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January 13, 1929 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1929-01-13

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4 ai


Vol. XXXIX. No. 82.



Alumnus Observes
Forward Steps In
Phillipine Isla
E. F. Johnson, '90L, Has Pers
WR (Hth d1JEA 1 LJtiL)A P'n Few n




Sonally E PLAY
mo| Illilfl



wace rgress or v


rim imviiin numv

* U U U I~lU~UK~lIU When I cam.. to the Phillipines," II
Di iiJ iU I mnuwu saysE. Finley Johnson, 190L, in al~ UId lIU Iu~
Iletter to Regent Junius E. Beal,
ISTOVERIATE IGAN as such. There were very few chil- TO COME FOR PARTY
OVER MICHI dren in school, except in church FEBRUARY 8T
SEXTET schools. Today public schools exist
n every municipality and ward.
JOSEP11i S LONE SCORER 1.ast year we had nearly two mil- WILL HAVE SECOND BAND
lion children in the public schools,
McFadyen,,McKenzie Lead Offense taught by 27,000 Filipino young men Fraternities With Booths Must Buy
For Marquette In Rough and women. If the American flag Tickets For Chaperones At
AndrTumble Fray should be taken down here today, I Sale Later In Week
the monument which your govern-
ment and mine has erected here in
By Cleland Wyllie and mn ha erc in Coon-Sanders Original Night-
Raining an avalanche of shots the form of a public school system hawks from the Blackhawk cafe in
Raining will forever stand to the glory of Chicago will furnish part of the.
on the Michigan goal, the Mar- our country." C at tp on
quette university hockey team de- Mr.Johnson who has served on music at the 1930 J-Hap on the
feated the Wolverine sextet for the the u reme Court bench of the night of February 8, it was an-
second time in as many days, Phillipies for more than o years nounced late last night by Charles
an ,at the Cos has personally organized courts i Monroe, 30, music chairman of the
rink. Checking the visitingepuckm about t endistrict ed cios committee. The announcement fol-
sters successfully in only the sec- abou en dts an in lowed shortly after reception of a
snd period, the Michigan defense f stre even had to help make the telephone call from Charles Miller.
onmd erid yn the hin dene furniture for the court room. In head of the Music Corporation of
crumbled badly in the first and' speaking of his work he says: "AsAmrcofieinCcata.
final periods when 11 of the Mil- pa boybrought up on a farm in hea offices in Chicago, thati
waukee counters were scored. Ohio, I never dreamed that such a he just signed a contract with
10, nver eame uc athe Blackhawk management per-
The "Golden Avalanche" from splendid opportunity would come to mitting the Coon-Sanders orches-
Marquette proved to have two ef- me during my lifetime, to assist in tra to leave on that night to come
fective scorers in McFadyen and the establishient of a sound juris- to Ann Arbor.
McKenzie who bore the brunt of prudence for a people who had so To
the attack in much the same man- long been dominated by foreigners To Have Another hand
ne'r as they did in Friday's tilt. without any opportunity to parti- The second orchestra is to be
These two were responsible for ten cipate in the affairs of their own signed this week, Monroe said,
of the thirteen goals, dazzling the government. I think the American negotiations still being carried on
spectators as well as baffling the government has established here a with several well-known organiza-
Wolverine defensive by their bril- jurisprudence which will protect tions of recording fame. Two or-
liant skating. the rich and poor alike, under. chestras will be all that will be nec-
Michi-an Rallies Once whatever flag this country may fall essary this year, he pointed out.
Faced with a blanking .followin in the future." as the Hop will be held in the new
the conclusion of theg first two Judge Johnson, while on the way Intramural building.
periods of play, Michigan rallied in to Ann Arbor 'last year, became at- Rumors that two other orchestral.
the concluding part of the frayoin flicted with eye trouble, from which? had been signed for the engage-
thl aone goal. aney took t he is still suffering. He was-unable m aent previous to Christmas vaca-
puck down the side and skated in to come to Ann Arbor but has re- tion were founded on fact, but
towardswn the Marqete ga. A turned and carries on his court Music corporation officials con-
mixup followed and inte oanfu- work despite the eye affliction 3 tinued to work on the Coon-San-
snix Joseph slipped in to jam the 'which the doctors hope to cure. In ders orchestra, and their efforts
sion, into the net. j h nearly 28 years on the bench, Judge were crowned with success during
rubber lay into thernhe game!;Johnson has missed only two ses- the middle of last week and they
Play tbroughout the game was sions of the court, once when his cancelled the other contracts. The
rough and the referee spent a busy !son died and another time when can-elldeth orcotracs Te
night ordering players from both hoSwas on an official vacation. h CoSanders orchestra is one of
teams into the penalty box. At the best commercial orchestras now
one time, both sextets were playing playing in the country, recent
with four men on a side. figures show, and their popularity
Michigan started the game well is rivalled by few other organiza-.
and fought hard for some six min- tions. The band is a Victor record-
utes keeping the puck in Marquette ing orchestra, and their records
territory during most of this time, have sold as well as any others
although the goalie from Milwau- over a period of years.
kee turned aside all shots. Then Wanted To Cane
McFadyen, visiting center, sped _ hnAhlusciaimnwa n
down on the Michigan goal passed ( ]';css> Chicago during November, Joe
neatly to McKenzie on the side and CHICAGO, Jan. 12.-Near zero Sanders expressed a great desire to

Six One-Act Plays
Chosen By Judges ijCtAiSIII1 iIIU0i
For Presentation
Askren, Dorothy Ackerman, Helen
Adler, Hinkley, Heyman, And
'I McCarthy Are Winners
Six one-act plays were selected ALL N XI WE[
from among those submitted in the'
recent contest held by the Di- 1 UNDERCLASSMEN TO ENROLL;
vision of English for presentation SET JANUARY 19 AS
as private trial laboratory produc- FINAL DATE
tions by the Play Production
classes on Friday, Jan. 25.. RECORDER'S OFFICE BUSY
Those chosen were "Passion's
Progress" by R. Leslie Askren, '29, Senior Registration Is Practically
"Outside This Room" by Dorothy Completed; Freshmen Must
L. Ackerman, '29, "The Joiners" by Consult Advisers
Arthur M. Hinkley, '29, "Sideshow" Classification of those students
by Helen E. Adler, '30, "Believe It in the three lower classes who have
Or Not," by Edward M. Heyman, signed three or more preference
grad, and "My Man" by Jerome Mc- , slips to continue in the same class
Carthy, '29. Miss Adler also re- for the coming semester will be
held tomorrow while general clas-
ceived honorable mention for sification by appointment with the
'Puppet." The writers of these classification committee will con-
plays are asked to communicate tinue through January 19, in the
tomorrow with Valentine B. Windt, Literary college, and through the
director of Play Production, one 16 in the School of Education.
of the judges. The other judges Students in the School of Forestry
for the contest were Prof. 0. J. and Conservation, or those inter-
Campbell of the English depart- ested in the courses given in that
ment and Prof. Kenneth Rowe of school, will register in Room 2053,
the rhetoric department. Natural Science building.
Two of the plays will be pre- Election blanks and class cards
sented before dinner on the date have been available in the office of
scheduled while the remaining four the recorder during the past week
will be played after the audience and will continue to be there for
ias had time to take dinner. The distribution throughout the regis-I
entire task of direction and pro- tration period. The upper class
duction will be left to students and advisory committee (has been in
Windt will merely supervise the session daily during the past week
work and appointments with the classi-
fication committee may be ob-
Following that program, three or tained during the coming week at
four plays, to be selected by the the booth in the corridor of Uni-
same judges as those who chose versity hall. Details of the steps
the six plays, will by revised by in classification are included in the
their authors for public presenta- time schedule of courses. for the
tion some time in February. The second semester, copies of which
winning play and the ranking of are available at the recorder's of-
the others will be finally deter- fice.
mined by a group of new judges freshmen To See Advisers
to be announced in the future. While, the upper classes will be
__ Iallowed to classify with the help of
the classification committee, all
freshman students must confer
with their Freshman week advisers
concerning elections for the com-
ing semester. Freshman election
blanks may be procured at' the
recorder's office, before going to
OF F Rconsult the adviser. Those whol

HL .
Wolverines Fight
Hard, Bring Back
Decisive Victory
Local Prides Hit Stride In Last
Seven Minutes And Knock
Ilosts Out Of Lead
By Gordon C. Gauss
Sports Editor, Daily Iowan
(Special To Th'c Daily)
IOWA CITY, Iowa, Jan. 12.-Five
inspired Wolverines staged a re-
markable comeback here tonight
and knocked the Iowa basketball
team out of their path to the Big
Ten title. The score wast36 to 25.
With the Hawkeyes leading and
some seven minutes to play, the
Michigan players suddenly hit their
scoring stride and buried the local
cagers under a barrage of baskets.
There was no individual star of the
rally as all of the Wolverines sunk
one or more goals. Michigan dis-
played an iron man team, for de-
spite the high speed under which
the game was played, not a sub-
stitute was made for the invaders.
Chapman was high point man for
Michigan and Orwig trailed him by
a lone point. Both scored four
field goals, but the center slipped
in one more free throw than his
team mate. Every one of the five
athletes, however, scored at least
two field goals.
High scoring honors, for the eve-
ning must go to Captain "Rags"
Wilcox, Iowa center, who bagged
14 points in the encounter besides
playing a bang-up floor game. He
was easily the outstanding Old Gold
olayer. The game opened with the
Maize and Blue working smoothly
on the floor but unable to follow
up their advantages on charity
tosses. Twogood and Wilcox were
responsible for an early Iowa lead.
to which the Hawkeyes tenaci-
ously clung until just before the
half time when the Wolverines
knotted the count.
At the end of the period the
score was 15 all.
Coming back fast in the secoir
half, Iowa again, jumped into the
fore and had a four point advan-
tage until mid-period. But then
the siege guns of the Wolverines
began pounding the hoop with 50
varieties of shots all of which went
for counters.
Coach Sam Barry made a final
effort to win by shoving in four of
his reserves, only to jerk them out
again a few moments later and put






Stoughton Is Designing Big Plane
For Long Flights; Committee
Looks Around For Funds
Delivery of the glider promised
for last Wednesday will be made
late today, according to William
Scripps, president of Gliders, Inc.,
manufacturers of the ship, who
called Robert B. Evans, '30, chair-
man of the glider section of the
Aero society last night. Scripps at- -
tributed the delay in delivery to a
forced shut-down of the plant due
to the influenza epidemic, and a
change in the paint job on the
plane which will have yellow wings
and a blue fuselage.
The ship will make several test
flights in Detroit this morning,
after which it will be knocked down
and shipped to Ann Arbor where
Gliders, Inc. mechanics will re-
assemble it for display in the East
Engineering building. It will re-
"nain on exhibit there until the
latter part of the week, when it
will make its first Ann Arbor
flights over the terrain selected by
the glider section north of the
Huron river on Geddes road.
Weighs 143 Pounds
The glider is a monoplane of the
schooling type with a wingspread
of '33 feet and a total weight of
143 pounds without the pilot. The
pilot sits -in an open fuselage i-
mediately in front of the wing,
and guides the ship with controls
similar in all respects to those of
a powered plane.
In test flights made last month
near Detroit with a sister-ship of
the glider that will be delivered
today, a duration of several min-
utes was established. A German
schooling plane of similar design
established a German record of
three and one half hours duration,
and attained an altitude of 1,310
May Build Soarer
At a meeting of the glider see-
tioar committee last night ways and
means were discussed to finance
the construction by students of a
soarer, or glider capable of sus-
tained flight and record-breaking
performances. Such a plane is now
being designed by Milton F.
Stoughton, '29, technical expert of
the glider section committee, and
could be built here, according to
his estimates, at a cost of $500.
Planes of this type have remained
aloft more than 15 hours, risen half
a mile, and travelled upwards' of
40 miles from the point of take-
Final touches, according to
Stoughton, will be put on the
schooling glider now being built in
the University's shop durin'g the
vacation between semesters. Work
on this plane, which is a copy of
a German glider, was carried on
throughout Christmas vacation by
students interested in aviation.
Any students interested in helping
complete the ship are advised to
get in touch with Evans or Stough.
Women's Debate Team
To Clash With Indiana

Women's debating teams repre-
senting the University of Michi-
gan and Indiana University will
clash in a debate next Wednes-
day night at 8 o'clock in Hill audi-
Resolved, that social fraternities
and sororities should be abolished
at state universities, is the proposi-
tion which will be considered in
the contest. Michigan will uphold
the negative of this question, and
will be. represented by Nadine
Stewart, '30, Dora Vanden Berg, '30,
and Olie Backus, '29Ed. The In-
diana women's team will advocate
the affirmative of the proposition.


the forward pushed the rubber past
Grace for the first score. McFad-
yen soon proceeded to score alone
skating around in back of the net.
McKenzie accounted for the next
two counters in less than a minute(
of play and after Cooper addedI
the sixth point of the period the
star forward slipped in a shot from
the side to conclude the first scor-_
ing session.
Joseph Scores Latek
McKenzie antj McFadyen both
scored in the second period which
was marked by a lot of rough play.
The final period saw Joseph make
the lone Michigan tally with Mc-
Fadyen counting once, McKenzie
twice and Kerns making a long
shot for the last goal of the game
for Marquette. Michigan State will
invade the Coliseum rink on Mon-
day afternoon at 4 o'clock.

and sub-zero temperatures over-play for the Michigan social func-
spea u-z te Mpdleures todar-tion, and it is largely through his
spread ing the Midd le West today efforts and Miller's that the band
were augmented by the remnants is coming here. The two leaders
of a second cold blast from the promise several new specialties,
Rocky Mountain regions with pros- among them being Sanders' latest
pects for lower temperatures to- song, "What a Girl."
night than last night. Fraternities planning to have a
Warmer weather, however, is booth at the Hop are reminded
trailing both cold waves and the that they must buy a ticket for the
weather bureau today predicted chaperones, said George Bradley.
relief would be in prospect late '30, ticket chairman. These may be
Sunday with the rise in mercury purchased at a sale to be held
in prospect thereafter although later this week.
probably still below the seasonal The Hop committee is to meet
normal. at the Union this afternoon, and
Temperatu~es ranging from near jstart on the final details for the
Temprat~l'csrangng fom i jT Wit~h threwill meet Harry
zero to ten or twelve below prevail- Wl. W'3, gen wci rman, who
ed last night in the Middle West ',lteUniversity hospital yster-
left the Uiest optlyse-
and Northwest, the cold wave be- day after more than five weeks in
ing accentuated by a driving wind bed with burns received in the
and flurries of snow. The mercury Sphinx initiation.
advanced about 15 points during, ______
the day but started a nose dive as
(dusk fell tonight.tName Toledo Alumnus
While the Mid-West believed it- Committee C h a i rman
self unfortunate with these cold_
waves since January 1, White River,
Ont., with 44 degrees below zero, As the only principal action of a
probably was the coldest place last meeting of the Executive commit-
night of which any record was tee of the Board of Directors of the
mad. yAlumni association, Thursday night,
made. _at the Detroit club, in Detroit,
Fi tin ,FCharles H. Brady, '09L, of Toledo
Fighting Ohio Five I was appointed chairman of the
Beats lilini, 27-22 National Alumni Committee on
IAthletics to succeed Harrison B.
(By Asociated iPress) 'McGraw of Cleveland, who had justf
COLUMBUS, Jan. 12-Facing resigned from the position.
Ilinois tonight, Ohio State played--
'fighting basketball and victory was Last Night's Scores
its reward, 27 to 22. The Buckeyes
i dVo mit tLL vitnr t, rouiA

WI LLU I A I IN315 VLVV! VIIfind it impossible to confer with 1iWis reulars But once they
their own instructors have been re- had found their stride, nothing
(1 y sociatcss) quested to consult Prof. Wiliam A. could stop the Michigan hoopsters
WASHINGTON, Jan. 12.--Presi- r Frayer, Chairman of the Freshman and despite the changes in the
dent-elect Hoover, after confer- Advisory Committee, any afternoon Iowa lineup they continued to in-
ences with a number of Republican this week between 4 and 5:30 crease their advantage.
leaders in Congress, is of the opin- o'clock, in Room 1204, Angell hall. The box score:
ion that a special session of the Registration of seniors was prac- IOWA (25) FG FT 'PF
new Congress should be called Twogood, f ........ . .1 1 2
about April 15., tically completed last week, leaving Twgo, 1....
While t here has been no15. .cial the way clear for the under classes Nelson, f .............. . .2 4 O
While there has been no official to complete their elections through IWilcox, c, (C) ....... ..5 4 3
announcement of the position of{the classification committee this David, g ..... . .
Mr. Hoover in this regard his views tek class o committeectisn Farroh, g . .. . ....... . ..0 0 2
have been disclosed by those with ' week. All class cards and election Frog........0 0 2
ho e has discssed the qies- blanks must be turned in to the '-,
pion and they have been so posi- office of the recorder before 4 Totals .............8 9 8
tivn representingt Ieeatti- o'clock in the afternoon of Janu- --
of the president-elect that a tenta-ary 19 After this time a fee of.' MICHIGAN (36) FG FT 2
tive legislative program for the one dollar will be collected for late Orkwig, kf.2 2
proposed session already has been registration unless the tardiness is Tru4skowski, f ........ 2 1 3
discussed, specially excused by the recorder, Chapman,c.4 3 2
Under the program as outlined Unavoidable changes of elections Rose, g .3 0 1
today by those who have been con- may be made without payment of . McCoy, g, (C) ......... 2 0) 2
ferring with Mr. Hoover, the leg- a fee during the week of February Totals 15 6 10
islative activities to be undertaken 11 to 16.t Referee: Sch mmer (Chicago)
would be limited to farm relief and Set Registration Dates Umplre: Kearns (DePauw).
arifd revision both of which were All students who are entering the p
literary school for the first time
promised by the next president will register Feb. 6-9, inclusive Debate
during the camnpaign. The tariff ' Liuie. .ast Semester D bt
revision would be in the shape of This period is for both those stu- Wt
an mendent of the Fordney- dents who are entering the Uni- Is With Knox College
an amendment of the Fordney- versity for the first time and those
MacCumber act of 1922, and would who are entering the literary col- In the last men's intercollegiate
cover both agricultural and indus- loge from another school or college debate of the semester, Michigan's
trial schedules. on the Campus.," Students in the affirmative team will journey to
With tariff hearings already in I Colleges of Architecture and Engin- IGalesburg, Illinois, next Thursday
progress before the House ways and cering will not register until their I where they will meet a trio repre-
means committe, house leaders es- l final examinations have been corn-, senting Knox college on Friday
1imate that both pieces of legis- I pleted. ',night.
lation could be put roughly in Detailed information relative to Michigan's team, which defeated
time for an adjournment of the possible changes in registration Indiana university in a contest in
special session by the middle of proceedure will be published from Hill auditorium on December 16, is
July at the latest, but Senate day to day in the D:ily Official composed of Ormand Drake, '3OEd,
Democrats might be able to upsetBulletin. Howard Simon, '30, and Paul Fran-
Bulletin.ogrambymakingapro-,jseth, '29. They will debate 'the,
that 'program by making a pro- same question with Knox that they
longed fight for a general down- Purdue Team Wins did with Indiana. It is: Resolved,I
ward revision of duty. Fr Northwestern that the Senate of the United
With the next chief executive ____ States should ratify the Paris Pact
ready to call a special session Sen- , i'ie) without reservations.
ator McNary of Oregon, chairman ,__nJ__
of the Senate agriculture commit- ,rLAFAYETTE, Ind., Jan. l2.--Lcd
tee, said today after a conference by Cummins and Harmeson, for- R. Chapman Andrews
with Mr. Hoover that he would not wards, the Purdue university bas- .
press his farm relief measure be-|ketball team kept clean its Big Ten Will Return To China

M~arquette Michigan
Buck .... Goal ........G race
Kaminski .. ...ILD........... Hart
De Courcy ....RD........ Bryant!
McFadyen .....Center .....Joseph
McKenzie , L W.., ..... Fisher
Horrigan ......RW........ Maney
Cooper ........sub........ Abbett
Young .........s ub....... CourtisE
Kerns ..........sub.. Schlanderer
Schultz .......sub
First Period
Kaminski (6:08), McFadyen,
(8:05), McFadyen (9:05), McKen-.
zic (15:25), McKenzie (16:15),!
Cooper (17:41), McKenzie (19:57).
Second Period4
McKenzie (9:18) McFadyen
Third Period
McFadven (:35), Joseph (3:55),l


IWOrKCG oU ei MCrVIcory W g J
cool shooting and superior floor
play. j

Michigan 36, Iowa 25.
Purdue 46, Northwestern 30.



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