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.

October 11, 1931 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-10-11

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

it idl~wn

VOL. XLII. No. 13 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1931
C3

PRICE FIVE CEN
I -

NOT RE DAME TIES
WILDCATS1 MUDDY
FIELD SLOWS PLAY
Rain and Mud Conspire :o Halt

In

SOLDIERS FIELD, Chicago, Oct.
10. -(;?)-Rain, mud, and a great
Northwestern team conspired to
stop Notre Dame's famous victory
march of football at 20 straight
conquests before an excited throng
of 75,000 spectators at Soldiers Field
today.,
The "Fighting Irish," carrying on .'-
for their departed Knute Rockne, ..
weren't beaten in their valiant bid
to establish a new winning streak, 4::. - 4;: ""|".|||; :|@@
but they were held to a scoreless
tie, a result which was almost as,
precious to the white-shirted giants Howard Auer, veteran t a c k 1 e,
from Northwestern. played an outstanding game for
Of the two teams, evenly matched Michigan yesterday. In every play,
in all departments, but stopped by Auer earned the epithet "tower of
the almost constant deluge which strength."
turned the battlefield' into a verita-
ble quagmire, it was Northwestern
which came the closest to victory,
not Notre Dame. HOOVERHADDS NEW
On Four-Yard Line.
Twice the Wildcats marched, on
the break of fumbles, to within theT
shadow of the Notre Dam~e gos1
line, only to be turned back. Once
the Wildcats hammered through to Strengthening Railroad Bonds
the Notre Dame four-yard line to Will Improve Situation,
miss their first down by the heart- President Thinks.
breaking margin of one foot.
A few minutes later, in the same.--~
period, they rushed to the five-yard WASHINGTON, Oct. 10.-(P)-An
stripe, only to see their golden op- economically spectacular week end-
portunity float away on an incom- ed today with part of President
pleted pass over the goal line.. Hoover's business restoration pro-.
Irish Held. gram nearing fruition and another
Northweste:n's twenty-yard line joint added to strengthen railroad
was the limit of the Notre Dame securities.
football travel today. Three times Greatly encouraged over the sen-
the "Fighting Irish" got to that timent engendered by his proposals
point-once when Hoffman smashed made public Tuesday night for bet-
hrough to block Ollie Olson's kick; tering credit conditions, the chief
again when the Irish clicked off executive is making an exhaustive,
a pretty lateral offense with Mike inquiry into possible means of rais-
Koken and Big George Melinkovich, ing the investment value of railroad
substitute backs, doing the carry Hundreds of savings banks and
ing, and again when 'Olson's punt mutual savings associations, par-
up went in the air and landed dead' ticularly in the west, have put
on his own twenty-yard marker. money into these bonds because of'
But they could budge the Wildcat decreased demands for loans. Due
line no further. to declining value of the securities,
Nineteen fumbles marred the many of them are threatened with
game and gave the two teams being removed from the eligible list
chances during the frenzied battle for purchase by savings banks.
for that precious .touchdown, but At the same time, the deprecii-
the punting duel between Marchy tion in their market value has plac-
Schwartz and Olson made specta- ed the banks in a position of being
tors forget about those mistakes. unable to dispose of their assets
without loss. '
Edison Lies in Stupor; Mr. Hoover has undertaken the
expanded inquiry with a feeling
Recognizes Wife ;inty that the emergency $500,000,000
credit corporation which private
WEST ORANGE, Oct., 10.-(M)- (otne nPg
T The world for Thomas A. Edison -
now is just one person-his wife.
As the inventor lay in a stupor LEGAL BEER MIGHT
today, Dr. Hubert S. Howe said Mr. PHASES OF PRO
Edison for days has been able to
recognize no one except Mrs. Edi-
son, who has been at his bedside al- Professor Waite Thinks Demand
most constantly. for Strong Drink Would

By SHELDON C. FULLERTON
In one of the most drab and uninteresting football games th
the stadium has seen since its construction several years ago, Mid
gan's eleven, looking like anything but the title contender it is su
posed to be, defeated a green and crippled Chicago aggregation y
terday, 13 to 7, in the first Western Conference game of the seasc
Only 25,000 fans witnessed the game, the stands being practical
empty except between the 25-yard lines.
With all due credit to Coach Amos Alonzo Stagg, who w
starting his fortieth year as head coach of the Maroons, it must
admitted that the Midway institution surprised everyone in th
ability to hold the highly tout
Wolverine offensive in check; b
yesterday's small score canI
C O V Eblamed more on _the Maize a:
Blue than it can on the shorwi
of Stagg's eleven.
Entirely unlike thleine showng
a week ago, the Wolverine te
Gatekeeper's Quick Eye Leads to that took the field yesterday aft
Arrest of 11 Y o u t h s noon appeared to be lifeless and
on Faking Charge. lack the punch that could'carry
to any sustained drive for a touc
The quick eye of a gatekeeper at down. Only a pair of breaks In t
the Chicago-Michigan football game second period, both of them fi
. lowed by brilliant passes on t
yesterday resulted in the arrest in part of Harry Newman, stood
the afternoon and night of 11 De- tween the Michigan aggregati
troit youths on a charge of selling and defeat.
or complicity in the sale of counter- Chicago Scores on Pass.
feit game tickets. Chicago's only score, which cai
Noticingthat a ticket, when torn in the third session, was also- t
in two, was white inside rather than result of a 10
blue, the gatekeeper reported to >ass, Wa 1 a
Harry Tillotson, director of the ea ing the b
Athletic association, who started an ;o Zimmer for
investigation. 7 a r d s and l
Nine of the youths were appre- ouchdown.
hended between 1 and 2 o'clock, After a sco: el
before the opening of the game. first quarter, t
The other two were taken later in ;' ta rought out lit
the day. They are being held for in the way of h
questioning Monday. ;piring footb
The tickets were expertly done, viehigan's elev
corresponding to the standard in r, w o k e from
the smallest detail as to printing,
Tillotson estimated that nearly 'tenough to cot
1,000 of them had been sold, num- t w o touchdo
erous complaints having been re- Morrison and threaten t
cThe eleven Chicago goal line once more 1
Thei boys apprehended ap- fore the end of the first half.
peared to be newsboys, it was said, Shortlyafter the start of the s
and were probably in the employ of ond period, Birney, Chicago saf
expert counterfeiters. They are: man, fumbled one of Jack Hest
Max Rosenberg, 19, Larry Stot- punts, only to have it recovered
sky, 20, Irving Leib, 21, Jack Yeozin, Michigan by LaJeunesse treed
17, Julian Coleman, 22, Dave Sha- roon's 30-yard lines After Ha
piro, 18, Morris Staller, 19, Ben Newman had tried one plunge
Schuman, 19, Fred Herkowitz, 20 the Chicago line, he tossed a p
Ruben Levin, 22, and Israel Fine, 21. to Jack Heston, who made a b
liant catch to take the ball to
THE WEATHER visitor's eight-yard line. On.
Rising temperatures in the Mis- next play Stanley Fay, sophom
sissippi valley yesterday, apparent- halfback,,circled Chicago's left
ly headed east, gave promise of for the touchdown, being aded
warmer weather in lower Michigan the play by some splendid block
today and tomorrow. on the part of Bill Hewitt. N
man's try for the extra pointV
AFFECT OTHERwide in the same period Wist
HIBJTION, IS BELIEF subbing for Goldsmith, tore thro
to block one of Birney's punts,
within the spirit of prohibition, ball being recovered for. the V
since consumption of beer is not vermnes by Kowalik on the Maro
likely, to make one dangerous to his 17-yard line. After two tries at
neighbor, he said, line, Newman again passed succ
- In regard to the actual process fully, this time shooting a long
of legalization, Professor Waite de- to Captain Solly Hudson, who 1
clared that it was entirely within over the goal line just as he ca
the power of Congress to change the ball. Newman's kick was go<
the present definition of "intoxi- Another pass by Newman ne
cating" to allow for the manufac- brought Michigan another s
ture of beer of four per cent alco- late in the first half. With theN
holic content or even greater. Con- ond period having only two min
gress has done this in regard to to go, the stocky quarterback he
numerous products of a medicinal a pass to Everhardus that was g
nature whose alcoholic content runs for a 24-yard gain. Several
as high as thirty or forty per cent, bucks brought the ball to a
it was brought out. (continued on Page 2)
Professor Waite, an expert on the
t entire range of criminal law, also Vanderbilt Triumph'
e brought out the point that the
v I argument that prohibition is an Over Ohio StateeT
3 infringment of personal liberty har -
I no relevancy owing' to the fact that. COLUMBUS, Oct. 10.-(P)-4
'I almost all law is in this class. 1 State lost its first major con

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan