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October 24, 1926 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-10-24

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Fred Glover, Senior Representative
In Student Council, To Preside
At Sunday Services
Dr. Joseph Fort Newton, intcrna-
tionally known clergyman, will give
tho address at the third student con-
vocation of the year at 11 o'clock this
morning in Hill auditorium. "What
We Know in Religion" is the subject
'which Dr. Newton has chosen.
Today's convocation speaker has
served as a minister to five denomina-
tions. At the present time he is an
Episcopal rector in Philadelphia. He
has written extensively on various
subjects, being the author of 17 books,
many pamphlets on patriotic and Ma-
sonic topics, and numerous addresses
and lectures. A past grand chaplain
of the Grand Lodge of Masons of Iowa,
be is editor of the Master Mason, and
associate editor of Christian Century.
At onertime he wastthe non-resident
l.ecturer at the State University of
Has had Several Charges
Dr. Newton received his early educa-
tion at the Hardy institute, which is
now defunct, and the Southern Baptist
Theological seminary at Louisville,
Ky. He later received his Litt.D. de-
gree .at Coe college, in 1912, and his
D.D degree at Tufts in 1918. Ordained
to the Baptist ministry in 1893, Dr.
Newton became pastor of the First
Baptist church at Paris, Tex., in 1897.
The following year, he became asso-
ciate pastor of a non-sectarian church
in St. Louis, Mo., where he remained
for two years. In 1901, he founded
the People's church at Dixon, Ill.,
where he remained pastor for seven
years. From 1908 to 1916, he was pas-~
tor of the Liberal Christian. church at
Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
During the World war, Dr. Newton
went to England where he was affili-
ated with City Temple, in London. He
remained there for three years and
then returned to this country where
he assumed the duties of pastor at the
Church of Divine Paternity, New York
City. Later he transferred his allegi-
ance to the episcopal church, assum-
ing a charge in Philadelphia.
Is Guest of Ruthien
Dr. Newton arrived in Ann Arbor
yesterday. He is the guest of Prof.
Alexander G. Ruthven of the zoology
Fred Glover, '27, senior representa-
tive of the Student council, will pre-
side at the service today. The soloist
will be Robert Graham. Dalies Frantz
ywill be at the organ. The program
Organ prelude-"Adagio In B Flat
" Symphony Opus 12.".......Pleyel
Mr. Frantz
Hymn-"Come Thou Almighty King."
Prayer-Dr. Joseph Fort Newton
Offertory Solo-"The Publican"-
............ .. Vanderwater
Mr. Graham
Address-"What We Know in Re-
Dr. Newton
Organ Postlude-"Grand Choeur, -
....... ...............Chauvet
Mr. Frantz
Earthquake Shakes
Armenian Republic

(By Associated Press)k
-. vw + I . - a ______ __ 1 .4 . A I







Polish Government Delivers Mild Note
To Russia Demanding That Territorial
Menace In Soviet Treaty Be Removed

(By Associated Press)
WARSAW, Poland, Oct. 23. -The
Polish government today delivered to
Russia a note, which is understood to
be mild in tone, concerning the re-
cently signed Soviet-Lithuanian treaty.
The mildness of the note, Foreign
Minister Zaleski of Poland told news-
papermen tonight, is due to the fact
that Poland is too strong to get ner-
vous over such menaces to its ter-
ritory as is felt to be implied in the
Soviet-Lithuanian treaty.
The note simply states that Russia
gave up all land to the west of her
frontiers with Poland under the treaty
of Riga and agreed that the question
of the city of =Vilna should be settled
directly between Poland and Lithu-
ania. Lithuania, the note says, asked
the council of ambassadors to settle
this problem and Poland repeated this
request. Thus the decision of the

council on March 15, 1923, awarding
j Vilna to Poland is binding upon both
countries and cannot be questioned by
any international document concluded
with only one of the interested parties.
While discussing the Polish note
with newspapermen, M. Zaleski said
that Poland would continue to carry
on a peaceful policy in eastern Eu-
rope in spite of what are' felt to be
provocations and Soviet Russia. In
order to pacify the east of Europe, he'
said, Poland will be always ready to
sign a guarantee pact, but only a pact
equally guaranteeing all countries in
that section of Europe.
The minister of foreign affairs also
said that recent negotiations between
France and Germany contained no
menace for Poland. Of late, he added,
indications could be noted that Ger-
many's attitude toward Poland was
not so entirely negative as before.

Republican State Chairman States
Opposition Party Has Spent
$100,000 For Bullitt
(By Associated Press)
SEATTLE. Wash., Oct. 23.-A state-
ment that his charges of the expendi-
ture of $100,000 in behalf of A. Scott
Bullitt, Democratic candidate for the
United States Senate from this state,
included expenditures in the primar
campaign as well as those of the pres-
ent campaign for election, was made
by Sam R. Sumner, Republican state
chairman, in the senatorial funds in-1
vestigation which started here today.
Mr. Sumner fixed at $7,561 the
amount received by the Republican
state committee for the prosecution of
the campaign since he assumed -the
chairmanship Sept. 29 last. Of this,
he said, $5,561 has been collected in
this state and $2,000 has been received
from the national Republican sena-
torial campaign committee.
Shows Receipts
aHe introduced'atelegram from Wil-
am D. odeer, Republican national
treasurer, showing receipts in prose-


Authorization Given Appointment of
Committee of Newspapermen To
Co-operate With University
At the concluding session of the an-
nual University Press club conven-
tion held yesterday morning, officers
for the coming year were elected, and
authorization was given to the ap-
pointment of a committee of state
newspaper men to co-operate with the
journalist department in an advisory
In pursuance with the objects of the
organization as outlined by A. R.
Treanor, president, in his address
opening the conference Thursday, the
club will suggest to the University
that this committee be selected to as-
sist in fostering interest in profes-
sional journalism as now taught in
the University. It was the opinion
of the delegates that the identity of
the journalistic department of the Uni-
versity should be preserved, and that
the committee be appointed to this
end, as well as for studying the theory
of journalistic education.
Officers of the Press club who were,
all continued in office from the past
year are as follows: President, A. R.'
Treanor, editor of the Saginaw News
Courier; vice presidents, Louis Wild,
of the Port Huron Times Herald,
George Averill, editor of the Birming-,
ham Eccentric, and Frank Russell of
the Marquette Miner; secretary and
treasurer, Prof. J. L. Brumn of the
journalism department.
Rockford Players
Will Appear Here
Monday, Tuesday
Several former University studentsr
who attained prominence in dramatics
while on the campus will return to-
morrow and Tuesday with the Rock-
ford Players, who will give three per-j
formances of Rachel Crother's com-
edy, "Expressing Willie," at the Mimes1
theater on these two days.
The play, which was given for three
performances here this summer by the{
summer stock company, will havet
largely the same cast as at the pr.
vious showings. Robert Henderson,t
'26, will again appear in the role ofC
"Willie," the millionaire toothpaste
manufacturer, and Amy Loomis, '22,
will play again in the part of Minnie
Whitcomb. Two of the company whichI

Expert De-votes Entire Life To Study
Of American Archaeology; Is
Authority On Maya Script

Ancient writings uncovered by re- cution from this state up to Oct. 21
cent excavations will be discussed by of $1,201.29.
Dr. S. G. Morley in a lecture on "The The total budget of the Republican
state committee, he declared, had been
Results of the 1926 Field Work in the fixed at $25,000 by advisers of C. D.
Maya Field" to be delivered at 4:15 Fitzgerald, his predecessor as state
o'clock Tuesday in Natural Science chairman, but obligations for the cam-
auditorium. Dr. Morley is an inter- paign are being made on the basis of
national authority on the hieroglyphic a budget of $12,000 and no effort is to
writings of the Maya Indians. be made to collect the rest of the
Dr. Morley's whole life has been $25,000.
given over to the study of middle Explains Charge
American archaeology. After graduat- During the first session of the in-
ing from Harvard in 1908 he became vestigation, under the direction of
associated with the School of Amer- I Senator Charles L. McNary of Oregon,
lean Archaeology, which is a branch Sumner was permitted to elaborate
of the Archaeological Institute of extensively the charge he made in a
America, with schools in Athens, telegram to Senator James D. Reed,
Rome, and Jerusalem. In 1915 he chairman of .the Senate campaign
sUbmitted to the Carnegie institute at funds investigation committee, of the
Washiigton a prospectus of work that excessive expenditure in Bullitt's be-
might be done in and around Guata- half.
mala. The institution gave him the Bullitt, who had announced that he I
work te do and since then he has made had no counsel in the present hearing,
yearly trips there for the purpose of began a cross-examination of Sumner
conducting and supervising field work. I which brought out among other things
His position with the Institution is the statement that Republican state
that of an associate in Middle Amer- headquarters in this city have been
lean Archaeology. The lecture is un- given a suite of offices rent free by1
der the auspices of the University and the Metropolitan Building company,1
the public is invited. of which Bullitt declared the president
- is his own father-in-law, S. D. StimI
M ICHIGANENSIAN ISumner's charges to the campaign
WANTS PICTURS, funds committee included the allega-
.1 1 1 L, tion that Stimson was prepared to
spend $300,000 for Bullitt's candidacy,
In announcing that the 1927 'Ensian if necessary.
will b hinumber,Obtained Declaration
be a historical 'mr, Louis| Concerning the basis of the latter
Robertson '27, managing editor, asked I charge, Sumner stated that in an in
yesterday that anyone having unusual vsiatieSumnerst that infancin
photographs o'fast enes "o"""t"evestigation of reports to that effect,
camograp s of past scenes on the n he had obtained through the Republi-
nual.sTendPthogressrofsMha" is~can national headquarters in Chicago
to be t h Pg ofigan is a declaration from Ashman Brown,f
which will pitoy rhepublication, newspaper correspondent in Washing-.
w hwilptorially represent the ton, D. C., that Senator E. C. Dill had
development of the University, using expressed to Brown the fear that Bul-
views of various changes since its litt and Stimson might spend too
The 'Enslan will depend largely on much money for the candidacy of the
pictures and it is requested that all former
thos whch igh beof alu besub Brown also declared, according to
those which might be of value be sub- his information from the Chicago
mitted. If necessary, the photographs headquarters, Sumner testified, -that it
can be copied and returned the same was common talk about the ntinl
day. All pictures will be returned in casi ona tiksotwahenatronadt
good condition. Robertson asks any- capitol that Stimson was ready to
one who has views to call him at 4092 spend as much as $300,000 for the Bul-
or 7317 lit candidacy.
_ _ _ _Senator McNary expressed the in-
tention of, pushing the hearing vigor-
REGISTRAR NAMED ously with morning, afternoon and
BOARD CHAIRMAN night sessions, to reveal as soon as
possible, the situation concerning cam-
4 - Ppaign expenditures in this state.
Irn M_ Rmith. RAL ztn nf tho Uni 1


Osborn To Address
Republican Club In
Election Campaign
Chase E. Osborn, former governor of
Michigan, will speak in Pease audi-
torium, Ypsilanti, at 8:00 o'clock to-
morrow night under the auspices of
the Washtenaw County Republican
club. The subject of Mr. Osborn's
talk is not known, but it is expected
to be on Green, the Republican gub-
ernatorial nominee, whom he actively
supported throughout the primary
Mr. Osborn was born in Indiana, in
1860, and attended Purdue university.
He engaged in newspaper work and
later began to publish newspapers of
his own, the first of which was the
Florence (Wis.) Mining News. Selling
this, he bought the Sault Ste. Marie
(Mich.) News, which hie owned until
1901, when he purchased the Saginaw
(Mich.) Courier-Herald. From 1908
to 1911 Mr. Osborn was one of the Re-
gents of the University, when he was
elected chief executive of the state,
serving one term as governor.
Lloyd Recovers and Races 99 Yards
To Score Winning Touchdown
In Last Minute of Play
(By Associated Press)
ANNAPOLIS, Md., Oct. 23.-The
flying form of Whitie Lloyd of Cam-
den, New Jersey as he raced 99 yards
with the pigskin under his arm after
a Colgate fumble in the last minute of
action signaled the doom of the Ma- -
roon today as Navy chalked up a 13
,to 7 victory on Farragut field. With 1
the score 7 to 6 against them almost
to the final whistle, the Middles fairly
snatched the victory from the air af-
ter repeatedly failing to get under the
Maroon goal in the third period.
Forward passes played a large part
in the offensives of both teams, al-
though neither was able to complete
more than 50 per cent of its aerial at-
tack. Colgate - completed eight out of1
16 forwards and Navy seven out of 14.
Colgate's best overhead offensive
was trained across the Middy line in
the second period, when Brewer scor-
ed the Maroon's touchdown. The com-
bination of Captain Mohler to Brewer
proved particularly effective.
Navy opened the scoring when Schu-
her and Ransford found Colgate's left
end vulnerable In the first period. End
runs with center' rushes, carried -the
ball 75 yards. Navy lost it on downs,
but a poor Colgate punt and a rush
by Schuber put it across. Hamilton
failed for the point after touchdown
with a dropkick, which,pafter Colgate's
score in the second period left Navy
one point in the rut, until a sensa-
tional run in the last period cleared
the slate.
(By Associated Press)-
WEST POINT, Oct. 23.-Army had
an easy time with Boston university
on the gridiron here today, winning
41 to 0. The Army regulars only
played at brief intervals. The Cadets
stopped the visitor's air attack with- I
out trouble and after that the Hub col-
legians had no other effective weapon.
Many Army reserve players were used,I
and particularly in the line where the
Cadet substitutes played effectively.
Army forward passed itself to two
of the six touchdowns scored. Boston
uiversity never was within scoring dis-
tance and was able to make but three
first downs, all of which came while
Army's third line of reserves were in

(By Associated Press)
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 23.-
Flashing unexpected speed and power,'
Brown's dashing eleven conquered
Yale today, 7 to -0.
Scoring early in the first period on
a brilliant 72-yard drive that culmin-
ated in Al Cornsueet plunging over the
goal, Brown outfought and outplayed
the team that had conquered Dart-
mouth only the week before.
Brown not only stopped the vaunted
Eli air and rushing attack in convinc-
ing fashion but gave the Bulldogs a
dose of its own medicine.




F. I. Peters
Illini backfield star, who made con-
sistent gains on short runs during the
contest yesterday. Though touted as
the best drop-kicker in the Big Ten,
Peters failed in several attempts to
I kick goals. .
"Cowboy" Kutsch Fails To Penetrate
Buckeye Forward Wall; Neither
Side Scores In First Period
(By Associated Press)
COLUMBUS, O., Oct. 23.-Ohio State
opened its Western Conference sea-
son here today with a 23 to 6; victory
over Iowa. It was the first time the
Buckeyes have trounced the Hawk-
eyes. '
Although the Iowans registered
twelve first downs to Ohio State's
eleven,, the Buckeyes by their versa-
tile attack and- "follow the ball" tact-
ics were able to outplay the western-
ers in every way.
"Cowboy" Kutsch was "corralled"
at the start of the game 'and never
once got away to a run of any dis-
tance. His passing was only mildly
successful but one of his heaves to
Byers, halfback, gave the latter an
open field to a touchdown.
Out of 16 attempted passes, Kutsch
completed five for a total of 74 yards;
eight were incomplete and three were
Nelson Clinton, Iowa tackle, was a
star performer for the Iowans, break-
ing up several threatening plays in
spectacular fashion.
Fred Grim, Toledo halfback, and
Capt. Karow, fullback, were the Buck-
eye stars.
Although both teams showed con-
siderable drive in the first period,
I neither was able to muster the
strength necessary to put across a
touchdown. A little later, mostly
I through Grim's running, Ohio had the
ball on the Iowa 10-yard line, where
Iowa's line held.
After the quarter ended, with a
scoreless tie, Kutsch made his one
spectacular run of the game, sweep-
ing left end for 22 yards. Ohio then
got the ball on its 42-yard line on
Kutsch's first punt and opened up a
passing game. Robin Bell dropped
back from end and threw the ball 10
yards to Grim who got away through
a clear field to a 50-yard dash for a
touchdown. Rowan, end, who played
a stellar game for the Buckeyes,
paved the way for the second touch-
down when he intercepted Kutsch's
pass and ran 25 yards to Iowa's 24-
yard line. Karow scored the touch-
Detroit 7, John Carrol 7.
Michigan State 0, Lake Forest 0.
Ohio State 23, Iowa 6.
Minnesota 67, Wabash 7.
-Wisconsin 27,. Indiana 2.
Chicago 0, Purdue 6.
Missouri 7, Iowa State 3.
Northwestern 0, Notre Damp 6.
Nebraska 20, Kansas 3.

Capacity Crowd Of 48,000 Fills Stands
As Undefeated Teams Line
Up For Kickoff
By Wilton Simpson
Uncanny catching of forward passes
and Friedman's spectacular field work
and place kicking were Michigan's
chief assets in defeating the powerful
University of Illinois 13-0, in one of
the greatest battles ever staged on
Ferry field yesterday afternoon. A
capacity crowd of 48,000 sectators
jammed into every inch of available
Illinois, although she failed to score
on the Wolverines, displayed a fight
that cannot be measured py the final
score. From the outset, it could be
seen that the Yostmpn would not win
by a large margin. Both teams bat-
tled furiously in every quarter, neither
eleven being able to gain at will
through the line and being forced to
use the forward pass as the chief,
means of scoring power when within
striking distance of the goal.
Peters Makes Good Showing
Peters, the sensational halfback of u
the Indian eleven, made an impressive
showing, in spite of the fact that he
failed in each of his four attempts to
kick field goals from long distances.
Daugherity, Lanum, and Stewart were
serious threats throughout the battle
and bore watching during every min-
ute of the game.
Friedman, captain of the Wolverines,
led his team to victory with his bril-
| Oosterbaan ...LE...D'Ambrosia
Palmeroli .....LG......Shively
I Truskowski .... C.......Reitsch
j Flora .........RE......Kassel
Friedman .....Q.........Lanum
1 Touchdown: Molenda; Field
Goals, Friedman (2); point after
f touchdown; Friedman. Substitu-
tions, Illinois, Brown for D'Am-
brosio, Overton for Brown, Mar-
riner for Perkins, Knapp for
Schulz, Wilson for Kassel, Nic-
kol for Wilson, French for Pet-
ers, Gallivan for Stewart. Mich-
igan, Grinnell for Paer, Cook for
Rich, Rich for Cook.
Referee: Walter Eckersall,
Chicago; umpire: W. D. Knight,
Dartmouth; field judge: H1. B.
Hackett, West Point; head lines-
man: Col. Mumma.
liant generalship and place kicking.
Late in the second quarter, Michigan
was given an opportunity to score by
gaining an advantage on an exchange
of punts. After receiving a -punt in
midfield, Gilbert brought the ball to
Illinois' 25-yard line after twisting
his way through the Illini line. Fried-
man passed to Gilbert on the next
play and Gilbert made a spectacular
catch to complete the pass on Illinois'
9-yard line. After the Illinois line
bolstered so that the Michigan backs
could not gain on line plunges, Fried-
man dropped back to the 15-yard line
and kicked a field goal from a difficult
angle for the opening score of the
Cook Enters Game
Cook, playing his first game in the
Big Ten Conference, paved the way
for the second Michigan goal. A long
forward pass, Friedman to Cook,
placed the ball on Illinois' 25-yard

line. Illinois' line refused to yield
to the Wolverines' line plunging, and
forced Michigan to try for a kick.
With Gilbert holding the ball, on Illi-
nois' 27-yard line, Friedman made a
perfect place kick, giving the Wolver-
ines another 3 point score.
In the final quarter, Lovette, Mich-
igan's right guard, intercepted Lan-
um's forward pass, on the Illinois' 23-
yard line. Oosterbaan furnished one
of the highlights of the game when he
snared Friedman's pass and struggled
to with-in two vrdsc1 4f the zor.i li,-,n

LENIN AKAN,3Ai meiat. 23.-A will play here are not connected with'
terrible earthquake which shook the the Rockford Players. They are Wil-
xJhole of the Armenian republic Fri- I ham Bishop, '28, who will play the
day night killed or buried alive more ' no xof Reynolds and Phyllis Lough-
. fon, '28, who will take the part of
than 300 persons in anl around LeI Jean. Both of these actors are still
Akan, formerly Alexanderpol. aly in school and took part in the play
when it was given last summer.
a building escapedbdamage. Frances Bavier; Reynolds, and Ev-
The injured are believed to run int erett Hale are the only new faces to
the thousands, although in most case;,- n n Arbor audiences that will appear
the injuries are reported to be slight. in the cast.
hIe confusion and fear among the The three performances, which will
populace were heightened by errone- be given for the benefit of the Wo-
us reports that Mount Ararat, of men's league, will start at 8:30 o'clock
Biblical renown, was erupting. I Monday and Tuesday nights and atj
Thn death toll undoubtedly would 2:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon. All
hzave bncaZ far greater had not the seats for all three showings will be
principal shock been preceded by les- priced at $100 and will be on sale
ser tremors, which drove the residents at the box office of the Mimes theater.
into the streets.- The play itself is a comedy and a'
satire of American manners. When
GLEE CLUB W ILL it was given last summer the Charles-
A 1ton act by Camille Masline and thej
ORGANIZE MONDAY 'labsurd exaggeration on the part of
Taliaferro, which part will be taken
Following the series of tryouts for here by Reynolds Evans, were the




11 'IVL. a JAL11, Ieg s rar UL L1 n -u
versity, has accepted the office of
chairman of the board of trustees of
the Student Christian association, itj
was announced yesterday by George
Likert, '27, president of the associa-
Mr. Smith has been active in the or-
ganization of the freshman advisory
system and has shown great interest
in the projects of the association.
Through his position with the asso-
ciation, Mr. Smith hopes to have moreI
intimate contacts with students of the
(By Associated Press)
AURORA, Ill., Oct. 23.-The pace set
by the United States in tax reduction
and war debt retirementhsince 1920 is
without parallel in the history of

More Than 500 Persons Die in Storm,
While Many Are Homeless
HAVANA, Cuba, Oct. 23.-The peo-
ple of Havana have now had time to
acquire some definite idea of the vast
destruction to life and property
wrought by the grave hurricane of
last Wednesday. All efforts are being
turned to succor the injured and shel-
ter the homeless.
From the first early reports until
the present the casualty lists have
steadily mounted. The deaths through-
out the island are believed to number
not less than 500, with a possibility
that that figure will go much higher
with approximately 10,000 persons in-
jured and a majority of the people

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