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May 13, 1931 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1931-05-13

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LSTABLISHED
1890

I

EDITED AND MANAGED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN

M EMBER
ASSOCIATE

7 ...... . . ----------

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, No. 159.

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MAY 13, 1931

PRICE FIVE

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COMM MTMMITE E

ASKS

MILL

TAX

UITIIIII g( 2000 Graduating Seniors Open Traditional Round
T Of Activities With Annual Swingout Ceremonies
AT SRAUTIN - -
ro* Y
Seniors Hold Annual Swingout
Exercises; Over 2,000 f
Take Part.
LARGE CROWD ATTENDS
Graduates Urged by President
to Adopt Faith in -
Education.'
Declaring that it is faith among
educated men that must be relied
upon to hold the intelligent ele-
ments of society together-a faith
in the essential worth of schools in'
the circulating of ideas, the awak-
en ing of minds, and the moulding
of character, President Alexander
G. Ruthven addressed the graduat-
ing students at the traditional
Swingout exercises yesterday after-.
noon. More than 2,000 seniors, ap-
pearing for the first time in the
formal graduation attire - black3
flowing gowns and tasseled caps,
o ined in celebrating the ceremony,
which marked the opening of the
traditional round of senior activ-
ities before Commencement.
Rlithven Urges Faith. A portion of the more than 2,001 seniors who took part in the annual swingout ceremonies are shown
gra uating students o adopt fir here as they marched down the diagonal on their way to Hill auditorium where President Alexander Ruth-
ly the resolution to avoid' forever, ven delivered the traditional address. The event marked the first time the graduating students appeared
"the heinous sin of unfaithfulness" in their caps and gowns. They were led by the Varsity band and the honor guard.
in college graduates. "Although
t er are many things which you'
hc a1.ha e tc le. ' .n o l e e . A mte etting cf th'e Inteo fatr-= f I U D 1 T l i
most inexhaustible list of these. I nity council will be held at 7:30
ca ,ventt; howver tha y- o'clock tonight on the third ioar
do want to say, however, that you of the Union, Howard Gould, the[
wil yv received little of value secretary of the judiciary com-1
unless you have acquired an abid- mittee of the organization, an- y
ing faith in the aims, ideals, and nounced. Elections for the posi -
even the machinery of education- tions of president, faculty and
a faith which, while not blinding alumni representatives and stu- Cambridge Professor Discusses Aristide Briand, Eleven Times
you to possibilities of improvement, dent representative to the judi Works of Five Poets in Premier, and Paul Doumer
will result in something more than ttive hejd W H
lip-service on your part," he said. ciary committee will be held. Lecture Here. Are Favorites.
The college graduate, "who at-t
tends football games, wears paper Discussing the works of five poets .PARIS, May 12. - (I) - Election
hats at reunions, and cheers for representing the most important fever seized France tonight on the
dear old Siwash" and yet who, Tftendencies during the last 30 or 40 eve of the gathering of the national
when it comes to a conflict between Iyears, Prof. I. A. Richards, of Cam- assembly at Versailles tomorrow to
the welfare of their school and bridge University, England, and elect the twelfth president of the
he Ii du ' n rsVisiting Professor at Harvard Uni-
th~ei o w ' . idividal inerest, repblic.versit, o osnthstt't bta hsI IIT SNN T E Mdr ectured elast luenight onreubic
Almra Mater for thiry pieces of si- llIIWLV"Mdr Poetry." h etuews Th-ots appeared to have
AlMa bi tterly ssiecesPri-transferred from room 1025 Angell narrowed down to Aristide Briande,
was ~hall to N . auditorium because of 69-year-old foreign minister and 11
dent Ruthven. Ruthven, Slosson Are Awarded the large attendance.mts-earemier admPnister,
Lewis Speaks. Honorary Membership Professor Richards stated that president of the senate.
"aithfulnees and truth are the in, Alpha Nu. there are extreme differences be- In the corridors of the Chamber
most sacred excellences and endow- tween the modern poets, although of Deputies, Briand remained the
ments of the human mind', one Pledges of Alpha Nu of Kappa this was not formerly true. If this favorite all day. However, some
will appreciate that not only is Phi Sigma, national literary and is due to the many lines of develop- doubt had arisen that he would
'fidelity seven-tenths of business debating society, formally became went that poets have followed, it carry the election on the first ballot.
u salso a flargeiesspartdeaindicates that poetry is living up to Police tonight charged a group of;
ofsuccessfut it izeshlso aflargeart members of the organization at the its possible achievements, he said. 50 royalist students who were de- I'
fsuccessful citizenship. If you are initiation banquet held last night Walter de La Mare , said Professor monstrating against Briand in the
ofankin oue edcanttna bdes at the Union. There were 19 ini- Richards, probably does not belong Latin quarter. Five of them were
of mankind, you caninot then be tiates including honorary initiates with the Georgian poets with whom arrested and the others were dis-
false to any man of yours or any Pres. Alexander G. Ruthven and he is sometimes classed. Of the two persed.
future generation," President Ruth- prof. Preston W. Siosson. kinds of poets, those who shelter Meetings of Senate and Chamber
yen declared. Toeasce rsdn uhe ottoewosetr Meig fSnt n hme
Rev. Henry Lewis of St. Andrews Those Desiaes president Ruthven and those who expose to all the groups revealed the difficulty of
Episcopal church delivered both the and Professor Slosson who were vicissitudes of life, Mr. de La Mare maintaining party discipline in a
picoalcand the benediction at given their "shingles" are: Walter is essentially one of those who secret ballot. As political maneuv-
invocationi. Bury, 33, Gayle A. Chaffin, '32, shelters. He is a poet of dreams and ers get under way, there is increas-
the exercises. Merton J. Bell, '31,"Br, GyeA hfi,'2
presides.f tertudnt counil,' Henry C. Hajek, '32, Arthur D. Haw- a poet of childhood, stated Profes- ing reticence on the part of fore-
pent ofdthe speer toun kins, '34, Hubert R. Horne, '32,dJo- sor Richards, who illustrated this casters, although many believe the;
inodce dn p s g seph , Mena, '33, Rar, '- author with a reading of "The foreign minister will be the next
dience. Student speeches were giv- Minnick '34 Alfred J Palmer, '32, Tyt"peiet
en bTownsend C- Clinton D. Sandusky, '34, Bernard Thomas Hardy is a contrast to The anti-Briand element has con-
man of the Swingout committee,E cnce'3,HrlG.Sa Thmsadyiacotsto
and Paul Bigby, '31E, president of E. Schnacke,'CharlesSea, Jr., Sa2 Mr. de La Mare, and may be con- centrated around Doumer. The
the senior engineering class; the mans, '33E, Chals'edr., '2, sidered a successor to Browning, small vote which it is estimated that
subjects of their respective address- Ford W. Spikerman, '32, Arthur P. although he held some different Jean Henessy, wealthy distiller, will
es were: "Real Alumni Spirit" and Terryberry, '33, D. Robert Thomas, views, declared Professor Richards, receive, is expected to come fromi
"e weSeniors' Farewell to the Uni- '32, Leo, W. Walker, '34, Douglas R. who continued, "All his verse is Briand's ranks. .I
rversity"Welch, '34. composed on memories of that etThis may be compensated for by
___r_ __y__ Toastmaster at the banquet was which most people are eager and the Socialist support, although the
J. Calvin Callaghan, '31, president happy to forget." He read his "After Socialists have kept their attitude;

tteins of the chapter. Toasts were given a Journey." in doubt.a
,w. B letn by Byron C. Vedder, '33, vice-prey--
Bullet ident, who presented the initiates
My Ao.soeiated Press) with their shingles and insignia, MADRID RIOTS HELD TO BE FAULT
Tuesday, May 12, 1931 Professor Slosson, and D. Robert OF ALFONSO, SPANISH ARISTOCRATS1
Thomas, '32, chairman of the mi-
DETROIT--Thirty Michigan gold tiate group. Short addresses were
star mothers will sail from New delivered by H. Leroy Selmeier, '27, Government Moves to Hold King in the burning of Catholic churches
York Wednesday to visit the graves assistant in history, Lyle E. Eiser- for Provoking Recent and buildings.
of their soldier dead in France. An- man, '28, national president of Outbreaks. "For me Alfonso has not beens
other delegation, including more Kappa Phi Sigma, and Albert F. _Ikingofthe Spamards since 1923
Michigan mothers, will sail fromDonahue, '31. when the Primo de Rivera dicta-
New York May 201. The main speech of the evening MADRID, May 12.-(IP)-As Ma- torship was established," GallarzaI
New Yor _May_2_ was made by Professor Richard D. drid and the provinces became said tonight.
H I L L S D A L E-Gov. Wilber M. T. Hollister, '02, of the department quiter tonight, after three days of "We will investigate thoroughly
.... l of speech. whose subiect was "Pop- anti-clerical rioting, the govern- reports that Alfonso inspired

LILY PONS TO GIVE'
PREMIERf FETIA
P.ROGRAM__TONIGHTi
Noted French Soprano to Openl
1931 Series With Varied
Selections.

LAWYERS CLASH
WITH ENGINEERS
Swingout, ancient tradition,
was featured yesterday by an
equally ancient one.
The engineering arch was bar-
ricaded and defended by engi-
neers, who repulsed attacking
law students by means of a fire
hose and fists. A counter at-
tack on the new law arch was
equally unsuccessful.
There were no injuries among
the combatants, nor among a
large number of over-ripe eggs,
which were barred by the Law
school faculty.I

SYMPHONY WILL PLAY
Chicago Orchestra Will Assist
in Performance; Stock
to Direct.
Lily Pons, noted French colora-
tura soprano, and the Chicago
Symphony orchestra under the di-,
rection of Frederick Stock, will open
the first of the May Festival concert
series at 8:15 o'clock tonight in Hill
auditorium.
Mme. Pons recently signed a five
year contract with the Metropolitan
Opera company afer her debut in
New York City. After appearing in
the Ann Arbor festival, she will
take part in the Evanston festival,
leaving the United States after that
for the winter opera season at the
Theatre Colon in Buenos Aires.
Appears in 'Lucia.'
While in New York, she made her
first appearance in Donizett's "Lu-
cia," subsequently singing as Gilda
Lily Pons was induced to ap-
pear here by Charles Sink, presi-
dent of the School of Music, ac-
cording to a statement made by
her manager last night.
Sink made a special trip to
New .Yrk to ,meet bet, anid ini-.
duced her to postpone her re-
turn to Europe.
Tonight will mark Mlle. Pons'
first concert in Michigan. She
arrived here yesterday from De-
troit.
in "Rigoletto," and in "The Barber
of Seville."
The program for tonight will con-
sist of the following numbers: Over-
ture, "Husitka," Op. 67, by Dvorak:
Aria "Oui, tu vois en moi une rivale"
from "The Magic Flute," by Mozart;;
Symphony, B Flat Major, Op. 20
(lent Allegro vivo, Tres lent, Anime)i
by Chausson; Aria, "Caro Nome"
from "Rigoletto," by Verdi; "A
Sketch from the Steppes of Central
Asia," by Borodin; Aria, "Belli
Song," from "Lakme," by Delibes;l
and Emperor Waltbes, by Johann
Staus

DE[MOCRATIC HEAD
Shouse Believes Recent Business
Depression Will Displace
Prohibition Question.
AUSTIN, Tex., May 12.-(AP)-The
opinion that the business depres-
sion and not prohibition will be
the paramount issue of the 1932
presidential campaign was express-
ed tonight by Jouett Shouse, chair-
man of the Democratic national
executive committee.
Addressing the legislature in a
state which left the Democratic
fold to vote for Herbert Hoover in
1928, Shouse defended the prohibi-
tion proposal of Chairman Raskob
and said his party, when it regains
power, will "do the obvious things
for the relief of unemployment in-
stea d of merely talking about
them."
He pledged the 'support of hith-
self and of Raskob to the presidens-
tial candidate selected by the Dem-
ocratic convention "whether he is
wet or dry."
"It would be deplorable," Shouse
said, "if the selection of our chief'
magistrates and the directors of
legislation who must guide the des-
tinies of the United States should
hinge forever on the question of
prohibition however grave and far-
reaching that question may be."
Shouse said he did not see how
any Democrat could find fault withl
the suggestion of Chairman Ras-
kob which calls for retention of the1
Eighteenth Amendment with an
additional amendment under which
any state might . determine by pop-
ular vote whether it, desires prohi-
bition.
FORENSIC AWARDS1

CALLAGHAN ,BIL111
6IYEN TO HOUS
New Recommendatic
Gives Michigan
$4, 662, 821.
AMENDED UPWAR
Sales Tax Abandonec
McBride Gets Vote
of Confidence.
LANSING, May 2.-(P)-T
legislature approached the end -
its financial deliberations tod
when the senate finance comm
tee recommended cuts in the mi
tax appropriations for the Ur
versity of Michigan and Michiga
State college.
Released to Floor.
The Callaghan bill, providi
1an annual appropriation of $.
662,821 for the University in lieu
the more than $5,060,000 the inst
tution would receive if the mill t
appropriation were unrestriete
was released to the floor with t
recommendation that it pass. T
senate committee was more ilber
than the house, as that body pass
the measure carrying only $4,50(
000 for the University. In a! mem
ing the bill upward, the senate con
mittee replaced the figure advoca
ed by Governor Brucker in ti
ture.
Representative Miles Callahan
Reed City, author of the meas
said he believed the house wou
accept the change and limit ti
University to $4,662,821.
The senate committee also r
ported favorably the Callaghan b
reducing the Michigan State cl
lege mill tax appropriation to $1
554,273.
Sales Tax Abandoned.
Representative James N. M
Bride of Shiawassee county'w
given a rising vote of confident
today by the house after he ha
made his announcement that h
would not seek to lift the sales t
bill from the table.'
Representative McBride explain
ed he was abandoning the sal
levy in view of a letter to Go
Brucker from C. V. Fenner of t
Michigan Home Defense leagu
After an excerpt from the letti
was read, Representative Charle
H. Culver moved that the house at
cord Representative McBride a vo
of confidence.
Representative McBride, angere
by the letter written by Fenner, 4
which it is alleged he promised t
governor. a contribution of $10,0(
to his next campaign fund in re
turn for support for the sales ev
said he would abandon the mea
ure until Fenner is discharged fro
his organization. He declared l
with regard to campaign tun
will have the portion of the lette
placedain the house records th
afternoon.
ANN ARBOR AUMN
DISCSS MEMORIA1

Board of Governors Plans Ne
Burton Campanile at
Meeting.
Plans for the new Universi
campanile were discussed at th
meeting of the board of governor
of the Ann Arbor Alumni club c
Monday night.
The campanile, planned as
memorial to President Marion I
Burton, is the project which th
Alumni club of Ann Arbor chos
to carry through. The tvnbe n fa1

Hilda Burke to Sing.
Tomorrow night's concert will
feature Hilda Burke, Eleanor Rey-
nolds, Frederick Jagel, Nelson Eddy,
Fred Patton, Palmer Christian, the
Choral Union, and the Chicago
Symphony orchestra in the presen-
tation of "St. Francis of Assissi," by
Pierne.
BAL TICKET SALE1
WILL SOTART TODAY,
Seniors Urged to Get Bids Now,
to Provide for Possible
Early Sell-out.
Tickets for the annual Senior
Ball, which will be held May 29 in
the ballroom of the Union, will be
placed on a general campus sale
beginning this afternoon, Vinal O.
Taylor, '31, general chairman, an-
nounced yesterday. The sale will
be conducted from 2 until 4 o'clock
in the lobby of Angell hall during
the week.
Millard Deutsch, '31, chairman of
tickets, reported that a large num-
ber of the graduating class took ad-
vantage of the preferential ticket
sale offered to all seniors the past
week. Because of the possibility of
an early sell-out, all seniors who
are planning to attend the Ball
are urged to secure their bids im-
mediately. As in the past, the num-
ber of tickets will be limited to
250.
The music for the ball will be

Gavels and Keys Are Presented
at Adelphi Function;
Goodrich Talks.,
Adelph. House of Representatives,
campus forensic society, held its
annual banquet at the Michigan
League last night. Principal speak-
er for the evening was Prof. Carter
L. Goodrich of the economics de-
partment, who spoke ons"The
Uniqueness of American Individu-
alism."
One of the traditions of the or-
ganization, the presentation of
honor awards, took place at the
banquet. Nathan Levy, '31, was pre-
sented with the Honor Award.
highest tribute which the society
gives to its outstanding member
each year. The two speakers for
this year, Donald R. Tobey, '31, and
Victor Rabinowitz, '31, were award-
ed gavels.
Melvin Levy, Gilbert Bursley,
Keith Brown,and Robert Howard,
all of the class of '34, who repre-
sented the organization in the an-
unal debate with Alpha Nu, were
presented honor keys.
Presentations were made by Carl
Urist, '33L, former speaker of the
House, and Al Stern, who was a
member of the society many years
ago, served as toastmaster.yyas

Communist to Speak.

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