100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 21, 1923 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-10-21

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

SUNDAY, OCTOBER,21, 1923 THE MICHI

LEGE BRIBERY IN
IPAROfON F CIMIN l
HARGE MADE THAT $1,500 WA
PAID TO WALTON
FOit RELEASE
Oklahonma City, Okla., Oct. 20.-(B
A. P.)-According to testimony befor
the Oklahoma house committee on in
vestigation, and impeachment, a fee o
1,500 was paid to Murray F.Gibbons
ormer sneaker of the house and t
J Garrison Kitchens, former Oklaho-
na City policeman; for obtaining a
ardon for Ira Williams, serving 2
fears in the Oklahoma penitentiary on
statutory charge, it was announced
Friday by Chairman W. E. Disney.
Williams was pardoned by Govern-
r J. C. Walton. A storm of protest
, rpse throughout the state, and the
ardon was revoked in August of this
ear. WillIams; however, disappeared
and has not been located.
Williams was a traveling salesman
The victim of the alleged assault died
a year later, a direct result, the phy-
sicians said,,of the assault.
Disney said that testimony before
the committee revealed that $23,000
had been spent in Williams's defense
before the pardon fee was paid.
Oklahoma City, Okla., Oct. 20.-Im-
peachment charges against Governor
J. C. Walton, framed at the legisla-
ture investigation, will be ready for
filing the first of next week,according
to house committee leaders.
* large 'amount of testimony to be
transcribed and the calling of addi-
tional witnesses was given as cause
for the delay in completing the charg-
es.
"We have received more evidence
than was anticipated," W. E. Disney,
chairman of the house impeachment
committee, declared.
A resolution directing the attorney
general to instigate proceedings
against county officials and others
who are alleged to have interfered
with " Oklahoma's special election Oc-
tober 2 was adopted by the house of
representatives Friday afternoon.
R.ELIGIOUS INSTITUTE
PLANS BANQUET TUESDAY
Opening the annual Institute of Re-
ligious, Education under the auspices
of the Student Christian Association, a
banquet including an address by Pro-
fessor Jesse S. Reeves of the politi-
cal science department will be given
at 5:30 o'clock Tuesday evening at
Harris hall. The Religious Institu-
tes continuing through to Nov. 27
will be conducted, supervised by
Thomas M. Iden of the Ann Arbor
Bible Chair, all classes being held in
Lane Hall.
Practical courses are to be given
this year in bible study, religious ed-
ucation, and general religious activi-
ties. Other courses are to be offered
such as the "Indebtedness of Art to
Religion." Prof. Bruce Donaldson of
the Fine Arts department will deal
with the influence religion has on art.
The lecture will be illustrated. "The
Boy Problem" will be another course.
Dr. Iden will himself take charge
of the class in "The Twentieth Cen-
tury Bible". His course will be of ,a
general nature on "English Religious
Poetry in the Seyenteenth Century,"
and will have its place under the di-
rection of Prof. James Hanford of the
English department. The poets Don-
ne, Herbert and Milton are to be dis-
cussed. Another course to be includ-
ed is "Comparative Religion".

At dinner, which will mark the for-
mal opening of the institute, the var-
ious courses will be outlined by the
instructors in charge. Professor
Reeves will address the gathering in-
formally on some timely religious sub-
ject.
It's true efficiency to use Daily
Classifieds.-Adv.
Patronize The Daily Advertisers.
BURGLARS STEAL
FROM STUDENTS

May Be Chosen
Ambassador To
U. S. Is Report

dropped on the ball behind the goal
post.
In the second period Chicago carried
the ball across the Northwestern line
on great line plunges* by Fullback
Willis Zorn.

U

0011 POLICE ARREST
16 TICKET SCAPERS

Earl Beatty
Earl Beatty, first sea lord of the
British admiralty, may succeed Sir
Auckland Geddes as ambassador to
the U. S. in event of Sir Auckland's
resignation, oft rumored on account
of ill health. 'Tis said the British
government desires to place the earl
in such a post before the reduction of
navy pay is taken up nevt year as he
is strongly opposed to a cut.
PERSHING, AGAIN LEAVES,
TO VISIT FRENCH 'SOIL
Washington, Oct. 20.-(By A. P.)-1
John J. Pershing, who more than six
years ago secretly left Washington for
France, has. again slipped quietly
away from the capital for a sojourn
on French soil. His passage over the
Atlantic has been engaged aboard the
liner Leviathan, sailing today from
New York and it will be three months
before he returns again from. the land
where his leadership helped to write
history during the great war.
Neither the general's name nor that
of his sister, Mrs. D. M. Butler of Ne-
braska who accompanied him, appears
on the Leviathan's list of passengers
but only in respect to the lacksof pub-
licity surrounding his departare does i
his going today resemble that of 1917.1
This time he is bound for a holiday.
CHICAGO WINS OVER
NORTHWESTERN, 13-0
Chicago, Oct. 20.-(By A.P.)-North-
western's aerial attack failed to func-
tion in the first three quarters bf play
today. and ithe Universiy of Chicago
defeated 'he Purple. 13 to t. When
the passes started to comi riight for
the Purple arrior3 toward the end-of
the last..quarter it was .0 )itt.e. for
the Maroon defenses held.6 Twic in
the last flve minutes of play Norb-
western by adroit passes laid the ball
inside of Chicago's fv n-yard line. bus
both times the Stagmen detense held.
During the first few minutes of play
Chicago took the ball dawr .to the
shadow of Northwesteru;s ga.l poss.
Captain EIvain stepped back; of the
goal line and kicked but. Sam Hibben,
Chicago tackle blocked the kick and

SIX ARE FINED $50 IN LOCAL
COURT ON CHARGE OF
UNLAWFUL SALE
As a result of effort by the local
police to rid the city of football ticket
scalpers, 16 persons were arrested
yesterday in various parts of the city
on the charge of dealing unlawfully
in the tickets. Of the men arrested,
seven were fined $50 and costs of
$6.05. In the other cases, fines were
either suspended, or the men were
discharged.
Those fined were: Robert Breed,
j Ann Arbor; D. A. Maxwell, Ann Ar-
bor; Harry Kleinberg, Toledo; Wil-
bur T. Meeks, Columbus; Lawrence
F. Anderson, Lima, ,0.; and Alfred
F. Riley, Columbus.
WABASH ENDS'GAME
W I T H PURDUE 7-7
Lafayette, Ind., Oct. 20.-(By A. P.)
-Wabash sprung a surprise here this
afternoon and held Purdue to a 7 to
7 tie. The Purdue squad did not show
the form displayed against Iowa a
week ago and, besides gave promise
of being a formidable foe to Chicago,
Ohio State and Indiana, took a slump.
The two teams battled evenly
throughout the six minutes of piay
and it was two breaks that gave each
a touchdown. In the first.period Bahr
got away behind good interference and
scored Purdue's touchdown.
In the last frame Duffln spread a
long pass from Stardling and raced
through the entire Purdue team for
the Wabash touchdown. Purdue
made a desperate attempt to score
during the last minutes of play but it
was futile.
It's true e1cciency to. use Dail~
Classiefieds-Ady.
Patronize The Daily advertisers.

. d

I

1.

LINE--UP!
in front of our counter
-and get one of the
best lunches you ever

i

ate.

Quick servi e.

R. & S. LUNCH
605 CHURCH

..

i-
THE SHOP
oJ.
FINER STANDARDS
JEWELRY
ARCADE JEWELRY SHOP
Carl F. Bay

Each year there are large losses. The
policy won't keep him away, but
there's a lot of satisfaction in having
one just the same. If a night prowler

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan