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October 12, 1930 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-12

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.. ........ ..

VOL.,XLL.No. 13



e l. ..- ', -
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D o r a n Takes Exception
Estimate Following Report
by Woodcock.


Director of Prohibition Declines
To Comment on
(By Associatedrs)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 11. - The
treasury and the department of
justice were at odds today over the
amount of industrial alcohol that
had been diverted into the bootleg
James H. Doran, industrial alco-
hol commisioner, issued a state-
ment taking exception to figures
made public by Prohibition Director
Amos W. W. Woodcock and assert-
ing the latter's estimate was far
too high.
Is First Trouble.
It was the first difference of
opinion between these two units
since they were separated, with the
transfer of the prohibition bureau
from the treasury to the depart-
went of justice last July.
In a monograph on liquor pro-
duction issued a week ,ago, Wood-
cock said 4,000,000 gallons of illicit
beverages could have been made
during the fiscal year of 1930 from
alcohol diverted from the perfum-
ery and toilet water trade.
Doran today termed this figure
"many times excessive." He said
2,000,000 gallons of alcohol would
have been necessary to produce
4,000,000 gallons of liquor or about
40 per cent of the total amount of
the total amount of legal alcohol
manufactured for the use of per-
fumery and toilet water makers.
He added that statistics in his
bureau showed the diversion fron
this branch of industrial alcohol
field was small and nothing like
the amount Woodcock's figures
Doran Denies Figure.
Before leaving, he said the police
of NewYork City were giving the
federal agents substantial assist-
ance in their efforts to enforce the
dry laws. Of 500 cases filed in the
Federal court of the metropolitan
section. he said, the evidence for
half came from the city police.
Woodcock today issued a mono-
graph on "the value of law observ-
ance," terming it "factual" survey.
It dealt with prohibition in its eco-
nomic aspects, its effect upon in-
dustry, upon the body and its re-
lation to automobile accidents.
"Ii last analysis, critics of pro-
hibition laws and their enforce-
ment are criticizing and indicting
the communities, officials add citi-
zens to whom they refer," it added.
"It is no just criticism of the laws
against homicide to point out that
America produces more homicides
than any other civilized country.
Savoldi Leads Irish to Victory
with Brilliant Playing.
(By Assciatd Press)
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Oct. 11.-
The first hero in the lore of Notre
Dame's $750,000 stadium is none
less than the renowned hod-carri-
er from Three Oaks, Mich., "Gal-
lpin' Joe" Savoldi.
Piercing through t h e Navy's
steel-plated defense when all the
rest of Knute Rockne's "shock
troops" failed, Savoldi made the
dedication ceremonies for the new
stadium a perfect one today by
leading Notre Dame to a 26 to 2
victory over the Middies.
Three times "Gallopin' Joe,"
whose muscles are steeled each
summer by carrying a hod of brick,
crashed through and around the
Navy wall for touchdown and many
more times did he back up a stag-
gering line with a brand of un-
beatable defensive play.
D A -- 2 - J 2

Canadian Pilots Plane
in Second Ocean Trip
Associated Press Photo
Captain Errol Boyd,
Canadian flier, who flew from
Harbor Grace, N.F., to the Scilly is-
lands at the south of England and
thence to Croydon, in the veteran
transatlantic plane, Columbia. He
was accompanied by Lieut. Harry
P. Connor.

Wildcats Overcome
Ohio State Team
By Score of 19-2
(13 Associated Press)
EVANSTON, Ill., Oct. 11.-Little
Lee Hanley and big Pug Rentner
combined today to fill the shoes of
"Hard Luck Hank" Bruder and be-
tween them enabled Northwestern
to fling Ohio State from its trail
toward a Big Ten football cham-
After Rentner had flipped out two
passes, one to Hanley and one to
Larry Oliphant, and he himself had
intercepted one for a touchdown,
the Wildcats had a 19 to 2 victory
over an inexperienced, but brilliant-
ly courageous Buckeye eleven.
Northwestern, crippled by the loss

Directors Plan Annual Dinner
to be Presented on Day
of Chicago Game.
Completed Financial Statement
Will be Mailed o All
Life Members.

New Illini 'Phantom'
Aid to Grid Victory
(13'vl SSOuiaed IPress)
CHAMPAIGN, Ill., Oct. 11.--Gil
Berry, 18-year-old youngster play-
ing his first year for the Univer-
sity of Illinois, today sped through
a dazed Butler eleven much after
the fashion of the famous Harold
(Red) Grange to lead the Illini to
a 27 to 0 win.
Reeling a pair of 60 and 80-yard
runs for touchdowns, the shifty
sophomore halfback shook off the
bulldog tacklers as he broke
through the line and then outstrip-
ped the Butler secondary defense
as he reversed his field and cross-
ed the goal line yards ahead of his
nearest pursuers on nearly identi-
cal runs in the second and third


Sophomore Left End, St
Big Ten Opener; 50,
Witness Encounter.

Second Quarter
Comeback Stops
1929 Champions


of Cardington Crowded
Airmen Are Placed
iin Huge Grave.
(BY Associated Press)



To one huge grave in the tiny lo-j
cal cemetery, grief stricken Brit-
ain this afternoon carried the
ashes of the 48 gallant airmen who
died as a result of the disaster
which wrecked the great dirigible
R-101 in France last Sunday.
Cardington was home to many of
the dirigible's crew and their long
sleep will be within a stone's throw
of the little vine clad cottages
where a few days ago they bade
their wives and children what
proved to be a final farewell.
The village was crowded withI
thousands of persons to pay their
last tribute, while other thousands
stood along the road leading to the
adjoining city) of Bedford. There to
watch the funeral train bearing the
bodies from London.
As the clock in the old church
tower of Cardington recorded the
hour of two, marking the arrival
I of the funeral train in Bedford, a
great hush settled over the village.
.Farm laborers stood beside town-
folk and cottagers mingled with
a their landlords all sharing a com-
mon grief.
Occasionally a sorrowful figure.
passed into the silent peace of the
church to pray,sbut apart from
this there was no movement save
on the ancient church itself, where
the Union Jack fluttered at half-
staff as an airplane overhead
made its circles of tribute to the

of Captain Bruder, who spent the Tentative plans were drawn up
day in the university infirmary try- for the annual football banquet and
ing to discover whether he had two special dances, and three new
chicken pox or something more se- committees were appointed yester-
rious. was forced to play for the day at a meeting of the Board of
breaks and quick scoring oppor- Directors of the Union.
tunities. 'The football banquet will be held
on the day of the game with the
University of Chicago, Saturday,
BRAZILIAN TR O P Nov. 22. The two special dances, the
directors said, would be held some
time before the Christmas holidays.
ST9HT N[W 9 ISPlan "Hall of Fame"
A financial statement of the
Union is being prepared and, when
completed, copies will be mailed to
Government Forces, Insurgents all life members. In addition, the
Attempt to Secure Control underclass committee is working on
plans for freshmen and sophomore
of Important Center. organization meetings.
Plans for the Union Iall of Fame
FEDERALS BOMB REBELS were referred to the house commit-
tee. Definite standards by which
(By 4ssociated Press) - alumni will be chosen for this hon-
RIO DE JANEIRO, Oct. 11.-The or will be decided by the house
B r a z i1i a n federal government, committee, and pictures of promi-
heartened after its capture of Bar- nent graduates will be placed in ap-
propriate places. They are now lo-
bacena from a rebel army yester- cated on the third floor.
day, started the victors on a new Registration at the Union, the di-
movement today toward Lafayette rectors stated, will be continued
in the same state, Minas Geraes. from 3 to 5 o'clock every afternoon
Lafayette, which is several days during the week. More than 4,000
march from the scene of yester- students have registered since on-
day's battle, is the site of a man- entation week.
ganese plant owned by the United Finance Committee Named.
States Steel corporation. The finance committee, which
Whilee par o thegovernment handles all the appropriations for
forces are massing to the southward the Union, will be comprised of Jo-
in expectation of a conflict in the seph A. Bursley, dean oftstudents;
state of Parana, below Sao Paulo, Dean G. Carl Huber, of the Gradu-
others are rapidly attempting to re- ate school; Regent James O. Mur-
gain the large and rich Minas fin; Prof. Evans Holbrook, of the
Gareas. This state, lying directly Law school; and Albert F. Dono-
north of the capital, supplies much hue, '31, president of the Union.
of Rio de Janeiro food and is im- On the house committee will be
portant for its railway connections, Prof. H. C. Anderson, of the engi-
which have been interrupted by the neering college; T. Hawley Tapping.
revolt. secretary of the Alumni association;
Federal troops at Juiz de Fora Lyman Bullard, '31E; and Donohue,
I yesterday repulsed an attack by as ex-officio member.
rebel state police and thus hailed Frank E. Cooper, '31, literary vice,
the southern division of a railroad president of the Union; Theodore
running northward from Rio dej C. Baer, '31L, Paul Buckley, manag-
1aneiro.gm er of the Union; Harold O. Warren,
The capture of Barbacena, direct- '31, recording-secretary of the Un-
ly north, gave control of another ion, and Donohue, ex-officio, were
section, while a victory at Lafayette, named for the activities committee.
still almost due north, would open This committee and the house com-
the Way to another attack north- mittee will meet on Saturday, Nov.
ward on Bello Horizonte. The lat- 1, to draw up an outline of the rules
ter, which is the state capital, now of procedure for the Board.
is under attack by the rebels. Gov-
ernment airplanes have bombed Strong Harvard Team
them frequently, meanwhile await-
ing opening of the railroad lines to Wins Over Springfeld
conduct a ground attack. (yAscae rs)
(Rv Associated Pre's)
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct. 11.-I
GOPHERS BATTLE lHarvard ended its tuning up stage
STANFORD TO TIE hetodaybr n a erinera hard


BY Joi,, Russ Frj
1'assing an1 running their way to two touchdowns in the second
cluarter to overcome a j:3-poitlt lead which the Purdue eleven had rolled
up in the Iirst period, Coach Kipke's Michigan gridders gainel revenge
for last rear's defeat by turning back the Boilerniakers' threat yesterday
a fteroon at the Stadium.
'[he score was 14 to 13. Mlore than 50,000 persons yaw the game.
In the most spectacular Conference opener which Nlichigan followers
have seen in several vears, the fighting Wolverines came back to accomp-
diish the almost hopeless task of stopping the invading team in its quest
for a second successive ig 'Ten title, to push over two counters them-

Pope, '88E, Names Gift
Honor of Charles
Ezra Greene'


Appeals from University authori-,
ties for assistance with the depleted
loan fund brought results yesterday
in the form of a $5000 check from
Willard Pope, '88E, of Detroit.
The donation was received byl
Shirley W. Smith, vice-president
and secretary of the University,
with a letter stating the conditionsl
accompanying the gift. Mr. Popel
requests that the money be distri-
buted by the loan fund committee,
among students needing financial
aid if there is still a shortage in the
fund, or otherwise, that the Re-
gents put the money to any use ofj
material benefit to the University.
According to Pope's request, the
money will form the basis for a new1
fund, named for Charles Ezra
Greene. Greene was a professor of
civil engineering at the University
from 1872 to 1903 and dean of the
department of engineering froml
1895 to 1903.
The donation from Pope, who is
a prominent figure in engineering
circles and is connected with sever-s
al large corporations including the
Canadian Bridge company, follows
a number of other gifts that have,
been received recently.
Reports of the loan fund officials
show that during September a total
of 259 loans were made, and the
total amount lent was double that
for September, 1929.

- -- - -- --- selves and to add both points. This
action cane after Purdue had
MICHIGAN-PURDUE charged over and through the
STATISTICS Michigan line for two touchdowns
Yards gained from scrimmage: and one extra point.
Michigan, 98; Purdue, 144. Yards However, the Michigan eleven
gained passing: Michigan, 33; never stopped fighting and exactly
Purdue, 80. reversed matters in the second fif-
First downs: Michigan, 7; Pur- teen minutes of play-except that
due, 11. Newman performed a feat which
Passes: Michigan, Attenpted, Van Bibber of Purdue could not do,
9, completed, 3; Purdue, Attempt- when he neatly place-kicked the
ed, 16, completed, 7, intercepted, ball between the goal posts after
3. both scores for what proved to be
Average yardage on punts: the winning margin of the game.
Michigan, Tessmer, 40 yards, Purdue Passes Feared.
Simrall, 40 yards; Purdue, Pope, Two passes, Pope to Moss, almost
4 as 0 yards.paved the way to the second Purdue
Penalties: Michigan, 10 yards; victory over Michigan in as many
Purdue, 30 yards. years. This combination was a con-
stant threat throughout the game,
nearly all of the passes which the
brilliant Boilermaker back threw
being aimed at the big end. The
first pass which they completed was
good for 30 yards
PSSnd carried the
;all well i n t o
AVichigan territory
{ & from where the
Committee on Cheering Section nvaders rushed it
Begins Preparation for ;o the eight-yard
New Groupings. Pine. Purvis was
ew ro in s .alled upon and
With success in its first attempt 1iesponded by
earing through
as an impetus for more complicated h oppog
formations during the remaining ; to the one-yard
home football games, the committee nark From this
in charge of yesterday's stunt card position Yunevich
cheering section has begun work on took the ball and
new formations to be used in the Wheeler raced a r o u n d
Illinois game on October 25. Michigan's right end, untouched, to
place the ball behind the goal line
Used for the first time in middle- for the first counter of the game.
western football circles at the Pur- Van Bibber kicked the goal.
due contest yesterday, the stunt Shortly after this, with the ball
card section consisting of 1,500 seats ' on the five yard line after Pope had
don the student side of the field slashed away for 20 yards, a pass
from Pope to Keegan was completed
spelled "MICH.," "PURDUE," and with the Boilermaker sub-back fall-
"U. OF M." in yellow letters on a ing over the line for the second
blue background for the benefit of touchdown. This time Van Bibber
the 55,000 spectators who witnessed could not take advantage of his. op-
the game. portunity, and the count stood at
Although plans for the Illinois 13-0.
game have not been completed, it is 1Leads at half.
thought that a similar system will With but four minutes of the sec-
be used in the handling of cards nd quarter a matter of history,
with a different group of forma- Newman, who had replaced Tess-
tions. mer in the Michigan backfield
The plan, according to cheer heaved a 33-yard pass to N o r in
leader Shick is to eventually com- Daniels, end who had relieved Dra-
plete a cheering section comparable veling. Daniels took the ball on the
to those used by Stanford, Southern dead run, and with no one between
California and other far western him and the goal, raced the re-
schools whose formation system has maining distance, four yards, to
never been duplicated in the Big give his team a fighting chance at
Ten. the game. Newman kicked the ball
over for the extra point.
Later in that same quarter, three
COSTE, BELLONTE Purdue fumbles gave Michigan her
PREPARE TO SAIL break, and to say that the Wolves
took advantage of them would be
(B Associaed esputting it mildly. After two chances
NEW YORK, Oct. 11.- Mechanics to score had been turned back by
took apart and packed away today the powerful Boilermaker line Sam-
the scarlet sesquiplane, Question uels pounced on
Mark, which carried the Dieudonrie Kissel's fumble to:
Coste and Maurice Bellonte to last- give Mi ch i g a r;.'
ing fame and to a greater fortune possession of the
than has been won by any ocean ball on the Pur-
flier since Col. Charles A. Lind- due 26-yard stripe
bergh. N e w m a n tossed
When the fliers sail with their the ball to Hud-
crated plane for France on Oct. 17, son for a first
they will have in their pockets al- down on the in
most $75,000 as the result of their vaders' 13 - yard
flight from Paris to New York and line. W h e e 1 e
Dallas and the subsequent tour of failed to gain, but
the country. They could have made on the next play
much more if t they had accepted Purdue was pen

Minnesota Forwards Stop
Western Backs.

touchdown in each quarter for a '
Giant 1 27 to 0 victory.
The Crimson football horde, min-
us five of its regulars, showed plen-

Football Scores
Minnesota 0, Leland Stanford 0
Wisconsin 34, Chicago 0
Northwestern 19, Ohio State 2
Centenary 19, Iowa 12
Illinois 27, Butler 0
Indiana 7, Oklahoma A. and M. 7
Notre Dame 26, Navy 2
Penn State 65, Marshall 0
Dartmouth 74, Boston U. 0
Pennsylvania 40, Virginia 6
Carnegie Tech 31, Georgia Tech 0
West Virginia 33, Washington
and Lee 13
Pittsburgh 52, Western Reserve 0
Army 39, Swarthmore 0
Columbia 48, Wesleyan 0
Michigan State 32, University of
Cincinnati 0

(BY Associated P-ress) ty of drive every minute of play.
apolis, Oct. 11.-Inspired Gopher Wisconsin Pounds Out
forwards, fighting with the despera-1
tion of underdogs, arose to unex- Victory over Maroons
pected heights to hold the brilliant
offensive of Stanford's giant backs (, Associated Press)
and to record a scoreless tie in the MADISON, Oct. 11.-A versatile
first rieeting of the two teams here 'backfield, built around two thund-
today. j ering fullbacks, sound support from
Six times the power of Glenn S. the line and Wisconsin pounded
(Pop) Warner's attack threatened. out a 34 to 0 victory over Chicago
to score for the western eleven, but here today. Nearly 30,000 specta-
each time the Gopher line battled tors were thrilled by Tury Oman,
the visitors to a standstill. for a and Big John Schneller, 200-pound
completely unexpected tie for the sophomore, as they alternated at
squad of Coach Fritz Crisler. fullback to carry the burden of the
Once, in the game's most spirited Maroon rout.
moment, Stanford got to the Go-
pher's one-yard line but could go no Oklahoma TeamHolds
farther despite the flash and power,
of Phil Moffatt, Harlow Rothert and Hoosiers to 7-7 Draw
Harry Hillman, aces of the Cardinal1
attack.(PY associated Press)
attack. BLOOMINGTON,nd., Oct. 11. -
. 1Oklaomn A and M and Universityi

Michigan Position Purdue
Cox .......... LE ......... Moss
Auer .........LT.Van BibberC
Hozer ........LG....... Steers
Morrison ... . . C ......... Miller
Cornwell .....RG... Christman
Samuels......RT ......Buttner
Draveling .... RE ...... Calvert
Tessmer .....QB ....... White
Heston ........LH ......... Pope
Simrall ...... RH ....... Purvis
Hudson ...... FB.... Yunevich
Officials: Nichols (Oberlin),
referee; Hedges (Dartmouth),
umpire; Daniels (Loyola), field
judge; Wyatt (Missouri), head
Subsitutions: Michigan, De-
Baker for Heston, Daniels for
Draveling, Morgan for Hozer,
Newman for Tessmer, Wheeler
for DeBaker, LaJeunesse for
Cornwell, Williamson for Cox,
Purdum for LaJeunesse, Oeh-
man for Morgan, Hozer for Oeh-
man, Cox for Williamson, Corn-
well for LaJeunesse, LaJeunesse
for Hozer, Morgan for LaJeun-
esse. Purdue, Keegan for White,
Kissell for Purvis, Risk for Pope,
Horstman for Yunevich, Purvis
for Kissel, Pope for Risk, Yune-
vich for Horstman, Kissell for
Purvis, Fitzgerald for Moss.
Touchdowns: Michigan, Dan-
iels, Wheeler; Purdue, Yunevich,

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