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November 14, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-11-14

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ESTA13LISHED
1890

frj

modsmolhih, Oatl .

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVI. No. 47 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1925 EIGHT PAGES

PRICE, FIVE CENTS

TWO UNDERCSSES
BATTLE IN ANNUA
FRESHMEN WILL MEET AT UNION;
SOPHOMORES ATWATERMAN
GYMNASIUM
BEGIN FIGHT AT TEN
Pillow Fight, Cane Spree, And Flag
Rush Colnprse Events
On Program
Freshmen, daubed in the traditional
green paint of their class, will meet
the red-besmeared sophomores in the
annual underclass Fall games at 10
o'clock this morning on south Ferry
field. Both classes will meet at 9
o'clock, the freshmen in front of the
Union and the sophomores at Water-
man gymnasium.
Edward N. George, '28E, will lead
the second year men into the fray
and George E. Rich, '29, will captain
the yearlings. With the aid of lieu-
tenants, who have already been ap-
pointed, they will start their men on
the march to Ferry field at 9:30
o'clock, and the games will start
promptly at 10 o'clock, according to
Earl Blaser, '27, chairman of the Fall
games committee of the Student coun-
cil, who will direct the combat.
TIree Events Carded
There will be three events on the
program, the pillow fight, which will
count two points; the cane spree,
counting one point; and the flag rush
which will be worth two points to
the victors. The class gaining a ma-
jority of the total of five points will
win the games. I
Picked teams of nine men each will
represent their classes in the pillow
eight. The event will be run off in
three heats, with three individual
fight. in each heat. The winner of
two or more of these individual
battles will win the heat, and the
winner of at least two of the three
heats will receive the two points.In
the cane spree ten men from eac h
class meet, and the class having the
majority of the canes in its possession
after the time allowed by the council
has elapsed, will receive one point.
In this event the two captains meet.
In the last event, the flag rush, all
members of both classes participate.
There will be three poles, 26 feet high
and 30 feet apart, on which- will be1
mounted green flags of the freshman1
class. The sophomores will be given
two 15 minute periods, separated by
ten minutes of rest, in which to cap- I
ture the flags. If they accomplish it,
'28 receives two more points; if the
freshmen successfully defend the
poles, '29 gets two points.
Bands representing both classes
will parade on the field of battle be-
fore the games start. The freshmar
band has been practicing for weeks; +
the sophomore band was organized
after the class meeting Thursday.{
Officials Meet
The games will be conducted by
the Student council, asssisted by
members of the "M" club, junior hon- i
orary societies, and the sub-committee '
of the council. All these men, who
will act as officials, will meet at 8:30
o'clock this morning at the offices of
the council on the third floor of the
Union, where they will receive in-
structions and be given their official
badge.
Members of both classes are requir-
ed to vear tennis shoes; any con-
testant appearing on the field in
leather shoes will be disqualified by
the officials. Biting, kicking, and
slugging are strictly barred, as are
attempts to tamper with the equip-
ment that is being used. Any poles

found to be greased will be lost to
their defenders and the points for-'
feited to the sophomore class. E
The class of '28, has a record of one
game lost and one game won in its
career thus far at the University, hav-
ing been defeated by the class of '27,1
last fall and in turn conquering themI
last spring. Th-e freshmen will enterI
their first battle with the second year'
class and will conclude the feud next
spring.
MEXICO CITY.-President Calles'
and cabinet ratified the agreement re-1
cently entered into by Alberto Pani,
finance minister, and international'
Lankers for the resumption of pay-,
uents on Mexico's external debt of
;y>)G,000,000 on Jan. 1.

Buried Miners
Force Way Out
After 11 Hours
(By Associated Press)
TRENTON, Mo., Nov. 13.-Seven
miners early tonight dug their way to
freedom after having been entombed
for 11 hours more than 200 feet under-
ground by a cave-in of the shaft of
the Trenton coal mine.
They were none the worse for their
experience. They had taken food into
the mine with them and there was
ample air supply.
Rescue workers, who had dug fever-
ishly at the fallen earth and rock
shutting the men in, heard the click
of shovels on the other side of the
barrier late today. Soon the entomb-
ed minners tunnelled through to the
open passage.
MILITARY TRIBUNAL
WILL HEARWIDOWi
Deny Motion to Strike Her Testimony
From Record-Refuse Rebuttal
Of Colonel Foley

.
.

SCHUMANN - HUNK

OPENS CONCERT SERIES OF
UNIVERSITY SCHOOL
OF MUSIC

THE1

Yost Disco
Cigar; Th
Old Tr
One of Michigan's be
ditions has becn shatte
tares have been render,
2,863 banquet toastmnast
robbed of clever introd
Fielding H. Yost has th
cigar.
It was last July 7
cigar, protruding at th+
angle froi the midst
Yost smile, was last no
n't touched one since,"
mitted in his speech be'
man smoker ThursdayT
It was estimated by
last night that more th
papers in ail sections
will wire for new pict
gan's coach.

RECESS

TO TUESDA Y

irds
reaks
:dition
est known tra-
:red, 9,633 tic-

PEP MEETING URGES
VICTORY OVER OHIO;
TTT I" TT7M)AT730no7)Tv

(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 13.-The Mit-
chell court martial refused today to
strike out the testimony of Mrs. Mar-
garet Ross Lansdowne or to hear out
of order Capt. Paul Foley, judge ad-
vocate of the Shenandoah navy court
of inquiry, in reply to her charge that
he had sought to influence her testi-
mony in the statement she was to
make before the naval court.
Col. Sherman Moreland, chief of the
Mitchell prosecution, moved to elimi-
nate from the records the statement
of the widow of the commanding offi-
cer of the Shenandoah on the ground
that it related to facts developed sub-
sequent to the offense cited against
Colonel Mitchell in the charges of
conduct prejudicial to military dis-
cipline. His motion was overruled.
Advised of this development, which
took place when the court first opened
its sessions, Captain Foley appeared
an hour or so later with a request
that, as a matter of "personal privi-
lege and fair play", he be allowed to
take the stand to reply to Mrs. Lans-
downe's statement of yesterday. De-
fense counsel objected on the ground
that rebuttal testimony was out of
order since it would come in the midst
of the presentation of the defense.
This view was sustained by the court.
Engineers Initiate
17 Upperclassmen
Into Tau Beta Pi
Seventeen junior and senior engi-
neers have been initiated into Tau
Beta Pi, national honorary engineer-
ing society.
The students taken into the organi-
zation are as follows: H. W. Hinchley,
'26E, G. R. Chadwick, '26E, E. D.
Guernsey, '26E, R. H. Young, '26E,
E. M. Orbeck, '26E, E. H. Watts, '26E,
A. E. Hansen, '26E, H. J. Hayward,
'26E, R. R. Swain, '27E, W. R. Day,
'26E, R. D. Buick, '26E, W. H. Herrn-
stein, '26E, H. R. Stevenson, '27E, H.
R. Ohlheiser, '27E, D. F. Foot, '26E,
E. M. Carr, '26E, and J. B. Tinetti,
'26E
Prof. Clarence T. Johnston of the
civil engineering department gave the
principal address at the initiation ban-
quet. An address of welcome was
given by W. H. Arnold, '26E, G. R.
Chadwick, '26E, responded for the in-
itiates. Derek van Osenbruggen,
grad., acted as toastmaster.
HOLD POPPY SALE TODAY
TO AIDAMEIC LEGION
Ann Arbor branch of the American
Legion in an effort to raise $4,000 for
the Legion endowment fund, will hold
a poppy sale today. Women clerks
from several local department stores
will conduct the sale. Each contribu-
tor is asked to donate more than 10
or 15 cents toward the fund.
A number of special police and sev-
eral army sergeants have been asked
by the legion to remain by the boxes
as last yearnattemptswere made to
snatch the money boxes away from
sellers.
Alumni Register
At Union Today

WILL BEGIN AT EIGHT
Eleanor Scheib, Pianist, And Florence
harelman, Violinisv, Will
Assist Contralto
Ernestine Schumann-Heink, re-
nowned contralto, will be heard in a
recital at 8 o'clock tonight in Hill
auditorium; as the opening number on
the Extra Concert series offered by
the School of Music. Tonight's pro-
gram will mark Madame Schumann-
Heink's first appearance in Ann Ar-
bor for several years. She will be
assisted by Eleanor Scheib, pianist,
and Florence Hardeman, violinist.
'The present season marks Madame
Schumann-Heink's 25th anniversary
as contralto with the Metropolitan
Opera company, and in consideration
of this fact she plans to sing with
that, 'organization during the coming
year.
As a musical artist, Madame Schu-
mann-Heink has had a breadth of ex-
perience which is unique, and which
has endeared her to unusually large
audiences throughout a good part of
the world. She is still ranked as
perhaps the greatest living contralto.
In view of the anniversary tour she
is making, Madame Schumann-Heink
contemplates singing an engagement
in Detroit, as well as engagements in
several other cities.
She has sung many times at Ameri-
can legion camps and gatherings, and
as a tribute to her efforts in this re-
spect, members of the Irwin Prieskorn
post in Ann Arbor have been invited
to the concert as guests of the School
of Music.E
The program tonight includes the
following numbers: "Mitrane Aria" by
Rossi; "Dela Aria" by Saint-Saens;
"Ich Liebe Dich" by Beethoven; "Erl-
konig" and "Haidenroslein" by Schu-
bert; "Sweetheart" by Humphrey
Stewart; and "Trees" by Oscar Ras-
bach.
There are still a limited number of
tickets for the entire series available
at the School of Music. Tickets for
individual concerts are also on sale.
Concert Nov.21
Utill Be First
By Glee Clubj
With the largest ensemble of voices
in its history, the Varsity Glee club
will present its first program of the
year at a special homecoming concert
at 7:30 o'clock Saturday night Nov.
21, in Hill auditorium on the day of
the Michigan-Minnesota football game.
Theodore Harrison, director of the
club, has announced some of the more
1 important numbers which will be sung
j by the 88 members of the organiza-
tion. The war song from the "Cross
of Fire," by Max Bouch, will open the
program. The solo part of this song,
which is the battle-cry of the Clan
Alpine, will be sung by Barre Hill,
'26.
Among the numbers will be the
"'ost Chord," by Arthur Sullivan,
which will be given in accompaniment
j with the organ,rplayed by Dwight
Steere, '27. A third song, a setting for
a Negro spiritual by David Guion, is
called "Do 'ole Ark's a Movein',"and
is notable for its mared rhym and
interplay of voices.
A fourth selection will be "Now
Sleeps the Crimson Petal," a musical
setting for Tennyson's poem compos-
ed by Mark Andrews.
WAITEI '14, RPRSENS
SCHOOL AT EICAION
Roy J. Waite, '14, French instruc-
tor at Peddie school, Hightstown, N.
J., will represent the University to-
day at the dedication of Memorial
hall, the administration and class-
room building of the Peddie school

The new building will be dedicated
in memory of the sons of Peddie who
served their country during the
World war.
Former United States Senator
Joseph S. Freylinghuysen will preside
J over the exercises. Gen. James A
Drain, past national commander of

SFINANCES_01
Campaign Leaders Tel
About Advantages
rMembership
DRIVE BEGINS T
Freshmen, and memb
nities who have not alre
life memberships to the
informed by team captai
various houses last nig
purposes and operation
memberships, the finan
the Union, and the ne
payments which will be
year. The talks were p
the annual life mem
which will be held for
period next week, begin
No attempt was made las
tain subscriptions.
It was pointed out b
tains that the Union is
where alumni, returnin
can make their headqu
a life membership, the
as a connecting link
alumni and the campus
told the fraternity men.
Financial conditions
money earned in the liM
drive a part of the r
building fund, theys
which is used to meet c
ing expenses. The pr
$323.000 on the Union
')e cleared in part throe
bership payments, the
told.
Sale Of Play
Cards Wil
Women's
Provided that a local
low and Blue" playing

ed useless and ot l d ,
WerE have beenI EE
uctions-Coach
rown away his -
LAWTON RECOUNTS INSPIRING YOST'S ELEVEN WILL ATTEMPT
that the last MOMEINTS OF ICiIi A N'S LINEUP TO RIW3AIN LEIADER OF
e typical Yost FOOTBALL 1 I.STO RY__CONFERENCE
of a typical IOhio State
ted. "I have- REED ASKS LOYALTY Oosterbaan ..L.E.. Cunningham EXPECT GOOD FIELD
the coach ad- Edwards .... L.T...... Nicholes
fore the fresh- Lovette .... .L.G.......Y g
SBrown. . . . . . . . . . . Klein YoTrainers Declare Varsity WI Be In
y statisticians Attitude And Criticizes Bacr.......R.G.........Hess Best Physical Conditio
an 2,344 news- "Football Dates" Hawkins ...R.T.......Mackey Against Buckeyes
of the country Flora .......R.E.......Rowan
ures of Michi- Thundering their approval of Mich- Friedman .. . . .... Karow Coach Yost's Wolverine eleven,
!gan's Varsity eleven, declared by Gilbert.... .L.I ........ Marek eager to avenge the 3-2 defeat by
-Yost to have played the greatest game Gregory ... . R.H..........Grim Ntar its position as leader in the Big
he had ever seen any team play when Molenda .....F.......... Clark B ot ra wlld m the Big
t crushed the Navy on Ferry field two Average weight of lines, Michi-
weeks ago, thousands of-students met gao- inesMichi- Stateuniversity grid team at 2:30
in Hill auditorium yesterdayafterta, o'clock, city time, this afternoon on
&#l go Avrag weghtof back, Mich- Ferry field before a capacity' crowd
noon to cheer the team on the eve of igan, 170; Ohio State 168 1-2. of 47000 persons.
its battle with Ohio State here today-I Average weight of teams, The championshi siitta
VNIDN Fred Lawton, 1, write "Varsity' Michigan, 180; Ohio Statet177, shown in the Michigan camp previous
and the man whose talk ' ee years Officials: Referee, J. C. Masker, to the Northwestern battle, has been
l Fraternities ago kindled the spirit that swept Ohio Northwestern; Umpire, John J. once again instilled into the team.
Of Life to defeat, called once more on Michi- I Schommer, Chicago; Field Judge, Yost's "point-a-minute" aggregation
s gan men to keep alive the Michigan Justin J. Moloney, North Dakota; was greatly retarded in scoring last
ameness and the Michigan fight that jHead Linesman, J. J. Lipski, week, but the Wolverines will enter
UESDAY Yost-coached elevens have estab'I Chicago. today's game, determined to enlarge
lished on the gridirons of the country its aggregate of scores.
during the past 25 years. "The spirit Expect Open Game
ers of frater- of 'The Victors' is the same now as That Michigan will resort to its
ady taken out it was back i 1908, when Michigan nr n n rinn N usual passing game is unquestionable
Union, were was fighting against odds, he told providing the playing field is in fit
ns in talks at them. "The boys in those days had pcondition. The Wolverines were
ht as to the the spirit of Michigan ground into obviously weak in the mud at Soldiers
of the life their hearts. They will be looking FR /Lfield against Northwestern, but the
cial status of down on you tomorrow-the spirits fcoaches have made every effort to give
w system of of The Victors' must never change. "the men plenty of opportunity to prac-
allowed this Pays Tribute To Yost tice in the mud on the practice fields
)reliminary to Paying tribute to Yost as "the Spec'ai Trains And Autos Bring 8,300 instead of holding all of the sessions
bership drive greatest gentleman in the coachingI Fans From Ohio Capital
a three-day ranks today," Lawton told of the days For G(ame Today
ning Tuesday. when lie had watched the coach- I FOOTBALL EXTRA TODAY
st night to ob- days when Michigan was fighting ROOMING HOUSES FULL
I with her back to the wall. He told jPlay by play reports of the
by team cap- of how Yost, with his old slouch h'atI Ohio State-Michigan football
a men's club and cigar, had paced the sidelines and More than 8,300 will represent Ohio j game this afternoon, scores of
g for games, watched his boys, with the spirit of State university at Ann Arbor today, j other football ganies through-
arters. With Michigan in their hearts, fight their the largest number that has ever in- j out the country, and the results
Union serves way to Harvard's five yard line. 11e vaded this city to witness a football of the annual sophomore-fresh-
between the tol1 of the Wisconsin game in 1923,1 mrr man Fall games will be included
betweenmtheTtoldoofethe Wislonsinvgameoi
the captains when Blott, Michigan's all-American grr o in an extra edition of The relily
c. center, was injured and taken out of Columbus by special trains and auto- which will be sold on the streets
make the the game, and while the crowd watch-I mobiles this morning, presenting a immediately after the game.
'e membership ed Blott, the coach, with his arm crowd that is estimated at fully 1,000 j
egular Union around Bob Brown, was telling him more than the one which represented
said, none of to go in and fight-to stop the fren- the Buckeyes here two years ago, and Imin the Yost field house during in-
urrent operat- zied Wisconsin attack. approximately 5,000 more than the at- clement weather.
esent debt of I Lawton, who was greeted with tendance of any other university at Ferry field was rather heavy and
building- will I shouts of "rhubarb" on his appear- Ferry field. slippery at the close of yesterday's
ugh life mem- ance, finally led the famous "mob Fourteen special trains will arrive practice, but in any event the field
students were scene from Julius Caesar", which the before noon bringing the Ohio State will be in good condition for the
students demand every time he ap- team, band, students, alumni, Colum- game, it is believed. The field is
-- pears in Ann Arbor. He had plenty bus townspeople and Michigan alumni. underlaid with cinders and tile so that
. of the stories for which he is noted, I Eight trains will come from Columbus, the water will quickly drain from the
Ono to tell to his audience yesterday. one from Toledo, five from Detroit gridiron. The strong cold wind that
7 Ai I Prof. Thomas H. Reed of the politi-I and one from Grand Rapid Besides swept over Ann Arbor yesterday aided
cal science department, faculty speak-i this, thousands of automobiles will bi nhielthimritptake a
League I er, declared that it was a good thing, convey Ohio State student, alum- in acondition suitable forMningchigan's
in the middle of a busy afternoon, to ni and followers of both universities t sforwrpshigans
attend "this brief service of song and to this city throughout the morning. r dpassg game
sale of "Yel- prayer." "Our attitude is the impor- Many students and aluni arrived in bMichigan will be at her best in the
cards is suc- tant thing," he emphasized. "One the city last night. battle against the Scarlet and Gray.
branch of the reason we have football is so we can Sleeping accommodations are ex- It is the opinion of the trainers that
of University have pep meetings. This sort of thing pected to be at a premium tonight the Wolverines were never in finer
national sales breeds loyalty to the University, and despite the fact that many of the Ia Gabel, o uff. Benny Friedman,
, all proceeds therefore to the state and nation." special trains will return soon after IindtheNorthesuffere, injuhe'res
d for the Wo- Reed Scores 'Dating' the game. The Union, and all hotels sponded to treatment and are ready
In briefly referring to the North- are practically sold out, and more for the Buckeye invasion. Gilbert,
of the cards western game, Professor Reed de- that} a hundred rooming houses have who reported for the first practice of
and will be clared that, as far as he could see, made provisions to let extra rooms the week with alarming symptoms as
nd Rapids, and f the only thing that Yost hasn't de- over the week-end. a result of exposure in the Northwest-
e backs of the veloped is a "submarine attack". He,,
under-teI n-emn mud, has recovered, and is slated
es of the Un- struck at the practice of male under- - to resume his plact.left hlf back-

t
1
I;c
II
((
I
:
(i
I'
k;

cessful, the Ann Arbor
American Association
Women will launch a
campaign for the cards
to be given to the fun(
men's league building.
Four thousand decks
are now being printed
sold in Ann Arbor, Gram
Saginaw at $1 each. Th
cards are done in platE

versity colors, and all decks are gilt I graduates taking girls to the games tiuczeye e Ntar
edged. with them. "I have small respect fora
Although many alunae have sent, a male student that goes to a foot- ] ay fot Se
their enthusiastic approval to the 10- ball game with a young woman," he
cal branch, the heavy investment re- told the students. "He can't yell toI Actioln u Tod
quired demanded that a trial be made the full power of his lungs with a girlj
before a nation-wide campaign was at his side-and he's not there to hold
initiated. hands all afternoon." (By Associated Press)
Kenneth C. Kellar, '26, president of TOLEDO, O., Nov. 13.-"We'r
Public Speakithe Student council, introduced the the worst shape that we've ever
P b p ng'speakers. The Varsity band opened in before a big game." This w
Banquet Limited Ithe meeting with the crashing har-f declaration of Dr. John Wilce
f iony of "The Victors" and the Glee coach of football at Olio State u
To 185 Students i club sang "The Victors" and "Varsity" sity, as he sent the Scralet an
I from the stage. George W. Ross, Jr., squad through its final work
Due to th. fact that Oratorical as- ,'26, Varsity cheerleader, led yells for the Waite high school bowl here
sociation cannot obtain use of the the team, in practice for the Wol- in preparation for the annual
sat verine cheering at Ferry field this with the University of Michig
assembly room of the Union for the ven hn. morrow.
all-campus public speaking banquet. Elmer Marek will not be
Wednesday night, attendance will be . starting lineup, and it is doub
limited to 185, officers of the associa- Glee Club Will he will break into the game
tion announced yesterday. Reserva- * Amembers of the coaching staf
tions must be made no later than, Lead SingZng clared.
Monday. Tickets are being sold at Ohio State Gatne After sending the enitre sq
Slater's book store. S t34 players through a limberi
Sen. Woodbridge N. Ferris, who will --~~exercises on the Waite practic
be the principal speaker at the ban- : As an innovation in the programI Dr. Wilce sent what is expecte
quet, will make his headquarters at between halves at football games, the his starting team tomorrow, th
the Law club during his stay here. Varsity Glee club will direct the sing- secret practice in the bowl.
{_ __ __ing of the Yellow and Blue at the The team will leave herer
Ohio State-Michigan game today, and o'clock tomorrow morning in
State Examiners the Minnesota game next week. cial train.
Ts Th first verse of the Yellow and
To -on et st 'lue will be sung by the entire Glee
--club with the usual accompaniment Westerners Hold

The Buckeye team has suffered se-
vere losses in its previous games
e I through injuries. The Wilcemen will
lineup against the Wolverines with-
ay out the services of two stars, Hunt
, dand Jenkins, both being out for the
rest of the season. Marek and Karow
were bruised in the Indiana game, but
re in are now in fit condition to carry the
r been Buckeye attack.
as the Best In Big Ten
head Marek is ranked as one of the best
univer- backfield men in the Conference. The
d Gray Buckeye star was a great football
out in player in his prep school days at
today Cedar Rapids, 'Iowa, and has develop-
clash ed under the coaching of Coach Wilce
an to- at Columbus. Marek is a great open
field runner and a good forward pass-
in the er. Karow is the other Buckeye star
btful if who will bear watching by the Wol-
at all, verines. Karow, weighing 175 pounds,
ff de- is one of the hardest hitting backfield
men on Coach Wilce's squad in recent
uad of years, and will prove a menace to the
ng up Michigan line at all times,
e field, Michigan will use one of the strong-
d to be est and fastest lines that has been
Lrough seen on Ferry field. Coach Yost an-
nounced a last minute change in his
at 10 line, substituting Ray Baer at right
a spe- guard. With the appearance of Tom
Edwards at left tackle and Baer at
guard Michigan will have two line-
men who are faster than most back-
field men. With Baer in the line at

Oureaheral

U

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