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March 24, 1922 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-03-24

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1k raf U







Michigan men will be admitted to
famous and ancient Cambridge uni-
versity, England, on the same terms as
students from affiliated universities,,
according to a notification just re-
ceived by President Marion L. Bur-
ton. The privileges extended to Mich-
igan students are the results of cer-
tain "graces" passed by the Cambridge
university senate, March 4.
The institutions now enjoying the
privileges 'of affiliated universities in-
clude such schools as Oxford, Edin-
burgh, Chicago, Yale, and Harvard.




Two Means of Reward For
tns; Second has. 4 Alter.
By Associated Press)
gton, March 23.- The four'
)llar soldier bonus bill was
ursday night in the house by
rhelming majority. It now
he senate where its fate is

Assembling at 3:10 o'clock this afternoon in front of Hill
auditorium, the Varsity band will lead the student body in a
huge send-off procession to the Michigan Central station,
where the track team entrains for its meet with Cornell at
3:45 o'clock local time. Varsity cheerleaders will be present
to encourage Steve Farrell's men and will lead the-students
in Varsity yells.
When'the strains of the "Victors" and "Varsity" echo
down State street and the rousing cheers for Michigan glad-
den the runners, they will know that Michigan expects them
to win. This dual meet is the last indoor contest for the
track team this year and with the exception of Landowski,
pole-vaulter, the men are in excellent condition. It is ex-
pected that Landowski will enter in his event despite the
fact that a split finger is causing him severe pain. Coach
Farrell expressed confidence yesterday that his men would
make a good showing.
Michigan has been unfortunate in indoor meets this
year but every man is anxious to make a big come-back at
Ithaca Saturday, and it is hoped that all students will be on
hand to show their loyalty to this fighting aggregation. Now
is the time to show that real Michigan spirit. Let's join the
cheering crowd and give the team the send-off theydeserve.

Regular Quarters Opened in
Building Through Aid of
Coach Yost

Press I

33 to 70, or 64
-thirds majority ne-
ge of the measure
nentary procedure
publican leaders for
e of preventing the
ffering a motion to'

Party Lines Disappear
Party lines disappeared both in the
neral debate and on the final roll
l, 248 Republicans, 84 Democrats,
d one Socialist supporting, the bill
d 42 Republicans and 28 Democrat's
aInst it.
As passed by the House, the bonus
1 would provide for immediate cash
yments to veterans whose adjusted
'vice pay would not exceed $60 and
uld give to other veterans the op-
n of these four plans:
4justed service certificates author-
ng loans by banks in the first three
)nths after next Oct. 1, and by the
vernment thereafter; the certificates
run for 20 years and to have a face
lue at maturity of the amount of the
lusted service credit and the rate of
a day for domestic service and $1.25
Lay for foreign service, increased by
per cent, plus interest at the rate
4 1-2 per cent 'compounded annu-
Alternatives Offered
Vocational training after Jan. 1 at
e rate of $1.75 a day, the total
yment not to exceed 140 per cent.
the objective service credit.
Farm and home aid under which
;erans who purchase farms or homes
uld be paid after July 1, 1923, a
m. equal to i their adjusted service
dit increased by 25 per cent.
Land settlement, under which lands
fuld be reclaimed under supervision
a special board on farm units es-
lished for sale to the veterans at a
ice fixed by the board less the
count of the adjusted service credit
e the purchasers.
Students who are going to act as
ders and teachers in daily vacation
ble schools in Chicago and Detroit
xt summer will be trained for their
sitions at a conference to be held
rch 31 and April 1 in Lane hall.
rhe work ext summer will re-
ire three hburs daily five days in
*week. Transportation and all 10-
I expenses will be paid.
rhe instruction course is given free
charge. Anyone interested should
mmunicate with- Esther Nyland at
ne hall.
Radio Music at "Y" Tonight
rhrough the efforts of George A.
alker, '24, the "Camp Birket" re-
pon to be held tonight at the city
M. C. A. will have on its program
dlo music as a special number. This
inion is for all members and camp
aders, so that they may discus
ans for this summer' camp. A bas-
tball game has been scheduled to
rd up.the evening program.

Offices of the Michigan News bureau
were established yesterday afternoon
in the Press building on Maynard
street. They comprise a suite of two
rooms in the south side of the build-
ing which were formerly used by the
Athletic association, the accommoda-
tion for the news bureau being made
possible through the co-operation of
Fielding H. Yost, director of athlet-
Complete office facilities for han-
dling news about the University to.
be sent over the state and middle
west will be installed today. Paul
Watzel, '23, who was appointed man-
ager of the bureau to succeed Joseph
A. Bernstein, '22, will have a desk
in the headquarters. Bernstein is1
chairman of the committee to push
the matter of having a paid Univer-
sity press representative, his release
from the News bureau being to ena-
ble him to give more time to bring-
ing the question before the Regents
for action this spring.
Members of Sigma Delta Chi, nation-'
al professional journalistic fraternity,
are assistants in getting stories for
the News bureau for transmission
over the wires to newspapers. They
are handling the work until the Re-
gents officially recognize the need for'
the service and employ a paid press
"I think a co-operative rooming
plan along the lines of the one in use
at the University of Wisconsin would
have a great many advantages," said
Prof. Arthur E. Wood, of the sociol-
ogy department.
"The reason for the failure of so
many co-operative undertakings is
that the people who compose them
are not sufficiently co-operative. They
forget to subordinate their own per-I
sonalities to the good of the group.
However, there is every reason to
believe that the plan could be made
a success here at Michigan.
"The first thing to be done is to get
a group organized and then draw up
a budget. I do not see that there
would be a very large initial expense
if the members furnished their own
rooms as they do at Harvard and
other colleges. One thing that would
have to be given careful attention
would be the liquidation of all debts
at the time of the disbanding of the
"I would like to see such a group
started here, for co-operative living
has a number of advantages both in
the cutting down of expense and of
an educational nature.

Mtodern Italian ,
Works -Fal In
Organ Recital
Yesterday's organ recital by Harry
Russell Evans of Italian music, as
far as the works of the two moderns,
Yon and Ferrata, were concerned, was
a distinct disappointment.
Yon's "Sonata Cromatica" opened as
thougXl something really fne was to
follow, but except for the short sec-
ond movement, the work seemed in-
coherent. Mr. Evans brought out
with effect the striking opening
chords and the announcement of the
theme, but tlie confused composition
in the developing passages, especially
in the third movement seemed to get
nowhere. The plaintive second move-
ment, with its sweet melody, saved the
work. The organist's rendering in
this section was excellent in the em-
phasis given the melody, which stood
out cleanly from the harmonic back-
Perhaps the most effective work on
the program was Martini's classical
Andantino in F - simple, pronouced,
alost methodical in construction, but
with a message, nevertheless, and a
message to which the audience re-
sponded. It was a relief from the in-
terrupted sequence of Ferrata's Noc-
turne in A fiat, which preceded it.
The program ended with the Trium-
phal march from Verdi's "Aida," a
work with an inherent fire and en-
thusiasm which seemed to master the
organist as well as the audience with
its trumpet passages.
S. B. .
Preliminary tryouts in the orator-
ical contest have been completed and
the winners, C. E. Forsythe, '22Ed, J.
B. Glasgow, '23, C. H. Smith, '24L, H.
E. Miles, '22E, and F H. Backstrom,
'24, will contend for first honors in
the thirty-secodnd annutal oratorical
contest to be held at 8 o'clock next
Monday in University hall. A prom-
ineiit Chicago, alumnus will preside,
and the judges will be 10 men chosen
from the faculty.
The winner of the first honor will
be presented with the Chicago alum-
ni medal and the Paul Gray Testi-
monial of $100. He also wins the
right to represent Michigan at the
annual contest of the Northern Ora-
torical league which will be held at
the University of Illinois May 5. The
medal which was made possible by a
gift of the Chicago Alumni .associa-
tion has been called by Ambassador
White "the best of the kind" which is
awarded for merit in oratory. The
Paul Gray testimonial of $50 will be
awarded to the speaker who is judg-
ed to be second best.
Dean Edward H. Kraus of the min-
eralogical department lectured last
night in Natural Science auditorium
on "Synthetic Gems and Precious
Stones." The lecture is the first of a
series under the auspices of Sigma

Symphony Will
Close Concert
Series Monday
The Detroit Symphony orchestra,
Ossip Gabrilowitsch, conductor, and
Bendetson Netzorg, 'pianist, as solo-
ist, will give the final concert on the
Extra concert series at 8 o'clock Mon-
day night in Hill auditorium. This
concert will mark the completion of
the first entire orchestra series held
in Ann Arbor, a series eminently suc-
cessful from an artistic standpoint.
Tschaikowsky's Sixth Symphony
(Pathetique), one of the best known
compositions by Uthat well known.
Russian composer, will open the pro-
gram. This symphony was written
during the years just before the com-
poser's death in 1897. When it was
completed and given for the first time
in Petrograd, no one except the com-
poser seemed to think a great deal
of the work. For a new composition
of a man like Tschakowsky, the sym-'
phony fell decidedly flat. At a- later
performance under the Russian con-
ductor, Napravnik, the work made a
powerful and thrilling impression. Mr.
Gabrilowitsch's interpretation' of the
work has brought him and his men
much commendation. In fact, the per-
formance of the symphony on Mon-
day's program is at the request of
many An Arbor concert patrons.
Also will be given the overture to
Wagner's "Tanhauser," which opera
will be given entire In concert form
as the .last concert in the May Fes-
tival series.
Mr. Netzorg's choice for this pro-
gram is Mozart's Concerto, No. 23, in
A major, a work which brings out the
technical and interpretative skill of
this artist.
More than 100 men attended the
smoker of the University branch of
the American Institute of Electrical
Engineers given last night for all elec-
trical men on the campus.
Prof. J. C. Parker, Prof. B. F. Bailey,
Prof. J. H. Cannon, and Prof. A. D.
Moore, all of the, electrical engineer-
ing department, delivered addresses,
as did C,. S. Coler, manager of edu-
cation at' the Westinghouse Electric
and Manufacturing company's Pitts-
burg plant. B. G. Lamme, chief eng-
ineer for the Westinghouse people,
was present as the local A. I. E. E.'s
Refreshments, food, and smokes
were plentiful. Music and singing
were also on the program. W. E.
Cook, '22E, was chairman and toast-
Impressions of an interpreter at
the disarmament.conference were the
basis of a speech by Prof. Rene Tala-
mon, of the French department, to the
Gun and Blade club, last night in
the Union reading room. Professor
Talamon related a few experiences of
his five years on the front, speaking
briefly of. the gpeace conference in
Paris, where he acted as one of the
12 interpreters.
Plans are being made for a ban-
quet to be given in June at which all
of the men who have spoken to the
club will be guests of honor. Speak-
ers were announced for the next few
meetings. The next one will be held
April 20, the speaker will be Dr. James
F. Breakey of the Uniter States Vet-

Ronald P. Selway, '24L, was chosen
basketball manager for the coming
year at a meeting of the coach, cap-
tain and present student manager.
The announcement of the election
was made yesterday afternoon imme-
di ately after the meeting.
Selway has spent two years working
on the staff, this year being one of the
The corps of assistants for next
year, although 'chosen, have not been,
ratified by the board of directors. Fol-
lowing )approval by the board the
names of the assistants will be an-
Feminine Men Combine with Beau-
tiful Girls in Portraying
LUnique Plot
Credit where credit is due - the
Junior girls' play, "Scepter and
Serenade" is good. Getting 'away
to a rather slow start the first act
ends with a bit of the most effective
Ann Arbor stage in some time - the
Dance of the Handmaidens.'
From then on the performance is
studded with clever dances; lines,
and music. Of special note were the
solo dances by Carribel' Schmidt, who
cast as Toto, plays one of the most1
convincing roles in the entire -produc-1
tion, and Ruth 'Werkheiser cast as
Picking Hits Thrd
Picking out numbers of special in-j
terest would be a difficult task, buti
certainly the outstanling song was
"Where Love Is True," sung by Ruth
Werkheiser and Virginia l3rodel,
which might well have been given
greater prominence.
Protia Gouder, as Professor Bobson,
has aii excellent comedy role, which
she plays splendidly. Her songs "The
Scientic Expedition" and "The Gar-
Boyle and the Cannibals" were catchy
and put across well. The latter was
a bit of comedy which was unusual-
ly original and effective.
Unique Dancing Features
The Dance of the Dolls, used as a
finale for the second act, was an un-i
usually unique novelty number.
Comparable only to the effect pro-1
duced in the Opera when the chorus
"girls" first appear on the scene was
the entrance of the College Men's
chorus. It is interesting to note that
there is lust as good humor in seeing
girls play men's,,roles as vice versa.
Marian Halilas Chauncey, sang "By
Jove We Can't," with the Monocle.
chorus in such a manner as to de-
mand justly four deserved encores.
The Magus, portrayed by Anne
Mushkin, was one of the most effec-
tive male roles in the production.
Portraying the divine voice of the
gods, Miss Mushkin also introduced
an unusually goodcomedy number in
"The Mighty Magus Am V'" This is the
number which really started the
las Well Laid Plot
The story of "Scepter and Serenade"
(Continued on Page Eight)
Pattengill Given
Alumnus 1Tributo
Albert H. Pattengill, associate pro-
fessor of Greek at the University un-
til his death in 1906, is the subject
of .a tribute which is made the im-
portant feature of the issue of the
Alumnus which was mailed yester-

day. The article consists largely of'
quotations from the series of articles
entitled "The Best Sellers of the
Day" which 'is at present being fea-
tured by the Chicago . Tribune. It
honors Professor Pattengill as one
of the true lovers and scholars of
Homer's Odyssey which is reported to
be still one of the "best sellers."
Sharing prominence with the trib-
ute are two articles on university
government, one being entitled "A
Plan for a New Type of University"
taken largely from Dr. John E. Kirk-
patrick's article on that subject pub-
lished in a recent issue of the Sur-
vey and the other describing the suc-
cessful system of student government
now in progress at Michigan. The
latter article discusses the growth of
the Student Advisory committee plan
and some of the more important fea-
tures of its application.
Arthur Hendrick Vandenburg, '01L,
is the author of a book, "The Great-
est American, Alexander Hamilton,"
which is reviewed and commented up-
on as another prominent feature. The

Prominent Speakers Address Squ
and Boosters Praising Record
of Past Season
"Service is the thing that coun
and the campus must learn to re
ognize it more and more," said Coa
Fielding H. Yost last night at ti
basketball dinner at the Armoi
where seven members of . this yea
squad were presented with th
"M" 'certificates.
The banquet, an innovation roa
much as it is the first banquet te
dered to an athletic team, was
unqualified success. Sponsored
the Boosters club, the event was he
alded as the first of a number of li
entertainme ts for all teams repr
senting the University.
do0t Attend Banquet
Nearly 30 were in attendance
'the dinner and the basement of V
Armory rang with the yells of t
diners. Following a three course di
ner, supplemented by clever souve
programs, music by Kennedy, a
strong cigars, speeches were deli
ered by members of the- faculty a
Coach Yost brought out the fa
that a team losing four games by
total of only nine points, and. endli
up tied for second place in the fa
of stiff competition, merits th9 co
fidence of all the students. An a
peal was made to put the idea
service on the part of every m
foremost, and to urge first year men
get out and put their utmost In
service for four years.
Prominent Speakers
Coach E'dward 3. Mather, the ne
speaker, declared that the spi
shown this year was of the best ai
that, if continued through the ne
year, would make for champonsh
The "skipper" received an ovati
when he 1arose to speak.
Pro . Vobert M. Wenley, ' of t
philosophy department, outlined t
"by-products" of athletic competitli
as: initiative in character, socializ
decision and practical energy. The
benefits are gained, according to Pr
fessor Wenley, without the athle
realizing that he is being improved.
Walter B. Rea, '22, retring capta
spoke a few words which served as
farewell to the basketball supporte
He was followed by Gilbert C. E
'24D, who leads the team next ye
Ely promised to "carry on" and.
whatever possible to lead the tes
to victory.
Outline Policies
Charles W. Graham, chairman
the town boosters, assured the st
dents of the support of the busune
men, saying that the chasm betwe
the "town and' the gown" is fast d
appearing. R. V. Libonati, '24L, o
lined the purpose of the Booste
club as the making of a bigger a
better Michigan. He declared for
banquet in honor of every team t
represented the University.
Prof. Ralph W. Aigler, chairm
of the Board in Control of Athleti
acted as toastmaster and spoke bri
ly on the need at the University
a stronger united effort for comm
Following the speeches the te
was presented with its "M" cert
cates and the meeting broke up wi;
resounding yells for the court me

Cards have been sent out for a te
dansant to be given from 3 to
o'clock April 1, by the Alpha Phi so
ority for the benefit of the Univers:
of Michigan League.
Patronsand patronesses for the -
fair are: Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Beal, M
H. B. Lazell, Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Pa
nell, Mr. and Mrs. R. Peterson, M
and Mrs. F. R. Waldron, Mr. and M
J. A. Bursley, Mr. and Mrs. R.
Wenley, Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Llo:
Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Jordan, Mr. a
Mrs, J. R. Effinger, Mr. and Mrs. H.
Thieme, and Mrs. J. J. Walser.
Waring's orchestra from Penns
vania will furnish the music. Tick
may be procured at Graham's boo
store, or Calkin's Drug compa:
Single admission will be $1 and cou:
admission is $1.50.



Ann Arbor Golf and Out.
ub gives notic that its
is closed to everyone un-
il 1 on account of the bad
on of the ground. It is
ed that regular members
gin playing at that -date.
t members must' secure
K rights before presenting
Ives at the -course. No-
ill be given in The Daily
eek as to when and where
playing rights can be ob-

All those whose applications have
been accepted for tickets to the sec-
ond annual Military ball, scheduled
for the evening of. April 28, may call
for their tickets from 2 to 5 o'clock
this afternoon, or next Monday, Tues-
day, or Wednesday at the desk in the
Union. Only 700 will be given out,
though nearly twice that many drew
blanks on which to apply. Admis-
sion will be $5 per couple.
Professor Reeves on Sick List
Prof. Jfse S. Reeves, of the political
science department, will be unable to
meet his classes for the remainder of
this week. Professor Reeves is suffer-
ing from an attack of illness but ex-

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