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November 13, 1921 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-11-13

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XXXII. No. 43







First Symphony
Concert Today

Varsity Works Well Despite Many In.
juries Sustained During Bitter
- Fight


(By George Reindel, Jr.)
Madison, Nov. 12.-Michigan battled
Wisconsin to a 7 to 7 tie this after-
noon in one of the hardest fought
games ever witnessed at Camp Randall
field. Not until the last whistle was
blown was the outcome of the game
settled. With but barely 60 seconds to
play, Michigan had a golden opportun-
ity to put the contest away for a vic-
tory. Clark Dean's attempted field
goal from the 20 yard line fell wide
by only a few feet. From then on it
was only a matter of time as the Wis-
consin team could not advance the
ball. The ball was in Wisconsin pos-
session when the whistle blew..
Machine Works Well
Michigan's team played the Badgers
powerful aggregation evenly. The first
half was all in.Michigan's favor while
the second leaned toward Wisconsin
except in the final minutes of play
when Michigan had its chance to an-
nex a victory.
The Maize and Blue offense was bril-
liant- in the first half. It out did the
much touted Wisconsin attack in every
department, Michigan backs Aere,
more effective}than were the Badgers.
The plunge of Cappon and Roby and
the runs of Steketee were consistent:
lUteritz directed with a master hand-.
The second half found the Wisconsin
backs performing more creditably.
S They showed more power but the
Michigan line offset the Badgers at-
tack by brilliant holding when neces-
New plays in which the team was
.drilled after the Illinois game were
successful and responsible for long
gains. Michigan's attack was more
varied than at any time this season.
Trick formations resulted in substan-
tial gains.

Kirk.......LE....... Gould
Dunne'....LG..... Christensen
Vick.. .C........Bunge
Wilson..... .RG....... Hofield
Muirhead ...... Brumm
Uteritz.....QB...... Williams
Roby.........FB........ Sundt
Steketee ......LH.... Gobson
Touchdown-Roby, Tebell.
Goals after touchdown-Sundt,
Officials-Referee, Eckersall,
Chicago; Umpire, Haines, Yale;
Field Judge, Hoagland; head
linesman, Young, Illinois Wes-
covered several fumbles. Banks got
in in the last quarter and showed great
speed and power. He went to half.
Vick and Bunge had a great battle
for honors. Vick's offensive work at
center and defensive play .at tackle
gave him a slight advantage.

It has happend! Playing against odds, facing an op-
ponent who during the entire football season has not once felt
the bitter sting of defeat and which has proudly boasted that
no team could cross its goal line, Michigan's fighting Varsity
yesterday played the strong Wisconsin eleven to a tie. Such
a feat will go down in the history of Michigan football an-
nals, for all indications both from the Yost and also the Rich-
ards camps before the contest seemed to point favorably to
a win for the Cardinals. But opinon, sentiment and advance
"dope" were not sufficient to dishearten the determined Wol-
verines, and it was with the spirit that says "do or .die", no
matter what the handicaps, that they proved to the football
world that they could go down to a strange field and hold the
championship-contending Badgers to a tie.
That team fought for the honor of Michigan, a fact which
every student and alumnus can appreciate, and the team made
This morning at 9 o'clock the Varsity returns to Ann
Arbor, and their arrival will give the student body an equal
chance to make good by having every undergraduate at the
Michigan Ce'ntral station to greet the team, with yells and.
cheers and song that will prove to Coach Yost and his boys
that the student body is behind the team, and proud of every
man on that -squad.
Every loyal Michigan man and woman be down at the
station this morning, and sing the "Victors" with that spirit
which Michigan students alone can display. The team has
brought home half the baton, but it will take the whole stu-
dent body to carry it !

Brader kicks off to Roby, returns to
20-yard line. Steketee-punts to Wil-
liams, who runs from his 30 to 40-yard
line. Gould fails to gain. Steketee
throws Elliott for 6 yard loss. Wil-
liams makes 3 around right end. Sundt
punts to Uteritz who fumbles. Johns
recovers and carries ball to Wisconsin
45-yard line.
Roby fails to gain. Cappon makes
1 yard. Forward pass, Steketee to
Goebel intercepted by Williams, who
returns ball to midfield. Elliott makes
1. Williams fails to gain. Gould mares
3 through right tackle. Sundt punts
to Roby, who returns 15 yards. Steke-
tee gets away for 12-yard gain. Cap-
pon hits line for 9 yards. Roby fails
to gain. Cappon goes through for
first down.
Cappon makes 2 more. Steketee
fails to gain. Cappon hits right guard
for 4 yards. On a trick play Steketee
makes first down after 15-yard run.
Kirk is thrown for 2 yard loss. Cap-
pun hits left tackle for 3 yards. Sundt
intercepts forward pass on Wiscon-
sin's 35-yard line and returns to mid-
Pass, Sundt to Elliott, makes 16
yards. Williams forced out of bounds
for no gain. Forward pass, Elliott to
Gould, takes ball to MichIigan's 15-yard
line. Sundt fails to gain. Williams
makes 2 on wide end run. First quart.;
er ends. Wisconsin's ball on Michi-
gan's 11-yard line. Third down 8 to
go. Score: Michigan 0, Wisconsin 0.

Howard Donahue, '24, Chosen for
Leading Woman; A. H. Hoiden,
'24, to Take Male Lead
A complete list of the men who will
compose the cast and choruses of the
1922 Union opera, "Make It for Two",
was issued yesterday by E. Mortimer
Shuter, director of Mimes dramat-
ics. Rehearsals have been going on
for a month, and the players are grad-
ually beginning to round into the
positions they will assume at the first
performance in Ann Arbor,,Dec. 5.
Howard Donahue, '24, will play the
part of Julia Houghton, the woman's
lead, and Arthur Holden, '24, will
take the male lead. Wilfrid R. Lau-
re, '221, will appear as Mr. Hough.
ton, Emil P. Larson, '23, will play tho
part of Hobbs, and William R. Suther-
land, '22, will appear as Mrs. Hough-
ton. Loretta will be played by Albert

Jinx Appears Again
Injuries caused the removal of sev-
eral big offensive factors in the Mich-
igan attack. Kirk was -carried from
the field with an injury to his leg.
Goebel was forced to leave with a sim-
ilar hurt. Usher had to be carried off
when his knee again went wrong. The
severest blow came when Captain
Duke Dunne had to go out with a
sprained wrist. He returned to the
bench later with his arm in a sling but
could not possibly play. Roby was
limping badly Then Searle took his
Once again Cappon displayed his
great versatility and football ability.
He started the game at right half,
when both Kirk and Goebel, Michigan
ends were forced out by injuries, Yost'
had no first rate end. Usher went in
at half back and Cappon transferred
to left end. Wisconsin showed a re-
markable forward pass attack. They
completed 10 passes out of 18 at-
tempts.. In this department, they had
Michigan baffled. This led to a num-
ber of Wisconsin's first downs. On the
other hand, Michigan completed but,
one out of four attempts at gains by
the aerial route. This one, however,
gave Michigan its touchdown which
tied the score.
"Sip" Does Punting
Wisconsin made 10 first downs to
Michigan's 6. Penalties gave each
side a first down. A punting duel was
carried on by Kipke and Sundt. Stek-
etee was not kicking up to form and
Yost sent Kipke in his place. Kipke
was handling his punts well. They
were high and well placed. Sundt
also was doing some excellent work
with his toe. Uteritz played the best
game he has shown all season. He
was fast and at several times prevent-
ed possible Wisconsin scoring by in-
tercepting forward passes. He also re-


F. Schirmer, '2E, Jim Houghton by
Thomas I. Underwood, .'23L, Sinbad
by Stanley S. Hawkes, '23L, Nemo by
Chester F. Kuhn, '22, Skinem by How-
ard Stimson, '24, and the poet by
James Dresbach, '24. Cyrus N. Ta-
vares '24, and Divan Y. Tang, '24E,
will be the two guards, and Earl C.
Powers, '22, Howard B. Welch, '24, and
George Z. Hoffman, '24, will be dancers.
The men's chorus will be composed
of Lawrence W. Weller, '23, Leonard
B. Lewy, '22, H. Brock Ladner, '23,
Paul H. Bassow, '24, Henry W. Slaugh-
ter, '24E, Venner H. Brace, '23, Wil-
lard ~F. Gruschow, '23, Norman B.
Hanson, '23, George Z. Hoffman, '24,
Thomas J. Lynch, '23, James A.
Beresford, '24E, and Harry J. Walker,
Those selected for the girls' .chorus
are Earl C. Powers, '22, Howard B.
Welch, '24, William G. C. Sharp, '22,
Wiliam B. Halley, Jr., '24, Gordon
Strassburger, '24E, Robert D. Sage,
'22, Maurice M. Moule, '23, Joseph R.
Stadfield, '23, Charles C. Chapple,
'24, Lodge D. Staubach, '24, Edward
F. Lambrecht, '24, Cornell Walbridge,
'24, and Lyonel Ames, '24.
Charles D. Cogshall, Jr., '24E, Carl-
ton W. Crumb, '24E, Warren M. Swag-'
er, '23, Clyde J. Verkerke, '24, Gordon
D. Wier, '24, Norman D. Reynolds, '24,
Robert M. Winslow, '23D, Gordon
Loud, 122, and Edmund Fox, '22E, will
appear as show girls.
Hats, headdresses, and shoes for.
the Michigan Union opera, "Make It
for Two," are being especially de-
signed and executed by the best ar-
tists in America today. Both the cast
and chorus have been carefully meas-
ured and work has already .begun on
the making of these accessories.
Shoes for the Roulette and the Stop
dances are being made by I. Miller
and company of New York City, spe-
cial shoe designers for all the larger
theaters of New York. Both these
dances require a carefully fitted danc-.
ing shoe to produce the correct effect
and exceptional care has to be used
in their- construction.
Hats and headdresses are being
made by Lester of Chicago, who is
also making the gowns for the opera.
These headdresses are elaborate in
detail and of exclusive design.

With an organization numbering
60 the University Symphony orchestra,
Samuel Pierson Lockwood conduct-
ing will give its first concert of the
season at 4:15 o'clock this afternoon
in Hill auditorium. There has been
a wealth of material among students
and townspeople this year and the
orchestra is beginning what should
prove an exceptional season.
Marian Struble, violinist, of the
School of Music faculty, will be solo-
Patrons of the Twilight recitals
have been annoyed by the entrance of
late-comers and the management re-
quests that all be in their seats
promptly. The doors will be closed
during the performance of numbers.
The complete program is as fol-
lows: .
Overture to "Der Schauseldirek-
tor" .....................Mozart
Concerto, D minor .......Wieniawski
Two Melodies, Op. 53, for Strings
........... .............. G rieg
Symphony, D major, Op. 36, Beethoven
"She Comes Up Smiling" will be the
feature of the Y. W. C. A. stunt night
and will mark the opening of a week's
get-together and finance campaign.
This skit will be presented Monday
evening, in every woman's house on
the campus.
The Y. W. C. A., this year, is start-
ing out with a new life and a new
program. This necessitates the rais-
ing of money in order that the Y. W.
C. A. can demonstrate what its new
life and program will accomplish. The
finance campaign will be entirely sep-
arate from the element of member,
ship; contributions and aid will be
asked only of those who are interested
in the entire future of the organiza-
The week's campaign will not only
consist of a hard drive for finances,
but will be made a period of enter-
tainment. Tuesday evening the open-
ing dinner will be given at Barbour.
gymnasium for the cabinet, the ad-
visory board, and the three campaign
teams. This will be followed Wed-
nesday by the opening of the actual
finance soliciting, and at 7:30 in the
evening there will be a finance wed-
ding. This ceremony will take place
at Newberry hall and will be open
to all students and sembers of the
faculty. The closing rally for teams
and solicitors will be held Thursday
evening at Newberry hall.
The budget for this year is as fol-
Salary........... ........$1,000
World Service program ......... 200
Students' Christian federation.. 5
(Continued on-..Page Nine)

Michigan men and Michigan w<
will be given a chance to show t
appreciation of the efforts of the 1
in holding the strong Badger el
to a tie, at 8:30 o'clock tomor
night. The entire squad, toge
with the band, the coaches, the ti
er, and the student body will turn
at that time for an old-fashioned
meeting in Hill auditorium.
Murphy to Speak
Frank Murphy, '17, who has
dressed many such meetings s
leaving Ann Arbor and who is
garded by many as. the dean of
meeting speakers, will be on han
deliver the principal address. Mu:
will be remembered as the represe
tive of the alumni at the Cap ,r
ceremonies in 1920.
Al Cuthbert, '22E, cheer leader,
be ory hand to lead the yells. SJ
will be flashed o the screen coni
ing the words of many well kn
Michigan songs and the team wil
cheered with songs as well as y
for the fight they put up yester
and for the final contest of the ;
with the Gophers Saturday.
Baud Will Start It
"Hurry Up" and the entire sq
cripples and all, will be there,
students who were in Madison
cheer the team will be there,
those students wbo awaited the
turns in An Arbor will be there
the last football pep meeting of
The band will begin the mee
with the. playing of "The Vict
promptly at 8:30 o'clock and the
tire program will last only an I
in order not, to conflict with o
meetings of the night.
Saturday 's Gamn
Chicago 14, -llinois 6.
Ohio State 28, Purdue 0.
Iowa 41, Indiana 0.
Butler 3,, M. A. C. 2.
Yale 13, Princeton 7.
Harvard 9, Brown 7. -
Centre 41, Aubron 7.
Dartmouth 14, Penn. 14.
Ohio Un. 23, Columbia 21.
Syracuse 14, Colgate 0.
Washington & Jefferson 7, P
burg 0.
Penn State 13, Navy 7.
Cornell 14, Springfield 0.

Last Football Meeting of Yea
Last But an

Woods starts at left end in place of
Gould, who goes to back field. Uteritz
knocks down pass from Sundt. Tebell
drops back for field goal. Ball goes
wide. Michigan ball op her 20-yard
Cappon hits right guard for 9 yards.
Cappon makes 1 yard for first down.
Steketee slipped and fails to gain.
Cappon gains 2 yards through line.
Roby thrown for 5 yard loss on at-
tempted end run. Steketee punts and
ball rolls backward out of bounds on
Michigan's 47-yard line. Dunne throws
Elliott for 1 yard loss.
Muirhead nails Williams for 3 yard
loss. Sundt punts and ball rolls to
Michigan's 1-yard line. (Steketee punts
with back to fence, ball rolls and Te-
bell fails over goal for touchdown
Wisconsin 6, Michigan 0. Sundt kicks
goal. Wisconsin 7, Michigan 0.
Vick kicks off to Elliott on Wiscon-
sin's 10-yard line. He returns to 28-
yard line. Kipke goes in for Steketee
Elliott makes 1 yard. Time out for
Wisconsin. Wilson nabs Sundt for
(Continued on Page Five)

Washington, NP3. 12. - More far
reaching than was hoped for by the
most ardent advocates of disarmament
were the plans laid before the arma-
ment conference today by Secretary
Hughes, which fairly stunned the for-
eign delegates.
Briefly, it provides for a ten year
naval holiday, during which time the
United States, Great Britian and Japan
will scrap capital ships aggregating
1,878,043 tons. Naval aircraft will be
disregarded, owing to the convertibil-
ity of commercial aircraft for war pur-
Sawyer Hearing Postponed
The hearing in the disbarment pro-
ceedings against Andrew J. Sawyer
has been postponed on account of the,
inability of Judge Collingwood to come
to Ann Arbor at this time. It is not
known when the hearing will be held.


Officers of all the classes in the
University will meet at the Union
Tuesday evening. The duties and
functions of the classes will be
explained to them at that time
by members of the Student coun-
cil, and plans will be laid for a
"Class Dues Day" for the collec-
tion of class dues. Other matters
of prime importance will be dis-
cussed. Further announcement
will be made in Tuesday's Daily.

Tw nty-eight men of the
faculty are listed in the 19
tion of "Who's Who in Amei
nine departments represen
The languages, history, rhe
ciology, education, philosop
ical science, economics, ani
The languages "have th
representation with a list o
They are Profs. A. G. Can
Levi, H. P. Thieme, and D
Effinger in the French de
Profs. C. Bonner, W. W. Flo
Scholl, and M. Winkler, in th
department; Profs. F. W. K
H. A. Sanders in the Lati
ment; C. L. Meader, profess
eral linguistics; Prof. C. P
In the Romance languages'
L. Waterman in semitics.
The history department
sented by Profs. A. L. Crc
Phillips, E. R. Turner, and1
Tyne. In the rhetoric d
are Prof. T. E. Rankin ant
N. Scott, both of whom ares
well-known text-books.
From the philosophy depax

literary Profs. R. M. Wenley, R. W. E
20-21 edi- and Dean A. H. Lloyd of the gr
rica". The school.
ted are: Four departments have on
etoric, so- member listed. They are soc
hy, polit-. political science, economics,- an
d oratory. tory, with Profs. C. H. Cooley,
e largest Reeves, F. M. Taylor, and T. C.
f 12 men. blood, respectively. In the Sel
afield, M. Education are Profs. C. O. Dav
ean J. R. A. S. Whitney.
partment; Of the 28 men, 26 are auti
rer, J. W. several books each. Many'mav
he Germag been translators and editors of
Celsey and and manuscripts. Degrees fro
n depart- ropean universities are held b
or of gen- the .nen. They are: Profs. C
?. Wagner ner, A. L.-Cross, W. W. Florer,
and Prof. Kelsey, M. Levi, C. L. Meader,
Wenley, A. S. Whitney, Dean
is repre- Effinger, and Dean A. H. Lloyd
oss, N. B. en of the list who have receive
C. H. Van A.B. degree at the University
epartment Profs. C. H. Cooley, C. O. Da
d Prof. F. Levi, C. L. Meader, T. E. Ran]
authors of A. Sanders, J. W. Scholl, R. C
lars, C. H. Van Tyne, A. D. W
rtment are and Dean J. R. Effinger.

M. A. C. Marriers Working Hard
Lansing, Nov. 12.-Coach. Floyd
Rowe is rounding into shape the M.
A. C. cross country team which will
compete in the Western conference
run at Bloomington, Ind., Nov. 19.
Capt. Thurston, of the varsity team,
Adolph, Brendel and Huston, who ran
second, third, fifth and sixth respect-
ively, in the recent Michigan inter-
collegiate run here, are assured of
places on the team.

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