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May 13, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-05-13

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le

DEDICATED
TO
JUSTICE

i4an

~Itili1

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED "w
PRESS

VOL. XXXV. No. 165 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MAY 13, 1925 EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

PUBLICATION HEADS
WIL NAME STAFFS
A,1:T UNION_TONIGHT
APPOINTEES W I L L B E A N.
NOUNCED) BY NEW EDITORS
AND MANAGERS
HARRIMAN TO TALK
All Staff Members to Attend Annual
Banquet Given by Board
In Control
Members of the staffs of campus
nublications will meet at 6:15 o'clock i

Von Hindenburg
Takes Oath As
German Leader
Berlin, May 12 -Field Marshal Paul
Von Hindenburg at high noon today{
solemnly pledged his word as a man
that he would faithfully fulfill the
duties of president of Germany to
which office he was elected on April
26 as prescribed in the republican
constitution of August 11, 1919.
The oath of office was administered
by the president of the Reischstag,
Paul Loepe, in the presence of all the
members of the house with the ex-'
ception of 46 Communists who left the
chamber when Von Hindenburg ap-
peared shouting "down with the mon-
archists Long live the Soviet repub-
1li,

'E:1SIAN PAYMENTS

Students who have lost re-
ceipts for the 1925 'Ensian, or
who have not yet paid in full
for their books, may obtain
new receipts or conclude their
payments by calling at the 'En-
sian office at the Press build-
ing between 2 and 4 o'clock any
afternoon this week, it was an-
nounced yesterday by Frederick
M. Phelps, Jr., '26, who will be
in charge of distribution.
New receipts will be issued
to those who have lost the
originals. Those who fail to
pay in full for their 'Ensians
will be forced to wait until af-
ter the regular distribution has
been completed to obtain books,
as there will be no time in
which to straighten irregular-
ities when the distribution at
the Library is in progress.

SANDOZ WILL USE
NOVEL METHOD IN

Many Artists
Will Appear
In Festival

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tonight at the Union for the annual Neither Herr Loepe's invitation to
Publications Banquet, given by the the president-elect to subscribe to the
constitutional oath nor the president's
reply after being sworn in, contained
who have worked on the various the slightest element of ambiguity to
staffs during the past year. which even the staunchiest republican
Karl Edwin Harriman, '98, editor could make objection, and Von Hin-
of the Blue Book and Red Book, will denburg's added utterance that both
opeakeateewBook and medaBoogewilthe offices of president and president'
speak, after which the managing ed- of the Reischstag represented the
itors and business managers will an- sovereign will of the German people,y
nounce their selections for staff po- gave emphasis to his manifest desire
sitions. Mr. Harriman's subject has to leave no doubt in the mind of his{
not yet been announced, but his talk auditors with respect ot his political
will be on some phase of journalism interpretation 'of the constitutional
in both the newspaper and magazine significance of the office into which
field. He has been connected with he was today inducted.I
the Detroit Journal and Detroit Free
Press, and for the past twenty years
has served on several magazines, in-
cluding the Ladies' Home Journal,
Red Book and Blue Book. I
The following men will announce
the staffs of the publications for , 1111.
next year: George W. Davis, '26, edi- 33 ILL
torial staff of The Daily; Byron W.;
Parker, '26, business staff; Allin B. Taylor Society Will Hold Annual
Crouch, '26, editorial staff of the 'En- Convention Here Tihursday
Sian; Frederick M. Phelps, Jr., '26, To Saturday
business staff; Walker A. Everett,
'26, editorial staff of Gargoyle, Fred- LLOYD TO GIVE TALK
eric E. Sturmer, '26, business staff,
Neal Staebler, '26, editorial staff of More than 200 leaders of Michigan
Chimes; Kenneth G. Smiles, '26, bus- industyanaeoM ichixants
iness staff; Norman Thal, '26, editor- industry and management experts
ial staff of The Summer Daily; John from many other arts of there tomorrow
The new staffs appointed tonight for the annual three-day meeting of
The ew tafs apomtd tnigt !the Taylor society. This organization
will go into effect immediately under the Tao soy This orgaiat
the supervision of the retiring edi- Istesm boyhamthrelt
tors, and will take over the full man- spring, the name of the society having
agement of the respective publica- been changed to its present name
tions next September. since that time.
Seven sessions will be held during
the three days of the meeting, at
raiNinn Mwhich papers will be read and a discus-
sion held on the various phases of the
management problem of today. All of
the sessions will be held in the Mich-
09LLTIKO igan Union except the one Friday
night, which will be held in Natural
Seniors, holding cards designating Science auditorium.
that their applications to the Senior The session tomorrow afternoon is.
Ball have been accepted, will be planned primarily for students of
given their last opportunity to obtain management and for the younger ex-
tickets at the desk in the Union lobby I ecutives attending the meeting. A
this afternoon. Although many tick- paper on the "Daily Problems in a
ts afernoon. yAthughay Manager's Office" will be read by C.
ets were cailed for yesterday, a largeĀ° L. Barnum, consulting engineer, of
number still remain which will be .Brmcsutgenne,
sotil r w'ch will The Pleasantville, New York. The discus-
committee insists that all seniors sion will be led by three prominent
cmiteeinsiststataall sotcenir J)management executives.
bing their acceptance notices with Acting-President Alfred H. Lloyd
tiem, and be prepared to purchase will deliver the address of welcome at
the tickets which are $5. the session tomorrow night. The pa-
As many as 25 or more tickets will per at this session will be read by
probably not be called for, members H. I. Shepard, Vice-president of the
of the committee said yesterday. Guardian Trust company of Cleveland.
These will be offered for sale to any Parallel sessions will be held Friday
members of the class at the Union morning. The remaining meetings
desk tomorrow afternoon at the Friday and Saturday will give special
same hours. For this reason, all attention to Michigan's leading indus-
whose applications were accepted I try, the automobile industry.
must claim their tickets this after-
noon.
Berlin, May 12. -Germany's pay- 8909H WILL CONCLUDE
ments to the reparations account male
th14ough the agent-general for repara-
tions during April, amounted to 75,
500,000 marks.
Sen. William E. Borah of Idaho

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I I I II I What is termed the most important
single cultural event in the Univer-
sity year will begin here next Wed-
'---nesday, May 20, with the opening of
FAMOUS SWISS TRAVELER-IN- the thirty-second annual May Festi-
VENTOR EMPLOYS NEW SYS- val, which is being presented under
TEM OF PROJECTION the auspices of the Choral Union.
More than a dozen of the foremost
TALKS AT 8 O'CL OCK stars in the musical world, accom-
paniedby the Chicago Symphony
orchestra under the direction of
Student Council To Give Returns Frederick Stock, will give a series of
Of All-Campus Elections six concerts, which in general will
At Lecture draw heavily upon the works of ro-
mantic and "semi-modern" compos-'
Presenting a new type of autochro- ers.
matic projection as a means of illus- the list of artists appearing in this
trating his lecture to be given at year's Festival include such istin-
guished names as Gabrilowitsch; Tib-
o'clock tonight in Hill auditorium, bett, Elman, Peralta, Stock, Chamlee,
Prof. William Sandoz, noted Swiss Lenska, and Ballester.
traveler and inventor, will show One of the most important concerts
scenes of Egypt and India and des- of the series will be the first Ann
tribe them fully. As an added attrac- Arbor presentation of "La Gioconda,"
tion the returns of the all-campus Saturday evening, May 23, in which
elections will be announced at fre- Frances Peralta will sing the title
quent intervals during the program role. As dramatic soprano of the'
by members of the Student Council. Metropolitan and Chicago Opera com-
I This will be the only place where re- panies, Miss Peralta has established
turns will be available until tomor- herself as an operatic artist of cer-
row morning. tamo prominence, having appeared as
"The Egypt of the Pharaohs" and prima-donna in such important
'"India and its Splendors" will be the operas as "Pagliacci," "Carmen",
(Continued on Page Two) "William Tell," "Aida," "Cavallerea
E Rusticana," and many others. In ad-
dition to a completely adequate vo-
cal endowment, she posseses excep-
tional personal charm.
' (Continued on Page Two)

STUDENTS WILL CAST VOTES
FOR MAJOR CAMPUS OFFIC ES
IN ANNUALELECTION TODAY
STUDENT COUNCIL APPOINTS SENIORS T O
TAKE CHARGE OF FIVE POLLS
ON CAMPUS
Selection of officers of seven activities will be made today when all
students of the University who registered during the three days desig-
nated for that purpose will vote upon the candidates who were nominated
for the offices last week. Five polls will be placed upon the campus at
which certain departments of the University may cast their ballots. En-
gineers and architects will vote at a booth in the engineering arch, med-
ical students in front of the medical building, dental students in front of
the dental building, and law students may vote at a booth in the rear of
the law building. All other students will vote at the booth in front of the
library. The polls will be open from 9 to 4 o'clock.
The activities for which candidates

Amy Lowell Dies
At Home In East!
Brooklyn, Mass., May 12-Miss Amy
Lowell, the poet and sister of Pres.
A. Lawrence Lowell of Harvard uni-f
versity, died suddenly at her home
here today. A paralytic stroke,
which came without warning, was the
cause of death which occured late
this afternoon.

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E[XHIBITION USHERS'
IN NUTRITION iEE t
University Food Display in Barbour
Gymnasium Opens Elaborate
PrograI S
AUTHORITIES SPEAK

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ALL CAMPUS ELECTIOP

IN theaUC TNe:-Place a c
the name of the candidate for

Michigan Union
(All Men Vote)
PRESIDENT

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WILLIAM L. DIENER
RICHARD L. LAURENCE
HARRY G. MESSER
JAMES E. NEWTON
ALLAN B. ADAMS
RECORIDING SECRETARY
BRAYTON DEANE
RICHARD E. BARTON

LITERARY VICE PRES.
(Vote only for your department)

Yesterday afternoon, the Univer- t
sity Nutrition exhibit in Barbour gym-
nasium presents a unique appearance
the walls and ceiling, still covereda
ED with the decorations for the Archi-c
N, W EDNEStDAY, MAY 13 ect's May party, hold posters illus--
trating the princiles of correct eat- 7
Cross in the square ([ ]) before ing and balanced det. Lining three11
it wom o wis to ote.sides of the room are set 27 com-
r whom you wish to vote. Vairisiy Band Will Lead Classes In plete meals representing correctly
Their Annual March To balanced meals for the three types of
Sleepy Hollow diets. An orchestra offered enter-v
__-_-_tainment for the visitors at the ex-v
Students Christian MURFiN WILL SPEAK hibit.c
. . This exhibit is only one part of the V
Association Formation for the march to Sleepy program arranged for the week, otherb
Hollow for the annual Cap Night attractions being illustrated talks by
(All Men Vote) ceremonies was definitely decided eminent authorities, cooking demon-
upon by the Student Council Cap strations and the distribution of spec-t
Night committee yesterday. The line ial printed diet.1
[ 3 RENSIS LIKERT of march will be similar to that of last It is seldom the privilege of any
[ ] JOHN H. ELLIOTT year, and all students are requested organization to include in its pro-
[ ] GEORGE F. HACKER to meet at the designated places and program such authorities as are list-
be ready for- the march at 7:15 o'clock. ed in this week's program. Last
pOnly those men who are in syt- Seniors will assemble in Caps and night, Dr. L. H. Newbrugh of the in-
athy with the purposes of the Stu-+ Gowns in front of Barbour gymnasium ternal department in the Medical1
dent Christian Association should vote. Iand the juniors will meet directly west school, spoke on "Normal Diet;" to-f
of the medical building. Sophomores night, Dr. H. B. Lewis of the physio-
will gather between the Chemistry logical chemistry department, will
Oratorical and Natural Science building while talk on "Variation from the Normalf
the freshmen will assemble in front and Underweight;" Thursday after-
SAssociation of the library. The band will lead the noon at 4 o'clock, Dr. Edwin P. Rus-
march to the Hollow and all classes sell will talk on "Feeding Normal In-
(Entire Camp us Vote) will sit as units. fants and Children" and Thursday
The line of march will be from Bar- night, Dr. P. L. Marsh, of the inter-
PRESIDENT bour gymnasium to Twelfth on to nal medicine department, will speak
[ ] ELMER H. SALZMAN Huron, East on Huron to Glen street on "Overweight."
I ] WILLIAM C. DIXON then north to Ann and east from there The Faculty Women's club has
to the Hollow. charge of the preparation of the food
VICE PRESIDENT In addition to the talks by Regent displays and every effort is being
[ ] FRANK P. WEAVER James 0. Murfin of Detroit, Prof. Wil- made to make the demonstration
[ ] ELIZABETH VAN VALKEN- liam A. Frayer, of the history depart- pleasing to the eye, ear and stomach
BURGH jmnent, and William D. Roesser, '25, of the audience, according to Dr. Bell,
other events on the program will be who is general chairman of the con-
SECRETARY the traditional singing of "Where, Oh mittee.
Where Are The Verdant Freshmen?"
[ ] MIRIAM M. OLDEN and several numbers by the Varsity
[ ] DOROTHY I. CLINE band. Following the talks the huge Gophers Defeat
[ ] MARGUERITE V. DUTTON hon-lfire will be ignited and the little si
grey caps will be tossed into the fire. Wisconsin 10-
TREASURER --
I ]ROBERT S. MILLER -I E
S] RTHODE . IL ERNMinneapolis, May 12.-Corning from
[]THEODORE R. HORNBERGER "Nuriti Will Run bhn osoesxrn nte
______________________y behind to score six runs in the
In Harvard Race I4eighth, the Minnesota baseball team
trounced the Wisconsin nine 10-9 for
Board in Control of $New York, May 12.-Frederick W. its second straight Big Tenhvictory
Rubien, national secretary of the l in a hectic diamond battle here to-
Athletics Amateur Athletic union, announced I day. Peter Guzy went the route for
tonight that arrangements have been the Gophers and although subject to
(Entire Campus Vote) completed for Paavo Nurmi to race in a heavy bombardment by the Badgers
(Vote for three only) i the Harvard stadium in the one mile !sluggers pitched steady ball and
event on Friday, May 22. turned in his second victory.
,-~ ~ ROS JR ~rrr'n UTC~~~1

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EDWIN C. MACK
ROY H. CALLAHAN
GWYN M. HUGHES

will be voted upon are the Union, the
tudent Council, Student Christian as-
ociation, Oratorical board, Board in
Control of Student Publications, Board
n Control of Athletics, and Varsity
Cheerleader. Women students who
have registered may vote for the can-
lidates to the Oratorical board, Board
in Control of Student Publications,
and Varsity Cheerleader.
The Student Council has appointed
several seniors to take charge of the
polls during the election. The elec-
tions committee has complete charge
of the balloting, and will take over
the ballot boxes when the voting is
completed. Upon the completion of
the voting the ballots will be counted
at the Union by members of the
council who are not candidates for
office. The results of the election
will be announced for the first time
in The Daily tomorrow morning
One change in the ballot was an-
nounced last night, Harry Hawkins,
'26E, a candidate for engineering
vice-president of the Union having
withdrawn his name. No other
changes were reported and the ballot
which will be used at the election
booths will be identical with the one
appearing in The Daily this morning.
Every effort is being made to bring
the students out to vote so that a
record vote may be cast. It is only
by heavy balloting that a representa-
tive opinion can be expressed the
committee believes. According to re-
ports of the registration committee
the number of students who have
registered to vote far surpasses the
total of a year ago. More than 5,000
students registered during the three
days whereas last year the number
fell below 2,500.
SENIORS WILL. SSEMBLE
FOR FIRSTSING TONIGHT
Seniors of the class of '25 will
gather on the steps of the Library at
7:30 o'clock tonight for their first
Senior Sing. Caps and gowns should
be worn all day today, including the
Sing tonight.
The Varsity band, under the direc-
tion of Robert Halsey, '25, will open
the program with an introductory
number at 7:15 o'clock. The Sing
itself will begin about 7:30. Eight
numbers will be sung, beginning with
the "Victors" and closing with the
"Yellow and the Blue." The reed sec-
tion of the band will accompany the
singing, which will be lead by David
Martin, '25.
The band will also play a few num-
bers at the conclusion of the program.
The next sing will be held one week
from tonight, after the Senion Ban-
quet.
Baseball
Scores
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Philadelphia 4, Detroit 3.
New York 4, Chicago 5
Washington 3, St. Louis 6.
a Boston 4, Cleveland 9.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Chicago 1, Boston 2.
_ Chicago 1, Boston 2.
Pittsburgh 5, Philadelphia 8.
Pittsburgh 13, Philadelphia 8.
Cincinnati 3 Brooklyn 2.
St. Louis 1, New York 3.
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COLLEGE BASEBALL
Minnesota 10, Wisconsin 9.
d ( Yale 9, Columbia 4.

ENGINERING VICE PRES.

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RENSIS LIKERT
JOHN M. DUNNING
LAW VICE PRES.
NOBLE TRAVIS,
EGBERT R. ISBELL
NEIL H. SMITH
MEDIC VICE PRES.
WESLEY G. REID
ROBERT J. COOPER
COMBINED VICE PRES.
E. ROMLEY ROMINE
EUGENE K. BUCK
BURTON A. GROFF

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YOUR VOTE IS GOOD-SE IT I..
OurWeatherMaftI
IL
-1elheves that it will probably rain
t ay.

chairman of the Foreign Relations
committee, will appear as the con-I
eluding number on the Oratorical as-
sociation's season program at 4
o'clock, Monday, in Hill auditorium.$
Acting President Alfred H. Lloyd will ,
I introduce the speaker. No definite
subject has been announced.
Since 1907 Senator Borah has been
representative from Idaho, having
' been elected on three successive cam-
paings. From 1908 to1912 the speaker
was a member of the Republican na-
tional committee. Senator Borahx
graduated from Kansas university and
practiced law in that state until 1891l
when he resumed his law activities
in Boise, Idaho, his present home.
There will be an admission charge
of $1 to those not holders of seasonI
tickets.
Freshman Party
Tickets On Sale

Student Council
(All Men Vote)
PRESIDENT
[ ] KENNETH C. KELLAR
[ ] WILLIAM T. COLMAN
SENIOR REPRESENTATIVES
(Vote for three only)

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[
[
[
[
II

] GEOREW. , n.
] GLENN DONALDSON
] RICHARD F. DOYLE
] WILLIAM B. ETHERIDGE
] RICHARD H. FREYBERG
] HARRY HAWKINS

Merger Of Chimes And Sunday
Daily Explained By Sunderland

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ALLIN B. CROUCH
LEE W. ENSEL
JOHN L. GOW
EBEN M. GRAVES
CHARLES W. GRUBE
LUCIAN LANE.
CHARLES D. LIVINGSTONE
CHARLES G. OAKMAN
L. BEAUMONT PARKS
PHIL ROWE

More economical production, the will be enlarged under the new
Board in Control of eliminat ion of one sales campaign on regime.
the campus, and a lessening of time "The reason for distrubuting the
Student ju iica .tion S i pressure on the staffs of both The new Chimes with The Daily," Profes-
Daily and Ch imes, were given as the, sor Sunderland continued, "is to
(EntireCaDpusyvote)a reasons for the action of the Board in eliminate one sales campaign from the
Control of Student Publications in 1 campus. There are too many at pres-
(Vote for three only) I merging Chimes with the Sunday sec- ent. The subscription price of The
( tion of The Daily by Prof. E. R. Sun- Daily will not be raised, but by giving
[ ] WILLIAM L. DIENER (derland of the law school, business the extra section to Daily subscribers
[ ] JOSEPH E. GANDY manager of the Board. free, it wviii reach more people than
[ ] JOHN G. GARLINGHOUSE "The purpose of changing the form Chimes in its present form, and will
[ ] LUCIAN LANE of Chimes is to enable us to use the pay for itself through its advertis-
[ ] HAROLD A. MARKS press owned by the Board, and pre- ing."
[ ] HARRY G. MESSElR viously used only by The Daily, to A third advantage to be derived
r VFORGFV T. .PATTEE , Ch rh.m material ."delared from the new arrangement, in the be-

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JUNIOR REPRESENTATIVES
(Vote for three only)

IF

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