. , -;- f- - - - -
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1931
PRICE FIVE CENTS
- RESCUED FROM OPEN BOAT AT SEA M
TO FA9CEI INDIA NA9
- anaRejuvenated Team Prepared for
Hard Battle Against
Dr. James D. Bruce.
Athletic Association's Report
Indicates Slump Influenced
PROBE RADIO'S' EFFECT
Proceeds Little Below 5-Year
Average; Interest Believed
Not Declining Greatly.
A fall of nearly $140,000 in Mich-
igan's gross football receipts for last
year will be revealed today in con-
nection with the annual report of,
the Board in Control of Athletics.
The decrease is attributed largely
to depressed business conditions.
Receipts for 1930, according to
the report, totaled $684,919.53, while
$823,402.52 was received in the pre-
vious year. The total receipts for
1928, $773,698.93, were also consider-
ably above those for last year. Net
operating profit for the athletic as-
,sociation from September 1, 1930
to June 30, 1931 amounted to ap-
proximately $159,140.39; the report
stated. In addition,- $35,000 taken
in during that period was used to
cover operating expenses of the
preceding year, and $37,927.39, the
nroceeds from the Michilan-Chi-I
By Sheldon C. Fullerton
Back home again after a two
weeks' absence on foreign fields,
Michigan's rejuvenated football ele-
ven will face a fighting Indiana ag-
gregation at 2 o'clock this afternoon
in Michigan stadium. For the first
time since the Western Conference
season opened early this fall Wolv-
erine fans will have a chance to
see what the real Michigan team is
like, unless the Maize and Blue
again chooses to lapse into the
style of play that characterized its
early games here.
Show New Form.
Since their last football game in
Ann Arbor, when they dropped a
disappointing ,20-7 decision to Ohio
State,-Coach Harry Kipke's charges
have taken on a new lease of life
that enabled them to pile up 35-0
and 21-0 victories over Illinois and
Prineeton respectively. Before that
time the Maize and Blue record
had been anything but impressive
against Chicago and Ohio State.-
Indiana, on the other hand, has
succeeded in making a fairly im-'
pressive record despite losses at the
hands of Notre Dame and Ohio
State. Against Chicago the Hoosiers
were able to run up a 32-6 total,
while the scrapping Crimson eleven
V o nnw rrf" oli 1nc '"q.
REGENTS PICK DOCTR TO LEAD
PUC RLATON EPRMET
Budget for 1932 Summer Session Is Approved;
$3,000 Appropriated for Investigation
of Rural Government Costs.
By George A. Stauter
Creation of a new department for the purpose of correlating the
various public services of the University, and appointment of Dr.
James D. Bruce as Vice-President in charge of these activities, was
made yesterday by the Regents.
The new department completes the organization ofj major ad-
ministrative offices outlined by President Ruthven on his appoint-
ment to office in 1929.
Dr. Bruce's title will be Vice-President in Charge of University
Relations, a position which now gives the University three vice-
The creation of the Department of University Relations was
actuated by the increasing demands of resident's throtghout the state
for additional guidance and assistance in education, President Ruth-
ven said. In view of this trend,
he explained, it was found neces-
sary to bring the services of the
University into closer relationship
wit va'rious professionslare
SHUC S 9[, Ng I'U- organizations and agencies, both
Not Met in Regulated Way.
Although the University, in as-
Junior Arkansas Senator Found sociation with one of its welfare
Dead After Relapse From agencies, has- been engaged in the
Operation. administration and care of the sick
L OC r .. .and for purposes of professional
LIITE OC.Ak. o.6.(P teaching in the northern peninisula
-Photo IA' Sjiedding
Cards Worth $2?.
Regents Think So
It isn't worth anything, but
you pay $2 if you lose it.
That's what the Regents de-
cided yesterday. It seems that
a few students have been mis-
placing identification cards. You
can't blame the students: the
cards just get into trouble with
David Warshauer, 31, and Irving Puchyner, 29, both of Brooklyn,l
N. Y., were rescued by the crew 6f a coast guard boat after they had,
drifted for nine days in an open motorboat, which had been swept to
se: by, 1des. When their boat became disabled during a fishing trip,'
the vpere unable to return to port. Warshauer is shown above just
year is falling off, "there is little,
if any, evidence '. . . that interest
in the game is diminishing in any
such degree as is' occasionally as-
serted," said the report.
Special attention will be given tol
a consideration of possible losses
in football receipts due -to broad-
casting of the games, the report
declared. Assertions that the
broadcasts impair attendance were
cited as "hard to prove or dis-
Charity Game Justified.
Economic conditions are suffi-
ciently extraordinary to justify ex-
tension of the' football season for
a charity game, the report stated
in explanation of the Conference
decision to permit post-season con-
"If the various interests have l
been so active in urging the sched-
uling of these charity. games over
the country generally will give to
the games themselves the same
measure of enthusiastic support, it
is believed that a considerable fund
may be realized," the report con-
Present System Weak, Governor
Says; Asks Governmental
(Special to The Dailv)
16NILADELPHIA, Nov. 6.-Speak-
ing before the American Academy
of Political and Social Science, Gov.
Gifford Pinchot, of Pennsylvania,
tonight attacked the system of
regulating public utilities, especial-
ly the interstate tr nsmision of
electricity, and declared that its
control was necessary "if recurring
depressions are to be avoided."
The Pennsylvania executive, men-
tioned prominently as 1932 presi-
dential timber, hit as "unfortunate"
the tendency to minimize the prob-
lem of utility regulation in relation
to the states and federal govern-
ment. He termed the government
at Washington as the only agency
that could provide a solution.
"Many of the utilities, to put it
mildly, have been relatively little
ml mml 111111u iui
Ambassador Debuchi Says It Is l
Present Intention' to
WASHINGTON, 'Nov. . ).--(M--Af
"cease firing" omen in Mainchuriat
came today as Anibassador Debu-
chi of Japan said it was the "pres-
ent intention"~ of.-.hist .country to
withdraw her ,troops southward.
Both the diplomat and state de-
partment officials minimized the
danger of Russia becoming involv-
ed in the Sino-Japanese fighting.
Calling at the state department
to present his country's explana-
tion of the latest outbreak, Ambas-
sador Debuchi told newspapermen
Japan pla'nned to begin the troop
movement south as soon as bridges'
around which' the fighting has oc-
cured have been repaired. He said
this would ,take a week or ten days.
From Japanese sources,"came a
previous explanation t h a t t h e
bridges were considered ,extremely
important because they were 4r-
terie in the movement of soy bean
111111 U L U IUI ILLU
Alumni Complain That Throw-
ing of Cards Spoils Hats,
Discontinuance of the cheering
section appears likely if students
fail to comply with instructions of.
cheerleaders and those printed on
tickets regarding the use of cards,
Fielding H. Yost, director of ath-
letics, said last night.
In a statement to The Daily, Yost
said that complaints have been re-
ceived from a number of prominent
alumni, who' charge that students
thaiwing cards destroy hats andl
cause cuts about the face.
"It is the wish of the athletic as-
sociatio to continue the cheering
section," Mr. Yost said, "but if stu-
dents continue' to' throw cards as
they have done in the past, the
section will be abolished."
Cards will be distributed by IBoya
Scouts prior to the start of the
game instead of tacking them to
seats, Jack Herbst, head cheer-
leader, said last night. He pointed
out that students should read the
instructions printed on tickets be-,
fore coming to the game.
Herbst, in explaining the manner
in which words will be spelled out
at today's game, said the cheering
section wil form a block "Mich,"
"U. of M.," and "U. of I."
was oniy 01113' 1 in a "'r of other fellows. ~
g bm byOhio State' after Carl
Cramer intercepted a pass and Anyway, the Regents still have
sprinted 72 yards for the na lu s.'They decreed that any-
score.etnone who loses his card will have
Michigan Beatentin '28. to pay $2, for a clew one. The Re-
Three years ago an underrated gents, have never had their pic-
Indiana eleven invaded Ann Arbor' tures snapped at inopportune-
to meet the Wolverines and walked moments by the official Univer-
off with a bitterly contested 6-0 sity photographer.
decision. This game, the first that1
the Hoosiers ever won from Michi-
gan, also saw the Wolverines' goalt
line crossed by the Crimson for the
first time in the six games that hadt
bee olstaged between these two PL N 99 S R~
Indiana this, season presents an-
other backfield to compare favor- f Chuck
Bennett, Faunce, and Eddie Hughes
of the 1928 aggregation. Under the Special Programs Are Arranged!
direction of the new Hoosier coach, at Request of 137 Schools
E. C. Hayes, a light and fast back- Throughout State.
field composed of Vic Dauer, Opa-
sik, Saluski and Jones has shown
promise of developing into one of , University radio programs from
the best combinations that has eveil Nov. 9 to 13 will be directed to high
toted the pigskin for the Blooming- school assemblies throughout theI
ton team. Of this quartet Jones is state of Michigan, according to
the only one to tip the scales above Prof. Waldo Abbot, director of
168 pounds, his 200 odd pounds broadcasting. Requests from 137;
standing him in good stead whenhigh. shools asking for programs
he captured the National A. A. U. on special subjects to be broadcast
(Continued on Page 2) have already been received.
Speeches during the "Speech
Will Sell Gargoyle ' Week" program will be chosen to
During Game Today comply with these requests, bus
will be written so that they will ap-
The November issue of the Gar- peal -to the general radio audience,
gTyhe willbe sd a the stam Professor Abbot stated. Each talk
gyle will be sold at the stadium ill be introduced th the name
this afternoon, Harcourt S. Patter- of the teacher and the high school
son, '32, business manager of f t asking for the program, and when-
publication, announced yesterday. pron dam, andwenn
Since the lineups of the Indiana, hever possible s individual studentsd.in
Minnesota and Michigan teams are the listening class will be addressed.
listed, the magazine is expected to The Varsity debating team will
bin demand. present a short debate on Wednes-
Fifteen cents, the usual price, will day, Nov. 11, on this program. The
be charged. ,proposition of the debate will be
__ _"Unemployment Insurance," which
Will Cut 1932 is also the proposition to be used
oover W l ut by the 1931-32 Michigan High
Government Expenses School Debating league. Every
high school int the league will be
WASHINGTON Nov. 6. - (P) - listening in on this program.
President Hoover's official pruning "Swamp Mud," a one-act play,
'shears have snipped $350,000,000 will be broadcast on Nov. 13 by the
frothhe reustsppof government Play Production classes of the Uni-
departments for next year's spend- versity. This unusual negro drama
ing money. was written by Harold Courtland-
Reporting today on his effort to er, '31, and was awarded first prize
shrink federal expenditures to a in the drama'section of the 1931
point near federal receipts, the Avery Hopwood Creative Writing
President asserted "every item has contest. ~
been cut" in every government de-
partment. And the pruning is not Broadcasting of Game
yet done, he added.
In his statement the President to Commence at 1:45
made no direct mention of the tax
situation. His words left still pend- The Michigan-Indiana football
and Hot Springs. - this post in 1928 when the Boar
The senator, convalescing from of Regents made this branch
his operation October 29, was con- separate department of the Med
sidered by his physicians to have cal school.
practically recovered. Shortly be- Dr. Bruce has been connecei
fore 8 p. Tn., he complained of pains with the University since 192
to Mrs. Caraway, who had been coming here following the resigna
with him. A few minutes later Mrs. tion of Dr. Louis Warfield as direc
Caraway stepped from his room. tor of the department of intern
On. her return she found him dead. medicine and chief of the medic
service. In 1930 he was made
member of the executive commi
tee of the Medical school.
DO" YOU KNOW? . Assistant Here in 1901.
Graduating from the Detroit:Co
Current Events Questions to lege of Medicine and Surgery :
Test Your Knowledge. 1896, Dr. Bruce practiced medicin
in Shiawassee county until 190
when he was named assistant
' What important event took place Dr. George Dock, of the departmer
on October 27? Who is Erik Axel of internal medicine of the Unive
Karlfeldt? What part did he play sity. He left here in 1906 to prac
in the news of the past month? tice in Saginaw. In 1916 he joint
If you can answer these, then the British forces as chief of. th
turn to page 4 of today's Daily and medical service, Duchess of Col
answer the remaining 23 questions. naugh hospital, England.
If you can't answer them, then .On entry of the United Stat
it's time to brush up on current into the war, he was transferri
events. to the medical corps of the U.
The list of -questions .to be found Army, joining a Grand Rapids ur
on the editorial page are the first at Camp MacPherson, Atlanta, an
of a series to be arranged by the going to France in 1928. He l
New York Times, which tsponsoes the service with the rank of ma
t h e intercollegiate news contest jor, and returned to Saginaw
given each year in 20 universities practice with a medical group.
and colleges. In 1923, Dr. Bruce was elected
The contest is held here each councillor of the Michigan Sta
March, and prizes amounting to as Medidal society for, the Sagina
much as $150 given to'the winner. district. After his removal to Al
The questions listed today are mod- Arbor in 1925, Dr. C. G. Darlir
elled on Part I of the examination. then councillor for the 14th d
A different set of questions, but tricet, became president of thes
similar in nature, will be published ciety and Dr. Bruce succeeded h:
each month by The Daily. as councillor. He is a member
_______________the executive committee of the, ..c
. ciety, member of the medical-leg
Seventeen Initiatedcommittee and chairman of t
Into Pi Tau Pi Sigma publications committee 'o$ the s
__ _ciety's journal.
Pi Tau Pi Sigma, national honor- fDr. Bruce in 1919 was made
ary signal carps fraternity initiated (Continued on Page 6)
17 student engineers Friday nightGy
at Inverness Lake. s . 13, Chse
Followinethe formal semi-annual in Medeal Electtc
treated in hospitals in WashingtonI
Lower Michigan-Mostly cloudy
Saturday a. n d Sunday; showers
probably in north portions Satur-
day and in extreme north portions
Sunday, warmer Saturday, and in
southeast portions Sunday.
Former University P'oliceman Still
Appreciates Student Contributions
Almost a year to the day, Ches-
ter A. Young, a former University
motorcycle policeman, known to
the campus as "Andy," was injured
in an accident while on duty that
necessitated the amputation of, his
That was on Nov. 11. The next
day a "gratitude fund" was started
by his associates in the administra-
tive offices, and 20 men in the sen-
ior class were appointed to receive
contributions at various points on
as ever, although he no longer pa-
trols Ann Arbor and the campus
as part of his daily routine. In-
stead, out of work, he attends a
night class in engineering drawing,
given by the extension division.
During his four years on the
campus, "Andy" became a familiar
figure and was known by most of
the students. He was popular with
them, too, despite the unpleasant-
ness involved in his work..
The contributions may mean lit-
tle to students. Perhaps some have
initiation all dined at the Inverness
Country Club. Doctor Benjamin F.
Bailey, of the engineering college,
addressed the fraternity on "Science
Prof. Bailey and Paul N. Young,'
first lieutenant in the signal re-
serve corps, were initiated as hon-
orary members. The following new
members were initiated: D. C. Apps,
$00~%Vi ?'W 'F2l.', ,,. Q)E' * JT U 13r
Gordon W. Balyeat was el
president of the freshman me
class at the re-election held ye
day afternoon, according to ar
nouncement by Edward J.. Mc
mick, president of the St
The re-election was agreed
bQth sides on a Student Cc