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.

November 08, 1931 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-11-08

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

Air

4aitB

VOL. XLII No.37 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1931

PRICE F.

TRI,

HOOSIERS, 22

Mchigan, Indiana

Prospect State Runs Wild
to Defeat Ripon
by100-0 Score
EAST LANSING, Nov. 7. -(R)-
Michigan State ran wild over a
weak Ripon College eleven here to-
day before a slim crowd. The final
score was 100 to 0.t
Crowley started his first' team
and they quickly piled up a 20 to 0
lead before he sent in a substitute
backfield. Ripon, however, was no
match for this backfield and at the
half the score was 40 to-0.
The regular Spartan backfield re-
turned for the second half, and
with Monnett and Eliowitz running
wild, scored five touchdowns in the
third and four in the final quarter.
.i ";" The game was featured by the
spectacular runs of State's two
teran Michi- stars, each scoring four touchdowns
his bid for a in the two quarters that they
's All-Ameri- played. The four touchdowns scored
hen he prov- by Eliowitz came from runs of 23,
ing defensive 80, 43, and 28 yards. Monnett's
the Wolver- three long dashes were for 71, 43,
ana. and 16 yards. His other touchdown
was the result of a six-yard plunge
through the line.

to ciuici ete vicory- to get of
-Minnesota did not have a dan- is a fou
gerous passing attack although they on an av
made 64 yards through the air, Jones, o
while the Wildcats made 110. In the 1 2-3 see
first half their line held the highly- -
touted Wildcat running offense at
bay but weakened to allow North- Floyd
western to run up 88 yards from o 'I
scrimmage for the game's total. The
Gophers made 130 yards by rush- Floydt
ing. spondent
tell of th
COLUMBUS, Nov. 7.-(P)- The line Hun
Ohio State University football team at 8:15
swept down on Navy today to send night in
the Middies back to Annapolis He will
smarting under a 20 to 0 defeat. auspices
A forward pass, a blocked punt, casting+
and an intercepted pass gave the Centuryi
Buckeyes their victory. In the sec-_
ond period Cramer passed from
their 20-yard line to Gilman who
ran for a touchdown. A few min- De
utes later Haubrich broke through
the Navy line to block a punt which NEW Y
Farrell scooped up and ran for an- ham con
other touchdown. In the third pe- today by
riod Farrell inter epted Kirn's pass versity o
and ran 20 yards to the Navy goal. game by
the first
CHAMPAIGN, Nov. 7.-(AP)-Wis- 'to hold
consin's Badgers scored a 7 to 6 i score at
victory over Illinois in their Dad's 13 to 9.
day game here today before 15,000
spectators. 'Ply
The Badgers uncorked their only
threat early in the third period
with John Schneller doing most of of
the ball carrying and finally plung-
ing to the touchdown.1
CHICAGO, Nov. 7.-()P)-Ledbet- Play
ter, elusive Arkansas fullback, slip- Conveni
ped through the University of Chi- brought
cago team in the final period today theatre,
to earn a 13 to 13 tie with the day wh
Maroons. Dumas:
After Chicago had ended the first resembl(
half, leading the southerners, 13 to I question
0, the Arkansas defense stiffened of onee
and held its own through the third teenthc
period. An aerial attack pushed the Charl
ball to the Chicago 19-Gard line departm
where Ledbetter slipped through view on
the Maroon forwards five times to ience,"i
score. The Arkansas immediately on Dum
started another drive into Chicago's read suc
territory, in whic
of the c
LINCOLN, Neb., Nov. 7. -(/P)- After
Nebraska's C o r n h u s k e r s today the libr
chalked up a 7 to 0 victory over the Koella
University of Iowa's Hawkeyes in perused
their first game on Nebraska soil great a

"UNFINISHED TASK'
I'S HEA9PS!_SUBJECTI,
Congregational Church to Hear
Slosson Talk on 'Downing
the Tools of War.'
A number of interesting sermon
topics have been chosen for serv-
ices today in Ann Arbor churches.
An Armistice Day sermon, "The
Unfinished Task," will be delivered
this morning in the First Congre-f
gational church by Rev. Allison{
Ray Heaps, while at 6:30 o'clock
Prof. Preston W. Slosson, of the
history department, will speak on
"Downing the Tools of War."
The third of a series of sermons.
on modern religions will be given
at 7:30 o'clock tonight in the FirstE
Methodist Episcopal church by Dr.
Frederick B. Fisher. His topic will
be "The New Mohammedanism."
The morning service will bear on
"Prisoners of Self."
"What May the University Ex-
pect of Its Students" will be told
by Rabbi Bernard Heller at Hillel
Foundation services at 11:15 o'clock
in the League chapel. At 8 p. m.
Prof. Leonard L. Watkins, of the
economics department, will lead on
an open forum on "The Crisis in
American Banking."
The task confronting the pion-
eer will be the theme of a sermon
of Rev. Harold P. Marley, at the
Unitarian church. An attempt will
be made to show the technique of
pioneering in new fields of human
thought.
Rev. Merle H. Anderson, of the
First Presbyterian church, w il l
speak on "Bugles or Trumpets-
Which?" "Things Not Shaken" is
to be the sermon topic of Rev. R.
Edward Sayles of the First Baptist
church.
At the First Church Christ, Sci-
entist, the sermon topic this morn-
(Continued on Page 2)

RESHMEN" SET UP
rwo NEW PARIES
JNION AND CAMPUS
Bill Shepard, AMen McCombs
Rivals for Presidency on
Opposing Tickets.
ENGINEERS TO ELECT
on-Partisan Sophomore Fac-
tions Headed by boty and
McManus; Vote Monday.
Two parties have already been
rganized in the freshman class in
he literary school, according to
nnouncements made by various
hairmen. Since fraternity faction
:ames can not be jused in this elec-
ion, the two gropups have named
hemselves the Uion and Campus
>arties. .'
The ticket of thecUnion party,
vhich apparently consists of a
oalition of the Rendezvous club,
wo Union luncheon groups, and an
ndependent faction, will be head-
)d by William Shepard of Cleve-
and, member of the freshman
ootball squad. Mary Stirling, of
)etroit, Kappa Alpha Theta and
3etsy Barbour, will run for vice-
resident; June Bassett, of Mon-
oe, Helen Newberry Independent,
or secretary, and Wilber Blair, of
Youngstown, Ohio, has been named
s treasurer candidate.
McCombs on Ticket.
On the Campus faction, Allen
VficCombs, of Detroit, will be run-
ing for presicdent; Ruth Bradner,
Vosher-Jordan, of Detroit, for vice-
president; Jeanette Green, of Al-
)ha Chi Omega ' .wosso, for se-c.
etary, and Alvin Kohler, of Mon-
rie, for treasurer.
Nominations for all offices are
o be by signed petition, 50 signa-
ures being necessary to obtain a
iomination. This system has been
instituted in the freshman class,
according to Edward McCormick,
president of the Student council,
to avoid the nomination of too
nany tickets on the floor of Na-
ural Sc ien c e auditorium next
Thursday when the election takes
place.
Two non-partisan tickets have
been nominated for the sophomore
engineering elections, which will
take place at 4 o'clock tomorrow in
room 349 of the west Engineering
building. One faction will be head-
ed by Fred L. Johnson, while the
other will be led by Albert Little.
Westover For Secretary.
Running on the ticket with John-
son, Theta Chi, will be Jim Doty,
Phi Kappa Sigma, for \vice-presi-
Kent; Stewart Cram, for secretary;
Arthur Ebbers, independent, for
treasurer; Gordon Finch, for hon-
or committee; Charles M. Nisen for
engineering council, and John Spo-
den, captain of the games.
The Little faction will run Rich-
ard McManus for vice-president;
Lewis Westover for secretary; Rich-
ard Liskow, for treasurer and Fred
Huntoon and James Heywood for
honor committee and engineering
council. This ticket was named af-
ter a caucus at the Alpha Sigma
Phi house last Wednesday.
FOOTBALL SCORES
Fordham 39, Detroit 9.
Georgia 7, New York U. 6.
Brown 26, Ohio Wesleyan 13.
Notre Dame 49, Pennsylvania 0.
Army 20, La. State 0.
Harvard 7, Dartmouth 6.
Pittsburgh 14, Carnegie Tech 6.
Yale 58, St. John's (Md) 0.

Princeton 19, Lehigh 7.
Colgate 3g, Penn State 7.
West Virginia 12, West Virgini
Wesleyan 7.
Columbia, 27, Virginia 0.
Syracuse 33, Western Reserve 0.
Marquette 13; Wash.-Jeff. 6.
Cornell 54, Alfred 0.
Alabama 41, Florida 0.
U. of Southern Cal. 19, Stanford I
Defiance 26, Detroit City Colleg
7.
Hillsdale 14, Olivet 0.
Michigan Normal 27, Ferris In
stitute 0.
Kalamazoo 20, Hope 19.

to 6-6

BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Nov. 7.-
The Michigan and Indiana reserve
squads battled to a 6 to 6 tie here
this afternoon in the Memorial
Stadium. The- game was marked by
the erratic play of both teams but
was hard fought with the visitors
holding the edge with fine line
play.
After a first half defensive battle,
Indiana drew first blood with Ban-
ka's 90-yard run for a touchdown
on the opening kickrff of the .third
period. The fleet Crimson back
dashed through the entire Michi-
gan team behind perfect interfer-
ence. Not a Michigan man toucheda
him.
Late in the third quarter the
Wolverine reserves started their
touchdown march aided by off-
tackledruns by Stinespring and
passes to Ellerby, giant end. Stine-'
spring crashed over to score from+
the one-yard line soon after the1
opening of the fourth quarter. Bre-
men's place kick for the extra"
point was wide.j
WILL NEVER UNITE1
Professor Slosson, in Radio Talk,
Says 7here Never Will Be
'U. S.' of Europe.
Th*re will never be a United
States of Europe in the same sense
in which there is now a United1
States of America, Prof. Preston W.
Slosson .of the history department
said last night over radio station
WJR In his fifth talk on the prob-
lems of post war Europe.
"The first approach to European
union," Professor Slosson said, "will
be made along economic lines rath-
er, than political, and these first
steps are already being taken."
"In 2000 A. D. we may see in Eu-
rope the following developments,"
said Professor Slosson; "(1) Uni-
form standards of weights meas-
ures, coinage and currency admin-
istered by some central agency; (2)
Central banking and continent-
wide agreements on all interna-
tional phases of commercial law;
(3) Probably no general free trade
union, but several customs unions
of wide extent, for example, one
1 tariff for the whole basin of the
Danube or for all Scandinavia; (4)
Several international highways by
both land and water and a uniform
law for aviation; (5) The total
abolition of passports and other in-
pediments to travel; (6) Regula-
tion of the whole imigration prob-
lem by treaty agreements; (7) A
number of regional peace commis-
sions under the general authority
of the League of Nations, or what-
ever other and stronger body may
someday grow out of or replace the
lLeague, or possibly even a special
League Council for all purely Eu-
ropean questions.
Sophomores Out

By SHELDON C. FULLERTON
All remaining doubts that Michigan's fighting football team
come into its own were dispelled yesterday, when before an e
mated crowd of 35,000, Coach Harry Kipke's Wolverines ran rou
shod over a game, but inferior Indiana eleven, 22-0.
For the past two weeks Maize and Blue supporters had -b
hearing of the exploits of the Wolverines against Illinois and Pri:
ton without attaching a great deal of significance to them. Yes
day, when the Varsity aggregation went out to face the Hoos:
the majority of the rooters were looking for a Michigan defeat
at best a slim victory over the invaders.
The Wolverines, however, a far different team from that wh
faced Ohio State here three weeks ago, wasted no time in dem
strating their superiority over a team that had compiled a far be

Michigan, Indiana
'B' Teams Battle

Linec
MICHIGAN

Tie Score

Gibbons to Talk
feadline Hunting'
Gibbons, noted war corre-
, lecturer and author, will
he "Adventures of a Head-
ter" in a lecture to be held
o'clock next Wednesday
Masonic Temple, Detroit.
come to Detroit under the
of the National Broad-
Co., and the Twentieth
Club. .
dam Romps Over
troit to Win, 39-9
YORK, Nov. 7.-(IP)-Ford-
tinued her unbeaten march
defeating the strong Uni-
f Detroit eleven in a wild
a score of 39 to 9. Only in
half were the Titans able'
their Eastern rivals, the
the halfway mark being

rProduction Discovers 'Marriage
Convenience,' Then Loses Author

By James H. Inglis.
Production's "Marriage of
ence," at present being
to life at the Laboratory
was left fatherless yester-
en it was revealed that
never wrote anything that
es in the least the play in
n, according to the opinion
expert in the field of seven-
century drama.
es E. Koella, of the French
vent was asked for an inter-
the "Marriage of Conven-
it seems. Although an expert
as, he did not recall having
ch a play and asked for time
h to secure and read a copy
original French version.
four hours of research at
ary, in the course of which
and one of the librarians
every known work of the
uthor, the fact was estab-

E. McCracken, '32, secretary de-
nounced the whole matter as being
entirely without basis.
Koella backed up the results of
his investigation with the state-
ment that besides there being no
connection between any French
play by Dumas and the "Marri-
age of Convenience," Dumas never
wrote any play that approaches the
"Marriage of Convenience" either
in style or in general spirit.
Dumas senior wrote mainly his-
torical melodrama's dealing with
crime, adventure, and love. Accord-
ing to Koella they were of interest
only to the lower classes and went
out of the literary scene at the
close of the romantic period.
Dumas, the younger, wrote chief-
ly serious sociological plays dealing
with the philosophy and morals of
the time. The spirit of the "Mar-
riage of Convenience" does not co-
incide with the work of either of

FA'EO L...PEToSKEY s-,. .. rr-

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan