J. N. Tait, F. W. C. Boesche, L. R. Chubb, R. C. Hewitt.
Lyle E. Eiserman, President.
Pan-Hellenic Ball Committee:
There will be a meeting- of the Pan-Hellenic Ball Committee, Monday, at
4 o'clock, in Barbour Gymnasium. Each sorority house is requested to send a
Margaret Widman.

Unique view of the new British helicopter C-8D "Viper," which recently
made a sustained flight of 50 miles across country without mishap in the
first recorded achievement of its kind.
Wieman, Sunderlanid And Tillotson Are
Principal Speakers On Radio Program

I (Continued from Page One) a
about our opponents," the coach de-
clared. "We have played the Naval
Academy team two successive years.
In these two games we have found
the men on the Navy team to be hard
fighters, clean players, and excellent
sportsmen. Last year they played the
part of hosts to us and the job was
never more perfectly performed. Our
boys still talk of the marvelous hos-
pitality extended us by the entire Na-
val Academy last year. We hope that
we may make our guests from Ann-
apolis feel as welcome here as they
made us feel last year, and that goes
for the score, too!"
"Justice Halts at the State Line,"
was the subject of an address by
Prof. Edson R. S'underland, research
professor in the University law
school. His talk follows:
"Americans are accustomed to
Sthink of this country as a highly effic-
ient state, equipped withtevery mod-
ern convenience. We point with pride
to the constitution, which permits
commerce to flow as freely over state
lines as though they did not exist,

er territorial field than the Wayne
county circuit court. The line be-
tween Michigan and Ohio has pre-
cisely the same paralyzing effect on'
the law as the international boundary
between Michigan and Canada.
"No party, and ordinarily no wit-
ness, can be summoned to appear in
court from the other side of a state
line. This cannot be justified on the
ground of immediate convenience, for
a party may be forced to travel a
thousand miles to appear in court,
provided no state line, intervenes, but
he cannot be summoned across the
street if that street happens to mark
a state boundary. Nor can it be ex-
plained as an inherent limitation on
judicial power, for the United States
courts, which represent the federal
government itself, operate under al-
most identical' restrictions. Sometim-
es, when parties cannot all be found
within the same state, no suit can be
brought at all, and the whole judicial,
establishment, state and federal, be-
comes utterly helpless.
Explains Judicial Practice
"J'ustice is administered through
the judgments and orders of courts,
but these are useless unless they can
be promptly and effectively enforced.
If a party is sued in a state where
none of his, property is found, or if
he should remove his property from
that state, the court which renders a
judgment against him cannot enforce
it. State lines in such a case become
a serious menace, undermining ju-
dicial efficiency, producing expense
and delay and often encouraging
fraud. In order to make any use of
a judgment in another state it must

be regularly sued upon there and a The Daily.
new judgement must be obtained up- Prof. L. V. Kerber,
on it. A plaintiff may, after years of genhefm professor of
search and designer
effort, obtain a judgement in Detroit, that recently broke t
only to discover that the defendant's tude record at Dayto
property is by that time in New fourth speaker on th
York; whereupon several years more subject being, "Ai
may be required to obtain another Safety."
judgment in New York; and if by that "In general the fac
time the defendant and his property the universal adoption
should have moved to San Francisco, the public most largely
the plaintiff will have the privilege of fessor Kerber said, "i
suing a third time there. Many a safety. Quite certai
judgment is simply abandoned be- were assuredly perfect
cause the holder cannot afford the point of safety, it we
cost of suing upon it in other states. accepted by the travel]
"The Constitution sought to pro- public entertains a cer
tect us from all this, by declaring regarding the extent
that full faith and credit should be factor has been devE
given in every state to the judicial public estimate of the
proceedings in every other state, and and danger of flying
by authorizing Congress to carry out grossly in error.
this provision by general laws. A Aviation Steps
hundred and thirty-eight years have "Undeniably aviati
passed and Congress has yet to take through an exceedin
the first step to make that provision period during its dev
directly operative. as did also the mot(
Finds Simple Remedy railroad train. Thei
"The remedy is perfectly simple. If terrible chances and t
a party in Michigan executes a deed fact remains that air t
to land in Ohio, the deed is given im-sferin hairo
mediate force and effect by being re- which are so constan
corded in Ohio. Why not do the same military and naval av
thing with judgments?j Full faith t ind newspap
and redi forevey judgment will gets before the public.
then be enjoyed everywhere, through "So long as flying;
the simple, direct and Inelensive generally, so long wil
act of recording it. This practice has publiccontinue obe s
been in use for a hundred years in by air and for this rea
the British Empire. It was adopted in by air transprt
Australia wren that country became solution of the problen
a commonwealth of states like ours, craft aerodynamically
for the Australians, who borrowed "The Press can do
the full faith and credit cIauses from indicate to thepublic
our Constitution, were not satisfied to taut thing, whether
keep it in a constitutional museum, civilian flying, is not s
as we have done, but promptly set sation of the momen
it to work, steady operations that
"The problem of judicial efficiency day after day, month a
in interstate relations lies at the which have very littler
foundation of our governmental sys- Post Office Department
tem. We have drifted for nearly a ted that it is possible
century and a half without making fairly regular sched
the slightest substantial progress. The operations, in all sea
American Bar association intends and night.
this winter to start a campaign in "In proportion ;ps
Congress in the hope of getting some public realizes that a
relief." continuously, has a de
The address by Harry A. Tillotson,-_
business manager of the athletic asso-
ciation, who is in charge of the distri-
bution of football tickets for all home
games, explained in detail the method
of ticket distribution at Michigan, is
contained elsewhere in this issue of
Lenses and Frames made
To Order
6 I. 1 . .

on, O., was the as something they can use for their
e program, his own purpose " Professor Kerber con-
rmindness and luded.
Kemp Kenna, soloist connected in
tor upon which his undergraduate days with the Uni-
n of aviation by versity , Glee plub and the Union
y depends," Pro- operas sang several numbers on the
is the factor of program last night. Included in his
nly if aviation repertoire were "Michigan Memories."
t from the stand- "Ah, Moon of My Delight," "The Star,"
ould be quickly by Rogers, "Down in the Forest," by
ling public. The Ronald, and "Sylvia."
rtain skepticism A quartet composed of Beth Hamil-
to which this ton, '30, and Donna Esseltyne, J. E.
eloped and the Maddy and Hans Puck, the latter
relative safety three being members tof the Univer-
is in general sity School of Music faculty, was also
ioildr thamnrm in nlacee of

ion did pass
ngly dangerous
elopment stage,
or car and the
pioneers took
he toll in human
ndeed. But the
ransport is still
m the accidents
tly occurring in
iationand from
)er story which
accidents occur
11 the travelling
shy of travelling
son the ultimate
depends on the
n of making air-
a great deal to
that the impor-
in military or
o much the sen-
nt as it is the
t are carried, on
after month, and
news value. The
has demonstra-
e to maintain a
ule of airplane
asons, both day
the general
viation goes on
'efinite and con-

included an me program i maet
Marion Strubel-Freeman, who it was
previously announced would play on
the program. The quartet consisting
of the violin, cello, viola and piano
rendered "Ben Bolt," "Old Folks at
Home," and "The Girl I Left Behind
The fifth Michigan Night program
will be broadcast two weeks from last
night, Nov. 25, Waldo M. Abbot, of the
rhetoric department, who is program
manager and announcer, told the radio


tinuing work to do and is important
the Daniel Gug- even when it does not get into the
aero auticalare- newspaper headlines, so shall people
the world's alti- think more and more of the airplan~o



302 S. State


Pies 1

Fountain Service

~finite and con-


Univrsit of ichian Bnd:which guarantees to citizens of all
University of Michigan Band: t the states equality of protection and
Formation at 1:30 this afternoon at the Band Hall to play for tme Navy privilege, which requires the public
game. Uniforms with capes. stacts and proceedings of every state
Russell lalconi, Student Manager. Ito be given full faith and credit in
Ann Arbor Art Association: every other state, and which provides
Ann Arbor Art Associatioii:for national cut nwihntoa
The Ann Arbor Artists and Amateurs Exhibition in the West Gallery, ,law sal bcourtsi which national
Alumni Memorial Hall, is open 'every afternoon from 1:30 until 5 o'clock shdyt
through Friday, November 25. dLa.ds Constitnton
Bre M. Donaldson, President. "Cor iala n ns itio


is built for
Drop in for lunch. Sodas or
better candies


Prof. John H. Muyskens of the latin
department of the Literary college
will give a talk on "Modern Realism"
before the members of the Unitarian
church at 6:45, Sunday, in the rooms
of the Unitarian church on the cor-
ner of State and Huron streets.
The general public is invited to
this lecture.

Constitution functions very well. No
customs barriers halt business at the
state frontier, all of us are free to go
where we like and do what we please
over the whole area of the United
States, and the federal courts pro-
tect us everywhere from local dis-
"But so far as the Constitution con-
templates a nationally effective ad-
ministration of justice, it hardly
functions at all.aJudicially we are
48 independent nations, operating umn-


'ptica r escriptions
State St. Jewelers

NIckeis Arcade



I' _______ ___________ ____________________________tr...frsss ...astasx.ssssss~
.rig 1.~..llfff~f~ll

der the rigid rules of international
WISCONSIN.-All bans on smoking law. Judicial power stops dead at the
among women have been lifted and state line. Even the federal courts
many of the women's organizations are similarly limited. The United
now provide smoking rooms for its States District Court sitting in De-
members. - 44w troit has in some ways an even small-
You can always bring your friends here with the positive
assurance that you are treating them to the best.
= Don't Forget that on Sundays we serve the
best Chicken Dinner at One Dollar.
Board by Week Private-
Single Meals Party Rooms
Not Cafeteria - Ladies Invited
Cor. State and Washington_

Ida Goodlander-Webb
755 East University Avenue
At Hill Street
12 Noon till 8 P. M.
Daily including Sunday
T E L H PH ONE 3 1 89

"Ann Arbor's Unique Sandwich and Coffee Shop"



Opposite EngIneering Arch

Capt. Hawthorne C. Gray.
U.S. aeronaut, died achieving a
record never hitherto attained. Start-
ing from Scott Field, Illinois, in a bal-
loon, he gained a height, according to
instruments, of more than 40,000 feet,
-or nearly eight miles, higher than
ever man had gone before. Then he
accidentally cut his oxygen tube and
fell to his death.

' e

Welcome Navy




I~ y ms s "b N A! RL IST E N t -,
Everything to help bring out your beauty. Creams, lotions, powders-and most

(under new management)
Special Business Men's Luncheons From
11 to 2:30-40c, 50c, 60c
Dinner from 5 to 8 o'clock-75c to $1.00

After the game
meet your friends
at the Den.
Special Dinner
Prompt Service
Congenial Environment


Short Orders At All Times
We make a special for your Sunday Dinner
from 12 to 8 o'clock




: _ _ _ __

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