DAY AND NIGHT WIll
VOL. XXXII. No. 31.
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1921
PRICE FIVE CE
OMEFEEB HM K SPIRIT .IN BRILLIANT
VICTORY OE LIOSTEAMt
VARSITY LINE PROVES STONE- Cappon went through.right tackle for
WALL IN STOPPING INDIAN 4 yards. Steketee punted to Walquistt
ACSFIELD 'on his 35-yard line. Peden made 2
yards through left tackle. Michigan
held Crangle for no gain. Duran
WOLVERINE BACKS GAIN punted to Uteritz, who was downed on
AT WILL ON PLUNGES Michigan's 32-yard line.
Steketee slipped on muddy field on
Malse and Blue Defenders Make Eight 27-yard line. Steketee punted to Wal-
First Downs Against Four quist, who signaled fair catch. Peden
of Opponents hit right tackle for 2 yards. Durant
failed to gain. Durant punted out of
(Special to The Daily) bounds on Michigan's 26 yard line.
Illinois Field, Urbana, Ill., Oct. 29.- Michigan gained on exchange of punts.
Michigan's Varsity football team came Cappdn made 1 yard through center.
back for a brilliant hard fought vic- Steketee punted to Walquist, who
tory over Illinois this afternoon by a returned ball 5 yards on his 35-yard1
score of three to nothing. . line. Goebel stopped Durant for no-
Illinois line was not able to cope gain. Crangle made 2 yards through1
with the hard plunging tactics em- center. Durant punted 'to Michigan's
ployed by the Wolevrines. Before the 40-yard line. Roby went for 5 yards
onslaught of Cappon and Roby whose around left end. Wilson went in for
line driving was the hardest seen in Carney at left end. Sabo now at left
many years, the Illinois forward wall end and Wilson at right end. Cappon'
crumbled. Forcing its way down the added 1 yard through left tackle. Roby
field on straight football, Michigan's added 2 more. Steketee punted out
attack rolled over the Illini defense. of bounds on Illinois' 13-yard line.l
The Wolverines showed more cohe- Durant punted to his own 31-yard
sion and team work than at any time line, where ball was downed. Roby
this .season. The plunging of Cappon made 2 through right tackle. Pedenl
and Roby, the kicking and end runs intercepted Roby's pass and returned1
of Steketee and the field generalship to Illinois 26-yard line. Crangle hit
of Uteritz left little to be desired in line for 1 yard. Time out for Muir-
the way of an offense., hea
Michigan's line showed a great in- Peden got away for a 10-yard run
crease in its offensive power as well. around right end. Durant failed to7
It opened holes and cleared out Illini gain. Peden thrown for 1 -yard loss
tacklers repeatedly. On the defense by Johns. Durant failed to gain.
it maintained its great reputation as Durant punted to Roby, who was'
a stonewall. downed on Michigan's 27-yard line.1
All Stars Roby made 1 yard. Steketee punted
No one player may be considered to Walquist, who returned to his 35-
the star of the game. They all were. yard line. Time out for Crangle.,
Goebel and Kirk at end played veter- Vick broke through and threw Peden
an ball. Muirhead and Johns turned for 8 yard loss.- Durant punted ou
back the Illinois drive on the tackles of bounds on Michigan's 31-yard line.'
In great shape. Wilson's block of An- Steketee slipped again for 5-yard loss.
derson's attempt at field goal may He punted to Peden on Illinois 39-
have prevented the tying of the score. yard line. Goebel nabbed Crangle
His subsequent recovery of the ball after 1 yard gain. End of first quarter.
brought great acclamation from the Score: Michigan 0, Illinois 0.
Michigan stands. Dunne led his team SECOND QUARTER
brilliantly. He was a tower of Crangle hit li'ne for 4 yards. Peden
strength. He recovered Woodward's added 2 more. Durant punted to
fumble, giving the ball to Michigan Uteritz who slipped on 20-yard lie.
and repeatedly helped to open holes Steketee failed to gain. Steketee
in the center of the line. Vick was in punted to Waquist, who called, for
every play. His offensive and defen- fair catch on his 46-yard line. I
si ework stamped him as the best Forward pass Peden to Wilson, in-
center in the Conference. complete. Cappon intercepted Peden's
It was Steketee's toe that gave pass on Michigan's 39-yard line. Cap-
Michigan its winning points. The pon plowed through line for 7 yards.
plunges of Cappon and Roby having Roby made first down for Michigan
carried the ball to the Illinois 8 yard around right end. Roby plowed for
line, Steketee booted the ball between 4 yards more. Cappon made 2 yards
the posts while standing on the 15 on plunge. Forward pass Roby to
yard stripe. All during the game his Uteritz incomplete. Steketee to Peden
punting was a great offensive and de- on Illinois' 20- yard line.
fensive w apon Woodward went in for Crangle.
Gain More Yards Than Illinois Peden failed to gain around right end.
Michigan showed a different forma- ,Time out for Peden. He stayed in.
tion than before in executing its line Durant punted to Roby, who called
plunges. Usually with only two men for fair catch. He was tackled and
behind the line, the backs tore through Illinois was penalized 15 yards.
the center guards and tackles for sub- Michigan held on next play and
stantial gains. Michigan made 163 penalized 15 yards. Roby made 5
yards by line plunging while Illinois yards. Roby's pass incomplete. Michi-
could only make 66 in this way. Wol- gan off side, penalized 5 yards. Roby's
verine backs skirted the ends for 44 second pass incomplete. Steketee
yards to the Illinois 26. Steketee's punted to Walquist, who is downed
kicking showed a marked improve- on 16-yard line.
ment. He averaged 38 yards on 15 Wodward made 3 yards off plunge.
kicks, while Durant averaged but 29. Johns stopped Peden for 1 yard loss.
Michigan failed to complete any of (Continued on Page Five)
Its few passes while the IllIni made
good on many. The Wolverines made Naval Officers Take Courses Here
eight first downs by plunging, while Three United States naval officers
their opponents made but four. from Annapolis, Lieuts. T. E. Chand-
ler, A. D. Mayer, and C. T. Joy, are
FIRST QUARTER taking special courses in explosives in
Michigan defended the south goal. the chemical engineering department.
Mohr ' of Illinois kicked off to Roby, Their studies will keep them here a
who ran ball from 10 to 25-yard line. year.
ILLINOIS GOLFERS i HIT BY
DEFEAT MICHIGAN LD i
nirn nr vi iimnirn
(Special-to The Daily)j
Urbana, Oct. 29. -- Illinois golf
team defeated Michigan's golfers 8 to
3 in matches which were close
throughout. Rolfe, Illinois, won 1 and
lost 2 to Ingham, Michigan. Freder-
ickson, Illinois, won 2 and lost 1 to
Welch, Michigan. Lebosquet, Illi-
nois, won 3 from Slaughter, Michi-
gan. Norotny, Illinois, won 2 from
EXTENSION DIVIS ION
Seven lectures will be delivered un-
der the auspices of the Extension di-
vision during the week of Oct. 31-
Dr. C. V. Weller will speak Monday
before the Grand Rapids Exchange
club on the "Cancer Problem". Prof.
J. B. Edmonson will speak Tuesday
on "The Co-operation of the High
School with the Home", before the
Tuesday club, of Union City. On
Wednesday, Nov. 2, Prof. F. W. Kel-
sey will speak in the Grosse Pointe
Presbyterian. church' on the subject,f
"New Light from Ancient Egypt".
Thursday two addresses will be
given, both at Detroit. The first will
be delivered by Prof. J. R. Hayden on
"The Colonial Problems and Achieve-
ments of the United States", before
the Michigan State Federation of
Women's clubs. The other will be de-
livered by Prof. F. W. Kelsey on "Bi-
ble Lands and the New World", be-
fore the Fellowship club in St. Paul's
cathedral. The lecture wil be illus-
The Lansing Women's club will
hear Prof. L. A. Strauss speak Friday
on "The Present Trend of the Dra-
ma", and Saturday Prof. J. H. Han-
ford will take for his subject "Culture
and Commercialism", in an address
before the Women's City club, of De-
Accident of Friday Night
Fatal to University
STILL AWAIT COMPLETION
Neal M. Anderson, '23E,- died at 11
o'clock Saturday morning at the Beyer
hospital in Ypsilanti. Death result-
ed from injuries incurred when a
truck, driven by William Button, of
Ypsilanti, struck Anderson, hurling
him against the windshield and then
off to the side of the road. Anderson
and Andrew Adams, '24, were walking
toward Ypsilanti shortly after dusk
Friday evening, when the accident
The truck, going in the same di-
rection as were the students, dimmed
its lights at the approach of a car
coming toward Ann Arbor, and the
driver failing -to see the walkers un-
til almost upon them, was unable to
stop or turn out sufficiently to avoid
Mr. and Mrs. Anderson returned to
Highland Park today with the body
of their son. The time of the servic-
es could not be learned at a late hour
IN TRIANGLE MEET
Urbana, Oct. 29.-Illinois cross
country team defeated Michigan and
Ohio in triangular cross country meet
between the three schools this morn-
ing. The scores were, Illinois 19,
Michigan 41, Ohio State 60. Chute of
Michigan crossed the line second to
McGinniss of Illinois. The time was
28 minutes, 1 second and -three fifths.
Other Michigan men placed as' fol-
lows: Standish 8, Penberthy 9, White-
more 10, Marston 12, Bowen 14, Illi-
nois placed six out of her first seven
CAMPUS BOW NOV. 1
Michigan's 1921-22 directory will be
on the campus Tuesday morning,
Nov. 1, according to Burton E. Dun-
lop, '23, managing editor of the direc-
tory. This is almost a month earlier
than last year, due partly to the
fact that school opened one week ear-
lier and partly to rapid handling.
The cover this year will be a bril-
liantk red and special care has been
taken to avoid the errors which usu-
ally occur. Students' phone numbers
change during the year in many cas-
es, so the list does not remain ac-
curate, but all avoidable errors have
been removed by careful checking.
The directory will contain 368 pages,
26 more than it did last year. In the
list of names the letter "S" stands!
first, there are no "Xs" and only 15
HOLD SECOND FCULTY
William Wheeler, tenor, and Mrs.!
George B. Rhead, pianist, will give the
second concert in the ,Faculty series
at 4:15 o'clock this afternoon in Hill
auditorium. Mr. Wheeler is head of
the voice department of the School
of Music, while Mrs. Rhead is a
teacher of advanced work in piano.
Each artist will give two groups 'of
selections and Mr. Wheeler's singing
will be accompanied by Mrs. Rhead.
Their program is as follows:
Phantasie, C major, Op. 17......
"Durch alle Tone tonet
Im bunten Erdentraum
Ein leiser Ton gezogen
Fur den, er heimlich laushet."
Durchaus fantastich und leiden-
schaftlich vor zu tragen;
Massig; Langsam getragen
Mrs. George B. Rhead
La Cloche ..............Saint-Saens
L'Heure exquise ...............Hahn
Apres un Reve ..............Faure
Carnaval ..... .............Fourdrain
Auf Flugeln des Gesanges....
March Militaire .....Schubert-Tausig
I Love Thee, Ragna, In the Boat,
Cradle Song, Eros .........Grieg
Frost Speaks On
College 7enefi ts
"Some people come to college to be-
come efficient, others come to make
valuable friendships, but if I went to
college it -would be to get a kind of
insurance against being made a fool
of either by success or failure," said
Robert Frost in his address to the
American Association of University
Women yesterday. afternoon.
Mr. Frost questions whether we
can ever satisfactorily decide just
what is worth while in life. "When
I was younger," he said, "I thought
that every one would be an artist who
could be. In like manner the money-
getters of the world have a strong
conviction that every one would make
money who could make it, and there
is another group of people who are
just as certain that every one would
come to college if he could. Yet I
walked out of Harvard hilariously
and feling glad that my seriouE
friends could not understand me."
Mr. Frost finished his talk by read-
ing sevral selections from his own
HOUSES CARRIED AWAY, MUCH
DAMAGE DONE BY FLOOD AT
BRITANNIA, B. C.
BRIDGES WASHED AWAY,
RAIL TRAVEL STOPPED
Heavy Snow Fall, Torrential Down.
pour Given as Contributing
Causes of Overflow
(By Associated Press)
Vancouver, B. C., Oct. 29. -Thirty-
five are dead or missing at Britannia
Beach, a village 18 miles from here,
as a result of a coudburst and flood
Friday night which'swept away part
of the town. The death levy may
reach 60, according to late reports
Saturday. Fifty out of 110 houses
were carried away- and several are
floating about the bay.
- Flood waters of the Coquitlan river
also are reported to have inundated a
section of the town of Port Coquitlan,
14 miles east of here. The river
overflowed its banks,.washed away a
Canadian Pacific railroad bridge and
cut rail communications between this
city and interior points. A railway
bridge over the Stave river also was
swept away. .At Coquitlan a hotel,
store and several cottages were car-
ried from their foundations.
Contributing causes of the flood are
described as continuous for a month,
a heavy snow fall on higher levels,
and a torrential downpour brought by
a Chinook (warm) wind.
All upperclass advisers whose names
begin with letter G to M inclusive wll
confer with their freshmen at a meet-
ing to be held In the reading room of
the Union at 7:30 o'clock on Tuesday
evening. This Is the second meeting
of the upperclass advisers to take
place this year.
The programis to include a variety of
entertainment in addition to the group
of well known speakers. Prof. Mor-
ris P. Tilley, of the English depart-
ment, will represent the faculty,-
"Duke" Dunne, '22, captain of the
football team, will talk on sports, and
George Brophy, '22L, last year's man-
aging editor of The Daily, will cover
Kirk .......L.E........ Carne"
Vick .........C..........., Vogel
Muirhead ...... R.T......Dreyer
Roby ........F.B......... Crangle
Greet The -Victors
Michigan has come back ! Going down to Urbana, the
meat-hungry Wolverines invaded the lair of the Illini and
carried off the spoils of the conqueror. Predictions were be-
ing sent broadcast during the past week that after the defeat
of Michigan by the Ohio State team that the former was
doomed to defeat in yesterday's game. But one loss was not
sufficient to dishearten the men of-Yost, and it was with grim
determination to win, to bag the scalp of the Indian who last
year took away with him a victory which he won only by a
hair's breadth, that they set out for Urbana.
Yesterday proved conclusively that the Michigan spirit,
the famous "comeback" spirit which has characterized every
game, every athletic-undertaking of the. Wolverines, is not
dead. Sometimes it takes more than one match to light a
fire, and the Ohio disaster of last week served as the spark
which started the blaze that led to victory over Illinois. Every
Michigan player who took the field yesterday against the foe
made the Spartan resolve that he would either come home vic-
torious or be carried off on his shield.
This morning, at 8:30 o'clock local time, the members of
that team arrive at the Ann Arbor station, bringing home the
.glory of victory and carrying with them their -shields. His-
tory tells us how Sparta acclaimed her heroes. This morning
history will have a chance to repeat, for every Michigan man
and woman should turn out to greet those fighting, red-
blooded, warriors. Two thousand saw the team off to Ur-
bana, but every one of the 7,500 who did not accompany the
team should mob the station, sending cheers that will resound
many miles along the track, ere the train arrives, to show that
team that Michigan is always behind them. Be down at the
station and sing "The Victors !"
for Carney; Woodward for Cran-
gle; Greene for Olander; Gamn
wage for Mohr; Reickle for Wil-
son. Michigan-Swan for Wilson.
Goal from placement-Steketee,
Umpire, Eckersall, Chicago;
Referee, Haines; Field judge-
McGovern;. Head linesman-Kir-
TUESDAY, NOV. 1