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May 09, 1924 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-05-09

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Italian Department Extension
To Include Many New Courses

I - --




Due to an increasing interest in Machiavelli. His course is intended:
the Italian language on the part of to show the relations and development
the student body, an extension of the of the short story of the Itali Ren-
nassaince to the modern novel.
Sdepartment is to be made next Ye,+r: "An increasing number of students
Prof. Jacob Reinhard will offer new begin itali in th h
courses 'In the literature of the Ital- more year," said Prof. Arthur G. Can-
ian Rennaissance, and on the short of the department of Romance
story. Prof. McLaughlin, who will re- languages. "This makes possible a
turn next year from a leave of b- more complete study of Italian lit-
sence spent in Italy, will have the erature before taking up Dante, who is
courses in Dante, Michael DeFilipls!of course, the goal in the study of It-
will have the elemientary* courses of alian literature. It is possible to
the first and second years. study Dante with only a years pre-
A course in the Italian Rennassaince paration, but two years make for a
given by Prof Reinhard will include a greater understanding of him, and a
study of Petrarch, Boccaccio, and fuller appreciation."

Managing Editors, lbsinies I a uagers
And Faculty Advisors A semble
For DIscussion

N9 Direct Mention Made of The World
Court Called For By The
League of Nations

Sophomores-At Waterman gym-
Freshmen-At Union.
Officials-At Waterman gymnas-
Time-3 o'clock.
The tug-of-war takes place by
# the Island bridge over the Huron I
river at 4 o'clock sharp.
Jack Stewart, Freshman cap- 1
taim called the coin in the toss-
up for choice of river banks yes-
terday afternoon. He elected to
( defend the west bank.

Palmer Picked to Les
Year Men Into


sents Personal
ation Of

,n, May 8.-(By AP)-
they believed would at-f
alization of 2 3-4 percent
osed in a number of pend-
re described in fulsome
day by dry leaders at a
ore the house' judiciary
e of five from the general
f the Methodist Episcopal
meeting at Springfield.
e D. Wheeler, general I
ie anti-salooi league, and

University of Michigan National Drive
Conmiilttee To Banquet InI
Detroit .



Booths Will Be Open From 0b
O'clock; Women Urged
To Register

To 4

oole, representin
sian Temperan(
n attack on the
alize the prohib
senting a staten
at conferencein
A to be the bell
he "proposal tor
al amendment b
e of wine and b
an orderly leg
e and anarchy",
ation further

~the" Wo-
ce Union,

President Marion L. Burton, honor-

h'e a
se fi
k sta

ition laws. ary chairman of the National Cam-
nent from Ipaign committee for th University of
n which it Michigan League drive and Dean Jean
ef of that flamilton, acting chairman of the or-j
nullify the ganization will be the main speakers
by legaliz- at the banquet which is to be given
eer is anitomorrow night at Hotel Statler in De-
islation to troit, to mark theorpening of a nation
members wide campaign for funds, which will'
presented continue through May 31.
The President's address, together
cholson of with the program which the Univer-
nti-saloon sity Glee club is scheduled to give,
iatoon wasiwill be broadcasted by means of spec-
Perlinan, ik equipment installed at the hotel,
ether "the to hundreds of interested alumnae
ights no all over the country. The Glee club
?m H. An- will begin its program at 7:30 o'-
.ate super-clock, eastern standard time, and
n pron." when they stop singing at 8 o'clock,
is being President Burton will commence to
[man' t The program is to be broadcasted by
alary wvas, the Detroit News, station WWJ, direct
his plac frpm the Statler ballroom. The wave
he receiv- length of this station is 580 kilo-'
cycles (517 meters) and it is known
s opened that no other station in the country
d legis- Iwill be broadcasting on this wave;
airman of length at the time that is mentioned

Today will be the last time that
students can register for spring elec-
tions. Registration is necessary in
order to vote next Tuesday. More
than 1700 students filled out the reg-
istration cards yesterday at the cam-
pus booths. These have been filed
alphabetically and checked up with
the class lists. The ballots next
Tuesday will be compared with the
list of those registered so that no one
can hand in a vote for someone else.
The booths today will be at the
same places as yesterday and will be
open from 9 to 4 o'clock. It is not
necessary to have paid class dues in
order to register and vote. The com-
mittee expects that the registration
total today will reach the 3,000 mark.
Yesterday's turnout would have been
much larger but for the inclement
weather, council members declare,
and those student. who did not fill?
out card% at that ti e will do so today.
Women are urged to turnout for re-
gistration in larger numbers today.-
From their comparatively light regis-.
tration yesterday it would seem that
many of them do not realize that they
will be allowed to vote upon afl offi-#
cers except those of the Union and
Student council.
On the ballot announced in the extra
Monday will be the names of the can-
didates for the Union, Student council,
Students Christian association, Ora-
torical Board, The Board in Control of
Student Publications, The Board in

the argument for modification. He1
told the committee he spoke for 700,-
000 people who had voted through a
referendum of his organization.
Twelve Honored
By Bar risters;
Banquet Tonight
Twelve men were initiated into
Barristers, honorary junior law so-
ciety, last night when the society
held its annual initiation banquet at
Willitts cafe. Tht junior law stu-
dents honored by the society this
year are: James K. Brooker, Laurens
Henderson, C. Coolidge Kreis, I. B.
Stahl, John Hay, Russel Hayes, Ben-
jamin Manley, Victor Voorheis, Al-
bert Parker, David McEllven ,Herschel
Davis and Arthur Moore.
Professors Joseph Drake and Her-
bert Goodrich of the Law school spoke
for the faculty, and Marion B. Stahl
for the initiates. Carl Velde. '24L also
spoke a few words, and Jack Kelly
'241 was toastmaster.
Attempt To Check I
"Giddy" Freshmen

A similar dinner, which will take
place at the Union here, Mrs. Fred-
erick P. Jordan former Dean of Wo-
men will speak. The affair will be'
presided over by Mrs. Julius O. Schlot-
terbeck. It is %with particular inter-
est that this group will await the re-
sults of the undergraduate campaign,
which ends tomorrow these are to be

Responsibility of the school publi-
cations to the best interests of their
own school was the keynote of the
speeches and discussions of the open-
ing sessions of the Michigan Intersch-
olastic Press association which open-
ed its three day conference at 2 o'clock
yesterday afternoon at thle Union.
Hore than 95 delegates from the high
schools throughout the state, includ-
Ing managing editors, business man-
agers, and faculty advisors assembled
for the conference.
J. Logan Stevens, '24, president of
Sigma Delta Chi, sponser of the con-
vention, gave the address of welcome I
to the delegates at the opening ses-
sion. Paul Anderson, Muskegon,
presidnt of the association responded.
Prof. J. L. Brume, head of the
journalism department of the Uni-
versity, speaking on "The Student
Viewpoint in High School PubIicat-
ions" advised the high school editors
against considering their publications
fas professional activities, or as labor-
atories for their writing courses.
John A. Bacon, '24, editor of Chimes,
emphasized the fact that student pub-
lications must contain what the stu-
dents themselves are interested in, and I
inspire them to think upon those mat-
ters. Ie advised the school editors
to secure articles from University men
upon educational matters and from
business men, articles upon commer-I
cial affairs, in this way interesting
students in a high education as well
as matters of everyday life. l
Mr. William C. Holland, superinten- i
dent of printing at the university,
told, the delegates of the opportunities1
offered to trained and educated mena
in the printing industry which has
grown to be the fifth largest industry
in the country.,
Robert C. Moriarty, '24, Editorial
chairman of, The Daily talked upon1
editorhil writing, and the qualities
necessary to write good editorials.]
He calls these intellect, ideas and
ideals. Following a discussion of
this subject the afternoon session
was adjourned.
Prot. R. K. Immel, of the public
speaking department, speaking at the
annual banquet at the Union last
night, upon "The Tongue and The
Inkwell," pointed out the necessity
of co-operation between the arts of
the platform and the arts of writing.
in the challenge with social, political,
and religious institutions of 'toda;y'
present to the world. "It is the duty1
of both to apply the searckhlight t
all institutions and point out their
defects; to act as public prophets and
custodians of those fundamental
ruths which have come down through
the ages and which we must preserve
for future generations.
Professor Brumm acted as toast-
raster. During the banquet Booth's
orchestra played several selections.
After the adjournment of the session, '
the delegates were shown through the'
Michigan Daily offices, where they
were given an an idea of the actual
processes necessary in publishing a1
daily newspaper.
Sessions will be held at 9 o'clock
and 1 o'clock today. They will be
divided between discussion groups
and talks by student publication men,
faculty men of the university, and
school advisers. The afternoon ses-
sion will be adjourned at 3 o'clock
to allow the delegates to attend the
annual tug-of-war between the sopho-
mores and freshmen across the Huron
{ river.

Washington, May S.-(By AP)-_
I'Senator Henry Cabot Lodge today laid
l before the senate and the country a SESSI UUJoI
new world ecurt plan of his own.
It provide-; for the reconvening of
the ague conference at the call ofnn Nio Honorary 3e.earch Society
( M1ll Discuss Problems Of
P resident Coolidge and creation by it litistigatPobes
of a permanent court to which the g
nations could submit their disputed
for final adjudication. 1". K. RICUT[YER OF CORNELL
The resolution of the foreign rela- t ILL GIVE PRINCIPAL TALK
tions committee chairman made no)
direct mention of the international i National executive committee niem-
court already set up under the aus- t
pices of the League of Nations, and h ers of the Society of Sigma Xi, za-
commendedto the senate by president tional honorary research society, will
Harding and Coolidge as an institu- 'hold their annual meeting today and
tion worthy of American support. tomorrow in room 173 Natural Science
Instead it proposed to build a tri- building, according to Dr. A. S. War-
bunal about the framework reared at thin of the Medical school, who is
the Hague yearsago, with the judges president of the local chapter. The
hselected much after the manner of J meeting will be concerned with the
those in the court sponsored by the problems of scientific investigation in
league, except that the League itseltis country as well as plans for the
would have no part in the~proceedure furtherance of scientific research.
while the U. S. would act with Great t nc ion s iht
Britain, France, Italy and Japan Tonight the committee will attend
through a "special committee" hay- the initiation and annual dinner of the
ing a olocal chapter at the Michigan Unibn,
1. 1 f w ih I -I~rcc --Ih: 11rn hi

Music Students
To Give Varied
Pro ram Tonight,
Artist students of James Hamilton,
of the voice faculty, of the School oft
Music will offer a public recital ofc
songs at 8 o'clock tonight in the con-j
cert hall of the School. Julius Net-f
haus, basso, and Miss Isabelle Cum-
ming, soprano will be the soloists, ac-
companied by Ethel Ann Cumming andj
Gwendolyn Wilson. Both of theset
singers were students of Mr. Hamilton
in Chicago and have come to Ann Ar-
bor to continue their work under him.
They will offer a rather 'pretentious
program which is anticipated withf
considerable interest.
Recit. "The Rage of the
Tempest" ..............Handelt
Aria "Hear Me, Ye Winds andt
Waves" .................Handel
(From Judas Maccabaeus4
Mr. Neihausf
0 Sleep. Why Dost Thou Leave
Me? (from Semele).......Handelt
Who is Sylvia? ..........Schubertj
La Partida ................. AlvarexE
Miss Cumming
In Questa Tomba Ascura ..Beethovent
Had a Horse, A finer no one ever {
Saw (Hungarian Folkr
Song)..............F. Korbayt
Song of the Volga. Boatmen
(Adapted by Chaliapin-Koeneman)
Mr. NeihausI
Aria "Vissi D'Arte, Vissi D'Amore" j
(La Tosca) .............. Buceini f
Miss Cummingr
Trade Winds (Salt Water
Ballad)...................Keel l
Tears of God................Mowrey
Rolling Down to Rio....... German
Mr. Neihaus
Tally-Ho ...................Leoni
Little Star (Mexican Song) ..La Forge
Come to the Fair...........Martin
Miss Cummingt

at wich an aadress wiLL be given by
the national president, F. K. Richtmy-
er of Cornell university. Henry B.
Ward of the University of Illinois, Ver-
non Kellogg of the National Research
council and Professor Carl H. Eigen-I
mann of Indiana university will also
speak. The addresses will deal with
the aims of Sigma Xi, of the signifi-
cance of scientific research, and of the
relation of the latter to public wel-
fare. Colonel T. C. Hodson, who is at
present giving the lectures in anthro-
pology in the university, will speak
for the initiates, and Dr. NWarthin will
preside at the meeting.
Questions Wicorned
The presence of these distinguished
men on the national committee, who
will speak at the banquet, tonight is
an occasion of great interest ana val-
ue to the University in the opinion of
Dr. Warthin, who has announced that'
the committee will welcome any ques-
tion or problem concerning scientific
work in universities, from any depart-
ment or any member of the University
faculty. While here the committee
will be the guests of the local chap-
ter at the Michigan Union. Following
are the committee men: officers, presi-
dent, F. K. Richitmyer, Cornell univer-
sity; secretary, Edward Ellery, Union
college; treasurer, George B. Pegram,
Columbia university; executive com-
nittee. Carl -I. Eigehmann, Indiana
university; George W. Stewart, Uni-
versity of Iowa; Clarence E. McClung.,
University of Pennsylvania; Vernon
fellogg, National Research council;
Henry B. Ward, University of Illinois;
Clarence E. Davies, New 'York, Alum-
ni representative.
Will Rearrange
Football Ticket
Preference Plan
"ItN ti v iin tn the ettr f d t

announced from Detroit by President Control of Athletics and Varsity cheer-
Burton. leader. These offices will be voted
It has been planned that dinners will'upon at the election Tuesday.
be held simultaneously in every state. The booths for the election at that
and in every country in the world, time will be located at the same places
wherever there are five or more Mifht-. as they are today. The vote will be3
gan women graduates. The following taken by colleges.
group of faculty men are scheduled
to sneak in some of the larger cities: iESix Orators Will
Prof. William H; Hobbs at Indianapolis
Prof. Louis A. Strauss at Pontiac, i Seek Honors Of
Kemp Keena at Buffalo, Prof. William,
A. Frayer at Mt. Pleasant, Secretary AtkinsonAwards
Shirley W. Smith and Dr. G. Carl
Hiuher at Jackson, Dean John R. Ef- Seventy-five dollars in cash and a
finger at Minneapolis. Dean Allen S. gold medal are to be awarded tonight
Whitney at Ypsilanti, Prof. C. J. Cam- ito the successful contestants in the
phell at Monroe and Dean Wilbur R. annual Atkinson prize oratorical con-
flumphreys at Toledo. At these meet-- test, which will be held at 8 o'clock
ings some of the problems that are in University Hall. The winner will
facing the students of Michigan at the receive a prize of fifty dollars and a
present time, and matters pertaining gold medal; the, second choice will{
Ito the University of Michigan League be given twenty-five dollars.
building, will be discussed. The subject of the discussion is
"Student Character for World Citizen-
London, May 8,- Dispatches from ship." Six speakers will present
1 Dublin record rumors 'that the Free orations on various phases of the sub-
State government contemplates im- ject, confining their speeches to fif-
mediate release of the interned pri- teen minutes in length.
soners who have not yet been brought W. C. Dixon, '26, will present an
to trial, but it is not clear whether 1oration entitled "Balance of Character


Sophomores and freshi
at 4 o'clock tfiis afte
tug-of-war over the Hu
traditional event which
place on the first of the
f day spring games. T
rivalry between the two
is especially keen due
men taking the fall gan
ft'erry field. The Sophor
termined to drowned the
the river.
At s o'clock sharp th
will assemble, the soph+
ig at Waterman gymna
freshmen at the Union.
student councilmen and
Sphinx 'and Triangles
this time at Watermang
!direct the two classes
The class captains will
for choice of banks.
The march to the riv
mence at 3:15 o'clock, th
heing led by their resp
The captains and lieuten
charge of the two groups
men officers have alrea
Captaining the sophor
Lowell Palmer, who was
spirited pep meeting of
'26 held in the Union yet
noon. He .has appointed
lieutenants: Robert Bros
Davies, Harris G. Ch
Matheson, H. Frederick I
Ferenz, Harry B. Kc
Hawking, C. G. Oakma
Vose, George R. Snider,

On the opposite sles
the officers will form t
the rope] There will
which will last until on
other is pulled across the
and into the river. The
will be givcu two points
nping the Spring Games
On Saturday. morning
will reassemble -0 8:30 1
same places. Watermar
t't the Uai n. They wi
't( Ferry field where th
e1n 'marke. off for
'Three everts A .11 be 1
Wt- point neh- the a
c ie spree. ant1 rope t
F eked team w".1 be us(
two events, whiP o it111
S"es will .-apt to ti
up by means ;, short pi
'ea n man. ,the lass
out of' the possible fiv
win the Spring Games.
The committee in chai
games consists of James
chairman; Donald C.
Hugh K. Duffield, '24,
Fox, '25E.


of ever being able to con-
mts in the underclasses,
freshmen, that class flags
e 'on the campus flagpole,
s and grounds department
ook the step of attaching
rope to the top of the
ence building in order toI
of the "verdant freshmen"
g "giddy" before their


si IIS:0ey Up to tes LU enL s
s Final examination date;
to how the football seats are sold,"
said Harry Tillotson, of the Athletic gineering college 'were
association, yesterday. "At present yesterday by Secretary L.
we are working with a committee from close Wednesday June 11.
the student council, trying to arrange lThe schedule is as follo
a suitable seating arrangement for classes at 8 Friday June
the games." Mon June 2 8-1;a 10
"In 1922, we changed to the present .Ju-e;2,-'12;uaty,
system of distributing seats. Up to 2-6; at 11, Saturday, M -
that time, the block "M" was in the at 1, Monday, June 9, 8-12
middle of the stands, and occupied Jne Je 2
about 2.600 seats. Upperclassmen did Tuesday classes - at
not want to sit separately from their
,June 7, 2-6; at 9. Friday,J


Eamon de Valera and the other Re-
publican leaders will be included.,
Patna, British India, May 8,-A,
serious epidemic of cholera has swept[
over the Bessar division of Bengal,f
where more than 10.000 deaths have
occurred this year. In the worst af-
fected district 1,000 died last week.

Idealism; Lillian McEachern, '24, will
talk on "The Spirit of Youth," the
topic selected by J. W. Elliott, '26,
is "Student Life and Character,"; and{
J. J. Rosenthal, '25, will present the
topic "Culture Our Last Hope." El-
mer Salzman, '25, a meinber of the
Varsity debating team, will also speak,
his subject being "A Student's Code."

more than $300 is spent
or levied against the
a to pay for the cutting
en the pole and for get-
remove the class em-
ppear from the top per-
Tether the ruse of plac-
out of reach of the stu-
ve the desired effect re-

World's Population Problem
Will Soon Be Acute--Schull

Increase of the world's population'
at the rate of fifteen million yearly
forms a problem that will be acutely,
felt within two or three generatons,I
Professor A. Franklin Shull told the
1 class in Heredity yesterday.
i Delivering a lecture which was com-I

scientists, w o r k i n ; independently
things, that the world's population
bears a direct relation to the food sup-
ply. By the year 2100 the population
of the United States, at its present
rate of increase, will be 193,000,000,
the maximum number this country is
capable of supporting under present

Gustavus A. Ohlinger. '02L, of Tol-
edo, will be the speaker of the even-
ing at the annual dinner of th'e Law
Review a sociation. which is to be held
tonight in the Union. Alumni mem-
bers of the association from neighbor-
ing cities will attend, together with
Professor J. B. Waite of the Law
school and twenty student editors of
the Law Review. Among the distin-
guished guests will be Regent Ralph:
Stone, of Detroit, once editor of the
Michigan Law Journal, foregather of
the brnsent Law review.

Tickets for the Father-and-Son ban-
quet to take place in the Michigan
Union Friday evening, May 16, will;
be placed on sale at the ticket desk of1
the Union from one to five o'clock.
this afternoon, it was announced yes-
terday by Franklin L. Dickman, '25E,3
chairman of the committee in charge
of arrangements. Tickets which arej
$1.50 will also be sold from four to
five o'clock every day next week un-
til Friday.
More than 75 couples including
members and their invited guests will
attend the annual formal dance of
the Varsity Glee club to be held at 1

friends, however, and we were forced
to fill up the remainder of the section'
with freshmen. Of course, the upper-
classmen objected to seeing freshmen
in fifty-yard line seats, and the stu-
dent council asked us to change to;
the present system."
"The Athletic association is just as
anxious as the students to encourage
enthusiastic cheering, and a unified'
rooting section is very satisfactory.,
However, we are not sure that the old I
complaint will not be raised again,
for if the upperclassmen sit aVith
their friends, freshmen must till upj
the rest of the section."
Two years ago, upon recommenda-
tion by a special committee of the'
student council, the block "M" was
shifted to'the west stands .ad divens

itl u ,L , u . , i u
at 10. Tuesday, June 3,
Tuesday, June 3, 2-6; a
June 9, 2-6; at 2, Satur
8-12; at 3. Tuesday, Jun
Special hours announ
follows: Shop 2. 3, and
June 4. 8-12. E.M. 1, 2,
Draw. 2, Tuseday, June 1
3, Monday June 2, 2-6; E.
day June 5, 8-12; Sur
Saturday, May 31, 2-6.
All casw on conflicts
signed examinations sh
norted for adjustment tc
Higbie, Room 272, east
building who represents I
tion committee.

y regrets that any
P m(I' haIc mi ,, .n

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