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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 22, 1932 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-04-22

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

9SS EURBOP E
DEBT PAYMENT
fIN TEN YEARS.

Princetonians Don 'Beer Suits' for Graduation

SIX

CONCERTS BY NUMEROUS ARTISTSY
TO BE FE ATURES OF MAY FESTIVAL

I

Washington Sends Out Requests
to Nations Benefitting
by Moratorium.
AYS ACTION IS ROUTINE'
lamor on Cancellation, Coming
at Same Tirae, Arouses
Fresh Iiterests.
WASHINGTON,, April 21.-(A)-
ortnal requests have gone to the
ations which benefitted by the
ae-year moratorf.um expiring next
me to place in legal form their
;reements to pay the United
tates their postponed war debt
stallments over a -Len-year period.
This new element; in the debt
tuation, disclosed Wednesday,
irred considerable interest be-
.use of its coinciding with renew-
l clamor over cancellation or re-
sion, and the Bri t'iAh budget's
nission of the debt i,,cm from the
idget just presented to .parlia-
ent.
Is Routine Step.
But the state departni ent officials
aintained it was a routine step,
Mich had been delayed much
nger than normal. Pari-ly at least,
is was because the noratorium,'
ginning last J'uly, was' not rati-
d by congress until naid-winter.
hether administration hopes of
Ecess for President Hoover's pro-
sal that the war debt funding
mmission be reviewed were a fac-
r in the long delay was a matter
speculation.
Congress put a quietus on that
ght after the suggestion was ad-
need and at every opportunity
ading members have reasserted
eir unalterable opposition to
lything that bordered n cancel-
tion moves by this coun try. There
,s been every indication that the
1ministration accepted. the situa-
on, and had no intention of go-
g any further.
Department Presses Question.
In some quarters the suggestion
as advanced that the state de-
,rtment was pressing the ques-
)n now to prevent any attempt
J European debtor nations to
erge last year's unpaid balances
ith possible default on payments
ming due after the moratorium
pires, and before they get alto-
-ther in the forthcoming Laus-
ne conference which is to take
the question of Germany's in-
ility to pay reparations.

.. t
- t
Keeping alive a tradition harking back to 1912, these students of
donned their "beer suits" which will be worn in graduation in June. T
coats to match, according to tradition were donned so that Princctoni

their civilian clothes when quaffing beer.

Six concerts, embracing a large
number of artists and organiza-
tions, will feature the Thirty-Ninth
May Festival to be held in Hill'
auditorium May 18, 19, 20 and 21,
Charles A. Sink, president of the
School of - Music, announced yes-;
terday. The complete program for
the event has been issued in a{
special bulletin.
On Wednesday night, the open-
ing of the Festival, Gitta Gradova,
noted wom-an pianist, will be pres-
ented following the rendering of
Haydn's "Creation" by the Choral
Union,--Ruth Rodgers, Frederick
Jabgel, and Chase Baromeo.
Goeta L un 'berg, the star of the
Festival who has made a sensa-
o PIndianapolis Trip Is Abandoned
A a secause of Reduced
Princeton university have already
he suits, merely white overalls with Appropriations.
ans of another era would not soil The possibility that-the Michigan
Varsity band might go to Indian-
apolis for the world's champion-
ra yGroup ship auto races on May 4 was defin-
itely abandoned yesterday after-
to Organize Friday;noon when word was received by
Herbert .Watkins, assistant sec-
sctary of the University, from au-
shoriti 4 in charge of arrangements
l fc&r the races that they would be
Spring, as usual, has brought unablc to bring the 101 piece organ-
many new trends and ideas to the ization to Indianapolis because of
Michigan campus. Among the re- the expense involved.
cent developments, is an organiza- In the letter which Watkins re-
tion of amateur photographers ceived, it was stated that appropri-
which holds its first meeting at ations for the races were limited
7:30, Tuesday, April 26, in the Un- more than usual this year and be-
ion, cause of the expense involvd,(ap-
At this informal open house, to proximately $2,000) the proposal to
which the public is invited, the pay all expenses for the lMaize and
Amateur Photograph Organization Blue outfit would nece. sarily be
of the University of Michigan will withdr4 wna
make its debut. Prof. Jean Paul Negotiations have been going on
Slusser, the assistant professor of for the pastmonth in the hope that
drawing and painting of the School the band might make the trip. The
of Architecture, will deliver at that word that the appropriations com-
time an address on "Pictorial Com- mittce wouldr b, unable to furnish
position and Photography.'' the expense money thus clearly
Anyone possessing a camera and spikes the rumor that arrangemnents
who is interested in photography is had already been made to send the
urged to join the organization and band to the races.
to attend its meetings. The group,'
it is understood, will be co-educa-
tional, and women are likewise in-0
vited to join. ________

tional success at the Metropolitan
Opera house in New York, will be
the featured performer on the
Thursday night concert. At this
concert, Madam Ljungberg will be
making her first appearance out-
side New York.
The fourth concert, featuring the
childrens' choruses led by Juva
Higbee, will bring several selections
from Gilbert and Sullivan operettas
and also Protheroe's Cantata "The
Spider and the Fly."
Friday night, Beniamino Gigli,
famed Metropolitan opera tenor,
will sing a number of his choice
selections. This appearance of Gigli
will be his first in a number of
years in Ann Arbor. John Charles
Thomas, baritone with the Chicago
Civic Opera,.will offer the Saturday
afternoon concert.
The final concert of the 1932 May
Festival will be given on Saturday
night, May 21, with the American
premiere of Rimsky-Korsakoff's
"The Legend of the Invisible City
of Kitej." Soloists who will take
part include Juliette Lippe, Covent
Garden soprano; Mina Hager, con-
tralto; Frederick Jagel, Nelson
Eddy, Chase Baromeo, and Palmer
Christian. The Choral Union will
sing the choral numbers.
Hopwood Contest Ends
With 150 Manuscripts
More than 150 manuscripts, rep-
resenting 84 students in the Uni-
versity of Michigan, were entered
for awards in the Avery and Jule
Hopwood creative writing contest
at 4:30 Wednesday as the time for
entrance closed. Although this is a
smaller number than was submit-
ted last year, members of the com-
mittee in charge of the contest felt
co nfident that the quality of the
writing would prove high.
For the major awards, open only
to seniors and graduates, there
were 41 manuscripts entered. The
greatest number submitted was in
the field of drama.
CASH or KISSES?

FIFTY REST PRINTS
OF YEAREXHIBITEDg
Etching of Beauvais Cathedral
by Samuel Chamberlain
Is Featured.
Featured among Fifty Prints of
the Year, an exhibition of this
year's best examples of American
graphic arty which are now being
displayed in the North Gallery of
Alumni Memorial Hall, is a large
etching of Beauvais Cathedral by
Samuel Chamberlain who was form-
erly on the staff of the College of
Architecture here.
The exhibit will be shown through
April 28 and is open afternoons
from 1:30 to 5 o'clock. It has been
assembled by the American Insti-
tute of Graphic Arts and constitutes
the last project of the Ann Arbor
Art Association for the college year.
This particular group of prints
has come to be regarded as some-
what definitive of the best that is
being done in American graphic
art. Max Weber and John Taylor
have acted as a two-man jury in
selecting this year's display.
Included in the exhibition are 29
prints from the conservative class
of etchings and 21 from tie mod-
ern. Outstanding plates are by
Frank W. Benson, Gifford Beal,
Wanda Gag, Ernest Fiene, Child
Hassam, Ernest D. Roth, John
Sloan, and Herman A. Webster.

TALKS HERE TODAY
Alfonso lannelli Will Discuss
Architectural Sculpture;
Exhibit Drawings.
Alfonr Iannelli, noted Chicago
sculptor, will deliver an illustrated
lecture on Architectural Sculpture
this afternoon at 4:15 o'clock in,
the auditorium of the Architectural
building. Iannelli, instructor for
many years in the Chicago Insti-
tute of Art, excels m the execution'
of decorative sculpture appropriate
for modern architecture.
His work is distinctive for its
imagination, the freshness of its
conception and fine execution, and,
a character of design which makes
it a part of the structure. Photo-
graphic enlargements of many of
his designs are now on exhibit in
the first floor show-cases of the
Architectural building.
In the third floor gallery of the
same building is a collection of
student drawings, representing the
type of work done by first and sec-
ond year design students at such
schools as Cornell, Massachusetts
Institute of Technology, Illinois
and California.

Ballot Box Stolen
When Gophers ote
Minnesota's Spring Election
Results in Riots.
(S , pc a .t I lT I),,,Iv
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., April
21.-Fights were frequent on the
University of Minnesota campus
yesterday as students partici-
pated in the annual spring dlcc-
tion.
One student was bruised as a
ballot box was stolen, and sev-
eral scuffles took place when
another box was seized with the
announced intention of throw-
ing it into the nearby Mississippi
river.
Rivalry between two campus
political parties was blamed for
the disturbance.
Though she never attended Sun-
day s'chool until she was 85 years
old, a Virginia woman at 97 years1
is a regular attendant.

I p L Ipd O

!Il

:ill
:.

NOTICE

THERE are positions open for five
competent college men with a
sales organization in Indiana
this summer. $24 a week, bonus
and transportation paid. If in-
terested call Mr. Ackley, 22921
for interview. 591
STUDENTS desiring to make good
money. Call Howard at 4017.
598
TUTORING in Latin and Greek.
Call 7994 after six p. fli. E. Wood.
596

IS!ei

-I

LAST TIMES TODAY

WANTED

aior Canes

I

WANTED-The girl who calls her-
self Edna Love. 602
MEN WANTED-The Fuller Brush
Co. can place you for the sum-
mer in resort territory or near
your home. See Mr. Blowers, Fri-
day, between 2 and 5, room 306,
Union. 600
TYPING-Grad. theses a specialty,
M. V. Hartsuff. 9087.
52c

TODAY
Is
TREAT DAY

EtiCL c ,S
We~ 0~shave
EO 2a
QSC o1A9 cnd ora

I

AT THE

Hub Sandwich Shop
Next to Michigan Theatre
2 Ice Cream Orders for price
of one.

All classes-including Engi-
neers - should order canes
this week to insure delivery
by Cane Day.
jSuits - Topcoats
Now showing at new special
prices.
Suits at low as . . $29.50
Coats as low as ..$19.50

What
Was The
MenaceThat
Tracked Men
Who Loved Her?

I

ELISSA
LANDI

It's amazing
what you can
get away with
if you have
technique!
Learn the new
love-making
from

in

FOR RENT

I

'mm"'
mmm
w

Also

SERVE SOME FRESH STRAWBERRY ICE CREAM
AND SHERBETS
Delight your guest with something new and different-Fresh Straw-
berry Ice Cream and Sherbet or Fresh Banana Ice Cream.
THIS WEEK'S TEMPTIN' SPECIAL:
VANILLA CUSTARD
RASPBERRY SHERBET
MAPLE NUT

VI

LILLIAN ROTH
DANE-ARTHUR
HEARST NEWS

!'

in that
daring,
delightful
roma~nce
With
EDWARD EVERETT HORTON
NILS ASTER, NORA GREGOR
Added
"The Knockout"
Comedy
"ALL AROUNDTHE TOWN"
Novelty
PARAMOUNT NEWS
Sunday
"ONE HOUR WITH YOU",
Chevalier-MacDonald

FURNISHED houses wanted for
summer school term. Phone 3248.
592
FURNISHED tapartments wanted
for summer school term. Phone
3248. 593
FO R RENT - House furnished;
seven rooms, for next year avail-
able after June 1. Phone 21646.
599
AN UNUSALLY desirable office for
attorney, doctor, dentist, or engi-
neer. Now available -in First Na-
tional Bank Bldg. For informa-
tion call bank office. 560c

SICEST , 'ATEl E tEJr3

.,,.,
I
i

FOR SALE

SA TURDA Y
WALTER HUSTON
JEAN HARLOW
WALLACE FORD }
BE AST OF THE
CITY"

8 TUBE all wave radio. 20 meters
to 550 meters. Cheap for cash.
601
REPOSSESSED 'CARS-Buy from
Finance company for balance
due. We sell all makes of new
cars. Investigate.
ASSOCIATED MOTOR SERVICE
311 W. Huron Phone 22001
235c

Ann Arbor's Best ice Cream
x

1

se 22553 ,

436 Third Street

Everyone Is Attedng

i
Al

THE PRESENT MARKET DEMANDS QUALITY AT THE LOWEST PRICES.
OUR STOCK OF QUALITY MERCHANDISE ON SALE AT R E D U C T 10 N

WE HAVE
S OF 25%

PLACED
TO 50%.

A rare opportunity is afforded to actually save dollars at this sale. We sincerely believe our low prices
meet the trend of the present buying market.
Hundreds of volumes of fiction and non-fiction, fine bindings, established libraries, novelties, leather goods,

3

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