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November 15, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-11-15

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ESTABLISHED
1890

4,
fRtt!u

ttl

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVI. No. 48 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1925 EIGHT PAGES

PRICE, FIVE CENTS

FRESHMEN FALL
BEFRE TTACK
OF SOPHOMORES
WIN PILLOW FIGHT AND FLAG
RUSH FOR FOUR POINTS;
LOSE CANE S PREE
BANDS PARADE
Paint-Smeared Uniderclassmen Battle
Before Thousands; Bands Lead
March to Ferry Field

t

Sophomores of the class of '28 fought
their way to a 4-1 victory over the
freshmen amid the cheers of thou-
sands of upperclassmen and visitors
for the Ohio game at Ferry field yes-
terday morning. The second year men
captured their points by winning the
pillow fight and the flag rush, the
yearlings taking the one point awarded
in the cane spree.
Led by their respectivebands, and
'meared with the green and red paint
of the two classes, the rival under-
classmen faced each other across the'
field while the two bands paraded for
A the benefit of the moving picture cam-
eramen.
Sophomores Take Lead
The sophomores started off with a
rush when they took both the first
two heats of the pillow fight, making
a third and deciding heat unneces-
sary. One sophomore toppled over his
opponent in the first heat, giving his
class the lead, as both freshmen and
sophomores managed to stay on the
other two horses, and consequently=
tied. In the second heat two freshmen3
lost their seats and only one sopoho-
more, giving '28 the event and two
points.-
The freshmen won their one point
when they captured four canes in the
cane spree, to three for the sopho-
mores and three tied. The contest was
close, first a freshman and then aj
sophomore turning in his cane to Earl
Blaser, '27, who directed the games1
for the Student Council. The yearl-
ings had a lead of one cane, with,
three battles still in progress, when
the ten minute period ended.
Flag Rush Decides
The final event, the flag rush, was
the deciding factor, as its two points;
would have given either class a vic-i
tory. The superior numbers of the
freshmen availed nothing before the
organized rush of the sophomores, who
captured the first freshman flag twot
minutes after the opening gun was
fired. Walking over the shoulders of
the closely-packed freshmen, they
reached the pole and climbed to the1
flag before the men of '29 could
spread out.
Time was taken out while members
of the council, "M" men, and mem-
bers of the junior honorary societies,
who acted as referees, dragged the
sophomores back out of the melee.
The freshmen were better organized
when they met the second sophomore
rush, but the second flag, taking with
it the event and the games, fell in
less than five minutes of fighting. As
the second year class had already won,
4-1, no effort was made to capture
the last pole.
Following the march up State
street, the freshmen were photo-
graphed on the steps of Angell hall
while the victorious sophomores had
their pictures taken in front of Hill
auditorium.
COUNCIL TO TAKE' CTION
UPON LIQUOR QUESTION
Final action on the question of find-
ing a way of eliminating liquor from
fraternity parties will be taken in a
special meeting .of the Interfraternity
council at 4:30 o'clock tomorrow in
room 302 of the Union.
Only one delegate from each fra-
ternity will be present at this special
meeting, in an effort to reduce the
size of the group so that it may be
handled more expediently.
THE HAGUE.-Premier Colijn ten-
dered the resignation of himself and
the cabinet members remaing after
the recen withdrawal of the four
Catholic ministers.
PARIS.-Snow and floods are wide-
spread in France. The Marne has
overflowed and the Seine is rising.

(iGRANGE PLANS 2 MINUTES
I URBANA, Nov. 14. -- Red
Grange, making his last appear-
ance on Memorial field in the
! game against Wabash in a non-
Conference game here today,
played the shortest game in his
brilliant career. The phenomi-
nal Illinois halfback played only
two minutes of the game, and
did not once carry the ball.
Grange will make his last ap-
pearance ontcollege football
gridirons in the final game on
the Illini schedule at Columbus
Saturday when Coach Zupke's
eleven will invade the Buckeye
I camp.
SHENA1NOAH THRA
Judge Advocate Is Relieved In Order
To Be In Position To Testify
Before Court
LEONARD FILLS PLACE
WASHINGTON, Nov. 14.-Capt.
Paul Foley was released today on his
request as. judge advocate of the
Shenandoah naval court of inquiry,
which is to investigate charges
brought against him by Mrs. Mar-
garet Ross Lansdowne, before the
Mitchell court martial.
Secretary Wilbur appointed in his
place Major Henry Leonard, a retired
officer of the Marine corps, who will
conduct the inquiry into Mrs. Lans-
downe's accusation that Captain Foley
sought to influence the testimony she
gave to the naval court in connection
with the accident to the Shenandoah
which resulted in the death of her
husband and thirteen other officers
and men.
The court had been called into ses-
sion Monday to begin this inquiry,
but whether it will proceed at that
time is problematical. Major Leonard
may ask for a continuance in order
that he may acquaint himself with
the vast body of testimony which the
court took at Lakehurst, New Jersey,
and in Washington in late September
and early October.!
In his letter to Secretary Wilbur
asking to be relieved of duty as judge
advocate, Captain Foley, after reciting
the charges made by Mrs. Lansdowne
and the refusal of the Mitchell court
martial to hear him yesterday said,
"I now request to be relieved of duty
as judge advocate of the Shenandoah
to permit this court to proceed in its
own way and without embarrassment
to itself with the further investiga-
tions of this new phase of the inquiry
and in order also that I may be in a
position to be called before that court
as an interested party should the
court deem it advisable."
NO NEW STEPS TAENI
ON FRENCH WAR DEBT
WASHINGTON, Nov. 14.-The trea-
sury has sent no new proposal to
Paris in connection with the negotia-
tions for funding the French debt to
the United States.
Under-Secretary Winston declared
tonight, when advised of reports from
Paris that Ambassador Herrick had
made new propositions to Premier
Painleve, that negotiations were still
open but that no steps had been taken
by the American debt commission
since it submitted the five year tem-
porary funding arrangement to former
Finance Minister Caillaux and the
French mission.

WASHINGTON, Nov. 14.-The treas-
ury tonight held a signed agreement
for the funding of Italy's $2,042,000,000
war debt to the United States and an
order on the Italian treasury for $5,-
000,000 as the first payment under
the terms of the pact.
President Coolidge affixed his sig-
nature to the document.
Life After Death,
Is Speaker's Topic
.Rev. Frank A. Gustafson of De-
troit will give an address on "The
Life After Death; the Answer of
Emanuel Swedenborg to Conan Doyle
and Others," at 7:30 o'dlock tonight
in Lane hall. The lecture is to be
given under the auspices of the Ann
Arbor New Church reading circle.
Prof. Carroll H. May of the eco-
nomics denartment will introduce thE

E.

YOST TO PRESENT
AT GIDBANQUET
PROF. W. D. HENIERSON CHOSEN
TO ACT IN CAPACITY
OF TOASTMASTER
EXPECT 500 GUESTS

Arrangements for the annual foot-
ball banquet, the post-season testi-
monial to Michigan's Varsity eleven,
which will be held Monday night, Nov.
23, this year, are now practically com-
pleted. 1 ugh Chalmers, '27, chair-
man of the banquet committee of the
Union, announced the program for the
affair yesterday.
Heading the list of speakers will be
E. A. Batchelor of Detroit, a welll
known sports writer. In addition tol
doing corresp~ondent work for several
,metropolitan newspapers during the
football season, Mr. Batchelor is a
member of the staff of the Detroit Sat-
urday Night and associate editor of
the Detroit Athletic Club News.
Following Mr. Batchelor's address
will be talks by President Clarence
Cook Little, Coach Fielding H. Yost,
Captain Robert Brown, '26, and finally,,
the captain-elect of next year's team,
who will be chosen at noon on the day
of the banquet. Prof. W. D. Hender-
son of the University extension divi-
sion will act in the capacity of toast-
master.
A campus orchestra is being se-
cured to render selections at inter-
vals during the evening and two
vaudeville acts of a different nature
will complete the program of enter-
tainment. Coach Yost will present
the "M" certificates to the team short-
ly after the dinner.
The team, as usual, will be seated
in "M" fashion in the large assembly
hall of the Union, while small tables
will be used for the others. The
committee is planning an elaborate
meal, a number of novelties, and sev-
eral surprises for all of those pres-
ent.
Tickets for the banquet, which is
open to all men students, will be
placed on sale tomorrow noon at the
main desk in the Union. The price
will be $2. The sale will close next
Saturday night. Announcements of
the banquet were mailed to fraterni-
-+w l n

A. Batchelor Of Detroit Saturday
Night Selected To Deliver
Main Address

Stands Sing As
Bandf Is Silent
At Ohio Game
When the band stopped at the end
of the first verse of "The Yellow and
the Blue," spectators at the Ohio
State game yesterday were made
{ keenly aware of the enthusiasm that
inspired the body of student singers.
The new maneuver of allowing the
singing to continue without the mu-
sic was adopted in order to bring
home to Michigan supporters a re-1
alization of their common association
as reflected in the singing of the col-
lege song.
Another innovation was the utiliza-
tion of the University Glee club tol
lead the group singing instead of the
older practice of a single leader. The
members of the club from their posi-
tion on the field with the band were
able to lend a provocative volume that
drew the best from the Michigan
ranks.
GOPHER ELEVEN 191HO 16 E
Gopher-WolverIne Contest SaturdayI
Is Crucial Factor In Big
Ten Championship
---
TITLE MAY END IN TIE
(By Associated Press)
CHICAGO, Nov. 14. - Minnesota
maintained its position as undefeated
leader of the Big Ten today by over-
whelming Iowa, 33-0. Michigan and
Northwestern by winning today re-
mained just a step behind, but each
has been defeated once. Today was
Nortwestern's last Conference game,
so the crucial contest for the title will
be in the Minnesota-Michigan game'
of next Saturday.
A victory for Minnesota over Mich-
igan next week would leave them un-
disputed winners of the Conference
football championship for 1925, and
even a tie would give Minnesota an
undefeated status equivalent to the'
championship.
A Michigan victory would give1
Yost's team five victories to North-,
western's three each having one de-I

i_
ii
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iI-

Minnesota
Xichign.
Northwester
Chicago ...
Wisconsin
Iowa .......
Illinois ...
Ohio State
Purdue ...
Indiana ...

n

1
4
3
2
2

. . 2 2 0 121 56
1 2 0 84 50
..1 2 1 46 31
.0 3 0 119 39
0 3 0 102 115

BIG TEN STANDING

MEMBERSHIP DRIVE
TEAMS TO BANQUET
Comiamittee Will Give "useructions To
WOrkes At Dinier To Be
Given ITomorrow
WILL PRESENT TROPHIES
All workers oa the Union life
membership drive, consisting of the
committee in charge, and the captains
and members of the 40 teams, will be
tendered a banquet at the Union to-
morrow night, the eve of the opening
of the annual campaign. Final in-
structions as to the manner ofgob-
tamning memberships will be given
the workers at this time. The drive
will start Tuesday morning and con-
tinue for three days.
In addition to the presentation of
the Otto Hans trophy again this year
for the individual obtaining the larg-
est number of memberships, other

01
1
1
1

1
0
0
1
1

Pt s.
176
192
71
37
111

Opts.
56
3
56
56
42

WOLVEHiNES REMgiN IN RACE
FOR ;BIG TEN CHAMPIONSHIP
BY DEFEATINGBUCKEYES, 10-0
Molenda Plunges Through Line
For Lone Touchdown After
Flora Blocks Punt
By Joseph Kruger
Although unsuccessful in effecting her usual strong forward pass at-
tack, Michigan battled her way to a 10-0 victory over the strong invading
eleven of Ohio State yesterday afternoon at Ferry field and continued in
her march to the Western Conference gridiron title. Another capacity
crowd of 47,000 persons jammed their way into every available bit of space
in the field.
Ohio, unable to launch any semblance of an attack, failed to penetrate
into Michigan territory, and was forced to play a strictly defensive game.
But this the Buckeyes did exceedingly well, for, although the Yostmer

I
fON CRIME TUElSDAY
ChangeJ Date Of Lawyer's Address
Will Avoid Conflict With
Public Speaking Dinner
FIRST ON UNION SERIES

i,
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i
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1'
a

I awards willbenmade. ive memibers Because of the all-campus public
of the team turning in the most meni- speaking banquet next Wednesday
berships will receive watch charms, night, arrangements were made yes-I
and the five highest individual work- terday by the lectures committee of
ers, exclusive of the Hans cup win- the Union to have Clarence S. Dar-
ner and the members of the winning row, noted criminal lawyer, speak
team, will be guests of honor at one reatn8te c l awkerTu spgh
of th Unin danes.' here at 8 o'clock on Tuesday night
of the Union dances. of this week instead of Wednesday, as
Communications, explaining the; originally planned. By changing the
new system of payment on life memn date of Mr. Darrow's appearance here,
berships this year, which may be fol- the committee is giving public speak-r
lowed if desired, have been sent to all ing students an opportunity to hear
new men students on the campus. the lawyer who defended Loeb and
Under the,. new arrangement, which Leopold in the sensational trial at
calls for a cash payment, the sub- Chicago a year and a half ago. Mr.
scriber will realize the iterest saved Darrow will speak in Hill auditorium
by the Union in such cases. on "Crime-Its Cause and Treat-I
ment."
Again lest summer Mr. Darrow
TIS 'came before the public eye during
the Scopes trial at Dayton, Tenn., in
which he defended the evolution the-
cry. He is.now engaged in the Sweet
case in Detroit. . .
The lecture Tuesday night will be
Sith, Slbsitute Back For Visitors, the first on a program that the lec-
Shows Ski at Booting tures committee of the Union is ar-
rnrp~o.fnr thi nnirn v

were constantly threatening their goal
line, the Ohio eleven put up a stub-
born defensive battle that stopped
every Michigan attempt to score by
means of a pass or rust,
Gain Through Line
But while the Wolverines failed to
gain consistently with an aerial at-
tack, they did succeed in making con-
siderable yardage through the line,
and it was in the role of line smasher
that Bo Molenda starred for the Maize
and Blue.
The Wolverine fullback was the of-
fensive star of the day, tearing the
strong Buckeye forward wall to shreds
as he shot his bulky frame through
the mass of players for gain after
gain. He scored the only touchdown
of the day when he took the ball over
from the one yard line in the first
quarter, after Flora's block of Wend-
ler's punt had placed Michigan in a
position to score.
lolenda Hits Line
Carrying the ball 22 times, Molenda
smashed his way for a total of 90
yards, which is slightly better than an
average of four yards for each play.
Michigan threatened to score early in
the first quarter when Molenda broke
through the left side of the line the
first time he carried the ball and con1-
tinued on his way for 23 yards before
he was tackled. Oosterbaan then
made a pretty shoestring catch. of
Friedman's pass for a nine yard gain.
On five successive plays through
the line, Molenda carried the ball to
Ohio State's nine yard line when an
incompleted pass gave Ohio posses-
sion of the ball. Thus, almost single

feat and no ties. This might be gen-
erally expected as a Michigan cham-
pionship, except for the fact that the
Michigan defeat was at the hands of
Northwestern.
flIflTuIflITU fnI~A1PWrrT

i

ties today andtheLn: iatter wvi et LcaI rani i
tie tda an te attr il aeca 'ragng tar e entre year'. handed, Molenda carried the ball from
vassed this week. Invitations to the d MADISON, Nov. 14.-Fleet end runs i Tickets for the Darrow lecture will has o nd caried the blkfyo
guests will be sent out within a few I and hard off tackle smashes were the be placed on sale tomorrow morninghis wn 37 yard line to te Buckeye
days. The committee is planning to - successful tactics used today by the at the thre Calkins-Fletcher drug nine yar ine.
ilIOS LIES n , 1371 -ntiteetreyarkin-Fltaereru
serve 500 persons, which is approxi- Wisconsin Badgers in turning back 'stores and at Slater's bookstore, it Complete Five Passes
mately 100 more than attended the the invading Michigan State college! was stated yesterday by Robert Price, Michigan attempted 26 forward
banquet a year ago. (By Associated Press) eleven, 21-10. The Aggies, thrown '27, chairman of the lectures commit-I passes during the contest, completing
on the defensive practically through- tee. Prices will be 50 and 25 cents. but five for a total of 70 yards, while
CHICAGO, Nov. 14. - Dartmouth, out the first half by the threat of the _ _ _two passes were intercepted, Clark
with no defeats and no tied games Wisconsin forward wall, made several racing 45 yards on one occasion after
ROGERS'SHOIN TICKETS Ispiked its claim to America's football brilliant attempts in the second halfCO grabbing one of Friedman's tosses on
championship by vanquishing Chicago that netted one touchdown. his own goal line.
TO OEfOLOflfORROW 33-7, before a capacity crowd of 35,000 Paul Smith, substitute back, was the This interceptd pass gave Ohio Its
on Stagg field today. The game wasi whole scoring machine of the Aggies WY;lone opportunity to strike deep into
the final contest on Dartmouth's today, booting a field goal from the I L III Wolverine territory. After Clark's
schedule. 40-yard line in the second quarter and run had brought the ball to Ohio's
Will Rogers who with he De Reske The Big Green crashed over with adding seven points in the third frame.. Army Fumbles And llocked Pints Aid 45 yard line, Wendler punted the ball
Will toogersswhonescthithehrBe Rethke t Mcia'
will appear in Hill auditoriu five touchdowns, Lane scoring three Smith's pass for 20 yards brought Columbia In Scoring o ichigan's 14 yard line. Molenda
of them. Dartmouth's scoring was the ball to Wi n , dand Cregory then plunged for a first
Wednesday night, Nov. 25, under the chiefly the work of "Swede" Ober- and he found a hole inte yline, (By Associated Press) J down, and then Gilbert got off a beau-
auspices of the Ann Arbor branch of Ilander, whose bewildering forward tne additional five yards. He de d' NEW YORK, Nov. 14.-An army tiful 60 yard punt.
the American Association of IUniver-"thadiinlfvyad.H ade!NE YOK No.1.' rm iOGOtrdeput
sity Women, will be placed on sale pass attack kept the Maroons busy. the extra point with a perfect boot, mule, which tramped over Notre Dame Ohio attempted 13 passes, complet-
tomorrow morning at Wahr's, It was the worst defeat a Chicago Smith otpunted Radke, Wisconsin's and stubbornly battled Yale, tripped mug two for a total of 30 yards while
team has received in a score of years. kicker, I at the Polo Grounds today and en-i four of the passes were snared by
Graham's, and Slater's bookstores, as Chicago's lone marker was sco yadson severaloccasions
well as at the Schaeble music house re made 0yrs I abed Columbia t score its first not- Wovrn players. A ass, Grim to
on astrt. s in the third period, Kerwein carry- ;able gridiron triumph against a lead- Karow, late in the second period, net-
on Main street. . ing the ball. 7__cing eastern foe since 1905. ted the Wilcemen 21 yards and their
'The entire main floor is reserved Princeto Upsets I The final score, 21-7, ranks as one! only first down of the contest, while
and priced at $2, while tickets for the Michigan t or rst downs
remainder of the house are unresery- l RINE BOLITION Bulldogs, 25- f the years outstanding upsets. The Michigan accounted for 13 firt oin
ed. The first balcony is $1.50, the first l attendance was 45,000. The winning1 the frst quarter when Flora brke
eight rows of the second balcony are touchdowns were the direct results ofdthrough and blcked Wendler's punt,
' f g1ED BY LADY ASTU NEW~~ HAVEN, Conn., Nov. 14.- loose football by the Wlest Point team.
$1. with the remain g rows at 75 Princeton furnished one of the big With the score at 7-7 tie as the fourth Clark recovering the ball on his own
cents. Mail orders for rese at srs gest upsets in this season of upsets period opened, Schimititsch, Columbia one yard line. The ball was given to
should be sent to one of these stores, today, by taking the measure of the center, broke through and blocked Michigan at the point where Clark
and illbe flle on he ay flloingfell on the ball, as the new rules this
their receipt. i PLYMOUTH, England, Nov. 14.- Yale Bulldogs in the presence of a Prapnell's punt on the Army's 5-yard year onsiderblskedn th
. 1tLady Astor, moved by the tragedy of crowd of 78,000 by the score of 25-12. line. Captain Pease promptly skirted year consider a blocked punt on a
The appearances Mr. Rogers is mak-! fourth down, recovered behind the
igthi sppeasoan thr.ogut e c - m i the M-1, sunk with 68 men off the Yale was a heavy favorite to win. the Cadet's right end for a touchdown. line o cri esregular phe
ing this season throughout the cou-i Devon coast, toldan audience of Ply- The game was replete with thrills On the very next kickoff Yenans ine of scrimmage, as a regular play,
production. During the last ears he mouth women today that she was and sensational runs. Slagle, right fumbled and Aulick recovered for the Ohio failed to gain the necessary te
has been starring in the annual edi- "quite ready to go round the world halfback, was the hero for the Orange home team. Kirchneyer, sg , he tyards.t
tios ofsr g the ZiegeadFollies." and try to rouse the women" to work and Black making many long runs, Columbia attack then threw a ard yoeds.
for the abolition of submarines, including a dash of 82 yards for aljpass to Pease, and the fast NewYork'on twakrotte-a ly ,
Interviewed later, Lady Astor said touchdown. Allan of Yale also ran back darted 20 yards for a touch- ihin one inch of the goal line. o-
she had made no plans for a world through the whole Tiger eleven for a down.ld losa yard when he juggled h
SPULDING TO LCT RE__lotaarwenejugldh
tour. but added: "I would go around thrilling touchdown. ball, but on the next play he shot
the world five times over if I thoughtb through the line for the only touch-
of theworldtooabadontsb-1luanimouly elctedngneralsecre
I could do anything to persuade the PARIS.-Sen. Henry Berenger was down of the ,game.
ON TE 01L SP1N"nations of the world to abandon sub! unanimously elected* genera secre AE 91 E I 1 Michigan's othe. three points came
marines and poisonous gas." tary of the senate finance committee. when Friedman sent the ball between
Prof. Robert K. Spaulding of the,'NORTHWESTERN I T OR1 fIT the uprights on a pretty place kick
romance languages department will __p____pretty____________place___________kickl~bU I
spea-nextaTgugs-da rtmt00 from the 38 yard line just before the
speak next Thursday in room 2003 I frst half ended, the ball being at a
Angell hall, on "The Real Spain" un- LAFAYETTE, Ind., Nov. 14.-With slight angle
der the auspices of La Sociedad His- College Football Score Ralph Baker and Lewis bearing the (Continued on Page Six)
panica, it was announced yesterday. brunt of the attack, Northwestern
Professor Spaulding's lecture will be marched over Purdue to a 13-9 victoryH
the first of a series of six, which will iIhere today. Purdue scored first when H awkeyes Crushed
,be presented by the society. { Wilcox received a punt and dashed 73
1 The second lecture on the nrogramn Washington and Jefferson 7, Uni- Kansas 0, Grinnell 0. yards through the whole Purple team'B. A

'. CirV TatherMaii

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