100%

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

Share

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.

February 26, 1929 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-02-26

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


ESTABLISHED
1890

ICY A

it

-*-4
N .i

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

Vol. XXXIX, No. 107. ANN ARBOR MICHIGAN, TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 26, 1929

EIGHT PAGES

OL

ERI

ES

DEFL

T

GOPHER

oul

TETI

I

HOOVERALL "A" RECORDS ARE MADE BYT HARRIPLAYERS
HIRTY-NINE LITERARY STUDENTS TO GIVE DRAMA

FOR 11NEW_ SESSION
LONGWORTR ANNOUNCES THAT
MEETING OF CONGRESS
WILL BE DELAYED
TARIFF WILLBE REVISED
President-Elect Confers With
Donovon Concerning
Cabinet Position
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Feb. 25.-Presi-
dent-elect Hoover was informed
by Speaker Longworth today that
in all probability it would not be
possible to convene Congress in
special session before April 10. The
speaker felt, however, that once
convened its activities could be re-
stricted to farm relief and to revi-
sion of the tariff.
The president-elect also con-

Thirty-nine students of the Col- Jackson, '29, Vera E. Johnston, '29,
lege of Literature, Science and Sophie B. Kimels, '29, Katherine D.
h Koch, '32, Walter D. McGowan,
the Arts completed the first sem '29, Mary K. Orr, '30, Roger A.
ester of the present academic year Pack, '29, Charles E. Palmer, '29.
with an all "A" record. William B. Palmer, '29, Kenneth
The list includes 16 women G. Patrick, '29, Isabelle M. Rayen,
and 23 men. The' following are '31, Theodore Rotke, '29, Herbert
the students so honored: S. Schwartz, '29, Maurice Silver,
ArhrAI 3, ila .At man, '31, Ezra C. Stillman, '29, CLAIMS I N T E R D E P E N D E N T
Sylvia S. Stone, '29, Myer Teitel- WORLD MUST LEARN TO
hans, '30, Samuel H. Beer, '32, baum, '31, Benjamin H. Wells,' 29, COOPERATE
Elsie H. Bliman, '31, Louise Boyn- and Frederic E. Wolf, '30.
Ston '29, Maurice S. Brown, '30, The total of thirty-nine alleA" PROBLEMS ARE COMPLEX
Eleaor A Coke, 31,Fran E.students shows an increase of seven
Cooper, '31, Marshall W. Deutch, over the fall semester of last year, Speaker Points Out Similarity Of
'29, Robert M. Dickey, '30, Mar-; but does not come up to the rec-f Republican And Democrat
jorie E. Follmer, '30, Winnifred S. ord of forty-two made in the fall Organiaztions
Ford, '29, Eleanor A. Gaiser, '29, semester of the year 1926-'27. In _g___ s
Harry R. Gamrath, '31, Margaret that year thirteen freshmen led "Our hope in this interdependent
M. Gentz, '29, Thelma Gleason, the list according to classes,.ol st ernt oprt o
'31, Russell C. Goodrich, '29, Law- This year, the seniors are far in;World is to learn to cooperate for
rence E. Hartwig, '31, Howard C. the lead of other classes witb the benefit of the many," said Nor-
mhretan h of theclassesithrman Thomas, socialist candidate
more than half of the total or f c z kn l

Evreinoff's "The Chief Thing," a
modern Russian drama, will open;
a four night's run at the Harris
JGuild theater tomorrow night. The
play is being produced by the Har-
ris players
-More than 27 persons are in-
cluded in the cast for the presen-
tation. Special interest in "The
Chief Thing," has been manifested
by the New York Guild by giving
aid and advice through furnish-
ing manuscript, scripts and numer-
Gus suggestions as to how it should
be done.
Critics have been particularly
well impressed by the production.
Frank Vreeland said in the New
York Telegram that "The Chief
Thing" is an "Illuminating docu-
ment in human foibles."

MICHIGAN- TAKES SECOND IN BIG TEN
AS RESUL Of 28-19 WIN; BADGERS
BEAT PURDU O EADONERNC

BADGERS COME FROM BEHIND
TO PUT BOILERMAKERS
OUT OF RUNNING

CARDINALS ASSURED

TIE

Purdue Attack And D e f e n s e
Crumples After Cummins Is
Injured In Second Period
(11%, ssociate(I Press>)
MADISON, Feb. 25.-Wisconsin
virtually assured itself of at least
a tie for the Big Ten championship
tonight, fighting an uphill battle
to shove Purdue out of - the race,
27 to 24, in one of the most thrill-
ing games ever witnessed in the
Wisconsin Armory.
Wisconsin has but two games left
to play-one against Michigan,
which remained in the running by

CHAPMAN IS HIGH SCORER;
TALLIES 11 POINTS IN
SPOTTED GAME
MICHIGAN LEADS AT HALF
Minnesota Takes Lead In Second
Half, But Seven Free Throws
Give Varsity Victory
By Morris Quinn
Michigan took undisputed poses-
sion of second position in the Big
Ten Conference standings by virtue
of a 28-19 victory over the lowly
Minnesota quintet last night in the
field house while the league-lead-
ing Badger five was taking the
measure of Purdue at Madison.
The Boilermaker's defeat tumbled
them out of a tie with the Wol-
verines for second position.

i
i
1
14
I
I
i

ROKODAVIATOR
WILL SPEAK TODAY

twenty representatives. The soph- 3l l P e ue p a in u ue. IlAt
omores are second with eleven joint auspices of the Round Table
onors ar seco nd l club and the Student Christian E
juniors third with six, and the association last night in the Na-j
freshmen last with two. Last fall
the seniors had ten, juniors nine tu: al Science auditorium. "As our
thsenmors h en, jnoreshne, problems become more complex, I
sophomores seven, and freshmen doubt whether, under the present
six, arrangement, we will have theE
Michigan students are far in the nrnrngeen, e ilArvfnthe

Trredtwiw.u v, with tweny-sxJ.tDn proper political machnery to ad- __ Th
assistant to the attorney-general, jaittwenty-six. Othr states]just these problems with a mini- Studnts May Attend MeetingsOn BGTN-T-_oSThe
who returned to Washington from Cramer To Tell Of Experiences th irteen, fe froi mum of disturbance and blood- ayA tte Me B TW L. Pct. handlin
MicheganroealNEtaterFeb.two f.om PctAnhandri
Santa Fe, N. M., especially for the In Science Auditorium, Iithre e fro n1e Y two fr- shed. ar. Wisconsin.......9 1 .900 ( and th
terview. Donovan has been men- Lecture diana, and Pennsylvania Thomas spoke on "The Heed for ;MICHIGAN......8 2 .800 the Mi
tioned frequently as a likely selec- a New Party" and stressed the ne- NOTABLES WILL ATTEND Purdue.........7 3 .700 I equal
tion for secretary of war. cessity for a realignment of par- 1Ohio State......6 4 .600 charact
Mr. Longworth said the ways and PLANS ARRIVAL IN PLANE ties. He described the similarity Students will be permitted to at- } Northwestern ... 6 5 .545 Hawke
means committee of the House Parker Cramer, world-f amous 1between the two large parties of tend any of the lectures or round Iowa ............5 5 .500j
would hold a meeting Saturday tonaPatoroterdiasrousfRock- U ILIIU LUtoday. "Nowhere in the world table discussion groups scheduled Illinois.........5 5 .500
take stock of the situation and nrwhere a moderate degree of democ- for the fourth annual joint confer- Indiana.........3 8 .272 After
determine as accurately as pdssible ford flight to Europe last summer, racy is practiced, are there political I ence on real estate between the Minnesota.......1 9 .100 openinm
the date on which a tariff revision will lecture at 4:15 o'clock this parties with as little difference be- I School of Business Administration Chicago.........1 9 .100 iod er
o fem i e a s a c o gre a s s s T e O Pe f oIrP i n s fl i g h t t os s o i a i o , e bu2 8 anoM rce le f a t n g M i n e s t a t o i g h,,n d m i u t
measure would be ready for the afternoon in Natural Science audi- ( tween them as ours." and the Michigan Real Estate o - faltere
cofnsideration':; of Congress.> The10 P A Points Out Differerce Association, Feb. 28 and March 1, defeating Minnesota tonight, and minute
speaker said that although it did totrium on his wide experiences in etw th it has been announced by Prof. the other against Chicago, .which ut was
not seem as if Congress could be connection with aeronautical work." il oppe I81 Cha io, To The only difference iswthat Ernest M. Fisher of the departent rests in the ceiar: Chapm
convened before April 10, the 6pen- Cramer, who will arrive today, Meet Ralph Greenleaf In one party is in office and the other of real estate. One victory would assure a tie Michig
ing certainly would not be later probably by aeroplane, has been Exhibitions Today is trying to get in, usually unsuc Since realtors of national prom- and two undisputed leaderships,
than April 20. brought here by the aeronautical cessfully. The difference in the inence will be in Ann Arbor for Getting the jump on Wisconsin The
Agree On-Revision Schedule I division of the School of Engineer - cesfthe.Thodiference, a tdnsThei
Further, the speaker said, he ing though Professor William Her- WILL MEET TWOC TIMES platforms is that one claimed that the .lconference, many students the heavy-scoring Purdue five ran lead w
and a majority of the Republican _n btHobb Pofesser gelgy der- God and the Republicans made the' should find this an advantageous up a 13 to 8 lead at the half, but of fre
membership of the ways and bet Hobbs of the geology depart- Ralph Greenleaf, holder of the country prosperous, while the other opportunity to learn of the latest the mainspring in Purdue's attack, lowed
means committee, including Chair-: Cramer has had a great deal of national pocket billiards cham- insisted that God made the coun- dveldacotding to nProfessor shg nd period andwith his departure c
ro ! Michigs
man Hawley, were agreed upon the experience as a navigator. For a pionship since 1919, will meet try prosperous in spite of the Re-fer, who is in chare of arrange- Purdue's offense and defense liter- throw
advisability of limiting t a r i ff number of years he was connected Willie Hoppe, for - nearly 20 years publicans. . . . ments for the conference. ally fell apart. counte
schedule revision to -agricultural with the United States Chamber 18.1 balkline champion, in a pair "A typical incident in American Among side of
items, so as to equalize protectionof Commerce as a member of the of exhibition matches to be held politics is found in one case rather who will be present are: Blake DEAD IN b
for agriculture and industry.. He aeronautical division in charge of this afternoon and tonight in the near home here. Royal Copeland Snyder, director of the Doug-ELEVEN DEAD IN Play
added that only those industrial I the Texas unit of the bureau. He billiard room of the Union. started his political career as Re- las L. Elliman company, New the pe
schedules for which it could be is' now with the Spartan Aircraft The afternoon exhibition will be- publican mayor of Ann Arbor. He York; Herbert- D. Simpson, re BAD WINDSTORM scored
proved that world conditions had p of Tulsa Okla gin at 4 o'clock and the night play is now Democratic Senator from serHe as ite iphonstrthrow,
changed since the last tariff bill The feature of the famous flier's will begin at 8 o'clock. At each New York and the only thing he sear ch in the Intis ___pet
chaned inc th lat trif bil cmpay 'for Research in Land Economicsspca
was enacted were to be taken up. I talk will be a recounting of his performance, the famous cue stars has changed is his address." sand Public Utilities, Chicago; and .DUMss. e court!
"I want the measure to be a thrilling flight with Bert Hassell will participate in both balkline The Socialist leader predicted a Don A. Loftus, president of the DUNCAN, Miss., Feb. 25.-A heavy lead.
amendment to the existing tariff in the Greater Rockford in an at- and pocket billiard contests and very great change in economic Parma-Heights Development com- windstorm swept through this vil- A sh
tax," he- said, "and not a newtempt to reach Sweden by a north- will demonstrate fancy shots. conditions in the next four or eight pany, Cleveland. - lage this afternoon, killed at least crease
tariff bill." He added that there- ern route. The flight ended . in a The two champions, figures in years. We are passing through the Special arrangements have been 11 persons and left the business but M1
fore any move for the general in- forced landing on .the ice of the the national tournaments for many past-war period, unemployment is madc to provide recreation for the section in ruins Estimates of the ness f
crease- arP ad inpr viindc ea iostrial!se ti n sched. st ma esoeth
crease n industrial schedules Greenland ice-cap and a subse- years, have been touring the coun- increasing and there will probably delegates at the Union and Intra- .sclear a
Donovan Is Considered quent rescue by members of the try giving exhibition matches in be a general depression in economic mural building; it has been an- as high as a hun- i
Donovan s on ofr Mr.University Greenland expeditions preparation for coming tournament conditions in a short while. nounced. Full athletic and recrea- dred. , lead a
Mr. Donovan was one of Mr located at Mt. Evans, the expedi- play. They have been appearing Progressive Party Is Needed tional facilities of both buildings Six Chinese were killed in the
Hoover's closest campaign ou tion's station in Greenland. in Detroit and Chicago in exhibi- "The lack of an important differ- will be turned over to the delegates collapse of a store, and other vie- Minn
selers and had been discussed for Hassell and Cramer are planning tions during the past two weeks ence between the two parties shows Leonard P. Reaume, Detroit, is to tims met death in the collapse of minut
the attorney-generalship. Opposi- to attempt the same flight again -nand are making a special trip to that a new progressive party, with be toastmaster at te annual ban- buildings. Two blocks of the busi- take a
tion, however, has been reported I next summer in an Amphibian Ann Arbor for the matches being an eye towards cooperation for the quet, which will be held at 6 o'clock ness district, about 15 dwellings a bask
to have developed to his electio plane, and Mt. Evans will again be sponsored by the Union today. many, must be formed in some way. Thursday evening, February 28, in and four cotton gins, were razed. and O
for that post and that this had led used as an intermediate stopping The tickets, which are priced at There is little chance for either of the Union. President Clarence Only four or five business houses field g
R.Hr sto -r.,nsidn s r consult witheProfessormHobbs, who desk in the Union lobby and also the old parties being captured. A Cook Little will deliver the main were left standing. were li
secretary of war, nhrH sk th e b nttd by progressive party will be able to do address. Only three white persons were by Ch:
tary of state and the department - is the director of the- University ex- in the billiard rooom. There are little through the bloc system, due - - - known to have been among the Anot
expert on European affairs, had an pedition, regarding next summer's but 250 tickets available for each to the constitutional structure of THE WEATHER dead. An accurate check of the sent
engagement with the president-! flight. Professor Hobbs has lately performance and may be obtained our government, with the president -- victims was not possible early to- Tanne
- announced his intention of direct- up to the time of each game as the .dominating figure. The only (Hv Associat' 1iesK night because some of them were penalt
Catetrh nesceayhpo ng the expeditions for another long as there are any which remainpeat
Castle tohthe tnderseeretaryship ofigte xeiiosfraote:og steear n hihrmi thing left is complete now political, Snowv in extreme north, rain or' removed to nearby towns misde
state to succeed Reuben Clark of year. unsold. realignment." snow in central and south portions The storm came about 2:30 Iseven
Utah, has been suggested in some' A new political party must be Tuesday, fresh to possibly strong 'clock this afternoon. - Searching throws
quarters. HOBBS HAS HAD MANY INTERESTS formed, with an ideal which will shifting winds; mostly cloudy parties continued tonight to comb tory i
Thomas D. Campbell of Monta- .Yeclipse individual issues. It must Wednesday, probably local snows. the debris for other victims. the co
na, again called upon Mr. Hoover BESIDES GEOLOGY1 IN HIS CAREER have a constructive program and'______Orw_
today and emphasized- after his good organization. Political ma- THO AS SAYS THAT HOOVER WILL penalt
conversation that he was not under chinery is essential to the success -OMASSA SOHACOERP ILLpadt
consideration for the cabinet. Hi e 1*;iT o 5 OT--W\ith i~ t ,roe The soar Hobbs debated with the paci ieyirsetalt h ucs n
cndrtinbehe bn.He -rs o '" fi- . fistSherwood Eddy before apack- of any party. External conditions N TV FOLLOW COOLIDGE POLICIES apiece
said, however, he had discussed c 'on nn t"h ho""ie"ft t mern~ers a nH um are favorable for the formation of - two m
the farm situation with the presi- : huie wdli iiaduin, are the Hest odt im. newparty,butinternal condi- point
dent-elect and that he was con- a "r " n s~"'ndlth' '-I Professor Hobbs is president of the tions are not very good. A pro- "In spite of what Hoover said in party since the Civil war except "sew
ndthe udrntryanagriculturalplan Lie a vey aie men o Pressor Hobravelled gressive party must get its support his campaign, he will not keep the for a few instances, as in the Til- 28-19,
tha ou ty noitrnly the fess Wlliam acierber , ro-throughout the world, itn ed from the labor and farm groups Coolidge policies," said Norman den and Cleveland campaigns. In comin
that woul satisfy not only the fessor William Herbert Hobbs of u u ld, in and the labor group is not very Thomas, socialist candidate for 1896, . the Democrats had a real
farmers but business interests as Sudan, Russia, Lapland, Finland, strong." president, in an interview yester- issue, but were defeated, and in
well th-eloy konfr hoinsthe Southern Pacific, India, Hn- day. "In the first place, he is an 1912, Wilson was elected by an Midh
pecially known for his work othe dustan, and other places. During entirely different type of man. accident. Orwig
field of geology, has occupied him-lone trip he had charge of an HAWKEYES LOSE Coolidge worked on the plan that "There is little chance of Frank-- Balsa
UT E self during his long career with American gun-boat for several T O I STATE if you let things alone, they will lin Roosevelt-being the Moses to Truski
BEATB a large number of interests. He thousand miles. TO OHIO come out all right in the end lead the Democrats out of the wil- Kanit2
BSiAN has written several books on na- In his younger days Professor Hoover is much more aggressive derness. He is a fine man and a hapr
ttional defense, he has travelled the Hobbs was an enthusiastic moun- and active. And also, economic perfect gentleman but he has
ey Associated Press) world, he has climbed mountains tam climber. In 1908 he succeeded yAsooiatedrandative. And haso ehooic peren gntlemdne bu e as Rose,
EVANSTON, Ill., Feb. 25.-North- in Europe, and he is the owner inbreaking the time record for COLUMBUS, Feb 25-hio Sta will be impossible for Hoover not either in his past record or pies- McCoy
western University's in-and-out one of the most famous dogs on climbing Mt. Blanc in the Alpsewit a to change his policies," he con- ent work He wants to be the
basketball five returned to winning the campus, Sandy, who was con- Professor Hobbs special iterest place in e ig Te bake s tinued. nominee in 1932, and he may be,' Tot
:form tonight, nosing out Indiana, sidered enough of a campus here in the field of geology is the polar race by trouncing the Hawkeyes Thomas declared that there was but unless something unforeseen
;..,c isirm d nnno,h of amnus hero regions of the world He inauvn.. tonight, 42 to 23. It was the sixth it ohrnn ti-mt. th t Dmornthannens h rhecnnAt wir" Min

tilt with the Gophers was
by exceedingly spotty ball
ig on the part of both teams
e erratic basketshooting of
chigan team which failed to
the standard of play that
;erized the tilt with the
ye eam Saturday night.
Offense Falters
coming from behind in the
g half to lead 14-9 as the pe-
ided, the Wolverine offense
d miserably in the first ten
s of the second period, and
only the accuracy of -Bob
an that saved the game for
an. 'He scored nine of Mich-
13 points in this portion of
.t.
Gophers went into an early
hen Hovde dropped in a pair
e throws and Tanner fol-
with two field goals, while
an was held to a single free
by : Chapman. Truskowski
d on a difficult toss from the
the court for Michigan's
asket after six minutes of
Hovde registered again from
nalty strip but Truskowsk
another basket and a free
while Rose contributed a
ular basket from center
to give the Wolves a 11-7
ort shot by Engebretson in-
d the Gopher total by two,
McCoy dribbled past Otter-
or a successful shot in the
nd Orwig counted from the
ne to give Michigan a 14-9
s the half ended.
Minnesota Spurts
aesota spurted in the early
es of the second period to
17-16 lead, Tanner bagging
et and a pair of free throws
tterness and Engebretson a
oal apiece while the Wolves
mited to a single long basket
apman from. center court.
her long toss by Chapman
Michigan into the. van, but
r evened things with another
y shot. A series of Gopher
meanors which resulted in
successful Michigan free
cinched the Wolverine vic-
n the remaining minutes of
ntest.
ig counted twice from the
y strip, Chapman three times
Truskowski, and Rose once
while Chapman dropped in
ore field goals to annex high
honors for the evening and
up" the game for Michigan,
the Gopher's final counter
g on a free throw by Hovde.
BOX SCORE
igan FG FT TP
RF............ . 1 4 6
no, RF............0 0 0
owski, LF.......2 2 0
z, LF ..............0 0 6
nan, C............3 5 11
RG ................1 1 3
LG ..........0 0 0
y, RG, (Capt)....1 0 2
Is ................8 12 28
nesota FG FT TP

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan