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November 19, 1922 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-11-19

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S -


Detroit Aan Fined $100 and Costs
Justice Thomas; Is First
Local Case



Both the affirmative and negative
Central league Varsity debating teams
were selected by the department of
public seaking yesterday morning
after the final tryouts in Mason hall.
The following men were chosen for
the affirmative team: J. K. Dunn, '24,
Donald Cook, '24, Charles Hodgman,
24, and Melvin Specter, 25, alternate.

Notices of Convention Sent to Nost t ROF
Influential People In :.. I1E
(By Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 18.-A call for a
national conference of Progressivesr
to meet here Dec. 1 and 2 and to or-
ganize a Progressive group in con-
gress was issued tonight by Senator
Lafollette, Wisconsin, and Represen-"
tative Huddleston, Democrat, Ala- z
bama, chairman and vice-chairman,
respectively, of the people's legislative (R
Formation of not only a cohesive
Progressive block in the senate andz
house but also a national council of '.:
Progressives without regard to party "
was the apparent object of the move OVEULDA
ment. GOtLDE Ct,
There was no mention of a third 'RUH SER
political party, and before the class ...
call went out Senator Lafollette de- With an unusually strong cast, al- Elizabeth Pike, '24, plays. She was
clared a new party must be a matter most all the members of which are one of the gentlemen of "The Yellow
of evolution and could not be estab- ' Jacket" last spring. Helen Elliott,
lished through meeting of any group! known to campus audiences Masques '23, the spit-fire wife, has been in
of wen. will present "The Knight of The; many Players' club productions as
The call proposed a meeting of Pro- Burning Pestle" at 8 o'clock Wednes- well as in another Masques' play.
gressive members of congress Dec. 1, day night in Hill auditorium. Elzabeth Rigby, '23, Ruth Rost, '25,
and a gathering of Progressive lead- As a source of contrast to the re- Dorothy Jeffrey, '24, Esther Welty,
ers generally on Dec. 2. Invitations fined, over-elegant conventions ci the '23, Beatrice Champion, '23, Laurella
to the latter meeting were sent, it was Elizabethan stage it is the represei- Hollis, '24, Dorothy Spenser, '25, Con-
announced, to a representative groupI tation of the vital realism of the com- stapce Baldwin, '23, Hortense Miller,
of influential Progressive men and mons. The eement bringing out the '24 Mattie Proudfoot, '23, Gadys D.
women throughout the country whose; popular taste and introd ucn, much Saunders, '24, and Dorothy Campbell,
names were not divulged. of the humor of the play is 4.und in '24 are some of the others included
the characters of the Grocer and his I in te play.
Re nke '26, H. wife. These parts are played by Por-
einke', , W2jtia Goulder, "23, and Catherine Green-
ough, '23, respectively, both of whom Conference Stan
Fresh X-C1 untry I have had experience iin dramnathcs.feS
efMiss 'Goulder played the comedy roll L eaders Win Ha
Reinke, '26, finished first in the fresh- in the Junior Girls' play of last yeaL
men cross-country meet that was held as well as having appeared n several
yesterday morning. He ran a fine race Masques' productions. Miss Green-I
over the course but was unable to ough is known for her character in- Supremacy in Western Conference
equal the time that he made last Sat- terpretations in both Players' and football this season remains the same,
urday, as- the roads were in bad con- Comedy club productions. ' after yesterday's games, as it has
dition. His time for the course was In the play within the play, the been for the last week, in spite of the
15 minutes and 22 seconds. parts are.taken by people well known
Fingerle came in second, turning in in amateur presentations. The Knight fact that Michigan, Iowa and Chicago,
15 minutes and 54 seconds for his is played by Velma Carter, '24, a part the present leaders in Big Ten stand-
time. Murray ran a close third, fin- very different but as well cast as the ing, all had powerful opponents. The
ishing three seconds behind Fin- Daffodil of "The Yellow Jacket." final scores are significant in show-
gerne. The rest of the men to finish Anne Mushkin, '23, the scheming ing how near every one of the three
among the first 10 came in as follows: father in old English times was the came to being spilled in their tracks,
Mason, Callahan, Richards, Nicks, "Magus" of l'ke last Junior Girls Michigan's victory over her .oppon-j
Stevens, Green and Graves. play. ents probably being the most decis-,
All of the men were in splendid Shirley Salisbury, .'24, princess of ive.
condition at the end of the race, "The Yellow Jacket," is the heroine Iowa may
thanks to the careful training that of the play. Her lover is played by ly fortunate in winning her game from!
Coach Sullivan has given them. There Vrginia Brodel, '23, who took one of Ohio State, 12-9. The Buckeyes start-
was no fainting at the tape this year the men's rolls in the Junior Girls' ed the scoring with a touchdown in
as has been the case in former play. And against these two, the fop the first half, failing to gain the ex-
meets. The first three men to finis Humphrey, is working. This part is tra point by kick from placement. Atj
were awarded silver loving cups, and taken by Ruth Christensen, '24. the end of the second period the Corn-'
the first six received 1926 jerseys. Another Falstaff is the part which huskers were at the wrong end of the
score, but in the third and fourth
quarters they staged a comeback that
brought two touchdowns, as against
a kick from pacement by Ohio.
O ; Chicago found quite a bit of diffli
' culty with the Indians, especially in
- -" the first half, which ended with the
Maroons at the large end of a pal-1
try 3-0 score. In the second half
things went a bit better, but th'
game was not cinched until the final'
whistle blew. The smashing defeat
which the Midway team intended to
CONFEENCE STANDING Creighton 9, M. A. C. 0. hand the Illini failed to materialize.
Ohio Wesleyan 65, Case 0. Passes failed for the most part and'
P W L T Pet. Northwestern 58, Monmouth 0. the wearers of the Orange and Blacle1
Iowa........... 4 4 0 0 1.000 Notre Dame 32, Butler 3. seemed to be able to break up almost'
Michigan .. .....3 3 0 0 1.000 Nebraska 21, Kansas Aggies 0. anything that the Maroons cared to
Chicago.......3 3 0 0 1.000 Kansas 39, Colorado 6. offer.
Wisconsin ......4 2 2 0 603 Western Reserve 19, Kenyon 13.' Michigan's victory over Wisconsin
Minnesota .. 5 2 2 1 .500 Oberlin 3, Miami 0. speaks for itself. Wisconsin, after
Illinois..>.......5 2 0 400 Wooster 19, Mt. Union 3. breaking her stride in the Illinois

Harold Briskman, of Detroit, plead-1
ed guilty to a charge of ticket-scalp-1
ing at 7:30 o'clock last night before
Justice J. D. Thomas, and was fined
$100 and $5.05 costs, with the alter-
native of spending 60 days in the
Washtenaw county jail.
Briskman was apprehended by of-
ficers, it was charged, while disposing!
of two tickets for yesteray's Michi-;

Ross McFarlane, '23, K. F. Clardy,
'25L, Frank Backstrom, '24, and Ly-
man Glasgow, '25, alternate, will'
support the negative.
Sophomores, Though in Minority, Win
Annual Class Games

gan-Wisconsin football game for $5 2 to 1
each. Birskman claimed that he was!
not' selling the tickets at a profit, but' FRESHMAN FLAGS EASY PREY
,hat he had paid the same price at OF SECOND YEAR STUDENTS
which he was later said to have been
selling them, and that he had sold Greatly outnumbered, the class of
them only because he met a friend '25 nevertheless established their su-j
who gave him two other tickets. premacy over the class of '26 yester-
Justice Thomas, however, question- day by winning the fall games two'
ed Briskman's story, and declared points to one. The flag rush and'
that he had been determined to deal
severely with the first case of the the pillow fight ended in victory for
kind that came to his attention. the sophomores, while the fleet-footed
Briskman was taken to the county freshman runners won the relay
jail and expected to wire to Detroit race, each event counting one point.
later for money to pay his fine. The fine shower of rain which fell
One of the tickets sold was a fresh- all morning and ths accompanying
man student ticket, which was allot- chilling wind did not dampen the,
ted to the yearling on his student enthusiasm of the rival classes ,al-
coupon, and as soon as the Athletic though the wet ground made it difl-
association is able to check up its cult to secure a foothold.
lists, the case will be referred to the The freshmen, decked in their war
faculty for discipline. paint of green and led by their band,
No other cases of scalping have left their meeting place in front of
been reported to the police, although the Union at 9:30 o'clock and march-I
Briskman stated that there were nu- ed down State street to Ferry field.
merous scalpers at the local hotel The sophomores, who assembled at
where he was sta ing. Waterman gymnasium, followed 15
minutes later, in red battle paint and
headed by their band under the di-
dings Unchanged rection of their drum major, wearing i
an impressive red shako. At Ferry[
rd FOught Battles field the classes lined up on opposite
sides of the battle ground.
Freshmen Win Relay
cgo drops the game next week, the The relay race, in which three
titledwil rest with Michigan and Iowasquads, each composed of 10 men
trovied of course that Michigan and from each of the classes, participat-
Iowa win their battles this week end. ed ,opened the games. In the first heat
the freshmen won by several yards
after overcoming a strong sophomore{
lead, and in the second won even
T UDH[ more decisively. The third was not,

ium b
tra u
ist on
uled b
last m
sian 1
(a) S
(b) D


gan Position Wisconsin SCORE AGAINST VARSITY IN
..........L.E.............Irish SIX GAMES
head .....L.T............Below
e .........L.G........Hohlfeld WOLVERINES, BADGERS
..........C.............Nichols BOTH WORK PASSES
hter .....R.G............Sykes
tti ........R.ET..........eth Williams Makes Strong Bid For Berth
tz .......Q.B...........Barr On All-Conference Team, Out.
e ..........R.H..........Williams piaylng Klpke
r .... ...L.H.....Eagleberger
on ........RB...........Taft Two great football teams raised tc
the highest degree of development
stitutions: Michigan, Keefer for one battling for a right to the chain.-
r, Niesch for Goebel, Garfield for pionship of the West, the other tc
tti. Wisconsin, Pulaski for vindicate itself for a humiliating de
Miller for Hoblfield, Irish for feat sustained at the hands of a weak-
1, Pearse for Nichols. er opponent last week, met when
ring: Michigan, touchdowns, Michigan sent Wisconsin down an-
e 1, Cappon 1; goal after touch- other notch in the Big Ten scale by
, Goebel 1. Wisconsin, touch- a 13 to 6 defeat yesterday afternoon
s, Pulaski 1. at Ferry field.
cials: Referee, Masker, North- A greater game of football than the
rn; umpire, Haines, Yale; field one displayed by the two, old rival
,Knight, Dartmouth; head lines- yesterday would be impossible. Never
Eckersall, Chicago. in the long years of Wolverine grid-
iron history have two elevens battl.
ed on more even terms. Although
das Soloist In sent down in defeat before some 5,00C
adherents and twice as many sympa-
Oncertl onday thizers Captain Rollie Williams and
his men must be given only a shade
-- less glory than the conquerors.
second concert in the Extra Witnessed by 44,000
rt series will be given at 8 o'- It was such a crowd as such a con-
tomorrow night in Hill auditor- test deserved that greeted the two
y the Detroit Symphony orches- elevens as they lined up for the kick-
nder the direction of Victor Ko- off, fully 44,000 spectators being jam-
Raoul Vidas, the distinguished med into the stands. Rain that be-
:h violinist, will appear as solo- gan at 9 o'clock Friday evening and
n a program made up of num- continued except for short intervals
designed to appeal to popular until game time seemed to have nd
. effect what ever on the size of th
as will make his Ann Arbor crowd that settled down to watch the
on this occasion. He was sched- gridiron battle of the decade. Any
to appear last season, but at the kind of reserved seats were at a prem-
noment was forced to cancel his imm hours before game time and the
ement because of illness. His hundreds' who were disappointed took
was taken by the Hungarian pi- up posts on every neighboring tree
Erwin Nyireghazi. Vidas is de and housetop. It was a giala day on
d as one of the most remark- a scale that Ann Arbor has never
of the viocin virtuosi who have witnessed before.
to America in recent years, and Alumni, attracted by the record
tional in that he is not of Rus- made so far this year by Yost's great
birth, as are most of our great eleven, returned by thousands, begin-
ists. ning as early as Thursday morning,
program is as follows: and were carried back to the days o'
ure to "Le Roi d'Ys'.......Lalo 1905 and 1906 by the powerful
rto for Violin and Orchestra, in smooth running machine displayed
A major ........Saint-Saens for the:r approval. Power without
Gotterdammerung-Siegfried's any seeming limit and fighting spirit
Rhine Journey......Wagner that never waned were what they saw
Intermission and they have left, satisfied that
econd Symphony-allegretto.... Michigan athletics are back once
.... Mahler again on a sound basis.
ance of the Nymphs and Satyrs Fate Unkind to Wisconsin
...............G. Schumann It was the kind of a game in which
kian Rhapsody ....Victor Kolar the loser might justly feel that the
(First time In Ann Arbor)' fates ha dealt unkindly with it, that
a valiant effort had been spurned, and
* |lathat a fighting spirit burning with
DenppI sufficient fire to push over a touch-
Admits Nine Men down in the final two minutes of play
had been wasted. On the other hand
,the victors may feel proud of their
Delta Kappa, national honor- achievement, exult in the knowledge
ducational fraternity, held its I that they have mastered a rival who,
LI initiation ceremonies Fri- Ion the form shown yesterday, is the
'ternoon at the Union, nine men equal of all but two or three elevens
initiated, in the country.
the initiates, three were from It is not making too broad a state-
culty, two from the senior class nent to say that the margin of su-
University, and four from the periority is represented by one man,
ate school. They are: Prof. Kipke. It was his brilliant offensive
D. Mitchell, of the physical ed- work and punting that kept the Maize
n department; Prof. John Sund- and Blue at all times in the coming
of the department of hygiene and his brilliant 20 yard dash after
ublic health ;Ray Pellett, of the receiving a 2 yard pass from Uteritz
I of Education; C. L. Anspach, that gave Michigan the seven point
Arthur L. 'Miller, grad.; John I edge in the score.
, grad.; James Voorhees, grad.; Uteritz' Strategell Works
d C. Hunt, '23Ed.; and Paul Reh- For two quarters the teams snap-
'23. ped and snarled at each other between
initiation ceremonies commenc- the 20 yard lines, neither abl'e to gain
2 o'clock and lasted until 6 the advantage, neither willing to give
k, when the members of the fra- the opponent a chance to get int
y adjourned to the banquet room. scoring range by a failure to punt
d W. Brown, recording secretary Only once did the rival quarterback
e organization, acted as toast- reject the kicking game down the
r, and gave the address of wel- field, Uteritz late in the first quarter
to the guests. Prof. J. B. Ed- crossing up the Badgers by calling for
n, of the School of Education, running plays with the ball on Mich-
nded. gan's six yard str.pe. The stratagem
n V. A. c. Hemon, of the edu- was successful, as most of the Wolv-
al school of Wisconsin univerJ erine general's manouvers are, and
ave the principal addres at the the ball was taken 28 yards out of
et on the subject of "Limitations the danger zone.

ucational Tests." A remarkable feature of the game
f. Charles S Berry, of the de- is the fact that so much open play
ent of psychology, says, "I was used so successfully considering
that this meeting is by all odds the heavy condition of the field at-





The sophomores far outclassed their
opponents from the first in the pil-
low fight. Three rounds, in each of
which three pairs of men, each com-
posed of a representative of each
class which were to clash, were sched-
uled, but only two were held, since in
the first round the sophomores un-
seated all three of the yearlingsand

Several new enterprises ,have been


, ~
launched upon during the past week in the second two of the first year
which have had for their purpose the men fell. This made the five victories Slova]
wtIdnecessary to win the event. In the
swelling of the Women's League build- I pillow fight, which made ith reappear-
ing fund. On Wednesday and Thurs- ance in the games after an absence l
day evenings the Sorosis style show\ of a year, each pair of opponents was Ph
attracted large numbers of University mounted on a huge sawhorse. Tha
women. The show which was prelI players attempted to knock each oth-
sented by members of Collegiate So- er off without using any weapon ex-
rosis did not derive its profits from cept the pillows with which they were Phi
door receipts as no admission was armed. ary e
charged. The sorority was paid by Flag Rush Easy annua
the Jackson Style Shoppe to display The flag rush fell easily to the day af
some of its gowns to the women here, sophomores. At the first pole, the being
Orders for similar garments were tak- warriors of '25 overwhelmed the fresh- Off
en at the time of the show. men before the latter were started. the fa
Members of Adelia Cheever house At the second pole, the first year men, of the
have reorganized their sales campaign reinforced by those . of their collea- Gradu
for the, selling of cold cream. The gues who had defended the first Elmer
cream was sold by the dormitory last pole, put up a somewhat better fight, ucatio
year and proved a profitable way of but were unable to hold the attacking wall,
earning money for the League. Those forces back, losing their second flag a and pi
in charge of the. sales expressed the after a struggle lasting 10 minutes. School
hope that with the increased size of Since two were sufficient to decide the grad.;'
the house this year the profits would game the third pole was not rushed, Merril
increase in the same ratio. and the sophomores marched back up Heroic
Members of Kappa Delta sorority State street to the Hill auditorium, mus,=
are planning to conduct a book sae where a group picture was taken. The
on Dec. 5, 6, and 7, the proceeds of, - ed at
which will go to the League. The kid, SCH ERMERHORN at
of literature to be offered will include, ternit
the seasonal best sellers, selected VISIT PRESS CLUB Arnol
lists of children's books and modern I-of the
poetry and drama in special gift edi- James Schermerhorn, Sr., of De- maste
tions. ktroit, will address the Students' Press come
club at its bi-weekly meeting Tues- monso
day night at the Michigan Union. Mr. respo
NEED HELP? Schermerhorn is a journalist of wide Dea
*H Preputation, possessing a fund of var- cation
iled newspaper experience, and is said sity, g
Have you got something you to be an entertaining speaker. He banqu
want"done, and nobody to do it? I was until recently managing editor of Ed
Well, there are a lot of people of the Detroit Times, and at present I Pro
tround here who want some- is engaged in a syndicating enterprise partm
The logical way to bring the with headquarters in that city. think
.. - - I Mr Colt frmr h nnrn w.ill onon 'it nn I ki m '

Purdue . ......






Michigan 13, Wisconsin 6.
Iowa- State 12, Ohio State 9.
Chicago 9, Illinois 0.
Princeton 3, Yale 0.
Brown 3, Harvard 0.
Pittsburgh 19, W. & J. 0.
Pennsylvania 7, Penn State G.
Syracuse 14, Colgate 7.
Dartmouth 28, Columbia 7.
Cornell 48, Albright 4.

Ohio University 20, Otterbein 0.
Missouri 27, Washington 0.
Colorado Ag. 19, jColorado Mines
Denver Univ. 20, Colorado 14.
Univ. of Utah 24, Whitman 6.
DePauw 24, Hanover 0.
Wilmington 3, Dayton Univ. 0.
Earlham 25, Transylvania 0.
Auburn 0, Centre 0.
Vanderbilt 12, Georgia 0.


g'ame, chiefly because of the loss oil
Don Murray, was at her best yes-
tOrday, and the Wolverine triumph in
'spite' of her crippled line seems to
give her an edge over the other teams,
'in the triple tie for the title, evenj
though her win' gives 'her no realj
claim to the title.
Next week's games are unlikely to,
change the status of either Michigan1
or Iowa, while Chicago will be in
great danger of losing her place in
the tie. Iowa will have a ridicufously
easy game with Northwestern at Iowa
City unless something unexpected
turns up. Michigan, with her line
strengthened, should have very little
trouble ii disposing of the Gophers,1
n urhi'n hnva nn mno rit~ivnlxr weaklteam.E

Georgia Tech. 17, North Caroline,
State 0.
Kentucky 6, Alabama 0.
Tennessee 18, Sewanee 7.
Florida 27, Tulane 6.
Maryland 3, Johns Hopkins 0.
I icQ ni A' R.1 M 7 T1 fin qt

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