Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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 04, 1922 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-04-04

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


Y. ' ,:

00 4




_ .,.



Capital And Labz
Understand Each
"If we are to have the world sen-
timent for which we pray, we must
ask God to- touch our lives with the
power of seeing the point 'of view of
the other man, the other nation, the
other race," said Bishop Francis J.
WITH McConnell, Methodist Episcopal bish-
N op of Pittsburgh, Pa., Sunday night at
Hill auditorium in his address on."So-
cial Imagination."
RS Edward F. Moore, '22E, acted as
ACT presiding officer of, the services, and1
Dr. Thomas M. Iden, of the Upper
Room Bible class, read the scripture
Merely lesson and offered the invocation an
fll the benediction.
"It is exceedingly important in these
days of upheaval and turmoil, espe-
cially on the part of the public, to ex-
cussing ercise that social imagination. Labor
tee to- must be educated to understand the
hracite problems, of capital; capital must
Mtopped learn of the trials and difficulties of
United the laboring man, and then, too, that
Lewis, third great party, the public, must be
Vorkers informed as to the problems of both,"
of the said.Bishop McConnell.
hracite "This idea of social izmagination is
o await essentially Christian," he said. "Ourt

yr Must Learn To
Other, Says Bishop
that rich live in ease and happiness,
when, in reality, their life may be
more miserable than that of the poor.
This deevlopment of social imagina-
tion is not a sign of weakness; it is
a, strength."
In speaking of the pessimistic ideas
which some people hold concerning
the laboring man being uneducated,
he said, "It is quite impossible, for
instance, for the miner to expand
much in a 22 inch coal seam under-
ground; he must have a chance."
In speaking of that "Social Imagi-
nation" as a quality, Bishop McCon-
nell said that through it alone could
we attain to the greatness of which
we dream.

Discusses Grouping Plan That
Be UtiI~zed in New

Wi l

cerui negotia
rs over an
e the bitumin
definitely, if n
igning of a b
orkers, Mr. Le
committee wh
lant resolution
by the Presi
vestigate the'
stay ididefinite
operators of,
field of Ohio,
Western Penn
is wage contr
>ledge and wh
.g districts of

tion missionaries are teaching it in China,
new and they are succeeding wonderfully
ous well. This idea teaches us that all
need men are made of pretty good human
asis stuff after all, and that it is possible
to enjoy a society of nations. A lack
ewis of this social imagination leads the
hich rich to believe 'that the por are with-
n to out those finer qualities which they
dent possess,and leads the poor to believe
the .ylI5.
In- 'L


stions by Represent-
aocrat, Texas, as to
ould not settle with
s and districts where
esumed under satis-
s, Mr. Lewis insisted
would not permit
fix wages locally
Ige of the wage scale
would have.


i Claim First Victory
April 3.-Union leaders
victory for the striking
ainers here today when
seed several independent
ad offered to grant all of
demands if the men would
eir jobs immediately.
signified a breach in the
,anized mine owners was
embers of the anthracite
sociation. They branded
had made such offers as
operators of wagon
production was a negligi-
a the outcome of the
eeting of the Barbour
committee held yesterday
President Marion L.
ce, it was decided to in-
nount of each scholarship
$800, and also to increase
of scholars from 16 to 20.
ance with its policy, the
'eappointed the following
scholars:. Clara Eastlake,
ukui, '23, Nobu Hori, '24,
umoto, '23, K'ameyo Sada-
Ming-chue Cheung, 'Me-
'23, Ai-lan Giang, '23M,
'25, Margaret Leung,
u, '24M, Shan-ming Tao,
'sao, '23, Lucy Wang,
Wong, and Ashalatika
32 new applications for
coming' from seven dif-
tries, the following four
chosen: Vera E. T. Chang
China, Ai-mei Giang of
de Wong of Canton, and
of Peking.

racunry txoncerr
Series Sunday
The University Symphony orches-
tra, Samuel Pierson Lockwood, con-
ductor, and Albert Lockwood, piano'
soloist, brought the Faculty Twilight
Concert series to a close Sunday aft-
ernoon with a program which showed
the orchestra at its best.
Beethoven's Overture, "Coriolan,"
opus 62, opened the program with
sureness in attack and marked co-
operation in all choirs of the orches-
tra. The rich chordal effects of this
wotk were suggestive of certain of
Schubert's compositions, and produc-
ed the same rich emotions as that
composer's work.
The program ended with two more
orchestrations by Albert Lockwood.
That of Brahm'.s Waltzes, opus 39 is
a colorful work and brilliant Tn plac-
es, but the disconnectedness of the
waltzes 'makes the work as a whole
seem somewhat ineffective.
In marked contrast was Liszt's
Fantasia on themes from Motart's
"Don Giovanni," which kept up the
brilliancy of the work throughout and
was consistent in interpretation. It
was by far the best number on the
program and the audience showed its
appreciation. S. B. C.
April Chimes To
. f
The April issue of Chimes, which
will make its appearance on the cam-
puo Thursday, offers a variety of
reaL ing matter which will please the
most critical.
"Michigan's Third Cabinet Mem-
ber" by Marion Kerr is a sketch of
the new postmaster-general, Dr. Hu-
bert, Work. George Reindel,' Jr., con-
tributes "Track Talk." "Illinois" by F.
Houlton Lauder is the third of four'
articles on college contemporaries;
Victor W. Klein gives a history of"
Michigan's track achievements; and
James G. Frey presents an article on
Prof. Robert M. Wenley.
Two stories by Emily M. Wires and
Hardy Hoover, and three poems by
Clement A. Smith, in addition to the
customary editorials and book reviews
occupy the remainder of the issue.
Pharmacy Faculty Meets Today
Members of the faculty of the Col-
lege of Pharmacy will hold a meet-
ing at 4:10 o'clock this afternoon in
room 212 of the chemistry building.
Due to the importance of this meet-

Michiganrs / building program was
the subject of a talk before the Ann
Arbor chapter, American Association
of Engineers, by Prof. John F. Shep-
ard, of the psychology department,
superintendent of building plans, last
night at the Union.
First consideration in the planning;
of building sites, he said, was given
to the 'grouping, insofar as practica-
ble, of buildings for the study of re-
lated subjecs, in order to save stu-
dents' time between classes. Some
institutions whose building arrange-
ments he had studied had been com-
pelled to lengthen the intervening
periods as much as five minutes, stat-
ed Professor Shepard, wasting In the
aggregate thusands of hours daily.
Group Related Subjects
Science buildings, including the
present natural science and chemis-
try buildings, will in general -be
grouped to the north and east of the
center of the campus; activities with
the exception of the Union, and in-
cluding the proposed University of
Michigan League buildling, to the
north of the campus; and the human-
ities, including law, language, and lit-
erature, to the south and west of the
Library, announced Professor Sh'ep-
"Scrapping of some of the present
structures apparently in too good con-
dition to be discarded, is desirable
economically," he explained, "for if we
should buy new sites at the price of
real estate near the campus, and move
the houses off them, the present,
buildings would on such basis not be
worth the land they are on,"
Streets to Be Closed
Oakland and Haven avenues be-
tween South University avenue and
Monroe street; College street; and
East university avenue and Church
street between Washtenaw and South
University ayenues, will be closed
eventually, and new streets near the
campus opened, Professor Shepard
In addition to averting outside trat-
fie fron University grounds and pro-
viding for extra trafic around the
campus, this move will allow room to
place certain buildings in positions
mnore advntageous than would be
possible otherwise.
Professor Shepard reported prog-
ress in the erection of the Dental
building addition, upon which work
has already been commenced, and in
the planis for the following propsed
(Continued on Page Eight)

Athletic Body Decided to Select
Architect at Meeting
Last Night
Decision to select an architect to
draw the final plans of the proposed
$250,040 field house which. will serve
as a place to hold all Varsity indoor
contests and practices, was reached
last night by the board in control of
athletics which met at the Union.
General plans ;for the 'Held house
were discussed and suggestions were
brought forward by the members of
the board.
Prof. Ralph W. Aigler, iairman of
the board, Coach Fielding H. Yost, and
Prof. Lewis M. Grani, of the depart-
ment of structural engineering, were
selected as 'a committee 'from the
board to decide upon an architect and
to supervise the drawing of the final
building plans.
The first impetus to the campaign
for the completion of the Union swim-
ming pool was given when the board
voted' $1,000 to the fund which the
Union committee will raise during the
oming spring vacation.th
The board further authorized the
building of a second cement tennis
court on Ferry field. During the wet
seasons the one cement court is much
in demand and Varsity players are
compelled to cut down in their prac-
Sandberg To Talk
On frldern Poetry
"Is There a New Poetry?" will be
the subject upon which Carl Sand-
berg will speak at 4:15 9'clock to-
morrow afternoon in Hill auditorium
in the second of the series of address-
es by five well known poet who will
speak in Ann Arbor under the au-
spices- of Whimsies and the American
Association of University Women.
It is said that Sandbergs lectures
are real entertainment and that he
has a penchant for funny stories. In
addition to the add'ress he wil prob-
ably chant some of the -folk-songs
which he has written. The lecture
will be given at 4:15 o'clock instead
of at 8:15 as was previously an-
nounced. '
While here Mr. Sandberg will be the
guest of Robert Frost.
F. A. Gorham, Jr., residential niem-
-ber at Grand Rapids of thee Lawrence,
Scudder and company, national pub-
lic accounting firm, will speak at 8
o'clock tonight in the Physics lec-
ture room on "A General Review of
the Income Tax," under the auspices
of the' Commerce club.
Mr. Gorham, according to Prof. W.
A. Paton, of the economics depart-
ment, is an eminent authority on fed-
eral taaxiton with respect to the in-
come tax.
Preparations for the removal of the
three condemned engineering class
rooms began yesterday. The floors
have been shored up to prevent furth-
er trouble until the work is complete
and the walls hav been braced. The
entire northwest section of the build-
ing, which includes rooms,. 1, 21, and
31, will be demolished.

15 New Members
In Tau Beta Pi
Tau Beta Pi, natinal honorary engi-
neering fraternity, recently elected 15
men to active membership in the Mich-
igan Gamma chapter. Only those stu-
dents who receive excellent grades in
the work pursued throughout their
entire course and who are active in
work other than their studies are eli-
The men elected to the honor are
A. J. Koetsier, '22E, D. F. Herrick,
'22E, B. S. Burke, '23E, W. A. Cot-
ton, '23E, A. M. Courtwright, '23E, P.
G. Goebel, '23E, B. F. Hausman, '23E,
W. F. Moore, '23E, J. A. Packard, '23E,
C. R. Paton, '23E, P. B. Pew, '23E, W.
J. Piper, '23E, J. W. Ross, '23E, D. C.
Seitz, '23E, and A. H. Stuart, '23E.
Over 900 Will Attend Mass Assembly
at Union Tomorrow
Workers who will solicit funds dur-
ing the spring vacation to finish the
Union swimming pool will come to-
gether in a large mass meeting at the
Union at 7:15 o'clock tomorrow night,
at which final instructions will be
given 'before the drive opens Friday.
A prominent speaker will address the



the adoption c
college player
games where
Rule 13 has
"Occaional ga
teams not pr
fessional and

Coach F

meeting. , man oft
Need Volunteers and mea
More than 900 students are expect- said tha
ed to be present. The organizations possible
in the seven states in which the drive for an a
will be conducted intensively are to comp
nearly perfected, but volunteers are admissio
still needed. The lists of alumni cial per
which have been placed at the desk in who pla
the Union lobby have been considera- duces a8
bly shortened by students who have ceived n
volunteered to take names and solicit be adjuc
in their 'own way in states outside the rule, pr
seven organized states. ceipts ta
Students who are going to work in he playe
the unorganized states as well as In or
those organized are asked to be pres- drastic,
ent at the meeting tomorrow night. agreed t
Pamphlets describing the pool and er regar
lists of alumni will be handed to the rule by
solicitors. Conferen
The lists will be left at the desk the Big
during the remainder of the week, and to make
the general chairman, Thomas J. live up
Lynch, '23E, urges volunteers to take in enfor
names of alumni to see.. Work in un- Howev
organized states is expected to bring vious to
in a considerable amount of money try into
for the pool. the disc
Organize Big Cities , thorities
Organizations, for Detroit and Chi- ities res
cago have been perfected, and a thor- vioual e
ough canvass will be made in those ci- ble fonr
ties. Alumni have written letters In
which they back the drive and assure the rule
the solicitors of their support.t ru
The goal of this campaign is $28,-
000, for with the amount on hand, the
pool, which requires $40,000, can be
completed. [
All Chicago workers for the drive
will meet at 5 o'clock this afternoon
in, room 304 of the Union. The city H
chairmen from Michigan will meet at
7:30 o'clock tonight in the reading

Distance Travele
That Betyw
Drastic action t
ism out of inters
tightening up 1
lengthening the re
gratory athletes,
intersectional con
long trips and lo
were the importa
joint meeting of
ern Conference t
representatives, an
held Saturday in


no admi
Melding I
the coma
ans for s
it this n,
to enfo
athlete -w
ete in ai
on is cha
ys on a
no remun
dged inel
ovided t
akeni at I
-de to a





f of the fraternities sec-
nd of the entire women's
i of the Michiganensian
een received from the
s and may be inspected at

ing C. H. Stocking, secretary of t
college,, urges that all membersI
Senior lits may place orders
for caps and gowns with George
Moe up until Friday of,. this
week. All orders must be in by
then in orderdthat the caps and
gowns may arrive in time for.
I ISwing-out.


To put across the campaign for funds to complete the
Michigan Union swimming pool requires the efforts not only
of the committee in charge, but of all the men in the Univer-
sity. If every student will solicit money from a certain
number of alumni in his home town during the coming va-
cation the drive can easily reach its quota. In fact, if evei
man brings back but five or ten dollars, the necessary,
$28,000 will not be difficult to raise.
To accomplish this end, the men of the University are
asked to report at the main desk of the Union as early s
possible this week. There they will find alumni lists froze
which they may choose a number of graduates whom the
will agree to see during the spring recess. In addition to
this a mass meeaing to be held Wednesday evening in the
Union assembly room to discuss plans for the campaign.
Michigan is in dire need of a swimming pool. The drive
this year must prove a success. If every Michigan man
will come back with a piece of the bacon (no:matter how
small it is), the University will have a place to swim next

room of the Union.
Players To Give
One Act Fantasy
Members of Players club will pro-
duce the "Maker of Dreams" at 8
o'clock tonight in Sarah Caswell
Angell hall. A carefully picked cast,
under the direction of Isabel Kemp,
'22, has been working for 'several
weeks to make this production a per-
fect success.
Special costumes, designed by Miss
Kemp, are to be used in producing the
desired effect of a fantasy play. The
scenery was likewise planned and
made with great care in the workshop
of the club. A new arrangement of
alights has been worked out so that
'the colors of the costumes against the
black background wil show up to best
possible advantage. This is expected
to be the most successful performance
of the season with regards to acting,f
setting and costumes.
Mattie Proudfoot, '23, will play the
part of Pierrette, Aften Phillips, '23E,
Pierrot, and Morris C. Robinson, '24,1
the Maker of Dreams.
After ,the play the annual spring
elections will be held and possible
changes In the constitution of the club

sumxmer by a del
can Legion to F
After the speec
endeavor to arlsw
to him by the
the soldier bonu
be here until 11
Major Emery
France with 'the
try as a captai
five offensives at
after the Chatea
was severely wo
gonne drive ani
America because
f chosen by a una
mander of the L
of Commander G
was decorated
times, and cited
Bobbins Tal
Frank E, Rc
President Marion
Arbor yesterday
Kass., where he

Maj. Joh:
er of the .
at 7:30 o'c
Union read
to France,




Dance Nets 0100 for Swimming Pool
-Funds to finish the Union swimming
pool were augmented by $100 made
by the benefit dance given by the
Theta Delta Chi fraternity last Sat-


forget to report.



Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan