THE MICHIGAN DAILY
ITURDAY, JANUARY 7, 1922 Number 74
.IN FINAL STAGES
ichool -Admiralty Law:
series of ten lectures on the Law of Admiralty is to be given by
nant-Commander William H. Faust, United States Navy (retired). The
will begin at 4 o'clock on Monday, Jan. 9, 1922 ,in Room G of the Law
1 and will continue daily at the same hour. The lectures will be open
members of the University.
EVANS HOLBROOK, Secretary.
e bulletin board outside Economics Library for blue book assignment
nday. C. EDMONDS.
ieal Association Lecture Course:
edge Ben Lindsey lectures tonight at Hill Auditorium, promptly at 8
k; subject: "Why Kids Lie." This is a regular number on the lecture
of the Oratorical Association.
R. D. T. HOLLISTER, Business Manager.
order to facilitate the handling of the large audience which will
the Fritz Kreisler concert next Monday evening and to cause
ast amount of inconvenience to those in .attendance, the audience is
ted to come sufficiently early to be seated /promptly at 8 o'clock as,
ors will be closed during the performance of numbers. A limited
r of stage seats are being sold, holders of which are requested to
any of the regular entrances and pass down side aisles to stage
Stage tickets, obviously, cannot be honored after the concert has
CHARLES A. SINK, Secretary.
Fight Culminates Next Monday
When Senator Himself
DECISION OF CASE BY VOTE OF
ASSEMBLY EXPECTED SOON
(By Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 6. - The senatel
began today with a final discuo-lion of
the Newberry case, necessitated by the
contest of Henry Ford against the
seating of Senator Truman H. New-
berry, of Michigan, his Republican
opponent in the 1918 election, apd was
told by Senator Spencer, Republican,
Missouri, chairman of the senate
committee on elections, that Senator
Newberry himself would take the floor
Monday to defend himself against the
charges which involve his campaign
The subject, by a unanimous consent!
agreement, will remain continuouslyI
before the senate until disposed of. A
vote is expected sometime next week.1
During the debate today Senator.]
Newberry's claim to his seat was de-1
nounded undefended. Crowds filled thel
gallery, in anticipation of a bitterl
fight, and were not disappointed, for
at the outset Senator Caraway, Dem-l
ocrat, Ark., launched an attack on the
Newberry supporters for the posi-I
tion he said they were preparing tol
take, while Senator Spencer and Sen-
ator Williams, Democrat, Miss., soon
Joined in the debate.
Senator Heflin hurled at the New-
berry supporters a prediction that "the
American people will laugh out of thef
senate chamber every man who casts
a vote for Newberry."
"Where are the senators who voted
for Lorimer?" said Mr. Heflin. "Why,
the American people took care of
them. All are gone, save six."
As heretofore, the fight of the Dem-
ocrats was directed on the c'aims ad-
vanced that Mr. Newberry was unac-
HOREMANS IS ONLY
Edouard Horemans, who is to play
an exhibition billiard match with Wel-
ker Cochran next Wednesday at the
Union, is distinctive for several reas-
ons. He is the only Belgian to attain
international prominence in billiard'
circles. He is the only left hander
among professional balkline players.
No one has ever made a run equal to
his record of 701 at 18.2 balkline, and
he has run over 200 twice in 18.1 balk-
line, a feat accomplished by no other
man. He also has averaged 57 for a
single session of 18.1 in competition,
while the average of 50 had never been
reached before. Another feat he ac-
complished, is the breaking of the
same world's record twice in the same
day. This was the high run record in
18.1 balkline which he now holds at
When Horemans plays here, he will
use his famous "international" cue.
This cue was originally made by Jules
Adorjan in Austria before the war but
was broken by its owner's hard masse
shots in his home country of Bel-
gium. He, had it spliced with Belgian
wood by a local workman. It was
again broken in Holland and then lat-
er the same thing happened in France
while he was playing in these coun-
tries. Horemans had the cue fixed in
each of these countries with wood
from there. Last spring while in New
York he broke the ivory tip ferrule
and had it patched there. That made
five nations represented in it-Amer-
ica, France, Belgium, Austria, and Hol-
Covell, '21E, Back for Visit
Mark Covell, '21E, member of Tau
Beta Pi and Triangles, arrived in Ann
Arbor yesterday morning for a visit.
He was on the Daily business staff
and interested in other campus activ-
ities. Covell is at present in-the em-
ploy of the General Electric company,
Schnectady, N. Y.
In an advertisement appearing in
Thursday's Daily the dance which is
scheduled for this afternoon at the
Packard was advertised as 50 cents
per couple. This dance is being given
by Mortarboard, senior girls' honor-
ary society, and tickets will sell at
$1 per couple and 75 cents for men
r'' lu.-RJIUIUCU WJ IU.. -
Announcement is made of the en-
gagement of Sadye G. Straus, '22, to
John Brooks Goldenebrg, of Philadel-
phia. Miss Straus is a member of Phi
409 EAST JEFFERSON
Group photographs of campus
organizations and classes for the
1922 Michiganensiannmust be
taken during the month of Jan-
uary. Sittings should be ar-
ranged at once.
OPEN 6:30 A. M.
TILL 11:00 P. M.
HAT'S GOING ON
hil Alpha Gamma meets ' at
schler's studio for 'Ensian pic-
il students' dance
benefit dance at
Bible class meets
en's club meets in Ma-
-Lecture by Judge Ben B.
r in Hill auditorium.
-University Men's Bible
ets in Upper room of Lane
U-Bayonne, N. J., clab me
>m 302 of _Union.
-Sigma Delta Chi meets a
-Lecture by Dr. Laird, president
Albion college, at Methodist
-Menorah society meets in Lane
xhibition of etchings is being held
the first floor of Alumni Memorial
>rks of well known American
,rs are represented in a collection
chings now being shown in Alum-
emorial hall. There are 50 prints
ding those by Childe Hassam,
am Auerbach-Levy, Louis Orr,
Roche, and Cleo Damianakes-.
lliam Auerbach-Levy, regarded as
of the best of American painter
rs and famous" for his character]
es of oldmen, is represented by l
'Cab Man". Cleo Damianakes,
e work appeared for the sfirst
last year, has several prints in,
collection distinctive for a deco-
e, pattern-like quality.
uis Orr, one of the exhibitors and
nly American whose work is in
Louvre, is regarded as one of the
living etchers of architectural
acts. During the war he was
nissioned by the French govern-
to make a series of etchings of
veral lesser artists ape represent-
the exhibit, which will last until
ANN ARBOR RESIDENT
MLL.ED IN CCIDENT
L. E. Fairchild, 528 Packard street,
was killed almost instantly early
yesterday evening on Washtenaw road
near the city limits. George Ken-
yon, 338 South Fourth street, who
was also in the car, escaped with
minor cuts and bruises.
The two. men had started toward
Detroit in a Dodge sedan. Fairchild
turned to the right side of the road
to pass another car. The machine was
overturnedsandFairchild pinned be-
neath the steering wheel.
(Continued from Page One)
universities generally in three epidem-
ics per term, when students have re-
turned from their homes. Colds can
be cured in a surprisingly short time,
if the students were placed in the
proper health center and kept there
until they improve."
The doctor expressed satisfaction
over the new move which permits stu-
dents to use the Weinberg Coiiseum
for ice skating. He explained that
this was one move in the direction of
a general purpose-to have every stu-
dent engaged in some sort of physi-
cal activity to promote health.
ALBION DEAN GIVES TALK
BEFORE FORMER STUDENTS
Dr. John W. Laird. newly elected
president of Albion ;college, who was
scheduled to speak last night at the
banquet of former Albion students,
was unable to attend and sent as his
representative, Dean Williams, of that
More than 50 former students of
were present.Preceding the address'
by Dean Williams, Prof. J. E. Thorn-
tont, of the enginering college, a
graduate of Albion, gave a talk on the
relation of Albion to the University.
DETROIT ARCHITECT TALKS
ON BUILDING CONSTRUCTION
William F. Zabriskie, '10A, of Detroit
addressed the advanced architectural
classes upon "Building Construction"
Thursday afternoon in room 311, engi-
neering building. He discussed a num-
ber of recently erected buildings De-
troit covering a wide range of struc-
Mr. Zabriskie was for several years
in charge of thearchitectural engi-
neering work of Smith, Hinchman, and
Grylls, Detroit architects and is now
dTing consulting work and is mana-
ger of the Gabriel Steel company, De-
uaintediWi tile ac itlC 01f
quainted with th activities of hs ltllllll[11[!tlltltllt111l111 1Utilti111111111tIit11111tiltlll#IQ11111111tti11111t111fti111111!l11 t11MttII t lll11111iit1111111 1 1I1111111
primary campaign committee, and=
therefore was not responsible for itss,
actions. It was this committee, Mr. :U..
Ford had charged, that spent $2500 Desk Calendars and Diaries
to win the nomination and election.
Attacks also were made against the
attitude of silence which Mr. Newber-
ry had maintained. LGOGULE5
Camp Davis Dance January 13
Tickets for the annual Camp Davis
dance, which will be held in Barbour W A H R S By ookstore
gymnasium Friday, Jan. 13, are on Us
sale in room 301, Engineering build-
ing. The price is $1 per couple. IIIIIIIIlE1IIIt1iI ItII 1 iIItII lllItIIItI1t11lii#Illll[It111 1ti 1Nlllitll1EttiilEti11ii
We are glad that you had a pleasant vacation; and although
we missed you, we had a few good times too. Plan to have
that next party or banquet here, or just come to dinner al-
most any time, and we will be glad to talk it over with you.
Chamber of Commerce Inn
Every Passenger Insured
Buck Jones In
"THE BIG PUNCH"
Also Larry Semon in
"PASSING THE BUCK"
Screen Topics Cartoon
Admission-25c Children 10c
TOM MIX in "RIDIN' ROMEO"
U R A E
LAST TIME TODAY
I mmmmmiew, .
:: FOR YOUR::
We are glad to put our stamp of approval' on the follow-
ing records and offer them to our patrons. These records are
only samples of what we have ip stock but they serve to show
the type of records that are at your disposal.
Shipmates 0' Mine -..,................ Louis Graveure
Five and Twenty Salormen.....................Lous Graveure
Sextette From Lucia Di Lammermoor
Le Coq D'or "Saint a tot Soi Ell"
Rocked in the Cradle of the Deep.................. Clyde Doerr
- IN -
OLVERINES DEFEAT M. A. C.
IN CLOSE OVERTIME BATTLE
(Continued from Page One)
rned was a strong man from the
uI line. Had Mather had a man
ch as Karpus in to throw free
'ows, the overtime period would have
en unnecessary.. The best that Ely,
y, and Reason could do from the
ack line was a total of five out of
tries. -In this department M. A. C.
S- by far the better part of things
lkey made 14 out of 19 of his free
rows count for more than half of
s team's points.
Alchigan M. A. C.
a ..........R.F......... Gilkey
ason .......L.F.......... Heasley
y .............C............ Foster
Summary-Final score: Michigan
M. A. C. 26. Score end of first half.
cihigan 12, M. A. C., 8. Score at end
regular periods: Michigan 23, M.
C. 23. Substitutions-Michigan:
pke for Reason, Paper for Birks,
ason for Ely. Birks for Paper. M.
C.: Brown for Matson. Goals from
ld-Rea 6, Reason 1, Ely 2, Kipke
Gilkey 3, Foster 3. Free throws-
y 4 out of 11, Rea 1 out of 3. Reas-
0 in 1. Gilkey 14 out of 19. Fouls-
a 2. Reason 1. Kipke 1, Ely 4, Birks
Jappon 3, Gilkey 2, Heasley 2, Fost-
1, Matson 4, Swanson 3. Technicals
ly 3, Cappon 1, Foster 1, Swanson 1.
'ftronize our Advertisers.-Adv.
"Trust Your Wife"
Ten Little Fingers and Ten Little Toes
ROGOCH'S HEARING SLATED
FOR MONDAY AFTERNOON
George Rogoch, now being held in
the city jail on the charge of man-
3'aughter for the death of Raymond
Fletcher, who died New Year's morn-
ing from liquor said to be piosonous,
will be brought before Judge John D.
Thomas' court next Monday afternoon.
It will then be decided whether the
accused man will be bound over to the
county circuit court for trial.
In a post mortem examination held
by Dr. H. W. Emerson it was decided
that the liquor from which the boy1
died contained wood alcohol and fusil
Congregational Dance Today
Congregationalist students are in-
vited to attend the first Congregation-
al dance of the year in Nickel's ar-
cade from 2 to 5 o'clock this after-
noon. A three piece orchestra will
furnish the music.
Dean Bates Returns From Chicago
Dean Harry M. Bates, of the Law
school, has returned from Chicago
where he attended 4 meeting of the
American Association of Law Schools.
Patronize Daily Advertiaers.-Adv.
Cream of Asparagus
Wafers Olives Celery
Roast Sirloin Beef, Brown Gravy
Roast Young Turkey
Creamed Lima Beans
Apple Pie Logan Berry Pie
Vanilla Ice Cream
Tea Coffee Milk
Weep No More ............................. Vernon Delhart
Cry, Baby Blues......... ............... ...... Dolly Kay
Wh's Been Around? ........................... Van and Schenck
I'll Be Good But I'll Be Lonesome.:..................Quartette
COMING- The best record of the season
We like it and we know you will.
COME IN AND LET US PLAY THESE RECORDS
FOR YOU. WE HAVE THESE AND HUNDREDS
MORE THAT YOU WILL WANT TO HEAR.
THE LATEST AND -BEST IN MUSIC ALWAYS
12 to 2 P. M.
305 MAYNARD STREET
815 S. State St.