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March 07, 1926 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-03-07

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ESTABLISHED
J 89Q

lap 4p
f t-
Awn. I an

aTI

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVI. No. 117 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MARCH 7, 1926 EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

'r% m a - aaa & L~m o I m- - .- -III

HIANU MINISTRY
FALLS FOR EIGHTH
TIME SINCE 1824

Ministry Falls

AgWARDING OF CUPSIDETRO1T SYMPHONY
AND ELECTION ENDS I LL APPEAR IN
PRESS CMONDAY

IJKIN THREATENS TO DESERT
LEAGUE UNDER MOSCOW
INFLUENCE
CHINA .WANTS SEAT
French Premier Will Go To Geneva
For Meeting Despite Fall
Of Government
(By Associated Press)
PARIS, March 6.-Aristide Briand's
eighth ministry succumbed at dawn
this morning to what the premier
called "incompatibility of political
temperaments of the groups which
since the success of the "radical so-
cialists coalition" in the election of
1924 have governed France.
That incompatibility which mani-
fests itself particularly in financial
luestions whenever the chamber was
called upon to vote new taxes, was,
no secret, but the overthrow of the
government was a surprise because
one thing on which all the groups in
the chamber had agreed was that
there should be no cabinet crisis now.
Mhiistry Was Short-Lived
Briand's eighth ministry which is
not to be his last, came into power
Nov. 27 and 28 and continued its
existence a little over three months,

IIGIILA ) PAR K "$PECTATOII" ' A FTERNO0N PERFORMANCE WILL
WINS PRIZE AS BEST CONSIST OF PROGRAM
WEERLY1. PAPER FOR CHILDREN
OFFICERS ELECTED DIVIDE PROCEEDS
White, '10, Contras Old And New Evening Program Will Be Varied
High SchooI Papers Iii Morning'; + With Series Of Romantic And
McNitt, ex-'0, Speaks Classie Orchestrations
Election of officers and awarding of Tomorrow afternoon and evening
cups to thc winning publications a 1the Detroit Symphony orchestra, un-
assembly tewtnrday aternoons etded der the direction of Ossip Gabrilo-
assembly yesterday afternoon ended witsch, will make its appearance in
the fifth annual convention of the Hill auditorium. This. organization
Michigan Interscholastic Press assoc- a nd its conductor are both well known
iation in session here for two days un- in Ann Arbor. The evening program
rthe auspices presents a balanced group of num-
dert journalism d -bers, varying in age, classic and ro-'
partment and Sigma Delta Chi. I mantic and contrasting in instrumen-
The "Optimist," Ann Arbor high tal coloring, commencing with Web-;
school paper is the permanent holder er's "Overture to the Opera 'Oberon'"S
and closing with "Capriccion Espag--
of the secretary-treasur'ership. The nal, Op. 34," by Rimsky-Korsakov.
publications choose the personnel of In addition to the regular Choral
the offices after the schools are se- I Union concert of the evening, the Uni-
lected. The Highland Park "Specta- versity Musical society has, as in for-
tor" was elected president, and the mer years, arranged a performance
I'll,! Ifor the School childr n in the n aft -

1

IMedals Awarded
To Six Members
Of Debate Team
Cot zens debate medals, awarded
annually by Sen. James Couzens of
Detroit to the six men representing
the University in Central league de-
bates, were presented Friday to mem-
bers of the affirmative and negative
teams participating in the league de-
bates this year. The award was made'
to John H. Elliott, '26, E. R. Gomberg,'
'27, and John Yeasting, '27, members
of the affirmative team which met
Northwestern university;, and Harry
Gervais, '27, Thomas V. Koykka, '27,
and Philip N. Krasne, '27, of the
negative team which met Ohio State
university.
MEXICAN ilSITUATION
APPEARS OMINOU'S
Senators Curious As To Part Played
In Negotiations By Former
A imbassador Warren
RESIST ENCROACHMENT!
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, March 6. - Thel

I

BRILATTOSSIN6 DEFEATS
OHIO AND ENHANCES VARSITY
'' CHAMPIONSHIPPOSSI-BILITIES

PURiUUE REMAiNS AT TOP OF
CONFERENCE BY WIN
OVER PURPLE
ILLINOIS BEATEN
Setback By Indiana Leaves Indians
Definitely Out Of Chase;
Stage Hard Fight
(BULLETIN)
(By Associated Press)
EVANSTON, Ill., March 6.-Purdue
assured herself of first place in the
Big Ten basketball race here tonight
by defeating Northwestern 36 to 26,
in a game in which the outcome was
never in doubt from start to finish.
Led by the brilliant Captain Sprad-
ling, leading Conference scorer, the
Boilermakers took the lead at thej
start of the game and held it with
ease until the final whistle.
URBANA, Il., March 6.-Illinois'
hnnoc fnr the Connfprnnce title wort-

SCORING REGULARITY ENABLES
QUINTET TO TALLY
RECORD COUNT

Aristide Briand, French premier,
1 whose ministry fell Saturday after a
brief but stormy existence of three
months. Parliamentary experts indi-I
cate their belief in Briand's ability to
resume leadership.
RESTRICT COLLEGE
ATHLETES' ACTIVITY

Flint "Prospectus" vice-president.
The Highland Partk "Spectator" wonI
the Ann Arbor Press cup when it was
judged the best weekly in Class A.
Second ulace wa~s awarded to the

while the average life of a French "Northern Light" from Detroit, and i
cabinet is nine months. The cabinet New Rule Forbids Men To Partici. third place to the dass Tech "Tech-
suffered repeated crises due to divi- pate In Varsity Competition More nician." II class B the Mt. Clemens
sions within itself as well as divisions Than Three Years "Mirror" won the Ann Arbor Times-
in its parliamentary majority. The News cup, with the Saginaw "Stu-
radical members of the official fam- CHANGE ENTRY RULE dent Lantern" second, and the Me-
ily threatened to walk out just before rnominee "Maroon News" third.
the holidays, but changed their minds The Daily cup for class A bi-week-1
when the premier said he would nee (By Associated Press) . lies was taken by tie Detroit North-
them go without despair. NEW YORK, March 6.-The inter- eastern "Review." ihe "Central Stu-
The vice president of the cabinet collegiate' A. A. A. A. eastern gover- dent" from Detroit Central and te
Rene Renoult, abstained from voting ing body in track and field sports, Detroit Northwestern "Colt" took sec-
when M. Briand made it a question of}took steps today to restrict the activi- ond and third. The only entry in
confidence on the financial measures . class B bi-weeklies was the Saginaw
in the Senate. On another occasion ties of athletes who prolong their Arthur Hill "Criterion." The HA-
the four radical ministers furnished varsity careers by transferring fr'om ings "Fortniglt" won the cu hi classt
an unwonted spectacle by voting one college to another. i C, and was followed in order by the
against their own government. Under a change adopted at the as- River Rouge "Vigilant" and the St.
Such a combination would ordinari- Jonrcno Nw.
ly have collapsed before the first dif sociation's annual meeting, a three t copetition of the monthlies,
ficulty but was kept together by the year limit is placed on the varsity "Odds and Ends" from Detroit North-
force of circumstances and over- ,competitiow of any athlete. Hereto- western was judged best, and award-
thrown as an incidental consequence fore athletes, have been allowed to ed the Chimes cup. The other maga-
of the dislike of the radicals and so- take part in any of the college zines mentioned in class A were the
cialists to vote new taxes. championship meets during a three Grand Rapids Central "Helios," and
Nothing would be less surprising year period regardless of how many the Grand Rapids Union "Unionite."
in the opinion of the parliamentary previous yea'rs of varsity competition The cup from the Dearborn Independ-
experts than to see M. Briand back they had experienced, either in a col- ent was presented to tihe "Heights
on the government bench in the chain- lege belonging to the A. A. A. A. or High Herald," from Muskegon Heights,
ber when the crisis is solved, though elsewhere. the class B winner. Next were thet
the difficulties were not diminished The effect of the ruling will be to Niles "Moon," and the "Hudsonian"
after last night's confused session. bar men who have competed in var- I from Hudson. The Charlotte "Orange
There is talk in the lobbies that M. sity events from making a fresh start and Black" was the only entry in
Caillaux will be recommended ,by M., with a college in the I. C. A. A. A. A. class C.
Briand to form a new ministry made Athletes, for instance, who have had The Ann Arbor Times-News cup for
up so as to cater to the majority in one year of varsity competition else-~I the best annual was given to the Flint
the center of the chamber, comprising 'where will be allowed to enter I. C. "Prospectus."' Second and third inI
nationalists, and radicals on the left, A. A. A. A. for only two seasons ef- class A were the Grand Rapids South
and the National Bloc on the right. fective next September. "Pinoneer" and the Pontiac "Quiver."
Another rule change effecting fu- The class B winner was tie Royal
(By Associated Press) ture outdoor championship meets will Oak "Oak." This annual was pre-
GENEVA, March 6.-A bomb ex- permit colleges to shift the entry for sented the Detroit Free Press cup.
ploding in the corridors of the palace any event if notice is given to the The "Ypsi Dixit" from Ypsilanti andj
of the League of Nations could hardly 1referee up to 24 hours before the tie Bay City "Centralia" were second;
have caused more excitement and dis-- meet. This privilege already exists and third. In class C the Charlotte,
may than the sudden downfall of 1 for the indoor championships. w "Del"s first, and followed by
Aristide B'riand' government in The association voted against ire- the Chelsea "Senior Reminder."
France on the eve of next weeks in- Iduing from six to five miles the dis In the morning session the dle-
ternational negotiations on which in tance of the annual varsity cross gates heard Lee A. White, '10, amnd V.
a sense the very destiny of the country championship race held ig V. MeNit . ex-'1. Mr. Whit, whdo is
League depend-s. November. This proposal was recoin- executive director of the Detroit News,
The dismay was increased by the iMended by the executive commitee contrasted tIhe present high school pa-
early report that M. Briand wouldi but failed to get the necessary two- pers with the old. "One problem," he
I thirds majority in today's mneeting, ali
not even come to Geneva for the pour sy stated, "is the eternal sameness. This
parlers with Sir Austen Chamberlain though the vote showed 10 colleges in is natural, for you have todo with the
and the German statesmen concern- fav of it and only nine against. sae age period he to people
The annual outdoor track an field saae e'o. The new pol
ing the grave problems of reconstruct- mpconing in need the sanne ideas. The
g the League council, which are to championships were awarded to liar- advisory system at present is a greatf
precede the opening of the formal yi. I addition now you hiiave stand-
sessions. This feeling was allayed ray 28 and 29 after a bid from the ards of technique. Remember that
somwha, hwevr, y te lteran-i University of Pennsylvania had 101 abeoftcniu.Reebrn a
somewhat, however, by the later a-d wnIyth xthe content is everything in journal-I
nouncement that Al. iBriand had de- mtred. don y the system e co ism, the rest is merely form." Mr.
cided to leave for Geneva tonight, in location between harvar ani Penn- White decried the practice of securing
spite of the collapse of his cabinet. sy an"ge meet wiufm"wit" ads and subscriptions, and lit-
sylvania temetautomatically would ritrshih
This ndicates the importance attach- Havet e who urge
ed by the French leader to tomorrow's he gone to Cambridge this year, but school papers to lavish financial ex-
discussions not only for the future of ( the elphia insition's re- cesses.
the' League but also for the program frtie event was inspired by a ItC-e
sire to hold it in connection with the I The editor of iMcNaught's Monthly,
of reconstruction and reconciliation Isesqui-cntennial celebration. Mr. McNitt, staed that tne iianicial
in Europe begun at Locarno. I ______centennialcelebration.__ rewards in journalism do not seem
China Demands SeattI large when one consults statistics. lie
China like Poland, Spain and Brazil Badger Field Star wnt on with many illustrations of
had requested election to a permanent nemsemberks of the staf on wIh he
seat on the council but going further Dre s O a worked many years ago, showing how
than them has officially filed a demand each has advanced to a high position.
for such a seat. China specifically de- CHICAGO, March 6.-The world's "After 25 years in this profession,"
clares th'at she wants a permanent record for the shot put was smashed lie asserted, "I wouldn't change if I
place "in case the council is enlarged" in the National A. A. U. indoor track were to start over again. The news-
which is interpreted here to mean that !and field championships here tonight paper man has the same opportunity
even if the enlargement includes no when Herbert Schwarze, giant Unii- I as tne teacher and the doctor to in-
other natioas than Germany, China versity of Wisconsin athlete compet- fluence civilization." Air. McNitt also I
will stick to the righteousness of her ing unattached hurled the pellet 50 conducted a group discussion in maga-
demands. - feet ' and 5-8 inches. zine publication yesterday morning in1
Officials of the League said tonight -- the absence of Donal Hamilton Haines.
that they see in the Chinese move a I Besides attending an illustrated lee-
threat of withdrawyal from the League ture by Palmer floothlby and tour of
in the event that their demand is re- 1 iiweatper a; the campus conducted by lValdo Ab-1
fused. They fear that Moscow, whose bot, of the rhetoric department, and
influence in China is increasing, is in- ; members of the Blue Key yesterday I
citing Pekin to push on with this de- afternoon, the delegates were guests
mand. of the athletic association at the Ohio

clouds of an international dissension neeJIV
noon of the same day. Plans have smashed here tonght in a fierce
also been made through John C. Ken- over the new Mexican land laws ap- sased here. toiht Hna iere
'basketball game which the Hoosiers
dall, deputy superintendent of public I pears to be drifting away but the out- won 28 to 25, Beckner of Indiana led
instruction, whereby certain prize- look for peace over tine Mexican sit- the scoring with 11 points, but the
winning students of music in the pub-!ation in Congress is not so rosy. conflict was marred by numerous
lic schools will be present as guests. io in C e a t sn'ty fouls on both sides.
The program for the afternooncon- Without much debate the Senate The Illini were unable to locate the
cert has been selected in view of the I adopted today a resolution asking the basket throughout the contest, miss-
a udienice for which it is intended. state department whether any ob- inug many close shots, and in the clos-
One-hali of the proceeds of this per- jection from Mexico was delaying ing minutes of play they tried shots
formance will go to defray the ex- publication of details of the diplo- from every angle of the court in a
penses of the School of Music and the matic exchange between Washington1 desperate effort to score, but their
other half to further musical educa- i and Mexico City, now apparently ap- ill luck remained until the final
tion in the-public schools. The parents !proaching an amicable conclusion. whistle.
of the children attending are urged At the same time Senator King,
by the sponsors to make sure that Democrat, Utah, announced he would
their offspring refrai from bringing ask for considerable more light on i ONE MORE TO G!
peanuts or other eatables to the con- the situation includipg the question!
cert with them, as the floor of the 1 whether American Amnbassador Shef- W. L. Pct.
auditorium must be presentable for I field had been thrust aside by the Purdue ..... . ....8 4 .666
the evening program, state department and whether the de- Michig'an......... 7 4 .66
Th'le evening performance will corn- termining' force in the negotiations. I ndiana ...... .... 7 4 ,636
mence promptly at 8 o'clock and the had been former Amibassador Charles I d Iowa...........6 4 .609
children's matinee at 2:30 o'clock, the j-B. Warren, whose nomination to be j Ohio............. 6 5 .540
doors being open at 2. attorney general was rejected by the ! IllinoisG........... 5 .540
Senate a year ago. The Utah senator Minnesota ........ 4 6 .400
did not elaborate his reference to; I(Wisconsin........ 4 7 .364
ir~gii I r. Warren, who has been in frequenti Chicago.......... 4 8 .333
nference with Secretary Kellogg Northwestern .... 3 8 .272
since the Mexican controvery became
PRESENT LICT URE SERIFS L acute. For several days diplomatic__
Washington has been speculating 10 t Gormnvle Calls
the significance of the respective roles
ities of Tolstoy's works will be played in the negotiations by the BusinessTryouts.
the subjects of a series of lectures to present and the former ambassador.
be given under the auspices of the E From the beginning of the trouble
Tolstoy league, which will open with with Mexico, Mr. Sheffield advocated Tryouts are needed for the Gargoyle
the appearance of Dr. R. P. Wilder, a firm stand by tine United States business staff, and any second semes-
of New York city, who is to speak at against any encroachment upon Amer- ter freshmen who are eligible are
4:15 tomiorrow in room 1025 Angell Iican interests. lie made some plain asked to report between 1 and 5
mall. His topic will be "And the pronouncement of opinion to the Mex- o'clock tomorrow at the Gargoyle of-
Light Shines in the Darkness," which- ~ican foreign office, and for a while a fices in the Press building, according
is the name of one of the Russian diplomatic break appeared entirely to Frederick E. Sturmer, '26, business
author's dramas. possible. manager.
The purpose of the series, accord-E
ing to officials of the league, is "to get1 . "
students interested in the peculiar I ncreased St pend For R 'gg s
books"of Tolstoy. The talks will not
deal with the style of the writing, but -
Will take up the deeper significance I( Fellowship TermedOpportune
of tine ideas embodied in tine novels I
of.eso ieos ntheInsand dorys.iNew opportunity for the University terest in furthering closer relations
,PrĀ°of. Preston Slosson, of the history - . between those of the English speaking
department, will speak Tuesday on I nn fostering international good-wai. bwren ose otintei speaking
world, Dean Lloyd pointed out. Miss
"Miorality Without.Religion." Others among English speakng peoples is Riggs has long been interested in this
who will appear during the course, -:seen by Dean Alfred H3. Lloyd of the work, and for a time served as secre-
are lean Edmund E. Day, of the t Graduate school in the recent action tary of tln'e Detroit branch of the Eng-
School of Business Admninistration, lish Speaking union.
Dr. Henry 1). Wild, of the English de- of the Board of Regents, increasing Holders of the fellowship are recom-
partment, and Howard Y. McClusky, the Riggs fellowship stipend fron mended annually by a committee of
of the School of Education. $1,200 to $1,500 a year. London educators, the fellowship be-
Dr. Wilder, who is now attending "This action was thought advisable," ing tenable subject to approval of
the conference of the Student Volun- Dean ILoyd said, "in order to attract University authorities, for one year ini
te, rs in Albion, has been active ini the Graduate school here, with the
the work of the Christian studentI to the, University the highest type of tinGrdte schoonhe th the
s~u~emnLpossibility of reappointment for one
novement since he was a student in! student from among those sent an- year. Fellow'hips this far have boom
Princeton university, and has devoted nually to the United States from the confined entirely to graduate students,
his life to interesting undergraduates British Isles as holders of various it being the belief of the founder and
in religion. The leeture tomorrow is fellowships, and in order to place the those directing the administration of
mnnder the joint auspices of the Tols- Riggs foundation here on a parity, the foundation, that students with the
toy league and fihe Student Vo'lun~financially with other foundations. increased maturity of graduates, are
teerIs. The Cecil Rhodes foundation, for in- better fitted to take full advantage of
__._- stance, has recently very materially the fellowship than are undergrad-
increased its stipend." uates.
R1 OUH TO SPEAK 9The Riggs foundation was establish- Income for the fellowship is ob-
ed for the University in the summer tained from Detroit real estate, and
[ of 1923 by Miss Frances E. Riggs of in the first year of its foundation, af-
Detroit as an expression of her in- forded a stipend of $1,200 for one fel-
low. Subsequently, a new lease for
the Detroit property was negotiated,
Dr. Lynn Harold Hough, former Harrzs producing sufficient revenue to allow
president of Northwestern University, Here Twic the appointment of five fellows at the
and since 1920 pastor at the Central H e T c d stipend originally provided. In ac-

H ARRIGAN HIGH MAN
Title Depends On Final Game Against
Northwestern In Field House
Tomorrow Night
By Joseph Kruger, Sports Editor
Field goals, scored with a.reckless
abandon in the closing 10 minutes of
the first half, shattered Ohio State's
championship aspirations and placed
Michigan at the threshold of titular
honors, when the inspired Wolverine
five conquered the Buckeyes 44-28 last
nignt at the field house.
Apparently possessed with an utter
disregard for the prowess of the Ohio
team, the Mather quintet went about
its task in a strictly business-like
manner and sent the ball through the
net with such monotonous regularity
that the Conference high score mark
of the season was eclipsed by three
points, Indiana having registered 41
points against Minnesota earlier in
the season.
Varsity Shows iPower
Captain Dick Doyle, Frank Harri-
gan, Ed Reece and Ed Chambers com-
bined their efforts and organized a
sweeping offensive that took the Buck-
eyes by storm. Harrigan counted six
times from the floor in the first period,
and scored two fouls for a total of
14 points. Dick Doyle sent the ball
through the net on five occasions,
while Reece scored four field goals,
and Ed Chambers secured three.
"Cookie" Cunningham, who was
chiefly responsible for Michigan's de-
feat at Columbus, continued on his
scoring spree, counting five times
from scrimmage, and twice from the
fifteen foot line. Hunt also played a
stellar game for the losers, register-
ing four field goals.
Ed Reece wasted no time in getting
started, when he pivoted away from
Captain Seiffer and dribbled in to the
basket for a score before tle game
was a minute old. Hunt followed
with a short shot, but Harrigan sent
Michigan ahead again with a basket
from the center of the court. Cun-
ningham then evened matters again
with an easy basket, but Chambers
shot two free throws, and the Wol-
verines were never headed again.
Michigan' Scores Rapidly
With the score 10-8, Reece, who
dribbled all around the Buckeyes last
night, and Harrigan scored baskets
in rapid succession, and Captain Self-
fer called for time. The rest seemed
to aid Michigan more than Ohio, for
the Wolverines initiated a scoring
rampage immediately upon resuming
play.
For the next seven minutes all of
the scoring was done by the Wolver-
ines, the score changing from 14-8 to
28-8, before a free throw by Cunning-
ham placed a temporary halt to the
dazzling rapidity of baskets. Harrigan
scored three times during this period,
while Chambers counted twice from
time floor and twice from the foul line,
and Doyle scored once.
Varsity Leads At Half
The first half ended with Michigan
well out in front, the score being 32-

l

1
.!
f
.
i
rI

4

.
>
i
i
r
.,
v

I1

14.

The Wolverines scored
throws land a field goal af
of the second half, but
started an offensive sweep
five successive baskets b
Hunt, Cunningham, woo co
and Tarbert bringing the
within 12 points of the
This sudden avalanche of
a duplication of the exhib
gave at Champaign last
the Ruby clan came withi
of the Michigan five.
Tne Michnigan five seen
their eyes glued on theb
ever, for Reece, Ginn, Ch
Doyle quickly dispelled a
to the outcome by scorin
Michigan will face Nort
morrow night at the field
final game of the season,a
over the Purple will put
ines in first place.
Summaries.

I two free
ter the start
then Ohio
all her own,
y Dempsey,
)unted twice,
Buckeyes to
Wolverines.
baskets was
ition Illinois
week when
n five points
ned to have
basket, how-
hambers and
01 doubts as
g baskets.
hwestern to-
house in the
and a victory
the Wolver-
F.G. F.T.'Pts.
3 3 9
4 1 9
5 0 10
1 0 2
6 2 14
0 0 0
19 6 44

Methodist Episcopal church, Detroit,
will speak on "Can Democracy Pro-
duce Great Leaders?" at the annua!
Wesleyan guild banquet which will
be held at 6:30 o'clock Tuesday night I
in the First Methodist church.i Ac-
cording to Rev. Donald Timernman, di-
rector of student activities at Wesley
hall, this banquet is one of tie most
important events in the year's pro- i
grann of the Wesleyan guild.
In 1918 Dr. Hough was sent to
Great Britain by the Lindgren founda- I

Rev. Cyril Harris, whose recent
100k, "The Religion of the Under-
graduate," has had a heavy sale inf
the bookstores here, will speak in
Ain Arbor twice today.
At 11 o'clock Reverend Harris, who
was former student-pastor at both
Michigan and Cornell, will speak at
St. Andrews church; and he will ad-
dress the Episcopal Students' club
at 6 o'clock in Harris hall.

cordance with the action of the Re-
gents, however, the stipend has now
been increased to $1,500 annually, the
number of fellows to be appointedS
being reduced to four. The new ar-
rangement will take effect next 'fall.
Holders of the fellowship at pres-
ent in the University are Doris Hold-
rup, appointed in February, 1925, for
the three terms ending this spring;
Gwladys Evans, Ifor Powell, and Ben
Cockram appointed for the school yeart
11925-26. The first fellow named un-

1

Michigan
Chambers, rf.........
Reece, if ...............
Doyle, c.............
Ginn, rg.............
Harrigan, ig ............
Babcock, rf ............
Totals..............
Ohio State

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