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November 10, 1929 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-11-10

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JESTABLISHED
1890

V

Aqia

ai4

IMEMBER1
SASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XL. NO. 37.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1929

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

OL

ES

0O

N

R

RD,

14-12

Illinif n n aitir

FRESHMEN STOP
FLAG ATTACKS;
CAPTURE GAMESr

Breaks Give Ainy
VictoryOverAry1eMLE
(By Associated Press)
MEMORIAL STADIUM, CHICA-I
GO, Ill., Nov. 9.-The Army's in-
vasion of the Western Confernce I
today crumbled on the plains of C
Illinois as a throng of 68,000 saw
the Big Ten champions gallop' to
victory by a decisiye margin of 17 Battle Creek Minister Will Talk
to 7, in a series I of spectacular Concerning "Privilege
''breaks.''
The swift and stunning turn of _Struggle."
the wheel of football fortune- saw
Bob Zuppke's alert high:chargihg BEGINS AT 11 O'CLOCK
eleven stage a great comeback, get
the jump on the soldiers and run Speaker Is Well Recommended
up a first half lead that clinchedI Extension Division
the game.wyosx"r sio .s
Theseecor two astonishing "breaks",Dietr

f

Sophomores Win Cane
and Pillow Fight, But
in Last Event.

Spree
Fail
LOSS

.

'32 MEETS

FIRST

Superior Number of Yearlings
Proves Deciding Factor
in Victory.
"Stubborn defense of the three
poles during the flag rush won the
1929 fall games for the class of '33
yesterday morning on South Ferry
field, after the sophomores had won
the two individual events ,the cane
spree and the pillow fight.
The freshmen resisted the attack
of the second year men for two
rushes and then won the third by a
forfeit, when the 32 leaders con-
eluded that a third attack against
the yearlings would not be any
more effective than the preceding
ones. The sophomores had won both
the opening event, the pillow fight
four to one. and the cane spree,
three to two, with two draws.
The three to two defeat was the
first for the sophomores n the
three games in which they have
participated during their class
career. They had hoped to follow
in the steps of the class of '30
which made a clean sweep of the
games.
Sophomores Lack Numbers.
Their suceess in the individual
events made it appear at first as
if the sophomores were going to
emulate the achievement of the
present seniors. However, when they
came to the flag rushes the supe-
rior, numbers of the first year men
made their count, the sophomore
attacks being relatively ineffective.
Few of the second year men were
able to pierce, through the ranks of
the freshmen and get in at the pole
anytime during the two rushes.
And of the few that did none were
able to get a good start up the pole,
each being dragged down by a
dozen freshmen hands before he
had climbed much above the fight-
~ing taob of underclassmen.
The pillow fight which opened
the games, went decisively to the
sophomores, only one freshman win-
ning his, struggle. He was Frank
Kennedy who won when his adver-
sary, Richard E. Hole, dropped his
pillow. In the other duels, which
were staged on six foot saw horse,
Jack Stiwach, '32, won from Al
Bosma, '33; Frank Blores, '32, took
the measure of Abe Marchovsky,
'33; Dan Leabu, '32, unseated Roy
Bollinger, '33; and Sidney Raike,
'32, knocked down Jock Laime, '33.
Bands Vie in Parade.
Seven men from each class bat-
tled in pairs for the cane spree..
(Continued on Page 2)
WISCONSIN WINS
OVER STAGGMEN
(By Associated Press)
CHICAGO, Ill., Nov. 9.-Wiscon-
sin, victim of four merciless adver-
saries turned today to become a
football drillmaster at Stagg field
and climbed from the Western con-
ference cellar by lashing Chicago
20 to 6, before nearly 35,000 spec-
tators.
The Badgers gained their victor3
making three "breaks" count fo
touchdowns while Chicago fres
from its 15 to 7 victory over Prince-
ton last week, craced at critica
moments, although the, Maroon
generally outplayed Wisconsin.
The first of te touchdowi
series, and the decisive play of th
game, came in the opening thre
minutes when the Chicago blocker
melted before a charge by Ganten
cein, Wisconsin left end, wh
blocked Bluhm's punt on the Chi

I
y
t
7
f
4
r
J
f
k.
.

each resulting in a touchdown came
in the second quarter and left the Modern religious ideas as they
Army forces dazed, bewildered and concern college students will bea
shell shocked. the theme of the address the Rev.t
The first bomb shell to strike the Carleton Brooks Miller, pastor or
cadet ranks was a freak punt by the First Congregational church,
Hertz Merrell from behind his own of Battle Creek, will deliver at 11
goal line, a twisting, lofty spiral o'clock this morning in Hill audi- 1
that traveled less than 20 yards Itorium, at the third of the fall ser-
and was converted into a touch- ies of convocations conducted by '
down by Ed. Kaway, big Illinois the Student council. His subject
center after picking up the bound- will be "The Privilege of Struggle. s
ntr balrnlyeig yardspfrm theu The Rev. Mr. Miller's lecture is e
ing ball only eight yards from the recommended by Dr. W. D. Hender- t
Army goal. .Mson, director of the University Ex- t
tension division, who has heard s
the Battle Creek minister, on sev- l
eral occasions, to students of the t
University who are interested in e
the presentation of present day p
theological ideas in a manner that
is direct, forceful and inspiring. j
Miller Was Michigan Educated. e'
t~eri~o~un~ Acesores A keen observer and a close i
Merrie-Go-Round' Accessoriestn tetrvihwhcl
friend to students with whom heh
Are Named by Chairman I has come into contact, the Rev.s
Robert W. Manss. Mr. Miller is especially concerneda
with the problems of the younger c
generation and how they may be
SHOW NEW DANCE STEPS 'solved. He has an enlightening and
-pleasing style of delivery .and is t
Personnel of committees for i m uea hidemand as a speaker bo.
"Merrie-Go-Round", the 1929 fore undergraduate groups.
Union Opera were announced yes- Though a native of Rhode Island,
terday by Robert W. Manss, '30, 1 the convocation lecturer received
his education at a Michigan insti-
general chairman of the produc- tution.uHe came to Hillsdale col-
tion. These appointments are of lege in 1913, and was graduatedf
the men who will handle the tech- with an A. B. degree in 1917. Dur-
nical details of the show during its ing his undergraduate days he was t
run at the Michigan theatre in Ann exceptionally popular with his fel-l
rn andhe Michin theare i low students although he camet
Arbor, and also on the road tour from an entirely different environ-,
during the Christmas vacation. Iment than the majority of them.-
The stage manager will be John He participated widely in extra-
R. Effinge , Jr., '30. He will be as- curricula activities, being editor of r
sisted by George E. Simons, '30. the "Collegian" the Hillsdale col-
Costume supervision will be han- I lege student newspaper, and a de-
dled by Fred C. Crumpacker, Jr., bater of note.
'32, Donald M. Vedder, '30, and WiJ- World's War Stops Education.
liam R. Rudell, Jr., '31. Make-up The World war cut short further!
of principals and choruses will be educational pursuits. From 1917 to,
under the direction of George W., 1919 he was an officer in the head-t
Priehs, '30, and Robert Crane, '32. quarters detachment of the four-'
The music and spotlights will be teenth division at Camp Custer.
handled by James F. Ward, '31E. 'Upon leaving the service he was'
Costumes for the production are called to become minister of thec
being made at the factory of Lester Battle Creek church with whichI
Ltd., in Chicago. A representa- he has been connected continually
tive of the company measured tle from that time. In 1924 he wentI
cast and choruses a week ago and abroad and travelled through the,
the color plates of the designs for Near East.-
costumes are expected in a few
days, according to Paul L. Buckley, Buckeyes Fall 18-6a
manager of the Union and treas- B
urrof the Opera. Before NorthwesternIt
Pictures of the cast in their cos-
tumes were taken last Sunday and I OHIO STADIUM, COLUMBUS,;
have been returned from the Ray- ! Ohio, Nov. 9.-Ohio State Scarlet r
mour studios in Chicago. Paul { and Gray grid squad tasted their
Stone, who has taken the pictures first defeat in the Western Confer-
for several years, personally super- ence today after it had managed
vised the posing and grouping of to stay off Indiana and Iowa by
the case and a corp of assistants n a r r o w margin. Northwestern 1
were sent to help with the lighting crashed over the touted defense to
and effects. ,the tune of 18 to 6.
VARIOUS FORMS OF ENTERTAINMENT

Gembi' oePos
EIW IERO NMargin of Victory fhIf fh~~llII
PREOSIDENTTANSE MICHIGAN CLOSE DECISION OVER
Norman Hill, Schuyler MarshallC
and Frank J. Russell
Receive Offices. Simrall and Poorman Star as Maize and Blue
MAY REVISE PROGRAMS Gain Glorious Revenge Before Capacity
--- Crowd of 88,000 People.
Mid-Year Meetings for Younger
Journalists Suggested 'By EdLwar . Warnor, Spors Ediior.
by Officers. Two place kicks after touchdown from the reliable toe of Joe Gembis
gave a fighting '.Michigan team victory over an equally determined
Election of officers and consider- Harvard eleven, 14-12, in yesterday's intersectional struggle at the new
ation of holding a special mid-win- ; stadium. A crowd of 88,ooo spectators watched the rejuvenated Wol-
ter meeting for the younger jour- verines conquer the Crimson for the first time in football history in a
nalists of the state were the con- ,hard-fought 'battle that was brought to a thrilling climax when Harvard's
cluding items on the agenda of the last pass in a desperate attempt to score was knocked down back of the
University Press Club of Michigan, u«..;Michigan goal line.
which finished its three-day con- In a last quarter aerial attack the like of which has never been seen
ention here yesterday noon. before on the new stadium gridiron, Harvard' scored one touchdown
Lee White, '10, of the .editorial Joe Gembis I and came dangerdusly near to crossing the final chalk mark again as
taff of the Detroit News, was elect- Backfield mainstay, whose ver- the gun sounded. The Crimson's overhead offensive was remarkably
d president of the press club for satile toe place-kicked Michigan to effective in this fourth period drive, IT out of 17 passes being completed
he coming year. Norman Hill of her two point margin over Harvard for a total of 99 yards. Michigan's pass defense was seemingly helpless
he Detroit Times, Schuyler Mar- yesterday afternoon. as Barry Wood hurled pass after pass into the waiting arms of a Harvard
hall of the Clinton County Repub-- receiver.
lean News and Frank J. Russell of A fter only a few minutes of the
he Iron Mountain News were chos- BTE M DEFEpeAingTSqRaANeOvMaFDe
n first, second and third viceHN9itb d en PHarard dred
President respectively. a lateral pass from Wood, then re-
Prof. John L. Brumm, head of the VP covered it to race 60 yards across
ournalism department, was re- the goal line for a touchdown,
lected secretary and treasurer of I Wood's drop kick for the extra
he organization. Professor Bruni akdpin a ie
has been secretary of the club for junior Varsity Displays Marked Hobbs and Curtiss Address pichigan wiotted the count early
some years, and it was under his Improvement; Takes Breaks WJR Audience in Sixth in the second period, Hewitt recov-
auspices that the convention was and Wins, 18 to 14. B t ering the ball after Harper fun-
conducted this year. 'bled on his own 23 yard line. Hud-
White Formerly Edited Daily. SHOWS STRONG ATTACKiREQUEST MEDICAL TOPIC n drovet1 ad o eft tackle
White, who was graduated from REUS and then took it over in two plays
he Literary college in 1910 and -- - for the first touchdown ever scored
,sbk :ef: ie.,'s' d ree' he yngear s la a marked improve- iProf. Henry +K.. Ransom, of the against1 Harvard -by aMaize .nd.
following, was prominent in under- ment in alertness and football Medical School, the first speaker Blue team. Gembis gave his team-
graduate publication activites. He sense as well as in the more ordi- mates aone-p4 vantage with his
~dltd te Wlvernenow thenary phases of the game, the Wol- on the sixth Michigan Night raio accurate place tick
Summer Michigan Daily, and also verine "B" team handed the Ypsi- program broadeost last night from Another break put Michigan in
The Daily. He has been giencredit lanti Normal eleven a close but the Morris hall studio, through the lead at the beginning of the
Tor fodin H ar given ce sound 18 to 14 drubbing yesterday WJR, Detroit, gave an interesting final quarter, when Simurall inter-
for founding Gargoyle. morning at Ypsilanti. Makin the alcepted- Wood's pass and carried it
e joined the editorial staff of e breaks on the g and informative talk on the recent- to the Harvard 17 yard line. Three
he Detroit News in 1914. In 1917 hI ly discovered ethods of treatg ays put the pigskn on the one
he went to Sattle, Wash., to manage For the first time this season the varicose veins. This topic was chos- yard line, and "Doe" Morrison hit
the department of journalism at ,"B" team performed like a football en in answet to many requests from the line for a score. Again Gembis
the University of Washington. Af- listeners who wish to profit by un- was good for the extra point. For
ter three years of academic work, eleven should perform againsth biased advice from specialists who, the remainder of the game the
White returned to the staff of the supposedly better team. T e through the Michigan Night pro- Wolverines were on the defensive
News, with which newspaper he Wolves were on their toes to followgrams, are able to give such ed- striving to hold their slim lead
has ben cnneced snceup every advantage and stiffenedgrmaebltoivsuhd-tiin to od tersi ed
has been coected since. e te ritical vice free. against the Crimson aerial assault
This morning's session was also ments of the tilt Outgained by an Dr. Ransom stated that the most which. netted one touchdown.
marked by the recommendation outlandish margin they neverthe- satisfactory cure found so far is Tam Remade for Tilt.
that the press club hold a mid-year dwher the so-called "injection method" It was a new edition of the 1929
session for the younger members ofI less delivered their pncedes wee,- mdiain r
and when they were needed the I by which certain medications are Michigan team that battled the
the association. It was believed introduced into the veins which sons of John Harvard for four fur-
that the younger editors and re- The first half of the game was later become inflamed and finally ious quarters, and finally emerged
porters would greatly profit by layed on a gridiron made slippery obliterated without pain. More with its first victory in four starts
separate lectures on subjects pecu- by the frost and fumbles abounded than 55,000 patients, Dr. Ransom only by the narrowest of margins.
liar to them and round-table dis on both sides with the result that said, have profited by this treat- For the first time this season the
cussions. eah t ' I- ment. Maize and Blue eleven uncovered
Delegates Attend the Game. redtly f sore atoppuownent um- Prof. William Herbert Hobbs, an offensive that took advantage
These discussions would be con- ble. Two other touchdowns, one head of the geology department, of the breaks and converted them
cerned with specific relationships for each side, came as the result the next speaker on the one hour into touchdowns. The Michigan
between the press and politics, so-of blocked punts. The four point program, discussed "The New and Varsity displayed a punch on at-
ciology, industry, and to lesser de- -agngie yte""ta o-OdPlrEpoain"tack that heartened the flomecom-
~res, t ws itiate, te atsmargin gained by the "B" team lol- 1~ oa xlrto.
grees, it was intimated, the arts lowed an intercepted Ypsilanti (Continued on Page 8)- ing crowd which came to see the
and letters. -ass West match the East in gridiron
The incoming officers have yet After Ypsilanti kicked off and a iMinnesota's Hopes For the first three periods, with
to make any definite action on the long run by Widman brought the S opFthe exception of Putnam slong un,
findings of the recommending ball to the Ypsi 44-yard line, Wid- Dashe y the excion ofP ns ld run,
members; it is% understood, how- man puntedthe bal over the goal D~ahed by JVV~a,9 7i the Michigan defense held its r
ever, that their attitude will be fa- n nthe firstay t ch- ground, but in the final quarter
-ie nth is play the Tah h Wolverines were nearly help-,
vorable. ers fumbled and Michigan recov- (By Associated 1ress) ess under Harvard's barrage of
Group luncheons yesterday noon ered on the 10-yard line. Two line IOWA CITY, Ia., Nov. 9.-A tall i lss . nerHv s barrage of
were the final official activities of plays brought the ball to the two- rangy youth with a shock of hair 186yards from rushing, but their
the convention session. Following yard line and Berkowitz plunged as golden as Iowa's corn, dealt a I aeril offense accounted for 146
luncheon, the entire convention through right tackle for the first stunning blow to Minnesota's yards and seven of their 17 first
and their guests watched the in- score of the game. Brown's try atI championship hopes today, as downs. In all the easterners co-
spired Wolverines trounce Harvard, the goal was blocked. Iowa conquered the hitherto unde- pleted 15 out of their 25 passes,
through the compliments of Direc- Late in the first frame Widman feated Gophers, 9 to 7, before 40,-~1 while both Michigan's attempts
tor Fielding H. Yost. fumbled an Ypsilanti punt and the 000 frenzied spectators in the last were incomplete.
_ _ _ _ _ _ _ Teachers recovered the ball on sixty seconds of play. Harvard Changes Pass.
their own 38-yard line. Here the The alternating offense a.d de-
OTHER SCORES Ypsilanti eleven began a march jTfense that Coach Kipke devised for
down the field aided by two five- THE LINEUPS jtthe contest proved its adequacy, al-
_. . ,

(I {'yard Michigan penalities. A 15- __( ways excepting the failure to break
(By Associated Press) yard run around left end by Mar- up Harvard's aerials. The five man
Northwestern 18, Ohio State 6. row and a 15-yard pass to Lerch Mich iLED ar adefense of Simrall, Dahlem, Morri-
Purdue 27, Mississippi 7. combined with some loses in at- Truskowski .... LE......Douglas son, and Truskowsli wa
ICapt.)sonMadnerrutowski as generally
tempted line bucks placed the ball Poorman ......LT. ..arretrapt.) successful in stopping the Crimson
Wisconsin 20, Chicago 6. on the three yard line at the end Poe. ..L-- .......Tiner laterals and end runs,. while Bud
Illinois 17, Army 7. of the quarter. In the first play Bovard............B. Ticknor1 Poorman and Bill Hewitt were out-
Cornell 36, Western Reserve 0. of the second quarter Hawks went Steinke .......RG.......Talbot standing at the flank positions.
Corel 36 Wsten eseve0.through right guard for a touch:- Auer......... RT..W. Ticknor'
Dartmouth 13, Brown 6.gA Poorman was the star on defense,
Yale 13, Maryland 13. down. A Michigan offsides on the Hewitt . R . . O'Connell i
Princeton 20, Lehigh 0. try for point after touchdown gave 1 Simrall ........ QB ........Wood I ig through to upset the Crimaon
the Teacher a 7 ing6 throughDatoeupset. the..... Putna
New York U. 27, Georgia 19. I the Teachers a 7 to 6 lead. Dahlem.......LH ......Ptnam backs. Simrall backed up the line
University of Detroit 36, West I Michigan kicked off and on the Gembis. ... .RHDevens well and also turned in a fine 17
Virginia 0. 'first play Ypsilanti attempted a Morrison .. . FB.........Harper yard end run in the third quarter.
Colgate 33, Columbia 0. pass which Justice intercepted and Substitutions-Michigan: Hudson Harvard's line proved a fast
Pittsburgh 21, W. and . o. carried the ball to the nine yard for Morrison, Daniels for Hudson, ch aringaggregation with Ben
Penn t 19, Pennsylvania 7. line before he was stopped. On rWilson for Dahlem, Daniels for icknor Eddte ar of the orward
Statethe fnirth, down Berkowitz agin Morrison, Wilson for Gembis, Hay- I wall. Eddie Mays was the offensive

ARE OFFERED FOR NEXT TWO WEEKS
Varying widely in the forms of 150 cents and 75 cents. The box of-
entertainment, several features will fice of the theatre will be open to-
be offered to the campus dramatic morrow for the seat sale and will
remain open until the final per-j
and artistic worlds this week and formance. The Ann Arbor Alumnae
next.. Friday afternoon and night association is sponsoring the two
Tony Sarg's Marionettes will be presentations.
shown at the Lydia Mendelssohn "The Jest" will be presented by
theatre. Tuesday, November 19, the Comedy Club in the Lydia Men-
Comedy Club will present its first delssohn theatre beginning Tues-
offering of the season, "The Jest," -day, November 19 and closing Sat-
by Sem Benelli. The third in the urday night, November 23. Try-outs
series of the Choral Union concerts were held Sunday for the various
will be presented on Comedy Club's parts in the cast and rehearsals
night. This program will be given have been held each afternoon and
by the English Singers of London. evening this week. Miss Bertha
Friday afternoon the Marionette Creighton, formerly leading lady
program will be a double-header. for John Mansfield, is directing the
"The Bremen Band," and the story production.

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