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October 11, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-10-11

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i rt ijan



VOL. XXXV. ..No. 18







INCREASES FROM $100 To $1000
College Education Costs From $75 to Student of 8O Years ago -was Able to
$10(h) Exclusive of Clothes, Live on Month's Allowance
According to Bursley of Modern Student

INT 1925

IN 1847



35,000 SEE GAME
Chicago Trails Until Third Period
When Drain Saves Day by Kick
Fron 15 Yard Line
(By Associated Press)
CHICACO, Oct. 10.-A new cometj
flashed into prominence to rival Red
Grange for Western Conference grid-
iron glory as Ohio State and Chicago
fought to a 3-' tie before a colorful
crowd of 35,000 that thronged Stagg
field today.
The new star is Elmer Marek, ofI
Cedar Rapids, Iowa, budding youngI
cyclone of 170 pounds ,playing left
half back for Ohio State. Playing
his first game for the Buckeyes, he
reveiled himself as a hard driving,
elusive halfback who refuses to be
stopped unless six or eight tacklersE
are on top of him. Marek, as near(
as can be accurately figured, partici-
pated in twelve Plays today for a
total gain of 45 yards, not including
a 25 yard run which was nullified by
Ohio Outplay Marooans
The Btckeyes, revealing the breath-
taking and stunning blow that made
them famous a few year back, clearly
outplayed the Maroons in three of the
four periods today and were only pre-
vented on two occasions from scoring
the points that meant victory because
the Maroons rose to super power on
the defense.
The Buckeyes scored their field goal.
in the first period and the Maroons
did not count until the third period,t
in which session they were superior.
Chicago Line Holds
A long pass, Marek to Wenbler, in
tha first period, netted 24 yards and
brought the ball to Chicago's 10 yard
line. The Maroons made a superb
defensive stand that kept Ohio from
crossing the line. The Buckeyes after
an exchange of kicks started another
drive for Chicago's goal and when
halted, Jenkins dropped back and
scored with a place kick from the 35
yard line.
The Maroons opened up with a sav-
age flashing attack at th'a start of the
third period. Stagg warriors, always
threatening to open up with a for-
ward passing attack, made good in
this session. Kerwein threw a for--I
ward pass to Lante, who made a leap-
ing catch and ran to Ohio's 10 yard
line beforelie was upset. This time
it was Ohio's chance to make a firmi
defensive stand which they did suc-!
cessfully. On the fourth down Drain,!
\ saroon quarterback fell back to make
a 15 yard drop kick that evened the

University training at Michigan to-
day costs between $750 and $1000 for
the average student, rough estimates
show. The medical student, because
of the high tuition, will pay more in
order to study here than any other,
while the student in the literary col-
lege probably expends the minimum
In the opinion of Dean Joseph A.
,Bursley, dean of students, the cost
has not differed from that of last
year. Tuition will vary from $85
which the literary student from Michi-
gan must pay to $260 in the Medical
school for the man from outside the
Books will cost anywheres between4
$50 and $150. From $175 to $225 is
( the average room rent while board
comes to approximately a dollar a
lay. The amount paid for laundry
will reach about $35 while society
and club dues approximate the same
Clothing and travelling expenses
are not included in this estimate.
To Use Old-Fashioned Theater Cus-
toms; Costumes Arrived Yesterday
For Dress Rehearsal
TThe committee in charge of "En-
gaged," W. S. Gilbert's burlesque
which Mimes of the Michigan Union
are to present Tuesday and Wednes-
day night in the Mimes theatre, has
especially emphasized the fact that
the production is open to women as
well as men, exactly as in the case
of the Opera. Some confusion on this
point has resulted because the cast
is composed entirely of men.
An attempt is being made in the
direction, which is under the super-
vision of E. Mortimer Shuter, to use
all the traditional conventions . of the
old-fashioned theatre. Entrances are
made through the audience, elaborate
asides are brought down to the foot-
lights and delivered frankly to the
audience, and incidental music is
even introduced, according to the
Victorian tradition, during the par-
ticularly sentimental or dramatic
The period costumes for the per-
formances arrived yesterday morn-
ing, and a complete dress rehearsal
was held yesterday evening in the
j Mimes theatre. A second dress re-,

With an admission fee of $10, tui-
tion gratuitous, and a sum ranging
from $5 to $7.50 a year for room rent
and janitor's services, student ex-
penses for a year in the University
scarcely ever exceeded $100, and some-
timeswere as low as $70. That wasi
in 1847.
These figures were revealed yester-
day by Registrar Ira M. Smith, and
were compiled from the University'
catalog for the year 1847.
The $100 figures includes "board,
washing, books, and other necessary
expenses of the student for a year",
the catalog says. Further provision
is madle that "before a student is
permitted to recite, he must present
to the President a receipt signed by
the Inspector of the University, show-
ing that the admission fee and room
rent for the year havebeen paid." At
that time students lived ii rooms of
the present University hall, and were
awakened each morning by the tolling
of a l.ell, loaned to the University by
the Michigan Central railroad. This
service was perforimed bythe janitor.
On occasions, it is said, the bell wasI
Enrollment Totals 92
The total University enrollment at
that time was 92, distributed among
the classes as follows: seniors, 12;
juniors, 18; sophomores, 32; fresh-
men, 11; preparatory students, '20.
That a broad classical knowledge
was at that time required of students
is indicated by the fact that for ad-i
mission to the freshman class, can-
didates were required to pass an ex-
amination "in English grammar,
arithmetic, algebra, Kreb's Guide for
the Writing of Latin, Jacob's Latin
reader, Cornelius Nepos, (Arnold's)
Cicero's Orations against Cataline,
Virgil, Bucolics and six books of
Aeneid, Greek reader through, Latin
and Greek grammars, Keightley's (or
Pinnock's) Goldsmith, Grecian history
to the time of Alexander the Great,
and Roman history to the time of the
"Candidates for advanced standing,
in addition to th#.rcparatory studis,
are examinea in the studies which
they propose to enter, and those
which they have pursued.
"All applicants for admission must
present testimonials of good moral
character, with a letter from parent
or guardian, and students coming
from other colleges, a certificate of
honorable dismissal.
One Terni Probation
"No student is considered a regu-
lar member of the University until
after a probation period of one term,
the catalog says.
The catalog, which is now carefully
kept in the Library, contains 15 pages.
On these are printed the entire list
of faculty members, students,rboard
of regents, the complete curricula,
and other information desired by pros-
pective students.
At that time students were required
to sweep their own rooms, cut wood,
and to do other general tasks.

Court is not Anxious to Interfere as
Law Calls for Separation of
Church and State
(By Associated Press)
NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 10.-Ordered
by the presiding bishop of the Pro-
testant Episcopal church to receive
sentence after conviction on charges
of heresy, Bishop William Montgom-
ery Brown today sought through his
attorneys intervention from the
United States courts.
The effort was only partially suc-
cessful. , Judge Louis I. Burns, of the
United States court of Eastern
Louisiana declined to issue a restrain-
ing order against the House of
Bishops, but signed an order requir-
ing the presiding bishop, the Right
Reverend Ethelbert Talbot; bishop
of Bethlehem, and the House of
Bishops, to appear before him
Wednesday morning at 11 o'clock to
answer the complaint of the plaintiff.
This is two days after Bishop Brown
will have been deposed if the order
of the House of Bishops is carried
"The court is chary about interfer-
ing in the matters of the internal ad-
ministration of ecclesiastical bodies,"
Judge Burns told Joseph W. Sharps,
attorney for Bishop Brown. "Your
petition obviously involved a prin-
cipal laid down in the fundamental
law of this country-that of complete
separation of the church and state.
It is generally recognized that ec-
clesiastical bodies are autonomous."
SOUTH BEND. Oct. 10.-Using only
five simple plays in an effort to guard
its mode of attack from Army scouts,
Notre Dame's football team defeated
Beloit 19-3. Only one forward pass
was tried and it was good for 35 yards.
Beloit scored early in the first period,
when Darlin kicked the ball between*
the bars from the 38 yard line. It
was the first time Notre Dame team
has been scored .on this year. The
Rockne men counted in the second
period by straight football but the
other touchdowns were the result of
a 67 yard dash by Pelli and another
of 45 yards by Cody.f
Yale Wins Over
Georgia By 351
Point Victory
(By Associated Press)
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 10.-Yale
defeated the University of Georgia
football team here this afternoon,
35-7. Yale scored four touchdowns
in the first half of the game, but the
Blue attack was weakened in the last
two periods. . Georgia, exhibiting an
effective forward passing attack, ap-
peared to gain new life after the half
way peripd and crossed the Yale line
before the Yale defense tightened.
The feature of the game was Brad-
ley's 40 yard run through an open
field for a touchdown after snaring
Kline's 20 yard pass.
Palmer Confers

With President
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10.-The Ship-
ping Board situation again occupied
the attention of President Coolidge
today through a conference with
Leigh C. Palmer, the deposed presi-
dent of the Fleet corporation, who
had the support in office of the chief
executive. Later Attorney General
Sargent conferred with President
Coolidge, but without any announce-
ment of their conversation being
made public.
ROME, Oct. 10.-The grand master of
Free Masonry in Italy has issued aI
decree that all Free Masonic lodges
working in the city and province of
Florence are dissolved.j


Sophomore Star


Indiana crumbled completely under an avalanche of forward Basses
yesterday on Ferry field and suffered the worst defeat that Michigan has
handed to a Conference opponent since 1902, the Hoosiers going down to
defeat, 63-0.
Nine touchdowns, five of which were scored by means of the forward
pass, while two others were made possible by overhead tosses, tell the
story of the attack launched by the Wolverine gridders yesterday.
Not since the days of Michigan's far-famed "point-a-minute" eleven
of 1902 did a Yost team amass 63 po ints against a Big Ten school. In that
year Iowa was beaten 107-0 and Ohio State trounced 86-0, while lindiana
was defeated 60-0.
Ben Friedman's uncanny ability to hurl forward passes accurately was
largely responsible for the successful aerial attack, nine of the Wolverine


Athletic Board Also Discusses Planis

pilot's passes being completed, while
ten were grounded, and one intercept-
ed. Friedman's 57 yard run for a
score just before the first quarter
ended proved to the cleverest ruiming
exhibition of the afternoon. Fried-
man also kicked eight consecutive
goals after touchdown Stamman ac-
counting for the ninth.

score and brought relief to the souls
of the harassed Maroon spectators. It
was a coincidence that today's dead-It
lock was the same as the game last
year when they fought to a 3-3 tie.
NEW YORK, Oct. 10.-The Golden'
Tornado of Georgia Tech rose to the if
heights of its driving game in the sec-
ond half of the Southerner's annual
football game with IPenn State here
today and came from behind to win
an uphill fight, 16-7. Tech' scored.
two touchdowns and a field goal inj
tie third aid fourth period, Wyckoff
amid Darron carrying the ball over
the line and Williams making a place-
ment kick.
ANNAPOLIS, Md., Oct. 10. - An-
napolis midshipmen today avenged'
last year's defeat at the hands of(
Marquette, rolling up a score of 19-0 1
and outplaying their opponents at3
every challenge. Navy gained eight
first downs to Marquette's one andl
pushed the ball over twice in the sec-I
ond period and once in the third. Mar-
quetto fumbled frequently.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 10.-Univer-
sity of Maryland's hard running,
flashy, open game was too much for
Rutger's football team on Franklin
field today, the Marylanders winning
16.0. The weather was icy cold andl
a small crowd saw the game.I
FIRST TLiE SIN CE 1899; 9- 1
COLUMBIA, Mo., Oct. 10.-The Mis-
souri Tie downed the mighty Ne-

hearsal is also being held tonight in
order that the actors may be thor-
oughly accustomed to the unusual
Tickets for the production have been
selling rapidly and are still on sale
at Wahr's, Graham's and Slater's
bookstores. The entire house is
priced at 50 cents and all seats are
reserved. On the days of the per-S
formances, however, the seat-sale
will be removed to the Mimes theatre
box-office. The curtain both evenings
will rise promptly at 8:30 o'clock.
Murfin To Speak
At Law Smoker
Regent James 0. Murfin, newly
elected to the Board of Governors of
the Lawyers' club, will deliver the
principal address at a smoker to be
given at the club Tuesday night.
Members of the Law school faculty
will be present. Regent Murfin willI
be introduced by Dean Henry Bates,
of the Law school.
President Clarence Cook Little,
with Regent Murfin and members of
the Law school faculty, will be guests
of honor. The program is to include
both vocal and instrumental solos, a
magician's act, and several informal

┬░For Construction of Highway i Oosteratncores Twice
Through Ferry Field Benny Oosterbaan duplicated his
brilliant work of last week when he
Benny Oosterbaan ENTRANCE LOT BOUGHT electrified the crowd by his spectac-
Benny Oosterbaan repeated his Iular handling of forward passes on
sensational work against Michigan Approving the purchase of the Wein- numerous occasions. Twice the
State when he starred in the Indiana berg Coliseum by the Athletic associa- touhowns ft niptin aps
game yesterday. IHe scored two tion, the Board in Control of Athletics Oosterbaan also played a strong de-
touchdowns and was at the receiving also authorized the purchase of a lot fensive ae.
end of a great forward pass attack. on South Division street opening on fruce game.
the Coliseum at its meeting yesterday ruce Gregory shared scoring on-
e emorning at the Union. i ors of the day with Oosterbaan, run-
SeniorPrsdBy the use of this ground as an en- ni aronda and for a touchdown in
trance to the building, the Coliseum~coreftr
Seect ]I~ie'n bers will be brought much closer to the scre after grabbing Friedman's short
For Committees campus. The Board also sanctioned Captain Bob Brown wasback at his
the repairing of the east end of the customary center position and played
- Coliseum, which was destroyed by austellar gete and layd
Complete membership on the invi-gT fire last winter, and the general re- a thame, he and Ton in e play
tation committees of the various sen- building of the structure, which *cse givin the st iaete-durinie afternoon.
ior classes was announced late yes- make it in readiness for skating by d GibertCounts First
terday by the newly elected presi- the time the ice is ready this season. M i lot llime Finso
dents. These committees were ap- T Michigan lost little time in soring
many engravingsconcerns havestheirrFollowin
pointed early as representatives of by the students, as well as for the itsinitial touchdown of pthe gum.
many engraving concerns have their IoegmsofteVrit okyFllowing . an exchange of punts,
home gamnes of the Varsity hockeyOstbanrcvedSm'sfbl
bids ready. It is necessary to choose i team. o rIndiana's 45yrecovered li's able
the style of the invitation early this tThe new highway on which M-17 one fivars 4hryarh tinGregory
Mfall in order to have the announce-wi brutdsthoAn Arr made five yards through the lir., and
ilal n ode tohae te nnonc- will be routed south of Ann Arbor Ben Friedman followed with a 23
ments ready in time for mailing next and which will be. built through prop- yar run around right enl. On the
spring. Newly elected committee- erty belonging to the Athletic assoc yet ply ardld pass, Fdan
men are scheduled to have a con--- next play, a delayd pass, Friedman
menae schedule to hae a con- iation, was discussed at themeeting, tossed the ball 20 yards to the wait-
sition from an eastern engraver. ing arms of Gilbert, who had eluded
Hnrom an esern rver, co-operated in every way with the the Indiana halfback, the speedy
senior literary class,p has appointed athletic association, Coach elding sophomore running the necessary ten
snior lierarysclasrhasnappinted H. Yost, director of intercollegiate yards over the goal line.
f nine memibers to serve on the invita- athletics, said, and will leave the Molenda then kicked off to Lan-
Sthe ionu committee; this iclover twice playing field on South Ferry field, man, who carried the ball to his own
I te umerthat is included on the which is used by the intramural dle- 40 yard line. Marks mnae two yards,
classscomemitotees of te other se- partment, in good shape. The road and Byers was stpped by lade. Tom
shrpclasses, sueoto.tJemlsrE. member-crosses the right of way of the Ann IEdwards broke through and blocked
sipl incthatschool.a Jaestewton Arbor railroad between Ferry field1 Marks' punt, Lovette recovering the
Swiedecac astevenrFmedeassisdted b and the University golf club, which is ball on the Hoosier 41 yard line,
mFreericNathanP.evnsiFrerillia the site of the new stadium proposed Gregory gained two yards off tackle,
J. Walthour, Elizabeth McDowell by the Athletic association last March.' and Friedman hurled a 30 yard pas
Mary E. Haskell, Vera Wellington The Board also discussed the work to Flora who fell over the .goal line
ad Eea Msel an.e Mebersingtofof the contractors on the Yost field after making the catch.
and Eleanor Musselman. onMembers of house, which was completed last fall, I jijolenda Pnts Over Line
the enior law class onthe vitation and the question of the dstribution Molenda made his best kick of the
chairman; nLuFrank Micnidh. Rob- of tickets for the home football afternoon when be sent the ball over
chairman; L. Frank McKnight, Rob- games this year. Luncheon was serv- the goal line on the next kick-off,
Ward . adwick will a. as chai.- ed at the Union following the regular Byers caught the ball, hesitated, and
L-meeting.then elected to run the ball back, He
man of that committee i the senior carried the ball one yd
medical class with Omer C. Rathman' field of play, lhen ya contoli
Albert F. Greeg and T. M. Horan asm d af patwhen hetchaehi
his ssitans. n te eucaton ICHGAN STAE'S HOP mind, and stepped ba~k over the oal
his ssisants In he eucaton lineand again touched tim hal to the
school, Vera E. Wrigglesworth, will groumd. Referee Walter Eeersal
serve as chairman, the other mem-Bgave Indiana the ball on it own one
hers including Verna Hoelvema ande y Iard line, ruling lat thme hao had
Maize A. Vanderbeck. made its furthest progress at that
Presidents of the '26 engineering,, mageetsafurthsst progresakes pornt
dental amid architectural classes have Fogate, Lake Forest Halfbak, flakes pint.
not conpleted. their list of nembers i Brilliant Run of 50 Yards For Marks punted to Friedman who
noth commttede, but wil aimmun Only Toubhdown caught the ball qn Indiana's 20 yard
on the committees, but will announce line, signalling for a fair catch. An
them early this week.I
(ByAssociated Press) Indiana player tackled him, however,
Maings of the newly organized EAST LANSING Michigan Oct.I and Indiana was penalized 15 yards.
and at that tinie those who are to 10.-Presenting an impregnable line Failing to gain through the line,
serve on tht e thcs chomees tand a strong offensive against the Gregory event wide around right end
will serve on the other class committees aerial attack of their opponents, Lake for the third touchdown.
__l be __nnun__d. Forest university dealt Michigan The Yostnen scored their fourth
State its second defeat of the season touchdown of the first period when
Stae ts se onOd fEtCMhetodays o6-0nIFriedm an caught M arks' punmt on his
Flgate, Lake Forest halfback, was1 own 43 yard line, and raced 57 yards
responsible for the touchdown which over the goal line, cutting first to the
upset State's hopes of staging a come- side lines and then changing his di-
back after its 39-0- drubbing last week rection to - the center of the field,
against Michigan. He made a bril- throwing off several tacklers.
liant 50 yard run around the end With many substitutes playing in
President Clarence Cook Kittle will ser elud th' second quarter, Michigan twice
be fornmally welcomed by the city at and crossed the goal line aftereu- --
ing half a dozen tacklers. A forward came close to scoring. Fred Parker
a banquet tendered by the ChamberI passing attack -was State's forte and attempted a field goal from tmhe 40
of Commerce at 6:30 o'clock tomor- they were unable to score by other yard line against a strong wind, and
row night in the ball room of the methods, which they reverted to when the ball barely missed going through
Union. I Lake Forest time and again made the the uprights. A 45 yard pass from
Mayor Robert A. Campbell will de- passes incomplete or intercepted the Parker to Gregory brought the ball
liver the address of welcome on be- ball. I (Continued on Page Six)
half of the city. This will be follow- Michigan State came within 10
ed by other addresses of welcome by yards of scoring in the second half WASHINGTON, Oct. 10.-Tiding, of
Arthur W. Stalker and Michael P. .aftr a erin o n nndan ii yesterday's World series game rnach

"mmina needs

rural statemanship

which can show the 300,000,000 na-
tives engaged in tilling the soil whatj
they need and ought to have" said
President Kenyon L. Butterfield of?
Michigan State college in his address
to the Chinese club at its celebration
of the 14th anniversary of the fund-.
ing of the Chinese republic, last night
in Lane hall.
The future of China lies in tle
hands of the Chinese students who
are now attending foreign universi-
ties and will return to their native
lan4 equipped to face the problems
which have perplexed their fathers,
he declared. "Sooner or later, every
problem which the students of China
will have to face will enmoody the
mass of rural people-"

College Football Scores

Chicago 3, Ohio State 3.
Illinois 16, Butler 13.
Minnesota 34, Grinnell 6.
Purdue 39, De Pauw 0.
Notre Dame 19, Beloit 3.
Lake Forest 6, Michigan State 0.
University of Detroit 6, Columbia,
Tn' _r 0

Penn 9, Brown 0.
Iowa 41, St. Louis 0.
Northwestern 17, Carleton 0.
W. and J. 40, Waynesburg 6.
Lafayette 40, Washington college 0.
Colgate 39, St. Bonaventure 0.
Columbia 64, Wesleyan 0.

Our~eatherM n'



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