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


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.

November 21, 1926 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-11-21

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







VOL. XXXVI. No. 48






Expenditure of Excessive Sums Cited
As Sure Proof of Dishonesty
Among Officials
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 20.-Charges
of fraud and corruption in the recent
general elections in Jackson county,
Missouri, the home of Sen. James A.
Reed, Democrat, will be placed be-
fore the Senate campaign funds in-
vestigating committee when members
arrive in the capitol for the short ses-
sion of Congress.
H. R. Walmsley, former Republican
member of the Missouri legislature
and a resident of Kansas City, present-
ed the charges in a letter received to-
day by Senator Norris, Republican,
Nebraska. Senator Norris, who is not
a member of the committee, trans- I
mitted the letter to Senator McNary,
Republican, Oregon, the ranking com-
mittee member now in the capitol "for
whatever action the committee may
deem proper."
Senator M-Nary said the letter
would be presented to the committee
after Senator Reed returns from Kan-
sas City. Walmsley charged expendi-'
ture of excessive sums by the local
Democrat organization in Kansas
City and cited returns from various
precincts which, he said, led him to
the conclusion that election officials
"did the voting.'
He expressed the opinion that "an
investigation by disinterested investi-
gators, would undoubtedly tdisclosie
such facts."
Fraternity Officers
To Hold Conference
More than 200 officers of national
fraternittiesahinth -jtitd-Stateand
panada will meet in the annual Inter-
national conference at New York City
at the Hotel Pennsylvania next Friday1
and Saturday, ,Nov. 26 and 27. The
local interfraternity council will be
represented by Frank Graham, '27,
John Boland Jr., '27 and Dean Burs-,

Make Final ChoiceLCATS CT
Of Orchestra Group
Final selection of the men who will
compose the orchestra personnel ofRWI V IW ,1 TO"rnPaeSuf"te92Uio
opera, was announced yesterday by
Robert Bowers, '27, Opera orchestra HAWKEYES THREATEN PURPLE
chairman. The orchestra will accom- GOAL REPEATEDLY TO
pany the Opera both in Ann Arbor TIE SCORE
and on its vacation itinerary of Mid'- - -
'le West and Eastern cities. BAKER MISSES GOALS f
The chosen orchestra group is as
follows: first violins, Leslie Davidson, Iowans Open Pass Attack Which
'28, Paul Taylor, '28L, Robert Carson, Scores Counter And Jeopardizes
8 Jerome McCarthy, '29, Horace
Sheldon, '27; second violin, Benjamin Opponents Lead
Handley, '28; violas, Howard Ru- By Associated Press)
fus, '29, Charles Staubach, '28; flutes, B soitdPes
Roy Curtis, '28, Charles Bell, '28; IOWA CITY, Nov. 20.-Northwest-
clarinets, Melvin Fiegel, '28, Herbert ern's brilliant football team wrested a
Kuenzel, '27E; oboe, Leo Aroian, '29; 13 to 6 victory today from Iowa and
bassoon, Carl Lutes; trumpets, Donald bronght the Wildcats through the Con-
Loomis, '28, Grove Talcott, 128E; cello,
John Burnham; trombone, Bailey Can- ference season unbeaten.
field; piano, Fred Bigelow; harp, Carl But the game which was accounted
Gueske; drums, Carl Lundquist, '28. an easy finish for the Purple proved to
Preference of Union members for be its hardest Big Ten contest of the
'Ann Arbor performance ticket appli- --
Atnn Ar br erfo rmne tick e dnapps-season, for Iowa, playing inspired
cation will be continued until Wednes- football threatened repeatedly to tie
day. All members who have not yet the score and dim Northwestern's
secured application blanks may apply glory. The Wildcats started out vig-!
for these at the main desk in the orously and scored in the first period
Union lobby. Orders will be filled in when Lewis crossed the goal after a
the order in which they are received. down-field march by the Northwestern
Announcement of preference dates for backs, Baker adding the extra point
University women and of the general by a dropkick.
seat sale will be made later. Appli- Iowa bared a passing attack to
cants are limited to six tickets. match the touchdown in the second
period. After Kutsch has passed to
Skelley for 12 yards to put the ball in
mid-field, he tossed the ball to Rice,
who ran 30 yards through a clear
field for a marker.
The Hawkeyes failed to tie the
score, when Hogan, who replaced
Kutsch, missed the dropkick for
pitand Northwestern went aheads
Former Ohio State President Declares withsanother touchdown a few min-
Statement that University Men Are utes later when Gustafson skirtedi
"Burdens on Society" Fallacious. right end for ten yards after a series,
of plunges and end runs by himself,
That was the last of the scoring
but not the last of the excitement for
Refuting the oft-repeated statement in the second half, Iowa opened up!
that college graduates are "burdens a passing attack which was successful
upon society," Rev. William Oxley enough to jeopardize the Wildcat goal
-hmsoseveral times. With Kutsch on the
Thompson, former president of Ohio passing end, the Hawkeyes tried the1
State University, talking at the lunch- air ame time and again, succeeding.
stin- 0r o atealuniE held in only enough to make failure the more
his honor yesterday at the Union, de- bitter when a Northwestern back
clared that college people as a whole would intercept the ball in his own
self-supporting and self-satisfy- territory.
are Northwestern came close to Iowa's
Insup g the benefits of higher goal three times in the last two per-
ducptong everenfTpson stated, iods, but each time was turned back.
ducation Reverend Thompson stated' Twice efforts by Baker to salvage j
catedsa fatacy snpose ta care of three points with dropkicks were
'~-~-~ '-'*""-'~-' -----ted iner noye ta k ee e fim futile.______

Yostmen Can Keep
"Little Brown Jug"~
For One More Year




EMichigan's 7-6 victory over Minne-
sota yesterday in one of the most
thrilling gamcs ever played between
the two schools gave the Wolverines
the right to possession of the "Little
Brown Jug" until next year, when the
teams will meet again to determine
their supremacy.
The last Gopher victory over Mich-
igan came in 1919 when they van-
quished the Wolverines 34-7, but the
Michigan eleven staged. a comeback
in the following year, and since that
time has won in every football meet-
ing of the two schools.
The jug became the symbol of Mich-
igan-Minnesota rivalry in 1903 when
the Wolverines, after battling to a 6-6
tie with the Gophers, left a water jug.
at Minneapolis when they departed,
and by official challenge from Minne-
sota the jug became the emblem ofi
victory for each year's game.
. After the game last night the rival
teams met, and Wheeler, Minnesota.
captain, was forced, according to
the custom, to remove his school col-
ors adorning the trophy.





Michigan ........5
Northwestern ....5
Ohio State .......3
Purdue ..........2
Wisconsin .......3
Minnesota .......2
Illinois ..........2
Iowa ............0
Chicago .........0




By Wilton A. Simpson
MINNEPAPOL IS, Nov. 2o.-Long-geared Oosterbaan running in
high speed for 6o yards for a touchdown after scooping a fumble spelled
defeat for Minnesota in the home-coming battle here this afternoon
before 6o,ooo frozen spectators. The score was 7 to 6. Michigan's
victory places the Wolverines in a tie with Northwestern for Western
Conference championship honors. The Wolverines defeated four Con-
ference elevens, conquering Minnesota twice this season.

Chicago Closes Year'
With Futile Battle,






Comilete Play to be iPresented
on Oratorical Program
this Season.

"The Salutation" a play by Charles
Rann Kennedy, will be the fourth
number on the annual Oratorical as-
sociation lecture series, to be given
Tuesday night in Hill auditorium. The
company will include Charles Rann
Kennedy himself, Mrs. Kennedy (for-
merly Edith Wynne Mathison) and

By Joseph Brunswick
CHICAO, Nov. 20.--Chicago closed
its season without a Conference vic-
tory today falling before the varied
attack of Wisconsin, 14 to 7. This is
the third time Chicago has gone
through a season without winning a
Big Ten game, having duplicated this
year's performance in 1901 and 1918.
The Badgers began the game with
a smashing overhead and running at-
tack, carrying the ball deep into Chi,
cago's territory but losing it on an
incomplete pass over the goal line.
Chicago punted to Wisconsin who
then carried the ball over the Maroon
line for the first score of the game
by means of passes and, a run by Rose,
who broke through Chicago's tackles
for a touchdown.
The second score came a few mo,
ments later when Rose passed to Cro-
foot over Chicago's goal line on fourth

Northwestern ...
Purdue ..........
Minnesota .......
Wisconsin ......
Illinois ..........
Iowa ............
Indiana ..........
Chicago .........
Michigan's footb
titled to an undisp
the Conference
according to a wir
night from Prof. P
inson of the Univ
nois, originator of
rating system.
"Frosty" Peters, Illi
Fdils To Make Dr(
Would Ti


Pr.,-,,pnt k dueators from al parts


of the country, including college and wheNeucatnpvedIsn is-
university presidents, will also attend. ,rears dn
Dr. William Mather Lewis, head of aste" s i ion Prominent Librarian
George Washington university, will n In discussing the present situati
give one of the principal addresses. American colleges, he pointed out o Talk Tomorrow
President William H. P. Faunce of at inasmuch as the private istitu-
Boston, who founded the Interfrater- tions have limited their attendance, --
it is up to the state universities to fill Block-books, carved wood engrav-
rnit the large demand for education. The ings, made during the later Rennais-j
present. ices nti dmn esii
Among the problems to be discussed increase i this. demand he said, is ance period before the invention of
in this year's session are the issues but a natural result of the workings movable type, will be discussed by Dr.
of scholarship, rushing, initiation, and r
pan to develop regional interfratern- education. According to Reverend Henry Guppy, librarian of the John'
alnty dneeloreinaltheprincipleThompson no educated group ever Rylands library, Manchester, England,
ity conf rences in all the principle shrinks from backing educational in- in a lecture entitled "Stepping Stones
centers of .,he country. stttos'
Robert R. Johnson, a graduate of stituo to the Art of Typography" at 4:15
Williams, will preside over thecon- One of the dangers i the present o'clock tomorrow in the Natural Sci-I
Williams, willn presidetovertthercon-
ference. The secretary is Robert H. ience auditorium. The nucleus of the'
Neilson, a law graduate from Rutgers. colleges educate members of the John Rylands library was the Earl
Dr. H. Sheridan Baketel, physician colored race up to a certain point and of Spencer's library, which contained'
and educator of Dartmouth, is vice then deny them the opportunity to fill more block books than any other sin-
president. Ex-judge William R. Bayes, positions for which they have been gle collection, including the first
from Ohio Wesleyan, is, treasurer.- schooled, he declared, known specimen of wood engraving1
In addition to the sessions of the In closing his talk, Reverend dated 1424.
conference, which will take all of Thompson brought out that the re- Dr. Guppy is at present represent-
Friday and Saturday morning, there sponsibility for the conduct of a uni- ing the British Library association,
will be a dinner of fraternity maga- versity rests as much upon the faculty of which he is the president, at thej
zine editors at the same place Satur- as on the student body. fiftieth anniversary of the founding
day night. Reverend Thompson, who is at pres- of the American Library association.
ent moderator of the general assembly i He is reputed to be a brilliant and
of the Presbyterian church, was presi- polished speaker, and in great demand
Adephi Debate Club dent of Ohio State University from in England. He has written a num-
F1900 to 1926. He attended the 75th ber of works, including a method of,
Will 'M eet Tomorrow anniversary of Michigan in 1912 and 1 cataloguing in libraries.
was made an honorary member of the A banquet will be given in honor oft
Adelphia House of Representatives class of '87. In 1915 he received an I Dr. Guppy by the book-lovers of thej
will hold its regular weekly mneeting lhonorary L.L.D. here. At present lie University tomorrow night at thei
Sis on a tour of the country in the in- Union. He will also give a short talk
tomorrow night in the society's rooms terests of the church. He will deliver to the students of library science at
on the fourth floor ofr assoeiation's 'tthe centennial sermon this morning 10 o'clock tomorrow in room 110 ini
ase oat the Presbyterian church. the Library.
presei~tation of the Kennedys on _____________Tues____________________________
day evening the meeting has been ad-
vanced to Monday night. The ques- WISCONSIN CROSS COUNTRY TEAM
tafor discussion will b Resolved, T
That the use of the Federal injunction'WINS SECOND CONSECUTIVE TI
for the purpose of prohibition en-
forcement be prohibited.h t o ity MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. 20.-Wiscon- placed third, just ahead of Chapman
an initiation of new members was sin's cross country team retained the of Wisconsin, last year's champion.
held. Those initiated were Jackson harrier championship of the Western Wisconsin won the championship
A. Wilcox and Alvin D. Reiwitch of Conference by scoring 34 points in by placing men in fourth, fifth, sixth
the fteshman class, and Richard C. eighth and eleventh positions.
Fullr, Lon B. Adams, Robert Bruce the annual Big Ten race over a fiv Iowa placed 2'men in a tie for first
Jr., John S. Tennant and Robert mile course here this morning. Iowa place and the third Hawkeye to cross
Lloyd of. the junior class. D. S. Sodhi, took the individual honors when Hunn the line in thirteenth place.
Grad., Gordon Heyhoe, '29L, Eugene Iand Speers tied for first place ini, Clayton Briggs, captain of the
S. Zemans, '29, and Milton McCreery, 26:27:4, which is fast time consider- Michigan team, was the first Wolver-
'29, were initiates. ing the condition of the course. line to -cross the line, placing in fif-
Although Iowa tied for first place teenth position. Hornbergeq trailed
PARIS.-The French government in the individual honors, Ohio scored immediately behind Briggs.
Me aht the nreent rannid rise of the 60 points to gain second place. Iowa The first 20 to finish were: Hunn

wargaret age, a younger -actress, down. Leitl kicked goal.
There will be no presentation of Mr. I In the second quarter, with the wind
Kennedy's 'best know play, "'The at their backs, the Maroons surprised
Chastening," during this visit of the everyone by opening up a brilliant
company to the city;,as was previously- k -Marks did all
announced. the hurling with Apitz and Anderson
Mr. Kennedy is one of the better on the receiving end of the throws.
known of contemporary playwrights, Chicago threatened several times but
and though a native Englishman, has lacked the necessary punch to score.
for years been connected with the Marks finally threw a pass to -Apitz
American stage and is one of the trus- who caught it behind Wisconsin's1
tees of the Bennett school of Liberal goal posts for the count.j
and Applied arts at Millbrook, New
York. lie has introduced a new] G
technique to the theater and his play Grid-Graph Crc wd
"The Chastening" is one of the best tH ld r
known of all the works of modern AtHill Auditoriu
playwrights. This play was given
two years ago when the company Breaks All Records
visited the city on one of its previous
tours. K Filling the main floor and first bal-
Mrs. Kennedy, who was formerly cony of Hill auditorium to capacity, a
Edith Wynne Mathison, appeared here cowyof Hoelau35r0um ta l y,-
for the first time many years ago withi crowd of more than 3,500 football en
the original Ben Greet players in Uni- thusiasts watched the diagramed story
versity ball. Her' voice and diction of the Michigan-Minnesota game a
w a s o l d b y t e g i d - g a p h y e s t r sa
are considered by critics to be among was told by the grid-graph yesterday
the most perfect on the stage, and she afternoon. This was the largest at-
has achieved considerable prominence tendance ever recorded at a showing
has ahivedtrgcosie.e proinence of the board and proved conclusively
for her tragic roles. She will play the fact that the grid-graph has suc-
the part of Francesca Da Rimini in cessfully met the competition of
the production here Tuesday night. radio.
Margaret Gage, the third member It was reported that the cheer sent
of the company, is a promising young- up when Michigan scored, could be
er actress who has gained consider- heard for blocks around. The yelling
1 able recognition for her work with of the crowd rivaled the cheering at
the Kennedys. She is a graduate of many of the games at Ferry field. The
the Bennett school, trained by the Varsity band played at the showing
Kennedys themselves, and has played sand led a victory parade after the
I with them since her graduation. She game.
I played the part of the Lad in the Two posters by Frederick E. Hill
Chastening and will take the role of Jr., '27, one showing a Gopher-in-
Beatrice Portinari in "The Saluta- flight and the other depicting a Wol-
tion." verine-in-chase, were exhibited.
This will be the only complete play
given in the Oratorical association PROM TICKETS GO
series this year, although Edwin M.
Whitney will appear here December 9 ON SALE TUESDAY
FOOTBALL SCORES Tickets for the annual Sophomore
Prom, which will be held on Friday
Western Conference IDecember 10, will be placed on sale
Notre Dame 21, Drake 0. Tuesday. A booth will be opened in
Purdue 24, Indiana 14. ( the , lobby of the Michigan Union
where tickets may be purchased be
Eastern tween the hours of 2 and 5 o'clock
Army 21, Ursinus 15. On Tuesday and Wednesday prefer
West Virginia 0, Carnegie 20. ence in purchases will be given to th
Brown .40, New Hampshire State 12. Sophomores. No application blank
Lafayette 35, Lehigh 0. will be issued this year, the ticket


snatched a thrilling
Illinois in tfie final &
ern Conference seas
35,000 shivering spec
the thrill of their l:
last 90 seconds of p
within an ace of tyio
Failure of Frosty
tana mercury, to boo
the uprights after Ru
the Illinois fullback
touchdown on a pas
loss of the tie.
After a scoreless fi
the Illini were on the
greater part of the t
inserted his stylish r
back Byron Eby int
relieving Grim. It
Eby's entrance int
Ohio started its ma
t Eby carried the b
e out of five plays and
off the tackles and1
e the ends kept the b
Illinois territory. (
for-18 yards around
to the Illinois 25 ya
was stopped.
With Eby and Kar
attack, Ohio threat
touchdown in the m
period, but lost its
battering the ball t
.line, and failing to
e on the fourth down
, In the attack Eby
e four straight plays,
n ing It eight yards t
n ( line. After Karow p
- going to Illinois' th
" failed in his threat
- the playing makin
B three yards to go.C

Michigan and Nortliwestern both
went through the season with-
RATING out a Big Ten defeat and share the
title with five victiries each. The
pts. Dickinson rating, however, gives
..........24 Michigan the edge.
.........22 Oosterbaan's long run in the last
..........19.38 quarter was the break that gave
..........18.75 I Michigan its chance for victory. Gil-
....17.50 bert punted to Minnesota's 44-yard
..........17.08 line and successive smashes by Nydahl
.15 ;and Joesting made its first down on
..........10 Michigan's 40-yard line. It was here
.........10 that the All-American end scooped
..........10 up a Gopher fumble and ran 60 yards
all team is en- for a touchdown. Friedman, woo ha -
9uted claim for f consistently kicked goals after touch-
championship, downs, stepped into the breach and
e received last I snatched the game out of the fire with
Frank G. Dick- 1 a perfect kick from placement, which
versity of Illi- scored the point that proved to be the
the Dickinson margin of victory.
Minnesota Holds Edge
IFrom a statistical and football
standpoint, Minnesota should have
won itoday's battle. Time after time
SNATCHEU the Gophers smashed through center,
tore off tackle or skirted the ends,
gaining an aggregate of 324 yards' by
rushing. Spears' men gained enough
LINUIS - I ground by plunging to carry the little
1 brown jug all over the state of Min-
nesota but failed in the pinches,
nois Quarterback throwing away opportunities to score
op Kick Which ' by trying forward passes. Joesting,
SScore Nydahl and Peplaw were consistent
ground gainers for Minnesota while
Michigan could find no way to pierce
SCORELESS the Gopher line regularly, Molenda
- lgiving way to Hoffman in the second
. 20.-Ohio State half. Michigan gained only 48 yards
7-6 ictry romthrough the line and only made two
Sviryfo "first downs. The Gophers kept the
;ame of the West- Michigan line busy to the extent of
on today, but the amassing 18 first downs,
tators were given Michigan Fights
ives, when in the In the second half Michigan ex-
lay Illinois came hibited a do or die spirit and started
ng the score. off with a rush to make its initial.first
Peters, the Mon- down. After an exchange of punts
t the ball between had left the ball in Minnesota's pos-
ussell Daugherity, session in Gopher territory, Barn-
k, had scored a hardt's punt was blocked and Baer
s cost Illinois the recovered on the Norseman's 24-yard
line. Michigan's running attack fail-
irst half in which ed to gain and the Wolverine's best
e defensive for the chance was lost when Barnhardt
time, Coach Wilce knocked down Friedman's pass
unning sophomore across the goal line from a fake place
o the Ohio lineup kick formation.
t was only after Michigan narrowly missed making
o the game that another score on the final play of the
arch for a touch- game. Just as Gilbert intercepted a
Minnesota pass, the Umpire fired the
all in almost four gun, the Michigan man kept on, how-
l his hard smashes ever, and was downed within 4 yards
his dashes around of the goal line.
ball constantly in Minnesota's touchdown was scored
Once he got away in the second quarter after parading
I left end, tearing 70 yards down the field on an amazing
ard line before he straight plunging attack.
ow starring in the LINEUP
end oscrea Michigan Minnesota
iened to score aiOosterbaan .....L E......C. Wheeler
ppof the fourth Baer...........L T...........Gary
opportunity after Dewey .........L G..........Strand
to the three yard Schoenfeld......C........McKinnon
complete a passILovette........R G........Hanson
Gabel.....R T.......Hyde
carried the ball inIFlora........R E.......Hayeraft
the last time tak- Friedman C. ...Q B.......Almquist
o Illinois' 10 yard fiMolendaC......R H....... Bamnhart
icked up six yards iGilbertd........L [H........BPeplaw
ree yard line, Eby Weber ..........F 3........ Joesting
nr idriht d_ _


arounc rign en '
g it fourth down
Ohio was pxnali'Ted

Michigan.... 1 7-7
linnesota-----------t; ' ' ? -

Navy 35, Loyola 13.
Syracuse 12, Niagara 7.

being purchased directly from th
booth at the Union.


Missouri 15, Kansas 0.
South Dakota State 3, Detroit 0.
Haskell 40, Michigan State 7.
There is a strong movement, espe-
cially in the east, to petition the foot-
ball rules committee to draft a rule
I placing certain members of the kick-
ing team onside on all punts.

The Student Council has com-
pleted plans to give the team
I which tied for the Big Ten cham-
pionship one of the biggest re-
ceptions in the history of Varsity
football teams. Varsity cheer-
leaders and the band in uniform
will be present to lend enthus-
iasm to the gathering.

five yards for unnecessarily delaying ;
the game, and Eby in desperstion at-I
tempted to pass to Alber behind the',
ITlinois goal line but Gallivan knock- r Gubelutios an f a etui
ed it down, the ball going to Illinois. Nyland for Flora. Mne ta
Illinois with the score 7-0 and the for Almquist Gibson for Strand
game drawing to a close, opened up a O'rrien for i Garnhardt, Matchen for
forward passing attack that was re-iO'Brien for W her, or
sponsible for its touchdown. 0 'rben Uk i efWheeler, Mein
The first pass Lanum shot to Peters for Gibson, Ukkilberg for Gary, John-
gained 49 yards. The pass was for son for Nydahl e
30 yards, and Peters, catching the ball sEHydeforaNydal C
on his shoestrings, ran 19 yards Officials-Eckersall, Chicago, r-
(more before he was forced out of feree; Schommer, Chicago, umpire;
bounds on Ohio's 25 yard line. Stues- 1 ardner, Cornell, field judge; Graves,
I sey then passed to Daugherity for 12 Illinois, head anesa
I yards but his next heave to Lanum, ' w i*

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan