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December 06, 1924 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 12-6-1924

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THE WEATHER
RAIN OR NOW
TODAY

t igau

~I~hiIJ

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS'
I

I

,v

VOL. XXXV. No 63

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1924

EIGIiT PAGES

PRICE, FIVE CENTS

UOPERA SETTINGS
GIVE PRODUCTION '
COLORFUL EFFECTI

Mayo States English Medical Students j
Lead In European Scientific Research
Complimenting the University of leader in this science across the At-
Michigan on its new hospital, Dr. W. lantic although France, Italy and Ger-
J. Mayo, '83M, following his lecture many are slowly returning to their
yesterday afternoon in the Natural pre-war status in medical research."
Science auditorium characterized the The peculiarity of the British sys-
work of the Michigan medical school tem, which Dr. Mayo praised, is due
and that of the University of Minne- the fact that the medical schools of
sota school as essentially the same I the nation are either in the same

EDWIN M WHITNEY'
L~ U liu Tu. ii uLrn

Gaiety Rules Supreme As Journalists
Gather For All-Publications Dance

i
i

I U b I Y t I YV t L V rLi Busy newespapermen and journal- front page. Th process by which it
ists took enough , time from their was so quickly obtained for publica-
Swork to dance away the hours be- tion was explained underneath the
I wok t dane aay he hursbe-picture.
CIA A TE P A tween 9 and 1 o'clock last night at The two main stories n the front
the_"All-Campus Publications Ball"' Te wema sed P n Beauty Of
in the new Masonic Temple. Gaiety Costume Mars Affair" nd Hearts
PIESENTlS "IN WALKED JIMIY"ruled supreme as Bill Mill's ten piece est As Usual AsI)ance Begins."
AT HILL AUDITORIUM orchestra, one of the J-Hop orchestras
.... ...., . ~p ochetra ho inca v n n ~n

DR. MAYO SPEAKS
ON RELATION OF
BLOOD TO SURGERY

CHUNESE TEMPLE IN FIRST
IS REPLICA OF ACTUAL

ACT

Is

ONE with the exception of hospital facili- building with the hospitals, or the TUESDAY last year mixed popular pieces witht
ties in which he declared that thei students are housed in dormitories many feature numbers
SIMPLICITY IS AIM local institution excelled. directly adjoining hospitals. The ad- IS FAMED ARTIST The ball room in the Temple took
With the development of the course vantage to the student, according to
___ - on the appearance of an artistic pal-p
Sunrise, Sunset, 1oonlight and Stars of lectures sponsoredand financed by the doctor, Is the fact that the hosp Piece is Fifth Number on Oratorical lette as the 225 couples displayed a
Are Achieved by Special ig yo whicyheray, the pnrsta isr hmade the prctcal labo ry Association Programi This multitude of colors against the snow s
Electrica Effectsing lecture yesterday, the University j for him where he can test every S~si ht akrudo h al.Lgt
will have every advantage now enjoy- I theory which he learns in the class -- i ts werkg roduei the hll
ed b~th Minesta choo, acoringrooti.ing effects were produced in the hall u
Uined by the Minnesota school, according roa. wihgv h itr aydf
Settings for the 19th annual UnionIto the famous surgeon. Dr. Mayo expressed the hope that Edwin W. Whiteny, one of America's which gave the picture many dif-
opera, "Tickled To Death" which will "Great Britain is the only European the Michigan medical school might be foremost dramatic interpreters and thelight was so dim that it seemed t
open Monday night at the Whitney country in which the students of favored with lectures by the eminent recitalists will present the twelve like moonlight 'while at other times
theatre and run through the week, medical science have recovered from physicians of all countries of the character play, "In Walked Jimmy," L the hall was brilliantly illuminated. c
have been completed and the lighting the World war," stated Dr. Mayo. "At world in the years to comie through ( by M. J. Jaffa, at 8:00 o'clock, Tues- Programs for the dance had the a
w I swthe present time she is the urivalled the course which he inaugurated, distinctive feature of being in the c
workwhic is f a ew ad moemfrm of miniature burlesques of The T
elaborate type has been tested with appears as the fifth number on the Daily. Printed in red ink on brown j
the settings. The effect is said to be Oratorical association's season pro- paper the replica commented on
unusually colorful and more elabor- 5 9 TJ ENLI IA0jTlTOU D EIIYgram. j everything in connection 'with thet
ate tham ever before. i Since 1902, when he first began his "brawl" and on many things unrelat- s
The first act opens on the outside 11Th AIA2OFElm FNT INflIT Rft IO N Icareer, Mr. Whitney has been an in-ped.iThe Michigan Gaily Extrions as "
of a ,Chinese temple while the second terpreter of plays and has given more wpredictedh weater conditions as
r I wet which was a true forecast.
act takes place in the interior. The -- than 5,000 performances. At first a "T" printed in 18
scene of the first act includes a com- Chamberlain of England and Herriot Coimnmittee Will Ask Consideration member of the Whitney Brothers point full-faced type was the main
of France Discuss Pending of Cases Concerning Shipping quartette in 1902, Mr. Whitney later head of the edition. A three-column f
plete temple, which is an authentic
World Problems 'Grants continued in the field of public cu ftegrn ac wso h
replica of an actual one. The deco- rrrecitals,and established in 1914 the cut of the grand march was on the
rations used on it are taken from AVOID ALLIED DEBTS LARGE SUMS INVOLVED Whitney Studios of platform art, a
legends of old China. The inscrip- ; school for the development of natural
tions for the set are also correct, -~ and artistic expression.
as a Chinese student was asked to Paris, Dec. 5.-The basis for the Washington, Dec. 5-Review of the Mr. Whitney has been characterized YI
write out certain characters which better discussion of important prob- fnjer al revenue !bureau cases m- by critics as "possessing marvelous
were appropriate for it and the paint- lems was laid today during a confer- volving sums amounting to perhaps cial expression and a genius in the II
er copied these. The temple is sur- mlofe between Aus tin chamberlain, mis of dollars granted war time transition from one character to
rounded by a large cyclorama of ur- upoynti eson amorizatopor- another." In pointing to the genius of
ban blue which gives a remarkable Mr. Whitney his ability to make
effect, according to those who have eign affairs, and M. Heriot, the ated plants, will be asked in a resol- characters of literature live before T ams Meet i Third Anmal Debate
seen it. French premier. Incidentally the ution to be presented to the senate sg Under Auspices of Ohio-
premier: In the his audiences pand to bsna rcinto his
Special lighting equipment for this conferees disposed of some minor soon by the special committee invest- arersa g
igating the bureau. haes a Proa cuitne ~ ~ h~aiLau
act is being madeinChicago, which questions at issue between Great The committee cided today to ask with the towering figures of modern
will give sunrise and sunest effects drmhsbeIseilyepa O D A DJD E
and also realistic moon light and Britain and France. They avoided any a review of one case involving a ship- srama
painful subjects such as inter-allied ping concern on the Pacific coast and sized.
stars. The lanterns which are to be , Included in the reportoire of plays Ohio's women debating teams were
,ttd~nfrot o te tmpl hae bendebts ,as far as could be learned to- Chairman Couzens said other cases:
used i front of the temple have been night. where excessive allowances were be- which has enabled Mr. Whitney to awarded the decision over both the af- C
Imported from China by Lesteer, Ldt. It was the first meeting between the lieved to have been granted for amor- engage in some 5,000 recitals are firmative Michigan team, debating in I
of Chicago and each one is of a dis- statesmen; M. Herriot, "later, in see- tization would be taken up by the those by Winchell Smith, "Turn to University hall last night, and the
tinct ing Mr. Chamberlain off . for Rome committee. the Right," and "The Fortune Hunt-
The second act will be of thee same to attend the session of the council Millions of dollars were allowed er;" George Cohan's "Hit the Trail negative team representing Michigan
type as last year's set, which aroused of the League of Nations, arranged to war time concerns for amortization! Holiday," "Adam and Eva" by George which debated at Columbus. The
much favorable, comment tirough continue the conversation on the train but the stope of the .review to ) ask- Middleton; and numerous popular question in debate was, "Resolved
out the East. The stage will be enclosed when Mr. Chamberlain is returning to ed will not be determined until this short story programs. that a labor party similar in idealsd
by large jade green curtains on England. The French premier even phase of the committee's investiga- and aspirations to the British labor
which tapestries of various designs promised to go to London later if tion has been completed.
will be mounted. A large Buddah, al- necessary. In the particular case already de-Kds s
so an exact replica of one found in Mr. Chamberlainr's knowledge of cided upon Mr. Couzens said the con- The Michigan
Chia will occupy the center of the French did away with the necessity mittee had learned that the shipping e a arl t
scene. Two tall sets of screens will of an interpreter, so that the states-c concern had been allowed 800,000 hy nIIPs d Elt an Vaelk t
be placed in the two corners of the men had a long heart-to-heart talk. the shippidg board and a like amountEeh nga e
stage. These are said to be unusual- The nature fc their discussion natur- bn au rsburgh, '26. The Ohio negative ta
ly beautiful and of unique design. ally bamknw nytrghtiramortization. Investigating also (us- Geneva, Dec. 5.--The first opium Lloyd, and EvelynaCampbellthe do-
There will be nothing more on the reserved comments. Both, however, closed, he asserted, that the bureau conference, the membership in which baters speaking in the order named.
stage as, simplicity is the keynote and n ctsaid they were highly pleased, and made its grants with knowledge of is confined to opium producing coun- Miss Zelma E. Clark social director of
twill result in added richness. as waspng attey has aecon similar action taken by the shipping tries, concluded its work tonight ex- Martha Cook building presided and
he case last year when plum-colored r ina as Con board. cept for the formal signing of the Prof. H S. Woodward, of Western Re-
cutisgvewafa dcae or maagrementandnrotcol hemtxtsosy I.naConsern e-u
gave whats was declared to'stantinople and the adoption ofnar- Resolutions asking reviews of the m'protocol,h x serve university, was judge of the de- a
be a quite stunning effect.o s t e cnc the ncases will be presented for action by which has already been published bate.
Special lighting is also being monoous policies at the Rome meet- the senate. Many cases can not be Iand both of which were adopted to The Michigan negative team which 1
brought from Chicago for this setting League. reopened because of tecunicalities in 'day without a roll call. The documents debated at Ohio, accompanied by G.
as well as many special radium will be signed at a session to be held
dis a wllas an secal adumth law, however, and Mr. Couzens I e 3 iebin loe o h E. Desoe fthe public speaking
eff'cts which will be used in several : I said no general review of these cases 1 Dec. 13, time being allowed for the department, who has been coach of
efetPhc il eue nsvrl PRlOF. [i! OOREWill.III ascntmlae.delegates to communicate with their' the team, was compoe fFoec
of 'the full stage scenes. , , ,Uwas contemplated.t es p sed ofFlrencer
The costumes are said to blend govnments McComb, '25, Miriam Olden, '27, and
with the scenery in such a way as to Chinasumake reservations to the protocol andccesat o Clara Lau, 25.
TOetersl rc u o ad r U KU. Japan's success in getting an addition The meeting last night was the
M PTrp1Lpearance.LINIAto one of the articles of the agree- third annual women s debate aptwee.
_p__4"'thirdtwannuaolswomn'sdeate auspice
Prof.Earl V. Moore of the school fiMAY MEfTlNllflfl uments were the features of today's t-g s
sO-ohe Dayif music will discuss "Appreciation ofsio.Afd Szed ead of th the rules of the League each speaker
American Music" before the Cosmo- . Chinese delegation, disagreed with the was allowed twelve minutes for her
rom Wpolitan Club at 8:00 o' clock tonight in Chicago, Dec. 5.-A game belen protoco conuin tha omerabrnconstructive speech and five minutest
Ithe auditorium of Lane hall. Prof. llinois and Notre Dame, a battle for eastein countries the contrabramnds for a rebuttal.
President Coolidge returned from which mid-West gridiron fans have Iu gtae ualdee ed Professor Woodward in qualifying
Chicago. been clamoring for for years, will be his decision explained that there was
attitude of the foreign student, con-I played next fall in Illinois' new mem- very little to choose between the pres-
Debate continued in the Senate on trasting to some extent American and orial stadium, seating 67,000 specta- I f I T 1111 entatign of the speeches by the twot
Mfuscle Shoals. oriental music, and presenting typical tors, if coaches of the rival elevens;[X-DU B[ SIRS WIL teams, but he believed that the re-
L buttals of the negative team were
selections with the aid of a Victrola. can rearrange their tentative sched- mahe off ere
The House considered the Interi les when the Western ConferenceUIN more vigorous than those offered by
department appropriation bill. This meeting will provide the: last schedule makers meet tomorrow to the affirmative.
opportunity for foreign students to draft the 1925 gridiron program. ~~~
The civil service commission re- accept invitations to spend Christmas The acceptance of Coach Rockne, of A
ported a decrease in the number o vacation in American homes over the Notre Dame. to the challenge for a Cleveland, Dec. 5.-Forty odd col-I
civil service employees. state. game issued by Robert C. Zuppke, loge football stars, among them Au-U .U. D
A delegate for the National Cosmo- coach of the Illini, was the outstand- ibrey Devine, Iowa, and Ernie Vick
Secretary Hoover withdrew his supolitan club convention to be held at Michigan, members of the mythical O
fopeheda ing development of preliminary scrim-AlAeia elevens in 1921 hadtONi
port of pending legislation for federali Ames college, Iowa, during the Christ- mages of the two day meeting of the Ain-Apraice eevn toa fo h1their-
ramio control. [mas vacation will be elected at this Big Ten coaches, athletic directors, sectional game tomorrow, the pro- New York Dec. 5.-An fntersectional
Federal prohibition forces, Coimis- _ _me. _and faculty representatives. The ceds to go to the Cleveland Municipai game at Columbus, Ohio, with Ohio
sioner Haynes reported, made 68,161 game if scheduled will be played in stadium. I State, features Columbia's 1925 foot-
arrests in the last fiscal year. IBuffalo Studentsi hampaign on Oct. 10, a week after Devine will start the game at half ball schedule, which' was announced
Illinois opens its session against Ne- back and Vick at center for the west 1d
GatherAtSm ker braska. ter team. Others who worked out in
The Senate committee invstigating tIu dAtn n h 1 team. B ers who nokd oa; Ohio State, which will play a re-
the internal revenue bureau decided Zuppe definitely announced that luded Belding and Hancock, Iowa; e here in 1926 relaces

linos and Minnesota would not meet Sel n luheMcia;ad
tsome excessive allowances for amorti-' lniadMnestwo(Iotm t Steele and Slaughter, Michigan; and PenlviaaogCuba'op-
onee ive wari Scalp and Blade, an organization o next fall but said the failure to ar- the Fletcher brothers, of Illinois.
zation were given war time idustries. men from Buffalo, N. Y., held a smok- Several members of Colgate, West ponents, but graduate manager Den-'
range_______________ a game had no connection with i Svrlmmeso ogtWs
er at 7:30 o'clock Thursday evening the result of this season's contest Virginia university and Washington son announced that the suspension of
inth nin.Aou 5 enw range gridiron relations with Quakers is
n the Union. About 50 men were which resulted in the defeat of Illinois I and Jefferson were among those prac- gforon yearionl H Qpaed tsa
present to become acquainted, and to and the injury of Harold "Red" ! ticing with the easterners, tutored by for one year only. He explained that
13 DAYS enjoy various numbers of entertain- Grange, famous halfback. Grange was C. W. Spears, West Virginia university Pennsylvania wished to take advan-
ment, Including orchestra music and so seriously injured there that he was coach. These included Hynes, tage of an opportunity to schedule a
Left in which to shop before going various sleight-of-hand tricks. unable to play in the fian game of the Growther, Graham, Eckberg, Harmony game with Yale next fall on the date,
ome You will only have five William D. Roesser, '25, announced season against Ohio State. and Hadden. which otherwise would have fallen to
dy e r You*leavee i a meeting for 3 o'clock Sunday after s__________-stOhio .Columba.
days after you leave here in noon, at which time officers and hon-
bett t orary members will be elected for the Sm all Is Injured H. M. Gore Suffers
hich to shop so had ter getea er escues
your shopping done here. Read coming year.tat the meetineIn Auto Accident Bronchitis Attack e.s

Cothi of these ranI yines; one was
ry P. D. Epsilon and the other by Jay
Flop.
Program of the dance was found on
page three in the midst of other im-
portant feature stories. It contained
spaces for 16 dances. An editorial on

FIRST SPEAKER ON NEW
ENDOWED LECTURESHIP
COURSE
PRAISES PASTEUR

{
.,
l
Cf

"Reform Needed," a "drammer" col-
umn, a "munched rolls" column, a
daily official bulletin, and what's go-
ng on column were all included in
the newspaper.
The publications ball was a regular
emapus social event before the war1
and was on a par with any other so-
cial activity of the same nature. Pi
Delta Epsilon, national honorary1
ournalistic fraternity, decided to re-
vive the old custom with the hope
that it would return to it former!
standing. The success of last night's
dance would point to the re-establish-
ment of the event on an annual basis.
The committee which arranged for
the dance was Ronald Halgrim, '25,
chairman, Halsey Davidson, '25, Clif-
ford Pratt, '25, and E. Adren Kirsch-
ner, '25.
SE[NATE POSTPONES
SHOALS ARGUMENT

Famous Surgeon Devotes Introduction
To Review of Development
of Medical Science
In introducing his lecture on the
"Physiology and Pathology of the
Blood in Relation to Surgery" given
yesterday afternoon at Natural Sci-
ence auditorium, Dr. W. J. Mayo,
'83M, head of the Mayo Clinic at
Rochester, Minn., reviewed the devel-
opment of medical science from Aris-
totle to the present time. Dr. Mayo
appearedthereas the first speaker on
the endowed lectureship course which
he presented to the University last
summer.
"Pasteur is the greatest mortal who
has ever lived in my estimation," said
Dr.. Mayo in considering the famous
French medical pioneer. He discussed
briefly the men who had an important
part 'in medical research from the
earliest times,cparticularly emphasiz-
ing those of Europe. "Since the war,
the United States has become the
center of medicine," he declared.
After his summary. of medical re-
search, Dr. Mayo presented a more
technical discussion of his definite
subject, considering the pathology
and physiology of the blood. He gave
several examples in his actual prac-
tice to illustrate his points. "I only
wish that I was just graduating from
here because of the astounding revela-
tions that will soon come," he said in
conclusion.
The speaker explained why he had
donated money for an endowed lec-
tureship course. The reason ac-
cording to Dr. Mayo was because of
the success achieved at the University
of Minnesota where the foundation
brought famous doctors from this
country and Europe who were all ex-
perts in their- particular fields.
In presenting Dr. Mayo to the
audience, Dean Hugh Cabot of the
medical school announced that the
speaker's donation made possible the
first endowed lecture course in the
history of the University. "It is fit-
ting that the ;gift was made by an
alumnus and especiall fitting that the
giver should make the first speech
himself. However I fear that the lec-

Await Report of War Department
Monday; Weeks Confers With
Administration

On

DISCUSS AMENDMENTS
Washington, Dec. 5. (By A. P.)-
Consideration of the Muscle Shoals
problem in the Senate went over to-
day until Monday to await the report
of the war department on the Under-
wood bill.
Secretary Weeks conferred late to-
day at the capital with administration
eaders and promised to submit the
report of the military experts on the
measure Monday. Realizing that little
headway could be made towards set-
lement of the Muscle Shoals question
until the report was received, the Sen-
ate adjourned until Monday.

The fate of the Underwood bill, inl .ure today will set a pace that will
the opinion of Senate leaders hinges be hard for his successors to follow."
on the war, department report. Presi- Dr. Mayo arrived in Ann Arbor at
dent Coolidge referred the Underwood noon yesterday from Grand Rapids
bill to the military experts and it is where he lectured on Wednesday and
understood lie expects to be guided in Thursday. He was entertained at
a measure on their report. luncheon given at the Union by Dean
If the Underwood bill is disapproved Cabot. Last night he was entertained
by the military men it is believed that by Nu Sigma Nu, medical fraternity,
the whole question will be referred to ! of, which he was a member. He left
ai joint committee of the Senate andI for Chicago late last night. "
House to act as a commission to
Today's session of the Senate wasifnnnrnn
devoted entirely to debate on MuscleU
Shoals. Senator Harrison, Democrat,
Mississippi, spoke nearly two hours OF
in support of the Underwood bill, and NATIONSoASSOCIATION
York, advocated acceptance of the "The Economic Rehabilitation of
Hooker-White-Atterbury p r o p o s a 1, Europe" is the subject of an address
Considerable time also was spent on ; to be given by Dean Edmund E. Day
a discussion lead by Senator Bruce, of the School of Business Adminis-
Democrat, Maryland, on his amend: tration, as the meeting of the League
ment requiring the selection of em- of Nations Non-Partisan association
ployeers at Muscles Shoals in event to be geld at 7:45 o'clock Tuesday
the government operates the plant on night in Room 318, at the Union.
merit and'not for political reasons. ! The League association, in addition
Before the discussion got under I to its activities in bringing prominent
way, the two amendments to the Un- speakers to Ann Arbor to speak on
derwood bill were introduced. Senator current world problems, holds small-
McNary, Republican, Oregon, pre- r monthly meetings at the Union,
sented an amendment to place the i
development of Muscle Shoals under each one devoted to discussion of
the federal water power act, and Sena- some question of importance. Prof.
tor McKellar, Democrat, Tennessee, J. S. Reeves of the political science
proposed one to restrict the lease of- department, Prof. Prestin Slosson of

r
e

the property to an American citizen
or an American controlled corpora-
tion.
FRATFR ITIES, WILL AID di
tNEEDY ANN ARBOR BOys
Each fraternity on the campus will
take upon itself the responsibility, of
clothing some poor boy this Christ-
mas, continuing a policy observed by
the organizations through . the past
few years. In order that the work.
may be carried on in a manner bene-
fitting the largest number of the most
needy children, a committee compos-
ed of Alfred Connable, '25, Charles
Oakman, '26, and Thomas Cavanaugh,

the history department, and Profi W.
A. Frayer of the history department
have spoken at previous gatherings
thip year. The January meeting of
the association will be devoted to the
International Court of Justice.
The meetings are open to anyone
interested in the subject.
Columbus, Ohio. Dec. 5.-Ohio State
university is asking the state legisla-
ture for an appropriation of $1,350,000
for a new armory.
I,

DAILY TRYOUTS

A midsemester call for tryouts
to The Michigan Daily is issued.
There is a limited number of po-
gitions open in the editorial de-
partment which will be filled by

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