VOL. XXXV. No. 134
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MARCH 28, 1925
PRICE FIVE CENTS
WAYS AND MEANS REPORT PARES
REQUEST FROM $3,192,700
SENATE MAY REVISE
Reduction Comes After Original Bill
Was Favored By University
Lansing, March 27, (By A. P.)-The
request of the University of Michigan
for $3,192,700 for buildings and land
was cut to $1,300,000 when it was re-
ported out today by the House ways
and means committee. If the recom-
medations of the committee are fol-
lowed the only items authorized by
the legislature for the next two years
will be $900,000 for a museum and
equipment and $400,000 for land.
The drastic reduction came after the!
bill had been favorably acted upon
by the University committee in its
original form. According to Represen-
tative Loomis K. Preston, chairman
of the University committee, the mem-
bert agreed unanimously to allow the
college the entire requested amount.
When it reached the ways and means
committee, however, it was pared to
meet the estimated available funds.
There is little liklihood that the
There is little likelihood that the
house will over-ride the ways and
means committee's recommendation
it was said. Hope for a revision up-
ward in the Senate was expressed by
the university friends, however.
The reduction in the appropriations
means that the University would losej
$600,000 asked for an administration1
building, $465,000 for an observatory,
$400,000 for an architectural building
and $427,700 for land.
Un iversity May
In Gift Fund
The University of Michigan receives'
a fund of $375,000 from the estate of
Silas Wright Dunning, '60, who died
last May, according to items appear-
ing in the New York papers on Thurs-
day. No confirmation of this report
had been received up until late yester-
day by the University officials.
The will directed that the fund
shall be used to purchase books and
periodicals for the University library
MIt.- Dunning left an estate appraised
at $456,747, of which $450,194 was in
securities. He divided the bulk of
the estate into trust funds and small
bequests to nephews, nieces, and more
distant relatives and gave one-twent-
leth of the estate outright, and three-
fourths of the principals of the vari-
ous trust funds to the University of
Michigan after the death of the life
Rome, March 27.-The price of the
beist grade of wheat flour has been re-
duced from 242 lire (about $9.85) to
=30 lire (about $9.36) a hundred
pounds and bread has been reduced
Berlin, March 27.-The original p1-
ano score by Richard Wagner of the
Carl Maria von Weber has been put
on sale, but the price is so high no
(one has taken it. It is dated Nov. 15,
Bulletin Prepared By Regents
Sets Forth Burton's Policies
Pointing out the needs of the Uni-
versity, a bulletin has been published
by the Regents and is being mailed to
the alumni of the University residing
in the state of Michigan. The bul-
letin was prepared primarily for the
information of the members of the
legislature of 1925 in consideration of
the requests made by the University
in the appropriation bill asking fox
"In particular, the removal of the
limitation of the proceeds of the mill
tax, with a consequent increase in the
income of the University for current
expenses, is crucial. It is a question
of this, or retrenchment and retreat.
"On February 18 our beloved Presi-
dent, Marion LeRoy Burton, was tak.
en from us by death. Not alone has
every student, officer, and alumnus
of the University experienced a sense
TO HONOR COOLEY
Dean Presented with Loving Cup as1
Expression of Affection
WALL GIVES TALK
As an expression of appreciation of
his long devotion to the engineering'
college Dean Mortimer E. Cooley of
the Colleges of Engineering and Arch-
itecture was presented with a large sil-
ver loving cup by the engineering and
architectural students at the general
engineering assembly which was held
in Hill auditorium yesterday morning.
Upon the cup was engraved the in-
scription "An expression of the ap-
preciation and affection of the stu-
of loss impossible adequately to ex-
press in words, but the whole state o:
)Michigan realizes that one of its
greatest and most valuable citizens
has been called to pass on in the ver3
1prime of his usefulness, sacrificed tc
his own ceaseless toil and concern fox
this great institution. The policies
set forth in these pamphlets were con-
ceived by his vigorous mind; his fine
idealism went into their making; it
was his hope to present them to the
legislature and the people of the
'We desire you to be fully acquaint-
ed with these plans, which were his.
As alumni, you know the worth of the
University. As citizens of the state,
its maintenance is in your keeping.
We trust that these requests may so
commend themselves to you as to re-
ceive, by every legitimate means, your
heartfelt approval and active support.'
the bulletin concludes.
By the means of graphs and charts
the bulletin points out the needs of
the University concerning increased
income, land and buildings. Three
reasons are given for the need of an
increased income; because more stu-
dents mean more expenses, because an
l increased plant costs more to main-
tain, and because expenses have
grown faster than income.
I PENS POOL TODAY
Twelve high Schools Will Compete
In First Interscholastic
CHICAGO STARS HERE
MAY BRING PANIC1'
PAISH FORECA5TS 1
PROXINENT AUTHORITY HOPES
NATIONS WILL AVERT
Europe Must Find Marlet and Gain
Credit in Order to Avert
ENGINEERS GIVE GRADES
AS WOMEN PASS BENCHES
Professors on the campus have
some competition in the matter
of grading. Engineers, from the
vantage points of benches along
the diagonal, have taken up the
work of marking all the girls that
pass, and judging from the num-
ber of "E's", they mark as strict-
ly as their teachers.
j Grades run all the way from
"A", wsiclh isaseldom used, to
"E". Included in the grades are
"I", meaning "absent from ex-
amination," and applied to any
girl that goes around rather
than down the diagonal.
Records are carefully kept on
scoreboards on the walk, and
VARSITY TRACK TEAM FAVORlED
jIN MEET WITH CORNELL TODAY:
BLUE KEYTO FETE CONTENDERS
INJURIES TO STARS HANDICAP OPPONENTS
FOR THIRTEENTH ANNUAL
jeach new grade is marked up
Predicting that at any moment we with chalk.
might hear of France going into a
state of total bankruptcy with the in-
evitable result that the world would,
be thrown into prehaps the greatest
financial panic of its history, if exist-0
ing conditions in Europe are not re
lieved, Sir George Paish, noted Eng
in his address on "The World's Eco- natioT
< i is athrity oninTenatoald'sanco- I IUIE OSI00
nomic and Financial Situation" in _
Natural Science auditorium yesterday Sturgis to Meet Lake Linden Quintet
afternoon expressed an optimistic to Decide Tourney Finals I
hope that the nations of the world This Afternoonf
will arise and avert the impending - _
catastrophe. RIVALRY IS KEEN
This dilemma in world affairs Six
George emphatically laid to the ignor-
ance of the statesmen who attempted Unusually keen competition marked
to solve the financial problems left as yesterday's flay in the seventh an-
the aftermath of the World war in nual interscholastic state basketball
economic and financial knowledge. tournament at Waterman gymnasium
"Today the world is suffering from which terminates this afternoon. The
the effects of the unwise calculations first game this morning will not take
made by statesmen in trying to re- place until 11 o'clock when Grand
store financial stability in the world," Haven and Eaton Rapids meet in the
he said. "The calculators were mere class B consolation tournament.
politicians and men who had but a j At 4 o'clock this afternoon, the final
vague knowledge of the fundamental game of the class C tournament will
principles of sound economic and fin- be run off, with the Three Oaks and!
ancial doctrines. True, they called to St. Mary's teams furnishing the con
their aid men who were said to be ex- petition. This game will be followed
perts in economic and financial probW by the final game of the class BE
lems, but the statesmen could not act tournament when Lake Linden and
entirely on the advice of these men. Sturgis come together.
There was a general ignorance of real Both Lake Linden and Sturgis have,
conditions in the war torn nations of enviable records so far, but the for-
Europe when the calculations were ier team seems to have the edge on
made.i its opponents. During the past sea.
"The statesmen imposed unwise 1 son Lake Linden has had 23 victories,
reparation demands on Germany un-! no defeats, and has defeated every
der the honest belief that Germany class A team in the upper peninsula. A
could pay them. France and Eng- large crowd attended the games lastr
land filled with the false belief that; night and it is expected that today
Germany could pay made their de- will see the largest crowd present soj
mands exaggeratingly high. France far.
did not think of collection but rather Yesterday morning's games were
of increasing calculations of devasta- hotly contested as their scores will!
tjons. France borrowed freely with indicate. In the sole game of the clas 4
sole reliance on Germany's prompt B tournament, Sturgis high school de-
payment. feated Grand Haven by the score of
"Now Germany cannot possibly pay 19-16. Two gaies were played dur-
the vast extortions that are demanded ing the morning session in the class C
from her; France, almost in a state :tournament. The first game, between'
of financial bankruptcy, cannot pos- East Jordan and Harbor Springs quin-
sibly attempt to pay their debts; tets, proved to be a clean victory for
England cannot pay all her debts and the East Jordan basket tossers who
dents of the Colleges of Engineering Twelve high school swimming
and Architecture for their dean, Mor- I teams from Michigan and Illinois will
timer Elwyn Cooley, March 28, 1925." meet at 10 o'clock this morning in the
The assembly, which had been de- preliminaries of the first annual Michi-
liberately camouflaged by the commit-
tee, was in reality a surpise on Dean gan interscholastic swimming carnival,
Cooley in honor of his seventieth marking the formal opening of the
birthday which he is celebrating to- new Union pool. The finals in all
day. thi".events of the program are sched-
L. W. Wallace, of Washington, D. C., uled for 4 o'clock this afternoon.
secretary of the American Engineer- Two Chicago schools, Englewood
ing council and a close personal i
friend of Dean Cooley delivered the high and Harrison tech, have entered
principal address in the form of an teams in the meet which is the first
eulogy of Dean Cooley discussing his of its kind ever to be held under the!
early life, his training, his coming to supervision of the Athletic associa-
the University, and the development hon. The latter school h-as entered
of the engineering school into one of
the finest engineering colleges in the only one maim, but the former will
country. Mr. Wallace discussed Dean make a fight for the championship.
Cooley's life as an engineer, as an The inchools etredh1s
educator and as president of the number, included Detroit Northwest-
American Society for the Promotion ern, winner of the recent water car-
of Engineering Education and of the nival at M. A. C., Detroit Northern,
Federated Engineering societies. Eastern, Southwestern, Western, Flint,
Above all Mr. Wallace stressed Dean Jackson, Ann Arbor, Kalamazoo Cen-
Cooley's qualities, characterizing him N!rth, an is ark. Dert
as patient, cordial, sympathetic and Northwestern is favored to win the
always ready and willing to help any title.
of his students or fellow citizens. Mr. Preliminaries will be held this morn-
Wallace held up Dean Cooley's ideals, free style, 50 yard breast stroke, 100
his belief in his fellow men and the yard free style, 50 yard back stroke,
ultimate triumph of all things that amd the 220 yard free style. The
are right, his efforts to bring into finals in these events together with
politics a better type of men, and his the finals in the plunge, diving, and
zeal and devotion to his country, the medley relay will be held in the
AJ the conclusion of Mr. Wallace'satern ewn.n
speech Alfred O. "Al" Cuthbert, '22E, afternooni.
former varsity cheer leader, lead the The wimining team in today's meet
audience in some yells. Acting-Presi- will receive the Thomas Doyle trophy.
audince n soe yels. ctmgPres- I addition winners of the first four
dent Alfred H. Lloyd congratulated pnadsininnersdof tentstfmu-
DeanCooly o behlf o th Unier-places imn individual events and mnein-
lDean Cooley on behalf of the Univer- bers of the first two relay teams to
sity faculty and students. Palmer H. fiish in both the medley and the 220
Christian, University organist, pre- yinis evin t emleyadem22.
sie! tteogn lyn h Ve yard evemnts will 'receive medals.
sided at the organ, playing the "Vic- Charles F. Lynch, president of the
tors" and "America." Michigan A. A. U. will referee the car-
nival while H. H-. Barcus, sports
nPRO~FSOnnriter, will judge the dives. Dr.
George May will act as starter.
LAUC O BY COLLEGUSI HnII Nns WillIATIFNf
Medals won by the various contest-
ing athletes in the Michigan-Cornell
track meet will be officially presented
at the banquet which will be held at
10:30 o'clock tonight at the Union.
The entire track squads of both Michi-
gan and pornell will be guests at the!
dinner which is under the direction of
the recently organized Blue Kay club.
The Cornell banquet has been held
for many years upon every occasion
that the track men from Ithaca have
come to Ann Arbor. In the/past it
has been the custom to have a formal
banquet but this year the affair will
be informal. The number of tickes
placed on sale has been limited to
225 since the capacity of the main
dinning room of the Union prevents
more than that number being sold.
Five acts of entertainment have been
secured by the committee in charge.
These acts will consist in amateur
singing and dancing numbers, a xylo-
phone number by J. C. Hyde, and two
professional acts brought from De-
troit. The Varsity quartet will also
appear on the program. The regular,
Union orchestra will furnish the
music for the affair.
More than 40 Cornell, track men
will attend the banquet and the Michi-
gan squad which will be composed
of 50 men. The presentation speech
will be the only address during the
program. The medals will be present-
ed at the conclusion of the entertain-
A few tickets at $1.25 each may still
be secured at the Union and from the
various members of the Blue Key club.
At Wisconsin I
Oshkosh, Wis., March 27.-(By A.
P.)--Declaring that the University of
Wisconsin "is the spawning bed for
a great variety of socialistic laws,"
and that "this socialism at Madison!
forms an unsen but strong link be.
tween the university and the state
capitol," R. 0. Wipperman, secretary
of the recently formed state organiza-
tion of regular Republicans in a state-
ment today demanded an investigation
of the alleged socialistic activities. He
said a recent move in Ohio to rid uni-
versities of that state of the taint o1
un-American activity was significant
of the situation in Wisconsin.
"The taxpayers of Wisconsin who
contribute heavily to the support of
the university, should at once begin
a thorough investigation of the mat-
ter," he said. "The sooner the uni-
versity confines itself to the purpose
to which it was created and the state
capitol confines itself to the making
and executing of wholesome laws, the
better it will be for the citizens."
HOD ANNUAL CRES
DNCE AT LNWCLUB
* More than 150 couples attended the
annual Crease dance given under the
auspices of the law classes last night
at the LaW club. The lounging room,
which ws used for the party, was
decorated with maize and blue lights
in the wall sockets, and palms placed
around the edges of the floor.
One of the outstanding features of
the evening was the "Michigan
Crease" the newspaper distributed
during the intermission. The paper
consisted of a series of stories giving
accounts of the imaginative capers
of the prominent professors in the
law school. Harold B. Desenberg '25L,
edited the sheet.
Among the other specialities was a
group of popular selections on thel
fguitar by Reginald Eastlake,"Spec.,
who is director of the Woman's Man-
dolin club. Kennedy's Six of Dia-
monds played for the dance, and
Harry B. Grundy, '26L, was general
Forty members of Cornell's track
team will arrive in Ann Arbor at 9:40
o'clock this morning preparatory to
the Annual Michigan-Cornell dual
meet to be held tonight in the Field
house. Tonight's meet will be the
thirteenth to have been held between
the two schools, Michigan having won
nine of the preceding clashes.
Coach Steve Farrell's outfit of Michi-
gan track stars is favored to win this
evening's affair because of its pre-
vious performances. The Wolverines
have a series of smashing victories in
the Illinois Relays, the indoor Con-
ference meet, and the recent Cleve-
land relays to their credit while the
Cornell team has a victory over Yale
as its only noteworthy performance
this year. In addition Coach Moak-
ley's team has been severely handi-
capped by the sickness or injury of a
large number of its stars and if
it fails to give Michigan a close race
tonight it will be largely for this rea-
That the - Cornell injuries are no
pipe dreams is indicated by the fact
that no less than seven who were ex-
pected to take points from Michigan
were forced to abandon the trip. Good-
willie, one of the finest sprinters in
the East and a sure point winner,
and Vermillye, a good half miler,, both
turned their ankles during the past
week. Novotny, a six foot high jumper,
Craig, the best Cornell two miler,
Severence and Fuller, both crack
quarter milers, and Prytherch, a two
miler, are all out for the present
with illness or minor injuries.
In spite of their handicap, however,
the Big Red team will invade Ann
Arbor today with the hope of beating
the Western Conference indoor cham-
pions. Cornell's hope of winning the
meet will rest in its ability to take
the secondary points in the majority
of events and to pile up a large num-
her of points in one or two events in
which it may be able to take firsts.
Such Michigan stars as Captain Jim
Brooker, DeHart, Hubbard, Les Witt-
man, Charlie Reinke, Dick Freyberg,
and Charlie Munz will make first
places hard for the Cornell team to
take and the high jump will be prac-
tically the only event In which Michi-
gan will not be able to present a for-
midable amount of competition.
Going down the list of events it is
not difficult to give Michigan forty
points before the start of the meet.
The half mile, mile, two mile, the 60
yard dash, and the pole vault are
almostcertain to be Michigan's, while
the 440 and low hurdles should give
Michigan five or more points. The
shot put will be hotly contested be-
twoen the two teams, the high hur-
dles will probably go to the Red, and
the high jump is almost certain to
furnish the visitors with more than
five counters. The mile relay will be
another event which will be in the
air inasmuch as both have only a
pair of high class quarter milers.
Michigan ought to come out ahead
in the first event on the program, the
60 yard dash. Wittman, Hubbard, and
Sterling have all been showing great
form lately in the field house. Hub-
bard ran the 50 yards in 5 2-5 at the
Indoor Conference meet and Wittman
only missed taking second by an inch.
Sterling gave Evans of Illinois a hard
race for fourth place in the Conference
meet. Bill Parker, Michigan's fourth
entry in the dash is a good sprinter
who has not yet reached his best
form but he may place against the
Ithacans. Russell, Graef, Weight, and
Mitchell are the four Cornell entries
in the event, Goodwillie being out with
injuries. Russell is the only one of
the quartet who should be able to
press Hubbard and Wittman.
(Continued on Page Six)
WAR HEAD WILL
TALK THURSDA Y
Newton D. Baker, ex-secretary of
war, will appear as the next speaker
on the Oratorical association's season
program, April 2, in Hill auditorium.
yet remain financially sound. The i annexed a total of 20 points to their
people in France are living in a way, opponents' 15. Possibly the moss
I hope, no American will ever have to thrilling encounter of the morning
live. The average individual consumes was that between St. Mary's and
only one-fourth of what the average Farmington high schools. This game,
American does. It is a physical im- which was in doubt until the last min,
possibility for France to economize. ute of play, was finally won by St.
In Germany the people of the rank I Mary's the score being 15-14.
and file are not getting a square meal Renewing the class C tournament at
l despite heroic attempts by the Ger- 1 o'clock, Birmingham high school,
man government and financiers to bet- with the score 11-6 against them at
ter conditions. the- termination of the first half,'
"How can Germany help herself? staged a strong come-back in the sec-
Germany today is borrowing all the I ond half, to win the contest with a
money she can to pay the reparations 20-16 score. The second game of the
demands that she is attempting to afternoon, between the Three Oaks
meet. Her foreign securities and in- and Bridgeman fives, developed into;
vestments have been decreased to al- another thrilling affair, for the Three
most nothingness as compared what1 Oaks quintet leading the game easily
they were before the war. The only in the first three quarters, was forced
hope Germany would have would be I to show its best in the final period
to export great quantities of goods, but to win from Bridgeman 22-20.
they have no market. Before the war Three more games in the main
Germany's distributors were posted I tournament took place in the evening.
all over the world; the world was im In the curtain-raiser, the Lake Lin-
sympathy with Germany and wanted (Continued on Page Six.)
her goods. Germany before the w-ar
ur"W ath erl+ am
--predicts fair and ivarmer weather
Colleagues of Prof. Arthur C. Klock-f
siem, whose death came unexpectedlyj
Thursday night as a great sorrow to
all who knew him, expressed the high-
est esteem for him as a gentleman
and sincere regard for his ability as
a scholar. Prof. Francis L. Schneider,
of the engineering English department,.
characterized Professor Klocksiem as
"a quiet gentleman whose full worth
was not immediately appreciated and
who was ever ready to assist students
with unusual patience and real under-
standing of their difficulties."
Professor Klocksiem, who was 48
years of age, received his master's'
degree from the University in 1908,
coming to the University faculty from
Wesleyan Reserve university five years
ago. He accomplished noteworthy worki
here with foreign studentp in the
Engineering school, conducting spec-
ial courses in English. Before his
I IIUU 111vuM' ILiNL Izu I
London, March 27, (By A. P.)-
Underground trains, busses and Lon-
don trams are preparing to carry 500,-
000 persons out to see tomorrows
Oxford-Cambridge boat race on the
The prospects are that the !weather
will be cloudy and very cold with
strong winds whipping up the windin g
corebetween Putney and Mortlake.
Trhe start amid finish of the four and
quarter mile race through the rough
waters the experts say will favor Ox-
ford, while Cambridge will start a
favorite if by any chance it is calm.
London, March 27.---Bachelors are
being taught to cook at a school in
sent 75 per cent of her exported goods
to European countries. During the
war she impoverished her own custo- ?
mers in France, Belgium, Russia,!
Austria, Roumania, and other coun-!
tries. Now when Germany offers to
sell her exports at three-forths less
than other countries offer in order to
keep her people from starving. Prac-
tically all the countries of the world'
have put up their tariffs against the
flood of German goods, and incidental-
ly are effecting every other country."
Yacht Club Fetes
The Detroit Yacht club was host to
Michigan coaches and 29 students at
its annual "Michigan Night" Smoker
held Wednesday evening at Beel Isle.
Following the banquet, entertainment
was provided by the Wolverine orches-
tra and a quartet from the Varsity
MEMBERS OF UNION TO
Another meeting of all Union mem-
bers on the cmapus has been called
for 7:15 o'clock next Tuesday night
in the main assembly hall of the Union
for the purpose of voting on the pro-
posed amendment to the Union's con-
stitution. Because of the lack of
a quorum of Union members at the
assembly which was held last Wed-
nesday, the meeting was adjourned
without a vote."
It is necessary for at least 600 mem-
bers of the Union to be present and
vote in order that an amendment to
the constitution may be adopted, a
two thirds majority is necessary to
carry the proposed change. The
amendment regards the method of
nominating candidates to run for
There are seven departments on
the business staff of your Daily,
and the Classifieds are seventh in
the paper. Page seven is for you
to read. Books are not the only
The subject of Mr. Baker's address
'I has not been announced.
IlMUANfFR IN Appointed steretary of war by Presi-