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November 12, 1922 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-11-12

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE WEATHER
PROBABLY SHOWERS
TODAY

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Secti
' One

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PRICE FIVE

VOL. XXXTII. No. 43
ILLINI CONQUER
BADGERS 3 TO- 0
IN BITTER FIGHT

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1922

PRICE FIVE

_ f

Vulcans To Test
Eleven Tomorrow

CLARK'S FIELD GOAL
SCORE OF FIERCE
STRUGGLE

SOLE

Eleven men will attempt to prove
themselves worthy of becoming mem-
bers of the ancient order oi Vulcans,
honorary senior engineering society,
in the annual fall initiation ceremon-;
ies tomorrow afternoon.
Following the public initiation, a
banquet will be held at 6:30 o'clock
at the Union in honor of the new mem-
bers. Prof. Henry H. Higbie, of the
electrical engineering department, willf
represent the faculty in the program
and. Richard Rowland, '23E, will speak
in behalf of the society.

Allies Keep Grip ,FRESH MNAN LITOS
OTJM LLi,.On Turks' Capital FVrTETOMORROW
Fr eshmen in the literary college
will vote on their nominees for all
- class offices tomorrow in the booths
established for that purpose on the
- campus by the Student council. The
class dues of $1 can also be paid at
these booths, which will be open from
9 untl 3 oclock

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(ONFERENCE STINDING~

BIG TEN TITLE DOPE
WRECKED BY ZUPPKEI
Ilinois Battling to Ruin Riva's
Chiailpionship Chances, Far
Outclasses app itnts.
(By Associated Press)
Madison, Wis., Nov. 11.- -linois
gave Wisconsin her first defeat of the
season today 3 to 0 in one of the most
closely contested games played here
this year.
Wisconsin marched to the Illinois
two yard line in the first period but
never again threatened seriously to
cross the Illinois goal. Clark's fieldi
goal in the third period from the 15
yard line was the only score of the
gam(.
"Grudge" Contest
Ilinois entered the game, a
"grudge" contest, a hopeless second
choice but determined to ruin Wis-
consin.'s titular ambitions. Te
grudge game was the result of pro-
fessional and ineligibility charges
made between the two Universites.
Don Murray, a Badger star, was pro-
tested because of professionalism and
Coach Richards of Wisconsin retali-
ated with charges against Illinois
players. Murray was lost to the team i
as a result of the -irotest and Auger
an Illinois played was ruled inelig-
ible.
Illini Line Holds t r
Neither team could score in the first
half although the Badgers in the open-
ing minutes of play carried the ball
to the Ilinois two yard line where an
impregnable line turked back' the bat-
tering of Taft, Wisconsin's full:back.
As soon as the first period ended Il-
linois took the offensive and held it
during the'rest of the game.
All Conference dolye was blasted
by the Ilinois victory which came at;
a time when Wisconsin had counted
on another step toward the Confer-
ence championship.(
But there Was no department of
the game in which Bob Zuppke's elev-
en did not outclass the opponents, The
Badger's aerial attack was no mystery
to the Illinois players who time and
again intercepted them and returned
for long gains.
Clark Stars
Clark passed, kicked, and an the
hall for the visitors until his hard
playing in the final period resulted in
an injury which caused his retire-
men:.
Captain Williams at halfback for
Wisconsin was thrown for severa-1
big losses during the game and only
rarely showed offensive strength.
Numerous substitutions failed to give'
strength to the Wisconsin attack.
Wisconsin got its long overdue of-
fensive underway in the closing min-
utes of play when three passes car-
ried the ball to the Illinois 30 yard
line, where the final whistle blew.
NOTRE DAME-ARMY
BATTLE SCORELESS#

Iow03a .
14ilctilgan .'
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UNIVERSITY, CIT
M 9NIR OF ARMISTICE

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-MAy Y WLASo State ..'.... 0 :13
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NE Effi -ONSIIIUION"
Student f oiunell Conimlttee Will te- IOWA SECURESICTORY
vise Preset Etandard MA2

PERNAN ENT (CONIITTEE ON
CI.AS8FS MAY RIE FORMED)

OLD GOLD TEAM DOWNS GOPHERS
FIFTH CONSECUTTVE

CONFERENCE
Illinois 3. Wisconsin 0.
Chicago 14, Ohio State 9.
Iowa 28, Minnesota 14.
Northwestern 24, Purdue 13.
EAST
Princeton 10, Harvard 3.
Bowdoin 13, Tufts 12.
'Maine 14, New Hampshire 7.
Lafayette 33, Rutgers 6.
Pittsburg 7, Pennsylvania 6.
Penn State 10, Carnegie Tech 0.
Cornell 23, Dartmouth 0.
Yale 45, Maryland S.
Sohn Hopkins 58, Drexel 0.
Bucknell 14, Lehigh 0.
Navy 62, St. Xavier 0.
Amherst 10, Trinity 0.
Colgate 40, Rochester 0.
I . & M. 19, Swarthmore 0.
Hobart 28, Buffalo 13.
Villa Nova 16, Muehlemberg 6.
INTER-SECTIONAL
Army 0, Notre Dame 0.
V. & J. 32, Wabash 6.
WEST
California U. 57, Washington 7.
Univ. of S. Calif. 6, Stanford 0.
Nebraska 28, Kansas 0.
Univ. of Detroit 13, Haskell 3.
Oberlin 47, Case 7.
West Virginia 23, Indiana 0.
Butler 19, DePauw 0.
Wooster 53, Kenyon 0.
Ohio Wesleyan 9, M. A. C. 6.
Drake 19, Colorado Aggies 6.
Toledo U. 3, Muskingum 0.
Kansas Aggies 12, Ames 2.
SOUTH
Vanderbilt 9, Kentucky 0.

Complete revision in articles and -
composition of the present standarC
class constitution used by all of the owa City, Iowa, Nov. 11.-Univer-
classes in the University will be the sity of Iowa's big ten champions by
work this week of a Student counci a score of 23 to 14 defeated the Uni-'
committee headed by T. J. Lynch, .ersity of Minnesota on Iowa field this
'25L. s
At the r resnt time each class from ftei'noon for the fifth consecutive
the time of its entrance to the Univer- ime in their annual contest. Iowa
sity to its graduation is guided in its taied scoring early in the first quar-
organization and all of its activities ter piling up two touchdowns against
by the provisions set forth in the ex- Minnesota's one, Lott and Parkins car-
isting constitution drawn up by the rying the ball for long gains. through
Student council. This constitution ihe Minnesota line. Lott smashed the
provides for class, oficers; their. du- }ail over the nine yard line for the
ties, appointment' of class committees. irst touchdown, following a long
general class organization and the pass. Shuttlevorth kicked goal.
holding and mnagement of elections. --
Some of the 'provisions, while they
may have original'y 'been of service,
are now entirely out of date, and will .ESTER HERE TO.FIT
be abolished in the drawing up of the .I
ew constitution. Other articles may
cally correct under present day con-
i Lions,-. and it maybe- found neces- COSTUMES FOR "IN AND OUT" EX-,
sa.ry to draw up new articles to take PECTEI 1O EXCEL
care of conditions which have come LAST YEAR
up recently.
One new feature which it is planned
to iicorjorate,is the creation of a per- Lester, o Chicago, who is design.=
nianent body known as the class cone- ' ing and constructing the costumes for
niittee. This committee will be named this year's Michigan Union opera, "In
by the Student council to keep that and Out," will be in Ann Arbor to-
body in a more personal touch with
the officers of the various classes and day. He will bring with him several
to act as a liason between the two. It of the gowns that are in the process of
will aso be the general executive coun- construction and will spend the day
;il 'in supervising all class activities, treasuring and fitting the ca:t and
especially those of the freshman class. choru.,.
The subject of 'class elections will Lester aso did the costuming for
also be studied in .an effort to devise "Make It For Two,"Alast year's opera,
some means lby which the larger but due to the more elaborate settings
classes in the Univesity may become and the longertime- given for prepar-
more closely organized in this re- ation, he expects to surpass his work
spect. The. elections of this fall have of last year. Many of the gowns thin
proven that under the present system year will have novel matifs and rich
it is almost impossible, in the case of color combinations will add to their
those classes which have grown ex- beauty'.
tremely large ii late yearsi to secure In the first act, most of the costumes
sufficient attendarpe at class nomi- will be patterned after the Dutch na-
nations. tional costume and 'i keeping with
'Other points, taken up will be col- the rural Dutch setting. The second
lection of 'class dues, duties of the act, however, with its black and gold
treasurer,and class expenditures. Co- background, will give an opportun-
operation between the various classes ity for .displaying some of the new-
in'. working for a common end is a est creations in beautiful gowns.
thing that the council wishes to in- Lester will probably remain here
corporate in the 'new constitution. until Monday night, as the large num-
ber of men to be fitted and measured

Refet Pasha, New Governor of Con-
stantinople
Refet Pasha, new governor, has en-
tered Constantinople, suppressed the
Turkish senate, and heads the civil
adminstration, but the allies refuse to
loose their military grip on the city.
STUDENTS TO HEARH
OMAR HQ U ISTON'IGHT
"Fourth Down, and One to Go." Topic
of NotMd Exclesiasiic, Industrial,
Worker.
rnr rnia~r a Ct . Y" I 'r. C'

9 until 3 o'clock.
The freshmen nominated by the
class at the mass-meeting Thursday
are as follows. For president, R. F.
Cherry, and C. W. Grube; for vice-
president, Margaret Rice, and Char-
line Leonard; for secretary, Arlene
Fleming, and Elma Walz; for treasur-
er, K. E. Morganridge, and F. P.
;Weaver.
QUAK Ed ANoD TIDAL
WAVE SWEEP CHILI
Ovef Hundred Reported killed and

Iltay Wo dedWhenTremor
I nOverturns Buildings
!POOR COMMUNICATION MAKES
3 ESTIMATE OF lAMAGE HARM)

I

TAPS BLOWN, BELLS KNOLL,
ENTIRE COMMUNITY
DROPS BUSINESS
MESSAGE CARRIED TO
"GOLD STAR" FAMILI
Rev. M. S. Rice of Detroit Is Spe
at Afternoon Service in Hikl
Auditorium
Hundreds of Ann Arbor resid
and University students gathered
3:45 o'clock in Hill auditorium ye,
day afternoon to celebrate with fil
services the signing of the armi
four years ago. 'rhe Rev, E. lI
Mitchell, assistant pastor of the
gregational church, opened the
ices with a pra'yer The Misses I
Howe and Winfield Adams sang s
which were followed by an ohs
ance of two minutes of silence.
The Rev. M. S. Rice, pastor of
North Woodward Methodist Episc
church of Detroit, gave an address
propriate to Armistice day, in w
he cited the tremendous tasks se
the overseas men. "Our task is
beacon of liberty which they set ag
and which we must and shall ful
he said. In explaining the mean
which these tasks may be accomp
ed, the Rev. Rice quoted the mot
the Australian troops while over
"Talk clean, live clean, fight c:
and play the game." The audi
joined in singing "America" at
close of the service.
Medics Dedicate Tablet

Ampofagasta, Chile, Nov. 11. - Up-
wards of 100 persons were killed and
many seriously wounded by the earth-
quake which overturted many build-
ings early this morning in Copiapo,
capital of the province of Atacama."
The first shock was felt in the Am-
pofagasta city a few minutes before
midnight last night. The citizens
were alarmed and almost imme-
diately the telegraph lines were
broken down. About '1:30 this after-
noon a tidal wave inundated part of
the city, flooding scores of buildings
close to the beach.
The radio station was completely
flooded and the waters cut away the
radio machines., The waters soon
ebbed several hundred yards.

I
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Center 27, Washington & Lee 6. , SENY l
Virginia 6, Georgia 6. CO-MIIENCES AT 7:30 TONIGHT Rocks Chile End to End
Georgia Tech 19, Georgetown 7. Santiago, Chile, Nov. 11.-An earth-
Samuel Simpson Marquis, nationally quake of great magnitude and far-'
Iknown industrial and ecclesiastical spread effect rocked Chile from'end
to end today. It was accompanied 'by
tNnIAN.IwIa[o10eBE'8worker, Vill sneak at the second Uni- a tidal wave and the combined force,
lrsityserviceloctonih i ill'huditor of the earth's tremor and the sweep
c(7:30tngtnHlAdo water did vast 'damage, the extent of
um. The title of his address will be which it is impossible, to estimate be'
"Fourth Down, and One to Go." cause of lack of communication. The
- Dean Marquis has. been heard incasoflcofomnito.Th
SUBSCRIPTIONTOTALALREADY Dn arusI provinces of Antofagasta Antacama
FAR IN ADVANCE OF PRE-A Ann Arbor on many former occasions, and Coquimbo suffered most, the cen-
VIOUS DRIVES one of the most notable being a Uni- tral point of the quake lying in the
versity service last year. His exper- latter two provinces.
ience in sociological and church work Canaral in Antacama has virtually
Subscriptions for the 1923 Mich- have enabled him in previous speech- Cnaain At acmahy vully
been wiped out as many buildings'
Iganensian will be accepted from 1:30 es to treat with diversified material of were wrecked by- the great waves
to 5 o'clock every day this week at great interest 'to the college student. sweeping in when the earth shocks
the Michiganensian office in the Press His' career as an Episcopal rector ceased. The greater part of the town
building, in order that persons who bgan in 1893 at the first pastorate in was destroyed.
' the 'Trinity church of Woburn, Mass. Throughout the province of Coquim-
were unable to subscribe during the Following this he was rector of the bo hundreds of houses were leveled'
sales campaign last week may do so. Trinity church of Bridgewater, Mass. while the residents field to the inte-
More than 2,000 subscriptions were In 1829 he moved to the St. Joseph's rior.
obtained i the sales campaign con- Episcopal church of Detroit. He be-: From the southern part of Chile
ducted last week, 600 more than ever came rector of St. Paul's church there came reports of great shocks but lit-
procured before in a fall drive. The in a short time, and was made dean of the damage.s
staff is thoroughly satisfied with the the new St. Paul's cathedral in the
outcome of the drive, but feels that same city in 1906. He continued in 7 Die at Coquimbo
there are a great many on the campus ths capacity for nine years. Buenos Aires, . Nov. 11-Seventy-
who were unable to sign up during the' Recognizing his ability in the field five persons were killed and thousands
four days of the campaign. 'Iof social service, the Ford Motor com- are- homeless as a result of the de-
If 3,000 people subscribe, a decrease pany made Dean Marquis the head of struction of Coquimbo )and several
in rtinnruuu~uuiii z int will mitno - r'iescolgc__eaten_1 serbytwsbytdy'1atquks_

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memorialrtablet was dedicated at
o'clock yesterday morning, at the
trance of the Medical building, b
ing the names of 10 studenlts of
Medical school who died during
Promptly at 4'o'clock, a gen
sspension of'business occui
throughout the city and for two r
,tes only the tolling of church x
broke the silence honoring the in
ory of the hero dead.
The players of. the Ann Arbor-:
inaw high school football game,
the large crowd in the grand sty
reverently uncovered themse
while a bugle sounded "taps" at
appointed hour of 4 o'clock.
Invite Relatives
The day's arrangements inch
the carrying f messages by for
service men to gold star famili
the families. of men who fell du
the. war. The messages, whichdu
sent by the local vetrans' organ
tions, invited the gold star familiE
attend the meeting at the audito
and said in part, "It seems appr
ate that we thus meet and by pr
ceremony keep alive the memory of
day that so many of our men and v
en sacrificed so much to bring a
but never lived to see."
Red 4poppies, sold by members o;
Y. -W. C. A. Friday and Satu
about the campus, lent atmosphel
the celebration. The funds rea.
from the sale will be used by th
W. C. A. and the American Legion
overseas relief work.
Following a custom observed
1920, Betsy'Barbour gymnasium n
tained open house fog all ex-sei
men and women from 4 until 6 o'(
yesterday afternoon.

1
c
i

SPFECIAL TRlAIN MAY 60
TOl MINNESOlTA NOV. 241

will take a great deal of time.
'Orchestra Appears
At Recital Today,

I
If

West Point, N. Y., Nov. 11.-Notre
Dame and Army battled with-
out a victory before a crowd that
crammed the enlarged stand on the
plain todayhe Neither teamw scor4dd
though' each had chances. The ca-
dets were on the offensive through-
out the first half but could not main-
tain a consistent attack. Notre Dame
was stronger in the last two periods
but also lacked the punch to carry the
ball over.
0. S. U. Forms "Boost Ohio" lub
Columbus, 0., Nov. 11.-A drive to
obtain names of men who would be
desirable Ohio state students will be
made this week by "Boost Ohio," an
organization here.
During this prospect week which be-
gins today, students are asked to turn
in to "Boost Ohio" information about
men who they think would be valu-1
able to Ohio State University so that
"Boost Ohio" may get in touch with
them as soon as possible.

l

STUDENTS MUST RESERVE 200 The University Symphony orchestra,
TICKETS TO INSURE S. P. Lockwood, conductor, will make
SERVICE . its debut for the' season at the com-
4 plimentary Twilight recital at 4:15 I
Students must secure. tickets' for
special train service 'to Minneapolis o'clock this afternon in Hill auditor-'
for the Minnesota-Michigan game, mum. On account of the large amount
Nov. 25, at once if they wish to get of excellent material which has been
special rates. Tickets are to be se- available this season the orchestra
cured through Denny Donovan, house promises to exceed even the fine rec-
manager of. the Union, who may be ord made in past years.
seen in his ofice on the main floor. On this occasion in addition to sev-
The necessity for getting train tick! eral orchestral numbers several fav-
ets now is due to the fact that the l orite soloists will be heard: Mr. and
special train cannot be furnished un- Mrs. William Wheeler, tenor and so-
less '200 tickets for it are bought im- prano, and Mr. Nicholas Falcone, clar-
mediately. inetist.
The round trip over the special train The general public is cordially in-
will cost $23.58, the approximate price vited to be present but is reminded
of a one-way fare, and will probably that the concert will begir. on time
provide for stop-over privileges at and that the doors will be closed dur-
Chicago on the return trip. ing the performance of numbers. For

in rodctin cstswinperit re athe sociological depar tment of this ;near by towns by today's earthquakes.
bate of 50 cents on the original pur- enormous organization. This was the Great damage is feared in Antofogas-
chase price of $5. For those who do first time in the history of the corpor- 'ta itself according to private advices
not wish to pay the full price at pres- ation that anyone had been appointed from Valpariso giving a summary of
ent, a deferred payment is 'offered, to an official position who had not pre- reports received here.
whereby the cost may be divided into viously been employed by the com _
two payments, one to be made at the pany. His work in this capacity term- ATHLETIC BOARD SEEKS NEW c
time of subscribing, and the other inated in 1921, and since then he has COACH FOR WRESTLING TEAM'
when the year 'book appears next been engaged in his former field of .en-
spring. The cost under this plan will deaver, St. Joseph's parish. Freshman gym classes have com-1
be $5.50. A rebate of 50 cents will At the first University service, held pleted their first tests in running,
also be given to those making use of several weeks ago, President Marion jumping, rope-climbing, and work on
this plan if the requisite number ot L. Burton spoke before a crowd of 'the bars, and the results have been
subscriptions is secured. more than 3,500 faculty, students and tabulated that the men may note all
townspeople, taking as his subject improvement as it is made. Instruc-
WISCONSIN TICKETS "Living On a War Basis." As at the I tion in wrestling; shadow-boxing, and
OINMILT DAY previous service, Mr. William Wheeler I stick-fencing will begin soon.
Sheadof the voice department of the Dr. G. A. May, director of Waterman
.rUniversity School of Music, will pro- gymnasium, states that sufficienit room
Student tickets for the Wisconsin vide a suitable musical program. for all men desiring to go .ut for
game will be mailed out from the ath- -wrestling has been provided. The
letic office commencing tomorrow. I;Board in Control 'of Athletics haswap-
Alumni and mail order applications F-To C rpropriated $300 to obtain a coach, and
were filled Friday and Saturday, with ble;Tlo a y as soon as one is found, work for this
more than 18,000 tickets being mailed Ball For A Week year's mat team. will be begun. A
to graduates throughout the country. large room, outfitted with a mat, has
Faculty and student athletic book. be'en set aside and is open at all times
coupons not yet turned in will be rec-, (By Associated Press) for any men who wish to use it.
ognized until 6 o'clock Wednesday, Kalamazoo, Nov. 11. Because seven
Nov. 15. Standing room tickets are of his players fumbled the ball in to- WOOD APPOINTED HEAD OF
still on sale and may be purchased day's game with Valparaiso, Coach UNION BILLARD COMMITTEE
for $1.50 apiece at the ticket office. Ralph H. Young, of Kalamazoo college, l
Standing room for this game will be gave each of the men a football at the L Reynald Wood, '23, has been ap-
limited to 3,500. close of the contest and gave instruc- pointed chairman of the Union billiard
tions that they carry the pigskins committee. The associate members
everywhere\ they went during the of the committee are: John H. Tracy,
week. He informed his men that in' '25, Francis C. Ward, '25, and George
WANTED: case any were found without the ball { K. Zimmerman, '25.
no matter where they were, during the
Who wants a room for the week, they would be thrown off the New Parking Zones Established
next week-end, over the Wis- team. Several new parking Isigns have
consin game? It is not yet too Kalanrrazoo college, *evierthelss', been placed about the campus in the
lae tor hrfriends homayur won from Valpariso 21 to 15. The vis- interest of traffic regulation by the,
fbe coming down to the game I itors, who outweighed the locals, made police authorities. The signs limit
Saturday. There will be a big their two touchdowns as the result of to parking certain spaces and will
demand, but if you advertise fumbles. .. help the enforcement of several or-
immediatelv in the "Wantea" I-dinances.

COMMUNITY FUND
'WILL COMMENCE

:_

LOCAL MERCHANTS TO FURI
PRIZES FOR HIGH
WINNERS'
Ann Arbor's Community Fund c
will open today, when 29 teams c
men each will canvas the city.
More than 200 persons attende
night at the Y. M. C. A. rooms
which the entire city was divided
territories, and each territory as
ed to a captain and a corps of a;
ants. Much interest and enthus
was shown, leading officials in cl
of the campaign hoping that the
munity budget of $45,608 will be
scribed in full this afternoon.
Various prizes donated to in
competition among the teams w;
awarde at the celebration meetii
be held Friday evening, Nov. 17. (
Fielding H. Yost, representing
Athletic association, has offered
tickets for the Wisconsin game
Staebler Oil company will pre:
$10 gasoline ticket, and Cl
Preketes. a 10 nound box of can

4
k

The train, if secured, will probably obvious reasoris children will not be
leave Ann Arbor about 4 o'clock Fri- alm'iicd unless they shall have ob-'
day afternoon, Nov. 24, for Minneapo- taine1 idmission 'ickets at the School
lis, .and will leave there for home at of Muaice
some time in the early evening on The vrogram is as follows.
Saturday, Nov. 25. Overture "Calm Sea angd Prosper-
t"' ' ous Voyage", Op. 27.. Mendelssohn'
WISCONSIN MAY SEND BAND Concertino fo;' Clarinet, Op. 26..
OF 100 MEN TO ANN ARBOR... ........................Weber
-- - 'Adagio ma non troppo-Tema con
Madison, Wis., Nov. 11.-A band of ! Variazioni-Lento-Allegro
tu . . ", .il eran:..a " inm -rsii a n -n- - a ur ri>n m -,, Y~i

Blomington Sees Klan in Parade
Blomington, Ind., Nov. 11.-Bloom-
Igton had its first vision of the Ku
Klux Klan last night.

I

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