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November 22, 1924 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 11-22-1924

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THE WEATHER
OLDER; RAIN OR SNOW
TODAY

Sin a

L4 tii

MEMBEF
ASSOCIAT
PRESS

.:"

VOL. XXXV. No. 52

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1924

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE,

.. _.

.,.,

SOPHOMORES CLASH
WITH FRESHMEN IN,
FALL GAMES TODAY

Big Ten Teams
Draw Capacity
ICrowds Today

f

SOPHOMORES ELECT GABLER
LEAD IN AINNUJAL
:EVT

TO

START AT 10:00

Second Year Men Will Meet at Water-
man Gym; Freshmen will Gather
At Union
Michigan's underclassmen will clash
in the traditional Fall games at 10
o'clock this morning on the field to
the south of Ferry field.,
The freshmen will gather at 9
o'clock this morning in front of the
Union. At 9:15 the class in a body will
march down State street to the scene
of the games.

Chicago, Nov. 21. (By A. P.)-Capac-
ity crowds will witness the closing
games of the Western Conferenc'e
football games tomorrow. The big ten
fields have sold tickets for 218,000
spectators.
The 53,000 tickets for the Chicago-
Wisconsin game were exhausted three
weeks ago. The 40,000 for the Notre
Dame-Northwestern game were sold
in one day. Michigan has sold all the
45,000 available at Ferry field for the
Iowa game. Illinois may not fill the
new stadium seating 67,000 for the
bitter struggle anticipated with Ohio,
but at least 40,000 are expected. In-
diana and Purdue should easily sell
twice their ticket capacity at LaFaylette
for their annual classic. The Vander-
bilt intersectional clash at Minnesota
will be played before 35,000.
Clear and cold weather is forecast
for the "Big Ten" region tomorrow,
except in Michigan where snow or
rain is likely.

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EDITOR OF1 MONITOR
URGES PbLICY FOR
CLEAN -JOURNALISMF
MRS. GILMAN ATTACKS MIS-USE
OF NEWSPAPER POWER
OF TODAY
HAYDEN SPEAKS

CITES TEAM'S RECORD
01110 GAME IN
1921

MICHIGAN SPIRIT
PRAISED BY YOST.
ATPPGATHERIN-G

MADSEN HONORED

SINCE

Failure to Receive Unbiased News
Cause of Lack of Knowledge
of Philippines
Willis J. Abbot, editor of the Chris-
tian Science Monitor and Mrs. Char-
lotte P. Gilman, noted author and lec-
turer, delivered the two main ad-

The sophomores will assemble at 9
o'clock in front of Waterman gymnas-
ium. At 9:20 they will march to the
field via East University, South Uni-
versity, and State streets. Every man
who enters the games must furnish
his own paint. Student councilmen
will be on hand to lead the two
classes to the field.
At their class meeting held yester-
day aftemnoon in Natural Science
auditorium Cornelius Gabler, '27A,
was elected captain of the sophomore
class. Gabler will choose a number of
lieutenants to aid in organizing the
class for the games.
Three Eents
Three events will be included in
the games this year; the pillow fight,
the cane spree, and the flag rush.
Each event will count one point; the
las winning two of the three events
being declared winner of the games.
In the pillow fight, 9 men chosen
from each class bythe class captain
will compete. Three pairs of under-
classmen will struggle with pillows
in the three rounds into which this
event has been divided. The rounds
ape scheduled to last for 10 minutes'
each. Two participants, a sophomore
and a freshman are mounted on a
wooden horse six feet high. The com-
batant, who, with the aid 6f a pillow
succeeds in completely unhorsing his
opponent wins. The class taking two
of the three rounds wins the one+
point alloted for the pillow fight.l
The cane spree will be the second
event on the program. In this event+
two teams of 10 men each are select-I
ed by the respectiveclassscaptains.+
The object of this event is for the+
participants to wrest the canes from
their opponents. The class having
possession of the greatest number of1
canes at the end of a 10 minute period
wins. In case of a tie an additional
three minute struggle will take place]
to break the tie.
The last event will be the flag rush
in which event three poles 2G feet high
and set at intervals -of 30 feet arel
guarded by the freshman class. The
sophomores then attempt to capture
the freshman colors floating from the
top of each pole. In order to take this
event the sophomores must win two
of the three poles. The flag rush will
be divided into two 10 minute periods
with a 10 minute rest period.
Rules For Gaies1
The rules for, the games state that
tennis shoes must be worn by all
participants. Slugging and kicking
are barred. Tampering in anyway with1
the poles for the flag rush is pro-
hibited. 'Eugene Dunne, '25, chairman
ef the committee in charge of the
games, announced that, "any violation
of the rules in any event will auto-
matically discount that event in the
final count of the games."F
All "M" men who will be able to
serve as officials are requested to
meet on the field at 9 o'clock th
morning.
E TS G ACPT GIFTS
AT MEETING THURSDAY'
The Board of Regents formally ac-~
cepted the following gifts at their
regular meeting Thursday night:
To the civil - engineering depart-
ment:
Two framed photographs of steam
shovels, one a railway type, the oth-
er a new model 350-the largest steam
shovel machinery in the world. Don-
or, I. B. Shoup of the Marion Steam
Shovel company, Marion, Ohio.
To the mechanical engineering de-
partment:
A Chevrolet motor presented by the
Chevrolet Motorcar company.
A house heating boiler presented by

BIG TEN HARRHIERS
WILL MEET TODAY!
Championship Race Will be Held Over
Ferry Field Course This
!!! Morning
15 TEAMS COMPETING
At 11 o'clock this morning 15 cross
country teams representing the cream
of the hill and dale squads of the Mid-
dle West will meet In the annual
Conference championship race, over
the Ferry field course for the first
time that the race has ever been held
in Ann Arbor, Ohio State or Illi ois
usually being . given the honor.
All advance dope points to one of
the fastest and most closely contested
races in the history of the Middle
West, as five teams appear to be of
about equal strength. Ohio State, Wis-
consin, Iowa, Chicago, and Michigan'
have powerful teams and to pick a
winner from among them is nearly
impossible.
The race is featured this year by
the fact that nearly every team has
one or two outstanding stars which
should result in exceptionally fast
times. Ohio State is depending on
Captain Wycoff to lead them in first,
but Captain Phelps of Iowa, winner
of the run last year, is at the height
of his career and will make a determ-'
ined effort to keep the laurels he won
a year ago. Other stars that will push
these men hard are Shirek of Mar-
quette, Captain Bourke of Chicago,
Mieher, Conference two mile cham-
pion, of Illinois, and Kubly and Perry
of Wisconsin.
Michigan, with no outstanding star,
will depend on a balanced team to
bring home the bacon. It has been
demonstrated time and again that it
takes a well balanced team to win a
race with so many entries as there
are today. Michigan's team is the
most evenly balanced cross country
aggregation that Coach Farrell has
ever developed, as was evidenced in
the trial race held Wednesday when
the first five men breasted the tape
together with the sixth man only a
few feet behind.
Beginning the season with only
two veterans around whom to mold
a team, Coach Farrell has accomplish-
ed wondes with the small green
squad that turned out. Developing
slowly the men have shown up bet-
ter in each race and seem to have
reached the peak at just the right
time. Miles Reinke will be the only
veteran to run on the Michigan team,
three of the men being sophomores
and three juniors. Briggs, Callahan,
Hornberger, and Baker have been the
most consistent runners on the squad
and barring accidents should finish
well up in front, while if Mason and
Reinke, the other two members of the
team, run as they have the last week
they too should be with their team-
mates. Coach Farrell will not pre-
dict the outcome but ne is expecting
the boys to surprise those who have
been counting Michigan out of con-
sideration.
The start will take place near the
tennis courts on Ferry field and the
runners will finish a short distance
away on the Ann Arbor golf course.
Freshman women will not meet in
front of the Library today to march
to the fall games.
A PPLICA TIONS DUE FORJ
HOUSE DECORATION

dresses before the sixth annual meet-
Ing of the University Press club of
Michigan yesterday. More than 250
state editors and students of journal-
ism have attended the session of the
three-day conference which opened
here Thursday.
Mr. Abbot, the leader of conserva-
tive journalism in this country, de-
livered the main address at the an-
nual banquet of the convention at the
Union last night, speaking upon
"Headlining Happiness." He urged
the journalists to follow the policy of
his paper and keep evil from their
pages.
In the course of his remarks, Mr.
I Abbot deplored the tendency of the
modern press to play up the abnor-
mal in the life of the nation. "Put
your headlines upon happiness," ad
vised the editor, "not on evil and
crime.
Secretary Shirley Smith also spoke
at the banquet, at which A. I. Miller
of Battle Creek, the president of the
club, presided.. He outlined the re-
cent progress of the University in his
speech on "The University Today,"
also stating the aims for the future
held by President Marion L. Burton,
especially stressing the need of bet-
ter-paid and more professors and
teachers.
"I used to be a secretary of an edu-..
cational institution," he said in open-
ing his remarks on the growth of the
University, "before I became a gen-!
eral contractor." In his concluding
statements he paid high tribute to
President Burton and his far-reach-
ing outlook for the University.
Mrs. Gilman, the grand niece of
Harriet B. Stowe, of "Uole Tom's
Cabin" fame, created the most dis-
cussion of the gathering to date when
she bitterly attacked present day
newspapers for their mis-use of the
great power which they have. She
was particularly bitter towards the
New York Sun, as well as towards the
"yellow journals" of today.
Attacks "Yellow Journals"
In speaking upon "The Whole
Truth In, Newspaper Work," Mrs. Gil-
man raised a storm of protest among
the delegates when she claimed that
the present-day newspaper is con-
trolled by its advertisers. "I have
found it difficult," ,she said in her
opening remarks, "to pursue the thread
to truth In the newspapers, the great-
est social function of the age. Thel
newspapers forget that journalism is
a profession, and treat it as a trade.
It is one of the most pitiful facts of
the newspapers today that they grati-
fy the lowest grades of curiosity."
The other main speech of the after-
noon was delivered by Prof. Joseph
Hayden of the political science de-
partment who spoke upon the subject
{ "News in and from the Philippines." I
"Practically no unbiased news comes
out of the Philippines today," he de-
clared, "except that furnished by the
Associated Press."
Philippines BackwardI
To this fact he laid the failure of
the general American public to under- I
stand the Philippine situation as it
exists today. He also deplored the
lack of unity in that country and defi-
nitely placed the blame upon the fact
that no general reading public exists
in that country. In the course of his
remarks, Professor Hayden outlined
the present press situation there, de-
claring that he saw no chance for im-
provement for many years.
Goodrich Speaks
At yesterday morning's session of
the conference, the relations of the
newspapers and the courts were taken
up by Prof. H. F. Goodrich of the law
school who spoke upon "Contempt of
Court as Applied to Newspapers" and
Stuart H. Perry, editor of the Adrian
Telegram spoke on the subject "Civil
Liability in Libel." The other morn-
ing speech by Mr. A. R. Treanor of
the Saginaw News-Courier on "Fea-

Shields, '94, Representing Alumn,
Says. Not To Regret Defeat
By illinois
Coach Fielding H. Yost, for 30
years director of Michigan's football
destinies, was the principal speaker at
the final pep meeting of the year,
held in Hill auditorium last night. He
spoke of the spirit that has made pos-
sible the athletic record of Michigan
since the Ohio game of 1921 and which
is greatest against odds. Edmund
Shields, '94, represented the alumni.
The meeting was opened by cheers,
led by Lyman Glasgow, '25, Varsity
cheer leader, and new arrangements
for the double cheering sections at
the game today were rehearsed. Al-
fred Connable ,'25, president of thej
Student council introduced the speak-
ers. {
Mr. Shields, who played baseball
for Michigan "for five years" and
captained the team during his senior
year, declared that Michigan has
changed very little in 31 years. "The
student body has not changed-except
for the girls. They are prettier every
year!
The Illinois game is not to be
regretted. It simply shows that once
in a while the Deity, in His infinite
[wisdom, lets a man like Grange go to
an institution other than Michigan.
The Michigan team is still good, but
who knew that an aeroplane on wheels
would be at Illinois?'
Show Slides
After the showing of slides of the'
coaches and team, Ernest Nickel, a
professional whistler and ex-student
of the University of California, gave
two selections and then led the crowd
in whistling "Varsity" and "The Vic-
tors," accompanied by the band.
Coach Yost began by citing the re-
markable record of Michigan since
the Ohio game on October 22, 1921,
during -which time she has defeated
Minnesota four times, Ohio three
times, Wisconsin three times and tied
once, Illinois _txice and lost once,
Iowa once, Northwestern once, and'
has not lost a non-Conference game;:
a record approached only by that of
the University of California.
Tribute To Michigan
"Football games are won by weeks
of sacrifice and training .in sleet and
snow," he declared. "If you are not
convinced of the wonderful spirit and
determination of Michigan teams, in- I
quire at Champaign or Madison or
Minnesota. The greatest tribute I
eer read was written by a Wisconsin!
man the night before the Wisconsin
game last year. He wrote 'The Michi-
gan team has arrived in town. It is'
crippled by injuries, but it is a Michi-
gan team, and being from Michigan, it
will fight until the last minute.' The
spirit that knows how to fight, the
spirit of service, is greater than the
spirit of victory.Y
In closing, Coach Yost-red the tri-
bute, written by the players and
coaches, to the mother of Edgar Mad-
sen, '27, Varsity football player, who
passed away Thursday night. "In body
and in mind he was immaculately
clean. He was courageous; he was
loyal. While a member of the Michigan
football team he never missed a
practice."
The meeting concluded with the
singing of "The Yellow and the Blue."
Law Club Plans
Open Housef Nightl
Informal open house will be observ-
ed at the new Lawyer's club from 8 1
to 10 o'clock tonight.
The kitchens, dining room, Club
room, and one section of the dormi-
tory living quarters will be thrown
open to the public during the two
hours. Students living at the club will
act as guides. Hitherto only the din-
ing hall and lounging rooms have
been open to visitors, and tonight's

informal reception will be the first
time kitchens and living quarters
have been opened to the public.
The formal opening of the club will
not take place until after President
Marion L. Burton is fully recovered.,
!Gerhardt Takes

Plan Tribute
In Memory Of
Football Star
In tribute to Edgar Madsen, '27,
Varsity football player, who died
1 Thursday night following an acute at-
tack of pneumonia, the teams and
spectators will stand atattention for
a few moments between the halves of
the football game this afternoon, while
brief memorial exercises are held.
A firing squad composed of select-
ed students of the R. O. T. C. will
fire three volleys as a military salute,
after which Taps will be played. The
flag at the east end of the field will
then be lowered to hralf mast for the
remainder of the game.
Madsen was to have received ar
. "M" at the football banquet Tuesday
night. The letter together with an "M"
I certificate will be sent to his mother.
MASQUE SEAT SLE
WILL OPEN MONDAY'
iWill Present "Bonds of Interest" on
December Third at 1.111
Auditoriumy
DIRECTED BY KENYON I

The lineup for todays game
( will probably be as follows. The
Michigan lineup is definite but
Coach Jngwerson declined to
make a final arrangement of his
team before game time.
I THE LINEUP
Michigan Iowa
Grube........LE.......Otte
( Edwards......LT.....alloway
Slaughter ...1LG.Raffensberger
Brown................Hines
( Steele...........RG......Olson
Hawkins........RT.... Hancock
Flora .......... RE ...... Romey
Rockwell ...... QB...... Parkin1
Steger ........ H. Scantlebury
( Friedman....... -I Schirmer
Marion.........FB.....Fisher
Officials: Referee, Masker,
Northwestern; Umpire, Schom-
I mer, Chicago; Field Judge,f
Keithley, Illinois; Head Lines-
man, Ray, Illinois.
HIni -~ nn

TITLE hANGS IN BAlL
BATTLE TODAY
V ETERANS TO.:
Captain Parkin Leads I
Expected to Carry Brii
attach

MIC'HIGAN OPPOSES IOWA IN
FIJ G EEC TUGBOTH TEAMS BRAY FOR HF

"Bonds of Interest," by Jacinto, f
Benavente will be presented by i
Masques, on Wednesday, December
3, in Hill auditorium, as their annual: A "D RE TU
production. Prof. Herbert A. Kenyon TAKE BYL1
of the Romance language department
will direct the production,
Mail orders will be received be- j Former White House Mistress Passed
ginning Monday, November 24, and the Away Yesterday After Hard -
sale will last until Saturday, Novem- Battle
ber 29. Order for tickets which should
be sent to Charlotte Harrison, Helen; RALLIES NEAR END
Newberry residence, will be filled in
order of application.C
League houses and sororities will Marion, Ohio, Nov. 21.-F lorence K.
be visited during the week beginning Harding, widow of ex-President War-
Monday, November 24. Tli box office ren G. Harding, died at 8:55 o'clock
sale, open to the general public, will Friday morning at the White Oaks]
be held Tuesday and Wednesday, De- '
cember 2 and 3, in Hill auditorium. sanitarium, where she has been fight-
Ticket prices will be $1.50 for rows ing for her life for the last few weeks..
F-K in the middle sections of the Her death came as a direct result
main fibor; from row K in the middle of a kidney ailment" from which she
section to the rear of the auditorium, has suffered for many years While
$1.00; A-P on the sides, 75 cents;hea
and from Q to the rear, 50 cents. she was mistress of the White House
In the tfirst balcony, the first three the same sickness almost proved fatal.
rows of the middle section are $1.00; to her.
rows 3-5of-the middle sections, 75 At 4 o'clock Friday morning Dr.
cents. The sides and all the seats from
row six to the rear of the middle see- Sawyer, the attending physician,
tions are 50 cents. All seats in the I abandoned hope for her recovery and
second balcony are 50 cents. . it was thought that the end would
I --- _ - AA,. TT..1-

i ,
EAST
Yale vs. Harvard at New Haven.
Marines vs. Carnegie at Pittsburgh.
Rutgers vs. Bucknell at Philadel-
phia.
Syracuse vs. Colgate at Syracuse.
MIDDLE WEST;
Wisconsin vs. Chicago at Chicago.
Illinois vs. Ohio State at Champaign.
Indiana vs. Purdue at Lafayette.
Minnesota vs. Vanderbilt at Minne-
apolis.
Northwestern vs. Notre Dame at
Evanston.-

W!EST,
California vs. Stanford at
Southern California vs.
Los Angeles.

Berkeley.
Idaho at

come then. Mrs. Harding's amazing
vitality which has borne her past so
many crises asserted itself and she
rallied.
She was born in Marion, Ohio, in
1860, of a sturdy stock of pioneers,
her father, Amos King, being one of
the town's first settlers. She married
Mr. Harding in 1891 when things did
not look too bright for him. At that
time he had just taken over the own-
ership of the Marion Star, and it was
loaded down with mortgages. She
went to work in the business office of
the paper and it was partially due
to her efforts that it proved such a'
success.
From the time of her childhood
Mrs. Harding encountered hardships
which would have broken a less
courageous spirit. At the time of her
entrance into the White House as
First Lady of the Land she vas brok-
kn in health but nevertheless she under-I
took the heavy responsibilities with all
her vim. She told newspapermen at
the time of Mr. I-arding's in iugura-
tion that "We are just folks, but
when I enter the White House I pro-
pose to accept all of its social obliga
tions and become First Lady of the
Land in truth as well as name."
Mrs. Harding always kept in close
touch with her husband's work, and
there was none better informed at the
time of his campaign in 1920 as to his
affairs. She had opinions, and she
was outspoken in expressing them to
the men entrusted with the manage-
ment of the campaign. When in the
White House she visited the Executive
offices, and made many suggestions
for facilitating the public business.
The discontinuance' of these visits
was the first sign of her failing health.
The social program was continued,
however. uo to the time of her coll-
I apse in 1922.
Next Monday afternoon the little
handful of men, who have guarded
Warren Harding's remains, will be
drawn at present arms by Lieutenant
Walter Lee Sherfey while the body
of Mrs. Harding is placed beside her
husband. Taps then will be sounded
and the little military band of 23 men
of the tenth U. S. Infantry, Fort
Thomas, Kentucky, will assume the

Michigan and Iowa .will meet
aWternoon on Ferry field in a foot
game that may decide the 1924 (
ference title. The lHawkeye's in
ing Ferry field for the first tim
22 years can tie for the title by
feating Michigan if both Illinois
Chicago lose while the Wolver
will have the title all to themse
if they win a victory today and
consin manages to defeat the
roons.
Both teams will be in perfect <
dition for the game and with al:
their hopes at stake in the f
game of the year both elevens are
pected to put up the best fight
played by either so far this y
Should Michigan win today the ti
will have proven itself the most (
sistent combination in the 'Wesi
Conference this year, even tho
the title is won by Chicago in
game with the Badgers.
Today's game will provide the n
serious opposition that Michigan
met since the Illinois disaster. E
teams have enviable records and
pear to be evenly matched from ti
comparative scores for the sea
Both teams beat the Gophers 1
and both were trampled to the s
extent by Red Grange and his p1
mates. Michigan lost 39-14 while
linois ran up a score of 36 and t-
the Hawkeyes scoreless in tl
tussle..- Iowa was held to a score
tie, by Ohio while Michigan beat,
Buckeyes 1616, but Ohio showed
great deal of strength against M
gan and the Wolverines failed to s
until the final period. Iowa dow
Wisconsin 21-7 while Michigan
up the same score without allow
the Badgers to count.
Two radically different types of
are expected to be displayed by
opposing teams in today's ga
Michigan has a pass attack that is
mittedly one of the finest in
country. Iowa has a line that f
the point of experience and
should be the best in the country,
the Hawkeye lacks are adept
utilizing it. On the other hand M
gan's line has improved so ni
since the Illinois game that it's eq
has not been met since that ti
Iowa, led by Captain Parkin.
present a team composed largely
veterans from the last year's sq
which held Michigan to a 9-3 vyin
kept on even terms with the Wo
ines after the first period. No -
than six of the eleven men who
scheduled to start today saw ser,
in the Michigan-Iowa game last y
Captain Parkin who did not play
the Michigan game took part in p
tically all of the other tussles on
Iowa 1923 schedule.
Fisher, who scored Iowa's t
points from the field last year -
be in the lineup at fullback, f:
which position he does a large F
of the lawkeye punting. Fishe
also a good threat either through
line or around end. Scantlebury s
will start at left half is good at ei
end of a forward pass and is g
for yardage at the ends. Captain ]
kin has the reputation of being
of the finest field generals in
West. In addition to being head
directing the activities of his tean
is a great runner and Ingwersoi
depending upon him to do the bi
of the work today. Fry, who was
star of the Hawkeye attack at I
City last year, is another vet
backfield man who. is likely to
service today, although he is n
probable starter. Schermer, the p
able choice for right half, is a
runner and can pass.
The Hawkeye line has caused
much worry as any in the Confer
this season. Three of the seven I
men saw service against Michigan
,year and the entire wall is experi
ed. Otte and Romey at the wings
give the Michigan ends a busy a:
noon. Both of them are seas4
veterans and are dangerous on
defense and offense. Both of t
:caused the Michigan nds" rlcoat'Af

SOUTH
vs. Loyola

Georgetown
leans.

at New Or-

University Shops
Make Furniture
In the University shops work is'
now underway on equipment for the
new Medical and Physics buildings
and the Nurses' home. All furniture
which is to be made for the new Lit-I
erary building has been completedE
and the last was moved to the new
structure yesterday.
Actual installation of some equip-
ment, chiefly in the laboratories, is{
to be started in the new Medical build-4
ing next week. On each floor a large
room has been set aside and in these
the furniture is being stored as fast
as it is ready. As a result of this
plan, it is believed, the building will
be fully furnished by the time the,
contractors complete their work.

T A__.. .._ ...L.. _,. T71 1\T.. . f11 /EZ . ..«L...

. I

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