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December 12, 1922 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-12-12

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Approval of a plan whereby anoth-
er football game may be added to
Michigan's schedule was passed by
the Senate council in its meeting held
yesterday in the office of President
Marion L. Burton. Prof. Ralph Aigler,
chairman of the Board in Control of
Athletics, gave an extensive report of
the actions of the board, containing
among other things a detailed account
of the Conference., held early this
mtrnth in Chicago.
Limit Early Practice
At this meeting the athletic direct-
ors of the colleges in the Conference
recommended that in all schools of
the Conference, football games be per-
mitted to be scheduled every Satur-
day in October and continue to No-
vember up to Thanksgiving day. The
Conference adopted the suggestion
with the added proviso that prelim-
inary practice be allowed only two
weeks prior to. the, first Saturday in
October. This latter ruling which
was added by the faculty representa-
tives at the Conference was confirm-
ed by the Council.
Such an action gives Michigan the
opportunity of taking on another
game but, at the same time, it cuts'
down the period of time usually de-
voted to preliminary practice.
Discipline Report Withheld
Prof. H. W. King; chairman of the'
University Committee on Discipline
gave a report of the work of his coi-
mittee. :The report was accepted and.
adopted by the Council but it was
voted that it should not be released'
for publication until, a later date.:

Senor Juan Batista Vicini-llurgos-
American military forces soon will
be withdrawn from San Domingo and
a provisional government headed by
Senor Juan Batista Vicini-Burgos Will
issume complete control of the island
Final Link of Allied Struggle to Be
Forged at Piris
January 2
(By Associated Press)
Londno, Dec. 11.---The Allied powers1
tonight seem to be looking td the
United States as a last hope of pre-
venting a definite breaklof the entente

Many University Men On Program.
Burton and Whitney Unable
To Attend
Devoting the entire day to a discus-
sion of junior high school problems,
,the State Society of Physical Educa-
tion for the Michigan department of
public instruction yesterday opened
it's fourth annual convention. More
than 50 delegates were present.
Dr. George A. May, director of Wa-
terman gymnasium in the University.
was the first speaker in the morning
session, reading a paper on "Appara-
tus Work for Boys". He was followed
by Frank Long, of Lansing, who
spoke on the advantages of introduc-
ing marching practice for boys and
girls. Miss Gladys Ging, of Marquette,
then followed with a talk on "Appa-
ratus work for junior high school
girls." A general discussion of the
papers. followed.
Edmenson Presides at Luncheon
A luncheon was held at noon in the
Union, at which Prof. J. B. Edmonson.
of the education department, presided
In the afternoon session Mrs. Gert-
rude Beach, of Pontiac, spoke on
"Swimming as it should be taught in
Junior High Schools". She was fol-
lowed by Mrs. Cora Jeffers, of Pains-
dale, who delivered a paper on rhyth-
nmatic work. Miss Ethel Rockwell, of
{.Kalamazoo, and Mr. Deyo Leland, of
jYpsilanti, then gave talks, choosing as
their subjects "The Gymnasium Per-
iod for girls in Junior High School",
and "The Recess Period".
This afternoon Dr. John Sundwall,:.
director of students physical welfare
in the University,. will speak on ."Res-
ponsibility- for the- Health Program".
Prof. Elmer D. Mitchell, director of
intramural athletics in the Univer-
sity, will also speak at this meeting.
his subject being "Ability Tests".
Dinner For Yost Tonight
IA dinner will be given at 6:15 this
evening in 'room 319 of the Union for
Coach Fielding H. Yost and Mrs.
Yost. President Marion L. Burton
was unable to attend last night's din-
ner because of business affairs in Lan-
sing.' Due to sickness Dean Allen S.
Whitney, of the School of Education,
who was to have presided last night,
was also unable to be present.
mini , ri rAr'n nAna~sm

I bie h teotaover, reparations, following the col- 1I J
"I believe that the political, deer-.lapse of the London reparations con- U I LLLU LU Ui I II
sions of a nation whose citizens think erence. Despite official ex
for themselves will for the most part and the decision to continue the dis-
be right," said William Draper -Lewis. cussion in Paris, the Allied premiers.
former dean of the law school at the, after, three days consultation, find
university of Pennsylvania, at the an- themselves in what- appears to be CROSS COUNTRY TEAM WILL BAN.
nual Episcopalian dinner at the Un- complete disagreement overrepara-QCUE TONIGHT AT
ion last night. This was the trend tions. Adjournment until January is UNION
of Mr. Lewis' speech after telling of an effort to delay a little longer the
former President Roosevelt's belief apparently inevitable split in Allied
in the ultimate right thinking of the ranks. Raymond Arndt, 24, was elected
American people. The London conference on German captain of the 1923 cross-country
"Furthermore, I believe that the reparations, generally described as team at the election held yesterday
dominant religious ideals and ideas of the critical conference, ended in an by the members of the 1922 champion-
the majority of those who face the agreement on only another confer- ship team. Arndt was one of the con-
problems of the soul," said Mr. Lew- ence. The next link in the long chain sistent point winners this year and
is, "will more nearly approach ulti- of Allied struggles to get together inished eleventh in the Conference
mate truth than the religion of a will be forged at Paris on Jan. 2 run at Purdue, which is an excellent
people who know the reason of their Norntorliy Exnires achievement considering that there
beliefs. The' moratorium granted the Ger- were 60 contestants in the race.
"As Abraham Lincoln said, 'You m ns expires Jan. 15. and the next Members of this year's team will be
cannot fool all the people all the payment on account of reparations, banqueted at 6:15 this evening at the
time.' The extent of the success of which Germany protests she is unable "Union. - Larry Snell, '23, will act as
those who try will depend on the de- to pay, will be due on that date. toastmaster and the program includes
gree that you and I and the rest of The agreement to disagree-only speeches by Coaches Farrl and Yo t.
the people think for ourselves." 1tPmporirily, the diplomatic assert- Captain Bowen and Captai-elect
Mr. Lewis, who was a personal laws consummated in three days. em- Arndt, and Isbell, who placed first in
friend of the late Theodore Roosevelt, bracing four meetings of the Allied the Conference meet. Prof. Ralph
told of some of his experiences with premiers. The rock on which the lar- Aigler will also be present at the ban-
the former president. He accounted mony grounded was the British refus- quet.
for his capacity for work by asserting al formally to ratify the French proj-
that he never wasted time, and that i net for partial occunation of the Ruhr,
he knew how to rest better than any- =d the takibg charge of important f
one else in the world. German industries. The British cab-
Dr. Samuel S. Marquis, rector of inet met this afternoon and rendered
St. Joseph's cathedral of Detroit, as ;s refrsal to co-operate with France



p {

toastmaster, and John. A. Bacon,' '24, in such measures. Premier Musso-
as student speaker, gave their Views lini's nronosals fir a settlement were
on the place of the church. treated courteously, but were not tak- Under the name, "Athletic Managers
- n Seriously as a nanacea for the Ger- club", a new organization similar to
Harbor Beach Paper Sold man sick man of Europe. The Ger- the present "M" club has been recog-
Harbor Beach, Dec. 11.-For the man note was rejected unanimously nized by the Board in Control of Ath-
second time in a year the Harbor alwith the general comment . that it letics. All men who have won their
Beach Times has changed hands. The !meant merely sparring to gain time. "M" as managers of teams are eligi-
sale of the weekly by Reed M. Hewitt No Plan Submitted ble to membership. They will have
to Carl Mizner of Cleveland, Ohio, The British government submitted the same privileges as the "M" club
bar been announced. (Continued on. Page Two) . in securing seats in a section at games
and in being given free admission to
all athletic contests by showing the
Human ce Faces Period thletic managers club button.
Of Physical Degeneration'
That the human race is on a physi- faults, they are not of an extremely , ould You Waste Money
cal decline, and is degenerating, that serious nature, and may be remedied Needlessly?
the men in the Great War were found by care and. other precautions.

to have a suprisingly low degree of "To be a good, student, one must be
mentality, that the average clerk lives a good athlete," he said, and "this
only 35 years, and that Americans on involves the proper amount of rest
the whole are characterized by many at the proper time." Lack of rest in
faults, were some of the most inter-' time will result in continued fatigue,
esting assertions made by John Har- he asserted, and fatigue of this type
vey Kellogg, prominent physician and can be remedied only by removing the
surgeon, in his speech Sunday after- cause, which is often improper breath-

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