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November 25, 1922 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-11-25

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A#p A6F
4f[ t r
4 t Ag an






--- ----__-- t i ,



Yesterday s Conference The Fit t
Held To Find Successor For
eov. Alexander Groesbeck in
company with Lt. Gov. Thomas
Reed, George Welch of grand
Rapids, and Jlohn S. Ilaggerty of
Detroit, arrived in Ann Arbor at
5 o'ciock last night and went intoy
conference with resident Marlon

Off To Rome To
Receive Red Hat

. . . r .w... .,..... .*.
L. Burton.3
At the conference which took place
last night in the President's office at
which Governor Groesbeck and oth-
er state officials were present the
pending appointment to the vacancy
in the United States Senate was one
of the topics of the conversation. The
subject of legislative program for
next year was also discussed. r Archbishop Giovanni Bonzano
This information was given out by Archbishop Bonzano, for the past
President Burton at 11 o'clock last 11 years Roman -Catholic apostolic
night, upon the departure of fov. delegate to the United States, has sail-
Groesbeck. President Burton refus- ed for Rome. He has been recalled
ed to comment further ' upon what by Pope Pius XI, according to dis-
took place at the meeting. patches, to be created a cardinal at
Presldent Will Not Discuss the consistory to be held Dec. 11.
*When asked if he had been offered
the appointment,,.President Burton
replied, "I cannot discuss the matter -I
further." shUeInIskIL ULUIeIJhe -
lHe was then asked if 'he were will-I nnnniinr Drr'rnDiAanaw

Tryouts for members in the Come-
dy club, campus' dramatic society,
will be held from 9 to 12 o'clock this
morning in the auditorium of Univer-
sity hall. Several students will be
taken into the organization to fill the
places left vacant by graduates last
year. All tryouts will be expected to
bring with them something with which
they are familiar to read.
The Comedy club, which is limited
by its constitution to 40 members,
,hooses all its actors by tryout. There
are now several vacancies, and some
)f theP'e will be filled this morning.
Monthly meetings open to members
and their guests only are held by the
organization. At each of these a dra-
matic nresentation is rendered by a"
small number of the group. Once a
year a large production is offered to
the public at the Whitney theater.
This is directed by Prof. J. Raleigh Nel-
son, of the English department.
States Disapproval of College Men Is
Lacking In Life's Funda-
In an interview granted to the Daily
Princetonian recently Thomas A. Ed-
ison made several statements with re-
gard to college students of the pres-
ent day that have created much dis-
cussion throughout the country. He
charged that at the present time col-

Tiger in isaston Speech Declares
America Can Settle
Boston, Nov. 24.--Iis fighting blood
up, the Tiger of France turned from'
the abstract to the specific today and
warned his critics at Washington with
barbed phrases, declaring that what
he really came to America for was to
seek to draw the United States into
he conference at Lausanne for the
settlement of the Eastern question.
Asked ti Tell Pui-pose
Speaking in Fremont Temple be-
fore a fashionable audience, Clemen-
ceau said he did not intend to tell
America how to run its own business.
"But they have asked me to go fur-
ther," he said, referring to assertions
3f senators at Washington that his ad-
dresses were too vague. "They dare
me. I am ready today in Boston to
go a little further. I'll give you, not
advice, but what I think.. It is the
u'simplest thing in the world.
Claims U. S. Can Settle
"There is at Ibausanne a conference
where England and France are sup-
posed to agree with Italy, which
might meet with some difficulty. Let
the Yankee come and say 'Good day,
gentlemen, is there a seat for me?'
They will give him an armchair.
"Never were circumstances better.
Go there and you will meet the East-

Although Michigan's Varsity eleven
is playing 600 miles from home, its i
progress on the field of battle will
be watched by more than 4500 spec-
tators in Ann Arbor this afternoon.The
entire reproduction of the game, play
by play, and quarter by quarter, will
be accomplished by means of the elec-
trical grid graph in Hill auditorium.j
Ticket sale indications are that ev-
ery seat in the auditorium will be fill-
ed this afternoon. the doors will be
opened at 2:30 o'clock, a half hour,
before the game begins. At 2:15 o'-
clock the Varsity band will form on
the steps of Hill auditorium where
it will play until the doors open. It,
will then march inside the auditor-
ium where it will play throughout
the performance. William Frankhau-'
ser, '25L, Varsity cheerleader, will be
on the platform to lead the assembly
in yells.
Members of the freshman and re-
serve squads are to be guests of the
Alumni association at the affair. They
may obtain tickets by calling at the
Athletic association ticket office be-
fore noon today. "M" club member:I
wll also be admitted as guests.
General admission tickets, remain-
ing at 2 o'clock. will be placed on
sale at the auditorium. Tickets are
now being sold by the Women'
league, Wahr's, Graham's, Slater's,
Huston's, the Union, and the Alumni
I amnegie Institute President C4alls for


ing to say that it hadi not been ofered rnUU lege students are lazy, and lacking in ern question which has troubed the remers tV .ruuu I-
to him and again, if it were offered to the broad understanding necessary to world for the last 500 years. And you
him, would he accept it. These two success in later life. will do more-you will settle it be-;
questions were in turn met with the Lausanne, Nov. 24-Eliptherios Ven- "I do not approve of the present day cause you can do it; because the SHOWS DEELOPMENT OF AN
same reply as the first' izelos, former premier of Greece, and college graduate," said Mr. Edison, president in Europe again will tell . TYPE
Governor Groesbeck with the other j M. Stamboulisky faced each other at "for, as a rule, the right kind of man the Germans that you won't go fur-
state officials returned to Lansing ati Voicing an appeal for men of vi-l
10:30 o'clock last night. today's session of the Near East con- doesn't go to college. What youngj ther than certain limits, and because t lnrte hno at ogie h
:men need is a broad general under- everybody will understand that there sIon rather than of facts to guide the
-- ~~~ference when an effort was mtto'wolInisu artedtwrd o
With the visit of Governorrs c n at a standing of every little thing in life, is a moral and material power which world in its upward trend toward the
tGg such s would fit them to be able to is to take possession of the world, mastery of' natural and intellectual
beck toAnnArbor last nlght and the cla to an jtlet into the Aegean answer my qunsttonnaire. not for domination, but for freedom., forces and to guard civilization froml
subsequent conferene with President Sea. Both men showed great emo- "The main objection that I have -the dangers of human passion :and
Burton, the question of the appoint. against a college graduate is that he Gselfishness, Dr. John C. Merriam,
ment of a successor to Truman FI. tion. betto rspcay fiisd- president of the Carnegie Tzstitution
Newberry has been brought defi- Stamboulisky was holding out for ty.jecsos trk, especiayl yi fiti s I Iof Washington, answered last night
nIte fact' hat no othercandidatethe actual possession by Bulgaria of work to it, and when he does get a
If the fact that no other candidate the port of Dedegatch, contending that position he expects to be promoted at ! Doptimistic negative his query, Are
has been approached in this man1er' in no other way cou:d Bulgaria be the end of the sixth week. Most ofDr. th.Merriam firstoutlined the con-
as a likely indication, the conference guaranteed free commerce. tVenize-.'he men working for me have neverUtqL.'ftributions of the sciences of astrono-
last night in which the question of los opposed this proposal in an im- gone to college. Those college grad-rmy, ology, p lenog and hi-
the appointment was one of the pill- assioned speech holding out for a g et 1g. os oeg i my, geology, palaeontology, and ii- 1
thses of the meeting, the naming of ut p oe speech ng t fo- uates that I have usually show a lack "The Approaching Renaissa'wee Of ology with their assistants, physics,!
posesofdhen metng, the amng ofsfree port at Dedegatch under the con- of imagination." Western ('ivilization" Is chemistry, and mathematics in en-
in the United States senate may be tItr 'a mid comision. When approached with regard to his Topic larging the bounds of our knowledge,'
considered almost a certainty within e ris a d n eet to iviews in this matter, Prof. Guy M. and in making use of these discovered
cshorttime ae ro of Bulan entene t in- Whipple, of the educational depart- YOUNG SP EAKER CARRIES forces toward the control of nature
Indicates Offer to Burton JuGreec, Bia Rum ana an ment, declared that Edisons state- RE PUTATION AS ORATOR and the enlargement of man's vision of
Jugo-Slavi, which rumors have been 1
In summing up the situation from circulated in Lausanne for the past ments caused him little concern. the universe. Astronomy, he showed,
the outset the statement of President few days. Bulgaria today made reser- When I read the statement, said Speaking Dec. 7, on "The Approach- has given us a more definite concept
Burton that he would "consider noth-! Professor Whipple, "my first impres- of the meaning of time and space,!
ing which will alter his connection Ivations on the decision to give her the sion was that it was a joke. I attach tug Renaissance of Western iviiza- while geology and paleaeontology
with the University", his 'position on use of Dedegatch as a free port and little importance to his remarks." tion, Mr. Glenn Frank, the brilliant 'have shown us the records of the his-
positionong rit-rofurkeyetumadega reservationsart ofdththeogplano
gardless of whether he is appointed for dIemiitarization of the neutral Professor Whipple then declared young editor of the Century Maga- tory of the earth and the progression
or not, he would remain the active zone along iher western border with- that contrary to Mr. Edison's views, zine, will deliver the fifth of the num- of life during time.
head of the University oout giving her any guarantee that the best young men of the country bers of the University Oratorical as- Dr. Merriam then tuned toward a
neutrality would be respected. were attending the universities, that sociation series, consideration of man, indicating how
Ex-Aeademy Men to Iicpeite 'sc;A Ismet Pasha today wanted a clear the uneducated men who rose to Mr. Frank is well known as an ora- he had developed intellectually and
Ex-Naval and Military academy 'understanding in the ' treaty which prominence were the exception rather tor and publicist and brings to the physically from a beast type to the
men on the campus will receive the ( the Lausanne conference frames that than the rule. He also pointed out that platform the same -gifts as a thinker present creature that is securing large
scores of the Army-Navy and Michi- the powers will guarantee the neutral- the university graduate had a real which have distinguished him as en control of the physical world though
gan-Minnesota games on the upper ity of the zone which Turkey requests right to expect quick advancement in editorial writer, his use of increased knowledge.
floors of the Chinese Gardens on Main shall be crated from the Black Sea his work, if he was a hard worker, He was graduated from Northwest- Dr. Merriam prophesied that the
street today. Dancing wi:l start at to Aegean Sea. He asks that a belt j because of the superior training that ern university in 1912 after receiving man of the future will have, to a large
2: 30 o'clock and will continue while1exetthdsinofhepycaad
of territory 60 kilometers wide be his education had given him. his earlier education at the Kirks- extent, the destiny of the physical and
the returns are coming in. Dinner laid out Profssor"Whipple ended his re- ville (Mo.) State Normal' school. Af- social world in his own hands. ie
w:ll be served at 7 o'clock. All ex- marks 'y showing that it was im- ter acting as asssitant to the Presi- believes that man will continue to de-
Military and Naval academy men and Clements Library Near Compjletion possible for any man, young or old, dent of Northwestern university he : velop unless some unforeseen catas-
offlicers in both branches of the serv-; People walking past the Clements to obtain that "broad, general under- became associated in research and or- trophe occurs or his passions and sel
ice are cordially invited to attend. ' library, probably have noticed a large standing of every little thing in life" ganization work with Edward A. F-I f shness best the finer things which
~carved piece of white stone poised on that Mr. Edison prescribes, lone of Boston, Mass. In 1921 he be- Ihe has in his nature. To guard aga4st
huierurban Service 'Changed ' the ledge over the door. This care- came editor of the Century magazinethedangesucontfreerram
An 8:50 o'clock night express car ing, together with another copy of It, after spending two years as associate urged an education from generation
out of Detrot to Ann Arbor will be! will eventually 'be let 'into the build- editor of that publication. Mr. Frank to generation such that men of vi-
added to the interurban service of the ing on each side of the piece carrying was a member of the group headed by sion may be supplied properly to in-
D. J. & C. railway commencing Tues- the name in such a position as to ap- ex-Pres. Howard A. Taft that drafted tepret the facts and use the forces
day,. Nov. 28. The 9 o'clock night lo- pear to be holding it. Thip work vir- TCL R IO a covenant for the League of Nations, which have been entrusted to them.
cal will terminate at Ypsilanti in- tually completes the outside of the V ICITwhich was considered by the Peace
stead of Ann Arbor. edifice. Conference at Paris. RED CROSS DRIVE
Plans for the celebration of the Besides having submitted numerous L
- -Q'looked for victory over Minnesota will studies for the Century magazine, Mr. APPROACHES

Daily Publishes
Minnesota Extra
Details of the Michigan-Minnesota
game this Saturday will be available
first in printed form when The Daily
extra appears on the street here a
few minutes after the final whistle
blows at Minneapolis.
The Daily office will be connected
direct with Northrup field by special
wire which will carry a play by play
account of the 'big battle as well aF
numerous short stories on the details
of the most spectacular plays of the
game. This account, together with
scores of other games, will be on the
streets when the p.ayers leave the
field in victory or defeat Saturday.
Burton and 17 Undergraduates Will
Enter Senior Engineering
i Society
Pres. Marion L. Burton and seven-
teen undergraduates will become
members of Tau Beta Pi, national hon-
orary engineering fraternity in thQ
annual fall initiation ceremonies at
5 o'clock this afternoon at the Union.
Howard E. Coffin of Detroit, who was
chairman of the wartime aviation
board, was chosen along with Pres-!
ident Burton to become an honorary
member of the society, but will not
be initiated until January due to his
inability to be present today.
Following the'initiation a banquet
will be held at 6:30 o'clock at the
Union. Charles Evans Fowler, chief
engineer of the proposed Detroit-
Windsor bridge, is to be the only
guest speaker on the program, and
Professor Howard B. Merrick, pro-
fessor of geodosy and surveying, who
has returned recently from a three
years' stay in China, will represent the
faculty. Student speakers for the ev-
ening are Franklin D. Johnston, grad.,
and B. F. Hausman, '23E.
Election to this fraternity is con-'
ducted on the following basis; men
are picked from the quarter of the
class 'having the highest scholastic
record, choice from these being in
turn made on the basis of character,
personality, and activities on the
All faculty and alumni members of
the local chapter are urged to attend
the initiation ceremonies and ban-
quet. .|'


Outcome of Chicago-Wisconsin, Iowa.
Northwestern Contests Is
Determining Factor
(Special to The Daily)
Minneapolis, Minn., Nov. 24. - The
weather conditionshere today though
quite cold are all favorable to the
Michigan team in the final game to-
morrow with Minnesota. The ther-
mometer resting at about 20 is cold
enough to solidify the ground on
Northrup field, and give the Wolver-
ines a sound footing for their diver-
sified attacks.
A clear sky showing little evidence
of rain or snow is overhead today. In
spite of this evidence the Minnesota
Athletic association took care to in-
sure a hard field by covering the grid-
iron with several inches of hay.
On a cleared spot of this covered
field the Varsity worked out for a
short time today. It was only a light
drill of an hour. Protected by heavy
Eskimo coats the Maize and Blue
warriors went up and down the field
until, despite the cold weather, the
perspiration was running douw a their

Punting Good
Harry Kipke was lifting beautifpl
punts of 50 and 60 yards while Bob
Knode was also sending off some
pretty spirals. All the passers on the
team were working at this specialty
with the other members of the squad
going down under their heaves.
The Michigan squad reached Min-
neapolis at noon today, two hours late.
During their stay they are stopping
at the Curtis hotel, a secluded hotel.
Accompanying the Wolverines are a
group of about 20 supporters,
What little betting there is favors
Michigan. The Gopher moneyed en-
thusiasts are placing their money on
the score, their demands vvinning
about 13 points. Behind this veil of
pessimism, however, lurks a hope of
downing Michigan. There is an iota
of assurance which warns the Wolver-
ines not to be over confident.
Coach Yost announced today that
Keefer would start at half and Neisch
at end in place of Goebel. Besides the
skull talk on the train Coach Yost
ordered a ┬░final meeting for this eve-
ning before the Wolverines retired
early to bed.
Iowa Victory Expected
Upon the result of today's.game de-
pends Michigan's claim to one of the
country's greatest gridiron honors,
champions of the Western Confer-
ence. The greater the victory the
greater the claim, for while Chicago
may go down before the attack of
Wisconsin, Iowa, the third undefeated
Big Ten team, is conceded an easy vic-
tory over the Purple of Northwest-
ern. Thus, though ,Chicago is tum-
bled by the Cardinal, a Michigan vic-
tory will leave Iowa and the Wolver-
ines deadlocked for first honors. The
Hawkeyes, in fact, will have the edge
in point of games played, having taken
part in one more contest than the
Wolverines, but the only logical
method of comparison, that of com-
parative scores, shows Michigan far
the superior. All this, of course, pro-
vided the dope comes out as expected,
Michigan winning from Minnesota and
the Purple remaining the under dog
against Iowa.
(Continued on Page Seven)
Catholic students will be entertain-
ed by a dance, from 2:30 to 5:30 o'-
clock this afternoon" at the Union.
The dance is being given by the Cath-
olic Student's club. No admission wil1
be charged but members will be re-
quired to present their membership
cards at the door. Kennedy's first or-
chesra will furnish the music and
it is planned to have singers ' as an
added feature. Returns from the
Michigan-Minnesota football game
will be received during the dance.
Appoint' (Conference Re entaties
Guillermo D. Herrera and Carlos
Garcia-Prada, instructors in the Ro-
nance language department of the
University, will be the joint repre-
sentatives of Columbia and the 'Uni-
versity of Michigan at the meeting of
the Intercollegiate Prohibition associa-
tion now convening in Toronto, Can-
J-Hop Committee Meets Tmorrow
J-Hop committee members will meet

An appropriation of approximately
$185,000, an increase of more than,
$6,000 over last year's budget, was
granted to the University of Michigan
Summer session at the meeting of the
meeting of the Regents yesterday.
Dean Edward H. Kraus said that this.
would enable a Summer session to of-
fer an increased number of courses in
the College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts for both undergraduate and
graduate students and that the same
would apply to the School of Educa-
tion. It is expected that this will, in
a measure, lessen the overcrowded

Huge Rock, irees, Prominent
Among Old Campus Memorials!

be discussed at a meeting of Student
council committeemen at 10 o'clock
this morning in the council office.
There will. be no official celebration


+nnlo'h+ i'n nncn nT a vintnrV it line

tUonJnt in cas eo a victry,, iLas
Disposition of the memorials of the campus in an effort to make it beau- been announced.
class of '69 and '67 and the respect tiful for the classes that followed. It is thought best by the council tos
accorded them ,by University author-; The class of '72 not to be outdone postpone any kind of celebration byt
ities has brought into prominence the in an effort to make the campus the student body at large until theI
memorials left by other classes of beautiful, planted ivy near the walls team returns. This will enable the
long ago. of the south wing. squad to take a part in the festivi-.
Probably the most familiar is the ! ties so that the celebration given in
huge rock at the northwest corner of E. E. MCKNIGHT, '94E, ALPENA their honor will be held with it pres-
the diagonal. It was placed there by MAYOR, DIES AT HOSPITAL ent.
the class of '62 in February of their Among the plans being considered
senior, year. Members of the class Dr. Edward E. McKnight, '94, for-- by the council is the holding of a bar-t
discovered it where the old county mer mayor pf Alpena, Mich., died becue, a large public display of fire-i
jail stood at that time. They excavat- Thursday at the University hospital. works in the presence of the entire<
ed the rock which weights 7 tons, I Dr. McKnight was born near Grand school, and a tremendous bonfire tot
loaded it on a sledge and ' had it Rapids, Mich., in 1868. A graduate of' be held at Ferry field where there
drawn to the University by five teams j the Indiana State normal school in will be room for thousands to partic-i
of' horses. The stone is of jasper 1887, he came to the University of ipate in the doings. Something alongc
conglomerate and is considered to be Michigan for a course in medicine. this line will undoubtedly be carried
a fine snecimen. He practiced medicine in Alnena for out.


Prank is the author of "Politics in condition in both of these schools dur-
Industry", and is part author of "The i Memberships for the Ann Arboq ing the summer.
Stakes of the War," and "The League Red ;Cross drive now amount to Dean Kraus said .that additional
of Nations-The Principle and the $1,875. This does not quite reach courses would be offered in the Med-
Practice." last year's record of $2,000, however ical school, as well, but that the work
The Oratorical association is pre- there is still one more day of the in the remaining departments would
senting a type of man different from campaign and it is believed by the offi"- be about the same as before. The eng-
the English posit cian in securing Mr. cers of the Ann Arbor chapter that 'ineering camp, held at Camp Davis
Frank to speak on a subject distinctly the $2,000' mark will be more than during the summer, will be conducted
American in its material and treat- I equalled. in one session instead of two as has
ment. ( Some difficulty has been experienc- been the case in the past. There will
ed in soliciting this year because so also be an expansion of the work in
Game Return" to Be Given Out many people have been found away I library methods, as a course is to be
Returns from the Minnesota game from home resulting in two or three added for the summer school alone.
will be given out this afternoon at calls being made to the 'same' house. It is expected to prove popular with
the following places: Hill Auditor- Because of this the local chapter has librarians who have a comparatively
ilm, Union Tap room. Huston's, Ar- decided to extend its drive until the short time to spend at the University.
cade and Majestic theaters, and at entire territory has been covered. The course in athletic coaching and
the bridge party of the Chi Omega Students have supported the drive administration, under Coach Fielding1
sorority. The plan of receiving game well this year and it is reported that IH. Yost, which was a success last
returns by wireless was given up be- three fraternities subscribed 100 per summer, will be continued next year.
cause it was not possible to secure ;cent memberships. : I All this should tend toward an in-
a receiv ig apparatus oVl sulfficient creased attendance next summer, ac-
strength. lleged Draft Deserter Cleared : cording to Dean Kraus. He said that

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