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May 20, 1924 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-05-20

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" li LJA L I

TV. No. 170




_ ..

For Delay In Voting On Bill
Refused By Cries, Of
Vote! Vote!
gton, May 19.-(By AP)-
diers bonus bill finally has
w. The measure, which has
object of a fight between
and two successive press-{
repassed today by the sen-
Pres. Coolidge's veto by a

Bonus Veto Will Not Injure
Coolidges, Chances Says Crane,



That President Coolidge's veto of
the soldiers' bonus bill will have no
detrimental influences in the coming
presidential campaign, and that it will
strengthen him in the ranks of the
electorate was the opinion of Prof.
Robert T. Crane, acting head of the
political science department, last night
following a discussion of the news
that the Senate had approved the move
over-riding thepresidents disapprov-
al of the measure. "I do not believe
that the people as a whole are in ac-
cord with the action of Congress in go-
ing over the head of the chief execu-
tive, nor do I consider that his action
will swing many votes into the camp
of his opponents," he said.
Professor Crane scouted the idea
that the ex-service man'sinfluence
will be brought against the presi-I
Full Colored Plate Engravings, Snap
Shots And Views, Feature
New Book

dent because of his seeming opposi-
tion to them. "Rather." he said, "II
think that at least half of the Ameri-
can Legion is firmly against the
awarding of a bonus to the ex-service
man." To substantiate his opinion
Prof. Crane cited personal interviews
with Legionnaires.
"It is the plan of terrorization of
the man in office, the ordinary Indi-
vidual and the professional promoter,
which is responsible for the initiation
in the national legislature of the sol-
diers' bonus bill," the professor said
jin conclusion. "It is a measure creat-
ed to appeal to public sentiment and
not primarily to reward the ex-service
man. The president's action showed






Dr. Stoddard '59,
Now Oldest Grad
Dr. John Parker Stoddardl, '59, A. M.
'65, is now the Oldest living graduate
of the University following the death
several days ago of Dr. William J.
Beal, '59. "grand old man" of Michigan
Agricultural college, Dr. Stoddard
received his M. D. Degree from Belle-
There are now two men of the class
of '59 living, Dr. Stoddard and Alfred
Henry Castle. The former is a trifle
over 89 years old and< Ar. Castle is
Emmny Krueger, Chicago Symphony
Orchestra Will Appear In
First Concert

Wolverine Batsmen Ou
In Early Inning;
Comneback To
Michigan's Varsity ba
staged a comeback in its
schedule yesterday aftern
defeated Iowa, 3-2, on the
In spite of the bitter
swept th@ field both t

Applause hterrupt s Speakers Often
As Audience Enthuses Over
Skill Showni

Athletic Associationi Will Present
MiAards, Closing Program
For The Day

Passes By 2 Vote Margin
This was a margin of 2 votes more
than the necessary 2-3 majority as
compared with the 52 votes there were
to spare when the veto~ was overrid-
en in the house last Saturday.
Pres. Coolidge made a futal last
minute effort to have his veto sus-
tained in the senate calling to the
white house for a breakfast conference
7 Republican senators.
Altogether' there were only five
senators who had supported the bill
on its first passage to vote against it
today. They were Colt, Rhode Island;
Keyes, New Hampshire; McKinley,
Illinois, Phipps, Colorado and Sterl-
ing, South Dakota. All except Sen.
Colt were at the white house confer-
ence. The others attending the con-1
ference were Cameron, Arizona; Har-
reld, Oklahoma and Dalem, Vermont.
Seeks Delay
The last move of the administration
was to seek delay in the vote until
Saturday, Sen. Reed, Republican, Pen-
nsylvania, asking unanimous consent
to defer action until that time. The
senate was in no mode for delay, how -
ever, and as Senator Ashurst, Demo-
crat, Arizona, objected there were im-
mediate cries of "vote, vote", from
both sides of the crarnber.
Sen. Curtis of Kansas assistant Re-!
publican leader who had charge of
the bill, moved for a vote and was
joined by Sen..Robinson, of Arizona,
the- Democratic leader, in suggestijng
that debate was unnecessary.
Sen. Lodge of Massachusetts, and
other administration leaders joined
with Sen. Curtis in voting against the
White house oficials in discussing

Distribution of the Michiganensianf
year book of the University, will take
place from 9 to 4 o'clock Thursday
in the basement of the library. All
subscriptions to the annual will be
taken care of at this time. This vol-
ume, which is one of the largest ever
produced here, numbers 592 pages
over all.
This year's volume is dedicated to
Dean Mortimer E. Cooley of the en-
gineering college. The dedication, as
written in the year book, reads "De-
dicated to Mortimer E. Cooley, dean
of the colleges of engineering and;
architecture, who has won great hon-
or in his profession, the respect of
the students as a dean, but greater-
their admiration and affection as a
Exception-al attention has been
' placed by the staff upon the art and
feature sections of this volfime. There
are 26 pages of features, consisting of
snap shots and views of general cain-
pus interest such as the opera thve
freshman-soplhomre games, and out-
4tanding events of the year. In ad-
dition to the feature section, there are

'keen economic foresight, and a re- than twohund n All University women will assemble
gard for the welfare of the nation, de-_atet ic adugdtedbt
grdte possibe aere reslts aton, him- ers representing Romeo high school to this evening on the hillside at Palmer
i self." b victory and a state championship last field in accordonce with one of their
ti__night in University Hall, when they oldest and most significant traditions
were granted the. unanimous decision Lantern Night. Twelve hundred
high school. women, it is estimated, will particip-
Discussing the question, "Resolved, ate in the ceremonies proper to the
that the adoption of a ship subsidy occasion.
YOUT~ OL 6IN Iu S ouldbe a wisenatinalaolicn.h
would eteam wefute ith psuces he The complete program as announced
measured by the vote of the judges includes the playing off of the final
--- every argument in favor of the plan. interclass baseball, tennis, quoit, and
Senate Would Provide For Needs Of The negative speakers were able to !.soccer games at 4 o'clock, the serv-
Especially ited include in their constructive speeches ing of a picnic supper at 5:30 o'clock,
Student telegrams received from R. T. Merrill, the presentation of the freshman pa-
----ichairman of the national shipping geant at 7 o'clock, the lantern pro-
HEARS ANNUAL REPORT OF board. In addition to these which cession at 8 o'clock, and the present-
STUDENT1 PUBLICATIONS BOARD were sent them within the last week, ation of awards by the athletic . as-
they presented tables, and graphs sociation immediately following.
Discus ion of the problem of pro- proving the futility of the adoption of The awards will be distributed dur-I
viding adequately for the needs of the such a policy. ing the formation of the block "M
specially gifted student occupied the The outstanding speaker of the I after which the women will resume
greater part of the fourth regular evening, was Miss Cecelia Vallie, who their former positions in the line of
meeting of the University Senate of capitalized a strong and forceful de- march and sing the Alma Mater.
this school year which was held last livery to upset point after point of the [Helen Delbridge, '24, president of the
night in room C of the Law building. affirmative argument. !Women's LIeague, and Elizabeth Cain,
Following the reading of the annual In introducing Prof. Thomas C. '21, president of the Women's Ath-
report of the Board in Control of Trueblood, as the presiding officer, letic Association, twilI lead the lantern
Student Publications, Prof. John W. Prof. Ray K. Immel of the public;procession sy eightwant
Bradshaw of the mathematics depart- speaking department recounted the chosen from each of the four clasesi
ment was elected to succeed himself history and growth of the Debating for the purpose of aiding in conduct-
as secretary of the body. The report League since its birth in 1917. }ing the march.
of the Bioard in Control dealt chiefly Acting as judges were four mem- The senior women will fori on
with the present conditions of the var- hers of the public speaking faculty, the hill directly in back of the nurses,'
sous campus publications. The pub- Prof. L. M. Eich, Prof. T. E. Rankin,. one the juniors on the left hand
lications scholarship prize was an- I Prof. H. F. Goodrich, Prof, G. L. Jack- side of the gate on 14th street,hJ
nounced as it was at the time of the son, and Prof. L. A. Hopkins of the
all 'publications banquet last, week. engineering college. sop~homores will make their formation
No definite action was ┬░taken with __ginerg____ege ' on the right hand side of the gate
d id on 14th street and the freshmen will
i'rdto providing for specially gft ~nirintTln ri ro h poiesdwl ro
ed students. The methods employed rather on the opposite sidewalk prir
by other universities to handle sim- UU O 1.o the procession.
ilar situations were described, and alThe freshman pageant promises tio
the various phases of the situation dis-I)e itsuccessin view of the tthat
cussed. U Lthe fi'st year women have exert
_ _ _ _-every effort in its promotion. Last
Orlanlo W.| Stephenson of the his- year the pageant presented in Lan-
to'vy (lepartment will address this Ann tern Night was made up of women
Arbor (lramber of Commerce at 12:15 chosen from all of the classes an the
I nII r nI today at a luncheon to be held in the campus but this year the per.oionell
3 'ITII tourist camp west of town. Charle 'is limited to members of the freshman
MC U UUIU IIIUII J,. Hutzel, chairman of the tour st class The committee members, too,
camp committee. which has charge of are all first year women.
Prof Emile Lorch. head of the ar- the luncheon, will preside. Lantern Night is a night. dedicated
chitectural college, left last Sunday Mr. Stephenson, at the request o# to all University women and it is to
for a week's trip to Wasington, U. C., the centennial commission. is prepar- expected that each woman on campus1
where h'e will attend the annual con- ing a history of Ann Arbor, and his j will realize her individual responsibil-1
ference of the American Institute of talk today on "Early Ann Arbor" will lty of assisting at the ceremonies.
Architect's, of which he has been a be an event in the celebration of the In case of rain the festivities will be
member for several years. Professor one hundredth anniversary of the city. fheld on Wednesday evening.
f.orch will be at the Capital for the Arrangements have been made for -
entire week. 150 guests. Autos will leave for the
Two conferences are to ta-ke place. tourist camp from the Chamber of
1)0th of which Professor Lorch will at- Commerce Inn shortly after noon. flULLI Ill W ILL ELEU T
tend. During the first part of the
week, the Association of Collegiate
Schools of Architecture will meet. T IAC uI l ,- Q
Professor Iorch is an officer of this U-----.UI
organization, being a member of the Adelphi House of Representativesi
executive committee. He was presi- 1) I rn will hold its annual election of officers
dent of the association last year. The w h ta a enir
latter half of the week will be taken at 7 o'clock tonight In the Adelphi
up with the meeting of the American C. K. MacCracken, '25E, was chosen room on the fourth floor of University
Institute of Architects,' and at this president of the Engineering society
gathering the foremost archItects of for the coming year at the annual el- hail. Following the election the soci-
the country will be present. Professor ection of officers yesterday. The soc- ety will go -up the river, where tlhe
Lorch will return to Ann Arbor next iety is composed entirely of men in ill hold a piCnIQ1%
Sunday. the Engineering college here. Mac-.I It has- always been the custom for
Cracken was opposed by N. R. Ben- the new officers of the society to treat

!- steady ball and good
The 31st annual May Festival under 'part of Jerry Densoi
the direction of the University Musical timely hitting by t
Society, will open tomorrow night in brought Michigan its
Hill auditorium, with the offering of its last three games
a program of orchestral and vocal an early lead in th
numbers by the Chicago Symphony 1 Barrett doubled, Sca
orschestra, Frederick Stock and Eric him to third with a w
DeLamarter conducting, and Mme. and Duhm squeezed t
Emmy Krueger of the Munich opera. across with his sacr
Emmny Krueger Arrives failed to gain their
With Madame Krueger already ar- 'lucky sixth" when al
rived in town and the orchestra ex- were made. laaggeri
pected tomorrow morning, a certain the inning by beating
amount {of musical atanosphere is and Dillman sacrificed
practically assured. for the opening i Wilson got to first wi
concert. Madame Krueger is making muffed his grounder
her first American concert tour, and j scored when Hicksi
has been singing throughout the East view's. Wilson was g
luring the past season. 'across the plate for M
DeLarnarter Conducts run and Review tool
Mr. DeLamarter will conduct his .Duhm, the Hawkeye
own work, in which Palmer Christian I eview took third o
University organist will play the solo and came home on a
part; while Mr. Stock will conduct Kipke got to first on
the other members at this first con- Giles advanced when
cert. Earl V. Moore, director of the ended by a strikeou
School of Music will conduct the chor- other score came in t
us and orchestra in the presentation Flynn drove the ball
of Delius' "Seadrift" at the Thursday fielder's head for a ho
night concert, at which Mme Claire Pitchers' .
Oux and Sylvia Lent, violinist will! The game resolved i
ippear. o rchers' duel in the
The concert on Saturday afternoon. Stryker, who started
at which Harold Bauer, the English or Michigan was disi
pianist, and the Chicago orchestra will and. Benson:replaced
appear. represents the intellectual men had been walked
highlight of the Festival. ception of the secon
Saturday night's concert will parti- Iowa got one run,I
ally uphold its former tradition as to advantage throug
"opera" night, but only half the pro- and had the better ofI
Igram is to be devoted to selected pitcher, at every sta
auias and the Triumphal March and batters got four pa
I Chorus from Verd's "Aida' 'lawkeye and fanne
An annual feature of the May Festi- while Benson only gav
val is the Children's chorus which has two passes and str'ucl
become a regular tradition to Fes- gan's batsmen were s
tival audiences. and only connected
Friday night always brings with it Giles led Michbigan's hi
the stars of the Festival.- Tradition safeties out of five t
which has always centered about this rett, the Iowa catche
,,oncert carries with it in the history { out of four times at
of Festivals the big names and add! the Wolverines conn
interest to the programs. The con- bases while Flynn,
cert prepared for this year's 'star center fielder had a ci
night will center about two of the ?Jarrett a double. T
'youngest of the great in the field of of fielding seen on Fer
music. Tito Schipa, the brilliant tenor time was made by
of the Chicago, Opera company and made a shoestring ca
1 Sophie Brauslau, the splendid con- drive in the eighth
tratto of the Metropolitan forces will the side.
appear. Iowa Le
'.Neither team theat
I fRtzdotit A ttendrs the first frame. In t

n c
e s
i th
.k s
n )
n a]

.ate action emphasized that'the
tax reduction program was pre-
upon the assumption that there
be no bonus legislation;-While
fused to say so directly, they
the impression that Cpngress
decided on a bonus, hope of
al tax reduction must be aban-
Mellon 3 Slent.
Mellon was not prepared to
the affect of the bonus upon
easury financial program but
I that "sooner or later there
e provision for payment and it
met only by new taxes."
treasury secretary conferred
resident Coolidge after the sen-
ed, but neither he nor white
officials would disclose the sub-
atter of the conference. Mr.
also declined to comment on
tions by some treasury offi-
hat the treasury could not do
se than recommend a veto
pending tal legislation as a
of the nassage of the bonus.

seven pages devoted to pictures of'
prominent men on the campus.
Full plate engravings for each sec-
tion of the book are printed in a conn-
plete color process, and other full
page drawings are numerous. The.
' art work was headed by Marion aVn
Every, '24, who executed most of the
feature art work. Other artists whose
work appears in the volume are Rose-
mary Lawrence, '24, and Walker Ever-
ett, '26.
Besides the feature snap shots and
athletic photographs, there are ten
pages of artistic photography, done
by Margaret B. White, '26. These
photographs deal with. scenes about
the campus and buildings, and are
each' full pages..
A full section has been devoted to
women's activities, such as plays and
organizations. Besides feature in this
i section, there are four pages of pho-
i tographs of prominent women on the
campus. This section was under the
charge of Miriam Wicksall, '24.
From a standpoint of materials and
workmanship, the new book is p$obab-
ly the best that has ever been issuedi
here. The cover his been manufact-
ured by a new process to improve its
Snuality, and'the paper is of the best
grade that could be secured. The
sales exceed 3,000, an increase of more
than .250 over any previous year, and
the index, which contains more than
7,000 names, indicatei the scope of
tho volume.
The managing editor for this yecir
was Fred E. Gilner, '24, and Thom.
G. Kindel, '24, was business manager
of the publication.

d inn
ge. i
d thi
e the I
kout s'
till ou
for e
itting '
ries vy
r had
he' pr
rry fie
tch oJ
ened tc
he see

Art Cneec,
Enoch E. Patterson, a graduate stu-
dent of the University, now with the

,Sponsors :Plan
That the University might be in-
creasingly of service to the state of
Michigan. Carl Kusterer, '06, sponsor-
ed a movement to that effect at the
meeting of the alumni clubs of the

ham, '25E.'
Stewart Hulse, '25E, defeated K. B.
Robertson, '25E in the race for the
vice-presidency, while L. C. Pitts,
'26E, was elected secretary over Q.
W Wellington, '26E. The office of"
treasurer will- be filled by E F. Card-
well, '26E, wrho defeated M. A. Neff,
'26E, yesterday.

at its an-

" "UL 1 L Da
ther questions
oon 87 were ag-
:e on the ques-
'ere void. The
Abership. of 46S
ared that "war
.d ruinous soci
nkind today."
the resolution
e annual meet
nitarian associ




tenth district held in Grand Rapids
recently. He favored the appointment
of a sort of laison officer in each line
of activity in which the services of
the University might be utilized: n
Among the other plans discussed of PHOTOS SUCCSSFUL
were the establishqnent of dormitories-
which was delegated to the charge of Cleveland, May 19.-(By AP)-
the officers of the association and the Transmission of photograph from
creation of a better information ser- Cleveland to New York over an ordin-
vice at the University. ary telephone wire was successfully.
--accomplished today by engineers oi
g s / r /vi . n iu I the American Telephone and Telegraph
Mi Y f[ssOulllSt Li__,_i41n +nnznMM ,, rlr

the members immediately following Near East expeditIon sent out by the
their election, and so this year it was university under the direction of
decided to make the treat a picnic. Prof. Francis W. Kelsey of the Latin
_epartment, represented Michigan and
Selectsthe United States at the first Con-
te neWhimsiesSeecsress of Byzantine Studies in Buchar-
ect, Rumania, it was learned here!
3 Staff Metoday in a letter to President Mariont
L. Burton from Sir William M. Ram-
Editors of Whimsies, campus liter- say, a British scholar 'with whom
ary magazine, have chosen Ellen Van-y Peterson has been associated. Sir
Zandt, '26, Dorothy Tyler, '26, andA l. William added that the youthful
A. Butchart, '26 to fill vacancies-eft American cre-ated a'' most' favorable
by graduating editors. Paul We lnk, impression at the Congress.
'2 , and T. Halsey Davidson, '2t willj
retain their positions on the hoard The Senior Sing which was 'sched-
of editors. uled to take place today in front of
The board plans to give another lee- the library has been postponed until
I ture course next year and expects to Thursday.
Sinvite four or five prominent writers
here to speak. The new board also
plans to put out the usu l five. issues $iI'HERER UlCES SEORS f
with a better I atance between prose | TO EAR A('ADEMIC DRESS
and poetry than has been maintained _
in the past. ! Seniors are urgently request-
The last issue for this year will ap- edto wear their academic dress.
pear on the campus the early part of Tuesday and Friday of each week
C next week. have been set aside. as the days
1 on which caps and gowns should
Prof. Leroy Waterman. head of the i be worn. There has been a not-
_ Senuitics department left last night I iceable lack of interest in this
for Rochester, N. Y., wherI lie will tradition among the seniors this !
address today one of the conferences year. Only four more days for
held in connection. with' the coin- Ithe wearing of caps and gownst
nencement program of the Rochester remain before the seniors will
I Seminary. He will speak on "The jdon their graduation garb for

had a spurt which bre
first run and kept the
down in the second half c
TIaggerty going out, Dub
Ion, and Dillman being re
to Scanlon. After Wilso'
flrst on Duhim's error, St
ending the inning. After
eyes had put one runner
means of a pass in the
third, Dillman caught a hi
shortstop retiring Hiel
struckout Scantlebury, an
ended the inning by catel
fly. Michigan seemed cert
in the last, half of the
hits by Kipke and Bacl
ass to Blott filled the
two out. Haggerty, the
bat, hit the first one pit
was out, Duhm to Scanlc
hit over first was the
wyhich spoiled a .one-tw
tirement in the first of
Dillman was the only '
reach first in the last o
Iowa was retired in order
Giles started Michigan's
j inning by singling but
stealing second by a p
from the plate. Bachiman
'with two out but died o
(Continued 'on PT

.kVA &0""F ,1v ~q. ,9,YF&company, it was cannounlcea nere. 'nte
- Officers for the cosmopolitan club T ltW co wpas, the result / weks Le-
were elected at the meeting held in V Wiii Se 10,00 teswas t
Laehl1at ih.Toe e e t perinuenting.I
Lane hall last night. Those elected IPhotographs were transmitted in
to head the club for the coming year Columbia. Missouri,A May 19.-Steps less than 5 minutes in a simply design-
are: president. Rensis Likert, '26; . are now being taken to perfect plans ed appam'atus, the sending end of
,Ve:aChang, '26; sec- for construction of a permanent stad- which was in the companies ClevelandI
vic pesien, eraChng 26 s 1-iiim ;i the Unliversity of _Missouri. It t plant and the receiving enad at the 1
rveary, .Kmde26;nfaculty i19to be built in three units, the first generna ofices in New York. A com-
treasurer, Lionel G. Crocker, grad.;: unit to costpproximately $300,000. mon photograph film was used in 'ho
student treasurer, Jane Skiller, '24:; The completed stadium will cost well test. Tle exposed filyu was placed
- faculty directors. Carleton F. Wells over a million dollars, it is estimated. J on a cylinder wIhich rotated at un-
- and Mrs. A. D. :Moore; student direct- The first unit will seat between form speod with a like cylinder with
e l ors. J. A. Enriquez, '26M, N. M. Malik, 25,000 and 30,000 persons and the E an unexposed film on the apparatus.


Crcle Fra
Officers for the
elected at a meet
Francais held yes


Sigma, national 1h
g fraternity, held
giht at the Union.



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