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July 28, 1926 - Image 1

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- - I



Belleves That Personality Is Image
Of Individuality In The hind
Of Another Person
Prof. Henry F. Adams of the Psych-
ology department in a lecture deliv-
ered yesterday in the Natural Science
expressed the belief that individuality
is the sum of a person's physical,
mental, emotional, and social traits.
One's personality is the image of this
individuality, as reflected in the mind
of another, said Professor Adams.
His subject was "The Qualities of a
Good Judge of Personality". During
his talk he explained carefully the
methods used in his laboratory to de-
termine a means of measuring person-
Five Clawses of Traits
An individual's trait may be divided
into flve general classes, physical,
mental, emotional, volitional, and so-
cial. A trait Professor Adams de-
fined as a characteristic mode of re-
sponse, or characteristic manner of
being. Measurement of many of these
traits is exceedingly difficult.
Physical characteristics such as
height, weight, or complexion are
easily determined. Mental traits can
he estimated, though not very ac-
curately. by means of grades, or men-
tal tests. However, the judgment of
emotions is a more serious problem.
Percentage measurements do not
work out well, so a comparitive scale
is used. That is, the persons in a
group are rated in order of their
standing in regard to each other on
any particular trait.
Used Groups of Ten
In conducting the experiment, Pro-
fessor Adams used groups of ten stu-
dents who had lived in one house or
else had worked in one line of student
activity for at least a year. These
students rated themselves and each
other on 63 subjective traits, and 14
physical characteristics. Examples
are; industrious or lazy; obstinate or
reasonable; touchy or good humored;
quick or slow (mentally); blond or
brunette; forehead high or low. The
first in the list received a score of 1,
others in order up to ten. Each stu-
dent made two complete ratings, at an
interval of four weeks.
Results Analyzed
Analysis of the results revealed
many points of interest. The correla-
tion between the first and second
scores made by each individual was
7rery high, particularly on objective
traits. Correlation of individual wit
individual varied according to the trait
under consideration, being best on
physical and objective characteristics.
Correlation between individual scores
and the average of all reports was
rather poor. Last, the ability shown
by the students to judge themselves
was slightly above chance.
The final results showed, Professor
Adams said, that the opinion of any
one individual is not a good measure
of another's personality; but that of a
group, perhaps of ten to twenty, af-
fords a highly accurate measure.
People of strong social tendencies are
good judges of themselves; and in-
dlependent, homewhat self-centered in-
dividuals make the most critical esti-
mates of others. When the results
are completely worked out there will
probably be found some eight or nine
traits that are fundamental and serve
as the foundation for all others. Per-
severence, fore-sight, and mental
alertness are among these.

M0urWea~ther Man '
---Says that it will be mostly cloudy
with moderate temperature to.



Credit for all work done in the
Summer session in the College
of Literature, Science and the
Arts, in the School of Education
and in the Graduate school will
be recorded and the credit cou-
pons mailed in strict accordance
with the blanks on file in the re-
spective offices of those colleges.
Students should make sure
that the correct addresses are
given on these cards and that
the courses are set down without
Trucks Will Leave Lane Hall at Two
O'clock On Saturday For
Dexter Trip
More than 150 students of the sum-
mer session are expected to attend the
annual interchurch picnic Saturday
which will be held at the Boy Scout
camping grounds at Dexter. Trucks
will leave Lane Hall at two o'clock
Saturday afternoon and will return
after the picnic Saturday night.
The interchurch picnic is an annual
affair. Last year more than 125 at-I
tended when it was held at Portage
Lake. A picnic supper, furnished by
the committee, stunts put on by var-
im, pih h mc ci i riic ?r

,vvc..l [ cxL L:1VJ" I IV (x VALATI UIV 1N A.UIM(. NDACKS

f T 3n, TT)IT2G' 2 JET T 7I17Tf-' TY-AT " 7X7r~r-nT A ~r, _







President and ilrs. Coolidge posing with their white collies in front of the White Pine Camp, in the Adiron-

Open Window INIiI flITVGOL

ous enurcn groins, swimming, and
dancing are planned as the features of
the afternoon with several surprise
acts in addition.1
Tickets are on sale at all book
stores and the sale will be closed as
snn as200 tiLk tq darc t df

Strange sounds which have been
heard issuing from the Physics build-
,ing caused residents in its vicinity to
make inquries as to ther origin. They
found that these were due to the ix-
periments which Pirof 1)aniel L.

State 'Fourniaept ITo Be Ileld At 'Cle
Loclunoor CouIutr r Cliii 0f

l a-1 1.J11 . 111 a U u C 1. A1 a A LA.E Iv s
Transportation will be furnished to Rich has been carrying on concerning
all those who do not have cars. Any ,the emission of sound through an open All the members of the last year's
person who plans to bring a car window. university golf team are playing in
should notify Weslie Dodge, '27, gen- An oscillator in th basement ot the
eral chairman of the picnic. Physics building, an amplitier omi thth state tournament which is to start
Swimming and games will take up curb of East University Avenue, and a today at Lochmoor Country club, De-
most of the afternoon. Following the radio control in the experimentation troit Fred Glover, Jr,, Fred Feely,
supper will be a program of stunts room of the third lfoor, make up the Addison Connor, Ralph Cole, and Rob-
arranged by the committee in charge eluipment used for this queer ex- crt Newman are all paired in the
and prizes will be awarded, Inuie- periment by the physics department qiualifying round which is being run
diately after this program the dane- professor. ,off today,
ing will begin and continue until the Tilting windows, it is believed, emit There will be only .18 holes played
close of the picnic. Any person de- more noise than the ordinary draw and the thirty-+two best of these will
siring to attend to only one part o~f windows. All sorts of tones have qualify in the championship flight.
the picnic will be required to purchase been used in the trial, either a whistle The university golfers all should
a ticket to the entire picnic. or an automobile horn being trans- make a good showing as they are all
The affair will be held, according tmitted from the oscillator which is capable of championship play.
to the committee's announcement, ' amplified and received on the third Addison Connor, a short time ago,
rain or shine. Suitable buildings are floor through a microphone which re- broke the Amateur record at the De-
on the grounds to make it possible to cords it in milliamperes. troit Golf Club with a 68. This ganje
have the supper and hold the stunts was played in the first time that the
followed by the dancing even if it A sizable city is being added to tho new regular greens which the club
should rain during the day. world's population each day. he been l)utting in were finished.


Class Of '30
To Be Large
As Past Ones
. According to a statement given out
yesterday by the Registrar's office the
prospects are that the enrollment of
freshmen in September will show
about the normal increase despite the
fact that the new system of admittance
will be inaugurated at that time,
This is the first year that the newI
system of questionnaries will be put
into practice and indications are that
the number admitted will not be ma-
terially affected.
The freshman class in the fall us-
ually consists of about 1800 or 1900
students. Registration this fall will
start September 21 and the regular
semester will commence Tuesday
morning, the 28th.


Cites Certain Foods Which May Give
Remedy For Irregular Teeth
Of Coming Generation
"The children of the coming gen-
eration are doomed to have irregular
teeth," said Dr. Russel W. Buntin,
professor in the college of Dentistry,
in his lecture yesterday afternoon in
the Dental amphitheatre. The le-
ture was supplemented by a number f
slides illustrating work done in de-
tal surgery.
Dr. Bunting first spoke of two com-
monly known abnormalities occurin ;
in children, those of hair-lip and cleft
palate. These mal-formations, ie e
plained, are due not to an insufficient '
of tissue but to the failure of the pro-
cesses in the development of face and
'mouth to unite the tissues in harmoi-
ious relationship. This condition can
best be attributed to traumatic injury
to the embryo before birth, whici
might interfere with the union of pro-
Child's Teeth Discussed
Disturbances in the development of
teeth were next discussed by Dr.
Bunting. In normal growth the child's
teeth should come through in sets of
4, with intervals of rest between.
Sometimes, however, more than four
develop at the same time, causing un-
due stress and consequently producing
all manner of bodily disorders.
Teeth develop in various stages of
perfection, Dr. Bunting went on to ex-
plain. Our first set of teeth is formed
largely before birth, the second set
entirely after birth. Of pre-natal
conditions we have but little control,
but there is hope of improving the
condition of the teeth later on. When
the child's first set of teeth is bad, it
is usually because he has had poor
prenatal nut4:ition and .metabolism.
A large number of such cases are due
to mental instability or syphallitic in-
dection existent in the family. Most
children however, are born with a
good set of first teeth.
Speaks on Teeth Arrangement
Concerning the arrangement of
teeth in the mouth, Dr. Bunting said,
"The majority of people today have
teeth which vary from the normal or
ideal arrangement. This faulty form-
ation is due to an insufficient develop-
ment of the jaw to provide room for
the number of teeth which nature de-
ternmines for us. Our jaws and faces
are tending to elongate and our bones
to become smaller and more delicate
along with civilization and its arti-
ficial diet. This generation is develop-
ing irregular teeth and distorted faces,
getting farther and farther away
from the normal arrangement. The
crowding of teeth creates yxcessive
pressure and consequently causes
liervous disorders."
Advises Calcium and Vitamin Foods
"We can help counteract this tend-
ency," D. Bunting concluded, "by see-
ing that the child has enough calcium
and vitamin foods to build an adequate
bone, by giving him foods which will
exercise his jaw and stimulate the
bones to grow, and by keeping the first
teeth as long as is necessary to in-
sure ample roomfor the permanent
Camp Celebrates
Michigan Day will be celebrated in
Camp Custer this year by a special
program for visitors to the camp. It
will be held on July 30. Major-Gener-
al Wilson and many relatives of the
present members of the camp are ex-

pected to be present for the celebra-
A, part of the program proffered to
the visitors will be a testing of the
Lability of some of the regiments. A
ball game between two company teams
for the Fort Wayne Championship
will be played in the afternoon.
Australia plans an automobile fac-
tory, started with $12,500,000 capital
and backed by the government.


"TtlE E AIDU "
(Romantic meloilrama by Colin
Campbell Clements presented by The
Players Tuesday evening in Sarah
Caswell Angell Hall, with the follow-
ing cast.)
Mihail, a candlemaker..Harlan Cristy
Demetre, a shopkeeper............
.... , . ..Richard Woellhaf
Mesandra, a flower girl..Alma Merrick'
Baba Dagh, an old woman.......
. Camille Masline
,Peter Kazan, an innkee per .........I
... . Erik Klewer
Neagoe, his partner......Wm. Bishop
Busuoic, a halduc.. Robert Henderson
Andreia .................Amy Loomis
Mariora, her friend...Frances Horine
As a gentleman in last night's audi-
ence remarked with more truth than
elegance, "these players have been
holding out on us." Essentially he I
was right. "Great Catherine", "Sweet-
hearts", "Belinda", "The Doctor", all
seem frothy nonentities in comparison
to the glamour, the beauty, the sheerj
poetry of "The Haiduc." It is cer-

derson succeeded in precisely this,
and literally carried an at-first skepti-
cal audience by storm. His perform-
ance was one of varyint shades, and
moods, magnificently colored, sutl
respondenit to an almost tragic syim-
phony, rising to a climax in a never-
to-be-forgotten scene in what the pro-
grant too prosaically calls "a lonely
place in the Dobrudja prairies'', tiid
which Maeterlinck would probably
have termed the "vale of death." This
scene represents the finest actiig we
hope to see in many a day.
The large cast is excellent. Amy
Ioomis as Andreia carries her role in
a mood subdued but mightily effective.
William Bishop as Neagoe, is a perfect
villain, a malevolent, crafty. His act-j
ing in the second scene calls for the
highest praise, melodrama mnagniti-
cently done. The work of the other
performers, and the play itself ,de-
mands more than these cursory re-
marks. But time and space permit us
to but express the hope that everyone
who cares for what is truly fine in the

12 o
ed a
by D

its second flight of the season,
l'niversity 1, the free balloon be-
ing to the department of aeron-
s, College of Engineering, took
at daybreak Sunday from Wyan-
e and landed near Bryan. Ohio at
'clock after making two inter-
liate stops.
altitude of 7,000 feet was attain-
s the halloon passed over Waus-
Ohio The balloon was piloted
Dr. LeeGalle of the Detroit Flying

"Training for Citizenship" is now
the slogan of the German university.
stated Dean Edward H. Kraus last
night in his talk before the Men's
Educational club at the Michigan
jnion. German institutions of higher
learning are all turning toward the
American idea of education, declared
the spealter who has recently re-
turned from a trip to Europe where
he visited 233 different universities,
15 of them in Germany.
In Heidelberg, where 2200 students
are in attendance and where hundreds
of German boys are fed twice a day
in the huge messhall, formerly a cav-
ary barracks, there is no drinkixmg
or smoking, asserted the dean.
He also asserted that whereas be-
fore the war very few students at-
tempted to work their way through
fchool there are hundreds trying it

club. Students on the flight included at the present time.
Lee Agnew, Charles Strang, William German universities are forcing the
Renison, Wendell Miller and George retirement of all professors at the
Uine nann. age of 65, primarily in order to get
- -- rid of the ones who were responsible
Pumpage from the Huron river was for the trouble that started in 1914
not necessary to supply the city's de- and also tq make room for younger
mand for water Sunday when 4,798,000 men who will be more sympathetic
gallons were pumped from the Steere with the changed student body and
farm wells, water department officials i the newer ideas in education. Prices
report. of tuition and even of food are re-
duced for those who can not pay the
I regular amount, asserted the speaker.
BASEBALL SCORES I!Last night's meeting was the final
formal session of the Men's Educa-I
American League I!tional club. A joint banquet with the
Boston 7, Detroit 0 women's organization 'will be held
New York 6, St. Louis 5 next Tuesday night at 7 o'clock in the
Philadelphia-Cleveland (rain) sMichigan Union. Tickets are being
Washington 7, Chicago 2 ( sold by members of these groups and
----I---will also be on sale at Tappan Hall
f National League Thursday and Friday afternoons.
St. Louis 9, Philadelphia 5
Chicago 01 Boston 1 PHILADELPHIA.-The sesqui-cen-
Pi-ttsburgh 4, New York 3 tennial exposition is confronted with
Cincinnati 3, Brooklyn 6 a huge operating deficit and needs
Cincinnati 2, Brooklyn 0 $3,700,000 to meet outstanding obliga-

tainly the most important event o
ftheatre will see "The Haidur ''
The Players season-and quite right- t -WilaiCuc )
ly it comes as a climax to five interest-
ing plays, but it is not of their kin.I
Now it is not easy to move an audi- WASI IINGTON.--Alien college pro-
ence to any pitch of emotion with the fessors and ministers who entered the
exotic symbolism which Colin Clemi- iUnited States before July 1. 1924, will
ents has employed in this drama. have until July 1, 1927, to bring in
There is perhaps nothing in the their wives and unmarried children
theatre so exacting in its require- I under 18 without regard to the immi-
ments of the actor, Yet Robert Hen- gration quotas.

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