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January 04, 1923 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-01-04

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!; .I

Af. A. C. Attack Proves Weak Before
Invincible Work of Wolverine
Several hundred persons comfortably
filled Waterman gymnasium last night
expecting to see Michigan overwhelm
M. A. C. In point of final score they
were not disappointed, the last count
being 33 to 11, but Michigan's victory
was anything but a glorious one.
It is a fortunate thing that Michigan
seldom displays such weakness as she I
displyaed against the Farmers. The
Aggies were woefully weak in every
department of the game, Michigan de-
,lorable in but one, but that one was
enough to hold the Maize and Blue
score, which should have required a


J-Hop committee members who will in.a few weeks have completed arrangements for the annual formal
to be held Feb. 9. They are from left to right: (first row) LeRey E. Neisch, '24, Frederick E. Gilner, '24, Arvid
P. Bayne, '24P, Arthur K. Hyde, '24A; (middle row) E. R. Finney, '24M, Jacob Hostrup, '24E, John P. Lawton,
'24, (chairman), Hugh A. MacGregor, '24, and Harry Tustison, '24D; (back row) Harry C. Clark, '24, Stewart R.
Boyer, '24L, James Duffy, '24E, and M'lo Oliphant, '24E.


Group basketball tickets which
were placedon sale yesterday at the IL O /LFOR SON
Athletic association office are reported aathe
to be going fast and students are ask-

Two Former Students Are Given Ban
quet at Great Falls
Two former students of Michigan
who have recently been elected to po-
sitions of political importance were
guests of honor at a banquet tender-
ed them by the Michigan alumni of
Great Falls, Montana.
Scott Leavitt of Grand Falls attend-
ed the University in 1899 and 1900.
He has been elected to represent his
district in the United States Congress.
This makes nineteen Michigan men
in Congress.
The other guest was Lew L. Calla-
way, '91L, who is now a chief jus-
tice of the state supreme court. He
s;raduated from both the literary and
law schools of Michigan, and has been
a prominent, member of his profes-
sion since that. time.
State Legislature Opens Fifty-Second
Session at Lansing, Read and.
Welsh Speak
Lansing, Mich., Jan. 3.--The fifty-
second Michigan legislature formally
opened today, both houses completing
organization, and Governor Groesbeck
was notified they were ready to re-
ceive .his 'message. The executive's
outline of legislation desired by the
administration issto be read at a joint
session,, in the House chamber tnoor-
row afternoon.
The work. of the organization was
little more than a formality in each
branch, officers . having been agreed
upon at Senate' and House caucuses
Ilast niglt.
In addresses before the Senate and
House,-Liut.-Gov. Read and. Speaker
George Welsh, outlined measures that
could be elpected to come up during
the sessicn, and revie'wed the results
of previous sessions, Mr. Read prais-
ing the Groesbeck administration, the
chief accomplishment of .which, he
said,; had been economy and efficiency
in, conducting the state affalirs.
Among the measures advocated by
the Lieutenant-Governor was a revis-
iot of the tax .laws - to provide for]
more equitable distribution of high-
way maintenance. The growth of com-
mercial trucking, Mr. Read said, has
brought 'a new highway problem,: the
state being compelled, under present
laws, to maintain roads for the profit
of commercial enterprises.

battery of adding machines, according
to the comparative power of the two
aggregations, down to a meagre 33.'
That one great ewakness of Mather'sI
men was in their dangerous lack ofJ
ability to cage baskets.
The Michigan offense was a thing of
beauty, working with regulated pre-
cision that the Aggies could never
handle. The Michigan defense was
remarkable. But when it came to
real; dyed-in-the-wool ability to drop
the sphere through the meshes of the
basket Michigan simply wasn't there.
The Wolverines started out with a
bang, scoring eight points before the
Farmers could tally. It looked like
the first rounds of a massacre. The
attempts of the Green clad quintet to
drive the ball past the middle of the
floor were comical to behold and drew
roars of laughter from the crowd.
After those first few moments, how-
ever, things looked a bit different. It
wasn't that the Farmers tightened,
their walls, nor that the power of the
Michigan attack grew weaker. Michi-
gan just could not drop that ball
through the hoop, and it was not un-
til the first half had ended 12 to 6,
and the second period was well under
way, that the Wolveriens discovered
their lost basket eye and began drop-
ping them with some degree of regu-
Captain Ely was the outstanding,
Michigan player. The Wolverine
leader dropped the only three bas-
kets made by his teams during the!
first half, and in the second, before
Rice took. his place, caged another:
trio and put through three free
throws in a row. Ely played a whale
of a game both on attack and de-
fense; and had his team-mates played
in his consistent form the score wouldI
have been considerably larger.
Miller had a distinctly off night.
The big forward missed shot aftr
shot throughout the session, finally
rounding into something of his regu-
lar form in the second half and drop-!


Final Decision on - Decorations and
Music Expected at Committee
Meeting Today
JAN. 10 and 11 IN UNION,
J-Hop preparations have been al-
most all completed. Patrons and pa-
tronesses and programs have al-
ready been secured for the annual
junior formal which is to be held
Feb. 9. Many orchestras and designs
1 for the decoration of the gymnasiums,
have for some time been under con-
sideration, mnd it is expected that the
committee will decide definitely at Its.
meeting at 4 o'clock today in the
Union what orchestras will play for
the affair, and what the nature of the
decorations will be.
The tickets for the ball, which will
be sold for $7 each, will be on sa:e
during the afternoons of Jan. 10 and
11 in the main lobby of the Union.
They will be given out only to those
who received cards of acceptancefrom
the ticket committee, after they have 1
signed up as the members who ap-
plied for the tickets granted. Each
applicant for a ticket will call at the
time specified onthis acceptance blank.
Adjustment of tickets will be made by
the committee directly following the
sale of tickets at the Union.
The list of patrons and patronesses
for this year's formal will be almost
the same as that of last year. Tile
music in all probability will be sup-
plied by out-of-town orchestras only.
The committee will meet at 4
o'clock this afternon in room 302 of
.the Union~.

ed to get their coupons in early in
order that they may be taken care
.'The,, tickets for the first group in-
clude the four games beginning with
the M.A.C. game. The second set al-F
so includes four games. Each set sells
for $2.
In order that more people may wit-
ness the game this year only one
group will be sold at a time. If
there are any tickets remaining af.
ter Jan. 6, they will be sold regard
less of this rule.
Gothenburg, Dec. 17.-One hundred
and eighty-five Swedish coal miners
are now cut off from the world dig-
ging coal in a mine seven hundred
miles north of the Arctic Circle. They
are on the island of Spitzbergen,
north of Sweden in the Sea of Green-
land, and the sun will not again ap-
pear above their horizon until next
They have plenty of supplies and
plenty of fuel, and their camps and
mines will be lighted by electricity
through the long Arctic night.
Si University extension lectures
were given in the state during vaca-
tion by members of the faculty. Fri-,
day, Dec. 15, Prof. Russell Watson,
of the forestry department, spoke at
Covert, Prof. Altred H. White, of the
chemical , engineering department
talked at Grand Rapids, Dr. U. Gar-
field Rickert, of the Dental college,
was the speaker at Walled Lake, and
Prof. Louis A. Strauss, of the English1
department, spoke at Lansing.'
Tuesday, Dec. 19. Prof. Louis M.
Eich, of the public speaking depart-
ment, gave a lecture at Kalamazoo.
Friday, Dec. 22, Prof. Herbert A. Ken-

Board of Regents Accept Donation of
Battle Creek Man in Last
Meeting of 1922
Concluding the University's busi-
ness for the year 1922, the Board of
Regents met at its final session of
the year on Dec. 22."
0. C. Atkinson, of Battle Creek, an-
nounced to the Regents his intention
of establishing a memorial in honor
of his son, C: Maurice Atkinson, whij
was killet in,an automobile acident
shortly before Commencemeit last
June. Atkinson, who was a. senior in
the literary college, 'was prominent in
varous campus activities.j
The memorial will be a prize of a
gold medal and a sum of $50 to be
given annually to the winner of an
oratorical contest on the subject
"Student Character, Moral and Spirit-
ual, for World. Citizenship".
Dr. Bryant Walkerof Detroit an-
nounced that he would pay the ex
penses_ of an expedition to eastern
Panama._ Bocquette, on Mt. Chiriqu,
has been designated as the goal of the
The Regents passed a resolution
making Dr. Frank X. Curtis an in-
structor in the department of surgery.
Dr. Walker was formerly an assist-
ant in that department.j
It was decided that the old Tappan
school on East University avenue,
which was obtained from the Ann Ar-
bor board of education some time ago,
would be known hereafter as East
hall. Prof. Robert Crane, of .the po-
litical science department, was grant-
ed permission to teach a course in in-
ternational law in the University of
Dr. Charles Berry was granted leave
of absence to continue work on his
book the "Education of Exceptional
Eight members of the staff of the
modern language department attend-
ed the convention of the Moderx
Language association held in Chica.-
go during Christmas vacation. They
were Prof. H. P. Thieme and Prof. A1
0. Lee and W. H. Grant, W. H. Stor-
er, and W. B. Anderson of the French
department, and Prof. H. A. Kenyon
and G. L. Michaud of the Spanish de-
partment. Mr. Michaud read a paper
before the convention.
Professor Kenyon was appointed
general chairman for the 1923 conven-
tion, which will be held at Ann Ar-
Now that
has replaced the old with new
- what are you going to do
with the old? It will be as good
as new to someone and von

Irene Castle To
Dance Here Soon
.Irene Castle, supported by her own
company, will appear in "Dances and
'ashions of 1923" Thursday night,
Jan. 11, in Hill auditorium. Miss
Ca tle with her partner, William
Reardon will do fancy and ballroom
A ..concert singer, andDuke Yell-
inau's band are included in the Castle
program which is under the manage-
xneyt of the Alice Kirke concert ser-
lts. The company is being broughiv
bore by senior women of the Univer-
sity and the proceeds are to go to
the Michigan League building fund.
The tickets which will go on sale
the last of this week will be $2, $1.50,
'1, and 75 cents.
Chimes To Devote
Issue Out Friday
To Co-ed Foibles,
Chimes "Co-ed number" will makc
Its appearance on the campus Fridaysl
marking the first issue of the new
year. Disregarding the precedent set
by other magazines the January num-
ber will not have for its cover decora-
tion the silk-hatted infant with the
inevitable scythe and hour-glass, butd
will bear a likeness of a no less im-'
portant figure--the "co-ed". Pavlov
Ing her way down an imaginary diag,
onal with an armful of books, we can,
not mistake her identity.
A short biography of her own lifq
as well as several points in the:devel-
opment of co-education are brought
out in an article by Dean Jean Hamil-
ton, which is followed .by a biography
of Dr.. Eliza M. Mosher, first dean of
women at. Michigan..
. Aleta Estes Munger, secretary o$
the Michigan branch of the National
Woman's party, in her article on
"Protection or Equality?" speaks
highly of Alice Paul, vice president
of the party, who was responsible in
some measure for the Nineteenth
amendment, and suggests that, a
Twentieth amendment is forthcoming
Which will mean complete equalityI
for women.
"America's Contribution -- Modern
Poetry" by Kurt Edward Rosinger,
'23, explains the new type of poetry
which America has developed within
the last few years.
A story by Connie Smith deals with
the development of the Junior Girls',
play during the seventeen years o!r'

Italian and French Proposals Called
Quite Unacceptable to British
(By Associated Press)
Paris, Jan. 3.-Rupture of the pre-
nier's conference, with all its danger-
ous possibilities for Europe and the
Near East, was barely avoided today
by a recess until tomorrow, when thq
untinished declaration by the British
Prime Minister, Mr Bonar Law, in re-
ply to Premier Poincare and Theusys
will be completed, and Marquis della
Vorretta will have a formal opportun-
ity to state the Italian government's
The conference, in the judgment of
both French and British delegates,
will probably end tomorrow without
an agreement, thus breaking up unity
among the Allied govurnments, 0',f
which the policies of all of the prin.4
eipA Western powers is based.
Parties Dismayed
There is much dismay and qnxiety
over the situation. The tone of the
conference has been cordial enough,
but the British and French views are
irreconcilable as they stand now. Mr.
Bonar Law is regarded by the French
as personally desirous of doing all
he reasonably can to prevent a break;
but since the publication of the Brit-
ish plan he is thought to be limited
absolutely by his own propositions.
There is no reason to draw a fav-
orable deduction from a continuation
of the conference tomorrow, it was
declared late tonight by a high official
of the French foreign office. The dis-
cussion continued, he explained, be-
cause the members of the conference
had not yet finished what they have
to say, but nothing has developed to
give hope that the French and the
British will come together.
British Abandon Hope
The British delegation tonight had
equally abandoned hope of accord on
reparations after ,today's develop-
The British government is fearful
of the effect which, the' breaking of
the entente would have on the Turks
and also of the effect such an event
would produce on the attitude of the
( French delegation at Lausanne, and
the British are urging the French to
continue to work in harmony at Lau-
sanne, despite the disagreement at

ping three pretty baskets. The Ag- ,
gies gave him 10 chances at free, Lndon, Dec. 15.-Inmprovements to
throws, and he garnered but four.of cost $70,000,000 will be made in the
r(Continued on Page bt To Port of London in order to provide
(Continued _o__Page'_ Two) sufficient accomodations for the city's
increase in shipping. This amount
Professors Praise will be spent in modernizing the port,
The work will be continued in accord-
C s Method Of ance with plans started before the
Treating Diseases London is recovering rapidly from
the shipping losses of the war. The
Prof Emile Coue of Nancy, France, net tonnage of vessels entering and
and his self-healing doctrine were leaving, the Port of London in 1921'
mildly praised yesterday by Dr. Hugh was 35,000,000 as compared with 40,-3
Cabot, dean of the Medical school, 000,000 in 1913.
and Prof. Roy M. Whipple, of the Ed-
ucational depaartment."j
Dr. Cabot, in discussing this French' M rs. Fiske M o
druggist, said that he believed that
he would do no harm, but, on the con-
trary, would benefit many people byI Flashes of Fine Writing and Playlw
making them think. Continuing, Dr, and Plyin
Cabot pointed out that the French are Above Wavering Le
a susceptible race and that this doc-
trine of auto-suggestion will be ac- I
cepted by them more quickly than
by the Anglo-Saxon races. He said,1 good, others that were bad and still
"Hypnotism in medical treatment waj others that barely missed the mark,1
first popularized by Frenchmen. They and hovered between either extreme.
did for functional diseases what Pas- "The Last Card," which played last
teur did for bacteriology. night at the Whitney theatre can eas-
"The doctrine of the case, if it can ily be classed under the last head. It
rightfully be called a doctrine, is the showed evidences of fine writing in a
doctrine of mind over matter. Some- few spots, but a few brilliant mo-
times I question if the American doc- ments do not make a completely good
tor sufficiently appreciates the value show.
of such a theory, for there is a value Evidently "The Last Card" was
and it should be realized and utiliz- written with Mrs. Fiske, who played
ed." !the title role, in mind. She played
Professor Whipple said that Coue 'very badly during the first act, acting
is making an honest attempt to as-i like a child that was nursing a net1

its existence. 'he story is supple- I
AMERICAN MEDICAL COLLEGE mented by a page of photographs ta Wa
I -
PLANS TRIP FOR en from scenes in plays of former tions impasse in Europe took a tight-
EXCHANGE years. ening grip on the attention of official
"The Pros and Cons of Co-educa- Washington today.
Chicago, Jan. 3.-Promotion of pro- tion" is a rather novel debate, in George Harvey, American ambassa-
fessional and social relations between which the question, "Why Not?" com- contrutLondon,
the surgeons of Central and South ing from Elizabeth Hart of Smith col- c personal knowledge of
America and members of the Ameri- lege, receives the answer, "Never!" the situation, spent his entire day at
can' College of Surgeons which, it is from James Snydacker of Wisconsin. tharthite House and at the State d-
hoped, will lead to an exchange of In then ad
professors and students between col- WnOULD AFFILIATE tration's attitdetwhardrepharations
leges of surgery in the various coun-
tries, is the purpose of an extended COMMERCE CLUBS so recently weathered a three day
tour to South America of members of temlIest of debate, there were signs of
the college. The steamer Vandyck Plans are now under way for the another approaching storm, center-
:has been especially chartered, and UinsreoChayfrCe g this time around a proposal by
will leave New York Feb. 10University Chamber of Commerce to I Senator Robinson, Democrat, Arkan-
*wil eae Nw or Fe. 0,become affiliated with the, Detroit sas, to authorize American represen-'
"This ' is to be a strictly cultural Chamber of Commerce, according to a tation on the reparations commission.
invasion," said Dr. Franklin Martin,! statement
director general of the college, "and 'l giv ha~er out bya member of Everywhere vthere was amrple evi
directr geneal ofthe colgl"n h oc-al chapter last night. deuce that every move mmade in the
not a commercial expedition."
The trip is the result of visits made A representative of the local organ- Paris conference was watched from
to South America by Dr. William J. ization will appear before the boart Washington with a deep realization
Mayo, '83m, of Rochester, Minn., andof directors of the Detroit Chamber that is what is said and done there
Dr. Martin, in 1920, and Dr. Thomas dofCommerce at its next meeting to may weigh tremendously in determ-
J. Watkins and Dr. Martin, in 1921. a'sopose the affiliation and answer any, ining the future policy of the Amer-
Return visits have been made by a es n government.
number :of, eminent South -American
surgeons, which aroused sufficient In-! A listitt o c ~
te||t''??!"f??"M;Alumni Welcome Coach Ys
terest. -among .fellows :of the college to crete poulardemndOSrL
to create a popular demand for a__________
formal visit. Surgeons from every
state in the Union and from every fore Than 300 Turn Out for Banque t In New York City to Hear Growth ti
province in Canada will be in the - Michigan Athletics from Earliest Years Outlined


yon, of the departmentz
languages was a speaker

of romance I
at Grand

derately Good
g in "The Last Card" Fall to Lift Play
3el of Mediocrity
playing. She constantly employed;
one of her old tricks, speaking a few
words plainly, and then mumbling the
rest. This type of reading may be
classedTas realism, but it was most
annoying to Mrs. Fiske's auditors.
articularly brilliant was the acting
of Ernita Lascelles, Roy Gordon, and
France Bendtsen, with Miss Lascelles
leading by one chuckle and two sen-
timental speeches.
U. S. to Pay Hague Award.
Washington, Jan. 3. - The Wash-
I nton government will stand by the

All seniors of the literary college:
will receive cards this week from the
office of Registrar Arthur G. Hall ac. -
quainting them with the exact stand-
ings as to credits for graduation,S
hours and group requirements.
Each card will state specifically
each one of these points and if any
group requirements are lacking, the
particular group in which courses
must be taken will be marked.
It is estimated by Dr. Hall that
+htawr eA nnroximamt.Pl 1000 esn...

As a grand climax to his work this 'viewing the games for the benefit of
year, Coach Fielding H. Yost was giv- 'those of the alumni who were unable
en a 'banquet on Dec. 29 In New York to come out for them, and giving many
City byan utmobilDc. 29 un Nof YArksidelights of these contests hereto-
City by the Automobile Club of Am- fore unpublished. To Kipke he pay-
erica. This was the one chance of the e a great tribute, calling him the
year that the alumni in the East had "best triple threat man the game ever
of seeing Yost outside of Ann Arbor knew."
and more than 300 turned out to wel- Eastern metropolitan papers in pub-
come him. lishing the account of the banquet paid
The banquet was a football dinner the highest of compliments to the
given at a time when the coach was in coach. The Washington "Sunday
New York attending the national ath- Star" gave a complete review of his
letic conventions. It was expressly atheltic life, telling in full of the
for the purpose of paying tribute to !work he had done at Michigan in
and hearing from the man who turn- building up the University's teams
P mit inh m zaen'a namninnan fs4 . ,.,,---1 ...44fr t a

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