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November 14, 1922 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-11-14

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TURKISH N L Web And Flange
U 0L L\ I Takes In Twelve
RY RI RI L Traffic on. the diagonal walk was
Stemporarily closed for students in the
law school yesterday afternoon while
12 senor civil engineers displayed
their prowess as surveyors, construc-
tiO and traffic 'engineers. Miniature
"Twentieth Centuries' steamed-their
ISMET PASHA DENIES REPORTS way along the improvised road bed,'
OF ATROCITIES AGAINST propelled by the efforts of several
NON-COMI1ATANTS struggling mortals, while those vers-
ed in the art of survey displayed their
schedule by viewing the objects of
QUESTION IF PEACE CAN interest through a rubber hose mou
BE KEPT UNTIL NOV. 20 ed on a tripod.
tThe following senior civil engineers.
.were initiated into secrets of Web and
PESitin of Allies Flange, honorary senior civil engineer-;
Poitionf iet ing society: W. Bryant, W. L. Couse,J
Difficult T. J. Finger, F. R. Hohensel, W. S.
Housel, K. E. Ketcham, C. H-1. James,
(By Associated Press) J. W. Page, L. B. Reid, P. A. Smith,
Lausanne, Nov. 13. - Turkey de- W. A. Stauffer, and W. J. Tulledge.
mands merely that it be dealt with as After the initiation ceremonies, a ban-
a government founded as other respon- quet in honor of the initiates was held
sible governments, and that it be al- at Willett's cafe, Professor E. L. Erik-
lowed to enjoy the same rights in its sen, L. M. Gram and T. J. Mitchell
international relations. This in brief representing tie faculty on the pro-
was the statement made today to rep- gram, and P. A. Smith, '23, spoke for
resentatives of the world's press, by the. initiates.
r.- T + '010111 },nri f tha Turk-




Vulcans Initiate
Elevcn Neophytes
Eleven disgusted denizens of the un-
derworld braved untold dangers yes-
terday to reach their coveted goal-
to become members of Vulcans, sen-
ior engineering honor society. A con-
tinuous clang of the anvils resounded,
the fires of Hades were traversed, and
the horrible Cerberus was passed
The day's labors terminated as the
anvils of Titan were polished to a
gleaming lustre.
Vulcans honored G. T. Jerome, K.
R. MacDuff, E. E. Haug, C. E. Proctor\
H. D. McKinney, W. J. Piper, Carl
Berry, E. K. Johns, J. B. Vlack, B. E.
Vebele, and R. E. Dyment. Following.
the public initiation a banquet in hon-
or of the initiates was held at the Un-
ion. Prof. Henry H. Higbie, of the
electrical engineering department,
was faculty representative on the pro-
gram. E. E. Haug spoke for the ini-
tiates, and Richard Rowland welcom-
ed the new members in behalf of the

Gen. Ismet Pasha, eado me1u
ish delegation, when asked what Tur-
key's demands will be in the Near
East conference here. I
Ismet also tookroccasion to deny
the reported wholesale atrocities
against the Greeks, and said there had
been an organized effort to stultify the
Turkish nationalists in the eyes of
the western world. The Turks, he
said, protected women and children in
their movements against Smyrna, and1
avoided loss of life as far as possible
during the operation.
Situation Ugly .
London, Nov. 13. - Now that the
Lausanne conference has been post-.
poned to Nov. 20, the question most
urgently asked here is whether it will
be possible to keep peace in Constan- i
tinople in the interim. The restora-
tion of communications has revealedc
such an ugly situation there that it is
evident the utmost tact and skill will
be necessary to prevent violent out-
All reports coming to London con-
cur in saying the extremists are dom-
inating the Angora government, which,
through .its agents in Constantinople,
is following the policy of defiance .to-1
ward, the allies and terrorism among3
the local population. Residents ,of
Constantinople are described as being.
in a state of extreme alarm, while the
position of the allied troops is repre-
sented as one that soon may become
Alles Must Agree -
Complete agreement among the al-
lies and a display- of unity in' the na-
ture of ganting full authority to their
(Continued on Page Two)
Three one-act plays, including a
tragedy and two comedies, will make'
up the program for next week-end at
the Mimes theater. The cast has been
rehearsing these plays at the theater
for the past three weeks, and special
stage settings are being constructed.
The tragedy is called "Release" and
has its setting in a 'prison cell. It is
by Edward H. Smith, and has only
been produced twice previously. The
characters who will take part in thls
piece are, Edward Parnall, '25, Charles
Livington, '25, Howard Stimpson, '24,'
R. L. Davis, '23, and Crosby Rees, 25. 1
All the parts require a large amount
of acting and the inen selected to fill
the characters have been chosen after
careful tryouts.= Nearly all these men
have had some previous experience
either on the campus or with profes-
sional companes.
The two comedies, "Stringin' Em"
by Frank G. Tompkins; - and "'.ancy
Free" by Stanley Houghton will call
for several clever character parts and
the men chosen were picked because
of their ability to fill those parts. Tte'
cast of "Stringin' Em" includes Wil-
liam McVee, '25M, E. S. Watterson,
'24, and F. W. Brownbridge, '25.
"Fancy Free" wil be played .by Wil-
liam D. Roser, '25, John Hassburger,
'25M, Wendell Hanselman, '23, and
Donald Eplin, '25.
There are no female parts in "Re-
lease," the whole action taking place
between four prisonrs and a jailer.
In "Stringin' Em" all three parts are
women, and the characters are even-
ly divided between male and female in
the thid play "Fancy Free."

Flood Forces Many Ships on the Rocks
Or Leaves Them Stranded on
Te Shore
(By'Assocxated Press)
Santiago, Nov. 12.-Relief forces to
aid the thousands made homeless' by
the earthquakes throughout Chile Sat-
urday and the floods after the shock,
were being mobilized today.
The death toll will be at least 1,000
it is estimated,~and the property loss
will run into the millions, as several
towns were almost wiped out and
heavy damage to buildings and com-
municgtion linesand particularly
ships along the 1,400 miles of coast
affected by the waves, has resulted
from the violent upheavals of nature.
The extent of the casualities, pro-
perty damages and distress wrought
by the disturbances has not been
learned, except in a general way, as
many communication lines, both over-
land and under water, were put out of
operation. p
Five hundred persons were reported
killed at Vallenar and in the districts
surrounding the city. At Coquimbo
at least 100 are known to be dead. The
damage from the succession of earth
shocks which filled the population
with terror was heaviest in' the north-
era provinces of Antofagasta, Ata-
cama .and Coquimbo.
Along the coast little ships and big
ships were swept .on shore, pounded
against the rocks or left high and dry.
At many small ports, wharves and.
quays were destroyed. Today navy
ships were steaming'u and down the
coast, stopping a various places to.
send landing parties to the relief of
sufferers, many of whom are without.
food and shelter..

Dean of Lit School Gives Views on
Advantages of This Type i
of Schools
"I am heartily in favor of the jun-
ior college idea. In many cases, stu-
dents would do well to begin theirG
college work in this way before. com-
ing to the University." Such was the
statement of Dean John R. Effinger,
of the literary college when approach-
ed upon. the subject of junior colleges,
their worth in general and their mer-
it in connection with the University.
There are three types of junior col-
leges, the dean continued. The one
a two year extension of thefour year
high school course; the' .second, a
compressed four year college course
never adequately equipped to accom-
plish thoroughly the work of a four
year course but capable of doing the
first two' years of it satisfactorily;;
and lastly, the junior college of a uni-j
versity, that is, the name which is
generally given to the first two year,'
of any college course where it is di-
vided. into, two sections, the juniori
and senior colleges, as it were.
Five Junior Colleges In State
These junior institutions have man:-
qualities some of which stand out de-
cisively, he said. Junior colleges make
it possible fQr a larger number of stu-
dents to continue their education
further than the elementary highl
school course. By entering such an
institution, they may assimilate part
of the work prescribed in a regulari
fouir, year. college course 'at a less
cost. Such institutions make it pos-
sible for many students whose par-
ents are financially unable to send
them away from home to college, to
supplement their high school worki
with more' advanced studies.
At the present time there are five
junior colleges in this state, one in
Detroit, Bay City, Pontiac, .Highland
Park and Grand Rapids. "Last year,"
said the Dean, "7 percent of the total
(Continued on Page Two)

nllifers and police ready to render first aid to victims as they were brought from shaft
The number of miners working in the Reilly mine at Spangler, Pa., when a explosion killed 80 and in-
jured 32, was lessened considerably by a Catholic mission which held mas3 that morning near the mine. Many


miners who normally are in that mine at that hour were attending mass.

When the explosion occurred they


rushed to the

. ,
.Rceoir Samuel
Samuel S. Ma
seph -Episcopal
the principal s
University relig
year, held Sund
Speaking on
Down and One
sought the ans
dealing with th
did we go intoi
did we get out
"What are we
fnow that it's a
In answer to
Marquis rejecte
that America)
make the wonl
and to end wa'
practical and pi
entered the wo
rial gain. "It i
marked the spe
men were obli
idealistic ieaso
trance into th
cure the co-op
The people tho'
had declared
motives; the s
lives really be
making the we

mine and aided in the rescue.
TI' OF WAR Standing Room S
Tickets On Sale y
Standing room may still .be obtain- ,'
ed for the Wisconsin game and tick- W
ets for the limited amount remaining d
will be on sale beginning at 9 o'clock
S. 3arquis Speaks nthis morning. These tickets may be Noted Criminologist To Talk Tomor-i
is Dealing with purchased at the Athletic ticket office row on "My Experience at Scot- 14
fate Waras long as they last. land Yard"
Mt_ Waailing of student and faculty seatI
E reservations will be completed to- IS FORMER HEAD.OF BRITISIJ
IEVES A ERICA day. It is' the plan of the "Athletic CRIME INVESTIGATION DEP'Ta
BY MATERIA GAIN association to have all of the tickets .d
--- in their owners' hands by Thursday Sir Basil Thomson, well knownn
arquis, rector of t. Jo- night. Registered letters have al-c
Schurch, Detroit, was ready been sent out. criminologist will speak here at 8 o'-
______ atrtheseondclock tomorrow night in Hill auditor-a
servicte so the COMM um on "My Experiences at Scotlands
ious service of the Yard.' '
ay evening in Hill acd- CO U Ii iUU IlL The great authority on crime whot
/ TOT all was formerly head of the Criminalt
the topic," Fourth HTOT91Investigation department of Scotlands
Ito"Den aruUlUU U i l $ 0 Yard, London, is for the first timee
to Go-," Dean Maruis _i I making his appearance on the Ameri.
wer to three quet6ons EXPECT QUOTA OF $45,000 O I-I can platform and relates a story of I
e war: the first, "Why PLETE TOMORROW NIGHT; STU. unusually fascinating interest. Note
it?" the second, "What DENTS NOT TO BE SOLICITED only did he unravel many mysterious'
of it?" and the third, crime cases, but during the war
going to do about it At 5 o'clock last night the amount dangerous spies who would otherwise
ll over?'. subscribed to the Community fund had have escaped arrest and involved Eng-
passed the 20,000 mark with approx- havenesaeres and in o n
the first question Dean imately one-half of the soliciters yet nted journais who p hrestwo
d the common answers, . to hear from. It is expected that, byn
went 'into the war to this evening the total will have reach- weeks ago says, "To a degree great-I
d safe for democracy, ed $35,000 and that the full quota jerithan has be a famlia with h
r, holding to the more $45,600, will be subscribed by tomor-.great work before, during and since
robabie reason that she row night. the war. Not only was Sir Basil head t
ar for her own mate- Mr. Karl Malcolm, general chair- d
is mst sgnifcant" re of Scotland Yard, but he was Scotland
a most significant," re- man, urges that all captains and all Yard d h ha ben the mas-
aker, "that the states- solicitors finish their. work as quickly ter modern detective.aBefore hen have
ged to give the people as possible and turn in their reports. m d etctifav-
ns for America's n- There are 280 solicitors, recruited passed the most fascinating ofall hu-
e war, in order to se- from the churches, luncheon clubs and man processions, He was not only the
eration of the masses. other organizations of the. city, at super-spy hunte bu the prEcgia
ught,that their country work on the drive and if all returns o ' t ttngoyis ikn owofnga
war with the highest are made promptly the drive should was entrusted him. o o no
oldiers who gave their be completed tomorrow. tre hrilling evning than one spcet
lieved that they were The men have been divided into land Yard " c
orld safe for democ- teams and each member has been giv- ln Y Exert on Crie
'en a list of 15 names. The captain of sEp o ("rhin-
the team that finishes and reports its Sir Basil is an educated and scien- X
workfirst, the captain of the team that tifically
Sunday finishes and reports its work second. k l eofan natre an soi
and the first individual who succeeds cino essive
in getting a pledge from each person exper iences,s
eauty failed of realiza- named on his list, will be the guests fhrehas brouge tionbear uongis work
f the 'tedious and inac- of Fielding H. Yost at the Wisconsin knowledge including anthropology,
n. Save for the violin game next Saturday.kwl a p
chestra was in decided- Perons working on the drive are microscopy, psycoogy, an thorough
'in, and left much to be not soliciting students as a result of familiarity with the modern science of
the matter of brillian- an action taken bybthe Cmfigerprints
in. The exquisite Scher- fund association before the drive SaBlesEnlishofmiolyngs ta sn of-
ue-like rhythm suffered was started. It was decided that the eable English family and isork oAfte
these defects. students would not be asked to con- f
's "Calm Sea and Pros- tribute as the drive has no direct receiving his earlier education at Et-
e" overture, ElgarN 1 connection with the student body. . on he was after graduated with hon-
strings, Op. 20, the _ors from New College, Oxford, when1
Gavotte and Jaerne- l Life Memierslip Fee Fixed at $1.00 he entered the Colonial service of the I
Praeludium were the Champaign, Ill., Nov. 13.-Life mem- British government. During the early1
l numbers and were al bership fees of the Illinois Union were years of his work he took a leading'
a disappointing man- fixed at $1 by the unanimous vote of part n the exploration of New Gui-
g the active members present at a meet- ea and following this exprience he
.e orchestra. ing last Thursday. . held official positions in Tijii and
regret the necessity of Tonga in the South Seas. After sev-
eral years of brilliant service he re-_

Arthur Curtis, '11, And AI. B. Stahl
Will Address Wisconsin Rally
Friday Night
Pres. Marion L. Burton will be the
principal speaker at the Wisconsin
Pep meeting nest Friday night at
Hill auditorium. This will be the first
time since his becoming president
that Piesident Burton has addressed
such a meeting. He has not as yet
definitely chosen his 'subject.
Other speakers on the 'program will
include Arthur Curtis, '11, of the Chi-
cago alumni, and .'Marion . B. Stahl,
'25L, managing 'editor of . The Daily.
Neither of these men have announced
the topics on which they will speak
as yet. Both these men, like Presi-
dent Burton, are new. speakers at
meetings of this kind, and have been
chosen ,because they.have , especial
messages to bring to the student body!
at this time. Their speeches will be!
short and to the point.
Seats will be reserved for the De-
troit alumni, who plan on attending
the meeting in large numbers. These
seats will be the same as those reserv-
ed at the last pep meeting. Arrange-
ments are being made to have thel
band, and cheerleaders at the gath-
ering to lead in the singing and






IUAlL IURES[IIONThe second session of theI
Ayotof Religious education under the dirc.
* tion of the Student Christian associa-
tion will be held at 7 o'clock this eve-
ning at Lane hall. The meeting wil
Pictorial edition of The Daily will be held In the assembly hall on the
appear on sale Saturday in time for second floor under the leadership o
the crowds which will be here for the George Oscar Bowen, of the School o
Wisconsin game. This issue will be Music, who will address the entire
a 16 page rotogravure, and will con-, group of members on a subject of hi
tain pictures of the football players, own choice.
together with pictures of the entire The large assembly will divide 'in
coaching staff. to three groups' at 7:15 o'clock, and
Action plays of the 0 .-S. U. game will form into three discussion groups
will be shown along with pictures of In charge of these groups will be three
the Ohio State crowd and stadium. men, Prof. Leroy Watermen, of the
On the cover there will be a picture Setnetics department, Prof. C. O. Day
of the Varsity band that was taken is of the secondary education depart
during the Illinois game. It shows ment, and Prof. John E. Kirkpatrick
them in a block "M' formation and is of the political, science department
an excellent representation of the This series of discussion groups wil
band in their new uniforms, end at 8 o'clock, at which time the
James House, '23, editor of the Gar- members of the first discussion
goyle, has three of 'his drawings in groups may assemble into three oth
this issue, of Coach Yost, Coach Lit- er groups which will be headed b:
tle, and Captain Goebel. These draw- Prof. John R. Brumm, of the journal
ings will cover a full page each. ism department, Prof. R. D. T. Holis
Only 5,000 copies will be printed. ter, of the public speakihg depart
Fraternities and other organizations ment, an' Mr. Thomas Iden, of lb
desiring extra copies should make ad- Ann Aruor Bible Chair.
vance reservations no later than
Thursday. ,They should consult the R. F. CH ERRY WILL
circulation manager of The Daily, as
otherwise there will be no guarantee HEAD FRESH LITS
that copies will be saved. ' -
Freshman literary college election
held yesterday for class officers nam
ed the following candidates to thei
Oyear, president, Royal F. Cherry; vice
president, Margaret Rice; secretar3
Arlene L. Fleming; treasurer, Ken
nethl E. Morganidge.

Orchestra Not At Best

The artistry of Mr. and i'rs. Wil-
liam Wheeler and Mr. Nicholas Fal-
cone, were the only redeeming feat-
ures of the Faculty concert given Sun-
day afternoon in Hill auditorium. The
Imajor part of "the. program was ren-
dered by the University Symphony or-
chestra from. which we have -seldom
heard i more unsatisfactory perform-
ance.. In almost every respect, the
nmisiciafiship .displayed failed to mea-
sure up to the high standard set by thc
preceding' concert.
Mr. and Mrs. Wheeler sang the mu-
sic of-Gounod's finest inspiration-the
gdrden scene from "Faust", and sang
it in admirable fashion. 'The melodi~
ous 'duet of Aargueriteand her lover
was given in English with clarity of
diction, expressive feeling and real
beauty of voice on the part of both ar-
tists. At this late date, to comment
favorably upon the artistic worth of
Mr and Mrs., Wheeler is but to re-
affirm what' all discerning members
of the, local musical coterie have long
t recognized.
:Mr. Falcone was. heard in Weber'
Concertino for Clarinet, Op. 26. After
a lapse of a century, Weber is stil)
thA paical onmn ser for this in-'

ber. Its full b
tton because o
curate renditio
section, the or
ly mediocre for
desired both in
cy and precsio
zo with its gigi
especially from
perous Voyag
Serenade for
felt's familiar
other orchestra
so executed in
ner considering
members of th
Finally, we

Aiming toward a goal of 500 mem-;
berships, the campaign for life mem-

remarking that if the large audience
preseht at this concert formulates its
opinion of symphonic music on the
basis of what it heard, we shall have
at last a satisfactory explanation of
the continued apathy which seems to
prevail toward the Detroit Symphony
orchestra. The University Symphon
orchestra has frequently been hear
to better advantage than Sunday, and
with a leader of Mr. Samuel Lock-1
wood's ability and a personnel of un-


turned to England. Through his rec-jEberships in the Women's League was
ord of efficient administration he was begun yesterday. Booths, installed
aprointed to reorganize several ;of within the entrance of the LibraryI
the British prisons. and in University hall, are to be used1
Has Made Great Study during the remaining two days of the
Sir Basil has made studies of crim-n- campaign for signing the pledges ofR
inals in various parts of the world the women of the university. A large
which has proved highly valuable in arrow, placed in front of the Library
handling the more unmanageable indicates the progress made from day'

The election was held under the
rection of the Student council
supervised by members of the el
tion committee. Voting was heavy
large majority of '26 turning out
ballot. Class dues were collet
fromithose.present and the other ye
lings who have not yet paid are ur
to get their money in to the treasu
as soon as possible.
There will be a meeting of the n
ly elected officers with the Stud
council committee at 5 o'clock t


All students whose names

There will be a good many
people in town next Saturday.
Many of them will want to stay
over night, and will be looking
for rooms.
Do von want to rent a spare

prisoners, in quelling numerous mu-
tinies, and instituting important re-
forms. His success in this work led

to day.
Canvassing from house to house isf

also being made by organized teams. afternoon in University Hall.

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