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November 11, 1923 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-11-11

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"Ar Ahr
t r







-- s

VOL. XXXIV. No. 43.





+ rr r nin r nr .i..

Betsy Barbour House to Entertain Ex-
Service Men and Women in
Annual Reception
Armistice services, will take place
at 4 o'clock this afternoon in Hill au-
ditorium under the auspices of the
Student Christian association, the pro-
gram having been arranged with the
city and University posts of the Amer-
ican Legion.
Henderson to Speak
Theodore S. Henderson of Detroit,
bishop of the Methodist church will
be the principal speaker at the service.
A graduate from Allegheny college
and the University of Wisconsin he
comes here with a well-established
record as a public speaker.
Making its initial public appearance
so early in the season, the Varsity
glee club has been secured to sing
for the occasion. This will be the
first time it has taken part in Uni-
v r~it evc

Will Speak Today






Will Present All-Tschaikowsky
gram; Tickets at Music


Theodore S. Heiiderson
The principal speaker in the Arnis-
tice day services at Hill auditorium.
Theodore S. Henderson, of Detroit, is
a graduate of Allegheny college and}
the University of Wisconsin and hasI

, Ossip Gabrilowitsch, the Detroit
Symphony Orchestra and Michael
Press, eminent Russian violinist, will
be the artist attractions at the second
of the Extra Concerts tomorow at
8 o'clock in Hill auditorium. The De-
troit orchestra needs no recommenda-
tion, It has earned for itself an en-
viable reputation among lovers of or-

A Realistic Ideal
The world and the nation to-
day bow their heads in thanksgiv-
ing that the horrors and sorrows
-of war which so recently threat-
ened the very existence of civil-
ization have now given place to
peace. Today the nation honors
its heroic dead who made this
honorable peace possible and who
now sleep beneath the sod of
Today, for many millions of
people, is above all a day of ser-
ious reflection on the condition
and prospects of the world. After
five years, the burning agony of
those war days is still clearly
stam~ped in our memory but in
remembering the effect, we must
not lose sight of the cause of the
war, international jealousy and
hatred. After five years of peace,
the world is still in the same un-
reasonable mood which prompted
its action in 1914, and certain na-
tions are fostering and encourag-
ing that mood.
The people of all nations must
seriously undertake the task of
wiping out these conditions of
carrying on the task unfinished
by those brave men who perished
for an ideal between the years of
1914 and 1418. Concerted action
until that ideal is a reality is the
duty of every citizen of the
world. On this day of reflection,
each should find his place in this
Hope to Increase Total Number of,

traveiled extensively in the United chestral music. Of Mr. Gabrilowit-
States and Europe. IIe is bishop of sch little need be said. Ie is acknow-
the Methodist church and comes to ledged one of the gratest living con-
Ann Arbor with a well-established ductors. His poise and ease in con-
record as a public speaker. ducting have made a name for him,
as well as have his excellent, spirit-
ed interpretations. This concert is the
TROU E CH SENonly one of three to be given here(
this year by the Detroit orchestral
wrhichMr. Gabrilowitsch will conduct
_NIRN p[RA Ipersonally.
EIMichael Press, renowned violinist

Regent James Murfin Accepts Edifice
As Part of University
By Alfred B. Connable, Jr.
Thousands jammed their way into
the new Yost field house yesterday to
see the dedication of Michigan's new
athletic plant. The great building was
literally a sea of color and faces.
Flags of the allied countries, of the
Marine corps, the national colors and
above all th'e Yellow and Blue were
blended together in one great symbol
of glory and achievement becoming
the opening of such a great monu-
ment to athletics and physical man-
The Marines 1500 strong, together
with their famous band, made an in-
spiring sight as they entered the field
house at 1:20 o'clock. They marched.
in a column of squads the full length
of the building in an aisle between
the thousands of spectators seated in
the stands and standing on either
Burton Soeaks
It was an impressive sight as Prof.

Illinois 10, wisconsia 0.
Ohio State' 2, Pu lu ,0.
Chicago 27, Indiana 0.
Navy 61, St. Xavier 0.
West Virginia 63, Washington
Lee 0.
Dartmouth 16, Brown 14.
Syracuse 49, Boston U. 0.
Lafayette 8, Pennsylvania 6.
Maine 13, New Hampshire 0.
Harvard 5, Princeton 0.
Cornell 35, Columbia 0.
Penn State 7, Georgia Tech 0.
Union 14, Hamilton 9.
Amherst 41, .Trinity 12.
Lehigh 7, Bucknell 7.
St. Johns 23, Niagara 7.
Williams 12,Wesleyan 7.
Army 44, Arkansas Aggies 0.
Colgate 49, Rochester 0.
Pittsburg 13, Grove City 7.,
Dennison 6. Oberlin 6.
Yale 16, Maryland 14.


1 L
6. &,Idf


Steger Rings Up Big Gains By Ter-
rifle Smashes Through Line
And Around Ends
By Ralph N. Byers
Although forced to come from be-
hind owing to an opposition score in
the opening minutes of play, Michi-
gan's Varsity football team had lit-
tle difficulty in defeating the Quanti-
co Marines, 26-6, yesterday afternoon
on Ferry field, thus keeping clean
their long slate of consecutive victor-
The only misfortune of the day was
the injury of the Wolverine's star
quarter, Irwin C. Uteritz, who had
performed brilliantly until his ankle
was brokt n in the last of the third
quarter. Although "Utz" maintains
that he will play next Saturday, Dr.
F. . Curtis, of the surgery depart-
ment expressed the opinion after at-
tending him last night that the plucky
Oak Parker will be a very exception-
al case if he is able to play any more
football this season.
Blott kicked off to Goettge who re-
turned 10 yards to his own 30 yard
line. Two plays later Goettge went
through the line for 15 yards and a
few minutes later added 15 more. 'A
pass, Goettge to Skinner, was good
for 15 yards and after a couple of line
bucks Goettge attempted to drop kick
from the Wolverine 20 yard stripe.
The kick was 'blocked but Bailey re-
covered for the Marines, giving 'them
first down on the Varsity 10 yard line.
Goettge went through the line for five
yards and Henry made it first down on
the Michigan one yard line. Here the

Th Vrs.yband has consented to and conductor, will make his Ann Ar-
bor debut tomorrow night. He comes
play and will render popular tunes to Four Commititees Picked To Aid In to us with the highest recommenda-
which many of the veterans have Production of Annual tions from Mr. Gabrilowitsch. In
marched. They will be stationed on . Union Opera Russia and Germany he has won the
the terrace of Hill auditorium and admiration of the most distinguished:
will play while the procession march- SCHUTER CLAIMS PRODUCTION music critics. They speak of him as
es from the Natural Science building WILL BEST FOIRMER EFFORTS a "fundamentally musical artist who
to it. --- triumphs over all technical difficul-
Military to Gather All men who will work on the ties and combines beautiful intona-
The National Guards, Veterans of eighteenth annual Union Opera have tion with fine rhythm, and bowing to
Foreign Wars, R. O. T. C.'s and all been selected. The Opera will first build up a performance of character."
ex-service men .are expected .to take appear the week of Dec. 3 at the They will offer the following all
part. They are to meet at 3:30 0'- Whitney theater. Four groups of men Tschaikowsky program:
clock in the afternoon in the lower will actively participate in the pro- Fifth Symphony, E minor, Op. 64
corridor of the Natural Science build- duction of the musical comedy, "Cot- Andante; Allegro con anima
ing and march across the street to ton Stockings". They are members of Andante Cantabile
the auditorium where seats will be the orchestra, committees, cast, and Valse (allegro moderato)
reserved on the lower floor. All those choruses. Finale (andante maestoso)
who are in possession of uniforms are The cast of the production, acon-!Internidansion
asked to come fully attired in them edy in two acts, follows: Susan, lat- Concerto for violin and orchestra, D
In case uniforms are -not available, er nn as Suzanne, ion1l Ames,
It is urgently requested that the men , h Mr. Press
join in the march across the street nall, '24; Alaric Clark, an artist,' MMr.Pres/
Charles Livingston, '25; Jerry Ilast- Marche Slave
insnyhhwntotwwit, ero Tickets for this concert may be ob-
aceow time, citations will be given ings, who wants to write, Vernon 1Tktsfrt cnel ch
Pa te ition will be ie Meyers, '24; Bobby, an artist, George Italed at the office of the School of
by the Erwin Prieskorn Post of the Hoffman, '24; Polly and Fifi, the twins, Music.
American Legion. They will be award- Howard Welch and John Grylls, '25,1
ed to those who have distinquished respectively; Nedda Calvert, an adven-I
themselves in public service. The turess, John B. IIassberger, '25M;E
names of those who receive them wil Claribl Joyous high priest of yh A EM
be announced from the platform. mic motion, James Dresbach, '26L;
thmmrcnLgono itnuse mrotyioneJae '5*Dic Si ;ceTO CONVENE TUEDAYsbc, ,2
This is a distinctive recognition by Mr. Hastings, a corn flakes king,UU
the American Legion of distinguished Crosby Reese, '25; Dick Service',
public service men. Barrie Hill, '26, and Arizona, Clari-
Following the peace time citations, bell's maid, Gordon Rice, '25. Members of the Chamber of Com-
the whole program will cease for one All Choruses Chosen merce luncheon club will meet at the
minute during which time everything The choruses are divided into three Chamber of Commerce Inn at 12 o'-
will be silent. This is a traditional divisions,-the show girls, the girls' clock Tuesday, when they will be pre-
custom on Armistice day and is ob- chorus, and the men's chorus. The sented with a program of speeches by
served at' the same time of the day following men are the show girls for the various members of the municipal
over the entire world. the production: W. D. Bacome, '24, boards. The end in view is to provide
Clurches Combine , F. T. O'Brien, '26E, Donald E. John- opportunity for the members of the
The various churches of the city' son, '25, Frederick G. Vogt, '25, George organization to become acquainted
will suspend all activity during the' A. Triplett, '26, Donald G. Warren, with the heads of the various depart-
services. This is the first time since '26A, Howard A. Viesel, '25, Charles 'ments.
the war ended the Armistice day falls D. Cogshall, '25A, Walker Everett, i The program will include talks by
on Sunday and all congregations of '26, Burton Floyd, '26, Edwin C. Ed- the following men: Mr. Wirt Cornwell,
the different churches will combine munds, '26E, and Edward Stark, '24. of the water board, Mr. Erwin E.
with the S. C. A. and the American The men of the girls' chorus are Schmid, of the fire commissioners, Mr.
Legions in making it one large con- Thomas B. Lally, '26L, Clyde Hager- Levi Wines, of the park board and
centrated service. man, '25, Thomas G. Havalas, '26, George Burke, of the police commis-
The doors of the auditorium are to Robert A. Manchester, '24, Donald sioners.
be opened at 3 o'clock Students of Scott, '24, Howard E. Williams, '26, Chief of Police Thomas O'Brien and
the University and citizens of Ann William W. Spangel, '25E, Stanley '26, a number of men from the police force
Benpamin Boyce, '26, James Gilpin, will be peeta uss
Arbor are asked to come early in or-; 25E, Oscar W. Hrschfeld, '24, John present as guests.
der to obtain seats that there will not Schantz,'26.
be any confusion when the program Those who have parts in the men's lHarvardDefeats
is begun. Howard A. Donahue,; '24, chorus are Paul W.Bke, '26,feats
editor of The Daily, will be master of rick H. Pinney,'25, W.E . Blair,'25, Princeton, 5-01
the ceremonies. George II. Buchanan, '22, William H.
Betsy Barbour house will be open- Arnold, '26E, William W. Clore, '24,
ed to all University ex-service men John R. Shaw, '25, Philip R. Miller, Princeton, N. Y., Nov. 10.-Harvard
and women immediately after the '24, Samuel D. IHarris, '24, Charles IT. defeated Princeton today, 5 to 0 for
services. Refreshments will be serv- !Betts, '25, John Besancon, '25M, and the first time since 1916. Pfaffman
ed and various entertainments carried' George Roberts, '25. kicked a 25 yard drop kick in the
out. No individual invitations have 16 In Orchestra third period after the opportunity to
been sent out. The reception has be- The orchestra will have all kinds do so had been presented by a Prince-
come an annual affair. of instruments. The musicians are: tan fumble. In the fourth period a
(Continued on Page Two) (Continued on Page Two) safety by Princeton when a poor pass
T~~ncrnnnrk dtb h nlahhitv d


Ralph W. Aigler, of the Law school

Subscribern Without Taking and chairman of the Board in Control
Money on Campus of Athletics, mounted the speakers'
platform to make the presentation.
PLEDGE CARDS WILL BE SENT Regent James O. Murfin, representing
TO FRATERNITIES, SORORITIES the Board of Regents, accepted the
field house, saying, "On behalf of toe
A drive having as its aim the oh- Board of Regents of the University
- of Michigan, it gives me, as it does
taming of 3,500 subscriptions to the the entire board, genuine pleasure to
1924 Michiganensian will be opened accept this splendid addition to our
Tuesday morning. During the three material equipment. We aim to make
days of the campaign members of n eep the Univem g th o M i
the 'Ensian business staff and volun- ties of the world.,,"
teers from various sororities will en- President Marion L. Burton gave
deavor to reach and exceed the quota l the next address. "The University of
sets Michigan takes genuine and justiflable
The drive this year will be con- pride in the- dedication of the Yostl
ducted under a new system by which field house. The modern university
it is hoped to greatly increase the has come to see that the physical wel-
number of subscriptions obtained ov- fare of its students lies at the basis
er the number in previous years. Un- of its educational effectiveness.
der the new swstem no money will Tribute to Yost
be taken on the campus. Pledge cards "We take lparticular pride on this
will be in the hands of solicitors and occasion because this building repre-
will be placed' in the fraternity and sents not only sound principles but
sorority houses. Anyone wishing to because it stands as a fitting recog-
buy an 'Ensian may sign a card and nition of the life work of a man whose
the money will be taken at the signe- nationally recognized skill as a foot-
ers' convenience in the offices of the ball coach, with all its dazzling suc-
'Ensian in the Press building. In cess, has not been able to blind our
order to care for those who wish to h eyes to the merit of the man whose
pay immediately a booth will be op- characterand ideals have been such
ened in the vestibule of the main li- a powerful influence in developing
brary. The entire sum must be paid staunch men. Yost, the man, is the
at one time. A reduction of 50 cents,: heart of this occasion today. May
will be made from the price of the this building, bearing his name, stand
book if the money is paid in before through the years as a silent but co-
December 3. pelling witness to the worth of y-
According to members of the staff C alty, integrity, and manhood."
the new system was devised for the Coach Fielding H. Yost, next on the
benefit of the students at large. It is platorm, said, "Deep appreciatio
the desire of the staff that the book and a very real sense of humility are
be available to as many as possible uppermost in my emotions. The great
and it is thought that the new sys- name of Michigan fills my heart with
tem will fulfill this desire. The sys- pride, and with gratitude for all she
tem is more or less of an experiment, ( has done for me. This inspiring oc-
this being the first time that it has casion instills within me a renewed
been tried out. purpose. I shall go forth determined
In the opinion of the editors the to be of better service to Michigan.
'Ensian this year will be, bigger and Ishall livein the hope oftrepaying
finer than ever. It will be of the same !in some small measure this high
form as last year but a number of honor."
pages have been added. Denby Speaks
f Secretary of the Navy Edwin Den-
by, '96L, due to whose efforts probably
rar r rl r mr _ +I- +-An;


Oklahoma 13, Missouri 0.
Ohio Wesleyan 40, Ohio Univ. 0.
Creighton 27, Michigan Aggies 6.
U. of Cincinnati 15, Ohio Northern.
Nebraska 14, Notre Dame 7.
U. of S. D. 31, S. D Wesleyan 2.
Kansas 83, Washington 0.
Idiaho 7, Oregon Aggies 0.
U. of California 13, U. of Southern I
California 7.
Leland Stanford 14, Oregon 3.
U. of Washington 26, U. of Montana
14 t

Univ. of Detroit 6, Carnegie. Tech 6. Wolverines held for two downs but. on,
the third Neal crashed through the
SOUTHERN line for the only Marine score of the
game. Goettge's attempt for the ex-
Virginia Polytechnic 16, North Car- tra point was blocked.
olina State 0.tpn aloThe.
Vanderbilt 50, Tennessee 7. Goal Threatened
___________Michigan threatened to score a cou-
ple of times in the opening period
but could not make the grade upon
one occasion and Farrell broke up the
other drive by intercepting a pass by
rrri oBr.IFlVUteritz on the Marine 20 yard line.
1 The Maize and Blue opened up in
the second period and by scoring a
touchdown and the extra points were
Urbana, Nov. 10.-Illinois, unde- able to take the top end of the score.
feated in the "Big Ten" race, con- Kipke opened the second quarter by
tinued its triumphant championship punting out of bounds on the Marine
march today by defeating Wisconsin eight yard line and Goettge, punting
10 t 0, efor 30,00 sectaorsIn from behind his own goal line, muffed
10 to 0, before 30,000 spectators in his kick, the ball advanceing to the
the new $2,000,000 stadium. The Marine 15 yard line. Miller took the
"fighting Illini" to win, the 1923 title ball for a yard and Steger followed
or to tie Michigan for it have only to with 9 more. Two bucks by Miller
defeat Ohio State two weeks hence.' put the bail within a'foot of the gal
Harold Grange, the twenty year old line after which Uteritz went over on
flash of the Illinois eleven added fur- a quarterback sneak. "Utz" then
her glory of his gridiron fame by go- place kicked for the extra point.-
ing over for a touchdown in the first Kipke Attempts Dropkick
period after a thrilling 28 yard run The remainder of 'the period was
around left end. Britton kicked goal played mostly in the Leatherneck ter-
and also scored a goal from placement ritory but Michigan could not get
in the first period from the 35 yardI within scoring distance. The nearest
line. attempt was a drop kick by Kipke
Grange, as a result of his perform- which went wide of its mark.
ance today, retains the, lead sof the The third quarter saw the Varsity
leading scorer in the west. He has! really swing into action and from then
crashed over opponent's goal lines for on the Marines never had a chance.
11 touchdowns in six games, a, total In the early period Michigan got the
of 66 points. He broke away for sev- ball in the center of the field and
eral runs today, his* longest for 28 several smashes at the line by Miller
yards when he secured the touchdown. took the ball a considerable distance
He had perfect interference from his toward the goal line, a pass Uteriz to
mates in the backfield. Steger put the ball on the one yard
After Illinois had piled up its lead: line. Miller then crashed through for
in the first half Grange was replaced a touchdown.
by Mauer and the Illinois backfield The third Varsity score came in the
syMae nbdt keinosbacfdown fourth period when the Wolverines
seemed unable to make first don- took the ball down the field to the
consistently in the final half. Wis- 20yard line by a series of bucks by
cousi, entering th1 game without Vick, who had replaced Miller and
the services of Gerber, star tackle, end runs by Kipke and Steger. Here
wha was declared ineligible,' never the Devil Dogs held and Michigan fall-
seriously threatened after the first ed to gain on three1 plays. On the
few minutes of opening play, when'; fourth down Blott fell back into place
Taft, the speedy full back broke away kick formation with Rockwell, who
for a 40 yard run to Illinois' 25 yard had replaced Kipke ready to hold toie
line.. ball. The play was a fake however
Capt. Below's three attempts to and Rockwell, by a beautiful piece of
score from the field were failures. The running, carried the ball 20 yards
Badgers with defeat facing them op- for another score. Steger failed to
ened up with a bewildering forward place kick the extra point.
pass attack in the fourth period but Parker, who had gone in for Uteritz
none of them were successful. at quarter after the latter was in-
jured, was responsible for the last
ebrask Tsscore when, late in the final period, he
Tatne intercepted a pass by Goettge and
Notre Dame, 14-7 raced over the goal line. Steger
nmiss~d the try for goal.
Steger Makes Long Gains
Lincoln, Neb., Nov. IG.-Notre Kipke had a big day and consist-
Dame's football team, terror of the ently punted the ball out of bounds
West, was tamed by Nebraska this inside the Marine 10 yard line. Ste-
afternoon, 14 to 7. The corn huskers lger's running was one of the salient



Denby, Enthused Over Game,
Accepts First Daily Extra
"It was a great game, boys, and' a thing to say, Duke," interposed Regent
great day, even if I did want to see Murfin, another member of the party,
the Marines win!" whereupon lie was handed the first
Thus did Secretary Denby greet two copy of The Daily Extra to come off
breathless Daily reporters, as he limp-; the press yesterday afternoon, all dec-
ed from his automobile to the waiting orated with yellow and blue ribbon
special train, which was to carry him and a Michigan seal.
to Detroit. "Thanks, boys, its good of you,"
"Mr; Denby, we have the honor-" said the Secretary, absent mindedly
commenced the two young men. thrusting the rare bit of literature in-
"And I never saw such playing!" he to his coat pocket. But he brightened
continued. That fake kick!' Why ; up immediately. "Well, we've got to
can't these days come oftener?" admit that we're licked. Michigan sureI
One of the Daily men thrust his romped all over us! But oh! those

caused Legenere to bke tacItU uen1 e n
his own goal.
Foruard Passing
Features Eli Win
New Haven, Nov. 10.-Displaying a
brilliant forward passing game Mary-
land battled on even terms with the,
undefeated Yale eleven here today but
lost, 16 to 14, due to costly fumbling.1
The Eli's outranked the Southerns on
the running attack, making 185 yards
to Maryland's 85, but the latter was
supreme on the aerial game.
Prince William
Leaves Wierengen

Fines totaling $150 were doled out
last night by Judge John D. Thomas
to three men who pleaded guilty to
ticket scalping at the game yesterday.
Sid Mallard, taxi driver, was fined
$100 and costs and Peter Lamdo and
Sam Mocero were let off with $25 and
costs each. Peter Lamdo and Sam Mo-
cero are South Americans and claim
to be students here.
Sid Mallard when arrested, had, ac-
cording to the police, ten ticketsE
which lie was trying to dispose of, and
the police claim that lie had sold ten
before he was caught: Peter Lamdo'
was arrested when trying to sell a
ticket for ten dollars. Sam Moreco,
according to the police was helping
Lamdo 'to sell his tickets. Both
pleaded guilty and were fined $25 and
costs each. Tony Spino a Detroit
grocer, will be arraigned tomorrow

more than any other man the dedica-
tion will go down as a memorable one
in the history of athletics, gave the!
next and final address.
Secretary Denby said, "You can't
realize what a difficult position I am
in, or what a happy one to be given
the privilege to come back to the old
University and dedicate ' this great
building with Michigan men and
with my comrades in front of me. My
heart today is divided as will be my
support at the game, for in the first
Ihalf I will sit with Michigan 'and in
the second with the Marines."
Spgaking of the Marines he said, "It
is hard to understand just what it is
to be a Marine until you have been in
the Marine corps and "are able to
say that you have been a Marine.
There is not a team that plays clean-
er and harder football than the team
that represents them today. No mat-
ter how the game goes today there
will be rejoicing in the Marine camp
for they have a great respect for all
of you, for Michigan and they all ap-
preciate the great hospitality and

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