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September 26, 1922 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-09-26

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"X I











tl G l
u , I Y:



University Faculty Men Carry On
Experimental Land Survey During
Summer )Yonths In UpperMichigan





Literary find Graduate Colleges Make
Aalns But Enginieerirg.
School Loses

Registration in all schools and col-
leges, with the exception of the grad-
uate school, closed yesterday, the to-
tal enrollment being slightly lower
than that of last year. Those who
register beginning today will be fined
$5 for delinquency and $1 for late
classificatioi. Registration and lass-
ification in the graduate school will
continue all this week. An approx-
imate total taken last night indicat-
ed that the enrollment though n'ot yet
as large as the enrollment of last
year will swell to even a larger total
after all delinquent registrations are
made. A considerable number of en-
rollments were made last year after
the regular registration period was
over and it is expected this year that
a number large enough to affect the
final count -will be made during the
next three days of the week.
More Than 10000 Enroll
An approximate count of 10,891 has
been made of -the enrollment up to
this date. This number contains
those students who attended the past
Summer Session, at which 2,803 were
registered. This leaves a remainder
of 8,086 enrolled in the academic ses-
sion of the University up to closing
tfae Monday evening.
The literary college is 145 ahead
up to date with an enrollment of
4,568 against an enrollment of 4,423
up to the same date a year ago. Last
year's total enrollment in the literary
college for the first semester counting
the late delinquent registrationsnmade
after the close of -the regular period
was 4587. This year the number is
almost as great without counting the
delinquent registrations which will
be made today, tomorow and Thurs-
day. Last year there were 1,552 wom-
en enrolled in the literary college.
With the sixth day of registration
closed 1,600 wome.n have been enroll-
ed this year.
The graduate school has had an in-
crease of three over its enrollment of
a year ago. Up until this morning,
236 had enrolled, while last year the
enrollment at this time was 233. Reg-
istration and classification in the
graduate school will continue all this
A decided decrease in the number
of students enrolled in the Engineer-
ing college has manifested itself this
year. Last year 1,856 had enrolled.
This year the number has shrunk to
1,697. Such a shrinkage in the at-
tendance is probably due to the im-
proved industrial conditions through
the country and especially in the state
of Michigan. Many mills and factor-~
les have reopened, thus providing re-
markably remunerative positions for
students who otherwise would have
continued their work or would have.
enrolled for the first time in the Un!-
versity. Such a condition would nat-
urally affect the enrollment in all the
schools and colleges of the Univer-
sity but it would apply more directly
to the engineering college.
M3re Medics and Pharmiles
Attendance at the medical school
is steadily increasing with a total of
616 this year. The College of Phar-.
macy is also increasing its atteird-
ance. The enrollment in that col-
lege a year ago was 67. This year-it
boasts a total of 88 up to date.
More than 185 have registered in the
School of Education so far this year.
This is the second year of the school's
life and no record was kept day by day
of the registration last year but its
total enrollment for the year was
smaller than this year's total. This
school's comparative large enrollment
for its age during the past Summer
Session indicated its growing popu-
The dental college has an increase
in its registration, the total up to
date being 327.
Th law school also had increased
considerably over its enrollment of a
year ago. With an enrollment of
369, it tops its enrollment of last,

Maj. Gen. Sir Charles Townshend.
The allies must grant Turkey's
demands for the return of Cn-
stantinople or face a "holy war,"
in the opinion of Maj. Gen. Sir
Charles Townshend, Brit'sh hero v-f
Kut el. Amara. He issued- this
warning on his recent ,eturn to
London from Turkish headquarters,
where he conferred with Mustapha
Kema Pasha, leader of the ao-
quest-IMad 'urks.
Director E. Mortimer Shuter Arrives
in Ann Arbor to Take Com-
plete Charge
Costumes, music, and the dance rou-
tine for the 1923 Michigan Union
Opera have all been decided upon,!
according to E. Mortimer Shuter, di-
rector of the Opera, who returned here
yesterday morning from Patchogue,
L. I., at Water Island, N. Y., where he
spent his summer vacation.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester of Chicago de-
signed the costumes for the coming
opera, and the costume plates are now,
being waited upon. This year some
of the costumes will be of radium,
cloth which the Lester people, who
have purchased the exclusive right of
using this material in the western cir-
cuit, shall supply. The use of this
material for costumes is an innovation
in the western circuit.. However, it is
used by the Ziegfield Follies and
Greenwich Village Follies.
Practice for the Opera will 'be car-
ried on to some extent this week,
though the intensive training will be-
gin next week under the direction of
Roy Hoyer, who will, as usual, di-
rect the dancing for the Opera.
While on his vacation in the East,
Mr. Shuter had a number of visitors
from the University and other parts
of the country. Among them were
George Brophy, '22L, former manag-
ing editor of The Michigan Daily, and
Deny Donovan, of the Union.
Prof. Arthur H. Blanchard of thej
highway and 'transport department
will go to Seville, Spain, next May to
attend the fourth convention of the
Permanent International Association
of Road Congresses. Professor
Blanchard has been' chosen as the
representative of the United States at
this convention.
The object -of this association, or-
ganied in 190 at Paris is tn nro-

Among the answers to the question
everyone is asking at this time of the
year, "What did you do this summer?"
not the least interesting is that of
Assistant Prof. Leigh J. Young of the
department of forestry. Professor
Young has just returned to Ann Ar-
bor from northern Michigan, where
he directed an experimental land ec-
onomic survey for the purpose of de-
termining the extent of the natural re-
sources of Charlevoix county.
Charlevoix county consists of ap-
proximately 260,000 acres every foot
of which was investigated and inven-
toried by the party of 25 men. The
coumty -was chosen because it of-
fered a great variety of conditions
with interest to the surveyor and in-
vestigator. A map of all the farm
land in the county, showing its rela-
tive value for various purposes, was
made. The quality and quantity of
timber standing in the countythel
amount of land deforested, the condi-!
tion and number of the county roads,
the mineral deposits, the potential
waterpower of the streams, the extentI
of swamp land and the economic con-
dition of the county in general werel
all thoroughly studied.
As a result of these investigations,
the members of the expedition are able
to report that the principal wealth of
the county lies in its attractions to
tourists-its beautiful scenery, and fine
climate. The county contains much
arable land and large timber re-
sources. Considerable limestone for use
in cement manufacture and gravel for
road building were also discovered.
So far as big game is concerned, the
'county he's little of value, but many
kinds of birds are exceedingly plenti-
ful there.
Severa other members of the Uni-
versity faculty were' in the -'party.
Prof. A. G. Ruthven, director of the
zoology museum, Carl O. Sauer, in-
structor in geography, Norman A.
wTood, curator of the zoology mu-
seum, Chester O. Wisler, instructor in
civil engineering, and Frank Lever-
ett, lecturer on glacial geology,all
spent much time investigating in their'
own field of knowledge. In addition to
these men, a representative of the
United States government was em-'
ployed in making an inventory of the
peat resources of the county.
This expedition, according to Pro-
fessor Young, was undertaken chief-
ly as an experiment, and the results
which it has achieved seem to justify
the belief in its usefulness. This is

the first time that such a compre-
hensive survey of a section of land
has been made and it is hoped that
similar investigations may be con
ducted in the future. Although the
state legislature in 1917 authorized an
appropriation for this purpose, the
outbreak of the war upset the plans
which had been made, and the expedi-
tion this year was undertaken at the
expense of the state department of
agriculture, the state department of
conservation, the Michigan* Agricul-
tural college and the University of

Prof. Thomas Harrison Reed, who EMPHASIZES NEE
was recently made a member of the INDEPENDENT7
faculty of the College of Literature, ____
Science, and the Arts, in the political
science department, has come to the Collap-e of CivIlization
University with the record of an ed- E edueaion s
ucator and an author. Recourse
Professor Reed received his Bach- Facig an audience
elor of Arts degree from Harvard students that taxed th
university in 1901, and his Bachelor Hill auditorium, Presid
of Laws degree from the sametschool Burton delivered amas
in 1904. He was -'admitted to the Burat nton eiveeda Mind
California state bar in 1913, specializ- the opening assembly o
ing in municipal corporation law. He ity year. it was a me
served as an associate professor at the siony Instittedlastye
University of California from 1909 to assembly, addressed by
1919, when he became a full profes- was an outstanding su
so. its repetition last night I
Professor Reed will teach municipal torium was packed' wi

Imhninet ai
of Michiga
.e capacity
ent Marion
terful addre
I of Yours,"
f the Univer
amorable occ
ar, the openir
the Presider
ccess, and
the great and
vith men an


Enrollment This Year Included,
Than 91 Students From
All~ itates,


, .- , I ..



Enrollment figures for the summer
school for athletic coaching and ad-
ministration this year show that 91
register.ed for courses, including
more than 80 preparatory and high
school coaches and one woman, Agnes
M. -Campbell, who has been taking
baseball -at! Harvard. Thii is the
first year that' courses have been
offered in a coaching school, and ac-
cording to Coach Fielding H.- Yost,
the experiment has proved successful
in every ,way. Nineteen states in all
parts of te r ucotry aXe represented
in the enrollment and one student
came from Essex, Ontario.
The courses given this summer were
arranged especiallyfor instructors al-
ready engaged in teaching or coach
ing during the regular school year and
for others who wish to supplement
the preparation they may have re-
ceived in colleges and professional
sc~hools. The more important prob-
lems of coaching have been taken up,
and instruction in both theory and
practice, in football, basketball, base-
ball, track and field events was given.
Supervision of playground and Boy
Scout activities, organization and ad
ministration of athletics, and meth-
ods of teaching gymnastics are soie
of the other courses which have been
pursued this summer. . .
At a dinner given in the honor of
Coach Fielding Yost and his staff of
assistants by the students of the
summer coaching school at the close
of the term Coach Yost dwelt upon
the importance of the coach in rela-
tion to his students and to the com-
inunity on the whole. He said: "Ath--
letics are being thoroughly examined

"''t. tl -r~i PIarding, was
'nler'e 10"ex kvhI'ru foover was
lee. mr s doni f the (hiigo
;ill i~ec~'i'd I11 1 ('nrc(t t;'.1}: trsa
RPR1-' P llIR p IANq

government in the literary college.
See. D)enby Satys (koveolxnen.t 'Will
Wait Until All Powers Sign the
Naval Treaty,

women students, the first year stu
ents eager, a little awed, the othe
with an attitude of tremendous r
spect for the President,. and it
pleased anticipation as he came on ti
stage with Vernon F. Hillery, '23, pre
ident of the Student Council. The auc
ence rose spontaneously to its fe
with a roar of applause, and was i-
stantly hushed as President Burto
commenced to speak,
The President introduced Hiller
who as president of the Student Cou
cil spoke briefly on what the counc


Washington, Sept. 25.-Europe's now, and we must see to it that we
- ourselves, in so far as we are con-
dets todhy Unitd Stte n sbe r- cerned do not furnish the critic with a
duced rapidly by utilizing some of club.
the billions of dollars now tied up in "The game of football is a he-man's
the hands of European security hold- game. It is the spirit that it imbues
ers, Government financial experts said that makes it worth while. It is up
today in reviewing fiscal affairs to us to make it the clean, straight
abroad.,game it' should be."'
abroad.n In concluding Coach Yost declared
Since the -American debt funding that athletic coaches should give to
commission definitely stopped Europe's their work all that they could. "Be
continued pressure for debt cancella- interested in your work and by so
tion, officials of the United States doing you will put a spirit of emula-
Government have made plain to Eu- tion, of leadership, in the boys you
ropean debtors that ample wealth is teach. And always remember this,
available abroad to liquidate all obli- that at any time you may need us,
gations. At least the obligations can
be funded into those of maturities we of Michigan are at your service."
much shorter than those prescribed
by the funding act. MICHIGAN TENNIS.
Security Sale Certain. -
In Great Britain, a total of $15,000,-
000,000 is said to be available in in-
vestment securities. Britain, accord- Two former university tennis stars'
ing to experts here, need not ship made the court game, something to
gold to the United States, but can
adopt the method of securing dollar talk about in state circles this sum-
exchange in the United States by the mer when Lewis Munz, of Muskegon,
sale here of gilt-edge securities, for Varsity star two years ago, and Jo-
which there would be a ready demand sephine Connable, of Kalamazoo, last
among American investors. Some of
these securities represent investments year champion of University womn,
in industrial enterprises in South worked through to the semifinals in
America and Mexico. the western Michigan tournament at
Among government officials here it the Kent Country club, Grand Rapids,
is believed that the British envoys, early in August.
expected here in October to fund the Munz played brilliant tennis
$5,000,000,000 due for war loans made throughout the tournament and met
by this country, may receive such a Eddie Wilson, University of Chicago
suggestion from members of the debt student, in the finals for the singles
funding commission. Prompt payment title. Munz took the first two sets but
of the British and other European tiring under the strain of several days
debts is desired by the Government. terrific play weakened and his oppon-
But there is no desire to accumulate ent took the last three sets and the'
larger gold stocks in the United States title after the greatest exhibition of

I U L Q U L ; P Iu u---I was planning for the year in ti
FRANCE AND ITALY HAVE way of interclass activities, and r
YET TO RATIFY THE. PACT ferred to what was expected of t
____ incoming freshmen in the way of o
S(By Associated Press) servance of tradition and ivichig-,
i M.customo.
Members of the executive committee Washington, Sept. 25. - Secretary Riscusses Types of Mind.
of the University Press club of Michi- Denby announced today that there President Burton divided his a
gan met last night to draw up tenta- will be no scrapping of battleships un- dress into four parts, a discussion
the primtgcy of the mind, several typ+
tive plans for the fourth annual meet- til after the Five Power naval treaty of mijd to be found at the Universii
ing of the club here for three days in has been ratified by. the rest of the the id al mind for a University stu
October. The meeting will take place subscribing powers. France and Italy a ent, and the problem of how to mast
Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Octo- have yet to ratify the pact. the mind.
"Little time need be spent," he sai
ber 26, 27 and 28. Five obsolete battleships have al- "in discussing thej primacy of t
Thursday afternoon there. will be a ready been sent to the scrap heap, mind. Its importance to us - as i
discussion of the laboratory methods but, it was said that although named dividials and to the social order
in, the.teaching of journalism and its in the treaty, they would have been measureless. Knowledge is! powe
practical appications- by the members scrapped anyhow. They are the Vir- Your personal success in life will d
ginia, Rhode Island, Nebraska, Georgia pend largely upon the quality of yo
of the department, lead by newspaper and the New Jersey. mind.
men whose names will be announced Officials, it was indicated, have felt "While we hear it often, it cann
later that the Near East situation might be said too frequently that intelhigen
On Thursday evening a gridiron din- lead to some of the signatories chang- is necessary for this American d
ner will be tendered the guests of the ing plans regarding the scrapping of rmoiacy. Underbe osible to end
vessels,;lbeyond the treaty provisions, eieti a epsil oed
association at which time Melville signorance, illiteracy, and intellectu
assoiaton a whch tnieMelvlleand for this reason it would not be incompeice u fAeiai
Stone, newspaper man prominent in spetence, but if America is
the ssoiatd Pesswil ~pak. wise for the United States to begin realize upaon her invested hopsa
Friday afternoon, Prof. R. M. Wen- actual scrappinguntil all the powers pirations we simply must proce
ley of the philosophy department, have ratified the pact. upon the expectations that we
hav ciizes wll nfomedandcc
Prof. W. H. Hobbs, of the geology de- have citizens well informed and ca
partren,t and Prof. John Waite of the ri able of reasoning upon the proble
Law School will speak. The subjects of community and national life
of the talks will be announced later. "Civilization ray Collapse."
Friday afternoon the association will "I am not a pessimist-my who
be addressed by some newspaper man C w1u1'IiIiI attitude toward life prevents that, b
of wide repute who vill be announced I firmly believe what I say when
later. ',Emerson Thomason, of the Chi- MM v D E tell you tonight that we are not
cago Tribune, will also speak, and as CONTRSEAterribly great distance from the utt
a third speaker, a representative of NOWEVER MUST BE collapse of civilization. It is a ra
the newly formed American Editor's FULFILLED between catastrophe and educatk
.association. and the preservation of our civilizati
Friday evening the annual banquet That there is an oversupply of roois .haags upon the enlargement and t
will be held at which time President ', broadening of our education-t
MainLro utn ildlie h[available this fall for students, andfutedvlomnofurids
Marion Leroy Burton will deliver the sequently a decided lowering of further development of our minds.
principal address. Saturday morning cos tce"All progress waits upon meni
the election of officers will be held, room rent is the statement of Philip advancement and scientific attainme:
after which, awards for three contests Schneider, '24, chairman of the Union The development of the last' thr
will be given. Three cups have been rooming committee. He asserts also centuries has come because men wi
offered for the winners of the contests. that more rooms are now being listed minds have 'sensed and solved so,
The cups are offered by the associa- of the problems confronting mankin
tion of larger dailies, the association than are being rented by the rooming There is no possible escape from t
of smaller. town dailies, and by the committee, and predicts that more conclusion that if our generation e
league of country weeklies. rooms will be left unrented this fall pects to do its share in mastering t
Thursday evening the club will behi world and freeing men- from eve
the guest of the Oratorical association than ever before. type of bondage it must realize
at the talk of Isaac Marcosson who Many small double rooms are being aim through mental accomplishmen
will speak on "The Changing East." turned into single rooms, he says, and In discussing the various types
Saturday the club will be the guest some of these are being. rented for $4 mind, to be found in the Univers:
of the Athletic association at the 'a week. Suites, which formerly rented and everywhere, President Burt
Michigan-Illinois game.- ' for $12 to $14, are now being rented called attention first to the type
for $8 Ito $10, and room rent ferr mind which he referred to as t
R~idio Popularity on Increase double rooms has also been lowered. "tabula rasa," the clean tablet, whi
Radio is as popular as ever this Although room rent has apparently receives all .impressions with eqi
fall in Ann Arbor, according to offi- been lowered, this fact in no way will fcility, and lacks a sense of prop
be an excuse for any student's not tion. "Such a person," said he,
cials- of the Washtenaw Electric com- living up to any contact which he has curiously credulous and accepts se
pang, who say that over 100 Univer- made with a housekeeper. He is ex- ously and with little sense 'of pi
sity students own receiving sets. . pected out of honor to abide by the portion the absurd r~ mors which c
For those who like this sort of pas- arrangements he has made, say au- culate everywhere. e rarely appl-
time there are the broadcasting sta- thorities. Much of the trouble which kthe tests of reason. The more u
tieteeaetebodatn thorities likely the ren6rt is the more eage
tions at Detroit and Dearborn, from has arisen with concern to the room- Cm ge:
ing situation has been an annual oc- (Continued on Page Two.)
which musical programs as well as l
curence, and much of it, it is expected,
other features are broadcasted. ilpoabysbie
The officials of the electric com- w obkblysubstde.
pany say that their sales of radio Two 'kinds of contracts area being
used by the students and housekeep-S d
equipment are going on steadily with ers, that as drawn up under the direc
students interested in this popular ac- tion of Joseph A. Bursley, dean of
tivity.. aretilntl wh h hinrb thlo 5tint fnr 1 - -oking for rooms. A

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