.._ .r .a
:XIII. No. 26
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1922
PRICE FIVE CENTS
:. . 1tir F ..
t Horseshoe Seats 62,110; Co4
of $1,341,000 met by 13,000
a Daily Staff Correspondent
mbus, Ohio, Oct. 21-Seventy
end people saw the dedicatory
es of the Ohio stadium which
place promptly at one o'clock
fternoon. The procession en-
he stadium led by 'The Stadium]
Mis Eloise Fromme, '21. The
an band played "The Yellow
ne." The Ohio State band played
)ngs of the other Big Ten col-
while their respective flag's
rised on the poles around the
'resident Thompson Speaks
ident Thompson of Ohio State
ly dedicated the stadium in a
ddress. The Michigan and Ohio
bands joined and played "The
mangled Banner," as the nation-
as raised on the pole at the open
f the stadium. The Vniversity
fired a 21 gun salute with three
eld pieces. The procession then
ed to the boxes reserved for
the Michigan band playing "The
s." as it marched down thei
Gov. Davis of Ohio, President
i o the University of Michigan,
wn Thonnvonof nio Sate
; ' '>
City is Morgue
TillGame Ends; OE ENDS 4OKO
Ann Arbor during the O.S.U. game!
What could be a better picture of ut-
ter desertion? One could imagine,
when wandering through th~e silent
streets and over the campus still with a "WILL PLAY NO PART UNWORTHY
the stillness of a fall afternoon, that OF PEOPLE'S CONFIDENCE"
some great calamnity had overtaken SAYS OUSTED LEADER
the populace and, that they had fled DOES NOT DISCLOSE#
precipitately. ANY PLANS FOR FUTURE
Here and there on the leaf-strewn
campus .a solitary .soul is slowly Refrains from Endorsing Chamber-}
wending his lonely way over the vast lain's Denunciation of
stretches of cement walks, his foot- Labor Party
steps sounding loudly on the stiil air. --
What a contrast is this with the bustl- (Iy Associated Press)
ing activity of the same scene at noon Leeds, Eng., Oct. 21.-In a charac-
of a weekday! teristic speech before a sympathetic
The few remnants of humanity still audience today David Lloyd George
abroad on the campus, the sun filter- defended his administration but re-
ing through the leaves to form fantas- frained from revealing his program.
tic figures on the walks, the closed He spoke strongly of the past but
and silent buildings, the red . and vaguely of the future. Apparently his
brown leaves on the ground, the still plans are not yet formed or he feels
warmth, all blending with the other that the time is not ripe for disclos-
distant sounds of a quiet fall after- ing them.s
noon, making an impression of peace He promised the people that what-
and harmony that removes far away ever the future might bring he would
the cares of everyday college life and "owothing mean or paltry, declaring,
makes the objects that seem most "Idevil play no part unworthy of the
commonplace in the garish light of a confidence placd in me by the peo-
ple of this country at the greatest
weekday take on a different air. moment in the empire's history,"
In this stillness, University hall, the Mum on Plans
diagonal, even the partially complet- Mr. Lloyd George did not say that
ed and as yet ugly looking structures it was his purpose to lead the liberal
on the campus assume a cloak of body. He did refrain, as at Manches-
peacefulness that makes one fell that ter, from endorsing Austin Chamber-
somehow there are no lessons, no lin's pronouncement that the labor
cares, no responsibilities to mar the party was a' menance to the country.1
perfection 'of this harmonious scene, After reviewing the achievements of
in such silent repose. his government in war and peace and
But there! The spell is broken! The particularly holding up its success in
crowds are coming out of Hill audi- restoring Great Britain's commercial,
torium excitedly talking about the prosperity he explained, "And they
game just over, and what we will do smashed the combination that- has
to them next year. We are rudely pulled through our trade or commercea
brought., back ,to earth and are once and our credit thfonghout the world.
more just walking on the campus and It is a crime against the nation."
discussing the affairs of everyday life
with as much enthusiasm as ever. Sneing For Peace
Cork, Ireland, Oct. 20.-It is saidf
Michigan has made 7,731 points in that persons on both sides are trying
football as against 1,617 for her op- to negotiate peace between Republi-
mnn' cans and Free Staters.
has a permanent
02,110, making it
e of its type it
Kceceded in seat-
one stadium, the
s of a radically
s necessary, it is
00 more by the
ry seats in the
e total possible
which was con-
f $1,41,000, was
ifts from alumni,
than one millior
3,000 people con-
Two Decks .
ilt on the double
er tier and 21,00(
ts closest to the
are 72 feet from
se farthest away
Runs 105 Yards IHG
For Touchdown MICHIGAN
Chicago, Oct. 21-Chuck Palmer, F O E
left half for Northwestern, ran 105 WT
yards for touchdown in the third
quarter of' the Northwestern-Minne-
sota game here today. He picked up
goal line. Mitchell had carried the
ball over on Minnesota's fourth
down. The goal tied the score at
Delirious Mob'From A
AN U AL Reigns Unconfined
U By Joseph B. Smalnmpah, U
B 01 C.O IE SDaily Staff C dent band in a
Columbus, Ohio, Oct. 21-Football Victors whi
M. C. HIinkley, '23, Is Made Colonel; hysteria has Columbus in its mad behd send
Leaders Naned For s Compan- way of chor
les and Band grasp. A human hodgepodge bedecked oughfare fr
_ _ awith maize and blue and scarlet and heart of Co
MEN WILL ASSUME PLACES grey seethes through the town, over immediately
IN NEW RANKS TOMORROW the campus and masses in one big a victory cr
blot at the stadium. Somehow th
Announcement of appointments in A line of three thousand strong and ers must. e
eR.AO. T. C. was made public Sat growing every minute stands before tingling feel
the b.y.M.CajorRobert Arthur,coat the ticket office, waiting impatiently ter three y
urday by Major for standing room tickets. The line vaunted Sca
mandent. All existing appointments began forming at 5 o'clok last night. Drama w
in the local unit are revoked. The Fraternities, seeking more tickets, thing within
following appointments will take o rtriis ekn oetces
fectMndayg aOctmt 23. tk ef- have kept men in line all night, work- horeshoe to
feet Monday, Oct. 23. ing in relays to keep their places. heard wille
Field and Staff: Colonel, M. C Here and there fires gleam, warming the various
Hinkley, '23E, coast artillery, lieuten- the waiting line. Maters" by
ant colonel, S. M. Shindel, '23E, coast Raillery is constant. "We'll dedi- the bannerc
artillery; majors, R. L. Belknap, 23E, cate the stadium for you," yells the iChicago, In
coast artillery, and E. K. Ellis, '23E, Michiganite. "With an Ohio victory," the others,
infantry; captains, L. K. Gillis, '23E, responds the Scarlet and' Grey. was raised.
coast artillery, and K S. Anderson, Far down the line someone starts kick off, the
'23E, coast artillery; first -lieutenants, a Michigan locomotive. It sweeps the drama o
A. D. Oetgen, '23E, coast artillery; and through the crowd like running fire. be remembe
C. P. Sellards, '23, infantry; master An Ohio cheer follows stronger but of today's b
sergeants, J. A. Thorp, '23, coast ar- not more enthusiastic, and everywhere ently into thi
tillery, A. M. Kryzyminski, '23E, coast are the luckless ones seeking vainly the new gr&
artillery; and C. F. Jennings, '24L, at the last moment for a ticket to the has become
coast artillery; staff sergeants, L.E. big game. Many'sto
Blazier, coast artillery; H. Taylor, f never be tol
'23E, coast artillery; A. C. Tucker, ) sands who.
'24E, coast artillery; L.1 B. Stokes- I thendtre
bury, '24,. iantry, D.r D. Wln,'2F d fte
coast artillery, and R. S. Martin, '25E, past the g
infantry.; corporals, R. S. Powers, '24, U U U tiLU l U police, the
coast artillery; and P. S. Calkinsadol e d
124E, coast artillery.nwer-e hdihopd
Coast Artillery ASSOCIATED PRESS HEA) WILL were disap
Company A, Coast artillery: Cap> SPEAK UNDER SIGMA J)ELTA shadowed i
tain, A. H. iRobins, '23, first lieuten- tCIiAUSPICES whelming i
ant, H. N. Dalziel; second lieutenant,
C. M. Hanford, '23E, and D W. Res- An advance in tipe, from 6 o'clockL
sler, '23; first sergeant, E. F. Huback- to 5:30, for the Melville E. Stone LOCAL
er, .'23E; sergeants, J. H. Monawek, banquet; which will be held in the TO I
23E, L. B. Reid, '23, F. H. Holmes, Union Thursday evening was announc-
'23E, W. A. Aubrey, '24E, T. A. Smith,
'23E, R. C. Seymour,:'24E; corporals, ed yesterday.. The change is made in Within th
J. L. Davis, R. J. Sipe, '24E, H. C. oe ith'the banquet will not ne - State Telep
Curl, '24E, M. G. Markle, '24E; and . gram in Hill auditorium at 8:15 the work of
J. Koester, '23E. o'clock. throughout
CoV pany B, coast artile atan The Melville E. Stone banquet, given ground and
under the auspices of Sigma Deltai.e .
H. Puyear, ,'23E, second lieutenants, Chi, national journalistic fraternity, increasig t
S. T. Stancevitch, '23, A. W. Plush- will mark the opening of the annual Arbor.
nick' '23; first saargeant, R. A. Gran- convention of the Univ'ersity Press In additio
ger, '23E; sergeants, L. T. Hayes, club of Michigan. In addition to stu- aInedteti
'23E, L. A. Nack, A. R. Lewis, C.. . dents and faculty members, p cable, ten
Patison, '23E, P. G., Jacka, '24E, J. mately 200 state editors are expected
(Continued from Page One) ' to attend. in the Stat
Chief of the speakers will be the These are a
LIBRARY STUDY HALLS man whose name the banquet bears,! ating, and w
NOT TO BE OPEN SUNDAYS Melville E. Stone. Mr. Stone, coun- with the si
cil of the Associated Press, and at on the pres
Sunday library service is maintained one time its general manager, is con ing four po
in the main reading room and the sidered one of the greatest of livingswitch boar
periodical room, which are open on men in American journalism. His ' sto oa
Sunday from 2 in the afternoon until presence will bring to students, espe- nectionwit
9 o'clock in the evening. The study dially to those interested in journal- necthong itc
halls, medical room, stacks and all ism, and to newspaper men attending nhit c
other parts of the building are closed the convention an unusual opportu- that there
on that day. . . nity of hearing a leader of the press. local servie
The rooms are opened primarily to Coach Fielding H. Yost will give a and sixtee
afford opportunity for recreative and short address. Prof. F. N. Scott, head long distan
cultural reading. Upon request on I of the department of rhetoric and This will
Saturday night, books from other journalism, will be toastmaster. En- efficient se
parts of the building will be put on tertainment during the banquet will id growth o
reference in the main reading room, be furnished by Mimes. ig up allo
for use on Sunday. Tickets for the banquet will be in nearly
placed on sale tomorrow at Graham's. with the r
As seats are being reserved for the have had d
visiting editors the number available phones inst
Ito the general public will necessarily"
be limited. However, those to be had Chi
will be on sale until Wednesday eve- Chicago,
ning, and possibly Thursday morn- tean of su
Harvard Wins "Rubber" from 'Centre 0 before 20
Cambridge, Mass., Oct. 21.-Over- today in the
whelmed by a first period collection portant 'it
of 21 points Centre colleeg was ide. Saturday
feated by Harvard in the stadium Stagg held
here this afternoon by a final score of until the se
24 to 10. But the cold figures do not ly three co
tell the courageous' battle staged by drawnout g
the Southerners in the later periods hours and 1
of the play. A battle which lifted the due nevert
game from a bad defeat into a thrill-!
ing struggle that clamped 50,000 to wiscont
their seats until the closing seconds Madison,
of the contest.
For more than two hours, lost time trounced It
considered, the two elevens battled Badger's fir
in a furious mixture of bad and bril- had the Ho
i nitaland it was in nart eva- plaved dur
EAST IJohn Hopkins 16, Haverford 3.
rarvrd 2, ~ntre10.Carnegie Tech 59, Thiel 10.
arvar 24,gentr 10.Washington and Jefferson 14, West
avy 13, Georgia Tech 0. - Va. Weslyan 0.
owin 6, Lehigh 2. Vermont 6, Dartmouth 3.
ornell' 14, Colgate 0. Bowdoin 6, Colbar 6.
afayette 28 Bucknell .Turf 7, Norwich 0.
A t O.S.U.
mpah blares Michigan's
hilarious rendition of the
le the massed thousands
up thunderous cheers by
us. Down the main thor-
om the stadium to the
lumbus marched the band
after the game, leading
azed army of Michiganites.
e Maize and Blue follow-
xpress that exhiliarating,
ing of victory-victory af-
ears of defeat from the,
rlet and Gray.1
as the keynote of every-
the human lined cement1
day. None who saw and
ever forget the playing of
Big Ten college "Alma a
the Ohio State band while'
of each school-Michigan,
diana, Iowa, Purdue, and
concluding with Ohio-
The drama of the first
drama of the first tackle,
f the first score,-all will
red long after the heroesj
attle have slipped perman-
Le ranks of the alumni and
ay of the cement stadium
blackened by age.
ries of today's game will'
d. The story of the thou-
strove vainly for seats,
dg who mobbed the south
arena gainin g entrance
ard of. the city mounted
story of the reserves who
to get in the play an
pointed,-all these are
nto oblivion by thp over-
mportance of the story of
e next week, the Michigan
hone Company will begin
installing additional cable
the city both under-.
aerial, for the purpose of!
elephone facilities of Ann
n to this increase in the'
additional switch boards
installed in the exchange
e Savings Bank Building.
ll for long distance oper-
ill be used in conjunction
x other boards which are
ent toll board. The remai-
sitions on former toll
ds have been transformed
ke them available in con-
h the local board for fur-
al service. This means
will be in' operation for
ce, twenty four positions
operating 'positions for
result in having a more
vice in Ann Arbor. The rap-
f the city resulted in fill-
of the outside cable plant
every portion of the city
'esult that many people
if iculty in getting tele-
nigo Beats Purdue .
Oct. i.-Starting with a
bstitutes with two excep-
go defeated Purdue 12 to
,000 people on Stagg field
e last game before the im-
ersectional cclitest next-
with' Princeton. Coach
his stars on the side line
cond half. He used near-
mplete teams in the long
;ame which required two
three-fourths to play. Pur-
threatened Chicago's goal,
sin Trounces Indiana
Wis., Oct. 21.-Wisconsin
Indiana here today in the
st Conference game. They
osier team completely out-
ing the second half when
By Frank McPike
Sport Editor, The Daily
Ohio Field, Columbus, Oct.
Yale dedicated her stadium w
defeat, Harvard did likewise,
gan suffered the same fate las
and today Ohio State, christenin
wonderful new structure, bow
defeat before a vastly superior'
gan team by a 19-0 count.
On not more than two ocec
was the Wolverine goal line rea
danger, and in those cases th
of Yost rallied nobly and Kipke
kicked down tlj Teld out..;
danger zones. The Buckeye.
attack, - potentially dangerous a
times, was unloosed without st
Workman, and the result 'wa
most thrilling collecton of ove
feats ever seen on Ohio field.
teen times the Wilcemen start
air line attack and on eight
sions completed it successfully
all other times tihe Wolverine
were able to cope with the siti
Kipke especially shining ott
S ' C
KIPKE'S BRILLIANT OFFENSIVE
NETS TWO TOUCHDOWN
ANDP DROP KICK
Draws. First Blood f
Cppon lammners I
Line for Long Guin
re are 8:
e Princeton 26, Maryand 0. -
New York U. 7, Columbia- 6.
Y Yale 38, Williams 0.
Georgetown 28, Fordham 13.
e Army 33, New Hampshire State 0.
1 St. Angus 19, St. Xavier's 19.
Pittsburgh 21, Syracuse 14.'
Alfred 6, Buffalo 0.
Mass., Aggies 10, Amherst 6.
Rhode Island 7, Deleware 0.
Boston U. 7, Holy Cross 7.
Connecticut Aggies 18, Trinity 7.
Bethany 14, Rutgers 7.
Pennsylvania 14, Swarthmore 6.
- Maine 19, Bates 6.
e Pennsylvania State 33, Middleburg
e Wesleyan 14, Hobart 0.
Virginia M. . 14, Virginia Univ. 0.
Georgia 7, Tennessee 3.
IowA 8, Illinois 7.
Wisconsin 20, Indiana 0.
Chicago 12, Purdue 0.
Minnesota 7, Northwestern 7,
Ohio Univ. 37,- Western Reserves 0.
Miami 6, Ohio Northern 0.
Ohio Wesylan 14, Cincinnati 7.
Nebraska 48, Missouri 0.
Butler 67, Earlham 0.
Valparaiso 47, Crane College 6.
Notre Dame 34, De Pauw. 37.
Marietta 13, Dequesne 0.
U. of Detroit 10, Boston College 8.
M.A.C. 7, S.. ah ta 0.
whom to bestow the 'laurels
afternoon, that man would I
The brilliant halfback was n
ter than this afternoon. He
ends; he bucked off -tackle
advances; he effectually sto
enemy attempts to pass into
ritory, and he kicked as he i
On eleven attempts Yost
booted the oval for a tota
yard's, an average of 50 yards
try, out-kicking Workman an
by an average of 6 yards.
kickers totalled 450 yards o
tempts, or an average of 44 ya
time. The total of the Lans
scoring efforts was 16 points-
downs and a drop kick Prop
spectacular runs, the first
from a beautiful trick play
no one in the vast stadium
know where the ball was, ur
darted out around left end a
ed across the enemy goal
tallied the second time by
in on a sustained forward
tack by whch the Wilcer
marched an alarming diata
the field. Three times had
projected the spheroid int
three times it had been sna
speeding scarlet and grey b
Ohio crowd was going wild
Kipke, on the fourth attenp
in front 'of Elgin, who we
had the ball in another ins
evading all opponents, tore
for the .score. All in all
Kipke's big day.
G4oebel Avenged Defeo
This should not be taken
that the other 10 Wolverine
idle, however. Captain Gc
Cappon in their last stand ag
Ohoans, have never surpa
form shown today. The gaun
ine leader was in every play
fensive tactics holding the
drives of Workman. and K1
minimum. He scored the fir
of the afternoon and the po
for a time looled big enoug
by a perfect place kick at a
gle standing on the 37 yard
a voice in the vast gathe
raised as the captain prep
his attempt, but when the b
over the -cross bar pan
It was Goebel's quick recc
poor snap back by Klein tha
the first break of the after
Michigan. The play demora
Wilcemen for the moment
fore they recovered, Kipke b
ed over for the first scor
trick play uncorked on th
. .. _
r ., : . ' .,
ve the visibility
ni different po-
aiform, as each
to face almpst
the field. The
age of first im-I
:es the problem
ven in an open
ious one when
is 13 feet wideI
e open end and
gh and 36 feet
Tr Jumps Banks
1.-Following a 30