Sic ir tvan 1
EDITED AND MANAGED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVE RSITY OF MICHIGAN
VOL. XLI. No. 19 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1930?
PRICE FIVE CENTS
ILLINOIS,32 TO o
TO RE T LU NIRentner Thrills Large Crowd
T U L IEUWith Long Run Through
T III1110 ~ ~RM EWhole Indian Team.
SI NAISPy soiated Press)
CHAMPAIGNE, Ill., Oct. 18.-The
Fraternities and Sororities Plan famous jinx and cripple club from
Northwestern, playing as though
Festivities to Welcome fortune had done nothing but beam
Returning Graduates. at Evanston this year, gave Illinois
its worst thrashing in modern foot-
FRED LAWTON TO SPEAK ball history.
The score was 32 to 0, surpassing
in severity the 24 to 0 trouncing ad-
Two Cups Offered by Merchants ministered by Michigan in 1922, and
to Fraternities Having marked Illinois' first defeat in Me-
morial Stadium since 1926 when
Best Decorations. Ohio State sneaked out a 7 to 6
Arrangements to welcome several d iPug Rentner,' a 184-pound half-
thousand alumni returning to Ann back, gave the crowd of 50,000
Arbor for Homecoming, are nearing home-comers their big thrill of the
completion by the fraternities and day when in the third period, after
sororities on the campus. Elaborate he had fired a forward pass to Bak-
decorations are being planned by er for a touchdown, he grabbed the
the houses for the Illinois game next kick-off on his own three-yard
Saturday. line, and behind beautiful interfer-
Committee Chosen. ence scurried through the whole
Two cups, donated by prominent Illinois eleven for a touchdown.
A n n Arbor merchants, will be
awarded to the fraternities having C
the best and most original decora-
tions for Homecoming. A committee
composed of Student council mem-
bers, faculty representatives, and r vnro
student leaders, who will inspect all
decorations immediately preceding
the game, will award the trophies. ---~
J. Fred Lawton, '11, composer of All Members of Comedy Club's
"Varsity"' will be . the. principal Production Have Been
speaker at the Homecoming Pep
neeting F riday night before the Active in Drama.
game with the Illini.
Lawton Will Speak. CHAPEL TO PLAY LEAD
Lawton, who is to be remembered
for his tal at pep meetings, foot- Members of the cast of "Olym-
ball banquets, and class dinners in
the past will put the students and pia," to be presented by Comedy
alumni in a high spirited mood for club Oct. 24, 25 and November 1 in
w , Following the meeting; the' Lydia MendelsSohn''theater
t dtes may attend the par- have all been active in other cam-
ties 4t vihous fraternities whichp
have been planned for their enter- pus plays, according to an an-
tament. In addition dances will nouncement made yesterday by
be heldat the dnion and the Richard Humphrey, '31, president
egheld t tof the organization.
League.'' Eugenie Chapel, '32, who will play
the part of Olympia, has been in
FIGH TING IRISH "To The Ladies," "The Jest," and
TRIM CARNEGIE "The Queens Husband.' Mary Pow-
ers, who will take the role of Prin-
cess Eugenie was prominent in the
Notre Dame Warriors Rout Tech Michigan Repertory players' pre-
21.6 for Third Victory. sentations last summer. She play-
ed Mamma in "The Guardsman"
(By Associated Press) and the sophisticated mother in
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Oct. 18. - "Constant Wife." Florence Tennant,
Still "the Fighting Irish" are un- grad., who will take Miss Power's
defeated. part in the November 1 show, has
Aroused to a fighting fury, un- played in "Wild Duck," "Constant
usual even to their far-famed Wife," "Granite," and "Holday."
fighting spirit, Knute Rockne's Helen Carrm '31, who will portray
Notre Dame warriors today an- the role of Lina, was in the Junior
swered another mighty challenge Girls Play last year, "The Road to
in their march toward another Rome," "The White Headed Boy,"
mythical national football cham- and "In the Next Room." James
pionship by routing the high-pow- Raymond, '32, and Whitney Dixon,
ered Skiboes from Carnegie Tech, '32, who will play the parts of Ko-
21 to 6. vacs and Krehl, respectively, were
It was the third straight victory in "Ten Nights in a Barroom," and
of the season for Notre Dame and "The Road to Rome." Paul Showers,
with the bothersome Scots shoved editor of the Gargoyle, who will
definitely off the high road, Rockne play Albert, was in "Granite," "The
and his fighting men rushed hap- Road to Rome," and "Holiday."
pily to the dressing room with an Harry Allen, instructor in Play Pro-
air of confidence that had been duction, will play the General. He
missing so far this season. Instead appeared in "Romeo and Juliet,"
of being defeated by "two or three"The Show Off," and "A Kiss for
touchdowns as "Rdck" had pre- Cinderella," and in the title role of
dicted, they turned the prediction "The Guardsman."
almost around. ._
Purdue Team Stages FOOTBALLSCORES
(la Associated Prevs)
Comeback Oer Iowa Florida 19, Chicago 0
(By Associated Press) Michigan State 14, Colgate 7
IOWA CITY, Iowa, Oct. 18. - Yale 21, Brown 0
Steam accumulated since Michigan Cornell 12, Princeton 7
clamped a safety valve on the Penn State 0, Lafayette 0
Boilermakers a week ago, drove the Duke 18, Navy 0
Burdernmachine to ag20 to0 tri- Dartmouth 52, Columbia 0
Purdue mahn t Alabama 18, Tennessee 6
umph over Iowa here this after- Nebasa 14.Iwaaes 12
Nebraska 14, Iowa State 12
noon60-yard march down the field Kansas 14, Kansas Aggies 0
in the first three minutes of play New York Univ. 38, lissouri 0
and a pair of sensational dashes Olympic Club 13,Cahifrnia and
around ends for 80 and 70-yards, ent4ck
respectively, accounted for Purdue'sL Oregon 7, Washington 0
three scores.reo 7, Wahnton 04G
trWashington State 24, Gonzaga 0
Glenna Collett Beats, ignia 'B rMIg m t
Miss Van Wie 6 and 5 ern 0
- aSouthern Methodist 14, Baylor 14
(By Assocute Press) Georgia Tech 14, Auburn 12
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 18.-Smiling Arkansas 7, Rice 6
Glenna Collett, the wonder girl of Texas (Univ.) 17, Oklahoma 7
American golf, reached new and Fordliam 6, Holy Cross 0
u-1;n" haahc tndnv hen she, Amherst 26. Worcester Tech 7
Prof. James K. Pollock Declares
Dictatorship of Fascisti,
WJR BROADCASTS HOUR
Potter, Brown, and Hamilton
Among Number of Lecturers
on Michigan Program.
Prof. James K. Pollock, of the po-
litical science department, stated
last night that a revolution, or a
communist or fascist dictatorship
seemed most unlikely in Germany,
in a speech "Germany After the
Elections" given on the Michigan
Night radio broadcast over WJR.
Dr. Eugene B. Potter spoke on "Ap-
pendicitis"; Prof. Everett S. Brown
on "Nanking, The New Capital of
China"; and James Hamilton, of
the School of Music was the soloist
on the program.
"Despite the difficult parliamen-
tary situation produced by the elec-
tions," said Professor Pollock, "it
is still possible for the government
to carry through its program. At
present chancellor Breuning is pre-
senting his sweeping reform pro-
gram to the Reichstag and is ask-
ing for approval.
I.U. S. Loans Too Numerous
"This fprogram will pare Ger-
many's budget to the bone. Fur-
thermore the chancellor proposes
very thorough-going bureaucratic
reform to accompany the financial
-reforms, and. if 'the-Reichstag -ap-
proves the whole program Ger-
many will be starting along the
right road. Until Germany puts
her house in order §he cannot ex-
pect help from the outside world.
"In a word," concluded the Pro-
fessor, "let me say that although
I am uneasy about the present sit-
uation, I am not alarmed. If the
government program is put
through, the situation will be
greatly eased, and in another year
I look to Germany to resume its
upward march toward complete
economic and political health."
Nanking Being Rebuilt
Professor Brown, who recently
returned from a trip around the
world, described briefly the sur-
roundings and history of Nanking,
the new capital of China. "The
conversion of Nanking," he stated,
"into a modern capital will require
a long period of time and a vast
expenditure of money. Aside from
the Chung Shan road and erection
of temporary government quarters,
there is as yet little development to
MICHIGAN LEADER GERMAN REICHSTAG
GRABS LONG PASS
Associated Press Photo
Captain "Ducky" Simrall,
Blonde thatched Wolverine lead-;
er, who received a 30-yard forward
pass propelled by Harry Newman
from Michigan's 46-yard stripe in
yesterday's encounter with the
Buckeyes and twisted his way tol
the one-yard line, thereby putting
Michigan in a position to score her
IWIL APPEAR SOO.N
Campus Humor Magazine Will
Open Sale on Tuesday,
Bruening Government Receives
by 82 Votes.
VICTORY IS NOT FINAL
After Day of Bitter Argument
Social Democrats Support
Government in Crisis.
BERLIN, Oct. 18.- The coalition
government of Chancellor Heinrich
Bruening, blocking no less than 12
motions condemning it or its in-
dividual ministers, tonight received
an imposing vote of confidence,
from the Reichstag during a tumul-
The vote was 318 to 236, a margin
of 82 votes, which was at least
twice as large as the .government's
!most hopeful supporters had cared
Whole Day of Debate.
After a day of uproarious and em-
bittered debate, the social demo-
crats stood by Chancellor Bruening
at the crucial moment and with
their help he got a majority thatI
swept the motions of non-confi-
dence into limbo.
The victory, however, was not im-
mediately complete. Despite the
government's desire for immediate
adjournment until December 3, the
fascists, nationalists and commun-
ists successfully brought in a mo-
tion for the Reichstag to reconvene
after midnight to discuss amnesty
for political offenders.
Will Vote on Adjournment.
After this motion has been dis-
posed of, the government's motion
for adjournment will be voted upon.
It was generally expected that the;
adjournment would be voted, clear-
ing the way for the government's
plan to relieve Germany's econom-
ic depression and to institute fi-
Bedlam Breaks Loose.
At the moment when President,
Paul Loebe ruled that the coalition
motion took precedence over the
others and should be immediatelyj
voted upon, bedlam broke loose on
the fascist and nationalist benches.
Cries of "swindle" rose from the
entire right of the Reichstag. A na-
tionalist spokesman declared the
government needed a positive con-
fidence vote and not merely to rule
out the non-confidence motions.
Scholarship prizes are being of-
fered by the Board in Control of
Student Publications under the fol-
Resolied: That the Board in
LONG PASS TO SIMRALL PAVES WAY
FOR TOUCHDOWN LATE IN
By Joe Russell.
-NJ Cl lM rA[,STAl) IUM, Columbus, 0.. Oct. z8.-A new star
flashed across Mlichigain's football horizon here this afternoon as
IIarrv Newman led the Wolverines to a 13 to 0 victory over Ohio
State before a colorful cro\vd of 70,000 frenzied rooters who jammed
the sta lilllH.
l lr ill iait sophomore quarterback mnade one of the touch-
(l( is hinself after his long pass to Captain Sinrall had put the
1)all oil Mtate's onIe-var(l I iIe il the second quarter. 1he other Michi-
gao scre came after a pass to Wheeler had given Michigan a first
low on the huckeVe's 22-yard line early in the third period; two
line plays advanced the oval to the 1 5-yard line ; then Sol Hudson
was called upon and responded with a crashing drive over the final
Published on the Gargoyle's re-
cently announced policy of a great-
er variety of humor and cartoons,
the first issue of Michigan's humor
magazine will appear on Tuesday
morning on the campus, it was stat-
ed yesterday by Paul C. Showers,,
'31, editor of the publication.
No one definite style will be fol-'
lowed to the exclusion of all others
in this issue. "Some of it may be,
too old for you and you may be too
old for some of it," says Gargoyle
in the editorial which appears this
Heading the list of the articles in
this issue is "Advice to the Entering
Students," by John S. Marshall, '32,
who describes five things which are,
he says, absolute necessities for
freshmen. In addition there is a4
large number of helpful hints thati
will never be found in any fresh-
An economic treatment,. of the
question of "dates" has been. fully
worked out on the theory that the
FISHER WILL TALK
Extension Assistant Will Speakt
Over Air on Parent-Teachert
O'ROKE WILL SPEAKt
Marking the fourth of a seriest
of radio talks on parental educa-
tion, "The Parent-Teachers Asso-
ciation and the Community" will
be the speech broadcast at 5
o'clock tonight by Dr. Charles A.'
Fisher, assistant director of the ex-.1
tension division of the University, '
over Station WJR, Detroit, from the,
Throughout the week of October
20, which has been designated as(
"Forestry and Conservation Week"(
by the Michigan University of the1
Air, faculty' members from the<
school of forestry will give timely
talks concerning this phase of our
Dr. E. C. O'Roke will speak at 2
o'clock tomorrow afternoon on the
subject, "My Lady Must Have
Furs." On the same program Wil-
liam G. Dow, of the electrical efi-
gineering department, will direct a
talk to rural listeners, entitled1
"Where Your Electrical Energy
Comes From."' George Poiner, vio-
linist, will be the musician on the1
Prof. Ned Dearborn, of the zool-
ogy department, will speak on
"Keeping Up the Fur Crop" during
the Tuesday afternoon program;
Raymond Morin will be the pianist.
"Game Birds as a Farm Crop"
will be the third subject to be dis-
cussed on the week's program. Prof.
Howard M. Wight, of the zoology
department, will take up this sub-
ject Wednesday. Sidney Straight
will be the soloist.
A talk directed primarily to fruit
growers and those interested in
farm crops wil be given by Dr. S.
A. Graham, of the zoology depart-
ment, on the Thursday afternoon
program. Dr. Graham's subject will
be "What Insects Do To Trees."
Booth Stars as Yale
Defeats Brown, 21-0
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 18.-
Albie Booth, mighty little man of
-Yale, flitted through a rugged
Brown eleven today with all the
fire and improbability of a sports
hero of fiction, retired to the side
lines and then came back with the
roars of 40,000 worshippers in his
ears to stave off a desperate bid of
the enemy and turn a football
game into a rout..
Maroon Gridders, 19-0
( ta"lssocatcd Press)
(NTT~fIA (C or-t1 9i ___T ere, rr
Newman booted one of the etra-
point trys, but the other was par-
tially blocked and fell short to
make the final count 13 to 0.
Newman Kicks Point.
Directly after Michigan had scor-
ed its second touchdown, Ohio
started a concentrated passing at-
tack which the Wolverine backs
stopped almost dead. Eighteen at-
tempts nettea ony three completed
tosses, while Newman intercepted
two of Chizek'sheaves. While this
attack did not gain the desired
touchdown, the threat of Fesler's
going down under the passes was a
constant worry and kept he spec-
tators on their feet throughout the
With ne '%l on Michigan's 41-x
yard line, Newman dropped back
and tossed a pass 30 yards into the
waiting arms of Ducky Simrall,
who twisted through beautifully to
the one-yard line. Simrall shook off
two tacklers on his jaunt towrd la
score and fell with two more crim-
son-jerseyed men dragging h im
down. On the next play, Newman
called for a quarterback sneal a '
carried the ball over with inches
to spare. The quarter ended soon
after this play.
Fighting to overcome Michigan's
advantage, the Buckeyes played
PLAY By PLAY ACCOUNT
AND LINE-UP ON PAGE 6
hard football in the first part of
the third quarter. They held Kipke's
men until an exchange of punts,
when Simrall ran back one of Fes-
ler's long spirals to the Crimson and
Gray 44-yard line. Newman crashed
through the line for five yards and
then passed to Wheeler for 22 yards.
Hudson and Newman tried the
Ohio State line with little success,
but on the third play Hudson
smashed his way across the goal
with tacklers hanging to his legs.
Newman failed to kick the goal
after the touchdown.
Ohio State might well have won
the game today had they been able
to turn their chances into scores as
the Wolverines did. Time and again
they had opportunities to count but
found the invaders' line airtight or
the Michigan backs on the alert to
knock down passes.
Buckeyes Outgain Wolves.
The Buckeyes gained more ground
than did Michigan, having 272
yards to their credit against 224
for the Wolverines. In first downs
Ohio also held the edge, 13 to 6.
Nine of these were by rushing, three
by passes, and one by penalty. Mich-
igan accounted for four of its downs
by rushing and two by passes.
The entire Michigan backfield of
Hudson, Simrall, Newman, a n d
Wheeler functioned well both on
the offensive and on the defensive.
This combination remained intact
throughout the game after the
opening kick-off, when Stoll was
started in place of Wheeler to kick.
Hudson was particularly effective in
backing up the line, while Simrall
pulled down the Buckeye ball-
(Continued on Page Seven.)
Wisconsin Takes 27-0
POOR PUNT BEATS success of such an occasion depends Control of Student Publications
that is spent. On this basis, Gar- shntro
HARV RD LEVE gole hs dtermnedthevariable shall for the current year offer
HARVARD ELEVEN goyle has determined the wich cash prizes of $100 each for schol-
factor and has poted out whicharship attainment according to
Entire Cadet Corps See Army dates should be avoided. the following rules:
Wi B k, 60 A number of the announcements 1. Every student who has done
courses have been clipped from substantial and satisfactory work
(By Associated Press) the University catalogue and may on any student publication or pub-
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct. 19. - help in the election of courses next lications under control of the
The poorest punt that Barry Woad 1 semester. lBoard for four or more semesters
ever kicked for Harvard gave the The Campus Talk section has shall be eligible for one of these
hard-fighting Army team a touch- been enlarged and treats with sev- prizes. The Summer Session shall
down and a 6-0 victory over the eral incidents that occurred during be rated as a half semester.
Crimson here today before the en- Orientation week. There is also a 2. Every such student who has
tire Cadet corps and 57,000 other review of the present situation of attained an average scholarship of
spectators who crowded the stad- dramatics on the campus by Charles B or better during the period a-
ium to its limit. S. Monroe, '30. bove specified shall receive one ofj
The victory, the second the Ca- - these prizes.
dets have scored in the series of Ruthven to Welcome ih3sEerys student who believes
16 football battles with the Crim-Ihimself entitled to a scholarship'
son, was earned early in the open- Michigan Law-makers prize shall file an application for
ing period when Wood, who tied same at the Board office in the
the Cadets last year by completing Announcement was made yester- Press building after the opening
a last-minute scoring forward to day of plans for the University's of the University in the fall and'
Victor Harding, stood on the Crim-
son 20-yard stripe and was so part as hosts to Michigan's legisla- before the middle of November,'
rushed by the Army'sveteran for- tors when they assemble here on and the prizes shall be awarded
wards that he was only able to Nov. 15 for their annual "get-to- and paid before the Christmas hol-
boot a 12-yard kick that was gether". Registration at the Union idaysNo student shall be an ali-
gruddonHrad's 32-yad ~ I
grounded on Harvards3-yardby noon, Nov. 15, will open the ses- cant for any scholarship prize more
The game was less than five, sion. than onescholarshi standing of
minutes old when this break fell A luncheon will be served at the eac applicant shapl bstimated
to the Cadets. Carver, the start- Union which will be informally each applicant shall be estimated
ing quarterback, w a s promtly opened by President Alexander in accordance with the system of s
yanked in favor of the more ex- Grant Ruthven who will welcome! grading employed in the various
perienced Bowman. tthe state solons to the University;schools and colleges of the Uni-
r____ ,_ __,___ and extend to them the privileges versity.
L~. ~ ]~ of the city. The committee in charger The Board requests applicants