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.

October 09, 1927 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-10-09

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





, ,


- - ---------

Vol, XXXVIII, No 18.





21 -0




Other Speakers Will Be Byrd, Durant,
Ritchie, Whitney MacLaren,
Franck And iHossain,
Opening Oct. 26 with Dr. William
Montgomery McGovern's illustrated
lecture, "To Lhasa in Disguise," eight
noted speakers and platform enter-
tainers will comprise the 1927-28 Ora-
torical series program, according to
the complete announcement made yes-
Included among these eight will be
Commander Richard E. Byrd, con-
queror of the Atlantic and the first
man to fly over the North Pole; Dr.
Will Durant, aUthor of the popular
"Story of Philosophy"; Governor Al.-
bert E. Ritchie, of Maryland; Edwin
M. Whitney, famous reader and inter-
preter; Gay MacLoren, "the one-
woman theatrical company"; Harry
A. Franck, noted traveler; Syud Hos-
sain, international orator; and Dr.
Dr. McGovern, who opens the pro-
gram Oct. 26, is the distinguished
orientalist who found hiswayinto the
forbidden gates of the sacred city of
Lhasa in Tibet. His experience at-
tracted world-wide attention and
established him as one of the most
daring of modern explorers. His lec-
ture will be illustrated with the first
motion pictures ever taken in "The
Forbidden City."
Franck Will Speak
Harry A. Franck, 'Q3, a graduate of
the University of Michigan and noted
for his extensive travels, will be the
second speaker on the program this
year, talking on Nov. 18 on the subject
"What's Happening in Palestine."
Mr. Franck returned in August from a
study of changing conditions in
Palestine. His lecture will include
much of the material which will ap-
pear in his next story of world travel,
which will soon be published as his
thirteenth book.
Dr. 'Durant, author of the best-sell-
ing non-fiction book in America within
three weeks after its publication, has
taken for his subject, "Is Progress a
Delusion?" Considered one of the
greatest platform lecturers in the
United States today, his discussion of
'this problem is expected to be well
received when he appears on the Ora-
torical program, Nov. 30.
Byrd Will Reappear
"The Atlantic and Other Flights"
will be the subject of Commander
Byrd when he speaks here Nov. 22.
Last year he thrilled his large audi-
ence in Hill auditorium with his quiet
and unassumng story of his perilous
flight over the North Pole. This year
he will be speaking on his newest
venture, the Atlantic flight, and will
add some forecast on his South Pole
On Dec. 13, Edwin M. Whitney,
reader and artist who is well-known
to Ann Arbor audiences, will present
his version of "The Tailor-Made Man."
His is expected to be one of the most
artistic and entertaining numbers on
the program. _
Governor Albert E. Ritchie, Mary-
land's famous politician, and a poten-
tial candidate for the presidency, will
appear here Feb. 2, speaking on the
"Centralization of Government." An
able and compelling talker, his dis-
cussion of one of the most important
political problems of the day will be
particularly timely.
Gay MacLaren, like Mr. Whitney,

will prcsent a complete play as her
niumbler on the program here Feb .9.
A few years ago she presented "Enter
Meadame" before an AnnsArbor audi-
ence in Hill auditorium. This year
she has chosen "Father and Dad."
Concluding the Oratorical series for
the season on Feb. 20, Syud Hossian,
international orator and foremost au-
thority on the political, economic and
cullural relations between the East
and West, will speak on "Eastern
and Western Ideals." In 1920, he
ws ne of the three special delegates
elected to plresent the Indian case at
the Near Eastern Peace settlement.

It was a perfect day, in spite of be-' ison were not so effective, but a multi- ELECT
ing in October instead of June; and tude of sins can be overlooked after
Sfore the first time Michigan saw her that rendition of the national anthem.
fe Following the game, though this has
stadium on dry ground rather than nothing to do with the story, both 3
floating at anchor. The crowd was ' bands were the guests of Robert A. I
probably the largest that ever saw a Campbell, treasurer of the University
at a banquet at the Union.. SEQUENCE OF ELECTIONS WILL
Michigan State game, and why not? Mciaw:aehspaydMcia BE SAME AS HELD FOR
Michigan State has played Michig an B AEA El O
For in addition to the usual attraction many times before. Michigan State . SENIORS
of a football game there was the oP played Michigan in the glorious days
portunity of seeing two traditional when Coach Yost was at the crest of COMPLETE ARRANGEMENTS
rivals clash fo rthe first time in a new the wave with his point-a-minute
stadium, and seeing, as we announced teams; -and Michigan State played IlMernbcrs of Student Council Will Be










beforehand, three bands!-
Michigan State has always broughtr
a band here, and the Maize and Bluet
has always had its musicians on the
field, but this year the two bands werec
under the direction of two brothers,c
with Nicholas Falcone leading the2
Michigan organiaztion and Leonard1
Falcone, his brother, in charge of the1
Michigan State aggregation.
The expected rivalry between the1
two musical units was not anywhere
nearly efective as the cooperation ef-
forts between them, and if there was
any thrilling moment in the after-
noon's performance it was not during
the game but when the two bands, in-
geniously interlocked, swung, into theI
first strains of the "Star Spangled
Later attempts at "Varsity" in un-
Expect Dean Bursley's Annduncement]
S OfMenihers Appointed To
Judiciary Committee
Tomorrow afternoon at 4:30 o'clock]
the first regular meeting of the Inter-;
fraternity council for this year will
be held in room 302 of the Michigani
The annual dues of five dollars from
each fraternity must be paid at this
meeting. No other business has
,been scheduled for this meeting, but
it is probably that a discussion of the
year's work and the appointment of'
committees to study this work will be
the features of the gathering.
Announcement by Joseph A. Burs-
ley, dean of students, of the faculty
man and the alumnus who have been
appointed to serve on the Judiciary!
committee, is expected. These twoj
men with five students have the pow-I
er of judging and punishing all fra-
ternity infringements of the council's;
rulings. At the meeting of the coun-
cil held last Tuesday for the election
of officers, five men were nominated;
for each of these two posts. The
faculty man will be selected, from
those nominated, by President Clar-
ence Cook Little, and the alumnus
member by Dean Bursley.
The newly elected officers will pre-
side at this meeting, for the first time
this year. They are: Wayne Schroe-
der, '28, president, Edward Wachs, '29,
secretary, and Neal MacVicar, '29,

here when the mighty ''Carp" Julian Assigned In Charged Of
ripped the Maize and Blue line to tat- Balloting {.;.
ters and buried the Yostmen under an ---- -
avalanche of touchdowns. In and All junior classes of the University 11ackni,
out of the Western Conference, at the will hold their class elections this was onily, pa
dedication of 'the new East Lansing j week, according to the arrangements ly >enalties,
stadium in 1924, Michigan State has yC-
played Michigan; but never before #vbt Sdcctdcleml )11e
has Michigan State played in Michi-? tions committee. The sequence of gtball\vec
gan's new stadium-or with such a the elections will be the same as 1 g
band as Michigan State had yesterday. with those held in the senior class tiinin tta
last week, and Student Council offi- .The ent
K cers will be assigned in charge of hvell ater t
the balloting at each place.a
The order which will be sustained Obvku
cordng to the program arranged: jun- coaches fort
ors of the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts, which will be r f1:.
the largest of the week, and on Thurs- .::r.
Lecture Will be .o Special Interest yte juniors of the School of
(lay t~ejnoso h colo
To Atdeitse.istory Business Administration and juniorseg N
Anid Arhtectuare _________________________George IRich
Wolverine fullback who assumedTO W
Tuesday was forced to retire from the game Public Opinion
Rev. Dr. 1). ,H. S. Cranage, M.A., I early in the first quarter, and punted IsDete
Itt. D r. H.bg UniCrrsi, i.A., Juniors of the engineering col- Ion nearly even terms with Capt. Paul r
Litt.D., of Cambrid ge Umiversity, Eng- ge....................:0 Smtpaansa.
land, will speak on "The I-Tome of the 'l lege ...................11:00 j Smith, Spartan star.
Mediveal Monk" at 4:15 o'clock tomor- ;(Juniors of the architectural col- I PBOPLE
row afternoon. The subject will e ge...................4:00 BULGAR MINISTER 1
both historical and architectual, and AGJuniors of the a school.:00 POLOGIZES FOR
is one of especial interest to students oEXICO C
in these two courses. . Wednesday BORDER INCIDENT Gome and Al
Dr. Cranage is an authority on the Wedesayiiomendry orce
I. Juniors of the Literary college (tionary forces
life and home of the monks. He has 4: I (By Associated Press) of the state c
already written several books on the SOFIA, Bulgaria, Oct. 8-Deep re- they have av
topic, and has been to Italy to exca- Thursday s
vate some of the older monasteries to T rsa; gret and stern disapproval are felt puxrusing cede
detersme othe exactsructresf te Juniors of the School of Business IIby the Bulgarian government for the Escobar and A
determine the exact structur'e of "thleE Amnsrtin40 T st
buildings. The arrangements, he Administration g...........4:00 assassination of General Kovachezith Tis ithe
found, were made usually to assist the Imacy ......... ....... .5:00oe Pand recent frontier incidents which Mreports thro
monk in utilizing his time to greatest have caused protest from Jugo-Slavia, which says th
advantage. lit was learned today in official clr- rebels has b
The lecture will show the domestic of the College of Pharmacy will hold cles here. airplanes to't
and regular habits of the monks to an their elections. The balloting of the The Bulgarian government is de- Engagement
extent than is more commonly known. juniors in the School of Education, z sirous to maintain and improve it,3 ing sides ar
Differing both in the historical and scheduled by the Student Council for relations with Jugo-Slavia and to time in the.t
the architectual viewpoints the lecture Thursday afternoon also, will not be dispel any mistrust of the outside servers, who,
will portray how the monk spent his held since that class has already chos- world considering Bulgaria's earnest rebels may su
time, and how the monastery was ax'- en its officers. and sincere eforts toward peace, it time by rem
ranged to add to his convenience. For Times of Elections was stated. mountains wh
example, the necessity of much pray- The rooms and times at which the The hope also was expressed that There is' sp
ing made it imperative that the monk elections will be held this week, are the government attitude would be whether Gom'
always be near the church. With this as follows: junior engineers at 11t appreciated at Belgrade and that the the Vera sea
point in view the dormitories were us- o'clock Tuesday morning in room 348 I incident will be settled to everyone's abled to esca
ually built close to the church, of the West Engineering building, jun- satisfaction, which other
Dr. Cranage is on a lecture tour !for architecture students at 4 o'clock In order to increase all' measures have done in
. throughout the United States. He in- the same afternoon in room 311 of the ! of security on the frontiers the au- The govern)
tends to spend six months in this coun- same building, junior dental students thorities have decided to re-enforce its control of
try lecturing on the monk and hisl at 4 o'clock in room 221 of the Den- the policing of the frontiers to pre- ence is mad
hom His hain educational work, tal building, \and juniors of the law vent further incidents. mental comm
however, is with the extension depart- school at o'clock in room B of the The conversation yesterday of the cessful De 1
meat at the University of Cambridge. Law building. Jugo-Slavia minister Mechitch with Sonora. Obr
He has complete charge of organizing On Wednesday the junior literary the Bulgarian minister of foreign af- started has b
lectures and has developed an ex- class election will be held at 4 o'clock fairs Buroff was carried on in the conference
tensive system of extension service in Natural Science auditorium. friendliest terms, the Associated Press Chapultetec,N
work throughout England that reaches Thursday afternoon the juniors of was inormed and is stated to have war headquar
all people in all classes of trade. the School of Business Administration borne no semblance to the formal pre- ed with Cal
___ -- -___-will meet at 4 o'clock in room 207 sentation of a stern note. charge, Th

By Herbert E. Vedder.
in teamwork and coorlination, showmng an attack which
5nmi1lic and not at all consistent, and frequently halted
Michgan, nevertheless, plodded her way to a dull and
2i-o victory over Michigan State yesterday in the
to lie played in the new sTditm. Even with perfect
ther the crowdl was estimatel at less than 25,000.
the first part of the gaime the Wolverines flashed a strong
ck which carried tllcnm to a touchdown in four plays.
re first period showed Michigan at her 'hest, blocking
he week's long drills, and opening up great holes off
his spirit soon (ied out.
ly, little 1rearation had.l eedn ma<e by the Michigan
ie Stategalne, and the team itself even revealed less in
the line of plays, for the benefit of
any Conference scouts who may have
been in the press box.
- ---Gilbert kicked to Cat. Paul Smith,
whoranthe ball back 20 yards to
the State 25 yard line where he 'sN l s
T i M tackcled by Nicholson. Nicholson was
hurt on this play and Schoenfeld re.
t Instead1 Of Revolujios placed him at center.
'mning Factor in ISmith punted to Babcock who ran
AIitics Today the ball back to the Wolverine 36
-yard stripe. On the first play from
UPPORT CA\LLES "scrimmage he skirted right end for
)U P P ~ ~ ~ ~ f 35 yards and on the next play G ilbert, 1to .t e b l o t e S a t n 6 y r .
I ook the ball to the Spartan 5 yard
Ass-iat" d Pits) mark. Babcock lost a yard but Gl-
ITY, Oct. 8.--Generals I bert slipped off left tackle between
mada with their revolu- Oosterbaan and Harrigan for a touch-
are in the Perot region down. lie then kicked goal for the
f Vera Cruz. Thus far extra point.
oided combat with the On the State kickoff carried the
rals under Generals ball back to the 40 yard line and
Aguirre. [Babcock went around left end for 18
official information in yards with perfect interference, but
and it is augmented by an incomplete pass on fourth down
ghi the newspaper El Sol, gave State the ball on her own 38
it the main body of he1 yard line. After an exchange of punts
een bombed by federal Gilbert intercepted a Spartan pass
he southeast of Perot.,l and ran back to the 41 yard line, but
ts between the contend- he was hurt on the tackle ?,nd forced
e still possible at any out of the game, being replaced by
opinion of military ob- Greenwald.
however, think that the From this point on, the Michigan
cceed in prolonging the team seemed lasking in punch, flashes
raining hidden in the l of individual brilliance being almost
here pursuit is difficult. 1 the sole contribution of the constant-.
eculation also as to ly revised Wolverine team,
ez may attempt to reach Oosterbaan brought the crowd to
coast, and thus be en- its feet at the end of the first quarter
pe to a foreign country by intercepting a pass on his own 45
revolutionary leaders yard line and fighting his way to the
the past. 24 yard mark before being downed
ment continues to assert The first play of the. second period,
the situation. A refer- a pass to Greenwald to"Hoffman, was
e in the brief govern-. long but his next toss was completed
unication to the unsuc- when Boden snatched the ball as it
a Huerta movement in fell from Dickeson's hands as the, lat-
egon since the attempt ter tried to knock the pass down on
been in almost constant the 3 yard line. Rich then took the
with the president at ball across for touchdown in two tries.
where a sort of supreme Geistert kicked goal.
rters has been establish- I Make Successive Downs
les in direct personal Greenwald and Geistert made sue-
e headquarters of the cessive first downs but State took the
staff is there and the ball on its own 37 yard line after a
ent has moved to the 15 yard penatly halted the Wolverine
rarily. advance. Again in the third quarter
the Maize and Blue lost a scoring
Associated Press) chance. Greenwald's 20 yard pass to
CITY, Oct. 8.-General Oosterbaan brought the ball to the
re leaving Mexico City Spartan 8 yard line but Greenwald
in Sonora, considering sent a poor pass across the goal line
with President Calles in after three line plays failed and State
movement for the sup- took the ball again.
the revoution no longer After another 15 yard penalty for
,sued a statement saying bolding stoprped a Michigan ,threat,
on for the failure of the State laid aside the defensive. and
no attempt is that Mex- opened up an attack which had lain
hed a point where public dormant for more than half the game.
military revolution and Deacon shipped inside Oosteraan's
f the army, determine po- end for 12 yards and the only first
aigns. The failure of down through the Michigan line.
errano, he continued, fur- Smith passed to Christensen for 16
trated that the Mexican yards to put 'the Green and White in
whelmingly support the scoring distance but Babcock inter-
nment. cepted a pass on his own 11 yard
___ _line as the quarter ended.
)ENT LITTLE The work of Michigan State's ends
T LUB was especiall effective in making
RESSES CLUB Smith's punts good, Christensen fre-
quently stopping the Wolverine safety
commemorating t h e man in his tracks. Smith worked the
niversary of the Chinese delayed passing game to good adva-
e Students Chinese club tage but could not get within scoring
ration last night at Lane distance.
Micn an' ata cae t ie gi

Little Mephitis-mephitis is dead!
Shot in the alley behind Wahr's Stater
street bookstore while attempting toA
escape from an officer of the locali
police force at 11:45 o'clock last night,I
the tiny beast expired at an early,
hour this morning, but only aftera
tetrrific exhibition. At the sound of
the shot a large crowd started for the
scene. Three reached the scene. Then
the crowd changed its mind suddenly,
and the solitary officer pursuing the
beast fled as a volley of little Mephi-
tis's own variety permeated the at-
M.-Mephitis was sighted once be-
fore this week when-but whew! The
alley behind Wahr's bookstore is also
the alley behind The Daily office!
University of Detroit 0;' Notre
Dame 20.
Harvard 0; Purdue 19.
Pennsylvania 14; Brown 6.
Army 21; Marquette 12.
Navy 35;.Drake 6.
Yale 10; Georgia 14.
Dayton 18; Holy Cross 0
Princeton 42; Lehigh 0.
-' ..t..,,, i OQ. *ll h nv 7

Gingerich's Son Dies
Horace R. Giingerich, the son of
Prof. and Mrs. S. F. Gingerich died
Friday night at St. Joseph's Hospital
in Ann Arbor, after an illness of three
weeks. le was graduated from the
University high school last June.

Tappan hall and the juniors of the
College of Pharmacy will meet at 5
o'clock in room 303 of the Chemistry
Word reaches S'uva, Fiji, of murder
of Malaitu island natives, of district
commissioner, ship's crew,.cadet and
15 policemen.

George Remus, king of bootleggers,
who killed his wife at Cincinnati, sayss
he was justified and owed it to society.
LANSING, Oct. 7-Gov. Green to-
(lay reappointed Lincoln Avery, Port
Huron, to the state board of law ex-

war departm
chapel tempo
Obregon bef
for his home


"The Putnan Baffin island expedi- of Cape Dorchester's location. While tory of Europe and America.
tion was fabulously successful in taking the latitude and longitude one Gould made observations in terrest-
every respect." Prof. Lawrence M. day the mistake was discovered and magnetism while in Baffin island.
Gould of the geology department said later calculations of the old map were Compass variations and the mtensity
onhia nAnnArboafteof magnetic line.; were noted. A Bum-
s umespin e fnorth. "e proved incorrect, stead sun compass was used to check
stammer spent in the far north. We -
made many interesting discoveries and Inside of Foxe Basin a party of the magetic compass. Terrific fogs,
had a very adventurous time." seven left the Morrissey in a whale- coldness, and wet weather were en-
The expedition, under the leader- boat to explore the shoreline. The ex- countered continually by the expedi-
ship of George Palmer Putnam, pub- treme shallowness of the water pre- tion. There were only eight days of
fisher, and with Professor Gould as a vented the larger ship from coming sunshine in which to make observa-
assistant director and head geograph- anywhere near the coast, Gould said. tions, Gould said.
er, left New York in the early part of Over five hundred miles were covered Specimens of the flora and fauna
June to explore Baffin island and the in the whaleboat, two hundreds of of all the regions visited were collect-
surrounding regions. The land had which were mapped. A 30-foot tide ed and brought back to the States.
not .been visited by white men since' made navigation dangerous. "The tide All the way up from Labrador Plank-
Luke Foxe first discovered the terri- would leave the boat stranded in soft ton nets were used to collect the tiny
tory in 1631. The party sailed abroad mud within a few minutes. Often we floating ocean forms. They were
the Morrissey, captained by Robert would be marooned on the bottom and used in studying the ocean currents
E. Bartlett, famed as a navigator of could not see either the shore or the around Baffin island. Professor Grni l
Arctic waters. Captain Bartlett sailed wauer. When the bore came in it is bringing back a collection of fossils
the seas with. Admiral Peary when the ripped icebergs around us until it was a walrus head, and the tusks of var-
latter made his Arctic Pole attempt. little wonder that the boat was not ious animals. Hunting was good, he
Robert Peary, son of the explorer, ac- smashed to pieces," Gould said. said, and the caribou were plentiful.
o mn TJ,.iHip -,m nedifnn p.a At mo nlce the exploring party While the party in the whaleboat


his services
directing the
pression of t
that the reas+
ico has reac
opinion, not
the atitude of
litical campa
Gomez and Se
ther demonst
people over
Calles goverr
sixteenth an:
Republic, the
held a celeb

l"_ '
3 ' ;'
y .
.. ':.:
p y.. t
V ,..

. President Clarence Cook Little, in
ithe main speech on the program
, pointed out that the real solving of
the Chinese problem of today lies in
the work on the part of Chinese citi-
zens throwing off the yoke of im-
t nerialism. gaining for themselves a'

Michigan's attack came to life again
in the fourth quarter. Geistert- ran
20 yards to bring the ball to midfield.
Hoffman passed to Oosterbaan for 14
yards, and after another pass failed
Hoffman ran off tackle for 8 yeards.
Geistert made it first down on the 25
yard line and nassed to Oosterbaan a

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan