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.

October 12, 1929 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-10-12

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


ESTABLISHED
1890

itJ

PIP
Ar

Dafig

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XL. No. 12.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1929

EIGHT PAGEt

PRICE FIVE CENTS

MICHIGAN
Demo
RELIGIOUS INQU91IY I~u
TO BE CONDUCTED P
schedule
at the
Leonard
"Bob" M
High sch
Jump las
Evening Services Will from aX
Be Feature of bepilote
New Plan in the ce
that the
pr
WILL ANSWER PROBLEMS ath ls
vented a
New Type Convocation Millan p
Is Experimental more ac
In Nature willle ap
ago. Lieu
Analysis of the student religious event as
mind to ,determine the spiritual of the pa
needs of tie undergraduate body is There wi
being sought by the Student Chris- of collect
tian Association in a series of ex-_
perimental convocations it will
conduct during the year. The re-
ligious assemblies will be so ar-
ranged that problems uncovered atI
one convocation may be answered
at the following one.
The plan, calling for evening
services at the Lydia MendelssohnCAMI
theatre every two or three Sundays,
is separate from the student con-
vocations to be held in Hill audito- Every
rium certain Sunady mornings, and r
will not conflict with them in either Ir
purpose or program..
Churches Approve
The undertaking of the associa- C
tion is in harmony with the Casf
churches of Ann Arbor, and con- cause for
siderable of the information re- among th
ceived will be passed on to these gan in a n
ra atin . fnr u in thir re- two class

TO

FACE

PURDUE

IN

CONFERENCE

OPENER

onstration to
tstrate Safety of STOUT AIR PILOTS
arachute Jumping
pr parachute jump is I S I[ E I [ J I
d for tomorrow afternoon
municipal airport, Lieut r
S. Flo said last night,
facMillan, the Ann Arbor o l, is M -A E
hool student who made the
st Sunday, will again leap
plane which will probably Lack of Illumination
ed byFlo. I anR ao o
llan will attempt to alight Is Main Reason For
enter of the flying field so Complaints
crowd may see his landing'
range. The strong wind WARMING HAS BEEN GIVEN
revailed last Sunday pre
.n airport landing, but Mac-
lans to guage his distance Circular Form Letter
curately tomorrow. This Has Been Sent Out
its 248th jump since he be- B ra
'a27'om~ianei~eeheeb sBy Bureau
ping from planes two years B
gut. Flo is sponsoring the
a practical demonstration Prof. R. H. Sherlock of the en-
arachute as a safety device. gineering college yesterday an-
ll be no admission charge swered the pilots of the Stout Air
tion, he stated. Service, Inc., of Dearborn, who have
complained that the steel tower, lo-
cated on Liberty street, two and-a-
half miles west of Ann Arbor, is a
menace to night flying. Pilots have
asked that a light be placed on top
of the structure to warn them of
US E Eits presence during the night or
while flying in rainy weather.
Tower Used in Experiment
"The tower under discussion,"I
Professor Sherlock explained, "is
thing Goes Well part of the equipment being used in
an experimental study of the struc-
n First Day's ture of wind gusts. Early last June,
Balloting after it had been definitely decided
-to build the tower, the company
which has the contract for carry-
cotid abeaexciteme ting the mail betwen Detroit and
SconsderableuetemdyenChicago was furnished with infor-
e undergraduate body, be- mation which would enable it to
ninor way yesterday, when issue a warning to its pilots. The
es in the Medical school in ttd

Municipal League c SINGLESniChi
to Begin ResearchB
j of Finance Methods AmNN ONRNDY Uri P

.Wolverines

Will1.
Game

,IResearch in 'the" field of m-unici-
pal government is the chief concern
at present of the Michigan Munic-
ipal league. The body is making a
comprehensive study of special city
assessments and methods of fi-
nancing public improvements.
The first project of the research
bureau, which is under the direc-
tion of Harold D. Smith, director
of the Michigan Municipal league,
will be an attempt to bring about a
uniform counting procedure and
method in every phase of municipal
work. Mr. Sniith hopes that the
research will result in the discov-
ery of a uniform plan for the fi-
nancial accountings of the various
municipalities. ,At present, there is
no set plan for the various cities to
follow, and consequently little co-
herence is found in the form of the
financial reporting of members of
the league. Te bureau also in-
tends to make thorough study of
the methods of taxing in the state
of Michigan.
The commendable work being
done by the Michigan Municipal
league has been recognized by a
representative group of Michigan
manufacturers, the Michigan Man-
ufacturers' association.
ON, WIJR PROGRAM,

TO DOWN MACKMEN
Athletics Still R a t e
As Likely World
Champions
EARNSHAW FOOLS BRUINS,
Guy Bush Hurls Third
Contest to Givej
Cubs Victoryf
By Alan Gould, A. P. Sports Editor
SHIBE PARK, PHILADELPHIA,
Pa., Oct. 11.-Just when it looked as
though they intended to spend the
rest of the series striking out,
Rogers Hornsby and Kiki Cuyler
suddenly recovered their batting
eyes this afternoon and propelled
the Chicago Cubs to their first vic-
tory in the 1929 World .Series.'
Hornsby and Cuyler were tied for
the dubious distinction of striking
out six times when they came to
bat against George Earnshaw, big

i
i

Tr y
On

Aerial

Boilermakers

Coach

Phelan Plans Attack .With Emphasis
Given to Powerful Notre Dame
Style of Offense

By Edward 1 ,.Warner, Sports ].difor
LAFAYETTE, Ind., Oct. i i-Predictions of a game fought in
the air are forecast when Michigan's aspiring eleven opens the 1929
Conference season against Purdue's versatile team tomorrow afternoon
in the Ross-Ade stadium. With each team possessing a strong offen-
sive, the result of the battle is likely to hinge on the defensive powers
of the two aggregations.
That both coaches are air-minded is evident by reports emanating
from the rival camps this week. Coach Harry Kipke has emphasized
the aerial game in session after session, while the Boilermakers under
Jimmie Phelan have also stressed passing over all other departments.
Indications point to a deceptive overhead attack by both teams, employ-
ing passes of the forward, lateral, double and triple variety.
On the basis of this mode of at-
II A T11111 A I A 1Ifl TflI I itack, the Wolverines seem well for-

righthander of the A's, in
inning of the third gan
rapid succession they d
damage to account fort
margin by which the Cub
1, behind the crafty t
Guy Bush and put thems
into the battle for the c
ship.

.
a

g7rd1Z~V1 .V b 111,1i e sameiniuraauon Wasuranlsmiueu
chose their officers. The balloting to the government bureau of light-
lations with the student body. The in both cases was comparatively houserhihment utea c icula
system has been developed in co- houses which sent out a circular
operation with Prof. Stuart A. q form letter to all licensed pilots in
Courtis, of the School of Educa- The real battles in the election this district describing the location
tion a specialist in the philosohy activity are not scheduled tQ ap- and height of the tower.
of education. pear until"the senior Literary class "At the present time there is no
Believing that the present status will hold its annual vote Wednes- legal basis for the attempt which
of religious services is such that the day afternoon. Active compgigning is being made in some places to
basic neds of the students are not for this and other elections, to fol- burden the owners of private prop-
being met, the association is en- low closely, has already begun, the erty with the responsibility of pro-
deavering to discover religious campus being rife with talk of tecting aviators from collision with
problems of the undergraduate caucuses, political machines, and tall structures such as smoke
body, and the types of services best broken promises. stacks, church spires, water towers,
suited for solving these problems. The senior Medic election re- transmission towers, grain elevators
Heaps Will Give Sermon sulted in Charles E. Lemen's be- and tall buildings.
The first of the "experimental ing chosen president. He polled 51 Bureau to Regulate Lights
devotional services," as the convo- votes against 46 for Charles Hud- "It is unlikely," he stated, "that
cations have been termed, will be son and nine for William H. Stew- any legislation will be enacted cur-
held at 8 o'clock Sunday evening, I art. Joe Belsley was named presi- tailing property rights in this man-
October 20, at the Mendolssohn dent of the sophomore Medic class. ner. It is more probable that some
theatre. The Rev. Allison Ray He alone was nominated. governmental agency such as the
Heaps, pastor of the First Congre- William E. Jewett became vice- bureau of lighthouses will have its
gational church, will give an illus- president of the senior class in a duties and authority so that it may
trated address "The One Increasing contest with Sherwood Russell. The proceed to light those objects which
Purpose." other officers are James H. Allen, are considered hazards to properly
Colorednslides," from A. S. M. secretary, the victor over Ralph M' regulated air commerce.
Hutchinson's book of the same Patterson and Edward J. Nook, and
name, will be shown. Rev. Heaps William Hulse, treasurer, whose op- "Peace
produced the slides himself for ProposenH BPdePark"
services of this nature. Students ponents were William H. Meadey
attending the assemblies will be and Robert W. King. On Canadian Boundry
asked to state problems they wished HaroldWoughter, was elected vAss o iatd Aess)
discussed at the future meetings, I vice-president of the sophomore} TORONTO, Canada-A 400-acre
and in this way a plan specifically class, winning from Elizabeth B. "peace park" somewhere along the
adapted . to the undergraduate Stern, and John L. Rottschaffer international boundary was pro-
needs will -be developed. and Lawrence H. Goodman, secre- posed at the convention of the In-
tary, when he defeated Samuel J. ternational Association of Garden-
Hyman, and Walter Erxleben ers as the best memorial to the
Graf Is Practically Windsor Davies became treasurer, peaceful relations that have existed
when he was the only one nomi- between the United States and
Sure of Poli Flight nated for the position. Canada for more than a century.
Associated Pre WAR VETERANS OF LOCAL POST
BERLIN. Germany, Oct. 11.-- FLAGTO
There is only one chance in a hun-' PRESENT CASE UNION
dred that the North Pole flight of
the Graf Zeppelin next year will! With money given them by the for a year before he left for France
not take place as scheduled, ac- Richard N. Hall post of the Veter- in the First Unit of American Am-
cording to Capt. Walter Bruns, see- ans of Foreign Wars plus an addi- bulance field service in June, 1915.
retary of the Aero-Arctic Society tional appropriation made by the He was killed when his ambulance
which is sponsoring the expedition. Union Board of Directors, the which was evacuating the wounded
Despite reports from Friedrich- Union is now erecting iiy the south, in the Vosge Mountains, was struck
shafen, that the Graf crew headed lobby a flag display cae in mem- by a German shell.
by Dr. Hugo Eckener, had refused ory of Richard N Hall, after whom The post had acquired quite a
to participate in the flight, Capt. the post is named. large membership which included
Bruns was sure that it would take The display case, which has been most of the students and faculty
place. constructed from money formerly who had served in the war, and
Capt. Ernst Lehmann, second in used by the post as a loan fund, has with the funds which they ac-
command of the Graf, who was the been built under the personal su- quired, they bought a set of colors
only one reported willing to under- pervision of Irving K. Pond, de- outstanding for their material and
take the Arctic adventure, said signer of the Union and Women's workmanship. These included a
later that the possibility of can- I League buildings. The case will United States flag, the colors of
cellation of the Polar flight must contain the five flags which for- France, the Red Cross, the Univer-
be reckoned with since the major- merly belonged to the post and are sity, and the post.
ity of the crew are against it. valued at between $1,200 and $1,500, When the post finally disbanded,
a picture of Richard N. Hall,and due to the fact that practically all
the original charter of the post. It of the members graduated from the
FRESHMAN GYMNASIUM will then be hermetically sealed University, arrangements were
Allcls, thlet. and will constitute a permanent made that the flags it owned should
All cssnd roups, adtletc memorial to Hall and to the post. be presented to the Union to be dis-
squads and required freshman The history of these flags is an played in a case as a permanents
phsical tra nig praOctber 14. interesting one. At the end of the memorial to Michigan men who
Thebn ntowneriodshave been World War, many young men who had perished in the war.
_ Th olw, pros -, had been in the front lines returned The Union was selected as the

ii
t
t
4}
,
,
r
l '
1 i
! I
f
i
psi
t
t
i
1
}

Cubs Are Outhi
Swinton, Wheeler and The Cubs were outhit 9
Bush was hard pressed m
Coller Are Included way but the battling Brui
Among Lecturers enough punch in their o
rally to check the wild
.iConnie Mack's agile yo
Valentine BnWindt, instructor l breakling their, strikeou
the Speech department, has been the time being and spoil3
added to. the list of speakers whoI
will comprise part of theesecondcoming of the America
il c champions.
Michigan Night radio program to The Athletics still le
be broadcast tonight through sta-h commanding margin of t
tion WJR, Detroit, it was an- deeding two more vi
nounced yesterday by Waldo Abbot, clinch Mack's fourth vi
director and announcer of the Mor- pionship. They are still
ris hall studio. ites but it is at least a
As usual the program will go on instead of a rout. The
the air at seven o'clock for one certain to go through
hour. Four speakers are scheduled games, scheduled here
and two instructors from the
School of Music will play several Monday if Charlie Root
musical selections on the violin and Grove are in the box.
piano. PLAY BY PLAY ACC
Coller To Discuss Goitre First Inning
Prof. Frederick A. Coller, of the CHICAGO-McMillan s
Medical school, will speak on theBihptseouEnis
subject of goitre and its treatment. Bishop tossed out Englis
Professor Coller is a specialist in by fanned. No runs, hit,
this line, and so many requests: PHILADELPHIA-Bisho
came in for copies of the talk he jto Grimm. Haas single
Ithe box. Cochrane flied to
gave over radio several years ago
that Professor Abbot has again re- son. Simmons forced H
quested him to speak on this vital!lish to Hornsby. No run
subject. no errors.
Thecsecond speaker will be Val- Second Inning
entine B. Windt, who will discuss CHICAGO-Wilson trip
the work of Play Production and flag pole in center. Cuyl
the opportunities it presents for ed to Boley, Wilson hold
dramatic experience. Stephenson rolled to Bish
Prof. Roy W. Swinton, of the de- throw to Coachrane got
pasrtmentof Engineering Me- the plate. Grimm struck
chanics, will consider the problem runs, one hit, no errors.
of transportation in the rurall PHILADELPHIA-Foxx
school districts. His talk will be Miller flied deep to Cuyl
directed principally to rural listen- f singled to left. Boley
ers, and will be entitled, "The Con- right, Dykes taking t
solidated School Transport Prob- Boley going to second on
lem." in. Earnshaw fanned
Austria Wheeler's Subject (Continued on Page

ithe sixth N il UN IIAM111 I 1satinedl with four good passers in the
but in fstarting lineup. Simrall and Gem-
id enough bis are both threats, while Roy
ts won, 3 to riilfA Hudson can be called on with his
woning tof N~l left-handed heaves. Then Joe
elves backj ITruskowski can drop back to de-
champion- liver one of his long distance ef-
t Unfavorable Weather ts.Dahlem, Simrall, and Hud-
Unfaorabe Wetherson along with
t 6,and Conditions Face the two ends
is e Aviatorsare all good re-
ins packed ( vatr ceivers
ne inning T-h-e veteran
d dash of By E. A. McDonnell, A. P. Staff uarterbac
ung men, Writer.uk
t jinx- for, JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Oct. 11 -w GlenbHarmeson,
the home- Forty-one planes demonstrated to- ( f. .. of the Purdue
in League today the mettle that entitles them aerial game. His
to participate in the National Air accurate pames
ad by the Tour of the Edsel Ford Reliability y ... will find good
wo to one trophy. receivers in Ca-
ctories to raway and Mac-
rld chain- Twenty-eight of the craft that kle at the ends
big favor- landed at the Municipal Airport o r the o t lie r
fight now, here late this afternoon, were con- Gembis Purdue b a c k s.
series is' testing ships. The others were of- In Capt. "Pest" Welch, Coach Phe-
two more ficial and service machines. The lan possesses a versatile back who
tomorrow most unfavorable of flying condi- has starred on Big Ten gridirons
the Cubs tions, haze, squalls, low ceiling and for two seasons. His fame as a
and Lefty many miles of flooded terrain triple threat has earned the re-
whereon a plane could not be set spect of the Wolverines, so he yvll
OUNT down with safety, lay between the be intently watched.
hop-off of the day's second leg at Purdue Uses Rockne Plays
Augusta, Ga., and this port. Not iPurdue is
struck out.I one ship faltered aloft and only Like Michigan State,Pudes
h. Horns-jone well versed in the Notre Dame style
or errorsne mishap, a nose-over in landing, of play under Coach Phelan's tute-
p poppedlmarked the day's otherwise perfect lage. An open running game may
d through !performance. be used in conjunction with several
Stephen- Flying an unfamiliar ship, Henry passes by the
:aas, Eng- Poindexter, Curtiss district mana- Boilermakers in >_
s, one hit,' ger at Raleigh, North Carolina, their efforts to
bent a blade of his ship's propeller score. With such
when his landing wheel bogged in fleet sophomore
led to the the soft sand of the landing field backs as Yune
hr ground- ere. witch, Purvis,r
ing third. He was uninjured. The ship was WhiteyKisseying
top, whose a Cessna that Earl Rowland had Ch ari T
Wilson at been flyiig in the first 10 until he the ball, Trus-
k out. No was stricken ill at Richmond, Vir- Ioraveling in
1 ginia, Thursday morning. Joe Mee- be in for a busy
fanned. han, Ironton, Ohio, flew it through afternoon.
er. Dykes three fast jumps from there to S i m r all has
singled to Augusta, where Poindexter took the b e e n a igned
hird and I stick. A borrowed propeller was fit- the punting du- Dahlem
the throw ted tonight .and Poindexter will ties against Purdue, although
as Dykes proced tomorrow to Macon, Ga., Wheeler may see action later in
Seven) and Atlanta. the game. Welch will do the kick-
-______;__ ing for the Boilermakers, with
CARRIES ON PEACE Pope as a possible understudy.
Michigan Good on Defense
WITH THREE SPEECHES On defense Michigan appears to
have the edge on the Boilermak-
P. Staff cussion of the Palestine situation, ers, with a line that has shown
and also a group of Socialist lead- real strength in the preliminary
11.-With ers, including Norman Thomas, tilts. Purdue's forward wall is
nt gesture, Morris Hillquist and B. C. Vladeck.. composed largely of veterans, but
MacDonald Speaking directly to descendents' they were un-
is mission of British people at the noon-day: "mimpressive tn
missin I ~their game with
that bind luncheon, the Prime Minister said theramsasiAg
people. it was all nonsense to challenge the Kansas Ag-
audiences . such American citizens because in s Lack of polish
ica and to a new country they sometimes re- was evidntis
s on both member the past. Kas a
s pleasing "If any tradition have come to gregation went
peace and the shores of America from the thugh for two
British Isles," he said, "these tra- touchdowns. A
spoke first ditions only go to strengthen the powerful offen-
auspices of allegiance to the new." ;h sive was respon-
's and St. "You take from beyond the seas sible for Pur-
e English the memories of great struggles for I - due's 26-12 vic-
e United democracy, for liberty, for self-de- I tory.
n given in termination, for continuity of po- Poe Only one new
Policy As- litical policy and evolution, for law man has been substituted in the
Deech was anr order" hp. a ai+ r lrn "Vririv-Wlvrnpinp .,

x

SThe last speaker will be Prof. ----
1 Benjamin W. Wheeler, of the His MIACDONALD
tory department, who has spentf
the past year in research inEurope. MISSION
and who will discuss the pending
turmoil in Austria. By James L. Webb, A.
Miss Louise Cuyler, instructor in Ya L e.
Theory, School of Music, will ply yWEW YORK,iter..Oct.
three violin solos, and Miss Donn' NEW YORK, N. Y.Oct.
Esselstyn, instructor in Piano, wifl spoken words and eloque
render three piano solos. Miss Prime Minister Ramsay M
Maud Okkleberg will play the ac- ri rw ar thd h
compnimnt arred or issCuyer. to draw tighter the ties
companiment for Miss Cuyler. the British and American
Director Abbot states that many To thousands in three
cards have been received from in- h g y A
terested listeners of last weeks inlthis gateway to Amen
countless others in home;
program._sides of the Atlantic hi
voice carried messages of
goodwill.
a ~Tet he a, The British statesmans
at a luncheon under the a
- St. Andrews, St. George
r David's societies and th
Speaking Union of th
States, next at a receptio
his honor by the Foreign
,,sociation and his last s

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan