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October 05, 1930 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-05

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VOL. XLIL. No. 7












TO TRIM__A'S -0,
Mates Give Wid Bill' Hallahan
Perfect Support as He Tames
Hard-Hitting Mackmen.
Athletics Fill Bases in First'
But Southpaw Ace Tightensj
and Fans Next Two Men
By Alan Gould,
A.P. Sports Editor
Oct. 4.-The St. Louis Cardinals,
after taking two straight knock-
downs, bounded back off the ropes
of the world's series arena today on
their hrome grounds and haned the
world's champion Athletics an ef-
fective shut-out wallop, 5-0, behind
the brilliant Southpaw pitching of
"Wild Bill" Hallahan.
Hallahan started out as "Wild
Bill" but finished up as "Sweet
William," subduing the heavy slug-
gers of the A's while. his team
mates came to life before a roaring
home town crowd of 36,944 fans, ac-
corded the southpaW brilliant sup-
port and pounded three opposing
pitchers, George "Swede" Walberg,
Bill Shores, and old Jack Quinn.
Walberg Driven Out.
The Cardinals played a spectacu-
lar comeback with Jimmy Wilsont
behind the bat for the first time
and added fresh impetus to an at-
tack that dro'Ve Walberg out of theF
box in the fifth and Shores in the
Taylor Douthit's home run offt
Walberg in the fourth inning, the
first hit off the big southpaw of thet
A's, started the Cardinals scoring.
Profiting from the example of theirI
rivals in the first two games, the
Redbirds made their blows, count
for the first time in the series and
romped off to a decisive victory byi
bunching 10 safe hits.I
Hallahan Proves Names.
With Hallahan holding the A's to
seven scattered blows and pitching
airtight ball in the pinches, despite
occasional freaks of wildness, thet
Cardinals looked like a different
ball club as they scored their first
victory in three starts against the
champions of the world.
It was the first shut out recorded
in the world's series since Big Jess
Haines, veteran Cardinal right-
bander, blanked the Yankees in the
third game of the 1926 Series in this
Haines, the hero of that triumph
of four years ago, when the Cards
eventually emerged the victors in
a seven-game series, is slated to
pitch the fourth game tomorrow for
the Redbirds, confident now of
squaring the count and going on to.
win in spite of the heavy odds
against them.
Rely on Grove Today.
The Athletics, feeling very much in
command with a 2-1 margin on
games, will rely on the southpaw
craft of Robert Moses "Lefty" Grove
to score their third victory and
bring the forces of Connie Mack one
step nearer their goal of a second
successive World's championship.
Tomorrow, Oct. 5, will be exactly
the fourth anniversary of Haines
brilliant victory over the Yankees

and the Cardinals are counting on
making it a celebration, backed by
the enthusiastic support of a crowd
even greater than the one cheering
them on today. The official attend-
ance today of nearly 37,000 with
gate receipts of $160,287, did notI
represent the capacity of Sportsman
Purdue Downs Baylor
20-7 in Ragged Game
(B"' .Assi ' otedr A ss)
7 _a a A v mPrr V 'T r lrf 4 A l-

University President to Address
Social Work Convention.
Dr. Alexander G. Ruthven, presi-
dent of the University, will be one
of the principal speakers at the
annual convention of the Michigan
state conference of social work,
which will hold a three-day meet-
ing November 5, 6, and 7, in Ann
Arbor. President Ruthven will de,
liver the opening address.
Included among other speakers
are Sanford Bates, superintendent
of prisons, and director of the
prison bureau at Washington, and
Dr. Frankwood Williams, medical
director of the New York national
committee for mental hygiene.
The conference will feature insti-
tutes, and group meetings, with
the morning periods being set aside
for institutes. Discussions on child
guidance and child health will fea-
ture two of the institute meetings.
Round table groups on several
subjects are planned by the con-
Music-Drama, Enlarged Review
Departments to be Added
to Regular Sections.
Featuring a new larger page and
several additional sections, plans
are going forward for the publica-
tion of the Inlander, under the di-
rection of Harold A. Courlander, '31,
editor of the Inlander. The first is-
sue, Courtlander announced yester-
day, will appear on the campus in
the first week of November.
In addition to the regular sec-
tions, there will be, this year, a Mu-
sic and Drama section, and an en-
larged book review section. A large
number of possible Hopwood prize
winners will also be published. This
will have no bearing on eligibility
for the contest and names will not
be withheld.
Included in the large number of
illustrations will be a reproduction
of a bronze of Paul Robeson, dis-
tinguished Negro baritone, by An-
tonio Salemmi. This bronze, though
rejected by the Philadelphia Art In-
stitute because of a fear of racial
disputes, has been accepted by the
Art Institute of Brooklyn.
Among the contributors to the
forthcoming issues of the Inlander
will be Elizabeth W. Smith, Spec.,
who was named in the one-act play
writing contest last year; William
J. Gorman, '31, Music and Drama
editor for The Daily; Robert Wet-
zel, Grad., who has made a study
of the theater and will do work
along these lines; and W. Sprague
Holden, theater editor of the Time
Long Pass Gives Irish
Win Over Methodists
(By Associated Press) ,
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Oct. 4.-
Notre Dame pitted a hard running
attack against the famed aerial of-
fense of Southern Methodist here
today but was forced to revert to
the overheat style of play to win
out 20-14.
Before a crowd of 25,000 in the
new $750,000 stadium, the Rockne
men eked out their margin, afte

the hardest kind of up-hill bat-
tling. With the score tied 14-al:
and four minutes to go, Schwartz
completed a long pass to Conley,
putting the ball on the four yard
line. Conley plunged over on th
next play with the winning touch-
Bruder Stars as Mates
Win from Tulane, 14-4
DYCHE, STADIUM, Evanston, Ill.
Oct. 4.--Hard luck Bruder, the Big
IT-- -fA -i -rca-" ii -ivrch

TO| CENTRAL 13-72|
Junior Varsity Drops Opening
Clash to Teachers at
Field Dedication
Bremen, Kutshe Advance Ball
to Scoring Position in
Last Two Minutes.
(stpecewal to The IPal)
MT. PLEASANT, Oct. 4.-Before
a crowd of more than 3,500, the
Michigan Junior Varsity Football
squad took a 13-7 beating from
Central State Teachers' college at
the dedication game in Central's
new $50,000 alumni field in Mt.
Pleasant today.
Michigan On Offensive
The Michigan B team played on
the offensive throughout the game
but was defeated chiefly through
the work of Paul, opposing right
half, whose two spectacular gains
were responsible for both Central
A 25-yard ran by Kutshe of
Michigan was the bright spot of
the slow opening quarter. The
Wolves made a bid to score in the
second quarter when Justice re-
covered a fumbled punt on Cen-
tral's 25-yard line, but failed to
gain at rushing. After an exchange
of punts, Paul of Central took the
ball 65 yards for a touchdown.
Lauer kicked the point.
Central Recovers Fumble
Kutshe, Bremen, and O'Neil ad-
vanced the ball to scoring position
in the third quarter, but Central
recovered a fumble by O'Neil and
kicked out of danger. Then in the
final quarter, a pass from Killoran
to Paul gained 30 yards and Killo-
ran went over for a score.
liDean Believes Large University
With Many Foreign Students
Produces Good Citizens.

(ByAssociated Press
BEAUVAIS, France, Oct. 5.-
The British dirigible R-ioi ex-
ploded three miles south of here
at 2:30 this morning(9 :30 E.S.T.)
and was completely destroyed by
fire. Forty-six of crew and pas-
sengers were burned to death.
Lord Thomson, British Air
minister, and five British air ex-
perts, were among the fatalities.
Seven persons survived.
The pride of British dirigibles
was wrecked in the worst dirigible
accident known in France since
the destruction of the French air-
ship "Dixmude."
The explosion occurred while
the airship was gliding through
the night about 400 feet above a
farm near the small village of
Alonse. Nearby residents stated
that they heard a terrific explo-
sion but were forced to wait until
the fire had subsided before at-
tempting a rescue of any of the
passengers or crew aboard the ill-
fated dirigible.
The airship was making a test
flight from Britain to India to
establish a commercial air route.
Mendelssohn Theatre Will Show
Old and New' All Next Week
Amy Loomis Announces.

Distrust of Public Utterances
Has Promoted Pessimistic
Whispering Campaign.
Comparative Study of Business
Depressions Shows Present
Slump Less Severe.
( By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, Oct. 4.-The= Na-
tional Industrial Conference board
states that a study of statistical
evidence indicates that the outlook
for business is neither so hopeful
as wholesale dealers in optimism
profess nor as despairing as re-
tailers of pessimism believe.
Announcing the results of a com-
parative study of the business de-
pression of 1920 and 1930 the
Board says indication that the
present slump was less severe and
consequently "there is good grounds
for hope that it will not be so pro-
Situation Baffles Experts
Saying that the present business
situation baffles exact understand-
ing, the Board adds "that it can
not be denied that there is an un-
dercurrent of feeling in the busi-
ness world that the situation is
worse than the newspapers seem
willing to admit."
Discussing the psychology involv-
ed in this attitude, the board be-
lieves it is in part a reaction a-
gainst t h e factitious optimism
which, in the beginning of the de-
cline was sponsored by high au-
thorities, both public and private.
Ray of Hope Seen
"Those who register and inter-
pret the facts of business are for-
ever holding out rays of hope that
the worst is over, that things will
soon begin to mend, and that pros-
perity is at your doors waiting on-
ly for us to open them and let it

Interfraternity Group Will Meet
Tuesday at Union.
Deferred rushing will be the main
business discussed by the members
of the interfraternity council, com-
posed of two representatives from
each house on the campus, when
they hold their first sesion of the
year at 4:30 o'clock Tuesday after-
noon, at the Union.
Elections of a president, secre-
tary, treasurer,aand two members
of the interfraternity board will
be held at this meeting. The elec-
tion is anually conducted by
houses represented on the council
by the two representatives from
each fraternity.
Yards gainei: Michigan, 214;
Michigan State, 80.
First downs: By running, Mich-
igan, 11; Michigan State, 3; By
passing: Michigan, 2; Michigan
State, 1; by penalty: Michigan, 1.
Passes: Michigan, Attempted,
15, completed, 2, intercepted, 1;
Michigan State, Attempted 4,
completed, 1.
Penalties: Michigan, 45 yards;
Michigan State, 80 yards.
Average yardage on punts:
Tessmer (Mich.) 35 yards; Grove
(M.S.C.), 35 yards.

"Old and New," a Russian pic-
ture, directed by Sergius M. Eisen-
stein, will be shown all of next week
at the Lydia Mendelssohn theater,
according to an announcement
made yesterday by Amy Loomis, di-
rector of the theater. The first show
will be Monday night, and matinees
will be given Friday and Saturday
Eisenstein, who is noted as a di-
rector of mobs rather than individ-
ual stars, is the'man who made the
picture, "The Cruiser Potemkin,"
which told of the beginnings of the
Russian revolution in Odessa back
in 1905. His latest work deals with
the farmers, the new methods now
being used, and collective farming.
Instead of using noted film stars, he
has gone into the fields and taken
pictures of the farmers and their
families while they were working.
The picture is a silent one.
Eisenstein was born in Riga and
was studying for his engineering de-
gree when the Revolution broke out.
He was with the engineering corps
of the Red army, and after hostili-
ties ceased, he became connected
with the Proletcult, the first work-
ers theater. After several years of
stage work, he entered the motion
picture field.hOther pictures he has
produced include "The Strike," and
"Ten Days that Shook the World."

Geologist Gives Survey of Work1
Planned at Greenland Post
During Coming Year.
A survey of tne Greenland Explor-
ing Expedition of 1930-31 was the
main topic in Prof. William H.
Hobbs' talk over the first University
broadcast of the year, given last
night from the Morris Hall studio
through WJR.
"More than anything else it is
the radio which has transformed
polar exploration, for many of the
difficulties of former expeditions
were due to the isolation from the
world and to the nervous condi-
tion of the members of the party
because of this and of the lack of
sunlight throughout the winter,"
Prof. Hobbs said.
The eminent geologist further
explained the purpose of the Uni-
versity of Michigan expedition,
which is to investigate the peculiar
air circulation which overlies the
ice-cap of Greenland, "The North
Pole of the Winds." Observations
are now being taken by the sta-
tions maintained by the University
for the first time.
"Already we know that surface
winds of Greenland blow outward
at all points from the .remote in-
terior, sometimes with light force
but at other times, and especially
during the winter season, with
tremendous storm velocities equaled
only in the Antarctic region where
similar conditions prevail."

Bill Hewitt Breaks
Ankle; Is Out
for Season.
Lack of that final punch when
touchdowns hung in the balance
cost Michigan a tie with Michigan
State yesterday afternoon before a
crowd of 49,000 spectators who sat
in the Stadium to see the Spartans
trot off the field undefeated for
the first time since 1915.
Within their opponents' ten yard
line three times and inside the
twentyyard sark once, Coach
Harry Kipke's gridders were unable
to batter their way to a score. Once
late in the second quarter with the
ball on the invaders' three yard
line Newman drove over State's
left tackle to put the ball behind
the goal only to be called back
when one of his team mates was
Twice more during the course of
the game did the Wolverines slowly
march1down the field only to be
stopped by the fighting State line
within the ten yard stripe. Simrall
missed a first down on the Spartan
one yard line by inches early in
the third period, while, just as the
same quarter ended the Wolves
were again stopped on the five
yard line, from where Tessmer
failed to count from placement.
Hewitt Cracks Ankle
The game
was a costly
onefor Coach
, Bill Hewitt,
one of th e
best players on
the Wolverine
squad was tak-
1: en from t h e
S field in th e
opening of the
second quarter
with a broken
ankle. This injury will keep the
veteran end out of uniform for the
rest of the season, and will remove
the outstanding defensive player
on the team. At the time of his
injury the junior star was playing
a fine game.
Although Michigan gained an
impressive advantage in yards
made by rushing and in first
downs, the Maize and Blue found
the Spartan forward wall airtight
when a few yards would have
changed the course of the game.
The Wolverine backs totaled 214
yards by rushing in the sixty min-
utes of play and scored eleven first
downs by rushing, two by passing,
and had one added by a penalty,
while the invaders could count no
more than five all together. Mich-
igan was also aided materially by
penalties, State losing eighty yards
on refree's descisions.
Passes Fail to Function
Michigan's passing attack, which
had figured greatly in pre-game
predictions, failed to materialize to
any great extent, with the Wolver-
ines completing but two out of fif-
teen trys. State was able to con-
nect but once from the air, and
that came in the last quarter. A
last minute passing attack on the
part of the Maize and Blue in an
attempt to pull the game out of

the fire netted nothing but penal-
ties when the State backs showed
surprising power in knocking down
1 the heave of Newman.
Hudson Big Gainer
In the backfield Roy Hudson a-
gain proved to be the chief ground-
gainer with a total of 82 yards to
- his credit, including 22 yards lost
- from a bad pass by the center. De-
- Baker was his closest rival in this
department of the game with a to-
l tal of 51 yards gained through the
- Spartan line and around the ends.
- Heston ma de 29 yars d urin L 1- c

Increased communication in our
modern life demands a closer un-
derstanding and sympathy between
nations than in an earlier day when'
the isolation of countries was such
that narrow provincialism was the
accepted order, according to Prof.
W. R. Humphreys, assistant dean of
the Literary college, who spoke lastI
night in Lane Hall before the open-
ing meeting of the Michigan Cos-
mopolitan club.
Dean Humphreys pointed out fur-
ther that a large university campus
where students from all nations
gathered together in a common life
and exchanged ideas, produced
graduates who could honestly call
themselves citizens of the world. He
brought out in this connection the
value to the university that the for-
eign student provides by being here.
It costs the state between three and
four hundred dollars a year for
each foreign student in attendance
stated Dean Humphries. However,3
he went on to say the broadening
effect of contact, with citizens of
other countries is so valuable that
the investment is more than repaid
by the increased prestige of the uni-
The speaker reminded those of
the audience who were attending
the university for the first time that
such troubles as home sickness and
the difficulty in becoming adjustedj
to university life were obstacles that
had to be overcome by native stu-


Club of University


Sponsors Address from
Bishop of India
"The New India" will be the sub-
ect of a talk to be presented by
Dr. Frederick Fisher of the Metho,
dist Episcopal church of Ann Arbor
omorrow afternoon at 4:15 o'clock
n the Natural Science auditorium.
Dr. Fisher has served as Bishop
f India forthespast ten years in
Calcutta and has made a consider-
able study of the general situation
there. He has written several books
on the subject during the period of
his residence in Calcutta. The Hin-
dustan club of the university is
sponsoring this talk in an effort
to give those interested a chance
to learn the accurate facts about
the proposed Indian Independence
Dr. Fisher is a personal acquaint-
ance of Ghandi and Tagore and is

Warren Announces Continuancet
of Registration During Week.
Registration at the Union will bea
continued from 2 to 5 o'clockdeverys
afternoon except Saturday duringn
the next week, according to an an-
nouncement made yesterday byt
Harold O. Warren, '31, recording-i
secretary of the Union.
Union registration entitles any
male student to the membershipF
card, the Union button, and the use
of the facilities of the Union build-t
ing, inc,luding the swimming pool,t
billiard room, bowling alleys, Pen-
dleton library, and rooming accom-
modations for parents and friends.
A stamped treasurer's receipt
must be presented at the time of
registration. There is no additional
Ohio State Wins 23-0
I Over Hoosier Eleven I

said to be heartily in favor of the Michigan State Michigan
movement for independence. Hewitt
Following the lecture there will Brunette......LT.........HAuer
be a dinner at 6:30 at the Union Brosse..... LT.......Cornwell
in honor of Dr. Fisher and Mrs, Crs.........C......Morrison
Fisher. It is expected that Dr. Mrs... GC L.Mrin
Alexander G. Ruthven and Mrs. IStreb.........RG LaJeunesse
Ruthven will attend. 1 nRidler........RT.......Samuels
Sher M. Quraishi, '32, member of Vandermeer ...RE........Danies
the Hindustan club, will act as Grove.........QB........Tessmer
toastmaster at the dinner. Monnett ....... LH........ Heston
__sm a__r___d _n er B reen ......... R H .. .... . S im ra l
Vanderbilt Wins 33-7 Eliowitz .......FB. . ......Hudson
Substitutions: Michigan State
Victory Over Gophers Handy for Streb; Streb for Handy
Michigan, Williamson for Hewitt
( Associated Press)! Purdum for Auer; Auer for Pur-
MEMORIAL STADIUM, M I N- dum; Hozer for LaJeunesse; La
NEAPOLIS, Oct. 4. - A substitute Jeunesse for Hozer; Hozer for La
halfback, Johnnie Askew, combined Jeunesse; Morgan for Morrison
forward, lateral and intercepted Oehmann for Cornwell; Cornwel
for Oehmann; Oehmann for Corn
nasses with flashes of terrific sneed, . -,-rn fn-r T-mAir . Toeg

dents as well as by those


, Wisconsin 53, Lawrence 6.
Illinois 7, Iowa State 0.
1 m nO Li... ..Z.Q.+t f

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