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


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.

May 01, 1924 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-05-01

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



t t an

t I










IOnly 150 seniors have called
for their Caps andh.Gowns at
George Moe's sport shop on North !!
IUniversity avenue., All the Coni-j
mencement garments arrived last
ITuesday. With Swing-Out only
five days off the seniors are urg-
ed. to take them out Of the shop,
right away so that all may have
them at that time.
Swing Out is the first tradition-
al ceremony each spring in which'
the senior classes appear together
on the campus in Caps and
Gowns. From then on until grad-
uation they are worn on designat-
ed days of each week.



Next MarchI 1
Washington, April 30.-(By AP)-
he way was cleared today for final
etion by congress on the soldierr
onus bill preparatory to sending the
easure to President Coolidge as a
sult of agreefment by house and
nate conferences on differenes in
e bill as passed by the two bodies.
Ratification of the conference agree-
,ent, which deals only with minor
nendments, probably will be asked
the senate tomorrow after which
e house must approve the changes.
The main provisions were the same{
the bill as passed by the house and
e senate-cash payments to veterans
t entitled, to more than $50 in ad-
sted service compensation and 201
ar endowment insurance policies toC

MCADOO 24,717; OX ,751; JOHN-
Ohio Report Shows Coolidge Leading
Senator Hiram Johnson By
7-1 Ratio
Columbus, Ohio, April 30.-(By
AP)-With returns complete from all
but a* little more than 1,000 precincts
in the state late today President Cool-
idge and James M. Cox, former Ohio
governor, continued to increase their
lead in the state presidential prefer-
ence primary Tuesday.
The last tabulation by Secretary of
State Brown at 5 p. in. on the r;e-
turns from 7, 322 precincts out of the
state'si 8,350 showed Coolidge leading
U. S. Senator Hiram Johnson by al-
most a 7-1 ratio, and Cox leading Wil-
liam G. McAdoo almcst 3-1. The fig-
ures were: Coolidge 156,393; Johnson1
25,183; Cox 66,751; McAdoo 25,717.
BoAon, April 30.-The known can-!
didate favorable to the presidential
candidacy of Senator Hiram W. John-1
son was overwhelmingly defeated and
a delegation of 39 solidly pledged to
President Coolidge was efrcted to
represent Massachusetts at the Rep-'
ublican national convention in the
presidential preference primary yes-
terday, according to returns virtually
complete today.



Tau Beta Pi To
Initiate 13 Men
This Afternoon


Tau Beta Pi, national honorary en-
fgineering fraternity, will initiate 13
men this afternoon, following which a
banquet will be held at the Union for
the initiates. The initiation will take
place at 5 o'clock at the engineering
Joseph A. Bursley, dean of men, will,
be the principal speaker at the ban-
quet, which will be held starting at
6:30 o'clock. J. W. Hostrup, '241',will
act as toastmaster, while Ripley
Schemm, '25M, will welcome the dew
men. One of the initiates will reply.
Seventy-five in all are expected at
the banquet, including several men
from the Alpha chapter of the frater-
nity at. M. A. C.. John Polhamus, '24E,
is president of. the Gamma chapter

Tickets for the Oly-npic tiry-
outs to be held on Ferry field
May 30 and 31 are still on sale at
the Athletic association ticket
office in the Yost field horse atI
$1 each. One ticket admits to
either day's events.
Fraternity houses are also be-
ing solicited by ticket sellers as
it is necessary to sell one thous- I
and of he pastecards before May I
1 in order to raise the student's I
share of the $10,000 needed to as-
sure tie meet being held here.
Students intending to go to the
tryouts are urged to buy their
tickets now.

analyzing the differen-
measure as passed by
and agreed upon in
issued tonight by
n of the house ways
presented for adoption
ses, the measure pro-
payments will not be
r next March X, while
policies will be dated
1 next year.

[List Of Dead And Wounded Increases
While Fatal Toronado
Sweeps On
Atlanta, Georgia, April 30.-(By
AP)-63 perons were killed and an
undetermined number reported dead
and missing and more than 400 injur-
ed, many prehaps fatally, hundreds
Were made homeless and untold dam-
age was caused by storm of cyclonic
proportions which devasted sectionsl
of the southeast today.
Fragmentary reports continuing to
trickle in from the storm area wrote
a steadily increasing list of dead and
injured late tonight as the disturbance
swept into North Carolina, thve fifth
state to suffer.
. Examinations to fill .vacancies in
fhA arlinl r ""aof + . +nr~il a1 .


University, Schools, Military Groups,
Will Join In Boy's Week
University representatives, school
children, 'and military organizations
will march in the Loyalty parade at
2:30 o'clock today, starting from the
high school. The parade is part of
the lay's program to observe "Loy-
alty Day" of Boys' Week, of whichR
George E. Little is chairman.
First in the line of march will be}
the Varsity band, followed by the "M"
club. Other units of the parade in

SAction Means All Taxpayers with
Incomes of $5,000 Will Have
One-Fourth Cut
Washington, April 30.-(By A. P.)-
A treasury department proposal reduc-
ing by 25 per cent the taxes on earned
incomes was approved today, with lim-
itations. by the senate but another pro-
posal by Secretary Mellon, aimed to
check tax evasions, struck a snag.
EAcceptance of the earned proposal
moans that all taxpayers with an in-
cone of $5,000 or less would be able to
cut one-quarter off their taxes after
this year, in addition to whatever other
reductions may be ordered in the reg-
ular normal income tax rates.
The senate cut down, however, from
$20,000 to $10,000 the }naximum amount
on which such a reduction could be
made. The house provisions defining
all incomes of $5,000 and less, as earn-
ed. was accepted.
Considerable opposition arose, how-{
ever, to the treasury's proposal tol
limit deduction which may be made on
account of interest payments to the}
amount by which these payments ex-
ceeded the income from tax on tax ex-E
empt securities.
Opponents declared it an indirect
tax on tax exempt bonds. Senator
Reed, Republican, Pennsylvania, de-
fending the provision, said it would not
affect these bonds but would prevent
evasion of taxes and net the govern-j
ment $35,000,000 additional revenue
annually. He way joined in its support
by Senator Glass, Democrat, Virginia,]
secretary of the treasury under Presi-
dent "Wilson,
A vote on the proposal was put over
until tomorrow.S



National Meeting of Delta Sigma Rho,
Honorary Forensic Society,
to Begin Ton iglit
Delta Sigma Rho, national honorary
forensic fraternity, will open its an-
nual convention at 6 o'clock tonight
with a banquet at the Union. Prof. P.
B. Blanshard of the philosophy de-'
ipartment will deliver the principal ad-
dress of the evening. S. B. Houck, na-
tional president of the organization,
will outline the work of the conve
tion, and F. H. Backstrom, '262,
president of the Michigan chapter, will
deliver the address of welcome.
The convention will last through to-
morrow and Saturday morning, ending
with the delegates attending the Mich-
igan-Illinois baseball game at Ferry
field Saturday afternoon. More than
thirty delegates, representing all of
the Conference schools and many other
western and several eastern schools,
are expected to attend.
Tomorrow morning and afternoon
the convention will hold business meet-
ings in the reading room of the Union:1
The chief topic for discussion at these
two meetings will be the problem of
external expansion. The delegates will
attend the Northern Oratorical contest
tomorrow night in Hill auditorium in;
a body. Saturday morning the conven-~
tion will hold its final meeting. At
this time-the national officers will be
elected and a date and place set for
the next annual convention.
F. H. Backstroni, '26L, and C. E.
Hodgman, '24, are in charge of ar-
rangements for this convention. J. K.
Dunn, '24, D. O. Cook, '24, G. E. Bigge'
of the economics department, and G. E.
Densmore of the public speaking de-
partment are chairmen of the com-

Varsity Makes Only Scores
When Blott Starts wit
Over Short
(Special to The Dal
South Bend, Ind., April 3
ham, a recruit pitcher for t
ines, pitched a fine bran
against Notre Dame but ti
nings gave the Irishmen a
ory over Michigan.
The Wolverines took an
when Blott started the sec(
ting one over short stop, Ha
Dillman both beat out bunt-
bases with no one out. St
fly to center scored both and
Farrell playing center on Na
turned his knee after catchi
fly and had to be taken
game. Wilson and Gillingh
ed Steger by hitting to the
After two were out in
Silver caught one of Gillin
ferings for a home run, sc
ahead of him.
In the fifth Haggerty boo
ergast hit to third. Magev'
Prendergast at second. SI
lowed with a hit that put
on third. Crowley flied out
followed with a hit to left 1
two men. Wilson helped th
missing a grounder and Ver
ed filling the bases. Si
through with his second
scoring two men ahead of
ingham struck the next
Michigan had a golden opp
score in the seventh with th
and no one out but Steg
and Gillingham were retire
Haggerty lead the Wolver
with four safeties to his cre
of these were bunts to the i
Giles, eb..........4 0
Kipk~e, Cl .......... 4 0
Baker. CF.........0 0
Backman, LF.......4 0
Blott, C.............3 1
Haggerty 3b......... 4 1
Dillman, SS........3 0
Steger, RF.......... 3 0
Wilson, lb ..........4 0
Gillingham, P......3 0
Totals ...........32 2
Sheenhan, SS......2 1
-rowley, RF........3 0
Farrell, CF........1 0
Dunn, CF............3 2
Nolan, lb..........4 1
Vergara, LF.......4 0
Silver, C.........,..4 1
Quinlan, 2b.........4 .0
Prendergast, 3b......4 0,
Mageviney, P...... 4 1

RBiA 1



he purpose is
it before the cla
men in the Stri
ill be provided
ting of vaudevil
orchestra. In a
will be served a
some promine
11 be secured.
ast night by Cla
ector, for all Sop
r .band instrumen
lock tonight at t
i and wrestling b
id for the games

-n i me i cual 'Cacorps or the reguiar armyi
- will be held in Ann Arbor from July{
28 to August 2, according to announce-
ed ment made yesterday at the Medical
he I school. 'Successful candidates will be
er ordered to duty for a postgraduate{
'h" course at' the armi medical school 'on
'd full' pay and allowances. At the{
to ! completion of this course the candidat-]
rsi es will be tendered permanent posi-
ny tions in the regular army.
The examination will include a phy-
at cisal test, a written examination in
le, anatotny, physiology, histology, sur-
Id- gery., the practice of medicine, mater-E
end ! ia medico, therapeutics, obstetrics and
nt gynecology. Complete information in
regard to the examination may be se-E
.rk cured by writing to the Commanding
li- General, Sixth Corps Area, West Park
its place, Chicago.
he {

P University R. 0. T. C., high school
students, Boy Scouts, I. 0. T. C. band,
T ending with the , grade and rural
COUIENS REPORTEDUUUU !schools. The parade will form nearI
the high school at 2:15 o'clock, and
will take slightly over 30 minutes forI
Baltimore, Md., April 30.-The condi- completion of the 'line of march.
tion of Senator James' Couzens of Coach Fielding H. Yost, general
Michigan was reported good tonight at chairman of Ann Arbor's observance
Johns Hopkins hospital following an: of Boys' Week, will review the parade;
operation performed yesterday for the from the reviewing stand near ull
remoal f gllstnes auditoriumi. From this stand, winners
removal of gallstones.
He passed a very satisfactory day, of the Loyalty day essay contest rec-
it was said,-and was doing quite .as ently conducted among the schoolj



'24L, president of.
il and Robert J.
ary, left yesterday
i., to attend the an-
the Middlewestern
:e held at the Un-
ee, May 1 to 3.
council neeting
ort was made from
ie cheering section
that that body is
the Athletic asso-
some feasible planf
cheering may be
>r the games next
unced by Hugh K.
the subcommittee
ell will meet at 3
afternoon at the1
eparations for thej

New York, April 30.-Franklin B.
Roosevelt, of Hyde Park, former as-
sistant secretary of the Navy and
Democratic candidate for vice-presi-
dent at the last election will steer the
movenient for governor Alfred E.
Smith for the democratic presidential
nomination. This was announced by
.the governor today a few hours before'
be left Albany to give his attention to
state business, which has accumulatedI
bince lie left the capitol to attend the)
funeral of'Charles F. Murphy, leaderl
of Tammany Hall.
Wilfred B. Shaw, '04, general secre-
tary of the alumni association and
Coach George Little spoke before a
reorganization meeting of the alumniI
at Flint yesterday.
Members of the physics staff were
entertained by the wives of members
of the department at a basket supper
and entertainment in the new physics
building-last night.

well as could be expected. children will e awarded prizes. Men- Student supporters of Calvin Cool-
hers of the' reviewing party will in- idge for president will meet at '
Wlude President Marion, L. Burton. Dr. o'clock tonight in the reading room of
0o Wo dR cie - Harry B. Hlutchins, Mayor George E., the Union. It is hoped that a large
Fr m D a a o~ Lewis, and others. number of the politcally inclined
Fm D nbFloatsain theparade will be pres- neibers*of the student body will be
ented by each of the schools, and civ- on hand to organize a club that will
Dean Hugh Cabot, who sailed Sat- ic organizations. For the best school actively function here and which at
urda-y for Naples where he has gone float, a picture valued at $25 will be the same time will work in conjunct-
to meet Mrs. Cabot and daughter presented at the conclusion of the ion with Coolidge clubs of a like nat-I
Mary, reported ill aboard the steamer parade. ure in other universities-
Laconia a week ago, has sent no news '-All members of the Republican club
relative to the condition of his dau- and students especially interested in
ghter, according to an announcement1the study of political science are in-
fron his office at the hospital. Lat- vited to attend the meeting. If suffi
est word of her condition came last rcient interest is aroused the new or-
Monday when it was reported that TIS I T .ganization will , at once endeavor to
she was still in a serious condition. secure one or two speakers for a k
PfLi ~~oP--iprogram to be given before the close
Prof. Louis Cazamian, of Paris, will Iof the school year.
Seniors Engrave lecture at 4:15 o'clock this afternocn _
On Table in the Natural Science auditorium on I
"The Inner Development of English
-- --- ~~Literature." The lecture will be de-1 IETEE DT
Another good old tradition still lives livered in English. Professor Cazam-
in their tap room of the Union. The ian is a graduate of both- "L'ecole
Senior table has been set up and for Normale Superieure" and the "Sor-
some weeks the men of the class of bonne," two rival yet co-operative in-
'24 who have ability as artists have stitutions of Paris. He has written Frank Leverett, staff lecturer in Ge-
been engrossed in perpetuating several text books on English civiliza- -logy was elected to the American
I their names for future Freshmen tion from early times up to the pres- I Philosophical society at a meeting of
to look upon with wonder. Many ent day. that organization held last week in
and varied styles of wood carving "Les Compagnons de l'universite Philadelphia. Fifteen men are elected
are represented on time table top t nouvelle" is a society for the reform annually to the body.
etchings that would put to shame of educational methods in France, of The election of Mr. Leverett raises
the masters of the German forests. which Professor Cazamian was the the number of Michigan faculty men
t The football scores for the past sea- first president. He is co-editor, with in the society to five. The others are:
son, according to custom, have already Professor Cestre who lectured here Prof. Moses Gomberg of the chemistry
been inscribed in the wood. At present l last year, of the "Revue Anglo-Ameri- department; Prof. G. C. Huber of the
there is plenty of room on the table for caine." M1edical school; Prof. W. H. Hobbs of
Seniors to emblazon their names. the geology department; and Prof. B.3
The table will remain in the tap iuM. Davis of the botany department.
room, until the end of the school year IS RCOSamong those elected this year were
when its rough surface will be polish- HIPresident James R. Angell of Yale and,

George C. Calvert, travelling repre-
sentative of the Cunard Steamshipz
company will be in the Union reading
room from 3 until 5 o'clock and 'from
7 to 9 o'clock today to aid any pros-
pective travellers in their arrange-
ments and to give information on Eu-
ropean travel.
Mr. Calvert will deal especially witt
students planning to take advantage ofl
the Cunard line's "College 3rd Cabin,"
an inexpensive mode of transatlantic
travel which college students through-
out the country are planning to enjoy
during the coming summer.


ed and a coat of varnish applied.

SORE THIN 80 TYIOUTS April Chimes Features New
Lawyers' Club And Policies
More than 50 tryouts have been For size and for content, this month's reversion toward its title "The Campus
iosen for the cast and choruses of Opinion Magazine.' "Nineteen Years
ext year's Union opera, according to; Issue of Chimes is the best that has h O i n Czne. " y er
M. hutr, iretor Th me se Icrossed the campus horizon this year. of the Student Council" by Vernon
.]. Shuter, director. The men se- rs.Hillery, '25L, a former president of
eted are now at work on the produc- r The .articles are interesting, and their the council, is expressly a study of the
on and will continue rehearsals for varied character, which is an excellent possibilities of the organization, writ-

That there are opportunities for
men desiring instructorshps in the
Philippines was stated yesterday when
Dean Maximo Kalaw, of the college of
liberal arts of the University of the
Philippines, explained that at least
three men were needed in the English
department of his university.
Dean Kalaw is at the University of
Michigan this year as an exchange1
professor in the political science de-I
partment, and while here is endeavor-
ing to secure several men to teach in
the University of the Philippines. De-

President Livingston Farrand of Cor-
Elect Leader Of
Republican Club
Rogers L Marquis, '26L, was electedl
president of the Republican club for,
next year, it was announced at .al
meeting of that organization last night
at the Union. It was also stated that
there will 'be an attempt to secure
some national figure to speak here in
the near future. This was the last
official meeting of the club this year.
Cologne, April 30.-Chancellor Marx
in a speech declared Germany would
do her utmost to restore economic and
financial order but would claim ful-
fillment of the preliminary conditionsj

Indianapolis, April 30.-Warren T.
McCray, who ceased to be governor of
Indiana at 10 a. m. today a scant half
hour before he received one of the
heaviest sentences ever imposed in the
United States district court by Judge
Albert Anderson, tonight is enroute
to Atlanta. Georgia, to begin his 10
year term in the federal prison.
Short Cuts Cost
$1,000 Per Year
Short cuts taken by students in a
hurry to get to or away from their
classes cost the University more than
j $1,000 yearly, say officials in the Build-
ings and Grounds department. At the
I present time repairs are being made
on all parts of the campus and grass
seed planted on the bare spots.
Another fault of Michigan men--and
women-which is said to cause trouble
and expense to that department is the
practice of parking cars in the space!
reserved for faculty members. Pamph-

Totals ...........33 6
By Innings:
Michigan .......02000
Notre Dame .....0 0 0 2 4
Two base hits, Sheehan.
Silver. Sacrifice hits, Crow
Steger. Struck out, Magevi
ingham 4. Base on balls,
2, Gillingham 3.
Labor unions were repr
the first time at a luncheon
ing of the Chamber of Cc
6:15 o'clock last night.
150 persons were present.
Two speakers from the
ganizations talked on "Ur
the Eggs." C. F. Boormar
of the. Ann Arbor Trades c
J. J. Scannell, secretary 01
gan Federation of Labor pr
standards which their 01
Whimsies Poet
Number Out
Poetry representing pmr
schools of modern verse,
two presentations which ar
ed under any particular cat
up thethird annual Poe
Issue of Whimsies, camj
publication, to be placed or
All poems submitted fo
are to be judged by a con
sisting of Mrs. Elinor Wy
York, Prof. Roy W. Cow
rhetoric department, and tI

quality for such a publication, makesl
for the general interest of the wholel
«,. . #.-- hi io fac - r fhnt

ten by a student rWell-informed on
the subject. Hillery discusses its prob-

The book for the opera was chosen
mne weeks ago, 'but the lyrics are
ot yet ready. The dances and lines
r the show will be Worked upon dur-
.g the remainder of this year.

number. As for size, we ee sure t aL 'lems with unusual candor. Karl Zeis-
it will be a long while before any col- ler, '26, gives a 'few facts about class
lege monthly magazine equals this dues in his article "Reasons for Dis-
copy. car(ling Class Dues," and clears up
The feature of the issue, "The Law- icampus misunderstandings. His arti-J
yers' Club and Its Government," by cle takes a distinct stand against the
Dean Henry M. Bates of the Law system of levying class dues.


tails regarding the appointments to
positions may be secured from Dean
Kalaw in the Economics building.




Lndsay Teaches at Princeton
PrinrptnnV T Anvi.l f) VnTp

Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan