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March 09, 1930 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-03-09

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN,

SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1930

TEN PAGES

PRICE FIVE

0

OUR

S CHIEF.

JUSTICE TA

a

1'I I N IIII!fUntermeyer Praise
UFirst Production
New Drama Gro,
"Considering the fact that
Hillel Players chose sucha
cult vehicle as "Caponsacchi
their first dramatic attempt,
considering the fact that C
rich's version is quite impossil
Lkes Fourth; think they deserve much cred
a es ur ,their endeavors," declared
d Indiana Untermeyer,.noted poet ando
Third. ologist, in an intervew lasti
following the performance.
The Daily) "It was better for them to
IS, Miun., Mar. chosen this play than a po
Broadway success full of Ame
ting up a total of wise-cracks,'" he continued.
he premier track- obvious merits of the produ
Tcn tonight cap- outweighed its obvious defects
chiam.pionship of crudities.
hainhp e "Harold Seder, in the role o
ference whe the{ monk Caponsacehi, gave an e
:oppled to seventh lent performance. He not
ings, garnering a spoke well, but his silences
s, gartherectg a just as eloquent. He sat well w
s in the meet held is saying a great deal for any
Field House ii teur.",
ean with 12 1-4
t behind Illinois LIL WL
finished almost
second and third
le tally to gain
of finishing in Noted Educator Will Dis
e, Northwestern, Post War Movements
.p in fifth, sixth, P
ion, with Chica- I in Europe.
te deadlocked in
place. COHEN PRAISES WRIT
ord was broken,
rk shattered and IIn his second appearance as
is tied during the Curer at Ann Arbor, James WE
Sentman of Illi-
et of the compe- man Wise, educator and au
onference record1 will speak tomorrow afternoo:
ld mark in the I 4:15 o'clock in Naturatl 8c

-MICHIGAN MATMEN-
TO CLINCH TH I RD
Badgers Take Two Bouts in One
of Most Bitterly Fought
Meets Seen Here.
BENZ DEFEATS BOELK
Parker, Steinke, 'Auer Account'
for Two Wins and One

I .U

. , ..

'ii

II

William Howard Taft

It

Auto Crash InjuresI
Ypsilanti Salesman
Early This Morning

1

11

_.

DEA'TH FU
NWEKSERIOUS ILLi

I I

"The . Draw Match,
ction
and By Joe Russell.
f t'he Eight scrappy Wolverine wrest-
xcel- lers clawed their way to third
only place in Western Conference mat
were ratings last night by sending a
which rful a e team hoedmagt-
ama- powerful Badger team home smart-
1ing under a. 16 1-2--9 1-2 defeat.

The meet was one of the most bit- I
terly contested ever fought here,
with four of the eight bouts goingj
to an overtime period before the
winner could be decided.
One Fall Registered.
Only one fall was registered dur -
ing the evening, and that one only
after ten minutes of furious action
in the 118 pound battle had failed
'to net enough advantage for either
Kirimura or Hale to win. The Wol-j
verine had 23 seconds on his op-
ponent at 'the end of the regular
time, but in the first overtime pe-
riod Hale came from behind and
pinned the diminutive Jap matman.
in 1:08, while in the second the
Badger lightweight stayed behindi
and did not allow his man to get
away.
Parker, Steinke, and Auer, going
to the mat in the three heavier
weights for Michigan performed a A
"giant killing" feat which put the
meet on ice for Coach Keen's men.
Against the three best, matmen on
the Badger squad the Wolves ae- AT

'
li
I

Frank Whitman, Jr., of Ypsilanti,
suffered severe shock resulting from
an automobile crack-up at 1:05
o'clock this morning, when his two-
passenger Ford roadster crashed
into a telephone pole on the corner
of Fourth and Washington streets..
Whitman was knocked insensible
when thrown to the pavement
about six yards from his automo-
bile; the car turned completely over,
smashing the hood and front body.
According to police who witness-
ed the accident, Whitman, driving
down Fourth street, turned to the
left to avoid running into a Hud-
son coupe coining towards him
along Washington street. The coupe,
turned aside also, barely avoiding
a double accident. The two pas-
sengers'in the Hudson escaped ser-
ious injury, although the driver re-
ceived a jaw blow when thrown
against. the car door.
SNF ORD SUG-CUMB6S
TO' URE[M I C P OIS O'N
Washington Expresses Regrets
for Distinguished
Justice.
BURIAL RITES PLANNEb
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, March 8-Death
took Justice Edward Terry Sanford'
at 12:20 p.m. today after an illness
of less than three hours. The dis-
tinguished son of Tennessee had
left his home after breakfast seem-
ingly in excellent health, and
cheerful as usual. He was looking
forward to iTiiig'his 'Srieme
Court colleagues at noon in honor-
ing Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes
on 'his 89th birthday. He never
reached the court.
After treatment, the jurist col-
lapsed in the office of a dentist.
Medical aid proved of no avail. He
was rushed back to his.home and
Mrs. Sanford in an unconscious
condition. Uremic poisoning was
given as the cause of death.
The passing- saddened Washing-
ton from President Hoover down.
Expressions of regret recorded the
character and judicial accomp-
lishments of the late Justice. He
had served on the Supreme Court
bench since 1923.
DATES A- NNOUNCED
Appoint Campbell, Jack, Windt
to Serve as Judges of
Contest.

noon.
lie passed peacefully fr
wrapped i a merciful unc
ness after weeks of illness.
from hardening of the arte
ceded death by a half hour.
in his 73rd year.
By his own request, hle
in Arlington Cemetery, 'ti
of the nation's heroic dea
funeral services will be he
ably on Tuesday, at All SC
tarian Church, which he a
Hoover Among Mour
President Hoover was
among the many-who weni
fully tonight to the resid
Wyoming Avenue where -
man in history to hold A
two highest offices slept i
The President announced o
period of official mourni
At the point of death f
days, suffering hopelessly
combination of ailments,

Ex-President Ha
Period of Pu
Service.
(By Associated Pre
WASHINGTON, M
liam Howard Taft, for
dent and former Chief J
at his home here late

ss5 '

vitalit
4:45

nis pi
last

fence

the 70-yard high Auditorium, discussing "Youth and
,ring the record by Youth Movements." The lecture,
second in the final under joint auspices of the Hillel.
cross the finish line Fouindation, and the -Avukah socie-I
five feet ahead of ty, will be open to students and1
rinter. resident public
ucker was given a Mr. Wise, son of Rabbi Stephen
ation by the 4,000 S. Wise, has gained a reputation as!
itnessed the meet one of the outstanding younger
i was announced. liberals of the present day. He has
3eaten Out. traveled widely abroad, where he
of the Wolverines has been connected with post-war
by a step in a reoryouth" movements throughout cen-
Simpson of Ohio tral Europe. In Germany, where
in upheld his title these movementshave gained force
fattoenough to be dealt with as politi-
fastest humn ocal factors, Mr. Wise has person-
igan meteor- finish- ally organized many of the "youth
groups."
gord, Northwestern, According to Mr. Joseph Cohen,
icago, who placed of the sociology department, Mr.
iurth, respectively. Wise is "a vital force to be dealt
ice i thise anven with in European youth circles."
Si i event. Mr. Cohen explained that "the
Inna of Michigan New York educator has aided and
outclassed by the abetted many of the rebellions of
the two leaders n 'modern German youth. In Europe,
iled i behind Han- these rebellons of youth and the
i Thompson of Wis- general rebellious attitude of the
n scored her points younger generation, is indicative
lie high jump, the of the foreign post-war dissatis-
yot0 t the 440dash fled element."
finished one-tenth
er than Indiana in'' H~
Relay Second. IiI
on the Michigan
tog SeymourT'Mus- ON
id Dale Seym our,
aur came in second1
and their time was Gabrilowitsch to Choose Music
Oive them second in I
Seymour clinched From Great Repertoire
Michigan when heof Orcestra;

TO SPEAK
CON VOCATIN

NORTHERNTAKES
SWIMMING' TITLEI

counted for two wins and one
draw. Parker, after having a timeN
advantage of 4:05 on Captain Ma- Note Theologian of New Y
thias was forced through a mis- Coming Under Auspices
understanding between the time- of Wesleyan Guild.
keepers and Referee Dickerson to
go into an overtime period to de-
cide the bout. In this time, how-, NOTED AS AUTHOR
ever the veteran Wolverine ran up1
an advantage of 5:08 to vindicate As a speaker on the regular St
his showing in the regular time. day night convocation series,1
This was the best match of the Rev. Dr. Harry F. Ward, of the N
evening and was bitterly fought York Union Theological semina
Stthroughout Wi. will address the student body a
Al Steinke went behind Hammer, o'clock tonight in Hill auditori
Conference 158 pound champion on "Does the United States Wz
last year, at the beginning of the Freedom of Speech?"
bout and by the time ten minutes This convocation is sponsored
was up had piled up an advantage, the StudentChristian associate
of 6:12 to cinch the meet for Mich- thruhte chourtessy of the W+
igan. The Michigan gridiron star leyan Guild corporation. r. W
gave as pretty an exhibition of rid- has been brought to Ann Ar'
ing as has been seen here for some a under the Henry Martin Loud fu
time. Swensen and Auer battled administered by the corporation
through the regular time limit to As one of the outstanding lea
no avail, and after the two the ers of the Methodist Eisco
minute extra periods were over the aAloadssipe '
decision was no nearer reached, the" gild for s interest ar
I reere delarng he outa dawo'nized for his interest as rela'
referee declaring the bout a draw. to social service in the church.
Captain Hewitt had an easy time has conducted extensive researc
in the. 128 division with Callahan, I in this field and has written seve
who seemed to like-the ropes better books concerning community li
than his opponent, but could not labor movements, the working cL
pin him, although the time advan- in general, and the social order
tage for the match was 7:25, the its connection to the gospel and
largest of the evening. Wisconsin the church as an institutiond
won its second bout of the meet
when Stetson won an overtime bout
from Joe Woodard with an advan-
tage of 5:17.
Otto Kelly had more difficultyF
with Tiffany -in the 158 pound
match than was expected and had
to be content with a decision win
with an advantage of 3:32. Benz,
wrestling at 148 pounds, was able toDeriPisnsQarlD,
stay behind Boelk one minute and Detroit Prisoners Quarrel O
thirty seconds more than the Bad- Distribution of Powder
ger and accounted for the fifth in Jail Cells.
Wolverine win.

..:+..

last f

ork Highland Park, .Two-Year Title
Holder, Is Downed in Sixth
Interscholastic -Co'test.

t.

un-
the
Few
ary,
t 8
um
'ant
by
ion
Tes~
°ard
bort
nd,
r,.
ad-,
pal
Gted
He
Shes
ral
ife,
ass
in
to
IG
ver

Men
quartet
ser, Ri.
The Wc
in the fi
fast enc
the fini
second
drove h
on the1
out of t

Gi"

NORTHWESTERN SECOND
Detroit Northern and Northwest-
ern checked and double-checked to
place first and econd respectively
over Highland Park High, two year
title holders, in the sixth annual,
Interscholastic Swimming Meet in
the Sports building last night. The
Eskimos, a highly .polished and.
powerful scoring machine, kicked
and splashed their way, to a total
of 26 points to nose out Northwest-
ern's 24 counters. Highland Park
was sent to a watery .grave .with a
third place of 13 points.
Ballard, Detroit Northern, turn-
ed in impressive performances to
successfully retain his 'titles in the
50 and 100 yard free style events.
In the preliminaries yesterday mor-
ning, he lowered his own time in
the 100 from :56.6 to :54.8. He led
the field in both these events in
the finals to be the oily man to
capture more than one first place.
Far outstanding in all the events
wa sthe 220 yard free style Olhula
Southeastern ace, hung up a record
breaking time of 2:24.6, chopping
three seconds off of the former re-
cord established last year. Lehigh
of Northern and Mains, River
Rouge, finished in order. .All threeI
men swam in adjacent lanes and
finished inches apart at the line.
Northwestern, Detroit city champs,
despite predictions, registered only
one first place, winning the opening
event.. The Colt relay team swam
the 200 yards in 1:42.4 to beat out
Northern and Highland Park.
Final .Standing- Detroit North-
ern 26; Northwestern 24; Highland
Park 13; Eastern 12; Southeastern
11; Redford 11; Cass Tech. 5; River
Rouge 2; Lansing Central 2.
Literary Seniors Will
Order Caps, Gowns
Caps and Gowns may be ordered
this week at either of George Moe's
sport shops by men seniors in the
literary school who have paid their I
dues, it was announced. No orders
will be received from any seniorl

st the Chicago man
o shunt the Maroon1

The only daughter, Mrs
Taft Manning, was away
short automobile ride whe:
occurred. The two sons,
and Charles, both of Cin
had left Washington after
ing several days at their
bedside.
The official bulletin iss
Mr. Taft's chief physicia:
"The former Chief Justice
5:15 p. M. A sudden chang
condition occurred at 4:45
from which he failed to r:
Immediately, the news w
phoned to the White House
dent Hoover tendered to M
the entire facilities of the
tive Mansion. It was undec
night whether the body w
in state in the East Room
Capitol or elsewhere.
Lindbergh Loses L
Aileron During F

The men who scored the Wolver-
ine points were Tolan, who was se-
cond in the 80 yard dash; Brooks,
who took second in the shot put;
Russell, who finished fourth in the
440, Felker who tied for third and
fourth in the high jump; and Pot-
tle who shared third and fourth
honors with three other mNn.
Running almost the entire dis-
tane without his right shoe, Fel-
lows of Wisconsin gave a gritty ex-
hibition of Spartan courage to take
second place in the two mile run,
being beaten out by Leas of Indi-.
ana, only when he started to de-
velop a limp. Leas' stirring sprint
at the finish and Fellows' remark-
able showing brought a frenzied
crowd to its feet, cheering madly.1
H. Hayden of the Chicago Ma-
roons, former Big Ten champion,
was tumbled from his throne when
he failed to qualify in the first heat
Af +- .." -f... c T --,- -f +a:

Ossip Gabrilowitsch and his fa-
mnous group of musicians will ap-
pear tomorrow night in Hill Audi-
torium for the last of this season's
series of Choral Union concerts'.
This will be the second tine this
season that the Detroit Symphony
orchestra and its conductor have
come to Ann Arbor for a, concert.
This program, like the first pre-
sented October 30, will be built by
Mr. Gabrilowitsch from among the
most brilliant and attractive selec-
tions of the immense repertoire of
the orchestra.
This is the orchestra's fourteenth
season of musical acti'vity, and the
ninth under the conductorship of
Mr. Gabrilowitsch.

Announcement has been made
by the Division of English of the
date of submission of plays in the
long play competition for the year
1929-1930, for which the rules were
originally announced last .October.
The judges of the contest are Prof.
O. J. Campbell of the English de-
partment, Prof. Peter M. Jack,
head of the rhetoric department,
and Valentine B. Windt, instructor
in the speech department and di-
rector of Play Production.
The judges have compiled the
following rules and announcements
relative to the competition:
The contest is open to all un-
dergraduate students in the
University of Michigan, and to
any graduate student not
teaching in the University.
The plays must be full length
(may vary as to number of
acts and scenes).
Any author may submit as
many plays as he desires.
The plays must be available
to the judges by 4 o'clock on
Monday, April 21. They may
be left in the English, rhetoric,
or speech offices.
The manuscript must be
typed.
The name of the author
must not appear on the manu-
...«i, t. m r _, ..s~rw rt ret3w

(By Associated Press)
DEL MONTE, Mo., Mar.
Charles A.' Lindbergh lost
aileron from his glider du
hour and ten minute flig
this afternooh, but made a
landing.
The glider was about tw
dred feet from the ground w
aileron broke from the pla
fluttered downward, bringh
ible gasps from several Y
watchers. Lindbergh contir
descent, and landed with
hundred yards of his startin
The aileron landed about on
sand feet away.
Babe Ruth Accept
$1+60,000 Cor
(By Associated Press)
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.,
-Babe Ruth will receive 'the
smashing sum of $160,008 f
ing baseball' with the Ne-
Yankees for the next two
After turning his back,
tively, on this staggering of
terday, the home run mona
a right about face, hustle(
Petersburg and accepted th
offered him by Col. Jacob I
owner of Yankees.
Vm IM W mIM Roaf ( r.

Purdue Cagers Defeat
Chicago Quintet, 32-20
(By Associated Press)
LAFAYETTE, Ind., March 8.-
Coach Ward Lambert's Purdue
basketball five blazed its way
through a trail that had not been
covered since 1919 in the Big Ten
Conference here tonight, when it
defeated Chicago. in a rough and
tumble game, 32-20, to end its sea-
v ... rh.n +1ft,1nflner f.nt to-

(By Asociated Press)
JACKSON, Mar. 8.-Three

in-

Otr eateiil
fl O" V AI'J I / A
1~II

mates and a guard of the Michi-
gan State Prison here are in hos-
pitals tonight badly injured as a
result of two battles which took
place at the new prison and the'
Chelsea Cement plant this after-
noon. A fourth prisoner also was
slashed in the row at the new
prison but not so seriously as to be
fnp- t ip instintion's, homital

m

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