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November 21, 1925 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1925-11-21

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ESTABLISHED
18902L

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friV

xii

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVI. No. 53

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1925

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE, FIVE CENT1

I I -n-w

P URPOSES, AIMS
OF UNIVERSITY
OSPITL TOLD
HAYNES, IIERRICK, AND EMERSON
ADDRESS SECOND MEETING
OF PRORAM
CABOT PRESIDES
Rush Medical College Professor Says
Hospital Should Stress
Educational Side
Discussing the purposes and aims of
the new University hospital, Dr. Har-
ley A. Haynes, director of the new
plant, Dr. J. B. Herrick, '82, profes-
sor in Rush Medical college, and Dr.
Charles P. Emerson, dean of the med-
ical school at the University of In-
diana addressed the second general
meeting on the program of dedication
at Hill auditorium last night. Dean
Hugh Cabot of the Medical school pre-
sided.
Dr. Emerson pointed out that the
it principal service of the hospital would
not be to the individual patient, but
rather in the knowledge that would
be of service to the entire state that
could be gained from these individual
treatments. Many of the social and
economic problems of the race, ac-
cording to his statements, have their
basis in physical troubles.
Chronic dependents and social mis-
fits were examples of persons whose
failures were apt to have a physical
foundation. He pointed out that these
bodily ailments were liable to lead
to depression and this depression to
loose habits or an attitude of bitter
hatred toward society. He pointed
out that the time had passed when
hospitals relieved only through the
field of medicine. The state now de-
mands cures, and he believes that it
is the duty of the hospital to cure
the patient whether it be by operation,
by alleviating mental worry, or by
teaching, his wife to cook eatable food.
He stressed the importance of the
social service worker in this connec-
tion. -
Dr. Herrick prefaced his remarks
by saying that no hospital fulfills its
highest function unless it stresses the
educational side of its program. He
pointed out that the attendant physi-
cian, the resident staff, the interne
the medical student, the nurses, the
social service worker, the patient, and
the public all could learn many les-
,sons through a hospital that would
be ,of value not only to themselves
but to all society.
Dr. Haynes, who opened the discus-
sion, outlined the program of the di-
rectors of the hospital. The hospital
would be a community health and edu-
cational center, devoting its energies
to keeping the well well, as well as
to curing the ill. He outlined a
threefold program of service to the
state of Michigan, through' the train-
ing of doctors and nurses, caring for
the diseased, and devoting time to
thorough research in the medical sci-
ences.
Dean Cabot closed the meeting by
reminding the audience that the hos-
pital was the property of the whole
state and not that of a group of in-
dividuals. He urged the physicians of
the state to offer their criticism of
the hospital policies at any time, say-
ing that the venture would not be
complete unless the people of the
state co-operated in this way.
The program of dedication con-
cludes today with a continuation of
the clinics by prominent members of

the medical profession in Michigan
extending throughout the morning. In
the afternoon the delegates will at-
tend the Michigan-Minnesota football
game.
FACUL TY WILL s
JUDGE HOUSE
DECORA TIONS
Prof. Bryce Donaldson of the fine
arts department, Wilfred B. Shaw,
'04, secretary of the Alumni associa-
tion, and Prof. William Titcomb of
the architectural college, will judge
the annual contest to determine the
best decorated fraternity house this
week-end, the committee in charge
made public last night.
Due to the large number of en-
tries, fraternities are requested to
leave their decorations up all day
Sunday. in order that the iudges may

MINNESOTA SENDS FIVE SPECIAL
TRAINS OF STUDENTS AND ALUMNI
Advance reports from Minneapolis the Wabash railroad from Chicago to
last night were to the effect that five Milan and then by way of the Ann
special trains will bring some 3,000 Arbor vailroad here.
Minnesota students and alumni to The Michigan Central railroad will
Ann Arbor this morning, by far thel
largest delegation that will have ever: bring five trains of Michigan alumni
!represented that university at Ferry 'to Ann Arbor from Detroit shortly
field. Eight additional specials will before noon, another from Grand
also arrive here before noon, bring- Napids, and a third from Toledo. The
ing thousands of alumni of both uni_ 13th train will come from Chicago
versities from various points. over the Michigan Central, carrying
Minneapolis townspeople and alum- both Michigan and Minnesota alum-
ni will arrive here in three trains 'ni. Several specials cars have also
over the Michigan Central lines from been chartered from Cincinnati.
Chicago about 10:30 o'clock. The two! All trains will return shortly after
other Minnesota specials, carrying the game and tonight. The Minnesota
students and a 90-piece band, are specials are due to leave at 11 o'clock
scheduled to arrive at 11 o'clock by this evening for the return trip.

mayOs WiLL.1IAS
LECTURE TONIGHT
Will Head Program Of Speakers At
Banquet Given By Harvard
Club At Union
LLOYD IS TOASTMASTER
Speeches by Dr. William J. Mayo,
'83M, and Jesse Lynch Williams, pres-
ent holder of the fellowship in cre-
ative arts, will head the program of
the banquet to be given by the Har-
vard club at 6 o'clock tonight in the
Union.
Mr. Williams is well known to Ann
Arbor audiences, having spoken under
the auspices of the University on sev-
eral occasions. He has written many
stories relating to college life and is
the author of numerous plays. Mr.
Williams was president of the Au-
thors' League of America in 1921.
Dr. Mayo has spoken twice in Ann
Arbor as a part of the annual Mayo
lecture program. This lecture pro-
gram was established by Dr. Mayo last
year through a donation of $5,000.
The other speakers on the program
are L. A. Morgan, president of the
Harvard club of Michigan, Dr. Stephen
. Knight and Prof. D. H. Parker of
the philosopy department.
Alfred H. Lloyd, Dean of the Grad-
uate school, will act as toastmaster.
Court Martial
Has Rest From
Mitchell Case
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 20.-The army
court martial trying Col. William Mit-
chell enjoyed a lull in its proceedings
today, with stormy sessions in pros-
pect when the trial is resumed Mon-
day.
The calm prevailed as the defense
neared the end of its direct evidence.
Only one witness was heard, the re-
mainder of the day being devoted to
the reading of stipulations and the in-
troduction of voluminous documentary
evidence.
When the court adjourns tonight,
counsel for the defense said he ex-
pected to conclude the presentation of
witnesses and stipulations early Mon-
day and planned to rest his case as
soon as Colonel Mitchell had testified
in his own behalf.
ENGLAND'S FA9IRY QUEEN
(By Associated Press)
SANDRINGHAM, Eng., Nov. 20.-
England's "fairy queen" is dead.
Stricken with heart disease yesterday
morning almost on the eve of her 81st
I birthday, Queen Mother Alexandra
passed away at 5:25 o'clock this after-
noon with her son, King George V,
Queen Mary, and sorrowing members
of the royal family at her bedside.
Thus died the radiantly beautiful
Danish princess who captivated Eng-
land 62 years ago when she came to
be the bride of the then Prince of
Wales, and who held the empire's love
and reverence through three genera-
tions as the Princess of Wales, as Ed-
ward the Seventh's queen and then
as the Queen Mother.
SENIOR PiCTURES DUE
BEFORE THANKSGIING
Seniors to the number of 937 have
not yet been photographed for the
1926 Michiganensian. These pictures

must be taken before Thanksgiving to
appear in the year book. Photograph-
nrc ra, ita ra ha ar nrrl n la

TICKET SALE FOR
OPERA CONTINUED

Life Members

And Participating Lifef

Members 31ust Fill Blanks By
Next Wednesday.
MAY BUY FOUR SEATS
Life members and participating life
members of the Union, who have now
received their ticket applications for
"Tambourine", the 1925 Union opera,
which will play for one week at the'
Whitney theater, beginning Dec. 7,
must have their applications filled in
and returned by next Wednesday, Nov.
25. Yearly members of the Union may
apply for ticket applications Monday,
Tuesday, and Wednesday of next week
at the main desk in the Union lobby,
all of which must also be returned to
the Union by Wednesday night.
Each student or alumni member of
the Union is entitled to four tickets.
All applications at the present time,
including those which may be filed by
the first half of next week by men
students who have registered at the
Union, are for Ann Arbor perform-
ances only. Tickets for out-of-town
presentations may not be applied for
until the week of Dec. 7.
jrTickets this year will be $3, $2.50,1
$2, and $1.50. Further announce-
ments regarding the date when wo-
men and non-Union members may ap-
ply for tickets will be made later.
No Seats Left
In Stands For
Contest Today(
Ferry field has been entirely sold
out for the Minnesota game this after-
noon, the last of the box seats being
purchased yesterday morning, it was
announced by the Athletic association
last night. This game will bring the
total number of tickets for home
games distributed by the association
to more than 202,000.
Despite the fact that the regular
stands had been filled to capacity two
weeks ago, requests for tickets con-
tinued to flood the Administration
building yesterday. Harry Tillotson,
business manager of the association,
expressed satisfaction when the last
application was accepted and the last
ticket of the 1925 football season was
delivered.
JONES WILL SPEAK ON
BRITISH LABOR TUESDAY
Prominent If. P. To Speak In Natil l
Science Auditorium
Morgan Jones, prominentimember
of the Labor party in the British Par-
liament, will speak on the "British
(Labor Party in Action" at 4:15 o'clock
Tuesday in the Natural Science audi-
torium. He came to this country ear-
ly in October as delegate to the 23rd
conference of the interparliamentary
union, and since then he has toured
the United States and Canada, giving
addresses before numerous meetings
of political, literary, and religious
groups.
An active opponent of militarism
and war, Mr. Jones suffered two
terms of imprisonment during the
World war as a conscientious object-
or. Within two years of the signing of
the armistice, however, he was elect-
ed a member of Parliament. 'When
the Labor government was formed, he
accepted office as parliamentary sec-
retary to the board of education.

REGENTS CONSIDER
LITLE'S PAN TO
AID0NEW STUDENTS
PROF. E. D. DICKINSON GRANTED
LEAVE OF ABSENCE FOR
NEXT SEMESTER
RECEIVE 100 BOOKS
Board Recommends That President
Appoint Committee To
Devise Plan
President Clarence Cook Little's
idea of establishing closer contact be-
tween the University and incoming
students was considered yesterday by
the Board of Regents at the November
meeting of that body. As a result, the
Board recommended that President
Little appoint a committee to devise
some definite plan whereby advice
may be given prospective students.
The decision was reached following
consideration of a suggested plan pre-
sented by the faculty.
Several gifts were received by the!
regents at this time, among which
were more than 100 volumes on Rob
inson Crusoe, donated by Regent R.
L. Hubbard, and a set of papers and
pamphlets from Revolutionary days,
the gift of William S. Mason of Evans-
ton, Ill., member of the William L.
Clements Library management com-
mittee.
Dr. A. Franklin Shull of the zoology
department was appointed chairman
of the zoology department and direc-
tor of the zoological laboratory. Pro-
fessor Chase of Northern State Nor-
mal school, it was decided, will as-
sume the duties next semester of Prof.-
U. B. Phillips of the history depart-
ment, who has been granted a leave of
absence for the second semester.
Prof. E. D. Dickinson of the Law
school and Elizabeth C. Crosby of the
Medical school were granted leaves of
absence for the second semester. The
regents also granted a leave extending
from Jan. 4 to 21 to Prof. DeWitt IH.
Parker of the philosophy department,
in order that be may give a series of
lectures on aesthetics at the Metro-
politan Museum of Art in New York
Scity.
It was voted to give teachers in Uni-
versity High school the status of
junior instructors. A drive for funds
for an operating budget of the Stu-
dent Christian association was ap-)
proved. Certain proposed work to be!
done by the .engineering research de-
partment also received the approval
of the board.
The regents awarded Philips schol-
arships to Max Fruhauf, jr., '29, and
L. F. Gunderman, '29, and a continua-
tion scholarship to Kathryn Bennett,
'28.
R. E. Oester, '25A, was granted the
degree of Bachelor of Science in arch-
itecture.
Minnesota Sends
1,200 Telegrams
To Cheer Players
Students of the University of Min-
nesota have sent more than 1,200 tele-
grams to members of the Gopher
team, to cheer them on to victory. The
messages will be delivered to Coach
Spears at 11 o'clock today for dis-
tribution to individual members of the
team.
Two extra operators have been sent
here from Detroit to take care of the
extra volume of telegrams. Twelve
hours of continuous copying has been
necessary, since one operator can
only copy approximately 50 messages
an hour.
STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
1 SCHOLARSHIP PRIZES I

- )
.. . .. n. n. n morn ___a I I

THE LINEUP
MICHIGAN MINNESOTA
Oosterbaan .L.E.........Tuttle
Edwards . .. . L.T.......... Drill
Baer ........ L.G....... Hanson
Brown .......C......... Cooper
Lovette ....R.G......... Walsh
Hawkins .. . . R.T......... Meili
Flora.......R.E....... Wheeler
Friedman ...Q.B...... Alniquist
Gilbert......L.H....... Murrell
Gregory .... R.H...... Arendsee
Molenda ....F.B....... Joesting
Officials: Referee, John H3.
Nichols (Oberlin); Umpire: Fred
H. Young (Illinois Wesleyan);
Field Judge: Giles E. Keithley
(Illinois); Head Linesman: Lion
Gardiner (Illinois).
GLEE[ CLUB OFFERS
CONCERT TONIGHT1
Program Includes Popular and Semi-
Classical Numbers Besides
Michigan Songs
MANY TICKETS SOLD
With an ensemble of 88 voices and
its own ten-piece orchestra, the Var-1
sity Glee club will present a home-
coming concert at 7:30 o'clock tonight
in Hill auditorium.
In order to satisfy all tastes, the
program will include both popular
and semi-classical numbers, as well
as Michigan songs. In this respect1
the concert will continue the tradi-
tional Glee club concert, which was
revived on the campus last year after
a lapse of several seasons.
The club will open the program
with a trio of Michigan songs by sing-f
ing "Laudes Atque Carmina" behindI
stage, followed by "Varsity" and "The
Victors." After a solo Humber by!
Kenneth Midgley, a negro spirituel,
"De 01' Ark's Amovein' ," will be giv-
en. Barre Hill, with the accompani-
ment of the entire club, will present
the Clan Alpine from Bruch's "The
Cross 'of Fire.
After the intermission, several of'
the popular and semi-classical num-
bers will be given, of which' the best I
known is,"TheLost Chord" by Sulli-
van. In the presentation of this num-
ber, Dwight Steere will accompanyI
the club at the organ. The orchestra,,
which is composed entirely of glee
club members, willgive several popu-1
lar pieces under the direction of Wal-1

FIVE SPEAKERS EULOGIZE
MICHIGAN SPIRIT AT
PEP MEETING
YOST PRAISES TEAM
Michigan spirit-the spirit that has
led Wolverine gridiron teams to vic-
tories during the past 25 years that
have established a record "unequaled
in the United States," according to
Coach Fielding H. Yost, and yet a
spirit that is willing to "stand by the
side of the road and cheer as the win-
ners go by,"-was eulogized last night
before a crowd of more than 3,500
1 students and alumni at the first pep
meeting ever to be held in the Yost
field house.
Coach Yost, Daniel McGugin, Yost's
brother-in-law and athletic director
of Vanderbilt university, who played
on Michigan's great teams of '01 and
'02, William C. Cole, who played on
the same teams, Charles Baird, ath-
letic director of the University from
1898 to 1909, and Charles Oakman, '26,
representing the present undergrad-
uates spoke to the crowd from the
balcony at the north end of the field
house. Telling of Nichigan achieve-
ments of the past, they brought re-
peated cheers f-ron the crowd when
they lauded "the spirit that never
quits."
"The team has been through a long,
hard schedule since Sept. 15," Coach
Yost declared after the ovation that
greeted his appearance had quieted,
"From the opening game until now
has been a long time to be ready to be
put to the test at any time. There has
never been a chance to slow up. But
we expect thelboys to go out and give
the limit against MinnlesotA tomorrow
-nobody ever saw a Michigan team
quit and nobody ever will."
In speaking of the present Wol-
verines, who will play their last game
on Ferry field this afternoon, Coach
Yost once more praised their work
against the Navy, declaring that he
never expected to see a better game
than the one Michigan played on Oct.
31. .

MIHGNPASMiTEAM TODAY 10 DECIDE BIG
TE FOTB91%AWLLCPOSI

WOLVERINES EXPECTED
TO STAGE FORWARD
PASS ATTACK
DRY FIELD PREDICTED
Determined to win another Confer-
ence football championship for the
Maize and Blue, Coach Yost will send
his Wolverine eleven against the in-
vading Minnesota grid team in the
final and decisive battle of the 1925
season at 2:30 o'clock, city time, this
afternoon before a capacity crowd at
Ferry field.
The teams representing the two
universities will battle for two covet-
ed trophies, the Big Ten football title
and the "Little Brown Jug." Minne-
sota will enter into the fray with
one victory and one tie game on its
record, and Michigan with four vic-
tories anIone defeat. A Gopher vic-
tory in today's game will 'give the.
Northmen undisputed claim to the
title.
If the weather report predicting fair
weather for today is correct, Ferry
field will 1)e in fine condition for a.
fast open game. The heavy snow that
covered the field early in the week
was removed Tuesday and since that
time the gridiron has been drying
slowly. Late yesterday the field was
soggy between the 35-yard line and
the 50-yard line, but a little sun-
shine and a wind this morning will
put the gridiron in shape for any kind
of open playing.
Michigan and Minnesota will resort
to two opposite types of football. The
Wolverines will undoubtedly rely on
the forward passing of Benny Fried-
man and will use "Battering Bo" Mo-
lenda to hit the line if the Gophers
display a strong pass defense. Coach
Spears, usiig the old Minnesota shift
play, will depend upon fast and hard
hitting backfield to gain through the
line.
The Minnesota eleven will hold a
slight weight advantage in the line,
and will outweigh the Michigan back-
field by five pounds to a man. Mur-
roll, formerly of Cedar Rapids, Ia., is
the heaviest man in the Gopher back-
field, weighing 192 pounds.
The Michigan line, which has proved
to be one of the strongest defensive
forward walls in the country in the
previous games, will get a real test
today. Joesting, who has earned the
name of "four yard Joesting" by vir-
tue of his consistent gaining on line
plunges, will be a hard man to stop
and will deserve watching every min-
ute of the game. Almquist, who has
come into the sport limelight by his
high scoring in recent games, is an-
other dangerous back that will be a
source of worry to the Wolverines.
Gregory, who was injured in the
last period of the Ohio State game,
has responded to treatment and is
ready to start at his usual place at
right half. Gregory is a hard hitting
back in spite of his lack of weight,
and fits well into Yost's passing at-
tack. If the game proves exceedingly
close, Yost will probably use Herrn-
stein in part of the game and send
Gregory in again in the last period.
Herrnstein and Gregory are the only
two regular backfield men that will
be lost to the team through gradua-
tion.
Gilbert will carry a large share of
Michigan's hopes of winning the title
(in his kickiig ability. Glbert, al-
_ though only a sophomore has per-
formed like a veteran under fire, and'
may save the Wolverines in dangerous
places with a timely punt.
Molenda repeatedly tore off five
|yard gains against the Buckeye line
1 and showed that he is a fullback of
no little ability. Besides his ground
gaining ability, Molenda will be count-
- ed on to back the Michigan line
against the hard hitting Gopher backs
t and play an important part in the
pass defense.

- Gabel, sophomore guard, and George
l Babcock will probably see action dur-
ing some stage of the battle. Grube
may be substituted for Oosterbaan or
Flora in some period of the game.
K LOCAL EVENTS
With this issue, The Daily an-
A nounces the discontinuation of
r I the "What's Going On" depart-
t ment, which will be replaced by
t r a "Local Events" department.

i

ter C. Welke,'27Ed. Daniel McGugin, who was selected
Another trio of Michigan songs, in- left guard on the all-time Michigan
AludingoTheYllowcansBlgs will football team which Yost picked in
cluding "The Yellow and Blue"fil 1914, praised the coach as having "the
complete the program. For these final greatest imagination, the greatest fer-
numbers, alumni members will be in- tility, and the greatest capability for
vited to come tO the platform to sig teaching the game" of all men in the
with the club, coaching ranks today. "The kind of
The program will be given under sportsmen who can 'stand by the side
the personal direction of Theodore of the road and cheer as the winners
Harrison of the School of Music. Solo go by' do not have the opportunity to
parts will be taken by Barre Hill, '26, do so very often," he told the crowd..
Otto Kock, '27, and Kenneth Midgley, Charles Baird, who was student
'28L. Several specialty numbers will footballmanager here in 1s93, '94 and
be given by George Wescott, '27, and '95 and the only freshman to ever be
George Colburn, '23E. elected Varsity football manager, told
Ticket sales have been more suc- of Michigan's first game against Min-
cessful than expected, according to nesota 33 years ago. "I have never
Carl Albracht, '27. Members of both seen a Michigan team lie down," he de-
the Varsity and freshmen Glee clubs clared, "and this team has just as
have been selling tickets on the cam-, much spirit as those of the.'point-a-
pus, while the sales at book stores, minute' days." William Cole, who was
the Union desk, and the Chamber of known as "King" Cole in the days
Commerce have been going very well. when he played in the Michigan line,
From present indications, it is esti- told of the last game of the ,1902 sea-
mated that the program will be given son, when Minnesota and Michigan
before a full house. It is expected met in the final game for the cham-
that the returning alumni will in- pionship of the West and the Gophers
crease the total considerably. were sent back to Minneapolis with a
The time of the concert has been set 23-6 defeat.
from 1:30 to 9 o'olock, so that it will Charles Oakman, '26, who delivered
not conflict with the dances that are the first address on the program, re-
being given by the various social or- cited the poem contained in the letter
ganizations on the campus. from Major John L. Griffith, commis-
_anzt __n____h___mpus sioner of the Western Conference,
after the Illinois defeat last year, in
Iwhich he praised the fact that "there
has never been an alibi or an excuse
from Michigan." The poem, "Let me
IN? EENETM I stand by the side of the road and
.L,'cheer as the winners go by," furnished
the keynote of the pep meeting.
Orchestra Will Present Second Num. The Varsity band opened the meet-
ber On Choral Union Program ing with "The Victors" and led the
triumphant march up State street
The Detroit Symphony orchestra after the meeting closed. George W.
will appear Monday night, Nov. 23, at' Ross, Jr., '26, Varsity cheerleader, di-
Hill auditorium as the second num- rected the yells from the basketbal
h in th Choral Union series for thisI floor.

Three prizes, of $250, $150 and
$100 respectively, are awarded
each year by the Board in Con-
trol of Student Publications, to
the three students having the
highest scholarship g r a d e s
among those who have worked
for at least four semesters on
any of the student publications.
Summer school is equivalent to
one-half a semester. This award
of prizes is to be madch beforeI
the Christmas holidays.
In order to aid the Board in
canvassing the grades, it is re-
quested that every eligible mem-
ber of the staff of any student
publication, whose grades are
believed to be such as to make
such member as possible candi-
date for any of these prizes, will
fill out an application blank at
the Board office in the Press
building. Such blanks may be
had at the Board office on re-

I
4
(E.
f
f
i
'i
i

Der l n lU LUuviatiait A
year. Victor Kolar will direct.
i Ossip Gabrilowitsch, who, besides Dr. Little Attends
being director of the Detroit Sym-
phony orchestra, is also a pianist ofl Adams Lecture At
I considerable note, will appear as
soloist.! Clements Library
The program will open with Weber's 4---
overture to the opera, "Euryanthe". President Clarence Cook Little an
Then Mr. Gabrilowitsch will play Bee- Mrs. Little were the guests of hono
thoven's "Fifth Piano Concerto" in E. at the reception held last night a
After an intermision "Kikimnna" aI the WilliaLn . Clments Lihrnrv ,a

RourVeatherM ai

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