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November 24, 1928 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-11-24

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ESTABLISHED
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Vol. XXXIX, No. 54. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1928

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Students To Rally For Big PepMeetingToday

HARLAN, KOYKKA
IN TKNT0MAKE SPEECHES

DETROIT FEDERAL JUDGE
REPRESENT ALUMNI
ORGANIZATION

TO

WILL START GAMEIREPORT BRITISH
~ IKING IMPROVED
(By Associated Irss)
LONDON, Nov. 23.-The whole
British nation, stirred with an in-
tense solicitude for the health of
the soverign, were relieved tonight
by the issuance of a more favorable
I bulletin than many of Ahem hoped
for. The nation had passed many
an anxious hour watching for news
from the sick room of Buckingham
palace.
King George's physicians in their
:formal statement tonight said:
"The King had a quieter day. His1
temperature is lower as there was
no further extension of the mis-f
chief in the lung."
The physicans have been in fre-
quent attendance throughout the 1
day and, in order to have a com-1
plete diagnosis, have made a care-
. ' ful x-ray examination of the in-
fected lung..
Paul Armil

FOR 0HCAMPANILE'
CLASSES OF '21 TO '28 VOTE
TO CARRY ON DRIVE
FOR CAMPANILE
LAY ORGANIZATION PLANS I
Senator Vandenberg, E. J. Ottaway,
And Prof. E. V. Moore Talk
At Alumni Luncheon
Final organization plans for a
general campaign chairman, a
treasurer, and eight committees to
carry on on the drive for funds to
purchase and install the carillons
in the proposed Burton Memorial'
C nnile were resented to the

BEAT IOWA
Three weeks ago today, an in-
spired Michigan team beat a
highly-touted Illinois team. In-
spired by the coaches, by the
stinging memory of four previ-
ous defeats, by a desire to furn-
ish an upset, and by a very loyal
student body, the team rose to
heights that even its most
ardent backers had thought
hardly possible.
This afternoon, the Varsity
team will have a better record
behind it.lButcon the other
hand, it will face a team that
saw its title chances blown last
week; a team that has tasted
bitter defeat with an alarming
reaction. Iowa today is the
favorite, but it is going to face
another inspired team.
A pep meeting will be held di-
rectly before the game today, at
1 o'clock in Hill auditorium. Be-
cause of the concert last night,
the meeting could not be, held
until today if at all. But the
hn l drPr th h bnd] -,nd8

I1OWA SQUAD INVADES STADIUM
ANXIOUS TO DOWN MICHIGAN
IN FINAL STRUGGLE OF SEASON
WOLVERINE VICTORY WILL WIPE OUT
STIGMA OF FOUR DEFEATS
EARLY IN SEASON
By Morris Quinn
Stung to the quick by their unexpected defeat at the hands
of an inspired Wisconsin football team a week ago but still vision-
ing a chance to earn a tie for the 1928 title, a flock of angry Hawks
are awaiting their chance to swoop into the Michigan stadium at
2:30 o'clock this afternoon to do battle with- the fighting pack of
Wolverines. The game will ring, down the curtain on the sched-
ules of both teams.
A victory for the Wolverines will go a long way toward wiping
out the memory of those four early season reverses and they will
take the field determined to upset the dope by 'killing a giant' for
I the second time this fall. Just

WILL MARCH TO STADIUM
Varsity Band, Yell Leaders, And
Cheering Section Will
Be Present
Something new in the way of
pep meetingswill be offered the
student body today when they
assemble at 1 o'clock in Hill audi-
torium to demonstrate their loyal-
ty with a little riot just before the
game.
Solo whoopees will be provided
for the occasion by Judge John R.
Watkins, '17L, of Detroit, Ralph
Harlan of the speech department,
and Thomas L. Koykka, '29L, for
the students. Ralph Popp and his
boys will keep popping away with
some cheering, and the band will
tune up for a couple of rousing
songs.
-,First fight-talker Watkins, who
spends his time between pep meet-
ings arbiting in a Detroit federal
court, will deliver the principal ora-
tion of the afternoon. While on
*he local campus in the good old
ante-bellum days, he was a mem-
ber of Sphinx and Druids, gradu-
ated from the literary college in
'15, made Barristers in the law
school, and knocked down a legal
sheepskin in '17. He will represent
the alumni on the platform.
Meet Was Postponed
The pep meeting was supposed to
be held last night at the tradition-
draped hour of 7:15, but when the
Student council got around to hir-
ing the hall they found that the
Choral Union had slipped in ahead.
The latter organization staged a
concert last night (review on page
four) by the versatile, almost con-
tortionistic, Flonzaley quartet, that
is retiring "after a record of ap-
proximately 200 performances in
more than 500 American cities,"
according to yesterday's Daily.
Unable to secure the auditorium
for Friday night, the council de-
vised the scheme of assembling the
students just before the game for
the final keying of Michigan spirit
to the fighting pitch. After a short
and snappy session the band will
lead the cheering section and the
student body in a parade down
State street to the new Stadium.-
Cheering Section To March
The cheering section will march
across the field behind the band
and up into their seats, if the
ticket-takers can tear off their
gate checks fast enough. It looks
like a bad day for the pasteboard
lads when, the student body rushes
the stadium en masse.
The cheering section will occupy
the front center seats in Hill audi-
torium, attired in their caps, capes,
land megaphones. They will be in-
structed.in a few new yells, forma-
tions, and stunts for the edifica-
tion of the stadium crowd.
Students who have been saving
'enough money to import some
feminine talent for the homecom-
ing game are urged by the council
to bring their finds to the pe
'meeting and get some of the col-
lege atmosphere. It is expected
that a large crowd will be on hand
of those whose eating does not in-
terfere with supporting the team.
o - C
COME AGAIN
To the members of the Mich-
igan Press club as you conclude
your tenth annual sessions here
today, Michigan wishes to ex-
f press it pleasure at having had
I you as her guests and to ex-

I

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'' am~pann p ieJLc7tuU ;l c eriea ers, ue U1, Ul
Hawkeye quarterback who will representatives of the classes of '21 speakers will be on hand asal-
start today's game for Iowa. This to '28 at their second big meeting at ways.
is Armil's last game as a college the Union. last night by the or- Here is a splendid way to
player. He has had considerable ganization committee which they spend that hour before you go
epyeree hlayiha fulsadkrast L appointed several weeks ago. to the stadium. If Iowa is de-
experience, flaying fullback lashtThis organization or steering feated, the season may be con-
year. committee has held several meet- sidered a success. The team lost
Led By Bands, Rival Underclass- ings in the past two weeks and the four games on successive Satur-
men Will Don Warpaint And complete plan which it drew up days to four schools with the
1111 C ET111 March To Scene of Combat I was officially sanctioned by the best teams those, institutions
larger body last night. With the have had during the century.
TO HOLD.THREE CONTESTS'conclusion of thiseaction, the It defeated a great Illinois team,
Il 11111IVI . IsINI ____large body of class representatives a last year's Conference chain-
IT I MENTNY T od.isthe daytraditionally'Fill now go out of existence and pions. It tied one of Navy's best
thtory the da ra inte organization committee, which teams. It fought Wisconsin to
set for the underclass brawl in they appointed, will serve as tem- a standstill. That is the team
Fellowships And Annuities Among which th freshmen seek revenge porary manager of the project that faces Iowa today.
NumerAcoowedgdi for the ignominies of their camp- prr aae ftepoeL ta ae oatdy
Number Acknowledged By until the entire personnel of the Michigan has nothing of
Governing Board us existence and the sophomores committees, the general chairman, which to be ashamed. Some say
attempt to defend their seniority and the treasurer, as prescribed in it has had a poor team. Michi-
and superiority. the plans adopted last night, are gan's "Poor" team made its op-
APPROVES MUSEUM UNIT The men of '32 will assemble at appointed and ready for operation. ponent's heart work harder than
9 o'clock this morning on the fronti
Acknowledgement of a number steps of the Union to don their The actual drive to secure the against any other team. That is
of gifts occupied the main portion green war paint, and the men of sixty or seventy thousand dollars! the 1928 Varsity.
of last night's meeting of the g'31 will foegather at the same j necessary for the purchasing of Attend the Pep meeting!
Boadof Reng nts. mngf the time bhind Wrgaterman tymsim the carillon, will not start until Start some enthusiasm that will
Board of Regents. Among the i time behind Waterman gymnasi- apoiaeyaya from theo encourage teta sta f
gifts were included a gift of $12,700rum to grease themselves with red. approximately a year from te encure e tam as th
by heAmeicn asoin asoca-ThernrchtoFery ied, hee. present time, by which time all three weeks ago! Follow theI
by the American gasoline associa- The march to Ferry field, where plans will be ready for immediate band to the stadium, and back
tion for fellowships in engineering the two classes wil clash, will be- use the team to win! Beat Iowa! }
research and a gift of $10,000 by gin at 9:30 o'clock. u
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Kilpatrick, of The three traditional contests,
estalismen ofan )il~wfl~~ cne pre, .At a luncheon given at the Union
Detroit for the establishment of an i pillow fight, cane spree, and flag ,sedyteBro eoil
annuity from the income of the rush, will be used to pick the su- yesterday, the Burton emorial
fund. perior class. Campanile project-a project that, I
The gift was made in the mem- The first two are individual up to this time has been a dream,
ory of Harold S. Kilpatrick, '23, who combats between picked men from was brought a great deal closer to
died this year. In addition, num- either class. The flag rush is a reality by the adoption of a resolu-'
erous other gifts of lesser financial general brawl where numbers and tion by the University of Michigan
consideration were acknowledged brawn are placed at a premium. club of Ann Arbor, calling for the
by the Regents. In the pillow fight nine fresh- appointment of committees to plan i "Ned McCobb's Daughter," by
men will oppose nine sophomores the erection of a carillon of bells
Definite organization of the perched on tall saw horses and in mery of one of Michian's ented here next Wednesday night
museum of classical archaeology as armed with pillows Five minutes memory of one og at the Whitney theater by the
a special unit under the general are allotted for one or the other greatest presidents, Dr. Marion L New York Theater Guild repertory
classification of the University to bat his opponent off the horse. Burton. . company has been one of the out-
museums was approved. The ad- ( In case both men are still off the Mr. Ottaway, the first speaker, standing successes of the past sea-
ministrative head of that unit will ground at the end of five minutes, I outlined the ten years' program son of the New York Theater Guild.
be Prof. John G.. Winter of the the individual contest is judged a that was begun last year by the When the Theater Guild produced
Latin department. draw. The event is awarded to the I Alumni association, and spoke the play, it struck immediately a
The leave of absence of Dr. Na- team with the most combatants in 'principally of the first two pro- responsive chord not only with
than Sinai has been extended until sole possession of their horses. jects on this program; the erection New York dramatic critics, but
the beginning of the 1929-30 ses- In the flag rush the freshmen of the dormitory units, and the with the theater public, and played
sions of the University so that he group themselves around three tall Burton Campanile. for a solid season at the John
may continue certain research poles and seek to prevent the Prof. Moore, the second speaker, Golden theater. ,
work in which he is now engaged. sophomores from capturing flags described some of the carillons he "Ned McCobbs Daughter" pre-
In addition, the Regents refused tied to the poletops. A point is had heard and seen, and gave his ients a phase of story and situa-
the plea of the senate members of awarded to the sophomores for audience a clear picture of what tion new, as far as present day the-
the Board in Control of Athletics each flag they capture, and one to a carillon-the type to be used in ater goers are concerned, yet it re-
that they be given the power of the freshmen for each flag they the Campanile-will mean to the turns to the locale and engaging
disciplinary action where needed. successfully defend. University. speech of rural New England which
Senator Vandenberg gave the constituted the background for
FORM R AL-WETERNHALFACKmany old successes"Shore Acres,"
FORMER ALL-WESTERN HALFBACK concluding talk on the program. "WayownuEast andhOld Jos'
His wa lowing tribute to Dr. I yDw Eatan"OdJh
TO ADDRESS FOOTBALL BANQUET Burton,s andl he urged everyone Springer." By their popularity
resent to cooperate in every pos- through countless years of success
p ohv n all over the country, those earlier
All-western -halfback in '09 and to be Magidsohn's big year. The sible way with those who have un- plays proved that in the homely,
'10, prominent University alumnus, team of that year was hailed as dertaken the project of a memorial rugged locale of New England
and now ranked as one of the fore- the "Champions of America." Mag- tower.-the there is fundamental dramatic
most officials in Western confer- idsohn scored both touchdowns in "President Burton," said the material, which Howard has again
ence football, Joe Magidsohn, '11E, beating Syracuse, 11-0, and was Senator ,"gave not only his youth employed. But while there is at-
will be the outside speaker at the highly spoken of in other games. and his vitality for the furthering mospheric relationship between
football banquet to be held Tues-' Eckersall wrote at the end of the of his ideals here at Michiigan, but "Ned McCobb's Daughter" and
day night in the ballroom of the season, "As an all-around halfback he also gave his very life. We those plays, now almost forgotten,
Union in honor of the 1928 Michi- there is no one who will dispute should be cheating ourselves and the new play is said to have a
gan Varsity.IM idsohn's right to a position on posterity iii we delay longer, or modern turn and a new contact.

PUBLISHERS, EUIIUH~
ADDRESS PRESS CLUB
George G. Booth Urges That State
Press Play Leading Part In
Public Improvement
THREE DAY SESSION ENDSj
"We, the editors of the state of
Michigan must examine our state
with an eye for increasing its ef-
ficiency and its beauty and cor-
recting its faults; we must give it
a place'in the nation of which we
will all' be proud," said George G.
Booth, publisher of the Detroit'
News in an address last evening
before the annual University Press
club banquet at which he sat at
the speakers table with Sen.
Arthur H. Vandenberg, junior sen-.
ator from Michigan, Frank Knox,
general manager of the Hearst pa-
pers, and Prof. Fielding H. Yost,
director of Athletics. The ban-
quet marked the conclusion of the
second day of the tenth annual
convention of the club in Ann Ar-
bor.
Dean Effinger Speaks
The speakers at yesterday morn-
ing's session were Dean J. R. Ef-
finger of the Literary college, Prof.
J. K. Pollock, of the Political Sci-
ence department, Margaret Sher- I
man, women's editor of the Pitts-
burgh Post-Gazette, Prof. J. L.
Carr, of the Sociology department,
and Dr. J. R. Bruce, director of
post-graduate medicine.
Dean Effinger traced the his-
tory) of French newspapers, and
compared the French newspaper
of today with the, American news-
paper.
Prof. Pollock, speaking on "The
Newspaper and Part Government,"
said that the press of today is fast
becoming non-partisian. "The in-I
crease in non-partisian papers," he
said, "has been accompanied by a
growing apathy on, the part of
voters toward their duty at the
polls. The press should supply its
readers with more and better poli-
tical information to keep their in-
terest alive between campaigns."
Graduate Gives Talk
Margaret Sherman, a graduate
of the University of Michigan,
spoke on "The Woman Graduate
in Journalism." "The day when
women were restricted to the hand-
ling of 'sob' stories is gone," said
Miss Sherman, who has attained
her editorship since graduation.
Yesterday afternoon was given
over to the addresses of three
guest speakers: Hal O'Flaherty of
the Chicago Daily News, Arthur S.
Draper, of the New York Herald-
Tribune, and Robert Lathan, of the
Ashville, N. C., "Citizen."
' Wirma n d Te.

three weeks ago the undefeated
title, the Hawkeyes will be out for
Wolverine blood this afternoon
when they seek - to emulate the
performance of the Black and
Gold eleven of 1924 which scored
a 9-2 victory on Ferry field in the
final game of the season.
Incidentally it will be Iowa's
chance to even the count in the
five game series in which Michi-
gan holds a 3-2 edge. The strug-
gle will be Coach Burt Ingwersen 's
second experience with a Wolver-
ine eleven and Coach Tad Wie-.,
man's initial encounter with a
Hawkeye outfit.
Game Closes Season
Besides marking the close of the
1928 season, the game will be the
final appearance of a number. of
the members of both squads on
Big Ten gridirons. Michigan will
lose nine men by graduation and
Iowa eight. Captain Rich, Pom-
merening, and Cragin are the Wol-
verines starting their last game,
while Captain Brown, Glassgow,
Armil, Jessen and Moore will make
their final appearance in the
Hawkeye uniform.
Iowa will place her hopes for
victory on what is generally re-
garded as a most powerful run-
ning attack in the Big Ten, with
Glassgow, Armil and Pape avail-
able to run the ends and off the
tackles, and big Mayes McLain to
crash through the line peirod. Coach
Inkwersen has developed a formid-
able offense indeed.
Defensively the Hawkeye chances
rest on the shoulders of one of the
heaviest lines in the Middle West.
In the games played thus far only
one touchdown has been registered
from scrimmage through the Black
and Gold forward wall.
Cragin To Replace Squier
With the exception of Ray
Cragin, who will play right tackle
in place of Squier, the Michigan
line will remain the same as in
the Michigan State contest last
week. While this alteration les-
sens the weight of the forward wall
considerably, it is hoped that the
shift will remedy the weakness that
has cropped out at this point in
several games.
The starting backfield will see
two changes as Joe Gembis is off
the hospital list for the first time
in two weeks and is slated to start
in his old position at fullback,
while Al Dahlem will be back at
right half after a week's lay off.
Both squads include a wealth of
reserve material. Coach Ingwersen
has Oran Pape, who sprinted to a
touchdown against Minnesota, and
Nelson a capable place-kicker be-
sides plenty of reserve lineman.
Coach Wieman has three good ball-
carriers in Wheeler, Geistert, Hoz-
er, and Hughes, a place kicker, in
case he needs them.
Probable Lineups
lMichigan Iowa
Truskowski . ... LE ........ Moore
Pommerening . LT.... Schleusner
I Poe..........LG.......Westra

Magidsohn played left half on
the Michigan teams of 1909 and
1910 and in both years was named
by Walter Eckersall to his All-
Western teams. At the close of the
1909 season, the former Chicago;
Quarterback wrote, "Magidsohn is

this honorary eleven. He is with- neglect to do our duty in erecting
out a doubt one of the best all- this Campanile. It is a privilege;
around halfbacks seen in the West it is the most glorious, the most Iowa Game Tickets
since Heston's time." adventurous project ever under- .S l O
taken here at the University." A 'e Still On Sal
Other speakemTues da ight pa The project will require nine!
ha Pnnni t-PnapRmh, 1 'Qa years of effort, and the carillon of Tickets for today's game are

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