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October 11, 1922 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-10-11

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TRY FOR THE
CROSS COUNTRY
SQUAD

VOL. XXXIII. No. 15 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 11, 1922 EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Woman Chorus In
Matinee MusicaleILUI JILL
Matinee Musicale is organizing a
woman's chorus which will do unac- E
companied choral work this season
under the leadership of Mr. Fredericka
Alexander of Ypsilanti, according' to
an announcement made yesterday by
Mrs. Harry Bacher, president of the
society. The members of, Matinee 111NATURE FOOTBALL FIELD IS
Musicale, which iscomposed of about LARGEST OF ITS KIND
five hundred woman musicans of Ann PRODUCE
Arbor, are showing such a keen inter- -__
est in the formation of the chorus that FEATURE TO BE PLACED
it promises to become one of the lead-!
ing activities of the society during the I N H I L L AUDITORIUM
yea.'
Membership in the chorus will be Plan to Show Play by Play Results
limited to approximately thirty, and all of Vanderbilt Gane
who are, interested should communi- Saturday
cate immediately with Mrs. W. S.
Mower, chairman of the program com- Plans for the installation of an im-
cittee. at 930 Forest avenue.

X

i

the powers concerned affixed their sig-
natures to the revised protocol, which
General Harrington had presented for
acceptanceto Ishmet Pasha and which
the nationalist delegate forwarded to
the Angora government for its deci-
sion.
General Harrington had informed
Ishmet Pasha that the convention em-
bodied Great Britain's last word and
that the other powers gave their un-
qualified support to the termsh
Ish met Replies for Turks
On his part Ishmet had 'replied that
he hoped his government would accept
the conditions set forth and promised
a reply by five o'clock in the evening,
In the meantime the British command-
er returned to Constantinople where
he remained until early this after-
noon, proceeding then to Mudiana on
the Iron Duke to hear the Turk's de-
cision.x
The convention, consisting of 14
clauses, is drawn on liberal lines
showing strongly traces of French in-
fluence on the side of the Kemalists.
Turks Leave Thrace
Under it,'the Greeks will evacuate
Eastern Thrace within 15 days and
complete the transfer to the Turks in
an additional month. The Turkish
civil administration will follow close
ly on the heels .of the departing
Greeks, the entire transfer being un-
der the supervision of the allied mis-
sion and allied forces provisionally oc-
cupying Thrace, not eceeding seven
battalions. The number of Turkish
dendarmarie in the province during the
interval is left 4ndefined to the discre-
tion of the Kemalists subject to allied
approval.
The Turks, on their side, undertake
not to place an army in Thrace until
peace is ratified while no neutral zone
will be delimied by fixed commission.
Greeks Send Orders
The Greek govetment, replying to
the request of Gol Iazarakis at nu-
dana for instructions. had wired him
to sign the armistice convention only
if the 'Turks signed.
Athens, Oct. 10.--Martial laws was
proclaimed in Atheiw tonight. This
action has been taken to prevent hot-
heads in the army from opposing the
govrnment's decision in accepting the
loss of eastern Thrace.
A degree of martial law, signed by
Constantine on the ee of his evacua-'
tion was not made pperative because
of the fall of the government.
GRESBEC SKTT
POIER TO CONTROL FUEL
STATE LEGISLATIVE BODY MEETS
IN SESSION TO CONSIDER
COAL QUSTIONC
Lansing, Oct. 10. - The Michigan
legislature met in special session to-
day to deal with the coal problem and
.Was requested -by Gov. Alex J. Groes-
beck to enact a law that would give'
state agencies power to control prices
and distribution of fuel, as, well as
the profits of dealers,
The termb of the bill, drawn by the
state administration, brought strenu-
ous objection from the coal interests
in Detroit, Flint and other cities, and
a public hearing was set for tonight.
Following the hearing the house
conimittee on state affairs will take
up consideration of the measure. Un-
der the proposed .law the governor
would proclaim a fuel administrator
and delegate to him complete control
of coal distribution. Coal would be ra-
tioned through county administra-
tors. Dealers' licenses would be sub-
Ject to cancellation -for violation of
the adminfstrator's orders, and a fund
of $500,000 would be established which
the state could, if such action was
deemed necessary, purchase and sell
coal direct to the consumer. The ad-
ministrator also would have power to
fix a maximum price for coal and reg-
ulate profits of dealers who would
be forbidden to sell more fuel to one
consumer than was required for im-

The first meeting of Matinee Musi-
cale will be held at 3:30 o'clock Wed-
nesday afternoon, Oct. 18, in the Mich-
igan Union assembly hall.
HAMMO0ND HEADS
COAL FIELD0 SURVEY,

Announces Personnel
Which 'Will Investigate
Fuel Industry

of

Living on a War Basis" Topic Chosenj
By President For Initial
Assembly

DEAN MARQUIS SECURED TO
SPEAK AT SECOND ASSEMBLY
Pres. Marion L. Burton will speak on
"Living on a War Basis" at the first
University service to be held at 7:30
o'clock Sunday evening in Hill audi-
torium under the auspices of the Uni-
versity Services committee. Burton
Dunlap, '23, chairman of the commit-
tee, announces that complete ar-
rangements have been made for the'
service, and that it will last one hour.
The idea of the University services
was initiated. in 1919, and since that
time has crystalized into a popular
custom. The average attendance at
the opening meting has been more
than 3,000 and the attendance at them
throughout the year has averaged
more than 2500.
It is aimed to secure a man of na-
tional repute to address all services,
one who will talk of religion in a def-
mate, tangible way.
Dr. Samuel. S. Marquis, former dean
of St. Paul's cathedral at Detroit, and
now rector of St. Joseph's Episcopal
churcb in the same city, will speak
at the service following the one Sun-
day.
Suitcases Left As
Tickets Are Save
"They have the papuhs, but we have
the chee-ild," the mellowest line in all
melodrama aptly pictures the situa-
tion in which Fielding H. Yost, Paul
Goebel, '23E, and Irwin Uteritz, '23,
crusaders extraordinary to the Ohio-
Wesleyan football classic, last Satur-
day, found themselves as the Colum-
bus, Ohio Union depot began to fade
in the distance.
They had a block of.18,000 tickets
for the Ohio-Michigan squabble, valu-
ed at $45,000' tis true-but they had
left their (apologies to Aing) costly
suitcases in the station waiting room.
"The papuhs," represented by the
suitcases containing extra collars and
whatnot had certainly slipped out of
their possession, but the "chee-ild,"
that coveted block of tickets, were safe
in Fielding's inside coat pocket, or
chained to his Wrist-at any rate they
were safe.
STAGG FROWNS ON
COLLEGE GAMBLING
Chicago, Oct. 10.-In a letter to the
fraternities and other organizations
of the University of Chicago, A. A.
Stagg, athletic director, today urged
the undergraduates to stamp out bet-
ting and conference gambling, par-]
ticularly as it applied to football.
There are two kinds of betting, he
said: "One in which 'the jtudent
bets under the impression that thereby
he expresses loyalty to his school, the1
other in which the student thinks hel
can make some easy money."]
Both are harmful to the studentI
and the university, -he said. Betting1
was condemned by Western Confer-
ence offiaials meeting here last Sen-,

MINE OWNERSHIP TO BE
INVESTIGATED BY COMMITTEE
(By Associated Press)'
Washington, Oct. 10. - President
Harding today announced the person-
nel of the commission which is au-
thorized by an act of congress to make
an exhaustive investigation in both the
bituminious and anthracite coal fields
with a view to recommending legis-
lation designed to bring tranquility
to this industry.
John Hays Hammond, of Washing-
ton, an internationally known mining
engineer, heads the list. The other
members are Form'er Vice-president
Marshall, Judge Samuel Alschuler of
Chicago, Clark Powell, editor of the
Atlanta, Ga., Constitution, George A.
Smith, director of the United States'
geological survey, Dr. Edward T. De-
vine, 'New York City, and Charles T.
Neill, manager of the bureau of in-
formation of the Southeastern Rail-
ways.
The commission will meet in Wash-
ington within 10 days for the pur-
pose of organizing, it was stated at
the white house. It is expected to
hold hearings both in this city and in
the various coal fields and is requir-
ed under the Borah-Winslow act to
make its first report to the President
and congress not later than next Jan.
15. This report will deal with the bI-
tuminious industry, but a separate re-
port of tie anthracite industry would
be required on or before next July 1.
Among other things the commis-I
sion will enquire into the ownership
and titleof mines, the traces of coal,
organization and persons connected
with the industry, both in production
and distribution, labor conditions,
wages, wage contracts, waste and a
regular production.
NATION NOW SAFE FROM
RALWY LABOR CRISES
CONFIDENCE IN NEW ERA IN
WAGE AND WORKING AGREE-
MENT EXPRESSED

mense electric football score board,
known as a grid graph, which will be
placed in Hill auditorium where it
will enable thousands of Michigan
students to see their team play away-
from-home games, have been complet-
ed by the Alumni association of the
University.
This miniature football field, which
is said to be the largest electrical foot-
ball score board ever made, will be
brought to Ann Arbor by the associa-
tion to allow the students to see their
Varsity play in all of its outside con-
tests.
Will Help Homestaying Students
"Most students cannot follow the
team in its invasion of other fields,"
said Paul A. Leidy, '09, of the Alumni
association, who together with Wil-
fred B- Shaw, '04, Secretary of the
Alumni association is managing the
obtaining of the board, "but by means
of this electrical apparatus they will
be able to watch the team in all of its
games, play by play, and in every de-
tail."
Permission to use Hill auditorium
for the installation of the board was
granted bythe Alumni association Mon-
day by the Board of Regents. It is
thought that this will allow the larg-
est possible crowd to assemble in one
place, where they may view the indi-
cating lights on the board.
It is expected that both the electric-
al apparatus and the board will arrive
today, which will allow it to be as-
sembled and set up in the auditorium
by Friday night. The Vanderbilt
game, next Saturday, will be the open-
er for the new electric board. Firom
then on it will be used for all the out-
side games, the Ohio State game, Oct.
21, and the Minnesota game, Nov. 25.
New Kind of Machine
This electric score board, which is
in reality a miniature football field,
is made by the Potter and Howen-
stine Company of Columbus, Ohio.
This is the second year it has been 'on
the market and from the results it is
said to be the best obtained game re-
corder made.'
Last year the results from the Ohio-
State-Chicago game were shown
through this indicator before a crowd
of 6500 people at the Coliseum in Col-
umbus. The game was played in Chi-
cago but the crowd in Ohio saw each
play recorded almost instantaneouly
after it took place, it is said.
Returns play by play of the Wash-
ington and Jefferson-Qalifornia game
at the Tournament of Roses in Los
Angeles were sent across the cbntin-
ent and recorded on the grid graph
before a crowd of 1800 students in
Washington, Pennsylvania. This dis-
tance is said to be one of the farthest
through which a play by play foot-
ball game has ever been recorded.
The board itself is controlled en-
tirely by electricity and may be op-
erated by one man. It is in the shape
of an immense football, eleven feet
wide and fifteen feet long, with a grid-
iron marked off with five yard lines
by lights. There are other lights for
each player and still others designat-
ing different plays. Thus when a play
is made, the ball is moved down the
field the corresponding distance, and
the different lights ar lit, telling the
amount of yardage gained, the man
carrying the ball, and the type of play
used.
For the Vanderbilt game this com-
ing Saturday a special wire will be
leased, running directly from Dudley
field at Nashville'to the board operat-
or in Hill auditorium. As there will
be no relays, but a through line all the
way from the scene of action, the
crowded in the auditorium will see
each enacted upon the board at almost
the same instant that it actually takes
place on the field.
Other plans for additional features,
during the returns from the game Sat-
urday, are being planned, Mr. Leidy
said. These, if they materialize, will
be announced later.
MORTARBOARD DECIDES TO
GIVE FUNCTION FOR SENIORS

Ilortarboard, honorary society for
senior women held the first meeting'

Freshmen Feature
In October Chimes
Freshmen features will predominate
in the issue of Chimes, the campus
opinion monthly, that will be placed on
sale on the campus this morning. The
cover is in three colors showing a
member of the class of 1926 passing
before the senior benches. It is drawn
by Halsey Davidson.
Another of the features of the is-
sue devoted exclusively to freshmen
is a poem entitled, "A Fable for'
Frosh." The fable was written by
Hardy Hoover, '23.
Football also places in the articles
published. "Fight 'Em Boys-Fight
'Em-Y' Know" is a series of three de-
scriptions of famous Michigan foot-
ball games of the past written by J.
Fred Lawton, '11; Clifford Sparks, '20;
and Coach Fielding H. Yost. A spread
of photographs of the present team in
action is also used.
Two of the principle articles of cam-
(Continued on Page Two)
CLASSES VOTE TO
RETINNOMINEES
Poor Attendance at Sophomore and
Junior Lit Meetings Results in
Postponement
'28 LAWS ARE ONLY CLASS
TO ELECT NEW CANDIDATES
Members of the senior law class vot-
ed to retain the nominations made at
the last meeting of the class held for
that purpose last week. It was de-
cided that those selected for candidacy
for the class officers would stand as
voted at that time. They are as fol-
lows: for president, M. R. Norcop and
F. Wynn, for vice-president, Joseph
Boyle and L. R. Williams, for secre-
tary, G. W. Rouse and Gladys Wells,
for treasurer, R. L. Stuart, and G. K.
O'Brien.
Will Circulate Petition
At their meeting the junior law
class expressed themselves in favor
of retaining the nominations of the
first meeting. In order to ascertain
the wishes of the entire class on this
matter, many of whom were unable
to attend the meeting, the election
committee of the student council will
today circulate a petition among the
members of the class which, If a suffi-
cient number sign, will be presented
to the council at its meeting tonight.
In accordance with the council plan,
the same question was put before the
meeting of the freshman laws. They
voted to reject last week's nominations
and selected. new candidates for of-
fice. These will be announced in the
Daily as soon as their eligibility can
be settled-
There was a decided increase in the
attendance at the senior literary meet-
ing which was held yesterday. New
nominations, for class officers are as
follows: for president, R. Gibson and
R. Hall, for vice president, Bruce
Weikheifer and J. Van Alstyne, for
secretary, Elizabeth Hoyt and Eliza-
beth Forsythe, for treasurer, Burton
Dunlop and Lawrence Snell.
Literary Nominations Postponed
On account of the poorly attended
meetings of both the junior and sopho-
more literary classes, meetings for the
nomination of officers for these classes
will have to be held at another time.
The time and place of these meetings
will be announced later.
All of the law classes and the senior
literary class will hold elections from
9 until 3 o'clock Friday in the Law
building and University hall respect-
ively. Every member of these classes
is especially urged to cast a ballot
sometime during these hours.

BURTONS AT HOME
TO FACULTY TODAY
President and Mrs. Marion L. Bur-'
ton will hold their first "at home"
of the season from 4 to 6 o'clock this
afternoon, when members of the fac-
ulty, staff and townspeople will be
received.
In the receiving line will also stand
several of the full professors who
have joined the University faculties
this fall, and their wives.
The reception today, which is prim-
arily for the faculty, staff and towns-
people will be followed on the next
three succeeding Wednesdays by re-
ceptions to freshman women an-i their
junior advisors. Mrs. Bu:ton at this
time will be assisted in tie receiving
line by Dean Jean Hamilton.
Announcement will be made later of
the dates when President and Mrs.
Burton will be at home to the students
if the University, t

Dr. Ladislaw Wroblews
Dr. Ladislaw Wroblewski, formerly
Polish minister to England, has been
transferred, to Washington, accord-
ing to dispatches from the capital. He
will arrive in the U. S. next month.
Former Foreign Minister Skirmunt
will replace him at the Court of St.
James.
COMMI.TTEE PLA9N.S

Appointed New
Polish Minister
To United 'States

Underclass
More

Organization 'o
Power Under New
Rulings

Have

SECURE SPEAKER
TRADITIONS NIGHT
ALL CLASSES WILL COMBINE TO
CELEBRATE EVENT AT HILL
AUDITORIUM
MAIN FLOOR RESERVED
FOR FRESHMAN CLASS
Carl E. Johnson, '20, Famous. Track
Star, Acts as Alumni Representa-
tive on Program
Tomorow has been set for Traditions
Day. Prominent speakers from the
alumni, faculty, and student body have
been secured and these alone are ex-
pected by the executive council to be
enough of a drawing card to fill Hill
auditorium to its fullest capacity.
Carl E. Johnson, '20, MichIgan's
famous track athlete and member of
America's Olympic team, has been an-
nounced as the alumni speaker for the
occasion. It is not yet definitely
known just what the substance of
Johnson's address will be, but it will
probably contain something regarding
Michigan loyalty and spirit, and Mich-
igan men.
Prof. Frayer Faculty Speaker
Professor Frayer, of the history de-
partment, will speak to the assemblage
as a representative of the faculty and
Vernon F. Hillery, '23, president of the
Student council, will be' the student
speaker.
The Varsity band with Captain Wil-
fred Wilson and student leader John
Lawton, '24, at its head, will' be on the
platform ready to lead the entire stu-
dent body in the "Yellow and Blue",
"Varsity," "The Victors," and the oth-
er songs of Michigan, and the Glee
club will give a few selections of their
own. It is the urgent request of the
Student council that the freshmen
learn these important school songs
before the ceremony so they may join
in the singing..
William H. Frankhauser, '22L, new-
ly appointed Varsity cheerleader, and
his squad will be on hand to teach the
freshmen, and lead the entire multi-
tude in Michigan yells.
All-Campus 'Affair
The Student Council committee in
charge of Traditions Day points out
that this is not mainly a freshman af-
fair, but a' ceremony for the whole
school and one in which all classes
are supposed to take part. The fresh-
men have the privilege of the groun~d
floor and it is here that they get their
first instruction on the meaning of
Michigan and Michigan spirit before
the entire student body.
The oher classes here will have the
opportunity of viewing for the first
time the new freshman class of '26 as
one solid body. They will be all to-
gether in the center of the main floor,
within the sight of everyone and with
their coats off, their white shirts des-
ignating them as a distinct unit of
University life.
The purpose of the affair Is to bring
to the Michigan man's mind that which
his University has and is for him. It
is a time at which all Michigan men
meet again, those who have passel out
of their Alma Mater and those who are
still undergraduates.
Urges Upperclassmen Examinations
No appointments for medical exam.
inations have yet been mailed to up-
perclassmen, according to Dr. Warren
E. Forsythe, director of the University
Health service. It is, however, de-
sired that as many upperclassmen as
poosible go to the Health service for
examination voluntarily. Appoint-

ments will be made as soon as the
new Health service roatine becomes
definitely established.

' WILL ACT WITH COUNCIL
IN ENFORCING RULES
New plans for the work of the Un-
derclass Conduct committee which will
materially change the nature of its
work, have been drawn up under the
direction of the Student council. Un-
der the new plan a detailed and ac-
curate record will be kept of each
man brought before the committee.
According to the new plans,, an ex-
ecutive committee of the Underclass
Conduct committee and a committee
representing the Student council will
arrange a system by which a fresh-
man will be identified and warned for
his first offense, or possibly punished,
for it, and for his second offense be
subject to probation, providing per-
mission for such power is granted
to the committee by the University.
A sub-committee has been appoint-
ed by the chairman of the committee
to draw up a constitution which will
exclusively govern the actions of the{
organization. Work on the constitu-
tion has already begun.
At the present time the committee
consists of 20 members who meet at
7:30 o'clock every Tuesday evening to
consider complaints. Twenty men
will be added to the present commit-
tee after the class' elections Friday.
Complaints will be given to D. M.
Suter, '25E, C. W. Bird, '25, W. W.
Kerr, '25E, and Qeorge Vanderhoof,
'25.
I. 0. T. C. Reach Freshmen By Mail
Due to the small number of fresh-
men who have enrolled in the R. 0.
T. C. this year, circular letters are be-
ing mailed to all freshmen engineers,
describing the courses in military sci-'
ence and tactics which are open to
these students.
Letters describing the courses in
infantry and artillery were to be sentj
to all freshmen enrolled in the liter-1
ary college, but the names were notE
available, Major Brooks said,

(By Associated Press)
Cleveland, Oct. 10.-Methods of set-
ting wage and working agreements
between the Big Four transportation
brotherhoods and the railroads has
entered a new era, and if the present
course of negotiations is continued the
country for several yearsat least will
not be threatened'with a complete tie-
up of railway transportation through
a concerted strike of theseabrother-
hoods on all_ lines of the nation, W.
G. Lee, president of the brotherhood
of railroad, trainmen, said today.
The centralization of all wages,
rules and. working negotiations and
the return to the system prevailing
for 20 years prior to the time when
the four train service brotherhoods
were forced by the eight hour fight
to pool their strength into what has
since become famous as the "Big
Four" brotherhood has already set in,
in view of Mr. Lee.
This whole business, with all rail-
road labor unions on one side and all
railroads on the other, with the rail-
road labor board in between got too
big for any one man or a few men to
handle. No sane government would
permit any faction or class to tieup
the transportation lines of the coun-
try and thereby punish the innocent
who are always in the majority. The
only way out was to separate.

Evans Selected As Soloist
In Second Twilight Recital

Harry Russell Evans of the organ
faculty of the University School of
Music will appear ais soloist at the
second Twilight Organ recital of the
year, to be given at 4:15 o'clock this
afternoon in Hill auditorium. The
general public, with the exception of
small children, are cordially invited
to attend. The recital will begin on
time,, and the doors will be closed
during performance of the numbers.
The program follows:
Sonata in C minor, Opus 50..Guilmant
I. Preludio
II. Adagio
The sonatas of Alexander Guilmant
enjoy a unique' popularity both with
organist and audience. In addition to

which will be omitted from this per-
formance.
Salvad'ra (Berceuse) .... Federlein
Prelude and Fugue in C minor.. Bach
Thistis one of Bach's early works
characterized by freedom of form and
brilliancy of style. The Prelude be-
gins with a pedal solo and continues
with a four note figure used con-
stantly in imitation. The subject of
the Fugue is one of the finest in or-
gan literature. It is carried through
the usual exposition, later giving way
to a free fantasia, the composition
ending with brilliant scale passages.
Catari! Catari'.............. Cardillo
Fantasia on Scotch Airs. MacFarlane
The list of medleys on national airs

I'

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