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November 03, 1923 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-11-03

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THE WEATHER
CLOUDY, PROBABLY
SHOWERS TODAY

Ap 4hr,

IL 4hp
T"r
ct t

ASSOCIATED PRESS
LEASED WIRE SERVICE
MEMBER
WESTERN CONFERENCE
EDITORIAL ASSOCIATION

VOL. XXXIV. No. 36 o EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER' 3, 1923 EIGHT PAGES

PRICE, FIVE CENTS

V, 5 MUST ENTER
NATIONS LEGUE
AMERICA'S POSITION BELIES
DESIRE FOR PEACE
SAYS SPEAKER
LARGE AUDIENCE HEARS
DISTINGUISHED LAWYER
Declares Justice Court Crowning
Achievement in Settling
Of World Problems
"So long as any particular nation
regards itself as superior to all the
rest of the world and is so mistrust-
ful of itself that it is afraid to sit in
conference with other nations and dis-
cuss their differences in public view,
Just so long all its proclaimed desire
for peace will seem, if it is not act-
ually, hollow and insincere," declared
George W. Wickershan, former U. S.
Attorney-General, in a powerful ad-
dress last night before an audience
which overflowed the capacity of the
Congregational church long before
the lecture began. Mr. Wickersham
was brought to Ann Arbor to inaug-
urate the League of Nations Non-
Partisan association'scampaign to
promote intelligent study of the
League of Nations.
Calls League Vital Issue
Vehemently denying Senator Under-
wood's recent statement that theJ
League issue "is as dead as slavery"
Mr. Wickersham asserted that it was
of paramount importance in the world
today, a vital organization composed
of 54 nations, and the author of many
great accompliments aside from in-
ternational settlements. "The League'
of Nations is a fact, not a theory," he
said. "Sooner or later the United
States will be constrained to accept
membership In it, just as, despite all
our efforts to .avoid it, we were
drawn into the Great Wr. The
League of Nations issue transcends in<
importance every issue of party pol-;
itics. It offers to America an oppor-
tunity which, if refused, will be re-
gretted by generations to come. The
League is daily winning the increased,
respect of the civilized world and a.
growing number of American citizens
are wondering how long the senate,
of the United States can effectually
bar the way to America making good
her traditional policies and assuming
that position in world relationship,
which hr wealth and power justify,
and consistency with her long de-
clared principles of morality demand."
A considerable portion of Mr. Wick-
ersham's speech was devoted to a de-
tailed exposition of the League cove-
nant in which the speaker freely ad-'
mitted many technical flaws in ther
drafting of the, document. Article X,'
he considers a mistake from the
standpoint of expediency, although
its necessity at the time of its incor-
poration into the covenant, he does
not question. He also conceded the
vulnerability of Article XVI declar-
ing that its severity made it difficult
to enforce although modifications of
its stringency are now being consid-
ered by the League. Article XXI, he
thinks, is unhappily worded in that It
fails to recognize specifically the
Monroe doctrine. These defects sink
into insignificance, however, when
compared with the magnitude of the
issue involved. He reminded his
hearers that the United States consti? i
tution was ratified by the requisite
number of states only when assurance
was given that it would be extensively
amended.
Embodies American Ideals
"We have hear a good deal of'
late," said Mr. Wickersham, "especial-
ly from American public men return-
in from European travel, to the ef-
feet that only hatred and ill-will to-
wards each other exists among Eur-

opean nations. There is irrefutable
evidence to the contrary. Nations
burdened with debt, suffering the so-
cial and economic disorganizationI
which follows a war, nevertheless
have responded generously with
money and property and personal aid
to the demands of suffering humanity
from other nations and have reached
with welcoming arms to many unfor-
tunate victims of wars, revolutions
and deportations from other lands.
This great work has been made ef-
fective by the machinery of the
League of Nations-that great organ-
ization which embodies so many of the
ideals of America, often professed, but
from which the political influencesbof
the past four years have diverted the
attention of the people."
Quoting the late President Larding
to the effect that the permanent court
of international justice will "make ef-
fective all of the fine things that we
have said about advancing civiliza-
tion" Mr. Wickersham pronounced the
court the crowning achievement of

NATION TO I AR ILSON,
J BY RADIO NOVEMBER 10
Washington, Nov. 2.-Wood
row Wilson will address the
American people on the night of
November 10, on "The Signifi-
cance of Armistice Day."
He will speak from his "S"
street home here and his mess-
age will be carried to every sec-
tion of the country by radio. It
will be the first time his voice
has been heard outside of Wash-
ington since he was stricken
in the West in September,1 919,
while carrying to the country
his fight for the League of Na-
tions.
The former President has
promised to speak for 10 min-
utes and his friends believe he
will devote mucli of his address
to the subject closest to his

FROM STISEMANN
ACTION FOLLOWS CHANCELLOR'S
CRITICISM OF II'PI'T WING
PARTY CAUCUS VOTES I
TO RECALL MINISTERS
Emergency Power Bill AutomaticallyI
Cos Operat ion as Ds.
soulters Withdraw,
Berlin, Nov. 2.--(By A. P.)-Chan-

IOWA EXTRA TO CARRY
ALL BIG GAIF1E SCORES
Today's football extra edition
of The Daily will carry a com-
plete play-by-play treport of the
Iowa-Michigan game, written by
a Daily staff correspondent and-
received direct from Iowa City
by leased wire.
In addition, -The Daily will be
enabled for the first time to pub-
lish scores by quarters up to the
time of going to press, of all
today's major football games.
This extra service will begmade
possible by means of special tel-
ephone service from the Asso-
ciated Press district office in
Detroit.
2flr fl IAIa1A I I

VARSITYREADYFOR

CR UCfl

CONTEST

fIA t/vKE YES

60,000 FANS WILL WITNESS OPENING1
OF NEW ILLINOIS STADIUM TODAY

Chicago, Nov. 2.-(By A. P.)-Chi-
cago will open the new Illinois sta-
dium at Urbana today and close to
60,000 football fans have purchased
tickets to the contest. The Chicago-
Illinois game and the Michigan-Iowa
contest seem to hold the spotlight of,

WOUKOUT AT CEDAR RAPIDS
FINDS SQUAD IN GOOD
CONDITION
SNOW ON FIELD WILL
HANDICAP WOLVERINES
Iowa Will Enter Combat Without
Services of Star Quarterback
And Tackle

and reports indicate that Chicago is
preparing for it. Dickson and Lampe
were injured last Saturday but are
expected to be in the lineup tomor-
row, thanks to the efforts of a couple
of doctors.
Followers of the Chicago eleven are

heart, American participation in cellor Stresemann's moribund four
the 'establishment of the peace party coalition cabinet, which the
of the world. They would not chancellor resurrected from the last
be surprised if he should talk parliamentary crisis, lost one of its
upon the present international chief parts tonight, when the United
situation. Socialists at a party caucus voted to
k _ _ _ _ _recall their three ministers from the
cabinet.
The withdrawal of the Socialists
from the government, with which they
never were in complete accord from
the moment they were coaxed back
ntoit month ago, followed two days
r A UHE or 1 N of waiting for the chancellor's reply
So their ultimatum embodying a series
of demands which obviously had been
Restriction of Reparations Investiga. forced upon the moderated minority.
tion Would Endanger party by the clamorous left wing.
Project Big Majority Vote
The vote of the socialists to with-
AMERICAN PARTICIPATION draw from the coalition was carried by
HINGES ON FRENCH STAND a big majority. They are represented
in the cabinet by Wilhelm Sollmann,
Washington, Nov. 2.-(By A. P.)- minister of the interior; Gustav Rader-
Restriction of the scope of the pro- uch, minister of justice, and Robert1
posed expert comraittee inquiring into Schmidt, minister of reconstruction.1
Germany's capacity to pay reparations Dr. Stresemann has been indisposed
may render it useless to proceed with for the last fow days but is suspected
the plan in the view of President of having given the program of the
Coolidge made known today at the radicals mature thought in the quiet
White House. . . of hi private chambers. When a
The general American proposal, it party emmisary called this afternoon
was declared, was for a complete and he briefly informed them that their
unbiased examination of the question ultimatu nwa7 ill-timed, ill-considered
of official advice thus far received from and wholly unsensible in the present
abroad indicated acquiescence in that situation, and that it behooved their
plan. Press reports of speeches made party as an integral component part1
by Premier Poincare of France have of the coalition to hold back with such
indicated a desire to restrict the in. procedure while th ination was pass-
quiry, however, and it was pointed ing through a grave international cri-
out that the Washington government sis which w as further augmented by
was as yet uncertain as to what its complicated foreign relations.
attitude would be towards an invita- Socalist1s hold ('aucus
tion to participate unofficially in a re- The chancellor's reply brought a I
stricted inquiry.. swift rejoinder from the socialists to-
It was indicated that in the event re- night when in a liarty caucus and
strictions were placed on the scope of after brief debate they voted in favor
expert inquiry, which, in the opinion of. recalling their ministers and with-
of officials here, would render its drawing from the cabinet.
studies not hopeful of good results, tpatlh the dlisawod'arnc of the soci-.
American participation would prob- alisis' Iron1 the coalition government
ably be agreed upon only with the which vol ed the emergency power bill,
distinct understanding that the Wash- this bill aut omatically ceases to be)
ington government believes at the out- operative although the chancellor, in
set that the efforts to settle the rep- the event he continueS in office will
araions question in that way would be in, a position to equip himself with
be futile. atithority in connection with the enact-
mnent of econonuic and social legisla-
tion through ire ideutial mandates in
accordance wich paragraph 48 of the
Kl IM Pfederal constitution.
ARIA~----~~----~~-~~~

0 111 U U liR tI1H ILL the Big Ten fans. somewhat pessimistic over the out- iBy Ralp N. Byers
Illinois was a problem to all stu- come of the game on which will de--
dents of football until Harold Grange, pend the Maroon's chances of annex- Sports Editor, The Daily
the Wheaton, Ill. boy, developed into ing the Big Ten title for this season. Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Nov. 2.-After
a star, and it was mainly through his The Purdue battle put virtually the limbering up in a light signal drill on
_efforts that Illinois managed to bare- entire line on the, hospital list. Coe field this afternoon, Michigan's
ly outpoint Ohio and to overwhelm "The Midway mentor hopes only. to
Northwestern. While Grange is a hold Illinois to a low score," an ob- Varsity football team was tonight pro-
Band and Cheerleaders Will tremendous help to the Illinois team server close to Coach Stagg said early noned ready for the contest with
Be Present the remainder of the squad has devel- this week. "There Is little possibility Iowa at Iowa City tomorrow after-
oped into a great football machine, for victory." Coach Stagg has spent noon. Every man on the squad was
INVENTOR TO HAVE CHARGE On the other hand Stagg's team has the greater part of this week in de-
OF OPERATION OF BOARD a formidable set of backs in Zorn, veloping a new defensive line. No
Thomas and Pyott. It seems certain new offensive plays have been at- I from Ann Arbor yesterday and last
Play by play returns from the that Illinois will use an open game tempted. night and every regular wa prepared
I to put his best game of the year in the
Michigan-Iowa game this afternoon struggle with the powerful "Old Gold"
will be shown on the grid-graph start- V n nr Iffsquad.
ing at 2:15 o'clock in Hill auditorium. L rrS 'EIbfT nni ir . Defensive Strengthened
The game will not commence until 3 lIU IIEIUILIWhile the Wolverines were going
o'clock but preliminary reports are through their paces the Hawkeyes
expectedat this time. WUN O rMOBwerein g their ta gfer
The Varsity band, under direction of lIIthe battle in Iowa City. Coach Jones
Wilfred Wilson will be present for the _ was taking every precaution in- final
occasion and. William Frankhauser, .drill to impress upon his proteges the
24, last year's Varsity cheerleader, Tentative Dates Set As March 7 and 8, Republican Sympathizers Atemnt to importance of stopping the Michigan
John A. Bacon, '23, and other mem- Subject to Athletic Associa-, Hold Street Meetg Durigattack and a good share of the practice
hers of the cheerleading squad will tion Decision Lloyd George Speech session was consumed in putting the
lead the yells. Lyman J. Glasgow, '24, final touches upon the defensive which
varsity cheerleader, will not be pres- COMPLETION OF POOL SEEMS CAUSE TRAFFIC JAM NEAR will be called upon to stop the highly-
ent as he is accompanying the team. ASSURED BY ACTION METROPOLITAN OPERA HOUSE wtouted Maize and Blue aerial play.
Members of the freshman team, the ~~~'Michigan's lineup will be practically
reserve squad, anti varsity substitutes Final steps toward the completion of New York, Nov. 2-(By A.P.)-Eight the same which started against Ohio
who did not accompany the team, the Union swimming pool were taken persons were arrested here near the with the exception of Steele who has
will be present as guests of the asso- at a meeting of the Senate committee Metropolitan opera house where replaced Hawkins at the right guard.
ciation. The cross country team has on Student Affairs yesterday when the Lloyd George, war premier of (reat PThe Wolverines will be as strong at
also been invited. Union Fair proposition was given the Britain was speaking tonight, when the start of tomorrow's game as they
West Union e byd a specilhe official sanction of the faculty. The Irish Republican sympathizers at- have been this season and will be
Western Union office by a special wire action makes the fair a reality, tempted to hold a mass meeting on prepared to put up the strongest game
from the auditorium.; Arrangements Tentative dates for the Fair, the pro- the street. Patrolmen's caps were they have this year. With the excep-
hae eendIn the hadsu fr HwleCty ceeds from which go to the pool fund, knocked from their heads by placards tion of the contest with Vanderbilt, no
have been in the lands of T Hawley were set by the committee as March that sympathizers were carrying. game which Michigan has entered this
association who has been on a speak- I and 8. Although it is probable that Police fought a hand to hand bat- fall has tried its full strength and the
issgto o Iwas alumni club, andk- these days will be used, they are sub- tle with a large group that gathered improvement which has manifested it-
will he present at the burea maind ject to the sanction of the Board in on Fortieth street near Broadway. self since the defeat of the Southern-
twnel td byna the lun aion Control of Athletics which may require Many carried signs bearing the pic- ' rs promises to make the Maize and
tained today by the Alumni association t IowaCitythe Yost field house, where the Fair ture of Eamon DeValera, while oth- Blue as powerful- against the Hawk-
a wrrangement of the graph is such is to be held, for a track meet on these ers were inscribed with phrases un-I eyes as they will be this fall
complimentary to the Bitish visitor.!esasty ilbOhsfl.
that only the most importantplays nights. The track schedule will not The nar y t the Bropolitan Snow Covers Field
are shown to the audience. The board be completed until some time In De- heare as uared byr250lI owa on the other hand will be with-
is made of ground glass and is man- cember opera house asguarded by 2:0 out the services of two of her most re-
ipulated by a series of lights. The Actual work on the project of the patrolmen and 150 detectives. Bd the crowd liable regulars, Parkin, quarterback,
operator shows the distance the ball Fair will begin immediately accord I that pressed about to catch a .glimps and Karsuski, tackle. The rest of the
travels on a miniature gridiron. On ing to Thomas Lynch, '25L, president of him was so great that a traffic jam team will be intact from the Ohi'con-
each side of that gridiron are the of the Union. A committee will be resulted. Theatre goers became test and will be strengthened by the
names of the players, which light up, appointed that will have complete angered when they were held -up for I return of Captain Glen Miller, stellar
showing which one handles the ball. charge of arrangements, and will start several minutes by the throng. Mount- fullback. Fry, who will take Parkin's
Below the kind of play, whether pass, functioning immediately. ed police finally charged the crowd place, promises to fill the shoes of his
kick, plunge, is shown by lights. The . Action taken by the Board of Gov- that surged about the bluecoats. Hun- injured teammate nearly as well as he
score, and quarter are displayed at ernors of the Union Thursday in agree- dreds of persons were driven back to could himself, and Hancock who will
the top. ing to grant the contracts for the com- Fifth avenue while here and there a start in Krasuski's old position is a
Prof. E. B. Potter, of Ohio State pletion of the pool as soon as 2,000 patrolman grabbed one off the goup formidable lineman. Both of the
university, inventor of the apparatus, students had signified their intentions and placed them under arrest. . ams which will start Saturday's
will arrive in town this morning and of buying a $5 ticket for the pool if -game are well prepared to meet each
have charge of the erection of the the Fair became a reality makes the other
graph and the operation during the completion of the pool now seem cer- UIIUI'If H1OBJECT TO The odds which have been generally
game. Lyman G. Savage, '25, will tain. At the present time 1,053 have, I IU IUL IIU U UU LU IU Isavoring Michigan during the past
assist in the running of the board. signed for these tickets, but it is ex- I week took a sudden turn in the other
it is estimated by John Bradfield, pected that with the added incentive LAR I direction, two days ago, when cold
'that the new offer gives, little diffi- weather brought a three-inch snow-
who is in charge of the arrangements culty will be experienced in reaching fall, laying a white blanket over the
for the graph, that more than two the number required. Grand Rapids, Nov. 2.--Two Chris- playing field at Iowa City. Today snow
thousand tickets have been. sold forI
tian Reformed church ministers ob- was still on the 'ground and the
the "game". The remainder are on Ijected today when approval by unman- weather was turning colder and more
stores, and Houston's, and the'Union. b O , IlIt rinmous consent of the project of the j snow was predicted by the weather
stes, LndlH f'sand theUn3n.foundation of the School of Religion man. Michigan's aerial attack .will be
at the University of Michigan was greatly impeded if the game is to be
NlHK P iSP KTO ORROW suggested at a ministers' conference played in a snow-drift while Iowa's
luncheon held here. Professor line-rushes will be the style of play
-Charles Foster Kent of Yale univr- best suited to the weather conditions.
! AUTHOR OF "THE MAN WITH THE sity who was the speaker of the oc- (Connued an Page Six
HOE" WILL BE THIRD ON casion, described to the ministers the
GUILD PROGRAM campaign now in progress, to raise
Play by play results of the Michi- $1,200,000 for the school. T1DA Y S GAMES
gPla g lan bestween qurterMh- Edwin Markham will appear before The ministers raised their oie-
gan-Iowa game and between quarter
results of other big football games an Ann Arbor audience for the sec- tions on the ground that the school WESTERN
throughopt the country will be given ond time in two successive years when would not teach the true religion 6f Michigan vs. Iowa at Iowa City.
out today a the Union. The service i he speaks in the Methodist church at I Jesus Christ. "Will the school teach Ohio State vs. Denison at Coltmbus.
is given free of charge to the mem- 7:30 o'clock tomorrow night. Mr. that Jesus was God incarnate or that illinois vs. Chicago at Urbana.
Iers. Markham is the third speaker on the he was just a great teacher like. lud- Minnesota vs. Northwestern at Min-
The results of the Iowa game will Wesleyan guild lecture series of the dha or Zoroaster?" asked Rev. henry neapolis.
The resulcrrentfyeareThe seriemwaswopend Bet a a oieti h d In
be reproduced with lights on a min- current year. The series was openlBeets, a main pronminenit in the admin- Indiana. s. Hanover at Bloomington
iature football field constructed in the by James Schermerhorn of Detroit. istration of the missionughof the wH- Notre Dame vs. Purdue at South
Dr. Raymond Roberts of Chicago ad- I formed curch throughout the world. j Bend
reading room of the Unino. They will dressed the second meeting "The school of religion," answered
also be read in a play by play account d Mr. Markham's program last year Professor Kent, "will teach the facts Michigan Aggies vs. Ohio Weseyan
in the lounging room and in the tap was largely a recital of his own poet-- concerning the personality and life of at I aae s
gely CtitdDelawark.
room. ry and he is expected to render selec- Christ and let the facts speak for 'alionia vs. Nevada at Berkeley,
Other big game results will be given tions from his own works on this oc- themselves-as the facts speak for Missouri vs. Kansas Aggies at Man-
out in the billiard room of the Union. themselves in economics." hatt
A special wire service will carry the Mr. Markham's poem "The Man And then addressing himself to Rev. Knas vs. Oklahoma at Norman.
scores to a ticker that has been in- With the Hoe" gained him world wide Mr. Beets, the speaker continued, 'e -
stalled there. An announcer will read recognition as a poet. The poem has trust those facts to lead the stdent EASTERN
off the scores, and they will be posted been followed by a series of magazine to the conclusion you and I believe Yale vs. Army at New Haven.
on a bulletin board imstalled for the articles which he entitled "The Hoe- irin."
Har'vardI vs. ufts at Cambrdge.
purpose. man in the Making." These have been -- Princeton vs. Swathmore at Prince-
published in book form as "The Chil- W ashington Feels ton.
A itrS t Ne rnin Bondage." W s igo Pennsylvania vs. Pittsburgh at
Aviator Sets vew MrMarkhamis a member of the Earthquake Shock PP'iadelphiia.
World Speed M arkNaonaInsute of Arts and Let- I Penn State vs. Syracuse at Syra.

HIIURL wItiLE Ib nut,~
Kappa Phi Sigma, national debat-
ing society of which Alpha Nu is the
local chapter, opened its annual con-
clave last night in the Alpha Nu room
on the fourth floor, of University hall.j
John E. Decker of the University of
Illinois, national president of the or-t
ganization, presided.
There will be an important business
meeting of the delegates at 9 o'clock
this morning in the Alpha Nu room.
The meeting will close with a banquet
in the Union tonight. Prof. Ray K. {
Immel of the public speaking depart-
ment will give the principal address.
F. R. Allaben, '25, will act as toast-
master.
Theatres Will Give Game ReportsI
In addition to the regular programs,
the Majestic and Arcade theatres have
arranged for the reports of the Micbi-
gan-Iowa game to be shown on thej
stage. The Majestic will show the
returns of the game by the means of:
an especially designed scoreboard on
which all plays will be shown or verb-
ally explained, instantaneously as they
actually happen. The Arcade will give
the returns of the game at the end of
each quarter.
BILLS!
The first of the month has ar-
riven and with it come bills of
various sizes and sources. Does
tie sight of them horrify you?
Are they exorhibant, and did

ACH YOST51IS GUEST
Or AUMNI TLUNC-HEONI
- 1
Slt1ewl to The Daily }
(Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Nov. 2.-Coach
Fielding II. Yost, leading the Michigan
team to Iowa City for the first game!
with the Unixersity (i owa ii more
than twenty years, talked at a lunch-
eon neeting of the alunmmi 'of the Uni-
versity of Michigan here today. I4e
laid special stress, on the value of
competitive athletics, but made no
statement upon the game torn orrow.
Hie did state, hoxver, that the loy-
alty of any coach was essential to vic-
tory. His .peech was well received
by the alumni gathered to hear him.
Captu Harr Kiphe was introduced
to the assmbly but did not speak.
WILL SELECT 12 FROM I
DEBATE TRYOUTSTODA
Se-mi-finals in the tryouts for places
on the Varsity debating squad who
will debate in tIe Central league con-
test will be held at 8 o'clock this
morning in room 302 of Mason hall.
At thins time them e chse'in by the
txxo pmublic speaking societies, Alpha
Nu and Adelphi, and those not mem-
hems whmoxwem'e chosen iii tie prelim-
nares last Saturday will give five
minutes speeches.
In the tryout tomorrow the squad
will be reduced to about 12 men, ae-
car ing to ProhiLous M.yEich of the
{public speakhhmgd(epartinenlt who is in
chamrge of debating this year. The

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