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October 16, 1928 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-10-16

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ESTABLISHED
1890

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Air Ar
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MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

Vol. XXXIX. No. 20. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1928

EIGHT PAGES

GR

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CRUISES

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ST

PLAN TO AMEND
CONSTITUTION
OF UNION FOUND
'MALE MEMBERSHIP WILL VOTE
ON EVE OI-WISCONSIN f
BATTLEI
APPROVAL IS UNANIMOUS
Board Of Directors Decides
Favorably Upon Report
Of Committee
Proposal of a new system of'
amending the Union constitution
will be submitted to the male mem-
bership of the University at a
'meeting to be called in Hill audi-
torium at the time set for the stu-
dent pep meeting on Friday night,
Oct. 26, before the Wisconsin game,
it was decided yesterday.
This was the announcement
which came forth from the special
meeting of the board of 17 direc-
tors of the Union at noon yester-
day after that body had unani-
mously adopted the report of the
committee of five appointed to sug-
gest a method of amending the
constitution which would prove
more workable than the present
system.
Report Is Full
The report submitted by the
committee and endorsed by the en-
tire board of directors provided as
follows:
"That Article XIV of the consti-
tution be amended to read:
"'A special meeting or election
of the members of the Union shall
be called by the recording secretary
upon request of a majority of the
members of the board of directors,
or of at least two hundred mem-
bers of the Union, stating with
reasonable particularity the mat-
ter or matters proposed to be con-
sidered.
"'At least ten day's notice by
suitable posting and publication
shall be given by the recording
secretary of any such special meet-
ing or election, and the notice shall
state the matter or matters pro-
posed to be considered, substantial-
ly as the same shall have been
stated in such written request. At
such meeting, or election, no action
shall be taken on any other mat-
ter.'
"That Article XV of the consti-
tution be repealed and that the
following be added as an additional
section of Article IV:
"'Seven members of the board
of. directors shall constitute a
quorum of such board.'
"And that Article XVI of the
constitution be re-numbered to be-
come Article XV and to read as
follows:
"'Amendments to this constitu-
tion, not in violation of the Articles
of Association, may be adopted only
at a special meeting or election of
the Union, after due notice as here-
inbefore provided in Article XIV,
at which meeting or election not
less than one hundred votes shall
be cast.
"'At such meeting or election the
proposed amendment or amend-
ments shall be voted on by ballot,
and a majority of two-thirds of the
votes cast at such meeting or elec-
tion shall be necessary for the
Adoption of any amendment or
amendments.'
The question of the merit system
of selecting Union officials was de-
ferred for consideration by the
committee until a later date and
in no way is connected with the

present proposal. It will be taken
up again by the committee at a
later date.
Nissen To Submit Plan
These proposals will be submitted
to the men assembled on the lower
floor of Hill auditorium at the time
of the pep meeting by William E..
Nissen, '29, president of the Union
and Kenenth Schafer, '29, record-
ing secretary.
A standing vote will be taken'
balloting being unnecessary, and if
two-thirds of those present vote in
favor of the proposition it will be-
come a portion of the constitution.
Under the Dresent constitutional

DAILY TO OFFER
PICTURE SECTION
The Daily will offer a Sunday
rotogravure supplement as a regu-
lar feature, begininng next Sunday,
Oct. 21, according to Edward Hulse,
'29, business manager of The Daily.
The supplement will consist of
four pages, the regular size of The
Daily, to be known as The Michigan
Daily Campus Pictorial, and will be
distributed free of cost to regular
subscribers. It will also be obtain-
able at news stands without cost as
a part of the Sunday edition.
The rotogravure work is being
done by a Chicago firm, which has
organized more than 25 college
dailies into a syndicate for the dis-
tribution of these supplements. Pic-
tures are contributed by each col-
lege in the syndicate to the Chicago
firm which takes care of editing
and make-up.
UNION WILLSELL
'SPECIAL' FRES
Reservations Can Be Made
Tomorrow For Trains To
Columbus
FARE IS FIVE DOLLARS
Reservation for the special stu-
dent trains to be run to Columbus
and Friday and Saturday of this
week for the Ohio State-Michigan
day until just before train time,
and during the same hours each
ing until 5 o'clock that afternoon
from 9:30 o'clock tomorrow morn-
game can be made at the Union
it was announced late yesterday
afternoon by the Ann Arbor rail-
road, which is furnishing the
transportation.
Want Tickets Sold Early
Students are asked to secure
their tickets early as the railroad
would like to determine as soon as
possible the number of coaches
needed on both trains. There will
be a night train and a day train.
It is anticipated that a large
number will make use of these
trains, as the Michigan allotment
of 15,000 tickets for the game has
been sold out, and the trains will
furnish practically the only "legiti-
mate" means of travel for the stu-
dents, as the driving of automo-
biles to football games has been
banned by the University officials.
These will, without doubt, be many
adventurous youths who will
"thumb" their way down the Ohio
capital.
Fare To Be $5.00
Round trip fare for the trip will
be $5 it has been announced by the
railroad officials. For the night
train, which will be made up of
entirely of pullmans, there will be
additional prices . for the berths,
the uppers costing $6 and the low-
ers $7.50. The night train will leave
Ann Arbor at 10:30 o'clock, Fri-
day evening. It will arrive in Co-
lumbus at 3:30 o'clock the follow-
ing morning, and the occupants
may remain in the coaches until 8
o'clock Saturday evening, arriving
back in Ann Arobr at 3:45 o'clock,
Sunday morning, and the passen-
gers will not have to leave the
coaches until 8 o'clock.
The day train will leave here at
7:30 o'clock the morning of the
game, and will arrive in Columbus
at 12:30 that evening and will
be due in Ann Arbor) at 11:55 Sat-
urday night.
The trains will stop in Columbus
about two blocks from the stadium

for unloading, but will leave the
city at the time stated, from the
Union Station depot.
Menefee To Talk At
Hoover-Curtis Rally
Prof. F. N. Nenefee, of the en-
gineering college will be the princi-
pal speaker at a Republican rally
to be held at 8 o'clock tonight in
room 409 of the Union. The meet-
ing is to be held undev the joint
auspices of the Republican club

JUNII
TO

DR CLASS
COMMENCE
TING TODAY

REPUB-ICANS
HEAR SENATOR
AT GATHERING,

TROPHY OF MICHIGAN'S DEFEAT IS
SPIRITED OFF BY UNKNOWN GENIUS

c
(

ENGINEERING, D E N T A L AND VANDENBURG CALLS BUSINESS
LAW STUDENTS TO PICK ECONOMY AND WATERWAY v
LEADERS MAIN ISSUESC
SENIORS ELECT SCHAFER RALLY HELD AT THEATER
McCoy Defeated In Close Election "Prohibition Is Not A RationalF
Following Disputed Contest Issue," Says Publisher t
Of Last Week At Meeting \
AT LAST ! National protection of Americanv
Kenneth Schafer, 29, was business, economy in the Federalc
Kesterdyeect ertoth ,waes-administration, and the St. Lawer-
yesterday elected to the presi- ence waterway, and not Prohibi-t
dency of the Senior literary tion, or religion, are the issues toY
class over Ernest McCoy. '29, by be effected by the outcome of the
a vote of 167 to 142. This was national referndum, Nov. 6, it was
the result of a disputed election nt ae by the Ho. ArtursH.
of last week from which both of stated by the Hon. Arthur H.
the presidential c a n d i d a t e s Vandenburg, of Grand Rapids,
later withdrew. The other three Michigan's junior senator, an ar-c
officers will take office as elect- dent Republican, and the candidates
ed on that day, however, of his party for the office he now
yEgi.holds at the coming election, beforef
Juniors in the Colleges of Engi- a Republican rally held last nights
neering and Architecture, and in in the Whitney theatre, under thec
the Schools of Law and Dentistry, auspices of the Washtenaw Countyr
will meet today at various places Republican committee. Senator
on the campus and elect officers Vandenburg is also editor andr
for their respective' classes for the publisher of the Grand Rapidsc
year 1928-29. Tomorrow, the Liter- Herald.1
ary juniors will hold their elections. Beal Speakss
Thursday, the remaining depart- The Hon. Junius E. Beal, Regent
ments will elect officers. of the University, presided over the
Will Watch Eligibility assemblage of county Republicans
The same regulations as to eligi- which filled the theatre. Earl C.
bility which governed the senior Michener, of Adrian, congressman
elections of last week will hold good from the second district of Michi-
in the junior elections, except on gan, also spoke.
the specific requirements. Juniors Prohibition is not a rational is-
in order to vote or to run for office sue, or one that well be effected,
must have at least 5 hours of col- basicly, by the presidential elec-
lege credit or four semesters in the tion, the Senator stated,-because,
University. In order to run for a it is practically impossible to
class office, in addition to these re- change the laws that control it.
quirements the candidates will be This is true, he pointed out, be-
required to have written permission cause the President of the United
from the office of the dean of stu- States can not change the Consti-
dents, stating that their eligibility tution, the morals of the American
is satisfactory. These written per- people will not allow it, nor is there
mission slips must be presented at a majority in Congress, or even in
the time of nominations on the the Democratic party itself, whicht
floor of the meeting, it was an- might initiate the Amendment of
nounced. the Eighteenth amendment.
This morning at 11 o'clock, the
engineering juniors will meet in Support Tariff
room 348 of the engineering build- "A sturdy Republican protective
ing to elect their officers. Beside tariff has brought to the country
the regular offices, representatives the most sufficient economic fam-
for the J-Hop committee will also ily life, that is to be found in the
be selected. The architecture jun- world. Democratic promises to
iors will meet at 4 o'clock in the protect business, similar to the one,
architectural building. At 5 o'clock, being made at this time, have been
the dentistry juniors will assemble made in the past. In to Democra-
in room 221 of the Dental building tic administrations in the last
for their elections, and at the same fifty years, the Democratic tariff
time, the Law juniors will meet in bills have been followed by national
room B of the law building for their financial panics," the speaker said.
elections. "Republican economy in admini-
Will Watch Literary Juniors stration have been clearly shown
Tomorrow afternoon, a closely in the terms of Calvin Coolidge, in'
contested contest is expected in which the Federal taxation was re-
the Junior literary class elections, duced two billions annually, and I
which will be held in Natural Sci- the national debt reduced eight
ence auditorium. Caucuses have billions each year.
been in the limelight during the "The St. Lawrence waterway is
past week, and with the major por- the issue most affecting Michigan
tion of the J-Hop committee and voters. This project would bring
the committee chairman coming added prosperity to the 40 million
from this class, a close race is people in the mid-west, and par-
expected. ticularly Michigan.
Thursday the education, business
administration, medical and phar-
macy juniors will elect.
In the law and literary elections,
as in the senior meetings, the name
of each voter will be checked
against lists made up in the re-
corder's office, and thoe whose H r IO L M
names do not appear will not be
allowed to vote. By M. B. RAGSDALE
Yesterday afternoon, the second (Associated Press Staff Writer)
senor elections were held with the BOSTON, Oct. 15.-Carrying his
result that Kenneth Schafer was campaign into the heart of indus-
elected to the presidencyote 1 trial New England, Herbert Hoov-
class over Ernest McCoy, 167 to14 er tonight laid before the people of
the utoaninenthe disputed a Democratic metropolitan strong-
electon of anees eenk, resigned at hold an attack upon the tarrif
the end of the week, and asked principles laid down on the plat-
that they not be reconsidered. form of the Democratic party.
It was announced from the office Impressing the country generally
of the School of Forestry and Con- over a nation-wide radio hook-up,
servation that the members in this the Republican presidential candi-
school would not join with any date touched his criticism in strong
other class, or hold an election of terms. He declared that revision

i their own. According to officers of tariff duties to the Democratic
of the school, the Forestry club is platform standard of: defective
sufficient to meet all its needs. competition would mean such a
r_ - lowering of the tariff law that
.- _. _ -Ama4n wn mavC e ari farm nrices

Not unavenged has been Michi-'
gan's defeat at the hands of the
Indiana football team Saturday,
dispatches from Bloomington indi-
cate. The suddenly inflated bubble
of Hoosier pride has already been
ignominiously burst-by men of
Michigan.
It all started Saturday evening
when Pat Page, who then thought
of himself as the victorious Hoosier
coach, staged a one-man parade
through State street and the Union,
displaying the ball with which the
winning touchdown had been made.
Pat had chalked up the score, in
the largest letters the size of the
ball permitted, and boasted to all
and sundry that by Monday the ball
would repose in state in the trophy
case back at Indiana.
Oh fickle pride! Did Pat think
that men of Michigan would permit
him so wantonly to a-d injury to
insult? Did he forget that deep
in the heart of every Michigan un-
dergraduate was ingrained the les-
son taught by the ancient incident
of the little Brown Jug at Minne-
sota? Or was he just careless?
Anyway, when Pat's lungs and
feet grew tired of parading, he
slipped the football into his suit-
case and left it in the Union check-
room-left it there unlocked.
Then there was a football din-
ner to be enjoyed, and after the
dinner forms of merriment best
known to the football players them-
selves. All this time, the suitcase
containing the trophy football was
ALUMNI TO HEAR
FOOTBALL SITARS

reposing, still unlocked, in the Un-
ion checkroom.
It was late when Pat and his
charges forewent the pleasures of
ringing the welkin and hurriedly
picking up their suitcases, boarded
the Pullmans which were to carry
them back home. Little cared they
for football or football games; they
thought only of slumber.
But just now the thought of one
particular football is uppermost in
Pat's mind, for when he opened his
suitcase yesterday, he found the
ball missing. Indignantly he wired
to Michigan concerning the loss.
Officials here knew nothing of it.
Mr. Simmons, in the Union check-
room, was sure nobody had entered
to remove the ball from the bag.
But the ball had vanished.
Somewhere in the University is
a true and loyal genius-or some
genii-whose glory remains unsung.
Anonymous tribute should be paid
to the brave soul who took Pat
Page's football, to the honor of
Michigan and disgrace of Indiana.

Two Hundred And Forty
Of Class Of '28 To
Honor Guests

Members
Be

EVENT IS ANNUAL DINNER
Bennie Friedman, Bennie Oos-
terbaan, and Franklin Cappon are
to be speakers at the big Univer
sity of Michigan club of Detroit
dinner, at 6:30 o'clock, Wednesday,
Oct. 17, at the' Statler hotel. The
banquet is an annual event in
honor of the Michigan graduates
of that year who have settled inC
Detroit and this year two hun-
dred and forty members of the
class of '28 are the guests of hon-
or.
Lou Burt, '12E, chairman of the j
affair has announced that Eugene
O'Brien, '19, Harry Hawkins, 27E,
Carroll Adams, '15, and Henry
Grinnell, Warren A. Wood, Lester
Sandelman, Robert D. Carter, and
H. A. Abramson of the class of
'28 are to be the members of his
committee.'
Armin Rickel, president of the
club, will introduce Harvey . J.
Campbell, vice-president of the De-
troit Board of Commerce, as toast-
master.
Oosterbaan and Cappon, both
former Maize and Blue footbaal,
stars and at present members of
the coaching staff will give some
of the "inside dope" on this year's
prospects in football and the
chances of victory against Ohio
State, next Saturday, Oct. 20, and
Friedman, who now lives in De-
troit, will give his impressions of
the squad as he saw them in a re-
cent scrimmage.
Vocal solos by Orville Griffiths'
and Hubert Heussler of Detroit's
famous male chorus, the Orpheus
club and Eddie Howell's .stunts on
the piano, including the playing of
"The Victors" while standing on
his head will be the other main
features of the evening's program.
Alumni of the class of '28 will
be admitted free. The charge for
I other members of the club will
be $2.50 per plate and for out siders
the price will be $3.50 per plate,
Cosmopolitan Club
Is Given Reception
Prof. Edwin C. Goddard and
T4rc. rnrartl ¢a nvp their nnnal

TAKE PICTURES
FOR NEW OPERA
Cast Members Gather At Mimes
To Take Photos For Use
In Publicity
CAST WILL BE SELECTED
As the first step in advance
preparations for the 1928 Union
opera, costumers, photographers,
cast members, chorus "girls," and
many who were otherwise con-
cerned with the event, gathered at
Mimes theatre Sunday for the se-
lection of costumes for the taking
of' photographs to be used for
publicity purposes all over the
country.
Milton Peterson of the Peter
March organization of Detroit, the
institution which has charge of the
costuming for this year's show,
brought with him his staff of de-
signers, fitters, and other experts
who assisted in preparing the men
for the pictures.
In addition, Paul Stone of the
Raymour studios of Chicago, one
of the outstanding artist photo-
graphers of theatrical people in the
country, was in Ann Arbor to su-
pervise the taking of the pictures.
His staff of technicians and artists
accompanied him and assisted in
arranging the poses. Among the
students whose pictures were taken
were William Reed, '30, Harlan
Cristy, '29,William Brown, '31 and
Daniel H. Buell, '30A.
Naming of the opera is being
considered at the present time, ac-
cording to Shuter. A number of
names have been submitted, but as
yet, none has been selected. It is
probable that the name of this
year's opera will be definitely tied
up with the show rather than
merely have a remote connection
with the opera book, itself.
Final arrangements for the itin-
erary are almost complete, accord-
ing to Paul Buckley, general man-
ager of the Union, who has charge
of arrangements for thehopera.
Buckley stated yesterday that all
probability the itinerary will be
made public by the end of this
week.
Gridgraph To Be Used
At HillAuditorium
Continuing a feature of the foot-
ball season that it has carried out
for many years past, the Alumni
association of the University will
this year show the gridgraph at
Hill auditorium on the days of
Michigan's two out-of-town games,
it was .announced yesterday after-
noon by the association.
The Gridgraph is an apparatus
which, with the use of lights, shows
every play, the position of the ball,
and the players taking the prin-
cipal part in each play, just as
the details are received by wire
from the stadium where the game
is being played.
Michigan' two out-of-town

GERMAN IRSHIP
BREAKS RECORDS
ON LONGFLIGHT,
NEW MARKS FOR TIME IN AIR
AND DISTANCE FLOWN
SET BY MACHINE
PASSES OVERNEW YORK
Zeppelin Will Land At Lakehurst
After 6,000 Mile Trip From
Friedrichschafen
(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, Oct. 15-Graf Zep-
pelin, proud aristocrat of a long
lineage of aircraft, cruised trium-
phantly up the mid-Atlantic coast
today to show herself to millions of
Americans who had followed with
intense interest and some anxiety
the progressof her record-breaking
voyage from Friedrichschafen, Ger-
many.
The great silver ship made her
bow to the waiting continent at
9:45 o'clock this morning, eastern
standard time, when she was sight-
ed from Cape Charles, Va., north-
ern promontory of-the entrance to
Chesapeake Bay. Behind her were
not only 6,000 miles of land and
water, but anxious moments when
a damaged horizontal fin had ford-
ed her to reduce speed, and long
hours of battling of winds that
were conspiring to keep her from
her goal.
Arrives-.At 10:10 A. M.
Triumphant over wind, weather
and ocean, she slipped over the
American coast at 10:10 a. m. at
a point six .miles north of Cape
Charles, and from then on, with
journeys end in sight, the sturdy
motors bore her comfortably over
the densely populated coastal plain.
She paid her formal respects to
Washington at about 12:30 p. m.
gliding over capitol and White
House beneath an overcast sky, and
then slipped north to visit Balti-
more, Wilmington, Philadelphia,
Trenton and New York, passing a
she went many smaller communi-
ties which, like their more populous
neighbors, saluted the vigorous voy-
ager from the street and house top.
It had indeed been a noteworthy
voyage, for at 2 p. m., when the
dirigible was over Elkton, Md., she
broke the world's mark of 108 hours
in the air, set for craft of her type
by the British R-34 in her west-
ward flight. She had also smashed
the distance record, for her mileage
was in the neighborhood of 6,500
miles.
Is First Commercial Flight
Graf Zeppelin, making the first
commercial flight across the At-
lantic, lifted her huge self aloft at
Friedrichschafen last Thursday
morning at 2 o'clock, eastern stand-
ard time .
Saturday proved to be a day of
anxiety for, that morning there
came a flash from the ship herself
that she had to reduce speed to re-
pair a damaged horizontal fin, part
of her stablizing equipment.
For several hours there was un-
certainty ashore as to how badly
the dirigible had been iurt, but
fears were relieved by a message
saying that temporary repairs had
been made and the ship was bear-
ing on toward Bermuda.
Seven o'clock this morning it was
to be the last day of her flight. She
was reported 100 miles east of Cape
Hatteras, and two and three-quar-
ters later came the flash that
America had been awaiting: "Graf
Zeppelin sighted off Cape Charles."
Hog Island, Va., spotted the silver
gray monster at 10:15 this morn-

ing.'
New York did not know until
mid-afternoon whether Graf Zep-
pelin would pay her respects to the
metropolis, but when the word was
flashed that she intended to swing
over the skyscrapers, the city pre-
pared an impromptu welcome. The.
city's official welcome to the dirig-
ible's officers, crew and passengers
> is scheduled for tomorrow when
they arrive at Lakehurst.
Germans Celebrate
Zeppelin's Landing
(By Associated Press)

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