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November 17, 1929 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1929-11-17

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T I HE MICHIGAN DAILY,

SUNDAY- NOVP''MRIt.R. 1'T. 1929

TI-F TCH C ~ N L [-1 L 1 4TTIm A V 1J ] ~ iw 7 ~Cy*%'VAJY*.fMi ,**t

l vvr.,ivtnrn i i. L; +

WIL1SON IS PRINCIPAL GROUND GAINE A'FOURA
RIE11BETH SCOR9ES FOR GOPHERS AFTER
H 994 M ARHO OLIN SECONDDARE 4.
Michigan Line Outplays Gophjerj shortly after the second period got
under way. Dahicin fumbled and
Forwards on Offense the Gophers recovered on Michi-
and Defense. gan's 46-yard stripe. On third down.,
_____Pharmer dropped back and heaved
a long pass to Tanner, the latter
(Continued rfom Page 1 ? making a wonderful catch by leap-
The aerial attack of the Northmen' ing into the air. This made it firsLi
was effective in the first half, ac- down on M ehigan's 19-,yard line.
counting for 47 yards in three out The Wolverines seemed to be de-
of four attempts and leading to: moralized, as on the next play Ric-,boetruhhecnrad
their only touchdow~n, but Kipk e s eluded the secondary defense to

RE KILLED, FIFTY INJURED IN RAILROAD Griggs Writes Study SD'IIIi IAIR
W RECK IN TENNESSEE; NINE CARS ARE DERAILED, of Life of English I 411 L I fl R0h
____________________ Poet and Biograp'her FRSINEW R
Membr o Enlis DeartentPictorial Review Prize Goes to
PulshsBigapyo FrttoanMmbro
Ixatc C lrd e Rockefeller Staf f.
Prof. Earl L. Griggs, of the de- GA AEFO MT
partrntnt of English LitcratureGRDAEFO SMT
U' k has just recently published a biog- ~ ~c~J1i
ralhy of Hartley Coleridge, son of NEW YORK, N. Y., Nov. 16.--D.
the famnou1.s writer. S omuel Taylor 'Florence Rena Sabin, member of
Coleridge. the Rockefeller Institute for Medi-
k . V4 6This book is a study of the life kcal Resaarch, and the first woman
'M and work of an undeservedly neg- F admitted to the rank of member-
.etdpe.Elp.db i rl ship of its staff, is the winner of

11

It

It

men began to solve these aerials in cross the final stripe fr a score.
the second half, only three out of! Pharmer's place kick for the point :Y ,h
11 being completed for 20 yards. was low. .'
T e W l ei e 'l n m n d s r e'f Th W o v in s a s th e ndcredit for the m anner in , which; late in the first half. Riebeth?'4.. ::.
they outplayed their rival forwards. touched Simrall's punt on his ownr!
Time and again they broke through 40-yard line and Daniels came in Nine cars and the locomove of the Ponce d Leon. a. Florida to Cincinnati passenger train oft
ttho th Gohrbcs orfast to grab the pigskin and dash? the Southern Railway, plunged down a nine-foot embankment near Oakdale, Tenn. Four were killed
losses, and on offense they opened across the goal line. The ball war, and fifty injured in too aciden;. The photograph. shows the wrecked cars and the salvage train.
wdhoethog whc Wiongiven to Michigan onl the 40-yard, ._
sped with lightning speed or Gem-1 line, however, due to the ruling, LARGE VA.RIE TY OF NAMES FOUND
bis and Morrison plunged for wins,I prohibiting a play er from running iIN D RE TY;S TH N M R USA C I[I SPEAK
Poe, Steinke, and Bovard comnpris- after recovering a fumbled punt.;I D RE TY;S TH 1V MOU '
ed a center trio that turned iri a Simrall and Heston carried the bal
great performance. Among the! for a first dlown and then a pass, Do not accuse the pOIson i1 l O fresh when one gi.ances through;i
backs Gembis with 33 yards t~o hi: Simrall to Gembis, netted 14 yards trdreDaoa ih ~J~tedle'tr oi hre ~SOC IETY IRNER
credt an Moriso wer tl and another first down on Minne- AT.
principal ground gainers besides rta's 16-yard line.,:in the air of being intentionally; tra, James. Anne, Elizabeth, and'ilo.;Smalmd hibet Mrinmdefvonaeaydsobs.Inllpbblthsai!: ai rellhr.;P dD igrofLgu a]I
showing of the season in running buck but the next two playes fail-? of superiority comes naturally 11,0 That numbers of University sn- Union Buildings, Tellsf
back Gopher punts, while the! ed to gain. On fourth down, Trus-'hm sammeIfteRyat et oefo eot aiiso oenIes
Mchigan blocking and interfer- kk> ?c psshtiGembaswaaincm-er.of th R Iv entscmefomdvotfaiie__oodrIes
ence on end runs and off tackle Ipiete. Although Simrall ran back, since he may be one of te eccn is indicated by the following namies
sweeps was the best shown in sev- Pharnier's punt to Minnesota's 38- Kings on the camipus. !of Biblical characters which are Speaking at. a banquet of the
eral seasons by a Wolverine team. l yard line, Michigan lost the bal you don't believe it? Then readt listed in the directory: Mary. John, .Archeological society held Friday
Oja and Pulkrabek were out- when Tanner intercepted Trusko- in the Student Directory. 'There Yo1,! Jac ob, Joseph, Daniel, David, Paul' night at the Women's League
standing in the Gopher line, whilef wski's pass. will find listed the addresses of thLe; Ruth, Samuel, and Cain. building, Irving K. Pond, 79, de-'
Boab Tanner did some nice work at Riebeth provided the most spec- eleven Kings, from Byron to Stuart. Th oretnm inhedecsgerfteUinadteLau,
en ut heWovriesnllfidtaulr run of thegama early in' The majority of the students, tory is I'Ma." Its owner is Chia ng' and one of the foremost livingi
his efforts in the ;second half. Rie-"- the third qatr irl' punt however, have democrtic Ameni-
beth was the best ground gainer; was bounding to the Gopher goal caYaeada tetpo t. ung Ma, a graduate student froni achitects in the country, told theI
for the Gophers. Pharmier was{lne when Riebeth threw caution (list, numerically speakcing, areSuaontChna story of the construction and fur-;
erratic, both on his runs and kicks . to the winds and scooped up the ,S mit s ,with a tote o,87, clans- I s hig ofte Wo e'rLau
while Nagurski never broke loose l pigskin on his own one-yard line. ;e nti ntne ti o rhtcsA nuc building.
although he made some sizeable' Aided by Minnesota players who ittro"kpngI~ th."Much of our modern architec-
gains through the line. Coach were bunched to the left, he dodg-matro kepnupwhte Senior A-ipponments; tre is -no more than a collection;
Spears rushed all his :available 1 ed and sidestepped 60 yards toj Joneses," for 23 members of t is ___ of 'canned' ideas," said Pond. "To
backs into the fray in the second Michigan's 39-yard ine before he, tribe are outnumberd by the 53bearlachtt
hal ate Mchga scre i awa dwnd fombein b A Bown ad 0 ohsos.Richard P. Outalt, president oi earelachtc you must study'
Half ater Mihiganiscoredin a 'as dowed fro behin by Al; Brthe andn0 Jr class ofe :theoracchitofche eopitec-Theeopopular opuonceptionionof
vain effort to break the Wolverines' Steinke. The break came a few Among the ten thousand Wamilys, turl school, announced yesterdayI architecture is a mass of brick and
jinx. Simrall turned out a good ex- plays later when Pharmer's quick; 163 had their origin in the realm of the fllowing committee appoint - steel thrown together and called a*
hibition of punting, with the ex- kick was blocked, golf, heather, and whisky. At least, inen 'building.
ception of one high boot which' After Gembis' sensational pass to; that number of students have r- dior:-.H.Richim "But there is more than this in'
traveled less than 10 ,yards. ;Wilson, the latter hit left tackle for tained the "M" in their names, {B.K X ttl R. G. Bek. Auditing +rchitecture. This thing calledf
Homecoming and Mic higan at- two yards to the Gopher one-yard ;Another 35 could probably tell off- J. T. 'Lendrum, chairman: C. A archittrishepolhecm'
tracted a capacity crowd of 59,000 Pmarker. Simrall distracted the Go-hn hoSit;arckadD,-Bneh.W Gjrwfr.Cm n uity, the race for which it is
to the game, which was played un- j pher defense by running to the II
de iea fotal oniton. nright, and Moinson dove over eni iel O'Connell are. These 35 ha %e: Gowry H. L. Smith, chairman; B.~"Th hl~farhtcue'
winning by a 7-6 score, itr e ter for the Wolverine's touchdown names beginning with O' N. Aubrey, T. W. Pemberton. ane. Pond continued,' "is basically a,
Maz n TIa accurate foot of Joe Gembis: Names that at one time explain- C. studychiran;S.M.1todhe
peated itself for the study of the. tenbagh psychology of the peo-
Blue asMiciga's astgam indid the rest. ed the vocation of the individual D .Senag.pcyuaewrigfr
1928 on this field ended with the; Shortly after the kickoff, Michi- are also common among Unvr- Fnne .C hisy himn --__
Yostmen holding the same margin gan's attack carried the ball to city students. Carpenter-s. Coopers,,C .SmsnC Wte. "nv- _________________
ofvctr. nik ha eao, a-M 1innesota's 32-yard line after' Taylors, Potters, Millers. Cooks Tain:J ilam.cara;R
ofclmye' vitr.Ulkhtsaohw A. Yaeg ,c . Vos. Picture. J. ft.
ever, the Wolverines were not out- ocnyr' quick kick went out- Weaves Tinikes and Bakers aLeBringloc, chairman; D. A. Kimball.'
played by the rivals, side in midfield. Thre Gophers held! incruded in the di ectory. J. Auer. Social: W. W. Leonard,
-and Simrall -kicked over the goal!Hsoia ae ikn.,qen.cara;A .Lpef .K
Mininesota. employed some smiart !line. Another kick outside by Barn-;qeis;chrmn"AB.Lpf .K.
grid strategy to start the game. Ihart onl Minnesota's 41-yard linei and cotiers ae bought to mzind Kuhn.
Three times during the first quarter [gave Michigan ante chc,
Pharmer pulled a quick kick on the; lhichktey-onertd itosevra
unsuspecting Wolverines, the ball first cowns. With the ball on the
traveling over Simrall'sh21-on yardlinsadSfurtVdwnth
headand GiSeendtheuClassinied
each occasion. On the second f ophers broke through to throw'SeteCasfd
these, Simrall punted from, behind ' Simrall for a loss on a fake lace-
his own line, and Riebeth carried kick. pS~l~
it to Michigan's 28-yard line. On Min{t{eote oteari
the fourth down and six to gain, Mneoareoadt teari
Pharmer faked a place kick from' epraeatmp oscr n
the 30-yard line. Michigan was off- those closing minutes. They were 1C,
side but Riebeth took the pass from not as accurate as Harvard a week_________________
center and circled his left end to Ibefore, however, and Daniels dash-
the, nine-yard line before being 1ed Lthei ops hene intmdferept-1
downed by 'the surprised Wolver- el ekel hae nmdil.I MC
ines. One the second play, however, Coach Spears' substitutes' did not
ParerfmldadPomnr-alter the situation and the game;--- . * .
Pharer fmbld an Poi'ma re ended. with the ball deep in Minne-!
covered to avert the danger for rota territory, much to the relief of ( ir1l South University 'On Haf Bock East of Campus
Michigan. ILhe small band of Michigan root- j 4.-I
Minnesota scored its' touchdown rs present.JutR cie
STARTS MKbRuTwH CONTINUOUS I13 ih aedr
TODAY W W LI 1U Sows , 3, 5,?7, + Unusual C.ampus Views-Price 75c
Screens First Operettal!,
tees rtS o n g"... .... .. .......... . ..
A PICTURE THAT WILL LIVE FOREVER _____________________________-_____-________
IN YOUR MEMORY!.:1
The supreme achievement of the motion licture art presented "_Pe formances .
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succession of bem'itching song extravagainza held together by the mlost TNoyw
beautiful story aver told ToPdaying
--- -------- - SENSATIONAL! The great entertainI
- liiment achiievemienit. Youi SEE and HEAR li

the whole show world, backstage and front.
GO To UNIVERSITY MUSIC HOUSE ! Glitter, glamor, gleam! Broadway revue
For veryhin Muscalscenes in TECHNICOLOR, Hundreds of
FianoEvYrutWa nt.MWe iHaveI gorgeous girls! Ravishing costumes! New
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j stage-sensation, "BURLESQUE," all-singing,
r'nonograons all-dancing. Oz: the TALKING screen,

LaC~ Uv_}YJ LA 11'FZ luthe kictorial R~eview annual
known to relatively few people. In-
cluded in this study are numerous achievement award for 1928, it
quotations from some of Hartley's ; was announced today.
unpublished manuscripts. Throughl Dr. Sabin, who is 57 years old,
a wealth of material, most of it un- ;was given the award for her dis-
published, the author has been able;' tinctive contribution to patholog-
to throw considerable light, not I ical science. "She has contributed
only on the character of Hartley'' to the cooperative research of the,
Coleridge, but also on that of his.I tubercole bacilli with the testing of
father.k chemical products in order to
Included in Hartley Coleridge's, analyze the reason for the com-
contributions to liter:ature are twolplexity of the disease and its fail-
volumes of rather interesting es- ure to yield to antitoxin. Although
says, a volume of creditable biog-I she is still in the midst of the
raphy and a volume of really problem, she is credited with mate-
beautiful poems. or' which a dozen rial contributions to the work
sonnets are outstanding. , which is being carried on to com-
This biography was originally bat the diseases," it was said. Dr.
written by Professor f Griggs in thieI Sabin was graduated from Smith .
form of a thesis for the degree ofl College in 139)3 and became inter-
Doctor of Philosophy at the Uni- ested in pathological science dur-
versity of London.' ing her college days.
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In Detroit 'they said it was "Th
Treat of the Talkies." Believe it or,
not-and not by Ripley, either.

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