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January 05, 1922 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-01-05

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THE WEATHER ASSOCIATED
CLEAR AND COLDER AEN
TODAY ABrtUADAYARVICE IE
VOL. XXXII, No. 72. ANN ARBOR, MIICHIGAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1922. PRICE FIVE C=TS

i

SENTEUCTIN
GIRDED FOR LAST
NE BERRY HUHT
CASE TO BE TAKEN UP FRIDAY
UNDER PREVIOUS
AGREEMENT
TOWNSEND INTENDS TO
SUPPORT HIS COLLEAGUE
Final Vote Scheduled for Next Week;
Chances for Michigan Man
Appear Good
(By Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 4.-Senate action
today girded itself for the final fight
on the Ford-Newberry election con-
test from Michigan.
Case Comes Friday
The case will be taken up Friday
under an agreement reached before
the Christmas recess and a vote on
the resolution declaring Truman H.
Newberry, the Republican incumbent,
the legally elected senator is expected
next week. His colleague, Senator
Townsend, Republican, Michigan, an-
nouncedytoday that he would speak
Saturday. Mr. Townsend also inform-
ed the Kalamazoo, Michigan, league of
women voters he would support Mr.
Newberry.
Close Vote Probable
A close vote with present indications
of a vote favoring Senator Newberry
is conceded generally by senate lead-
ers. Mr. Newberry's supporters ex-
pect a majority of from three to seven
votes, although a half dozen Republi-
cans listed as doubtful with teir ac-
ion said to depend in part on whether
Senator Newberry declines to keep i
his own rights. Some Repubcan
leaders were reported to have advised
the senator against taking the floor in
the senate, while others were said to
be urging that he address the senate.
Some close friends of the senator said
today they had assurances that he1
woul dcome here and speak probab-y
next week.
Evans To Give
Recial 'I oday
Due to the popularity of the twi-
light organ concerts in Hill auitor-
ium during the present semester, e
series wil be continued for the bal-
anceof the school year. At 4:15 o'clock
this afternoon Harry Russeli Evans, of
the School of Music faculty, will give
the first 1922 concert,
His program wiil include several
unusual numbers along with a gener-
ous rendering of the classics. Handel's
Largo in G, taken from the opera
"Xerxes", will open the program.
Then will come Bach's great Fantasle
and Fugue in G minor, Schubert's "Ave
Maria" and Stoughton's "Persian
Suite." The work from Bach shows
the freedom and virility of the com-
poser, surpassing all other works of
the same kind and believed by many
the greatest of Bach's fugues. In the
fantasie are passages of an expressive
declamatory character and a progres-
sion of chords unheard of at the time
of writing.
Mr. Evans will finish his program
with the "Persian Suite" by Stough-
ton,, made up of three parts: "The
Courts of Jamshyd (alla marcia), "The
Garden of Iran (lento), and "Saki"
(allegro scher ando). Jamshyd was
the fourth king of the Pishrarian dy-
nasty of Persia and his courta are
portrayed in a colorful oriental march.
Iram was a sunken garden planted by
King Shaddad and Saki is a cup bear-
er, who passes wine among assembled
guests. The inspiration for the work
is drawn from "The Rubaiyat" of Om-
ar Khayyam.
Girls To Revue

Winter Styles
Winter styles will be revued at the
Women's league party at 4 o'clock Fri-
day afternoon in Sarah Caswell Angell
hall. Girls from eight women's houses
will appear in costumes which are the
vogue' or morning, afternoon and eve-
ning wear, each girl making six
changes.
Following the fashion display music
for dancing will be furnished in the
gymnasium by the Helen Newperry
residence orchestra and refreshments
will be served.
DAILY TRYOUTS WANTED -
Sophomores wishing to try
out on the business staff of The I
Michigan Daily may report at the
Daily office between the hours
of 1 and 2 o'clock, or between
8 and 4 o'clock today.j

Alumni Catalogue
To 21e Ready Soon
Harley L. Senseman, director of the
Alumni catalogue office, announced
yesterday that a new and up to the
minute alumni catalogue will be off
the presses within six months. It was
not possible to commence the final
work on the new catalogue util ac-
tion was taken by the Board of Re-
gents. The necessary steps were tak-
en at the last meeting of the Regents
in December and the work is now
speeding along with every member of
the catalogue office staff more than
busy.
The new catalogue will contain
nearly 60,000 names including every
graduate, non-graduate, and post grad-
uate that ever set foot on the cam-
pus. With the name of each will be
his or her numerals, complete pres-
ent address, indication of whether de-
ceased or alive, and what other school
the person may have attended.
The last general catalogue of the
University of Michigan was published
in 1911.
FILM STARS ARE
BRIH1GHT MENTALLY-

Page, '21, Gives Leading Players
Picture Industry Tests for
Intelligence

in

PAMPHLET REICORDS
PRESS CLUB MEET
Publication, Edited by Prof. Brumm,
Made Possible by Voluntary
Subscriptions
ISSUE REPORTS SPEECHES,
DISCUSSIONS, CONCLAVES
Addresses and proceedings of the
third annual convention of the Uni-
versity Press club of Michigan have
been printed in pamphlet form and are
being mailed to all the editors who
attended, or others who are interested
in the meeting held here Oct. 20, 21,
and 22 of last year.
The pamphlet containing the spech-
es was compiled and edited by Prof.
John L. Brumm, of the department of
rhetoric and journalism, who is sec-
retary-treasure of the Press club. The
publication, a 72 page paper-bound
bulletin, was made possible through
the voluntary subscription to "sustain-
ing memberships" at $10 each by the
editors in attendance.
Meetings Reported
All of the meetings of the organiza-
tion are reported and fully written
up, the formal speeches being given
in their entirety, and some of the
more important points brought up in
the discussions are reviewed. Prom-
inent among the addresses given at
the convention, which are published in
the pamphlet are: "The Michigan
Press and the University Department
of Journalism," by E. J. Ottaway, of
the Port Huron Times-Herald, presi-
dent of the Press club; "Progress of
Instruction in Journalism,' 'by Lee A
White, of the Detroit News; "What the
University Attempts to Teach the
Prospective Journalist," by Prof. Fred
N. Scott, head of the department of
rhetoric and journalism; "Is the
School of Journalism Educational
Program Adequate?" by Arthur W.
Stace, managing editor of the Grand
Rapids Press; "What Business Papers
Want from Colleges," by Roy Mar-
shall, president Concrete- Cement Age
Publishing company; and the closing
address, "What Must. the Colleges
Do?" by President MarionL. Burton.
Print Short Speeches
Among the shorter speeches, many
of which were parts of general dis-
cussions, are the talks given by Har-
ry M. Nimmo, editor of the Detroit
Saturday Night; Edmund W. Booth, of
the Grand Rapids Press;, E. G. Bur-
rows, of the department of rhetoric
and journalism; A. E. McCrea, of the
Muskegon Chronicle; Prof. Jesse S.
Reeves, of the political science de-
partment; Preston W. Slosson, of the
history department, formerly literary
editor of the Independent; Stuart H.
Perry, editor of the Adrian Tele-
graph; and Cyril A. Player, head of
the foreign news department of the
Detroit News.
The bulletin also contains an ac-
count, in brief, of the business meet-
ing of the organization and makes
mention of the dinners and luncheons
held during the Press club conven-
tion.

PATSY RUTH MILLER, 17 YEAR
OLD ACTRESS, SCORES RECORD
"Motion picture stars have the in-
telligence or army field officers," is
the statement which Richard M. Page,
'21, recently proved to be true after
conducting a series of tests with some
of the leading players in filmdom.
Page graduated from the University
in 1921. During his senior year here
he was an assistant to Prof. Henry
F. Adams, of the pscychology depart-
ment.
Page gave the actors and actresses
an examination along the line of the
army mental tests used in the war
He announced that the average grade
made by the players was equal to the
cverage of officers holding the rank of
malor or above.
He also announced that less than
half the members of the Students'
Army Trainng corps of the University
f California reached the average
made by the actors.
The highest possible score in these
tests is 212, a grade seldom, if ever,
reached. A grade of "A" requires 135
correct answers. In the individual
:coring, an actress, Patsy Ruth Mil-
ler, 17 years of age, made a grade of
184. This, Mr. Page says, is a record
which is not reached by more than one
college woman in a hundred.
OFFER CASH PRTZE
IN STORY CONTEST
Announcement appears in the Janu-
ary number of Chimes .of what prom-
ises,'to be Michigan's greatest short
=tory contest. Prizes aggregating $100
are offered, the winning story receiv-
ing $50, second, $25; third, $15, and
fourth, $10.
he contest is made possible through
the generosity and interest of. the
Graham bookstores and it will be
made an annual affairtaccording to
1harles Graham and the editor of
Chimes.
Alumni Act as Judges
Judges for the contest are three
Michigan graduates who need no in-
troduction toathecampus as their lit-
erary work marks them as three of
the leading writers in the country to-
day. They are James Oliver Curwou",
'00, Donal Hamilton Haines,''09, and
Harold Titus, '11.
The contest begins today and closes
April 5. The prize winning story will
appear in the May number of Chimes,
while the. other three prize stories
will appear in the October, November,
and December issues of Chimes.
Rules of Contest
Other information concerning the
contest follows: Stories must be from
1,000 to 4,000 words in length, must
be typewritten on one side of the page
only, stories may be submitted by any
Michigan student other than members
of Chimes' staff. Prize stories will be
selected for their general readability
and only those suitable for publication
in Chimes will be considered. Fur-
her particulars may be found in Jan-
uary Chimes.
Bulletin
Philadelphia, Jan. 4. - Gov. William
C. Sproul tonight announced that he
would not resign to take the senator-
ship made vacant by the death of Sen-
ator Bois Penrose.
"If I should ever desire to go to the
United States senate," said the gov-
ernor, "I shall submit my candidacy
fo the people of the state in the reg-
ular way-to the processes of nomi-
nation and election."

Basketball, the new wpman's build-
ing, and the history of Michigan's bat-
tle hymn, "The Victors", written by
Louis Elbel, '00, are featured in the
January Chimes which appears on the
campus tomorrow.
Clarence Hatch, Jr., '22, has writ-
ten of the basketball season to date
and tells of the prospects for a Con-
ference championship in 1922. Pictures
of the Varsity and All-fresh teams,
especially taken for Chimes, appear in
the magazine.
Bud Rea Contributes
"A Thousand Words from Bud," is
anpappeal from Walter B. Rea, '22,
captain of the Michigan five, wherein
he asks for the support of the campus
during the present court season. For-
mer captains, Arthur J. Karpus, '22E,
and Ralph 0. Rychener, '22M, also
make appeals for better support for
the team. Captain Rea is the subject
of this month's frontispiece drawn
from life by James House, Jr., '24L.
A complete story of the new Uni-
GIVE US. THE OTHER KIND
ALUMNUS LAUDS 'OPERA; YET
SUGGESTS MORE LOCAL COLOR
FOR NEXT YEAR
Editor, The Michigan Daily:-
Cincinnati was surely a busy town
during the recent holiday season.
Aside from the regular theatrical of-
ferings, there was a veritable whirl
of college activities, many schools hav-
ing chosen the Queen City as one of
their objective points on their musical
tours. And of all the excellent groups
of singers and players none was bet-
ter or better received than the one
from the University of Michigan.
There were beauty and correctness of
staging, costumes that were the last
word of the modiste, appropriateness
of form and stature as well as of
histrionic ability of those cast for the
various parts. The singing was excel-
lent, the dancing was superb and the
female impersonations were the best
the present writer has ever seen, not
even excepting Julian- Eltinge in "The
Fascinating Widow".
"It Might Have Come from Broadway"
Yet, it was great stuff. It might
have come from Broadway. It might
inded and there's the rub. When it
was all done I could not help wonder-
ing what father in the audience in
seeking a school for his son next year
would have been induced by this
opera to send that son to Michigan.
Would this performance, good though
it was of its kind but smacking of
New York and not of Ann Arbor, make
any father or mother say, "That's
where I want my boy to goto school?"
For the old graduate, and 1908 is not
so old, there was not one thrill, ex-
cept the incidental singing of "The
Victors", which he could not have got-
ten at the Lyric or Shubert.
Come back again, boys, and sing to

January Chimes Will Speak Of
Basketball, Women's Building

i

versity of Michigan League is written
by Katherine Montgomery and tellsall
the ins and out of the new building
for women.
"The Victors"-Why and Wherefore
Just who wrote "The Victors", why
it was written and all about the fam-
ous song is told by Louis Elbel, '00,
its author. A story that accompanies
this story is "That Michigan Band-
What About It?" which tells all about
the upkeep and support of Michigan's4
band. George W. Collins, grad., and
James G. Frey, '22, are the co-authors
of this article.
The second prize winning short
story, "The Rainmaker Extraordi-
nary", written by Harriet C. Wilcox,
'23, appears in this number. The third
of a series of modern novelettes done
by Hardy Hoover, '23, "Futility" com-
pletes the offering of fiction In the
January Chimes. Joe Allen, '24L, has
contributed some excellent poetry to<
the number.s
Announce $100 Contest
Announcement is to be found in this
issue of Chimes' $100 short story con-
test that is to be inaugurated as an1
annual affair.
The double page spread of pictures,
"About This Time O'Year", offers a
variety of "collech" life in pictorial
that is the most attractive Chimes has
yet presented. The spread includes
the latest picture of Ernie Vick, '22,
Michigan's latest contribution to the
football immortals. In addition the
usual departments round out whatt
promises to be the best number oft
Chimes that has appeared during
1921-22.
SCORES HLDA STUDY
FACULTY MAN SAYS EXAMS JUST,
BEFORE OR AFTER VACATION
ARE UNFAIR
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
It may appear unseemly for one
member of the faculty to apologizel
for other members, but certainly an
apology is due to those students who
were required to take an examination,
the day that the University closed for
the holiday vacation, to those students
who were told that they might expect
an examonation on the first day fol-
lowing the holiday recess, (and to
those who were given assignments that
necessitated work during the holiday
vacation.-
It is difficult to understand the rea-
sons that would prompt the giving of
an examination on the-day that stu-
dents leave for their long-anticipated
vacation. Surely a person with even
the slightest knowledge of pedagogical
principles would know that few stu-
dents would be able to do themselves
justice at such a time either because
of difficulty to concentrate in an ex-
citement-charged atmosphere or be-

RMSC NFERENCE
RESUMES SESSION
WITH ADDED VIGOR
SOLUTION OF CHINESE TARIFF
QUESTION SEEMS
IMMINENT
SHANTUNG AGREEMENT
PROBABLE TOMORROW
Disposition of Navy Limitation Plan
Is Matter of
Hours
(By Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 4.-After a five
day New Year breathing space, the
arms negotiations were resumed to-
day with an interest and impetus that
swept some of the most troublesome
problems of the conference almost to
the point of decision.
Shantung Problem Up
Uppermost among the separate dis-
cussions that appeared tonight broach-
ing a conclusion was the controversy
between the Japanese and Chinese
over Shantung. It was indicated that
the conversation must end tomorrow
one way or the other and that the
predominating belief was that the re-
sult would be an agreement rather
than a final deadlock.
A final agreement also was in sight
on the question of a revised Chinese
tariff. After a long argument the tar-
iff sub-committee came together on a
proposal to increase China's tariff
schedule under an international com-
mission plan, and the Far Eastern
committee as a whole is expected to
ratify the decision tomorrow.
Work Out Details
Among the naval experts so much
progress was made with technical de-
tails of the naval limitation plan that
in some quarters it was declared final
disposition of the subject was only a
question of hours. Precise regulation
for scrapping ships and details of re-
placement were numbered among the
day's agreements in the naval sub-
committee.
On the question of submarine regu-
lation which has waited on further ad-
vice from the foreign capitals, Japan
-ontributed another step toward de-
cision by accepting in principle the
Root resolution.
HEALTH SERVICE OFFERS
DIPHTHERIA SCHICK TEST
SIMPLE INJECTIONS WITHOUT ILL
AFTER EFFECTS GIVE IM.
MUNITY TO DISEASE
Dr. Warren E. Forsythe, director of
'University Health service, has intro-
duced the "Schick test" that enables
him to determine whether or not a
person is immune from dyptheria. By
taking the test, not only does the in-
dividual have the satisfaction of know-
ing that he is not subject to diphther-
ia, but he will be issued, if he desires,
a certificate stating that fact. Further-
'more, he will not have to take anti-
toxin -is case he is exposed. He may
travel without fear of contracting
diphtheria into districts where the ma-
lady is present.
The test is made by a simple in-
jection in the skin of a solution
through a capillary. The best mate-
rial has been secured from New York
where a marked success has been
achieved in this work and the Health
service is now prepared to make these
tests. Since the solution employed
rapidly' disintegrates withii a few
hours after preparation, it will be ne-

cessary for those who desire the de-
termination to report from 2 to 6
o'clock any Thursday afternoon.
All those who have been exposed to
diphtheria or who wish to find wheth-
er they are immune should report
I Thursday to Dr. Floyd M. Allen at the
above hours.
One who is found to be subject to
diphtheria can be made immune by
three injections into the skin, one
each week. The individual is thus en-
abled to build up his own immunity.
The method of developing immunity
has no ill after-effects even compar-
able to the typhoid "shots" recently
adopted.

us. Fill your stage with mission fur- cause of natural resentment againsi
niture and adorn the walls with pen- those responsible for assigning an ex-
nants and banners, then get out your amination at that time. Surely no one
mandolins and guitars and banjos and wudb et nuht att e
Vaudeville. Skits Needed for Show to all the other instruments that boys ould be ett henstudents wfpartic de
Be Held on January 17 love, then drape yourselves over the ation in Christmas festivities conduct.
chairs and sofasand sing to us the ao in Christms fsies cndct
Me .ihngt r otfrth"pt songs of golden days, the four years'e by numerous campus organizations
Men wishing to try out for the Spot- heritage of college life so dear to on the eve of the vacation. That is
ght vaudeville show which will audi- every American boy and man, what happened, of course. If it is ne-
torium, will be listed between 3 and 5 "Sing the Old Songs !" cessary to hold an examination on the
o'clock today in room 308, Union. Sing "The Victors" clear through, final day before vacation in order to
Tryouts will be held in the order ofsing "I Want to Go Back" and "There keep the professors and quiz masters
listing, beginning at 7:30 o'clock to- Is Sweet Rest". Then put your hands mentally occupied during the vacation
night in the Michigan Union theater. on the other fellow's shoulder and why not conduct an examination with-
Vaudeville acts, skits, or stunts, lim- sing "The Yellow and Blue" till we out any preliminary warning. That, at
ited to 15 minutes, will be acceptable weep blissfully, "not those pattering least, would have the virtue of being
and all those interested, regardless of tears that run off the eaves onto our a. real test of the student's attention
previous experience, are requested by neighbors' grounds, but those which to his daily duties and his ability to
those in charge to appear. steal noiselessly through their con- use the information he had been se-
duits until they reach the cisterns ly- curing thoughout the semester.
SiL z DELTA CHI WILL MEET ing around the heart." Do all this andc TheInstructorthesmeser
AT UNION SUNDAY AFTERNOON you will find both boys and their'fa- be done during the holiday vacatio
thers saying, "Michigan for Mine." b oraneounthaexholianatioi
Report of Delegate to National Con- Dear boys, your show was good, ex- or announces that an examination wil
venton and Work of News Bureau cellent, the best of its kind; but come be held on the first day following thi
to Be Discussed back again and give us the other kind. vacation not only robs the student of
FRANKLIN SMITH, '08. the pleasure and real recreation that
justifies the allotting of a holiday re-
sional journalistic fraternity, will FORMER VARSITY cess, but he does an injustice to every
meet at 4 o'clock Sunday afternoon at other member of the faculty who deal
the Union. The report of the delegate PITCHER MARRIED with the same students. A teacher
to the national convention at Ames, has the right to expect that his stu-
Ja., will be given and other work of Announcement has been made of dents wil return to the classroom aft-
importance will be taken up. the marriage of Vernon H. Parks, ex- er New Year's refreshed by a real
Lee A White, of the Detroit News, '22,-to Miss Violet Bradt, at Windsor, vacation and ready for the strenuoup
was re-elected national president, but Ont. work that always marks the end c
refused to serve another term; in his "Slicker" Parks, who was considered the semester. If students have had tc
place Kenneth C. Hogate, prominent by many to be the best pitcher in col- spend the vacation preparing assign.
in newspaper work in Detroit, was lege baseball, was captain of the 1920 ments * or getting ready for an exam-
elected. T. Hawley Tapping, a former and 1921 Varsity baseball teams. He ination, they are not as ready foi
University man, now with the Grand pitched several games for the Detroit classroom duties. If they are not
Rapids Press, was elected national Tigers last season and will be with mentally weary, their morale is lower-
secretary. the Portland club for the 1922 season. ed because of their resentment over
The work of the Michigan News bu- Parks is a member of the Lambda the vacation tasks assigned.
reau, which is sponsored by the or- Chi Alpha fraternity. Mr. and Mrs.
ganization, will be reviewed, and ac- Parks will make their home in Port- Any person who knows anythinf
tion will be taken for the furtherance land Ore about student psychology knows th
of the service which the bureau is giv- the-students wbo suffer most are th1
ing to papers throughout the state and Marriage Announced by Graduates thorouehly conscientious students. thi
the Middle West. Announcement is made of the mar- ones who most deserve a real vacation
riage of Ruth Cavanaugh, '20, and Dr. frpe from the shadow of collegial
Dean Cooley Visits Washington Frank Purcell, '16, of Louisville, Ky., tasks. In justice to them and to thi
Dean Mortimer E. Cooley of the en- Dec. 31, in St. Thomas church. Dr. other members of the faculty, pro
gineering college is in Washington on Purcell received his degree in medi- fessors and instructors should arrang,
official business for the Federated cine from Johns Hopkins Medical their courses so that vacation period
American Engineering societies, of school in 1920 and is now on the staff would not be encroaclh inon.
which he is president, of the Louisville City hospitaL A FACULTY MAN.

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ATTENTION, OARSMEN
All former oarsmen now on the
campus are asked to call either
Maynard Newton or Edwin
Everham at 566 before tomor-
row night.

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