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March 04, 1930 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-03-04

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,Varied Acts Will Include Music,
Dancing, and Acrobatics,
by Student Artists.
German Chorus Under Direction1
of Hildner Will Reproduce
Old Heidelberg Songs..
Combining the artistic talent of
many foreign nations into a single
vast pageant of music, dance, andl
acrobatic exhibitions, a coterie of!
artists will combine their efforts in
the presentation of Cosmopolitan
club's seventh annnual Interna-
tional Night program, to be' pre-
sented at 8:1ยง o'clock tonight in
Hill auditorium, under the auspices
of the Student Christian associa-
Tickets are still on sale at fifty
cents in the State street bookstores,
at Lane hall, and by members of
Cosmopolitan club. The box office
in Hill auditorium will be open to-
night. None of the seats are re-
To Give Varied Acts.
Headline acts in three braiches
of vaudeville-music, dancing, andi
acrobatics-have been secured
thr ,ah +r n i n '" n n+,

No Possibility of Complications PONDEFlSECFtC Y
Likely Becoming Incipient. L
(IV Associated iPress) OF r RTO D9s1DE
NARROBI, Kenya Colony, March
3.-The Prince of Wales is making Americans and Japanese Confei
good recovery in his bout with sub- Privately Over Pacific
tertian malaria. He isin bed in Naval Differences.
Government house here attended l___
by physicians and nurses who have DISCUSSION IS INFORMAL
specialized in this curse of equa-I
torial Africa. With their care and
his own strong constitution'n m WorkCarried on by Matsudaira

optimistic temperament, it is be-
lieved that any danger of compli-
cations or a relapse is slight. It is{
even stated that he hopes to be
able to leave his bed in a day or
His fever developed while the
Royal hunting party was in a train
between Kiu and Voi Friday night,
and it wasn't until early Sunday
mprning that the party arrived at
Contestants to Meet at Three
O'clock This Afternoon
its Angell Hall.

Not Known in Japanese
Foreign Office.
Associated Press Staff Writer.
LONDON, Eng., Mar. 3.-Still
characterized by the inscrutibility
popularly associated with the
Orient, negotiations toward settle-
ment of the American-Japanese
naval problem moved forward
again today.
No phase of the London confer-
ence has been more heavily veiled
in secrecy than the informal con-
versations which have been pro-
ceeding since last week between
Senator Reed and Ambassador
Their task is to thresh out un-
officially between themselves an
agreement they are reasonably sure,
will be acceptable to their full
delegations. They are old friends
from Washington days, and it is
because of this informal nature of
their efforts that the American
delegation feels justified in resist-
ing all efforts to probe their ex-

SENIOR CLASS TO Wets and Drys Still Struggle
PAY DUES TODAY,' Before Judiciay Body.
(Bly Asci Prs~)
WASHINGTON, D. C., Mar. 3.-
Professional School Freshmen A decision to pass upon a highly
on Combined Curricula Must disputed point of prohibition en-
forcement came from the -Supreme
Pay Senior Dues. court today while the wets were
termining who would have the fin-
CHAPMAN DIRECTS WORK al word before the House judiciary
_committee in behalf of repeal of
~I the 18th Amendment.
Receipt Must be Shown Before The six hearings in the past
Participation in Any three weeks have been occupied by
PatCipaio those favoring repeal or modifica-
Class Function. tion of prohibition. They will end
j I their arguments tomorrow and on
Collection of senior class dues in the next day the drys will begin to
the literary college will begin this present their witnesses. Thus far,
morning under the direction of there has come no announcement
Robert C. Chapman, class treasur- from the drys as to who they will
bring before the committee on
er, it was announced yesterday by W e d n e s d a y. The case upon
Stanton W. Todd , Jr., president. which the Supreme Court decided
Tables will be located in Angell today to act involved whether the
hall lobby and in University hall purchaser of bootleg liqu:or may be
where representatives of the fin- prosecuted for conspiracy to violate
the Volstead Act when he orders
ance, auditing, and memorial com- liquor when he knows that illegal
mittees of the class will receive transportation is necessary. Recog-
payments between nine and four nizing that speedy decision was
o'clock daily. needed, the Court advanced the
o'lokdaly- case for hearing on April 14.
Senior literary aues must be paid
by all professional school fresh-!
men who are to receive an A.B. or
b.S. degree June on one of the PENFOR
Scombided curricula, it was an-
nounced by Todld. By special ar-
rangement between the senior lit-
I erary class and the professional
school freshmen classes, a distribu-
tion of all such dues will be made Daily Renews Offer to Eligible
.between the various classes con- Freshmen Who Were Unable
cerned, so that the student cant
automatically pay his profesional to Report Before.
school class dues by paying dues
in the senior literary class.. NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED

Michigan Quintet, Off Form on Offense, Unable
to Cope With Onslaught of Visitors;
Murphy, Harmeson Lead Scoring.
By Edward L. Warner
Purdue's smoothly functioning basketball machine smothered Michi-
gm under a barrage of well-placed shots in Yost field house last night,
44-28, and thereby clinched the Conference cage title for 1930. The
sharpshooting Boilermakers ran up a big lead in the first half to lead
27-12 at the intermission, an advantage which they retained to thc fimsh
despite Michigan's better play in the final period. The Wolverines were
plainly off form on their offense, but it would have been difficult for any
team at the top of its form to cope with Purdue's accuracy in dropping
the ball through the meshes.
Capt. "Stretch" Murphy led his teammates in the victory which

All freshmen included in the
six Union underclass groups are
asked to be present in the In-
tramural building at 7:30 o'clock
tonight to support their respec-
- tive group basketball teams.
University Treasurer Presents
Silver M gaphone at

means undisputed possession of the
Big 'en chamipionship. The eln-
gated Purdue center was uncanny
in his ability to score, dropping in
six field goals and four free throws
for 16 points. Glenn Harmeson,
versatile Boilermaker forward, also



LnrugUn tnec LVWLLL inwe1argti, Students interested in world i agchange of views.
headed by Chester Bennett, secre-I teste wl Depends on Delegates.
tary' of the Student Christian as- 1mr of the past year will competeDpedon elgt.
oiation. The Hantaisian hula hulain the annual New York Times Whether Col. Henry L. Stimson
sociation. The Ha aiian hula hulaCurnEenscnstob hd and his colleagues should discuss
team composed of Joseph Akau. Current Events contest, to be heldan hicolgushuddscs
'p p .sed of Jqs Akau at 3 o'clock this afternoon in room more openly this delicate problem
eptetopre ne ofque , 31 '2023 Angell Hall. The three cash jis one that conference circles admit
ex pvrove one of the hits prizes of $150, $75, and $25, the e- only the American and Japanese
of the evening. They will show cond of which will be restricted to delegates can decide. The whole
how the hula is played and danced sophomores and freshmen will be responsibility is theirs..
at Waikiki. dancwinning paper of It is authoritatively stated that
The Ukrinmian. dawarded.hThes
of the Detroit Chumak club is ex- the local contest will submitted in rumors purporting to give the
pected to prove one of the most competition for the intercollegiate trend of the conferences are pure-
popular mass dancing acts of the prize of $500. ly guess work. From Tokio even,'
comes word that the Japanese for-!
show. The chorus is one of three The questions on the examination eign office has not been informed!
acts that have been brought to are divided into two parts. The first of what is going on between their
Ann Arbor from Detroit especially section,,which lasts one hour, com- Ambassador in Lohdon and the!
for this performance._ prises identification of persons, iSenator from Pennsylvania.
places, and events. The secondlSntrfo enyvm-
Acrobats on Program. ptSettlement Expected.
Acrobatllc entertainment will be part includes comments of not less But from sources close to Amer-
presented by a team headed by than 250 words on each of five top- ican headquarters it is indicated
Karl Kammermeyer, '30E, who ics to be selected by the student that if Reed and Matsudaira con-
placed twenty-eighth in the Inter om larger gou. Ttinue the progress which has been
national Turnverein held in Ger- will last two hours. nreported since they began their
T he Current Exents contest is conversations, ettv ete
many last summer. Madhusudannr a tentative settle-
Mozundar, Grad., strong man from sponsored annually by the New ment of' the repaining naval dif-,
India, will also perform. In addi- York Times in the belief that a fereces between the two great Pa-
tion to his well-known chain- comprehensive grasp of contem- cific powers may be ready by the
breaking feats, Mozundar will pre- porary affairs is part of the essen- time the reconstructed French
sent a novelty in which long poles tial equipment of a college career. delegation arrives in London next
are twirled so fast that the human Michigan is one of the twenty col- week.
eye can scarcely detect the revolv- leges and universities in the Unit- A significant meeting occurred
ing sticks. ed States entered in the contest. today when after an assembly of
Other colleges entered are: Am- the American delegation, Senator
I~ll F ! T erst, Brown, Bryn Mawr, Colum- Reed and Senator Robinson con-
ST!bia, Cornell, Dartmouth, ,Harvard, ferred with A. V. Alexander, first
Mount Holyoke, Princeton, Smith, lord of the Admiralty, at the House
Vassar, Wellesley, Williams, Yale, of Commons.
Wst Point, Annapolis, University I-_____
S PW tPinAaS, nvrO of Virginia, University of Pennsyl- UNIONWILL HOLD
F .S OIMvaPa0,and University of Chicago.
I r inrest in the contest PING-PONG SERIES
(By Associated Press) has been shown by increased num-4
WASHINGTON, March 3.-bOneer, according to Prof. John L. Table tennis enthusiasts will
month from the day he resigned as Brumin of the journalism depart- have an opportunity to participate
Chief Justice found William How- iment, who is chairman of the local in the Union's first annual all-
Ccommittee, the increased interest
campus ping-og tunmn
ard Taft today clinging tenaciously may be owing to a more general m p ng-pang tournament
to the thin thread of life which has reading of newspapers by under- when play begins in about a week,
been sustaining him since last graduates. "College is no longer according to Leonard S. Wilson,
d an isolated retreat from the world," '31, chairman of the house commit-
Wednesday. stated Professor Brumm. tee of the Union.
In view of his 72 years, the for- ---__ __- ---------_
imer President's reserve energy has
amazed the attending physicians. STEPHEN LEACOCK CONTRIBUTES



1 i .-+' S.s.[A .R.ii\.A.d_'fl \ 4 s.i..i 1 \ A-i 3.:'.I.J LiL

Stubs to be Issued.
Adoption of new rules whereby For the benefit of those freshmen ue am'
the stub received as receipt upon --
payment of clues will serve as a who wish to try out for The Daily CHOSEN BY COMMITTEE
ticket to the various senior class business staff but who have as yet -
functions necessitates prompt pay- # been unable to report, opportunity Election of R. Montgomery
ment of class dues by seniors, it is for trying out will be held open, ac- Schick, '31, to the post of Varsity
pointed out by Todd. No senior cording to James Jordan, '30, busi- cheerleader was announced be-
will be admitted to participation ness manager. The regular meet- tween halves of the basketball
in~ any of the traditional senior.
ceremonies, such as Swingout and ings of the business staff are held game last night when Robert A.
Class Day, without presenting his on Monday afternoons at 4:30 o'- Campbell, treasurer of the Univer-
dues receipt. No caps and gowns, clock, but freshmen may report at sity, presented Schick with the sil-
canes, senior invitations, nor coin- the business offices of The Daily ver megaphone which is handed
mencemien t, announcements can be ayatronti ek
purchased by any seniors who do any afternoon this week. down from one cheer leader to an-
not possess class dues receipt stubs. Experience for this work is not other.
Since all seniors are expected to necessary, and those men interested Schick, who was chosen by a'
pay their clues promptly in accord- 'in learning, can work under trained committee composed of captains,
alce with the new regulations, only . and managers of the four major
afew days have been allotted for managers. All work is done during sport teams, has served on the
regular collection of class dues, ithg cheer-leading squad for the past
is announced by Chapman. afternoon, two years.
Budget is Explained. The tryouts begin work chasing The large group of spectators
Budgeting of class dues has been copy and are soon after given the who crowder the Fieldhouse for
completed as follows: Out of each . the Purdue game 'cheered enthu-'
$,o$ple asp follos yb opportunity to write advertising siastically when Schicek was an-
$5, $2 will be spent for a year's sub- adt elcnrcs h r
scription to the Michigan alumnus, and to sell contracts. They are nounced as the new Varsity cheer-
at half-rate prices; $1 for the ex-' then advanced to the bookkeeping leader. He responded by leading
penses of a permanent class secre- and accounting departments and in a cheer which was one of the
tary; $1, class memorial and inci- may learn the financial structure loudest of the evening.
dental class expenses; 50 cents, of the paper. Schick has been very popular 'as
Michiganensian pictures and class The advertising, circulation, ac- a cheerleader with the crowds who
pages. counting, and general service de- yell for Michigan's football and
All money collected by the com- partments all offer specialized fea- basketball teams, it was declared
mittees in charge will be turned tures of the work which tryouts by Mr. Campbell in the speech in
over to the office of Robert A. are taught shortly after first re- which he introduced Schick to the
Campbell, University treasurer, and forting. spectators.
all disbursements are to be made All advancement in the business The tradition of a silver mega-
through that office, it was an- is made on a basis of merit. At phone to be passed perpetually.
nounced yesterday by Todd to the end of the freshman year, try- from one -Varsity cheerleader tois
avoid any misunderstanding among outs are placed on the lower staff successor, has been long establish-
seniors as to the disposal of class if they prove themselves worthy. ed at the University., The name of
funds. , The sophomores compete for the' each holder has been engraved on'
- management of the various de-|the sides of the megaphone. Mr.
TAX COA MISSION partments, and the juniors com- Campbell makes the presentation
pete for the business managership annually, between halves of last
TO HOLD HEARING and the assistant business man- home basketball game of the sea-
'agership. son.
In order to afford an opportuni- - _ _ _ _ _ ._ _ _
ty for discussion upon taxes on real ANNOUNCE 1
and personal property, the first of HILLEL PLAYERS ANNOUNCE CAST
a series of public hearings by the
State Commission of Inquiry into! FOR INITIAL CMPUS PRODUC.1TION
Taxation will be held in the Senate
hambergat1 o'clocfon the mordng' Among the students chosen f 0-ler the direction of Prof. Raleigh J.
aing of Thursday, March 20, it was- the cast of "Caponsacchi," three- 'Telson, of the engineering college.
announced by Raymond H. Berry, act drama by Arthur Goodrich anc i3 has been personally supervising
secretary of the commission. Rose Palmer, which the Hillel Play. teonire production. Sylvan
3irion,'32,is n acivechage of


had his eye on the basket, register-
ing six baskets and a free throw
for 13 points. Together this pair
outscored the entire Michigan
team. Wooden and Boots, Purdue
guards, contributed some clever
floor work and elusive dribbling,
while Kellar completed the strong
Boilermaker combination.
Michigan Determined.
Despite the one-sided score, the
game was hard-fought throughout,
Michigan trying gamely to over-
come the lead which resulted from
Purdues efficient attack in the
early Mutes. Joe Truskowski
was assigrmId the herculean task of
guarding Murphy, and he succeed-
ed fairly well despite the fact that
"Stretch" made good nearly every
one of his shots. "Truck" led the
Wolverines on offense with seven
points, while Frank Lovell was close
behind with three field goals.
Last night's game marked the
last appearance of Captain Chap-
man, Truskowski, Orwig, Lovell,
and Kanitz on the Michigan court.
Although he was five inches short-
er than his rival, Chapman prac-
I tically jumped on even terms with
his old high school teammate, Mur-
phy, at center. Purdue employed
an exceptionally close guarding
game which resulted in rough play
at times. The Boilermakers did not
give the Wolverines many opportu-
nities to score on close-in shots,
and Michigan's long attempts were
not finding the basket. Ten fouls
were called on the visitors, Johnny
Wooden leaving the game on per-
Wolverines Near Purdue.
Purdue started by running the
score up to 5-1 in the first few min-
utes. Truskowski's hook shat and
free throw made it 5-4, the closest
Michigan came to leading all eve-
nimg. The Boilermakers then got
under way, collecting 16 points on
three baskets and a charity shot
by Harmeson, two baskets and a
pair of free throws by Murphy, a
field. goal by Boots, and a free
throw . by Wooden. Meanwhile
Michigan had scored twice on shots
by Lovell and "Truck." Chapman
and "Truck" each contributed a
foul throw to )make it 21-10.
Harmeson, Boots, and Kellar came
through with three successive bas-
kets and Lovell made the half score
27-12 when he caged a long one.
Michigan was only outscored by
one point in the second half, but
Purdue had its 15 point first half
lead to fall back on. Iarmeson
(Continued on Page 3)

They have said that this will be his
last illness, emphasizing that any I
improvement would be 'but tem-
The regular morning bulletin by
Dr. Francis R. Hagner and Thomasa
Claytor said Mr. Taft has spent a'
"good night," and added: "He con-
tinued to take some nourishment.
A few days ago his condition was'
very critical, but he has slightly
improved, and unless some further
sudden change occurs due to the,
aretrio sclerosis, his span of life
for the present is indeterminate." I
Arterio sclerosis, or hardening
of the arteries, with consequent
impairment of the blood circula- I


Stephen Leacock, known as "the
Mark Twain of Canada," and one
of America's best known humorists,
has written an article which con-
stitutes one of the many new fea-
tures to appear in the March num-
ber of the Gargoyle, which will be
on sale on. the campus tomorrow.
This article finds Stephen Leacock
at his best, and will evoke the usual
quota of laughs and chuckles that
those who have heard Leacock lec-
ture in Ann Arbor, and those who
have read his articles expect from
his excellent humor.
Leacock's article is, however, but

which hires, fires, and legislates
about the campus.
Gargoyle's March number is char-
acterized by an unusual abundance
of photographs, features, and illus-
trations. George Lichtenstein, '29.
former art editor of the Gargoyle,
now a successful cartoonist whose
daily comic strip is widely syndicat-
ed, has contributed a full page car-
toon. An impressionistic review of
"Rudderless," the latest campus
novel, has been written by Charles
S. Monroe, review editor, and is said


OuxWealherMan '

ers have selected for their initial!
campus production Friday and Sat-I
urday night, there are .very few
characters who have previously ap-
peared in campus theatricals here.
Harold Seder, '31, has been chos-
en to play the title role of Capon-
sacchi. This role was originally
played by Walter Hampden, who

The play is a story of the six-
;eenth century Italit - life and is
ased on Browning's "The Ring and
)he Book." It was written express-
y for Walter Hampden and has
never before been attempted by
my other cast than one which he
flayed the principal role.

Michigan G. F P
Weiss, rf..,....... .1 1 1
Daniels, rf. ...........1 1 0
Orwig, lf. ..............0 0 1
Kanitz, If. ..... . ..... . .2 0 1
Truskowski, c. ..........2 3 2
Chapman, rg. ..........2 1 3
Lovell, Ig. .............3 0 0
Totals ..............11 6 8 2
Purdue - GF P
Kellar, rf . ... . ........2 0 0


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