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March 14, 1920 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-03-14

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i'MAr £U*i4Ufl & it~lj




X. No. 117.




of Cosmopolitans Come to
:a for Professional Train.
Five Religions Counted






(By Thomas I. Adams)
Of the 7,000 foreign students esti-
mated to be enrolled in American
schools about 250 are registered in the
University of Michigan, the largest
number In any one state institution.
Of this number it is estimated by
Prof. J. A. 6. Hildner, chairman of the
board of advisers to foreign. students,
that 25 per cent are sent here by their
governments and have their expenses
paid by that government..
Taking Tchnical Courses
The 'great number of foreign, stu-
dents on the campus are enrolled in
technical or practical work, very few
taking the general courses. As Pro-
fessor Hildner put it, "They do not
come here to learn our ideas of life
but how ,we . make the world go
round." Nearly all of the students
frfm South Africa are enrolled in the
Dental school while the great num-
ber of Chinese are in Engineering
or some other piactical course. En-
gineering and political soience are
the departments in which most of
the Japanese are specializing. Only
three 0f the entire number of foreign
students registered in the University
are in the Law school.
It has been estimated by members
of the faculty that the number of for-
eign students that will be enrolled
in the University next year will go
as high as 600.
80 Countries Represented
In the foreign enrollment of the
University at present 30 different
countries are represented. From
China come 59 students, from South
Africa 32, Canada 27, Japan 27, Porto
Rico 11, Russia 5, Hawaii 6, Armenia
5, Mexico 5, the Philippines 15, Ar-
gentine 6, Holland 1, Chile 4, Poland
6, Turkey 3, India, 1, Hungary , 1,
Peru 2, Brazil 4, Italy 3, France 1,
Spain 1, Nicaragua 2, Greece 2,. Ko-
rea 3, Jamaica 1, Cuba 1, Siam 3, Bo-
livia 3, Java 1.
This is the first year that there
have been any representatives from
Siam, Bolivia, or Java on the cam-
us, however four countries which
ere represented last year are not
this year. They are, Germany,
Egypt, Straight Settlements, and
It is also estimated that more than
five different religions are represent-
ed on the campus, among which are
Christianity, Confucianism, Moham-
medanism, Buddhism, and Hinduism.
Oldest Cosmo. Club
The Michigan Cosmopolitan club is
one of the oldest organizations of its
kind in the country it being estab-
lished at the University in 1906. At
the same time three others were es-
tablished in other institutions. At
the present time there are two chap-
ters at Michigan. One for women
having a membership of 25 and the
other for men with a membership 'of
The next national convention of the
Cosmopolitan club which is to take
place in December of this year will
be held here. The next international
convention, scheduled for 1921 is to
be held in Montevideo, Uraguay. In
A gust of this year a preliminary in-
ternational convention is to be held
in AGeneva, Switzerland. A. M. El-
kind, Grad., of Harbin, China,is to
be Michigan's representative at this

To you, new Man of Michigan,
I'll write no stately ode,
For you're too much a students' man
To fancy a pedanst code.
You're human and you're free of mind,
Unbound by.dogma's chains;,
Your wisdom's of the better kind,
And youth still to you remains.
We toast, therefore, the coming day,
And you, the coming man;
Long be your life and long your stay
With us at old Michigan.
M. K. E.
+ ---- By H. E. R.
Larry-Turn the Crank
Rushing' for gold in '49 was a fun-
eral procession compared to the daily
panics staged at the inaudible drama
emporiums surrounding the campus.
Next to the press, the celluloid reel
is the most entertaining of circulating
mediums. You should cultivate the
habit of attending these performanc-
es. Arrange your college work ac-
cordingly. One show a day puts you
in class A; two, and you get get num-
Motion pictures are not only enter-
taining, but also educational, a won-
derful combination. This is especial-
ly true in Ann Arbor where the best
films are procured regardless of ex-
pense. Industrial, travel, and current
event films are the most popular
among the students.
This is not an haphazard conclu-
sion. It is the result of several
months observation by the Committee
on Scenic Statistics. The figures sub-
mitted here have been taken at ran-
Last Monday night one of the show
houses had on displdy the screen
version of "Herring Fishing in New
Mexico." Exactly 849 were enjoying
the performance, 132 were standing,
and 324 were holding a class rush
outside. At the other uptown the-
aters was Glorious Gloria in "Under
the Shower.". The attendance totaled
67. Two of this audience had seen
the other show; the balance were na-
tives of New Mexico.
Special notice-Classes will be sus-
pended at 2 p. m. today so that all
may view the screening of "Vamp-
ing a Shoe.".
Via the 0. L. Route
A spiritualistic mellow drama.
Chief Spirit: "Things been rushin'
since the boss came over. Ah, here's
another yap on the line. It's a U. of
M. student. Wants to know a recipe
for-" .
Assistant Spirit: "Someones but-
tin' in."
Chief Spirit: "It's Ollie himself.
Hle says its timeto quit. Gee, I'm
glad we're unionized. Big day and
I'm tired. Good night."
A Intermission.
Where're Them Silk Stockngs?
Right this way gents,-step right
in and be measured for your new
knickerbocker unifrom, absolutely the
latest, i fresh from the east and first
in the west!
According to one of the Arcade's
leading fabric, draughtsmen, we will
be promenading around in golf suits
this spring. No more bulging knees
or high-water pants.
The false calf concession is for sale.

Extra! Extra!
'Her mail had just arrived. One of
the girls had brought it to the Fine
Arts class.
Five minutes later. "Oh girls, Syl-
van leaves next week and is going to
stop off here."
Usual chorus.

Reading from left to right-Top: Helen Vowles, Margaret O'Reilley,
Eleanor Stevenson:
Bottom: Marjorie West, Eleanor Spencer.

r .. .i-.

Pla0ns Laid For
Prom Veing With
Pre -War Affairs
Douglass Dow, '22E, and Helen Stur.
giss to Lead Gwand March Open-
ing Sophomore Social Eventi
(By Hugh W. Hltehcock)
Characterized by the attempt to re-
establish the Sophomore Prom on its
pre-war basis, that of being an af-
fair for the class of '22 correspond-
ing in importance to the J-Hop to the
juniors, everything is in readiness
for the second year man's party.
When Douglass bow, '22E, chair-
man of the Prom committee, with his
partner, Miss Helen Sturgis, of De-
troit, leads his classmates through
the intricacies of the grand march on
Friday evening, Mar. 19, in the big
ball room of the Michigan Union, the
annual sophomore dance will be duly
In 1919 the class of '21 held their
event in the Armory and records
show that in previous years that hall
has been the scene of other Sopho-
more Proms. In deciding upon the
Union this year the Prom committee
felt that for conveniences and means
of accommodation it was the only
logical place to hold the party.-
Carrying out the class colors, red
and while will be used in the decorat-
ing scheme. Word hds been received
from Union authorities that the tem-
porary lighting fixtures now in use
in the ball room will be replaced in
time for the Prom by the beautiful
lighting system called for in the spe-
cifications of the building.
The two pianos which together
with a saxaphone trio will feature
"Sandy" Wilson's 10-piece orchestral
are something new to Ann Arbor in
dance orchestra personnel. Unlimit-
ed musical "pep" combined with
Tjaze' acrobatic -,contortions are
characteristic Of this dance aggre-

Magazine's Appearance Big Factor in
Fixing Its Demand, Says
(By H. Hardy Heth)
(Magazines won't tell the college

~Patricia Passes"
Pronounced Best
By Prof. Brumm
Declares Junior Girls Play of This
Year Surpasses All Previous
By Almena Barlow
"'Patricia Passes' is the best Junior
girls' play that we have ever had,"
declares Prof. John R. Brumm, "and I'
can say that honestly. There are bet-
ter possibilities in the Mlay than ever

Varsity and Intramural Sports, Ines-
timable, May Include All in
(By Thornton A Sargent, Jr.)
Approximately 4,000 positions in
campus activitie, are tilled by stu-
dents of the University, the work
varying all the way from the leading
positions on the campus to tryouts for
them, service on inrn ma' committees,
and competition in intramural ath-
Only an approximation is possible,
due to the large number of activities
and the impossiblity of securing ab-
solutely exact data, and the status of
certain branches of work, such as
membership in honorary and dramatic
societies and the like is hard to de-
Varied Activtles
However, approximately 4,000 posi-
tions are taken by students in work
at' the Union, on the publications,
class ogices and class committees, the
Varsity band, Glee and Mandolin
club, dramatic activities, such as Red
Feather and the Spotlight vaudeville,
the Y. M. C. A., competition for ath-
letic managerships, Student council,
oratory and debating, women's activ-
ities, Varsity rports, and intramural
Union activties probably claim the
time of the largest number of stu-
dents, it being esti'mated by officials
that 1,000 students will have been on
different committees by the end of
the year, only 25 per cent of which
will be duplications. -This includes
not only the officers, chairmen of the
standing committees, but those work-
ing on the life membership campaign,
the orchestra, opera, and Spotlight
Two hundred students are either
on the business and editorial staffs or
are trying out for places on The
Daily, Chimes, Gargoyle, and Michi-
ganensian. Class officers of all col-
leges together with the different com-
mittees probably claim as high as
700 workers.
Eighty musicians play for the Var-
sity band, and 120 students participate
in the activities of the Glee and Man-
dblin club. Dramatics take about 200
students. For the managerships of
the four Varsity sports, football, track,
baseball, and basketball, , is esti-
mated that 60 are competing.
Twenty on Council
The Student council has 20 mem-
bers, and tryouts for the'debating and
oratorical teams interests approxi-
mately 40. Women's activities in th
nature of the Junior advisors', class
games, and other sports take the time
of about 300, it is thought.
Only 425 of the students competed
for membership on the Varsity squads,
athletic officials say. Track had the
most with about 200, baseball came
next with about 100 tryouts, basket-
ball third with 65, and football last
with about 60.- This includes the en-
tire squad and tryouts, both for "the
Varsity and freshman elevens.
Intramural sports drew 1.000 stu-

dents, conductors of this . enterprise
say, which does not include the inter-
fraternity competition. About 300 stu-
dents entered in the departmental
football games, the same number is
expected for baseball, 118 were in
basketball, track will claim about 125,
hockey contests interested 125, and
swimming will attract about 50.
Of course a great many of these dif-
ferent activties- are+ entered by the
(Continued to page 4)

man.) before. The music is better. There
A long time ago somebody told me are better spectacular opportunities.
all about magazines. It was a rather The lines are witty. It is totally un-
interesting story. And sometime when usual for a musical comedy."
the hour is late and you are not afraid "The music is the most wonderful
to inflict your idling presence upon thing about the play. Every time that
some old news-dealer who remains I hear it I am more impressed," said
the only wakeful soul in a big, silent Katrina Schermerhorn, '21.
depot, perhaps you, too, will be sur- The costumes were started this
prised by his sudden burst of gar- week-end, according to Olga Johnson,
rulity. chairman of properties.
Cover Counts The leading parts of the play are
"You know, I sell more of these being taken by Marjorie West, playing
bright covered Cosmopolitans in a a vivacious role supposed to represent
day than I do of those sad looking the 'modern athletic type of college
Atlantics in a year. The cover gov-. girl; Helen Voles, taking a male part;
erns two-thirds' of my sales. Most Margaret O'Rielly, a demure young
people come without any particular miss who finds, it easy to shed tears;.
choice in mind, and the most attrac- Eleanor Spencer, playing another male
tive cover catches them. role and Frances Maier are the other
"Perhaps you would be surprised," leads. 'Eleanor Stephenson, about
he continued, "'to learn what class whom the plot will hinge is taking the
comes demanding this sort of stuff," part of the villian.
and he pointed to a row of lurid- The juniors leading the production
toned covers on fiction of the ultra- of the play are Marcella Moon, general
risque type-the various "Stories"- chairman; Thelma Fry, assistant;
Breezy, Snappy, Live, and so on- Irene Rosenberg, chairman of music;
"practically all of them go to the ap- Katrina Schermerhorn, chairman of
parently well-bred and well-to-do lyrics; Olga Johnson, chairman of
women-the kind that look married, properties; Cecelia Fohey, publicity
middle-aged and bored. They select chairman. Prof. John R. Brumm is
two or three and don't even look directing the production.
sheepish. I very seldom sell one of
the things to any one under twenty- Will Construct Monster Telescope
five. Vancouver, B. C., Mar. 12.-A tel-
"Men-always in a pompous hurry escope which, it is claimed, will be
-buy the Literary Digest and the In- the largest in the world, is to be
dependent and begin reading before erected here soon. The lens will be
(Continued to page 4) ten feet in diameter..


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