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May 14, 1930 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-05-14

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ESTABLISHED
1890

Ar
t r t

4. atj

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XL. NO. 160 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1930 EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

ANNUAL SWINGOUT,.Antisaloon League Sul
r DEMON' rn nni Belief in Legality of1
U iU LJ ur McBride Questioned by Senate
Committee; Praises
SENIOR Ah 9CTi I Fort's Speech.

Imw w w a Imw w m gw,%Wg ows 4 oft"%*

Pres!
of

Ruthven Praises Attitude
Graduating Classes in

Speech to Students.

LAUDS SENIORS'

~SPIRIT'

2,000 Join in Traditional March
Down Diagonal to Hill
Auditorium.
Commending the graduating stu-
*ents of the University for their
"deep interest in the welfare of
Michigan," for their real pride in
this institution," and for their
"keen desire to improve conditions
that affect the student body," Pres-
ident Alexander G. Ruthven deliv-'
ered the principal address at the
annual Swingout exercises yester-
day afternoon in Hill auditorium.
More than 2,000 seniors, represent-
ing all schools, joined in celebrat-
ing the ceremony, which marked
the opening of the traditional
round of senior activities before
commencement.
Ruthven Sees Growing Spirit.
"I have this year, with pardon-
able and sympathetic amusement,
frequently listened to expressions of]
regret from you, that college spirit ,
has decreased. This has interested
me because in expressing this re-1
gret you have actually been exhibit-I
Ing an increase in that spirit. Too
often do we confuse college spirit
with college customs. The relation
between spirit and customs is sim-
ilar to the relation that exists be-1
tween manners and morals. AsI
manners may reflect morals, so i
customs may indicate spirit, but it
in no way follows that the relation-
ship is a consequential one," Pres-
ident Ruthven stated.
"College spirit," he continued,
"is something deeper and more far
reaching than the college customs1
whlich we usually dignify by the
term traditions. You have shown
the best type of college spirit by
your concern.thattthe good name of
Michigan be protected and by your
attempts to be of service to your
fellow students. It is a sincere be- I
lief in the value 'of higher educa-
tion, a faith in the efforts of the1
faculty to improve the University,,
and a loyalty to the institution ap-I
proaching family pride, which to-L
gether constitute real college
spirit," President Ruthven stated.
Student Leaders Speak.
Led by the Varsity band and the
student leaders: Ernest C. Reif,
president of the Student council,i
and Stanton W. Todd, president ofi
the senior literary class, the grad-I
uates, in black flowing robes and
tasseled caps, marched to the audi-
torium after assembling at thet
center of the campus.
Reverend Henry Lewis, of St.'1
Andrew's Episcopal church deliver- I
ed the opening invocation. James
Jordan spoke for the senior classf
while Todd gave a short farewell
address to the remaining three
classes of the University.
- - 1 ta W

(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, May 13. - The
opinion that under certain condi-
tions liquor can be made in the
house without violating the prohi-
bition law was expressed today be-
fore the Senate lobby committee
by F. Scott McBride, general su-
perintendent of the Anti-Saloon
League.
The statement was made in re-
sponse to questions by Chairman
Caraway of the committee con-
cerning a speech delivered in the
House by Representative Fort, Re-
publican, New Jersey. McBride
quoted Fort as saying that "the!
law permitted the making of liquor
in the home."
"You don't agree with his inter-'
a p ion Caraway asked.
"We think that was a very good
speech that he made, as a whole"
the witness replied. "That is his
interpretation. I think probably
he is right."
"Do you think that ought to be
the law?" Caraway demanded. j
"The law is not 100 per cent per-
fect yet," McBride said.
The examination of McBride took
this tack when Caraway questioned
him about a resolution recently
adopted 'by the New Jersey Anti-
Saloon, league. The drys had said
that they were going to do their
STUDENTS TO VOTE
ONHONOR SYSTEMI'

perintendent Upholdse STIiSON
Making Liquor in Home ill~
best to have a candidate in the Re-N
publican senatorial candidate for
whom they could conscientiously
vote.
"If that got in Dwight Morrow's E
way, it was not our fault," he stated. Tells Senate Committee That
The reference was made to Dwight Pc sue aiyt
W. Morrow, ambassador to Mexico, Pact Assures Parity to
who is a candidate for the Repub- British, Americans.
lican senatorial nomination from
New Jersey. His views on prohibi- SHARP DEBATE FOLLOWS
i tion have not yet been announced. ___
McBride said he did not know
personally former Senator Freling- praises Attitude of Japanese
nuysen, who is opposing Morrow in Allowing United States
for the nomination and added that
he had been surprised to receive to Surpass Her Ships.

,

reports that Representative Fort
would enter the race. He said he
did not know Fort personally either.
The witness said that final action
by the organization had been defer-
red to give the candidates a rea-
sonable time to make statements as
to their prohibition views.
"I think every candidate, wet or
dry, should have his day in court
before he is endorsed for or
against," he explained.
At the conclusion of today's hear-
ings, the committee adjourned un-
til next Tuesday when the examin-
ation of McBride will be resumed.

I

GRGOYLE
ANNOUNCES

LEADER
STAFF

I

Registration for
Elections to
Today, Tom

All - Campus
be Held
orrow.

0

YOUTHS OBSERVE
CITIZENSHIP DAY
High School Students Fill All
Offices of City Government.
Students of Ann Arbor, Univer-
sity and St. Thomas high schools
received practical lessons in citizen-
ship yesterday when they occupied
executive positions of the city,
county and various industrial con-
cerns. They did everything from
answering fire alarms to writing
editorials and meeting as the city
council.
Citizenship day Ds an annual
event sponsored by the Chamber of
Commerce to promulgate among
students a clearer understanding
of routine business and govern-
mental practices. The students were
entertained at noon luncheon at
the Chamber of Commerce building
and recounted episodes from the
days activities.
pI

F
t f1r
4
y
jai
E
Y
1
6
j
I
1
l

WILL FILE SIGNATURES
Registration for the annual
spring All-Campus- elections next
Tuesday will take place at various
points on the campus between nine
and five o'clock tomorrow and Fri-
day. A straw vote will be taken at
the same time in the literary 'col-
lege, in an effort to determine the
amount of sentiment regarding the'
adoption of an honor system, it was
announced by Richard Cole, '30,
chairman of the committee.
All students who desire to vote
next week will be required to reg-
ister at specified places. Dual and
illegal voting will be eliminated by
requiring each student to sign a'
slip when registering. A complete
file of signatures will be kept at
the booth for reference on election
day. The two signatures will then
be compared before the student is
allowed to cast his ballot. Stu-
dents of all colleges will vote atj
the booth in the center of the dia-
gonal but the ballots will be ofdif-
ferent color for each school.
The literary students will regis-
ter at the poll, in Angell hall andi
also at the poll at the center of
the diagonal tomorrow and Friday.
Business ad, education and phar-
macy students will also register at
the diagonal center. A booth for
engineers will be set up in the West
Engineering building while lawyers,'
medics, dentists, and architects
will register in their respective
buildings. All students will be re-
quired to identify themselves when
registering, it was announced.
Polar Explorer Dies
At Home in Norway
(By Assocated Press)
OSLO, Norway, May 13.-Dr.
Fridtjof Nansen, famous as an ex-
plorer and worker for the better-
ment of humanity, died unexpect-
edly today of paralysis of the heart
at the age of 68, and tonight all
Norway was in mourning.
All the newspapers carried black
borders as a sign of mourning and
printed long obituaries tracing the
steps by which Dr. Nansen became
famous for his explorations, then
won renown as a statesman of in-
ternational stature, and then re-
turned to thoughts of polar ex-
ploration.

New Uusiness Manager Selects
Junior Members of Staff
for Coming Year.
ORR NAMED ASSISTANT
Appointments to the senior and
junior positions on the busess
staff of The Gargoyle were an-
nounced yesterday by H. Bruce I
Palmer, '31, newly appointed bus -
ness manager of The Gargoyle.
W. Reed Orr, '31, was appointed
assistant business manager for the
coming year. He has been a mem-
ber of the staff of The Gargoyle for
three years and for the past year
has obeen in charge of the-eircuia-
tion department.
The ,publication department will
be under th6 direction of Douglas
D. Brien, '32, who will have charge
of setting up the magazine and of I
the collection of copy. Paul Icer-
man, '32, was appointed manager
of the foreign advertising depart-
ment.j
Departing from the policy of the I
last year, the local advertising de-
partment will be under the joint
managership of Edward J. McCor-
mick, '32, and Robert S. Amberg, '32,
while Harcourt S. Patterson, '32, as
head of the accounts department
will have charge of the book-keep- I
ing and collection of bills.
Walter A. Holt, '32, will head the
circulation department and Nathan
Fred, '32, was appointed alternate.
At the same time,tPalmer an-
nounced a meeting of the newly ap-I
pointed staffmand tryouts which will
be held at 4:15 o'clock today in the
offices of the Gargoyle in the Press
building.
Chris Cagle Resigns
as West Point Cadet
(By Associated Press))
WEST POINT, N. Y., May 13. -
Christian Keener (Red) Cagle, re-
signed abruptly as a cadet today
from the United States Military
Academy by official request follow-
ing the revelation that he was
married nearly two years ago in
direct violation of the cadet regu-
lations, subsequently gaining All-
American gridiron honors and dis-
tinction as one of the greatest
Army halfbacks of all time.
Much as today's developments
shocked official West Point and
those who hold Army regulations
in high respect, drama continued
to surround the exciting career of
Cagle. From a hospital bed he is
recovering from an operation for
the removal of tonsils, the Army
star handed in his resignation af-
ter being advised that press dis-
patches from New Orleans had dis-
closed the details of his marriage
on Aug. 25, 1928, to Marian Mis-
ford Haile at Gretna, La., by a
justice of the peace.
Director of Museum
Given Lapham Medal
Dr. Carl E. Guthe, director of the'
University Anthropology museum,
was awarded the Lapham medal for

(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, May 13.-Secre-
tary Stimson insisted under sharp
examination by the Senate com-
mittee on foreign relations today,
that the London naval treaty
brought parity between the Ameri-
can and British fleets in all cate-
gories of ships.
Set upon by the committee mem-
bers on his second day's appear-
ance, the Secretary got quick aid
from Senator Robinson, Democrat,
Arkansas, one of the American
delegations to London, who came
into the discussion with a firm de-
fense of the basis of parity adopted
by the conferees.
Robinson Replies.
Senator Robinson, Republican,
Indiana, provoked the Arkansan to
action, with inquiries las to tl'e
reason for America abandoning
five of the fifteen heavy cruisers
authorized by Congress last year.
Secretary Stimson told the com-
mittee that the 'substanti'al com-
bat power of the two fleets" was
the basis for determining parity.
The Secretary concluded his ex-
temporaneous statement to ' the
committee with a recounting of the
saving and reduction accomplished
under the treaty. He was asked to
return tomorrow to subject him-
self to the questioning by the com-
mittee members which he has wel-
comed.
Fleet Reductions Made.
He said the treaty accomplished
a reduction in the total fleet of this
country of 15,000 tons, and in thej
total fleets of Aieica, reat Brit
ai and Japan of 430,000 tons. He
said the treaty "caps the pr ram
outlined to the 1922 Washington
conference, outlined by Mr. Hughes
and goes him 13,000 tons better."
Replying to Chairman Borah of
the committee, Mr. Stimson ex-
plained the "escalatory clause" as
he termed it, or the "escape clause"
as Senator Borah described it. This
is the clause permitting the signa-
tory nations to go beyond the treaty
under certain conditions.
Mr. Stimson spoke most highly
of Japan and praised the attitude of
her delegation and of that gover
gvr-ment in permitting the United
States to build past her in cruisers
while asking Japan at the same
time to stand still.
YEARLING DEBATE1
WON BY ALPHA NU
Freshman Team Defeats Adelphi
on Ontario Control Plan.
In the annual freshman debate
between Alpha Nu and Adelphi last
night, Alpha Nu upholding the
negative side of the question: "Re-
solved that the several states be
allowed to adopt the Ontario liquor
control system," received a close
decision.
The victors, defending the harder
side of the debate presented many
strong arguments, the most impor-
tant of which was the request for
the affirmative to prove that the
Ontario system would improve the
present condition, inasmuch as lo-
cal option had failed in the United
States before prohibition.
Late Faculty Member
Given Pulitzer Award
The 1930 Pulitzer prize for the
most outstanding contribution to
American history during the prev-
ious year has been awarded post-
humously to the late Prof. Claude
H. Van Tyne, head of the history
department, in recognition of his
book, "The War of Independence,"
the second volume in his history of
the Revolutionary period. Mrs. Van
Tyne received andannouncement of
the honor a few days ago.

SINIVHS A I UINtL
WAAR PH~ I AIAITRII

IlL11i L U Li VV I U IM Regulations concerning the en-
)rcementof the auto ban during
Abbot, Yost, Campbell, Reif the Summer Session were announc-I
Also Speak at Inaugural ed yc-:terday afternoon by W. B. 1
Rea, asistant to the dean of stu-
Stag Banquet. dents. These regulations will bef
practically the same as those in ef-
MIDNIGHT SONS SING feet last summer.
"Professional students," said Rea, ;
"Be willing to cooperate, strive "as for example, members of the
for a definite goal, and sacrifice, teaching, legal, or medical profea.
sions who enroll for the Summer
if necessary, to attain this goal" Session are exempt from the auto
was, the plea made by J. Fred regulation. In this group we have
Lawton, '11, Detroit, in addressing included athletic coaches who take'
special summer training in the
the Senior Stag banquet last school of education. Graduate stu-j
night in the ballroom of the Union. dents taking courses in library sci-I
Lawton, who is the composer of ence, ministers, nurses, health offi-
"Varsity" and who has spoken at cers, social service workers, prac-
numerous pep meetings before foot- tising engineers, and practising
ball games the past few years, dis- pharmacists are also exempt. 1-
cussed the "Spirit of Michigan" as Concerning undergraduate stu-
it is seen and felt by 'the alumni dents enrolled in eaxlaedthat "recrea-
together with the position in the shoRa xlie chas wille I
business world of the student who tional use of their ears willhr
has just graduated from college. permitted this year. He furth
Lawton's advice to the seniors was stated that by "recreational" use
"ttaetebekastecoe'it meant for purposes of transpor-
but toakethe on thbreaks asout, at allcome tation to and from swimming, golf,,
times, for a better opportunity." or other outdoor activities during
He also stated that it was a good tim g r
idea not to press too much when ,in any way approaches a social use
first entering the business world. ofcars,uhowever, will not be per-
"If possible, one should relax the iAs during the regular session,
first year out of college." IA uigterglrssin
Prof. al bt of he r driving permits will be given for'
r. Waldo Abbot of the rhe- 1necessary and approved purposes..
tonic department, as toastmaster of n
the banquet, in addition to Law- Only those students with good I
ton, introduced Prof. Fielding H. scholastic records will, however, beI
Yost, director of athletics, and permitted to use cars for recrea- 1
Prof. 0. J. Campbell of the Eng- tion. Students wishing further in-
lish department, both of whom formation on. the subject .are ask-
gave short speeches. Ernest C. edto come to room 2, University
Reif, '30, president of the Student hall.
council, also spoke. Tobin Will Not Enter
Alumni Organization I All-Campus Election 1
Formed at Shanghai Richard L. Tobin, '3; who was
nominated for a ,junior Student
(By Associated P'ess) council position, Monday, announc-
SHANGHAI, China, May 13.- ed yesterday' that he will not be
Chinese who received their educa- a candidate in the annual all-cam-
tion in the United States, have or- pus elections. Tobin stated that he
ganized. another University Club in had no intentions of entering the'
Shanghai. competition. , , . .
ENGINEERS REPULSE LAW ST UDENTS
AS TRADITIONAL ROW BREAKS tQOSE
iWater Sole Ammunition as Fight met with a deluge of water plunged
Resumed on Historic Ifrom the towers above.Pails, waste
isRu obaskets and every sort of contain-C
Battle Grounds. ers were utilized In' order to give
the engineers a proper baptism.
Friendly rivalry which was be- ! As a result, several of them rejoin-
]ieved to have ceased when the ; ed the line of march once more
combined curriculum brought the with gowns but not spirits damp-
Law school and the engineering col- Iened.
lege closer together was resumed When the law school delegation,
yesterday as the Swing Out pro- however, reached the point at
cession wound up its tour of the'which they were to pass through
campus. the Engineering Arch they found
As the engineers in full regalia the way blocked by almost the en-
passed the Lawyers' club, they sud- tire underclassman body of the en-
lany Qp,,mrfrnm mA i n of Iri ne school. The lawvers tried tn

WILL DISTRIBUTE
'ENSIANS TODAY
1930 Yearbooks to be Given Out
in A ngell Hall Basement.
General distribution of the new
1930 Michiganensian will be made
from 8 o'clock to 4 o'clock today and
tomorrow in the basement of An-
gell hall, according to final an-
nouncement by Sam F. Atkins, '30,
business manager of the yearbook.
The stubs procured at the prev-
ious all-campus sales must be pre-
sented to obtain the 'Ensian at this
time, according to Atkins, and, in
the event of loss of these stubs,
duplicates may be procured at the
offices of the 'Ensian in the Press
building but not until after the first
campus distribution.
Two new sections are incorpor-
ated into the new annual which
also includes eight etchings of sev-
eral of the newer campus build-
ings by Wayne Mead.
Distinctly new are a few selec-
tions from "The Journeys of a Tra-
verse Gulliver" which is 'a "true
chronicle" concerning various well-
known fraternities and their in-
mates. In addition there is the
traditional 'Ensian "Hall of Fame"
which includes somewhat critical
reviews of many of the best-known
characters of the campus.
Only 1500 copies of the annual
will be available for distribution to-
day and tomorrow due to an acci-
dent in the process of shipping. The
remainder of the shipment is ex-
pected to arrive in Ann Arbor Fri- !
day or Saturday.
Prr innp HT nm rn

Claire Dux,I
European prima donna, who will
sing on the opening May Festival
Concert tonight.
AUTO REGULATIONS
MADE FORSUMMERI
New Ruling Will Permit Driving
by University Students
for Recreation'.

Foreign Prima Donna
IWill Appear Tonight1

i

IS

STILL VERY STRICT

CHICAGOSYMPHONY,
SOLOISTS TO OPEN
Grainger and Dux to Appear on
First Concert of Annual
May Music Fete.
STOCK LEADS ORCHESTRA
Four Conductors and Fifteen
Soloists to Appear on
Elaborate Program.
The first concert in the thirty-
seventh May Festival, climaxing the
University Musical Society's fifty'-
first year of activity, will be offered
in Hill Auditorium this evening.
With fifteen artists of the first
magnitude as soloists, four dis-
tinguished conductors, and three
choral ensembles, this year's Fes-
tival continues its tradition as one
of the most important musical
events during the American musi-
cal year.
Percy Grainger, pianist, and
Claire Lux, soprano, both familiar
artists to Festival audience by rea-
son of several previous appear-
ances, will be soloists on tonight's
program. Mr. Grainger, who here as
everywhere has won a wide and
sympathetic public, will appear in
two piano numbers with the Chi-
cago Orchestra, the Cesar Franek
Symphonic Variations and John
Alden Carpenter's Concertino.
Dux to Sing Aria.
Claire Dux, eminent prima donna
at one time of nearly all the im-
portant European opera companies,
will be a soloist returning to Ann
Arbor after a long absence. Miss
Dux is to sing an aria from Mozart's
Marriage og Figaro and three songs
with orchestra by Richard Strauss.
The Chicago Orchestra, under
the baton of Frederick Stock, will
support the artists and in addition
augment the program with the
Schumann Liebesfruhling Overture
.d the Tchaikovsky antasia,
Francesca da Rimini.
Regulations Announced.
The evening concerts are sched-
uled to begin at 8:15 and it is par-
ticularly requested that all patrons
be prompt in arrival that the first
part of the program may go on
without the confusion of late-ar-
riving parties. Patrons are also ask-
ed to detach individual coupons
from series tickets, presenting only
the one ticket at each concert.
A rehearsal of the artists with
the orchestra and Choral Union is
scheduled for this afternoon and
will be conducted by Earle V.
Moore who is director of the Fes-
tival.
Traffic regulations for handling
the crowds of out-of-town people
which the Festival invariably at-
tracts are suggested in the Daily
Official Bulletin.
DAILY ANNOUNCES
FRESHMAN J0 B S
Business Department Positions
Open to First Year Students.
There are still several freshmen
positions open on the business staff
of The Daily, according to T. Hol-
lister Mabley, '31E, recently ap-
pointed business manager of the
paper. These positions include op-
portunities for active work in each
of the seven department of the
business staff.

These seven departments of the
staff cover every field of the busi-
ness management of a newspaper.
Three departments are given over
entirely to advertising, two to the
selling and writing of copy for lo-
cal .advertising and one to the
management of national advertis-
In addition there is the account-
ing department, the circulation de-
partment, the make-up and proof-
- reading department, and the cor-
respondent department.
The work for the remainder of
the semester consists largely in
orientation and learning the gen-
eral workings of the business staff.
Active competition in subscription
sales, for which there are several
prizes offered, will begin diuring
Freshman week next fall.

0

UNION VICE-PRESIDENT
NOMINATIONS DUE TODAY
Applications for the nomina-
tion for each of the six offices of
vice-president of the Union will
be received at the office of the
general manager of the Union
until 12 o'clock, today. Appli-
cants must be students in the
....4...".1 t. . .. lir.e!. _ i n :s nr _ .x t a

Car
DL
Std

s Granted
fay Festival
e temnnrarv fam-

SENIOR WOMEN ASKED
TO WEAR CAPS, GOWNS

I

11

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