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October 10, 1926 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1926-10-10

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ESTABLISHED
1890

it

IH

1 . -

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVII. No. 12 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1926 EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE C

ENTS

RIES \Of S ON9t1 THREE BANDS AND NEW CHEERING
SECTION FEATURE FOOTBALL GAME

BE OPENED TODA
FITCH WILL DELIVER FIRST
ADDRESS AT MORNING
MEETING
INSTRUCTOR AT CARLSON
Will Take "Successes That Fall And
Failures That Succeed" As
Isis Topic
Opening the second series of Sun-
day convocations, Dr. Albert Parker
Fitch of Carleton college, Northfield,
Minn., will give the address at the
non-sectarian service at 11 o'clock this
morning in Hill auditorium. "Suc-
cesses That Fail and Failures That
Succeed" is the topic of the address.
Dr. Fitch spoke at the third Sunday
convocation under the auspices of the
Student council and Women's league
last May. The School of Religion is
co-operating this fall in arranging the
convocations.
Dr. Fitch, who is professor of the
philosophy of religion at Carleton
college, is an ordained minister and a
liberal leader in the Congregational
church. In 1900 he received his A. B.
degree from Harvard university, and
his B. D. degree from the Union Theo-
logical seminary three years later. In
the same year, he was ordained a
minister in the Congregational church
and became pastor of the. First Con-
gregational church at Flushing, L. I.
In 1905 he left there for the Mount
Vernon Congregational church at
Boston, meanwhile continuing his
graduate study, and receiving his
D. D. degree from Amherst college in
1909. He became president of the
Andover Theological seminary at
Cambridge, Mass., which position he
held for eight years. Williams col-
lege awarded him a D. D. degree in
1914. Following his long term at
Andover Theological seminary, Dr. I
Fitch went to Amherst college where
he became professor of the history of
religion from 1917 to 1923, resigning
with Alexander Meiklejohn. In 1919
and 1920 he was also the Beecher lec-
turer at Yale university. le assumed
his position with Carleton college two
years ago. It was at this institution
that the late President Marion Leroy
Burton received his A. B. degree and
later taught Greek for two years.
Shirley W. Smith, secretary of the
University, will preside at the serv-
ice this morning. Dailies Frantz will
b e at the organ and Otto Koch of the
School of Religion, is the soloist. The
program follows:
Organ Prelude "Air From Rinaldo".
.............Handel
Mr. Frantz
Hymn-"The Son of God Goes Forth
to War"........... Haben-Cuter
Congregation
Scripture .........................I
Shirley W. Smith
Offertory Solo-"How Beautiful Are
Thy Dwellings" .......... Liddle
C Mr. Koch
Address-"Successes That Fail And
Failures That Succeed"......
Dr. Albert Parker Fitch
Organ Prelude-"Adoration" Rockwell
Mr. Frantz
The Student council has requested
all townspeople take seats in the bal-
cony in order that the main floor may
be occupied entirely by students and
members of the faculty. The congre-
gation is further requested to omit
applause after the address.
Dr. Fitch will receive any students
and faculty members who wish to
meet him this evening and tomorrow
morning at the Union.
BADGERS DEFEAT
KANSAS, 13 TO 0
(By Associated Press),
MADISON, Wis., Oct. 9.-Wisconsin
defeated Kansas 13 to 0 today, on an
80 yard run for a touchdown by a

Crofoot and two goals from placement
by Leitel, giving the victors their
margin.
Crofoot made his long run in the
first Badger play from a scrimmage
sifting through the middle of the Jay-1
hawk line and eluding half a dozen
Kansas tacklers with the aid of good
interference. Leitel made good a
place kick from the 20 yard line in
the third period and duplicated the
boot from the 25 yard line in the clos-
ing moments of play.
SENIOR ARCHITECTS1
WILL CHOSE OFFICERS
Election of officers in the
senior class of the architectural
school will be held at 4:30
o'clock tomorrow in room 311 ofj

i

Three large bands and a special
block "M" cheering section added
novelty to the Michigan-M. S. C. game
yesterday on Ferry field.
The block "M", composed of nearly
1,200 students, marked the first suc-
cessful attempt of the student coun-
cil to place a well organized cheering
section in the stands. Its main body
of blue outlined in yellow presented
a clearly defined letter, in contrast to
the block located in the west stands
in former years.

ume than is usually the case at early
season games.
The Varsity and K. S. C. bands
were augmented by the United States
Marine band which also played in Hill
auditorium last night. The bands en-
tered the field at 2:15 o'clock and
each paraded in turn, while the other
two stood at attention. The three
bands then merged under the leader-
ship of the Michigan drum major and
marched to the flag pole, where they
halted and the 200 musicians played
the "Star Spangled Banner."
Between the halves there was more
parading and the formation of the
"M" by the Varsity band. Forming
the letters "M. S. C.", the Michigan
State organization evolved into a "U.
of M." and played a stanza of the
"Yellow and Blue." Sousa marches
and the "Victors" were played by the
United States Marine band, under the
direction of Capt. Santelman.

Good seats
yard lines int
ning with the
all occupantsc
of tickets in
the Yost field
and practiced.
direction of
cheerleader.

between the 25 and 45
the south stands, begin-
19th row, were provided
of that section. Holders
that block gathered in
house before the game
several yells under the
William Warrick, '-27,
According to reporters

,UNIVERSITY WIL
WELCOME LONDON
BISHOP TOMORROW
PLAN PERSONAL CONTACT WITH
STUDENTS BY GAMES
AND TALKS
HERE FOR THREE DAYS
Will Address aculty-Sfudent )lixer
In Union Assembly Hall
Monday Night
Official welcome to the University
,will be extended to the Rt. Rev. Ar-
thur Foley Winnington-Ingram, Lord'
Bishop of London, at a luncheon to-
morrow at 12:15 o'clock in the Union.
President Clirence Cook Little will
preside and deliver the formal address
of welcome to the famous prelate who
will make a three-day visit in Ann
Arbor for the purpose of meeting and
conversing With students.
This luncheon will be with mem-
b ers of the faculty and will be the
only one which is not, designed especi-
ally as an opportunity for the Lord
Bishop to meet students. All members
of the faculty who expect to be pres-
ent at this luncheon are requested to
communicate their intention ot the
committee in charge of the luncheon.
Following the luncheon, a rest and
conference period has been arranged

WOLVERINE STAR
RETURNS TO FORM

i

PASSIN6 AND PLUN6ING ATTACK
OF MICHI6AN SMOTHERS M S1 C1.
A9GGREGATI6O BY955 TO 3 SCORE.
Molenda, Rich, And Weber Are Effective
Trio Through Line; Oosterbaan And
Flora Star In Aerial Offense
Showing a decided improvement over the form displayed in the
opening game against the Oklahoma Aggies, and using its usual strong
forward pass attack, Michigan overwhelmed the Michigan State foot-
ball team by a score of 55 to 3 before 35,000 persons at Terry field
yesterday afternoon.
Although Michigan State crumpled under the superior aerial at-
tack of the Wolverine eleven, the Lansing team displayed strength
that was out of proportion to the huge score. Coach Yost's team was
powerful on offensive and defensive line play, but was woefully weak
in curbing the double-pass attack of the State team.

from the press box, the cheering was
better organized and had greater vol-

1

PHAMCSSHOLD'
FIRST"C ONFERENCE
State Board Inaugurates Series Of i
Regular Gatherings: Initial
Meeting Successful
CONDUCT CAMPUS TOUR
On Friday the Union was the scene
of the first of the Pharmaceutical con-
ferences inaugurated by the State
Board of Pharmacists. The meeting
was attended by the secretary of the
state board, members of the education-
al committee appointed by the state
board, members of the pharmacy -de-
partments of the College of the City
of Detroit and the Detroit Technlcal
institute, and members of the Pharm-
acy college of the University of Mich-
igan.
Dean Edward 11. Kraus, of the Col-
lege of Pharmacy of the University,
was the chairman.
The conference was for the purpose
of considering questions of mutual
Importance to the state board and the
educators. At the close of the meet-
ing at the Union the members in at-
tendance at the conference went on a
tour of the various pharmacies that
are maintained by departments of the
University. These included the phar-
macies that are maintained by de-
partments of the University. These
included the pharmacies in the phar-
macy department, the health service,
and the University hospital.
The results of the meeting were re-
garded as so satisfactory that it is
planned to make the conference a reg-
ular affair. The second meeting will
probably be held in the early spring
at Lansing.
Scholarship Donated
By California Woman
Yesterday the University received
a gift of $10,000 from Mrs. S. H. Boal
of Oakland, Cal., to establish what will
be known as the Robert Campbell
Gemmell Memorial scholarship. Fresh-
man or sophomore engineers who are
deemed worthy,- will be awarded the
scholarship by a committee of three
members of the engineering faculty
of which the dean will be one.
Robert Campbell Gemmell, in whose
honor the scholarship was given,
graduated from the University of
Michigan with a B. S. degree in 1884,
and a C. E. degree in 1895. His repu-
tation as an engineer grew throughout
the West, and in 1913 he received an
honorary degree of Master of Engi-
neering from the University. He died
while travelling on a train, Oct. 25,
1922.
Mrs. Bqal, the donor of the gift, is
the sister of Gemmell. The money
has been deposited with Robert G.
Campbell, treasurer of the University,
and it will be formally accepted by
the Board of Regents at their next
meeting, Nov. 4.
FUND GIVEN FOR
WORK IN BELGIUM
Commemorating the work of the
Relief commission in Belgium during
the World war, the C. R. B. Educa-
tional Foundation announces a lim-
l ited number of advanced fellowships
I for study in Belgium which will be
awarded-annually. The idea is to pro-
mote closer relations and exchange
of intellectual ideas between America
and Belgium.
To be eligible, a candidate for a

ARHOUSE PARTYIRE

Unusual
C

Developments Are
At Coming Party
Congress

Expected

SCORE LEADERS ACTION

Victory Proves Costly
Two Of His Regu
Seriously Inji

For Rockne,
lars Are
red

(By Associated Press) for the Bishop during which time he
Mwill confer with students by special
MOSCOW, Oct. 9-Discipinary iea- appointment or play tennis or golf
sures against Trotzky, Zinoviev and with picked students. These periods
Piatakoff for their recent attempts to have been arranged through the ex-
air the views of the opposition, within ! press wish of the Bishop who is an
the Communist party are foreshadow- ardent enthusiast in the field of ath-
ed in a resolution adopted yesterday letics. Students who wish to play
by the political bureau of the party. with the Bishop may make appoint-
This resolution characterizes their ac- mnts with him through his chaplain,
tion as "unprecedented and a flagrant the Rev. H. C. Thomas, who is travel-
violation of the basic principles of ing with him.
party life." Students Will Extend Welcome
The all-Russian Communist party Ten representative men and women
congress is only two weeks off. That students will extend the formal wel-
startling developments are likely at come from the student body to the
the congress was indicated by the Bishop at a reception at 4:30 o'clock
speeches of Trotzky and his opposition in the Pendleton library in the Union.
associates last' week, when, at a meet- This reception marks the beginning
ing of aviation workers, they made a of the Bishop's personal contact with
sensational attempt openly to under- the students and the committee urges
mine the majority by pointing out to as many students as possible to take
the workers the evil policies of the advantage of this opportunity of meet-
forces now in power. ing London's distinguished bishop.
Minoviev's case is regarded as par- The Bishop's main address will be
ticularly serious by the political bu- 1 given at a "Faculty-Student" mixer
reau, because, despite previous warn- at 8 o'clock Monday in the main a'-
tings, he made another attempt sembly room of the Union. Prof. H.
at Leningrad Thursday to de- C. Sadler, pf the engineering college,
liver a factional speech. Yesterday's will preside at this gathering of stu-
resolution declares that his action dents and faculty members. Owing to
throws discredit on the party and the nature of this reception, it has
calls for apropriate punishment by the been necessary to restrict the invita-
Central Executive and Control commit- tion to only those who are directly
tees, which will decide the fate of the connected with the University in some
opposition when it meets two weeks capacity.
hence. No definite program for this mixer
has been announced as yet by the com-
mittee in charge but it will tend to
M any Are Expected be informal, aside from the main ad-
dress by the Lord Bishop. Following
At Detroit M eetinol the addresses, refreshments will be
I I,,z vtU

LONG RUNS FEATURE

I

Beiy Oosterbaan
Stellar Michigan end, who is stead-
ily regaining the form that brought
him All-American honors last season.
A junior this year, Oosterbaan has two
more years in which to repeat his feat
before he is finally lost to Michigan's
Varsity eleven.

I

Indications show that a record
breaking attendance will be had at theI
annual Convention in Detroit, Oct.
12th and 13th, of the Michigan Tuber-
culosis association, The Michigan,
Trudeau society, and the Detroit and
Wayne County Medical society. A re-
vision of the state code of tuberculosis
law will be given serious attention,
especially by Percy Angove.
Distinguished foreign tubercular au-
thorities, Dr. Hans Jacobacus of
Stockholm, Sweden, Dr. Ernest Loe-
wenstein, of Vienna, Austria, and Sir
Henry Gauvain, of London, England,
are among the speakers for the meet-!
ing. An attractive feature of the con-
vention is the o'pportunity that will be
given guests to visit the After-Care1
Colony, near Ypsilanti, for patientsI
discharged from the Detroit sanator-
ium. This institution has been but re-
cently established, and is onej of the
few ' in operation in the - United
States.

NOTRE DAME DOWNS
MINNESOTA, 27 TO 7

serveu.
Will Be Guest of Twenty
At luncheon on 'Tuesday, the Lord ,
Bishop will be the guest of twenty
selected men and women students in
one of the private dining rooms of
the Union. At this gathering the
Bishop will discuess informally any
questions which the students wish
him tondiscuss. It is through met-
ings such as this that the Bishop hopes
to become acquainted with students
and understand their problems.
The only other opportunity for the
student body in general to meet Dr.
Ingram will be at the tea and in-,
formal gathering which will be held.
in the main assembly room of the Un-
ion on Wednesday at 4 o'clock. At
this time, the entire student body will
act in the capacity of hosts to the
Bishop. There will be, however, a
number of special hostesses which
will be selected from among the wo-
men students of the University.
This tea will conclude the Bishop's
stay in Ann Arbor, as he is leaving
immediately afterward for Detroit.

KELLOGG 6SUGGESTS1
CHINESE ARMISTICE!
Secretary Of State Directs Consul At
hla'kow To Advise Chinese
Eactions To Make Peace
AMERICANS ARE SAFE
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 9.-lmpelled by
humane consideration, Secretary Kel-
logg directed the American legation
in Peking today to suggest an armis-
tice to the warring Chinese factions
so that non-combatants might evacu-
ate the beseiged city of Wuchang.
These suggestions will be relayed
by the legation to Consul-General
Frank Lockhart at Hankow, across
the river from Wuchang. The aid of
foreign relief agencies will be extend-
ed to the city residents.
Graphic reports of extreme suffer-
ing among the civilian population in
Wuchang, prompted the secretary's
action. A report from Lockhart was
sent from Ilankow on Thursday,
shortly after the secretary had cabledI
his instructions to Peking. This re-
port stated that the accounts of the
situation in the beseiged city had been
greatly exaggerated and there had
been practically no death from star-
vation.
Lockhart's report, however, con-
firmed earlier official advices that
women and children had been tramp-
led to death at the gates of Wuchang
in their rushing to escape when for-
eign relief work first 'began. An earl-
ier estimate placed the number of
deaths at 50 and today's message said
Americans who visited the city Wed-
nesday confirmed the report. -
Should fighting at Wuchang be ter-
minated by agreement, Lockhart said
there willbe no occasion for American
diplomatic and consular intervention
in the name of humanity.
The message today reported all
Americans in Wuchang and Manchang
safe and well and also indicated de-
cisive military developments were
expected soon in the vicinity of Kin-
kiang, where General Sun Chuan
Fang, ally of the northern faction, had
been attempting to cut Cantonese com-
munications about lHankow and Wu-
chang. The message added that the
Cantonese were close to Kiukiang and
that General Sun was .aboard a gun-
boat and many of his troops had been
withdrawn from the city, although it
had not been completelyy evacuated
on Friday.
EAST LANSING, Mich.--A new high
I total enrollment of 2.7';0 for Michigan

(By Associated Press) i
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Oct. 9. -n
Notre Dame showed real power in d
downing the fighting Minnesota team, a
20 to 7, before 47,000 spectators in the h
Memorial stadium here today.y
Held to a 7 to 7 count in the first,
half, Notre Dame came back with0
a dash and displayed strength in theg
last two periods that definitely marked
their superiority over the Gophers. o
It was a costly victory for Coachd
Rockne, Joe Boland, his 200 poundd
tackle playing in his senior year suf- p
fered a broken leg in the first fewt
minutes of play and Fullback Fred ;
Collins was taken out with a broken
jaw two plays later.
Two brilliant runs of 59 and 72 h
yards, the first by-Dahlman and then
second by Flannigan, and Heardan'sa
dash through his right tackle for 15 b
yards were Notre Dame's touchdown b
plays.g
Minnesota's score came in the sec- -
ond period when Geer tossed a long
forward pass to Wheeler, who rant
away' from Flannigan to cover 18
yards to the goal line. Notre DameF
quickly showed its strength, scoring
a touchdown on the third play whens
Dahlman darted around left end forb
his 59 yard dash through the Gopher
line.
Several times the Gophers advanced -
to Notre Dame's 25 yard line, andv
once or twice threatened from wellI
inside that point, an attempted drop
kick by Peplaw from the 20 yard line
missing by- inches. In .the last min-
utes of play, Coach Spears' men vainly
tried for a touchdown by the forward1
pass route.
ON TH E GRIDIRONj
WESTERN t
Ohio State 47, Ohio Wesleyan 0.
Illinois 38, Butler 7.1
Missouri 14, Nebraska 7.
Purdue 21, Wabash 14.,
Wisconsin 13, Kansas 0.,
Iowa 40, North Dakota 7.
Notre Dame 20, Minnesota 7.j
Chicago 21, Maryland 0.
Northwestern 33, Carleton 3.
Indiana 14, Kentucky 6.
EASTERN
Colgate 44, St. Bonaventure 0.
Drake 7, Navy 24.
Army 21, Davis-Elkins 7.
Dartmouth 21, Virginia Poly 0.
I Cornell 49, Williams 0.
Columbia 41, Wesleyan 0.
Georgetown 78, Washington Col. 0.
Holy Cross 19, Harvard 14.
Penn State 48, Marietta 6.
Princeton 7, Washington-Lee 7.
Yale 19, Georgia 0.
1 Pennsylvania 44, Swarthmore 0.
Brown 32, Lehigh 0.
Dies While Watching
I Football Game Here
Overcome by heart trouble, Henry
Schneider, 56 years old, of Ypsilanti,
dropped dead while watching the
Michigan State game yesterday. He
was sitting in the north stands, andl
was stricken during the first quarterI

Smith, the sensational runner and
kicker of the Green and White eleven,
ccomplished a feat which his team
has not been able to perform since
1918, when he scored against Michigan
with a field goal in the second period
of the game. With his uncanny punt-
ing ability and brilliant running,
Smith was a serious menace to the
Michigan goal throughout the contest.
Twice he broke away for apparent
touchdowns, only to be tackled by
Friedman after he had run far into
Michigan's territory.
March Down Field
After receiving the ball on the open-
ng kickoff, Michigan made a steady
march down the, field for a touch-
down, Molenda and Rich alternating
at plunging through the State line for
long gains. With the ball on the eight
yard line, Molenda plunged through.
center for the first touchdown of the
,'ame. Friedman's attempt to kick
goal was successful.
Michigan State gave Michigan an
opportunity to score its second touch-
down when the ball was forfeited on
downs on their 40 yard line. Friedman
placed the Wolverines in scoring posi-
tion when he caught a long pass from
Rich and ran to the State six yard line
before being forced out of bounds.
Michigan was penalized 15 yards for
holding on the next play, but Fried-
man made up the loss when he threw
a short pass to Oosterbaan. Ooster-
baan leaped high into the air for the
ball and squirmed his- way across the
goal ine, making the score 13 to 0.
Friedman again made a successful at-
tempt at kicking the goal after the
touchdown.
Interference on a long pass from
Friedman to Oosterbaan placed the
Wolverines once again in position to
score. The pass was incompleted,
but the referee ruled the pass legal
when Hornbeck interfered with the
receiver. On the net play, Flora made
a spectacular catch of Friedman's for-
ward pass and raced for a touchdown.
Friedman kicked the goal.
Oosterbaan Intercepts Pass
Oosterbaan intercepted Smith's pass
to Boehringer and ran to the 13 yard
line before being downed. Greenwald
substituting for Miller, skirted State's
right end on the second down for an-
other touchdown. The score was 28 to
0 when Friedman kicked the goal.
Friedman returned Barrett's kickoff
to his own 25 yard line, and started
another march down the field. On an
attempted forward pass, Friedman
lost nine yards, but made up the loss
on the next play when he made a wide
end run for a 40 yard gain. Babcock
caught a 15 yard pass on the next
play and dodged his way to the goal
line. Friedman added the extra point.
Smith Kicks Goal
Molenda kicked off to Smith, who
brought the ball to Michigan's 43 yard
line before Oosterbaan stopped him on
his sensational race for the goal. State
put the ball on Michigan's 21 yard
line when Hornbeck completed - a
short pass from Smith. After making
three unsuccessful attempts to pene-
trate the Wolverine line, Smith drop-
ped back ten yards to attempt a kick
from placement. Smith sent the ball
directly over the bar on a perfect drop
drop kick for his team's lone score.
With the resumption of play in the
second half, Michigan resorted to the
same tactics used in the opening per-
iod. Making a steady march down the
field on repeated line plunges, Walter
Weber brought the ball to State's eight
yard .line."However, Coach Young's
line bolstered and repulsed the Wol-
verine attack on the one yard line.
Smith punted from behind his
own goal line to Friedman
on the 28 yard line. The
Michigan leader, twisted, zig-zagged,
and dodged his way to the 14 yard line
before he was brought down. Rich
threw a short pass to the corner of

-

Germans May Adopt
- . UNION WILL HEAR
Monarchism--House , FINAL BALL GAME
(By Associated Press) I Final world series baseball returns
NEW YORK, Oct. 9.-Colonel Ed- will be received by radio this after-
ward 'M. House, close advisor of Presi- I niOOni in the Union Tai room. T his
dent Wilson during the World war, feature of Tap room entertainment,
thinks it is possible Germany may re: organized by the house department of
vert to a monarchical form of gov- tie Union, will enable students to fol-
emnent, because of inefficiencies in low the Cardinal-Yankee struggle
the present government methods or play by play as it is broadcast di-
unwise action of the allies. rectly from the Yankee stadium. First
Writing in the current issue of Mc- results of the game will be received
Call's magazine, Colonel House says: shortly before 2 o'clock. Amplifiers
"Many competent observers believ will enable a capacity crowd to hear
that the present republic will finally the game'
merge itself into a monarchy with
more power than the King of England PARIS.-The Bank of France in the
and somewhat less than the former past week has issued 170,584,000 pa-
raiser Wilhelm." wIekI as-iss,,,1, 8,00a-

I

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