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April 28, 1922 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-04-28

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Catupaign Gather* mupetuis as News.
paper Men Unite in Praise
Added impetus was given the cam-
paign being conducted by Sigma Del-
ta Chi, national journalistic fratern-
ity, for the establishment of an official
Michigan News bureau within the past
week when members of the fraternity,
editors of metropolitan newspapers
and journalists combined to boost the
[T project.
That campus and state journaliste
opinion is strongly in favor of the
t hovement was evidenced in state-
ments made by newspaper and mem-
bers of the faculty. T. Hawley Tapping,
nd state editor of the Grand Rapids Press,
in a letter to the organization declared
re that the News bureau was furnishing
ng the state papers with the best news
he concerning the Uniersity.
ar- "The News bureau is doing a won-
his derful work, and its efforts are to be
ry commended," ho stated. "The quality
es- of news it has been sending out is
;he highly acceptable to all state news-
in. papers. Publicity of this sort has long
ns been needed by the University.
es "I am heartily in favor of the move-
ht- (Continued on Page Ten)

ors" and t
i will begi
a the strai
s and Strip
will straigh
,he onlooke
side of t




e to
il 2.

To Oversee Voting and Counting
Ballots, Daily First to
Give Out Results



,, I

y accom-
.ole thing{
1 20 min-
of punch
rved from
b leather
n procur-
pon them.
hold the

All campus elections which are to
be held next Tuesday, May 2, will be
under the direct supervision of the
Student council and the count of the
ballots will be made entirely by dis-
interested members of the body, it was
annouticed yesterday by Earl F. Box-
ell, '23L, chairman of the elections
committee. The ballots will be taken
from the polls immediately after clos-
ing hour and placed in the student
room of the Union, where they will
be counted by members of the coun-
cil, the first announcement of the re-
sults being made in The Daily on the
following day providing the count is
completed before the paper goes to

Arthur Stace, of Grud Rapid Iress,
Declares Project Soud
"The idea of a University publi-
ity director is worthy," said Arthur
W. Stace, managing editor of the
Grand Rapids Press, yesterday. "As
I understand the idea it is not a
propagandist move but a scheme
whereby many of the good stories
concerning the University are sent
throughout_ the country."
Mr. Stace declared that a man act-
ing in the capacity of a publicity di-
rector woul be for the beneft of both
the Unvesity Viand th papers to
which he sends his material.
"It is a fact," he said, "that there
are but a few of . the many news
stories here that reach the newspa-
pers in the state. The uews pers
are alwae an the lookout for good,
lie articles. They' will print Mjigh
more about the University if it is
available to them and furnished them
while it is still 'hot,' to use the news-
paperman's term.
"The publicity director would not
interfere with the correspondents of
various pap rs who are now on the
campus any more than the work of the
telegraph services and the special
correspondents conflict in the large
newsdcenters such as Washington.
The director can work with the cor-
respondents and, knowing what is
happening here, can give them point-
"There are two things which must be
guarded against if the idea is ap-
proved," continued Mr. Staee. "One is
propaganda and the other is the se-1
curing of a man unqualified to act in
the position.
"Editors of newspapers are looking
for news but they want nws from
the standpoint of its news value and
not from the propagandists' stand-
point. If news is sent out from the
University written in the style that
newspapers desire it will be printed
by papera, and both they and the Uni-
versity will benefit.
"Nobody but a trained newspaper
man can handle such a job as may be
created. A man should be secured
who has spent a number of years at
newspaper work, who has written
much for the press, and who has edit-
ed. He should know the newspapers
in this state and he should know what
news will be of interest to their read-
ers. If, then, a trained man will be
secured for the position, and the di-
rector sends out stories that are free
from propaganda and are to form for
use by the newspapers, I am heartily
in favor of the idea.
With th approa ,ef "MtcWWI
Night," set. for a"t'da eYpain ,
many alumni organisations have spec-
ified that they are preparing to - re-
ceive the radio .messages to be broad
casted at that time from the Detroit
News radio station (WWJ). 'The en-
tertainment will commence at E
o'clock, Eastern Standard time, or one
hour later than the usual time for
Detroit News radio messages.
Among the Alumni associations that
have wr4tten of their arrangements
are Lansing, Bay City, Detroit, Cleve-
land, Battle Creek, Fort Wayne, Kan-
sas City, St. Louis, Indianapolis, Chi-
cago, and Cincinnati. Many alumni
as far away as Texas, Louisiana, and
even California have written that they
will endeavor to hear the program, In
view of the fact that the message will
probably be relayed at St. Louis or
Kansas City to the Western coast.
In the larger cities many of the
,Alumni associations have arranged
for banquets on this night and have
arranged to install receiving sets

within the banquet halls. Others, else-'
where, have planned general getto-
gether assemblies.
The Majestic theater will have radio
returns of the program over a high
powered radio set recently installed.

The board of directors of the Ath-
letic association held a short meeting
yesterday at the Union, nominating
n control of ath'letes for next year.
TOS 150gO tcmigtelecrotions onre:oa
The names to appear on the ballots' in
the coming elections are: Paul Goe-
bel, '23E, H. B. Hoffman, '24M, Le-
TOTAL PASSES THAT OF LAST land K',kpatrick, '23E, William Lich-
YEAR; ASSURES OUTING tenberg;-'23, H. D. Stricker, '25M, and
FOR URCHINS Robert Knode, '23. Three of these
nominees are to be elected at the cam-
REPOpus election Tuesday.
REPORTS FROM ALUMNI Today the board in control of ath-
CAMPAIGN FAVORABLE Iletics is meeting with representatives
of .Smith, Hinchman and Grylls, De-
Expect Several 'Thousand Dollars With tritarchitects, to decide on several
Expct eveal hosan Dolar WIh minor. features in the plans of the
Which to Purchase Equipment new fleidhouse. The ground plans Of
for Site the building have been agreed on andj
with the working out of a few minor
More than 150 poor "kids" of De- detp.ils today, provisions will, be Mak-
Morethan150poor"kis" o Deen toward the letting ef 'bulling en-
trait and other cities will enjoy a real tar e tc
vacationthis sumie rat the econ4 ,__.__
Vunversity' of Miehigan Fresh Air,
camup through the efforts of More
than 3,600 students who bought tags
yesterday and Wednesday to make 'the .'
camp posible. The goal of X1,600 was,,F ,v
reachd early in the afternoon, and
toward evening more than $1,606 cashM
was actually on. hand. UI T
This mount hrch isar r thanCoach Farrell 'with Team of 12 ten
that secured last year, will be used to Enroute For DesMoines For
maintain the camp which will start in.Drake Relays
June and continue Into August. The
boys will be taken in squads of 40 LLANDOWSKI AND HOFFMAN WILL
for a 10 days' outing. The personnel REPRESENT MICHIGAN IN EAST
of the camp will thus be changed four
- Louis Reimann, '16, who was the Two delegations 'of Michigan track
director of the camp last year will athletes left yesterday- afternoon for
be at the head again this year. He two different meets which the Varsity
will have University men, a number of will enter men on Saturday. Coach
them well known athletes, as assist- Steve Farrell and 19 tracksters left
ants, following the plan. of last year., at 1:23 o'clock on the Michigan Cen-
Men who wish to help at the camp tral for Chicagc enroute to Des
this year, either for the entire period, Moines, Ia., where the men will run
or for a part of the time,, are asked in the annual Drake relays held in
to get in touch with Mr. Reimaun at that city. The men left Chicago last
Lane hall 'soon. night and will arrive at Des Moines
Alumni Report Success sometime this morning.
,Reports from alumni of the state in- Will ompete at Pen.
dicate that they will subscribe sev-
eral, thousand dollars for equipment At 12:40 yesterday two other men,
for the camp. The donations which Landowski and Hoffman, left on the
were made by students go entirely Ann Arbor for Toledo, making train
for the maintenance of the- "kids." connection there for Philadelphia
Soliciting of the faculty will contin- where they will compete in the Uni-
ue today as all members were not versity of Pennsylvania relay meet,
reached by yesterday. R. Jerome tomorrow. These .two men are among
Dunne, '24L, general chairman of the the best in the country in their two
campaign, and John W. Kelly, '24L, events and Wolverine supporters are
assistant chairman, last night an- hoping that they will be able to give
nounced that merchants and towns- all their- competitors a real battle
people had also subscribed substan- for honors. Landowski in the pole
,tial amounts, and the total is ex- vault will meet his well known op-
pected to mount considerably upwards ponent, Merrick from Wisconsin, who
of $1,540 by tomorrow. is entered in the Eat and also will
drganizations or individuals still de be oomnpelled t do his beft by several
siring to subscribe to the fun'd may Ea tern clls66 vaulters of tarked
do so by mailing their cheeks to *Ent ability. ' Hoffmazr wife is Onto4E in
versity of Michigan- Presh Air i"i the javelin throw should uphold the
at Lane hall. Conference. laurels of which he- is

.Llverance Will Start Againsi
With Dixon Slated for
Coach Ray Fisher and 14
of the Wolverine Varsity
team' left last night for ahi.
the Miehigan nine will cpa:
and Big Ten diamond enga;
the season this afternoon a
University of Chicago on St
Michigan and Chicago are
second place in the Confere
team having one victory a
feats credited to it. The -
today's battle will go into e
Wisconsin for the leadersh
Big Ten. The Badgers are i
ing the Conference diamond
two victories and no defea
Maroon Strength Unce
Chicago's lone victory w
over Northwestern, a victor:
dicates little of the Maro
strength for last Saturday E
lege, tutored by Pat Page, fo
cago mentor, shut out the
lads ij a one sided affair by
of 1" to 0. Butler's triui
have been due to its unusua
rather than Chicago's weal
it is hard to believe that
the case. Rain last Tuesda
a contest between Wiscons
cago on Stagg field to be'
and today's game will be the
test for the Maroons. Michi
a more impressive record i
present time than does the
nine, although Fisher's mei
overconfident and are not
mating the strength of the
for against Michigan the Mid
can be counted upon to put
best efforts. In the past b
been hiichigan's most senr
on the western college dian
together with dornell inthe
been the most. formidable
Michigan has faced in athle
Butch Will OpposeMicl
Coach Nels Nogren of tb
nine hasu a staff of six ,lil!e
pitchers, three righthanders
southpaws. Burch, Chen
Miller are right handers of
ability, while Welle is the n
ising of Norgren's trio of i
era. Advanoe reports point
s th pitcher who will li
the assignment to face Mf
the mound. Burch is the
(Continued on Page
Bernard Shaw's "Arms an
was presented by the Con
last night in Sarah Casw<
hall, and proved to be an
vehicle for the undoubted
the members of the club.
ence, which was disappointi
considering the quality of t
tion, made up in appreciati'
its lack of size.
The individual parts we
with uniform excellence t
in an amateur organization.
ly commendable was the w
leading man, the Swiss, wh
was of unusual merit, some
was not always true of hii

tion, however.- Bethany L
an admirable heroine. Jacl
ger, as Major Petkoff, secu
laughs by his portrayal of
Sergius, the dashing cava'


ri. A Me e -
abers that will

orchestras, the Six Polls for 'oters-
mnedy's for the There will be six main stations for
layed and ded- voting corresponding to the six regis-
'24E, and Cy- tration booths. There will also be a
the Hawaiians spe'ial booth located in the hospital
the opera, will for the convenience of the junior
e evening also. and senior medics whose classes are
the military nearly all held in the building..
ie officers in'- Student councilmen will be' in at-
y R. O. T. C., tendance at each poll in order to see
yer, of Fort that the election is being carried on
r, Lieut, Com- in a regular and proper manner and
I, a senior nav- to take care of anq complaint that
[chigan, Lieut. might arise. Faculty members and
udd, executive alumni of the University may Yote,
naval militia, upon identification, at the booth in the
d Mrs. Brooks, Union for president and recording
and Mrs. Col- secretary of the Union.
nd Mrs. Faust, The names of the nominees for the
d Mrs. Hoorn, various offices will be printed on the,
nd Mrs. Ship- ballots without the class numerals.
r. The names will be rotated every 500"
to Play ballots.

rooks an
. Faust a
oorn an
ippam a
nn Arboi

the affair will be formal
or bouquets will be al-
worn on the floor. Danc-
actically- be continuous,
two orchestras in Water-
e third in Barbour gymna-I
of the booths, of which
e 21, will be located in the
nasium, however. These
a meeting place for the
each couple has been as-
oth which wil be its head-
the evening.
e music from the ball will
ted from the Signal corps
he University by Capt. F.
Signal corps, U. S. Army.
nber is W-U9 ,wave length,
This will be the first
lusic has been broadcasted
fair- of this sort from any,
Sigma Rho
Ids Initiation
na Rho, national honorary
held initiation ceremonies
t the Union. The initiates
Lockwood, '22, Phillips P.
K. F. Clardy, '24, )'rancie
'22, J. B. Glasgow, '2,
Rush, '22. All of whom
Michigan in the Mid-West

Expect' Record Vote
Registration totals approximated
3,500 after the final period of regis-
tration closed last night. This ex-
tended time was allowed for regis-
tration in order that all those who
might have been sick or for some
other reason unable to register at the
other times set.
Nominees for Union officials may
still be made,according to the consti-
tution of the Union, up until four days
before the elections. John B. Lawton,
'24, has been nominated for student
councilman at large by petition and
will be placed on the ballot.

"The Ideal of Equality and Solida'-
ity" was the subject of the speech on
which Prof. Charles Cestre, who holds'
a chair in the University of Paris,
in Natural Science auditorium. He'
made his address yesterda'y afternoon
spoke of the men who had done most
in the advancement of equality and
"At the time of' the French revolu-.
tion," he said, "and all through the
latter part of the 18th century, the
ideal of equality was in its tnfanoy% it
was theoretical and abstriat, as shown
in such phrases as 'All men are equal.'
But this premature stage of develop-
ment had to come, and it was mainly
through Rousseau and men of his type
that the ideal w*as, made a reality is
the life of nations. But these men'
meant to base their revolution on the
power 'of the imagination and not al-
togather on facts, the character of the
people, or on a scientiflb basi. It,
was enough that they eiected the re-
"In the 19th century, however, the
ideal beeatne a reality, based upon a
knowledge of the organic political
structure of the people, and upon the
principles of solidarity. This theory
says not especially that all men are
equal, but tries'to discover the inter-
dependence and the interrelationship
of people and 'upon a knowledge of
these to bauild up a )olitiel st
which will prbovdo 'justleb for alL"
The ine '1i reo ponribls for
the most of t VI * 1DopMeet 1th
prrutipu ztii : rler, &%rj . aoh
ant August Comnet, 'aOr i to the
opinion of Professor Nestrh.
Professor Cestre will deliver his
address on "France and Peace' at 4:16
o'clock this afternoon in Natural Scl-

champion, although he is certain to
meet with some keen ompctition from
the Eastern men entered in this event.
' Expect Points at Des-Mohies
Michigan entered men in six events
at ]Drake three of which are relay
races and the other three special
eventa, the 109 yad daah, high liurdi-
ea and high jUip]V. Most IA e± oted
in the runs' from the mile relay team
composed of Joyner, Siemans, 'Lewis
and Rankin. These men have been
rounding into condition rapidly since
the team took to the cinders and,
should come through better than the
other two quartets. Steve Farrell is
not over-enthusiastic about the team's
chances but is looking forward to the
securing of several paints.
(Continued on Page Six)
The Salvation Army drivA in Ann
Arbor to raise $20,000 to eredt a coun-
ty home at Fifth avenue and Washing-
ton street for the organization's head-
quarters in this county is progress-
ing as well as can be expected, ac-
cording to the University and city
committees in charge of the cam-
paign, More than 90 teams are now
,at work In the oty on the drive, The
committeen are not certain as yet
whatheo they will set aoide tomorrow
as a tag day ae contemplated.
The new building will consist of
three stories. There will be a base-
ment, gymnasium, auditorium, dorm-
itory, washrooms and all types of
rooms thought necessary for the fur-
tijerance of ct,,1 work in the eity.

Candidates for office at the
coming campus 'election may have
qualifications for office printed in
The Daily by turning in at that
office not later than tonight,.
a record of their activities on the
The election committet re-
serves the right to 'print btily
the three most Important uo-
tivitiAs, to omit tference to
any club t r rgantmatIon
that wvttd iappeal to ' factional
vote, or to omit the qualiftcatona
entirely' if other candidates for
a similar office do not turn in


Faculty Men to Visit Doetor Taughan
Dr. Victor C. Vaughan, former dean
of the Medical school, 'and Mrs.
Vaughan have Issued Invitations to A
tea, whlch 'will be it the ntu 'of -
reunion with Tvarionie nmbers of tha
medical faculty, to bl tot9 t bat Stm
day afternoon at thoIr lote ti hety
't'hata burb of Wa igte, )s .
Member of tho zmedil lattify 'w 1o
attend the 12th congress of intera
medicine and surgery, which is to be
held in Washington, May 1-5, expect
to avail themselves of this opportun-
ity to sea e .Vanu+han aaain

was Wendell H,
lMdland ldItor Ti4 koel0t Frot to be an ideal
Joih P. 'radfirtic, editor of the IAllid- ,nD wholly inef
1W liazfrn aleg to kw 'Atborman as Louka
&* to i t Robett Prost, at. W&~ lIm ot of a rnm
A t It vecft l ina1nbe'* tt rhe fa'ults 'as the c
faclt aiid s ue-Ot 'ho are t - nd the testheti
-iarIT Afem~eted t hlteratmr. A irni an bree?
TYu'Ing the sum-mer Mr.'FrederieS parts were co
conducts an artists' colony 'at Glen- the audience in
nie, Michigan. Re has Just written inimitable pla:

the mal
all part.
leulty of
ecy to Inft'




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