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March 03, 1929 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-03-03

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ESTABLISHED
1890

.I g

Ar
AlItIPP'

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MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

Vol. XXXIX, No. 112. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MARCH 3, 1929

EIGHT PAGES

C

ERS

CO

QUER -

B Uc

E

Es,

27-26

ED GEOE G AINS FlL IN FiNAL
MATCH jTOIEI HOOSIER MAT'MEN
WOLVERINES WIN CHANCE TO MEET
ILLINOIS WRESTLERS FOR
BIG TEN TITLE
By Morris Quinn
Coining from behind in the final bout on the progrant whenI
big Ed George, American Olympic heavyweight champion, gained
a fall over Schrader, the Michigan mat team tied the strong Hoosier
outfit at 14-14 to gain their third consecutive divisional title last
night in the most closely contested wrestling meet ever staged here.
By virtue of their tie in last night's meet, the Wolverines won
the right to Meet the formidable Illinois grapplers for the third suc-I
cessive season in quest of the Big Ten title. Coach Keen's charges
have a record of three victories and a tie as compared with two wins
and two ties for the Hoosier matmen.

Senate Pays Tribute !
To Retiring Leader
.(y Associated mress)
WASHINGTON, March 2.-The1
Senate held a surprise farewell,
party today for Vice-President
Charles G. Dawes, who on Monday
turns over his office to Charles
Curtis, veteran.of his own fold.
Pausing in the busy closing
hours, the Senate gathered almost
its whole membership to the floor
by a prearranged signal in mid
afternoon, heard group tribute
to Mr. Dawes and then as a token
of its esteem presented him with a
large silver tray.
Twice the membership arose and
applauded heartily as Senator
IRobinson, of the Democrats, and
Senator Moses, of the Republican
side, spoke warm elegies and fare-
wells. Obviously moved by the
surprise display of affection by his
Scolleagues, Mr. Dawes wouldn't
trust himself to respond.
TVI Un rrr 1

RAIN AND SN W
III PAOOPLT

IS
ORi

i

HOOVERCERMON
POOR WEATHER WELCOMES THE
THOUSANDS WHO THRONG
WASHINGTON
COOLIDGE STAYS AT HOME
Remains Secluded With Family As
Time Draws Near For Change
In Presidents
("' Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Mar. 2-A driz-
zling rain, flecked1 a; times with
large flakes of snow, whipped the
faces of the additional thousands
who poured into Washington today
to witness the inauguration of

Boilermakers Shove
Illini Down In Race
CAMPAIGN, Ill., March 2.---Pur-
due easily conquered Illinois, 37-
23, in a Big Ten Basketball game
here tonight. The defeat shoved
the Illini out of first division.
The Boilermakers simply took
their time against the Illini, start-
ing slowly and then resting with
a wide lead. They lead, 17-11, at
the half and soon after the final
'period started they had had a 31-
15 margin.
Glen Harmeson, who scored 11.
points, and Charles "Stretch" Mur-
phy, champion scorer of the Big
Ten, who caged 9, starred for Pu-
due. Murphy, however, must score
14 pointsragainst Ohio State in his
final game Monday night to break
Johnny Miner's all-time scoring
mark of 130 points, established in
1925.

The invaders went into the lead after the initial bout, when Herbert Hoover as president.
Eakins, veteran Hoosier 115 punder outclassed Rubin to gain a It dripped from the flags and
decision with a time advantage of 5:05. The Wolverines went soaked the reviewing stands lining
behind after a minute of wrestling and piled up nearly a two flinutel 11nsyai vnedoei-
a tuLUadoors the souvenir peddlers and
advatage butEakis esape made of the capitol a city of stir- 1
and held the upper hand through- -ATring umbrellas. But it did not dis-
ut the remainder of the match. Wolves Capture Five First Places courage those who have prepared
outtermidrothmac.H O E P ON i To Chalk Up Easy Wn In for Mr. Hoover one of the most
Hewitt Gains Decision Meet At Madison imposing inaugural programs of
Michigan went into a tie with Ilrecent years.
the ,points 3-all after Bud Hewitt WALKER WINSt TWO RAnES Hope For Fair eeather
earned a close decision over Con- - WINS10 o RACES-Te rain began falling during
nor of Indiana, in the special (Special To 'r)e ijy) the night and the foreboding of
weight bout in 1:10. Neither man Hyde, Lamont, And Good Receive By Edward L. Warner visitors who feared it might rain
s ADSO, i.,Mach2--C i Monday; inauguration day,
gained any advantage in the first Positions In President's MADISON, Wis., March 2.-Cap~ were partly supported by the
two minutes and Hewitt went un- Cabinet turing five out of the eight first weather bureau. The official fore-
derneath in the first four minutes places, Michigan's swimming team cast said that rain was "probable"
period but escaped almost imme- LAMONT AIDS UNIVERSITY I defeated the Wisconsin natators, Monday morning, but a gleam of
diately. In the second periods, 45-40 here tonight. Walker featur- hope was contained in unofficial
the6 Wolverine Olympic champion TheEihgn rdae v predictions that the skies might
managed to pile yup a Tsuffgent l . ed the meet by capturing both the cearbefore noon, and this hope
time advantage to win, have risen to a high place in 40 and 100 yard races. The out- was further when the sun peeped
Red Elliott, Michigan light- their various fields i this country standing single performance of the through the clouds late today.
weight, outfought Brannon in the have been definitely appointed by evening was that of Meyer in cap- Regardless of the weather there
third match to give the Wolves the President-elect Herbert Hoover to turing the 200 yard breast stroke. is no doubt about the size of the
lead 6-3. Elliott failed to hold the cabinet positions. Arthur M. Hyde, The Badger star won this race crowd which had descended upon
top position of the outset of the in easy fashion with the sensation- the city to see a change in the
first four minute period, but re- nhreivd sm i altime of 2:40.5 from Thompson government take place with
gained his advantage when he igary inro 1899, has' been selected for and Goldsmith, the latter being solemn ceremony. Special trains
captured his opponent's legs and SceayoAgiutr;Rbthndapped with a poor turn. The. by the score dropped them into
earned a margin of 2:43.. The see- d Lamont, who receidved his B. h Wolves, hadchowever, scored easy vic-I town from every part of the cou-
ond period saw the Wolverine wearn degree heretaryofCommerce, twhile tories in the 40 yard sprint and the try.Executives Remain Indoors
down his opponent to increase his James W. Good, who graduated quartermile.
margin to 4:$6 from the Michigan law school in Michigan won the relay by inches President-elect H-oo v e r and
Kelly Is Impressive 1893, is to be President Hoover's from the Badgers, Ault just touch- I President Coolidge remained in-
au e n r oing out the Wisconsin anchor man doors, secure from the swirling,
Pitted on the last lap. Haltelberg gave sulking rain and the stinging
of the strongest of the Hoosier vet- Mr. Lamont has been a staunch
erans, in the welterweight bout, Michigan backer for many years a good exhibition in annexing the flakes which melted quickly in the
Otto Kelly wrestled the best match having given $200,000 to the Uni- fancy diving. comparatively warm atmosphere.
of his Varsity career to win a de- versity for building an astronom - .Stimlaries Outside the Hoover home on "S
cision in 4:15. The Hoosier chose Itical observatory in South Africa 160 yard rlay-Michigan (Wa ,street there was nothing to indi-
the underneath position and es- several years ago. He also donat- aitis, Walker, Seager, Ault) first, cate that the next president of the
caped early in the first period, but ed $100,000 to the Women's League 1:17. United States was inside. The the -
Kelly gained control of his legs building and bought 67 acres of 200 yard breast stroke-Meyer, den-elect, who is resting for the
to gain a considerable time mar- land for the Simpson Memorial (Wis.), first; Goldsmith, (Mich.), ceremonies which he nmst perform
gin which he increased in the sec- Institute. Mr. Lamont was lborn second; Thompson, (Mich.), third. on Monday, remained secluded
in Detroit ad sred achief of 2:40V . with his family.
ond four minute session.iD tandserve as ch2.;' But on Monday the ceremonies
Indiana gained back three points the procurement division of the 40 yard free style - Walker, will center about Mr. Hoover and
when Ross upset the dope by ordnance department in the World (Mich.), :19 3-5Chrles Curtis of Kansas, the vice-
taking a close decision from Cap- war. 440 yard swim-Alt (Mich.), president elect. Mr. Curtis' induc-
tain Warren in the middleweight Mr. Hyde, who was governor of first; Watson, (Mich.), second; tion into office will be in the Sen-
match. His time was 1:38. The Missouri from 1921 to 1925, assures Fox, (Wis.),third. 5:15 1-5. to offie will be i t e
lead changed at least a dozen the country of another farmer-ad- 15( yard back stroke-aHubbell, c he e he
times during the bout -but the mnistrator in the office of agri- (Mich.), first; Spindle, (Mich.), ovrthe gavel of thresiG
Hoosier'suability to gain control of culture head to take retiring See- second; VonMatitz, (Wis.), third. f e dhands of Chares G.
teMhia cati'lese-retary Jardine's place. 1:43 2. DaweCs, and a humor of the le-I
abled him to pile up the necessary Mr. Good, it is believed, will act Fancy diving--I-iattlebrg, (Wis,) ments will have no effect on his
advantage to win the decision. as "contact-man" between the first Walaitis, (Mich.) second; inauguration.
The feature bout of the meet President and Congress. lie is ICisinger, (Wis.), third.
proved to be the 165 pound match popuilar with senators and repre- 100 yard free style -Walker,
a T e n a t e be o u g a vf t h e in t P ieo n p t o l H ,a n d C t hg r s s . e v e s to s ne n d ;WTa n .k , t i d r v e ( W h 1 5 p u d m t c o u a ihs e a o s n d r p- 1 . 0y d s l e -- th ik r d . O L Y E I N E F E N ERS
in which Scott, Indiana Olympic sentatives and is well acquainted (Mich.), first; Scager, (Mich.),U
alentpne ogvt nteon Capitol Hill, and thns serves to second; Tanaka, (W'is.), third. -
first overtime perod\with a stop- link the White House to the Cap :55%.
per hold after 1:24 minutes of itof His position comes as a re- Medley relay-Wisconsin(Lange,
wrestling. ward for managing Mr. Hoovers,Meyer, R. Thompson), first. 3: 14 eGetie otwsencapin 1
Rule-Overtime Bout western campaign. Il-5. _ -
Although Dougavito had an ad- STAMP COLLECTING IS PROMINENT M gBy oe aRussell
vantage of 1:10 Referee -Leonard A Y AA ~ ~ IMich-iga's Varsity fencing team
ruled that the bout would go into AMONG HOBBIES OF FACULTY MEN won its first Conference match in
overtime because the Wolverine ________ three starts last night at the In-
had been on 'the defensiverinthe ~~ stramural building by defeating
had been re- A Aobbywhich is popular with sev- cancellations nearing three thou- the swordsmen from Ohio State by
peatedly warned for going off the eral professors onthe campus is sand. At presentle is trying to a score of 8-7. The match was
stamp collecting. There are many reconstruct the plate markings of decided in the next to the last epee
ma . lead t en on the campus who hunt for'plate No. 3 of the 3 cent 1861 issue, bout when Wiggers, who had
Indiana increased her leado these small, colored, square bits Prof. Bursley collects all United gained a tie in his first bout, won
fvepots when Captain Moss ou of paper i trunks m old barns, States issues, postage, revenues from Bambeck 2-1.
fought Hager to win he gh- attics, and cellars. Stamps por- and departmentals, of which the In the foils matches, the Wol-
heavyweight bout i 7:46. The traying life in China, Iceland, revenues are the best. Dr. Barrett verines had a distinct advantage,
Wolverine was first to go behindI Union of South Africa, Batum and collects only the newer issues of the score being 6-3 when the saber
but could not hold his advantage; Afghanistan are to be seen in the the U. S. series, limiting himself I t started. Stolpma took all
and although he succeeded in es- albums of some of the more prom-I to twentieth century stanUps. I three of his bouts i te foils.
caping again, the Indiana captainhient collectors here. Professrs Wagner and Okkel-while Captain Lazar won two and
had no trouble in regaining the Among the foremost collectors berg both have general collctions , Friedman one. The saber events
upper hand and h l1ding it in Ann Arbor are Dr. Robbins, as- although Prof. Wagner has an es- were all Ohio State's with Ham-
throughout the rest of the match.-sistant to the president, Prof. P. pecial liking for older issues of Imer winning one and losing one,
With the count 14-9 in the E. Bursley and Prof. C. P. Wagner South American countries. Prof.jwhile Gordon lost, both matches.
Hoosiers' favor, George went to the I of the romance languages depart- Lewis has chosen for his field that I The first two epee matches were

,
,
:

'SEASON WITH TIE
Wolverines Hold Badgers To 2-2
Tie In Hard Game With
Extra Periods
GRACE PLAYS FINE GAME I
By Cleland Wyllie
Michigan's hopes for auiundis-
puted second place in the Big Ten
hockey standings faded last night
when a tight guarding Wisconsin
sextet held the Wolverines to a
2-to-2 tie in an overtime fray
marked by rough play. The Badg-
ers' defense was extremely close,
and Michigan had few open chan-
ces to shoot.. Only a. long shot_
from well beyond the center of the
rink off Hart's stick saved the
team from a defeat in the last
game of the year.
Outstanding among the players
in the hard fought game was
the goal tending performance of
Grace, the Michigan goalie. He
turned aside 28 Badger shots, andi
it was only his fine work that kept !
the Wolverines from being out -
scored.!
Wisconsin forged into the lead
in the first period with but fourE
seconds left to play. Under an l
agreement of both coaches, the l
periods last night were 22 minutes
long instead of the customary 20,
with no time outs being counted.
Krueger, Badger forward, skated ,
down alone with the period all but
over and slid the puck past Grace,
the rubber hopping over the
goalie's shoulder. He came back
in the net on a rebound after his
initial shot went wide.
Nygard scored first for Michigan
after about 11 minutes of the 1
period had gone by when thej
puck from his stick caroomed off I
Frisch's skate and rolled into the
net. No further tallies came until
the last period was nearly over.,
Hart going down alone, cut loose
with a long shot from far out on;
the ice and the puck shot through
Frisch's feet for the tying counter.
The summary:
Michigan Wisconsin
Grace . . , .Goal.... .,Frisch
Hart L....1D .. Galleger
Bryant . , . , .t1.G. Meikeljohnf
Schlanderer C.. D. Meikeljohn
Joseph .., . W -,- 1Krueger
Maney ........HW ... ..... Siegel
Spares-Michigan: Abbett, Cope-'
land, Mason, Nygard, Shea. Wis-
consin: Peterson.

VICTORY OVER OHIO STATE FIVE
IENABLE1S WOLVERINES TO STAY.
-
IN, RUNNING FOR CHAMPI1ONSHIP*
MICHIGAN MUST DEFEAT WISCONSIN
TOMORROW TO TIE FOR
BIG TEN CROWN
(Special To. The Daily)
By Ed Garinan, Sports Editor Ohio State Laitern
COLUMBUS, March 2.-Michigan's Wolverines are still
in the running for the Big Ten title after a rather successful visit to
Columbus tonight and will go into the game against Wisconsin next
Monday determined to win a share of the title from the Badgers
who at present hold the Conference lead.
The Wolverines managed to score just one more point than
Ohio State in the fastest and closest game of the season here tonight
and walked off the Coliseum floor holding a 27 to 26 victory over
their Buckeye rivals. The game was nip and tuck from the first
whistle, with the visitors holding a slight advantage during most of
_the first half. Stalling was out
S of the question for either team
E with a climax apt to break at any
time and it was with frenzy that
the 5,000 fans sat through the bat-
tie-
Neither team located the basket
during the first four minutes of
play, although bohrhad excellkn
- - opportunities to score. Truskowski
Kellogg Treaty Ratified As Sign finally followed one of his mates'
Of Respect Of Nations For long trials through and Michigan
Its Originator took a lead. Orwig missed three
consecutive free throws which fail-
SEND ELABORATE PAPERS ed to excite much favor from the
Wolverinebench, but.hChapman
(B _Asoiaedr s)and ."Truskowski made the burden.
(AHNy Associated Press) lighter with two long goals giving
WASHINGTON, March . 2.-Ele~ Michigan a six point advantage.
ven nations today had ,arranged Delay Offense Funtions
to take their final step toward D ff Fnto
putting into effect the Kellogg pact Ohio's delay offense began to
for the renunciation of war. function at this point; Evans, who
Trheir adherence at this time played the best game of his career
was planned as a compliment to at. Ohio, followed in a short one
Frank B. Kellogg, the United States before Orwig made good on a free
secretary of state. Mr. Kellogg is pass. VanHeyde followed again to
given credit for doing more than boost Michigan's average to four
any other man toward bringing points. Evans made' it six from
iny eten a treay whingidg under the hoop. Michigan remain-
nreistatte signatoy ntions d-ed in the lead until there was but
clares that the signatory nationsa minute to. play in the first
"condemn recourse to war for the a .
solution of international contro- period when Ohio went ahead 12
versies and renounce it as an in- to 11 for the first time.
strument of national policy in Truskowski made good on two
their relations with one another." free 'throws as the half ended,
Athe ifteenriiations wth nehe.sending his team into a one point
All the fifteen original nations lead. Michigan continued with
who signed the treaty in August, ea le eyes on the basket as the
1928, save Belgium, France, Japan second yhalfostartedba se mtd
and Poland, were represented in secondha lf std and it seemed
the groups which had informed that they just couldn't miss on
the state department of its in -log ones
tention to present documents evi-Wh outlthe -half Gam
dencing in legal form that their With about the half way mark
countries have accepted and agree (reached, Lovell went In for Rose
to abide by the terms of the and was fouled as the crowd
treaty. groaned its disapproval. However,
Some of the documents were Evans sneaked up the side to cage
elaborately drawn signed and seal- one knotting the count with
ed with vari-colored ribbons and nine minutes to go. Lovell again
some of them were bound in lath-Idropped back and for lack of
er and suitably enclosed in hand- something better to do with the
some cases, the British instrument ballhe heaved again and it was,
reposing in one of chased silver. hp from the center of the floor.
IChapman duplicated the trick
from the same spot, and then Mc-
Basketball Scores Coy's foul put Michigan in a 25
to 20 lead. At this point Fesler
(By Associated Press) got an option on a short one and
.2Sit was gqod, but Chapman match-
MICHIGAN 27, Ohio State 26. ed it. Larkins then brought the
Purdue 37, Illinois 23. j crowd to its feet with-a goal and
Chicago 27, Minnesota 23. Ervin was fouled. He made both
Northwestern 38, Iowa 34. trials putting Ohio one pointin
R TY DEE -the rear. The Bucks had the ball
RSI''Y IERATduring the remainder of the game'
RSITY EBATEbut just couldn't find the hoop.

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MEMBERS OF UNIVE
'T"" A r 'n Y W d"If V l -

T EAMS PICK ED; ST AKR T WUKN 1 The box score:
MICHIGAN. FG. F. P.
Members of the affirmative and previous varsity debate experinece. Truskowski, if .....3 2 8
ti U t debate teams Two others were members of the Orwig, rf............3 1 7
nhgc irepesenMichigniintercollegiate debate squad of last IChapman, c 4 0 3
which will represent Michigan in The men with previous McCoy, lg ....... 0 1 1
intercollegiate forensic contests experience are Jones, Andeer, and Rose, rg. .. ... 0 0 0
with Wisconsin and Illinois the Webster. Boeschd and Norville Lovell, rg.1 1 2
latter part of this month have were members of last semester's i - -
been selected and will begin i1- debate souad. I Totals .........J.1 5. 2T
tensive practice early next week. Of the affirmative team, Web- OHIO STATE. FG. F. P.
The affirmative team, accordhig ster. as a sophomore, debated I Hinchman, If..... 2 0 4
to an annoulnceent made yester- against Illinois here last -spring. Evans, rf ............. 5 0 10
day, will be composed of Nathan Levy first gained prominence as a' VanHeyde, e ..........1 1 3
Levy, '31, Fenelon Boesche, '31, campus speaker this fall when he Fesler, lg ...;. < .,2 0 4
and John E. Webster, 30E. Jarl was awarded first place in the all-,Larkins, rg 1........ 1 1 .3
Andeer, '29, Leo T. Norville, '30, campus extemporaneous speaking [Ervin, If . ..< . .. 0 2 12
and Stephen E. Jones, '30L, have i contest. _

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