Partly cloudy Sunday with
little change in temperature;
Michigan Athletics A Giant
Corporation; Oratorical Asso-
ciation To B& Commended.
VOL. XLIII, No. 13 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCT. 9, 1932
PRICE FIVE CENTS
First Big Ten
Game By 7-O
Minnesota Defeated When
Boilermakers Open Up;
Illini Win, 20 To 0
Iowa; Tiger Loses
Stagg's Maroons Tie Eli;
Notre Dame Runs Wild
Against Haskell Tribe
MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 8.-P)-Pur-
due, co-champions of the Big Ten
last year, served notice in terms of
power that it intends to carry on
from where the 1931 fight was drop-
ped, with a 7 to 0 victory over the
University of Minnesota.
Profiting by a Minnesota fumble
in mid-field, the Purdue backs
pounded steadily through holes carv-
ed by its veteran forwards. Horst-
mann and Purvis alternated with
Jim Carter in carrying the
30 yards, then Carter took
signment over alone. He
around his right end when
shifted to give him perfectJ
ence for the touchdown.
Score by periods.:
Purdue............ 0 7C
0 0- 7
Minnesota.0 0 0
MADISON, Wis., Oct. 8.-()-
Coupling a smooth running attack
with a rugged defense, Wisconsin
opened its Big Ten season under its
new coach, Dr. Clarence Spears, with
a 34 to 0 victory over Iowa today.
The first touchdown came early in
the second period. Linfor faded back
to his 48-yard line and passed to Mc-
Guire who took the ball on the 7-
yard stripe and pulled two tacklers
across the line.
Score by periods:
Iowa .............0 0 0 0-0
Wisconsin....0.....0 14 6 14-34
CHAMPAIGN, Ill., Oct. 8.-(P)-
Gil Berry and Pete Yanuskus, the
two oldest 'men of Bob Zuppke's Il-
linois football roster in point of ex-
perience, were the mainsprings in
the sometimes errant Illinian clock-
work as Illinois vanquished Bradley
Tech of Peoria, 20 to 0, today.
Berry scored the first Illini touch-
down early in the second quarter po-
sition by a pass from Berry to Yan-
uskus and a 17-yard run by Berry
and a 11-yard dash by Cravens.
Score by periods:
Bradley '............ 0 0 0 0- 0
Illinois ............ 0 13 0 7-20
NEW YORK, Oct. 8.-(R)-Out of
a cloud of flying passes, an alert,
powerful Columbia eleven today
snatched a brilliant 20 to 7 victory
over a dogged Princeton Tiger to
start a new football rivalry almost
as old as the game itself.
Taking advantage of two successive
penalties that fo.rced the Lions to
kick from behind their own goal to
Bales, 35 yards out, in the second
period, the Tigers wasted little time
counting their seven points. Bales
ran Montgomery's kick back eight
yards and Kadlich tossed him a pass
on the Columbia 15-yard mark.
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 8.-(M)-
Yale's sluggish football team and
Amos Alonzo Stagg's Chicago Ma-
roons battled to a 7-7 tie today be-
fore a crowd of 24,000. Neither team
was able to break the deadlock in
the last half, although Chicago nar-
rowly missed two scoring chances
within the last few minutes of the
game. Crowley tallied the Eli touch-
down and a 44-yard pass, Zimmer
to Sahlin, produced Chicago's score.
A sk Sweepino
Cut In Salaries
If the salary committee of the
Board of Supervisors of Washtenaw
County has its way when it presents
its report to the October session on
Wednesday, all salaries will be cut
to the bone.
The committee, consisting of Su-
pervisors George Alber, Austin Rob-
inson, and Charles Waltz, has been
working on the schedule for some
time, but the members refuse to
make it public as yet because there
Big Game; Writes
By POWERS MOULTON
(Editotr's Note: Mr. Moulton, retained
by The Daily to write a signed article on
the Michigan-Northwestern football game
was delayed in Grand Rapids. Mich., until
nearly game time. The following dis
patch s were received here between 2:30
and 8 p. m. yesterday).
ABOARD FORD COUPE ON U. S.
16 NEAR GRAND LEDGE, Oct. 8
(2:30 p. m.)-Captain Rentner won
the toss and chose to reecive, ac-
cording to a woman who owns a
fruit-stand here. Program is com-
ing in fine, and sunny weather makes
'it a great day for the game.
PORTLAND (2:55 p. m.) -F a y
gains a yard at right tackle to place
the ballaon Northwestern's 9-yard
line. Radio at Hotel Divine here
goes dead suddenly.
EAGLE (3:14 p. m.)-Man in gas
station says HE thought Michigan
was playing Grinnell today, and
there's something wrong with that
radiator pump there. It's leaking.
EAST LANSING (3:30 p. m.)-
Score: Michigan 12, Northwestern 6
at the half. Somewhere between
Portland and here Fay, and Potter
have scored. Man in gas station does
not like the looks of that pump, but
the boys sure are plaing a great
WILLIAMSTON (3:48 p. m.)-
Score: Northwestern 12, Michigan 6.
Traffic policeman says R e n t n e r
scored twice, not Fay. Engine be-
gins making strange noise.
WEBERVILLE (4:07 p. m.)-Traf-
fic policeman says game hasn't as
FOWLERVILLE (4 : 15 p. m.)-
Score: Michigan 21, Grinnell 6. Man
in drug store says the boys are play-
ing a great game.
H OWELL (4:45 p. m.-Score:
Grinnell 15, Northwestern 6. Man in
gas station says pump is leaking.
Newman has just kicked a field goal
from Princeton's 16-yard line.
BRIGHTON (5:05 p. m.)-Woman
at popcorn stand says she doesn't
know who's winning but she thinks
it's the National Chicagos.
SOMEWHERE NORTH OF YPSI-
LANTI IN FORD COUPE (STA-
TIONARY), (7:30 p. m.)-Man with
three cows says he thinks this is the
road to Grand Rapids all right. It
is getting darker and darker.
By $50,000 Bail
On Health Plea
Bond Is Posted Pending
Hearing On Extradition
Proceedings In Illinois
BARRIE, Ont., Oct. 8-()-Martin
J. Insull, former public utilities mag-
nate, who is under indictment in
Chicago for embezzlement and lar-
ceny, was liberated in $50,000 bail
today pending a hearing on extra-
dition proceedings. The bond was
posted by an American Surety Co.
Insull was represented by J. C.
McRuer, Toronto attorney, whose
motion was opposed by Edward Bay-
ly, assistant attorney general of On-
tario, acting as special counsel for
the State of Illinois.
McRuer presented medical affil-
davits to the effect that further in-
carceration would be detrimental to
his client's health. Insull has been,
in jail here since Thursday.
Bayly told Justice Dudley Holmes
that he believed the court had ex-
ceeded its jurisdiction in granting
bail, and he refused to have any
part in fixing the amount of the
During this interchange and the
argument which followed over a date
for the next hearing, Insull sat calm-
ly near his counsel. The hearing was
fixed for Nov. 4.
When the formalities were con-
cluded, Insull prepared to leave at
once for Orilla, the small town where
he and Mrs. Insull have been living
in a boarding house since last June.
No Drunks, Few Others
Are Arrested At Game
State To Be
Voting Aid To;
Lederle Hopes ForI
Heavy Student Poll
2,000 May Use Privilege; Rabbi Heller Will Meet
Service Open To Women His Group At Unitarian
As Well As Men Church At 7:30 P. M.
. Men and women students of vot-
ing age who desire to vote in the
coming elections and who have not
established a residence in Ann Arbor
will be able to secure information
concerning absentee voting in any
state in the Main Lobby of the Union
starting next Tuesday, according to
an announcement by John W. Le-
derle, '33, president of the Union.
"The students of our University
have an opportunity to make their
intelligent vote count. We hope to
see at least 2,000 students ballots go
out from Ann Arbor. A few votes
in the right place often decide an
election," Lederle stated.
Registration Information Included
A committee headed by Edward J.
McCormick, '34, has collected the
necessary information concerning
both registration and voting all over
the country. They will k e in a posi-
tion to answer all questions as to pre-
vious registration and securing of
Already the registration limit in
some states has passed but there is
still a short time left in many others.
Registration blanks and applica-
tions for absentee ballots are on hand
for students residing in Michigan but,
others will have to send for blanks.a
When the ballots have been received
they may be brought to the Union!
where they will be notarized free of
charge by a notary public provided
by the Union, McCormick said.-
Offices Open 3 to 5
An attempt to weld Ann Arbor
churches into a closer union will be-
gin this evening when the first of a
monthly services sponsored by the
Ann Arbor Ministerial Association is
held at the First Congregational
Church. The service is scheduled for
Dr. Frederick B. Fisher of the
Methodist Episcopal Church will
speak on "Finding Our Way Out Of
The Present Confusion" at this inaug-
ural congregation. IRev. Allison Ray
Heaps of the First Congregational
Church will preside and music will be
furnished by Palmer Christain.
"India In The Modern World" will
be the topic of a dual address by
Bishop Jashwant R. Chitamber and
Dr. Frederick B. Fisher at the Meth-
odist Episcopal Church. Bishop Chit-
amber is the first Indian to be elect-
ed to the episcopacy of the Methodist
Church. This service will begin at
10:45 in the morning.
Anderson to Preach
Dr. Merle H. Anderson, minister of
the First Presbyterian Church will
preach on the subject "In Touch
With Greatness" at the 10:15 morn-
ing worship. At 6:30 p. m. Julet
Ayers, president of the Student
Christian Association, will speak on
"What It Means To Be A Christian
Dr. Bernard Heller, director of the
Hillel Foundation, announces that
reform services for the day of atone-
ment will be held at the Unitarian
Church. At 7:30 p. m. Rabbi Heller
Seek To Link
Dr. Fisher Will Address
Gathering At First Of
A ndersonr Delivers
Rentner Stopped As Wolves'
Open Attack Leads To 15-6
Victory; 55,000 Watch Game
Outstars N. U. Backs In Running And Passing
Contest Marks Downfall
Of Purple Halfback; His
Debacle In Contrast With
Rise Of Harry Newman
Petoskey And Williamson
Have Prominent Roles
In Maize-And-Blue Win;
Wildcats Fumble Often
By JOHN THOMAS
The Wolverine licked the Wildcat.
It can. And it did. Before woo,
spectators it proved stronger by nine
points, the margin between the two
teams in a game that saw North-
western's championship hopes dwin-
dle as Michigan won, 15 to 6.
A mighty Michigan team stopped
"Pug" Rentner in his touchdown
habits. Two great ends bottled him
up on most of his tries from the
line of scrimmage and good open-
field tackling kept him from his us-
ual long runs.
Harry Newman completely domi-
nated the limelight with his spectac-
ular runback of punts, his accurate
passing, and his excellent field-gen-
eralship. He was the outstanding
back in the Michigan Stadium yes-
terday, surpassing anything North-
western had to offer in the way of a
Defensive honors went to Charles
Bernard, Michigan's great center.
Bernard was a demon on pass de-
fense and backing up the line. He,
and his teammates on the line, op-
ene d holes for the Maize and Blue
backs when touchdowns were in
sight. Bernard, John Kowalik, and
Cecil Cantrill bothered the Purple
centers, Harold Weldin and Pete Mc-
Donald, until their passes to the
backs were unusually poor. This was
the greatest cause forthe frequent
Wildcat fumbles. However Rentner
has the reputation of being a fum-
bler. On his own he upheld this yes-
Petoskey, Williamson Star
The strong play of Ted Petoskey
and Captain Williamson had a large
part in the stopping of the Evan-
ston team's attack. Tom Austin, Carl
Savage, Kowalik and Russell Damm
who was kicked on the head and
removed from the game, were the
outstanding linemen for the Maize
On the first play after Petoskey
had kicked off to Potter, who brought
the ball back to the 13-yard line,
Rentner fumbled and Captain Ivan
Williamson recovered on the 9-yard
line. Jack Heston tried a line plunge
but made only a yard. A hole off
right tackle allowed Stan Fay to get
started and he went the whole eight
yards, sliding off tacklers for a touch-
down. Petoskey missed the try for
Later in the first quarter, North-
western scored its only touchdown.
Petoskey kicked off, and an exchange
of kicks brought the ball to the Wild-
cat 40-yard marker. Sullivan made
eight around right end, and Olson
made it a first down through the line.
Olson passed to Rentner for 23 yards
and another first down After a time
Student offices will be open from will address a gathering for atone-
3 to 5 every afternoon. Competent iient eve on the subject "The Magic
men well versed in political science Appeal of Kol-Nidre." Orthodox
will be on hand to answer all ques- atonement services will also be held
tions and Prof. James B. Pollock will at Beth Israel at 6 p. m.
be consulted in all questionable cases, St. Paul's Lutheran church will
McCormick added. hold a morning worship at 10:45 a.
He also emphasized the fact that m., C. A. Brauer, pastor, announces.
as the time is short for registration Blakeman Announces Classes
in most states that everyone should At 10:30 o'clock this morning E.
avail themselves of the service this C. Stellhorn, pastor of the Zion Lu-
week. theran church will give a sermon on
~ "The Christian Parent and Child,"
Starr Ho eFowith an outdoor meeting of the stu-
arr ome For Boys dent club planned for 4:30 this after-
Gets More Than $500 noon. The club will meet at the Is-
A total of $575.66 was collected E. W. Blakeman, director of Wes-
here yesterday by the Starr Com- ley Hall, announces two student
inonwealth in its annual tag day classes this morning at 9:30 o'clock,
drive, not including the returns from one class being reserved for fresh-
the Kiwanis club collection. men, the other for upperclassmen.
Floyd K. Starr, director of the Discussion groups at 6:30 p. m. will
home for wayward boys last night complete the program.
said that, despite the depression, yes- Howard R. Chapman, minister for
terday's campaign netted larger re- students at the First Baptist Church
ceipts than any he had conducted will speak at 12 noon' on "Religion
here in the past. He praised the and the Moral Life.'
generosity of students, saying that
the collections in the State Street
section were larger than in any other Manv SlI~5L1LULOfl5
part of the city. Publicity rendered
Bed - Post Baton Serves
Little Bobby Weir I n
The Varsity Band had a new solo
attraction at the game yesterday
when Bobby Weir, seven-year-old son
of Mr. and Mrs. Henry J. Weir, 800
South Main street, "strutted his
stuff" as mascot drum-major be-
Bobby, clad in a miniature drum-
major's uniform and equipped with
an authentic baton fashioned from
the end of a metal bed-post, twirled
his baton and stuck his chin in the
air as he marched in and out of the'
ranks of Varsity Band drummers
who stood in the center of the field
while the rest of the "Fighting Hun-
dred" spelled out an "N=W."
Bobby is a pupil at the Bach
School, and has marched in only one
parade before, that of the Loyal Or-
der of Moose in Detroit. Just for fun,
he had gone to band drill early in
the week ' and was observed in -a far
corner of the field rendering a Lilli-
putian imitation of Frank O. Riley,
'33E., Varsity drum-major. Riley
spoke to the boy and got his father's
permission to use him as stunt ar-
tist for the day.
The band's "N-W" formation for
Northwestern appeared as an "N" for
Northw~estern and an "M", for Michi-
gan when reversed to the Michigan
stands. To the strains of " The Vic-
tors" the band spelled this formation,
swung into "Go U Northwestern" as
it spelled "WILDCATS," and closed
the formations with a block "M" to
the tune of "Varsity" and the "Yel-
low and blue."
Because it was nearly two-thirds
larger than the "Fighting Hundred,"
the Northwestern purple-clad band
was somewhat unwieldy and did not
execute formations as precisely as
did the Michigan aggregation, in the
opinion of campus military and mus-
ical experts. However, the visitors
presented an array of formations
that were effective for their size.
These included "HELLO" before the
game and "U-M," "N-U" and a block
"M" at the half.
Joe E. Brown, Back
For Game, Reiminisces,
Joe E. Brown, who used to play
baseball for the New York Yan-
kees and who has a job in Holly-
wood, Cal, saw a football game
here for the first time in 15 years
yesterday and liked it.
"About the last time I was in
bown was when George Sisler was
going to school here and we play-
ed a game of ball," he told a Daily
interviewer. "This is the first
game I've seen in the new stadium
and it's some plant. Except for
the fact that out on the coast the
surrounding scenery is more at-
tractive, this layout is about as
nice as any."
"I never went to college," said
MVr. Brown. "Regret it? Sure I
do. A kid can get a lot out of go-
ing to school."
Tackle's Head Injury
Reported Not Serious
Injuries suffered by players and
others present at yesterday's game
are not serious, according to Dr.
Frank Lynam, of the Health Serv-
Russel M. Damm, '33, tackle, re-
ceived a blow on the head which
rendered him temporarily unconsci-
ous, and also suffered badly cut lip,
but he will probably pe released from
the Health Service today, Dr. Lynam
Albert H. Lowery, '34, a cheerlead-
er, injured his knee when he jumped
in the air and landed in a twisted
position. He was consciousabut un-
able to walk and had to be carried
off the field on a stretcher. His in-
jury consists of a torn or strained
internal lateral ligament in the knee
and a possible misplacement of the
knee cartilage, Dr. Lynam said. He
was to be released from the Health
Service today also.
Michigan 15, Northwestern 6.
Michigan State 27, Grinnel 6.
Ohio State 7, Indiana 7.
Chicago 7, Yale 7.
Pittsburgh 33, Duquesne 0.
Army 57, Carleton 0.
Carnegie Tech 19, Western Re-
Navy 33, Washington and Lee 0.
Illinois 20, Bradley 0.
Columbia 20, Princeton 7.
the drive by local newspapers also
contributed largely to the success of
the campaign, he said.
The sale of tags was handled, dur-
ing the day, by a group of Mr. Starr's
boys from the home with the assist-
ance of a large number of local vol-
unteers. A dinner was given the
boys by the Chamber of Commerce.
State Court Upholds
Ma Ferguson's Victory
AUSTIN, Tex., Oct. 8--UP)- The
name of Mrs. Miriam A. "Ma"' Fer-
guson was ordered printed on the
Nov. 8 general election ballot today
as the Democratic nominee for Gov-
ernor of Texas after the State Su-
preme Court ruled against Gov. R.
S. Sterling in his election contest
against the woman candidate.
Shortly after the court granted an
order instructing Mrs. Jane Y. Mc-
Callum, secretary of state, to certify
Mrs. Ferguson as the nominee, Mrs.
McCallum telegraphed all county
clerks to place Mrs. Ferguson's on
Former Gov. James E. Ferguson,
husband and campaign manager of
the nominee, paid the telegraph tolls.
Hildebrand .....LT.......... Riley
Kowalik ....... LG .........Dilley
Bernard .......... C........ Weldin
Damm ......... RG ........ Kinder
Cantrill ........RT......... Gonya
'Newman .......QB......... Potter
Fay . .......... LH. .. . (c) Rentner
Referee-Nichols (Oberlin). Um-.
pire-Schommer (Chicago). Field
judge-Gardner (Cornell). H e a d
S: oring-Michigan: Touchdowns,
Fay 2; Field Goal, Newman. North-
western: Touchdown, Potter.
Substitutions - Michigan: Ever-
hardus for Heston, Austin for Damm,
Heston for Everhardus, Marcovsky
for Kowalik, Savage for Cantrill,
Wistert for Hildebrand, Ward for
Williamson, Cantrill for Savage, Ko-
walik for Marcovsky, Williamson for
Ward, Hildebrand for Wistert, Ever-
hardus for Heston, Savage for Ko-
walik, Ward for Petoskey, Marcov-
sky for Cantrill, Heston for Ever-
hardus, and Petoskey for Ward.
Northwestern: Gottschalk for Gonya,
out by Michigan and 'an offside by
Northwestern, Olson faked ahpass,
started to run, then threw the ball
to Potter on the 15-yard line and the
quarterback went on for a touch-
down. Olson's dropkick wasblocked.
In the second period Austin recov-
ered Olson's fumble on the 38-yard
line. Harry Newman shot a pass to
Fay on the 20-yard line and the half-
back went on to the 2-yard line be-
fore a Purple tackler brought him to
the ground. Fay slid over the goal,
but since the new rule calls a ball
dead when any part of the runner's
body touched the ground except his
hands and feet, the ball was taken
back. However, on the next play Fay
slid through tackle and guard for
the touchdown, showing the fans for
the second time the punch was there
when needed. Everhardus missed the
Michigan had another opportunity
in the sennd when a 1 5-varr1 n-