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December 11, 1928 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-12-11

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TUESDAY, DECEMBER ,11, 1928

THE MICAH-IGAN

DAILY

*-PAGE THUR

CAPI TLISM AND WR
RELATIONSHIP DENIED
Mme. Rosika Schwimmer Addresses;
International Forum
At Lane Hall
'ASKS CONTROL OF PRESS

BOSTON BULL MAKES SANDY BOW;
HOBBS' INTERVENTION SAVES HE
"Sandy," canine pride of the Hobbs and Snidy a f w iur
geology, department, very nearly ments as he bared his lee.
lost his pugilistic laurels yesterday rushed to the fray cleterrin
morning in front of the Natural eliminate the geology favorit.
Science building, and were it not all aspirations to 1,lie caIp
for the solicitous intervention of championship which is c-1
his master, Professor Hobbs, would from time to time.
have certanly suffered .ignominous However, Sandy's na4ter d
defeat at the hands of a much that the military tactics he"
smaller but much more determined played should be reserved 1

The relationship between capi- Boston bull. man beings, and urged the s]
talism and war was denied by Mme. I Peace loving traits which belied tors to separate the a nimls.I
Rosika Schwimmer, famous Hun- his training caused Sandy much the fight was too enjoyarb
garian pacifist, at an international discomfiture when the bulldog do- everyone had l h u-ew Irouse
forum held Sunday afternoon at termined to entertain a dozen de- but no peace mnaher was lor'il
Lane hall. She said that if we are lighted spectators by taking the ing, and it remained for Pro
to abolish the evils of industrial- Greenland mascot apart to see Hobbs to wade ito the fray
ism, it should be done after abol- what he was made of. The bull, at the peril of life and limb, r
ishing war, when we will be able probably never having heard of his dog from what at that sta
to devote all our time to develop- Mine. Rosika Schwimmer, or the the fray appeared to be ccr tai
ing ecomonic improvements. In Ford peace ship, gave Professor ,feat.
refutation to the theory advanced
by one of the audience that capi- AVFgIAGE AGE OF COLLEGE ST UDEN
talists cause war, MmAe. Schwim-
mer pointed to the Scandinavian IS LESS THAN TWENTY, SAYS R4EP
countries, where there has been no !
war for over a century, though I"That most university students seniors aged 21 than. aiy
there are capitalists in Norway and are less than 20 years old is reveal- age. In the whole university
Sweden. j ed in a report compiled by the reg-. are only 88 students older ila
Mme. Schwimmer also urged in- istrar of the University of Oregon. 44 men and 44 women.
ternational control of the press, to The age of twenty lead the others It was revealed by the repor
avoid misrepresentations of other ages with 557 students in this the usual age of entering the
nations. "Nations cannot be cx- group. ye rsity is 18, with one-tllird o
pected to live in peace if they are It was discovered that there were year's freshmran class being of
grossly misrepresented in the news- seven students at Oregon who were age. The next usual age fory
papers and books of other nations. only 16 years of age; 126 student; ings is 19; about a sixth of the
This is especially true of news- there have not reached their are 20, and only 13 freslmrrrr
papers, and exaggeration of facts eighteenth birthday. The "under over 23 years old.
often causes a great deal of age" quota is very high, 1,678 stu- The figures showed that
trouble," Mme. Schwimmer said. dents being under the age of 21. were 10 seniors only 19 yea:
Mme. Schwimmer repeated her The average age for seniors at men who entered the (mivers
theory that the only way to pre- Oregon is 22, but there are more the age of 15 or 16.
vent war is through world organi-
ation. "I cannot hope that 'moral MAJORITY OF COLUMBIA FACULTY
purification of mankind' will occur
in a short enough time to save ADMITS DISLIKE OF PROFESSI
the world from war, and sitting
still and waiting for this 'moral "If you had a million dollars and vestigation shows 11. tea
purification' will not prevent war," did iot have to work, how wouldwithaloefic
she' went on to say. .f oe ealy
The international forums are you spend the major part of your work than t Aehe 1Ii a
held under the auspices of the Stu- E time?" This extremely hypothe- tern of servic l . Ii " K tr?
dents Christian association and } tical question was asked of 409 sirable to ue t'h scale on \Vo

IDI [ lflURT -|-l FIRST VOLUME OF SOCIAL SCIENCE
sRO L iIIUL UUItLU ABSTRACTS WILL APPEAR IN MARCH
y Inn- With the first volume scheduled Sociological soeiety, ih' American
h a U't IIL to appear in March, work on a Statistical association, the Ameri-;
ied to journal of Social Science Abstracts can Psychological association, the
hrnm'~~~- undertaken by the Social Science Amnerisan Anthropologie'al associa-
z dclc- Thomas Bronson Establishes $10,000 Research council is progressing tion, a'd the Amriean Historical
tcsted For Annual Essays rapidly. asociation.
On Literature The journal will cornsist of state- The journal will combine ab-
ec ided ments of the content of artie'es stracts in all of the sciences rep-
l dis- FIRST AWARD IN 1930 and books on subjects relevent to resented on ih council. In re- jO s in ,
r hu- the social sciences. The abstracts spect to anthropology and psy-
pitha~ Thomas Bertrand Bronson, 'i1 will be written by prominent au- chology, however, the articles will
Either o ayyash 'thorities throughout the nation ,1 limited to the strictly social The best in town
ac er for many years principal of the who have been asked to contribute ph caSn a of the subjets.
rs on. Orchard Lake Academy and later to the work. A number of men on i Laverim Bu hfeid, who
hcom- heaid master of languages and at the university faculty hav be a scrtay the political sci- the lowest prices!
Lessor present assistant head-master in tended vitations.s at
y and the Lawrenceville school, has do- The Research council, of which pise de o nt lr ofayri
rI ' ( Professor Robert T. Crane of the Arsetr oganeitia t-piece Sut, 35
ege of natecl the sum of $10,000 to the ( political science department isApieceSui,3C
in de University of Michigan-the inter- secretary, is a body of 21 mcmx rep- TYPEWRITERi t
e t of which is to be used annually resentIg seven different organ - Ak RING
_ S a prize to second-year students tions: The American Econuc" A makes of ma- Cash & Carry
T of German for the best essay in association, the American Politi a hiney. Our equp-
~ TS Science association, the Azxreu_. , men t and per~son- - N h
that language on some subject in ___enceassat__n -he Amr are considered No shine, either
RT German literature, as chosen by POLITICAL SCHEME among the best in the State. The
the University department of Ger- iIresult of twenty years' careful
other man. This prize is to be known as! FAILS AT AKRON building.
there "The Bronson-Thomas GermanH1 -i o D MORRILL ITE SWAN
an 11, Prize" and is to be awarded for At the University of Akron thi sics ArcdeLA
the first tune in May or 'June of year an entirely new form of or- ___ot M i
L that 1930. ganized campus politics was at- Imau1i IImlilItIgI, ilt " Across from the Majestl
uni- It is established in memory of tempted but met with decidedly a
f this Calvin Thomas, '74, who served as disastrous results, OPTICAL
that professor of the German language In the past, caucases have been
yeearl- and literature at the University of held over a period of several weeks IyDEPARTMENT
class Michigan from 1887 to 1896, and preceding the elections, however Lenses and Frames made
n are later was Gcohard professor of these were always held privately To Order
Gernins at Columbia university. and resulted in factions being set
there Professor Thomas was one of the up between the different groups o1 Optical Prescriptions
s old, most loyal and distinguished alum- fraternities. Officials at the ii zFilled
ity at ni of the university, and was gen- versity this year allowed the fra
triisto openly coinbinieadHALS
(rally recognized as among the ip yALLERS
most eminent scholars and teach- present publicly their slate of can ,
ers of German literature in this!dates for the primary class ( 'hc- State St. Jewelersbet D
count.ry. He was invited here as; _illilllliI
ON . commenment speaker in 1904
and at that time was awarded the
i
1che l ;egree o[f Doctor of Laws. :>K::<aum&:

C are
their
hr
:'ol (-'

are open to all students on the
campus. They are held at bi-week-
ly intervals.
APPROVE ACTION
AGAINST HAZING
Elimination of strenuous hazing,
as a part of fraternity initia-
tion was approved at the twen-
tieth annual Interfraternity con-
ference just held in New York and
attended by approximately 200
delegates representing 66 college
fraternities with 500,000 members.
The action taken against hazing
was taken by the students' council,
and undergraduate group of the
conference. It followed a debate
upon the so-called "rough house"
practices in initiation in which the
candidates are subjected to rigor-
ous physical ordeals. The debate
was a formal presentation of argu-
ments by one student from each
side of the case.
The part which the college fra-
ternities play in modern education
is equipping students to meet con-
ditions similar to those encounter-
ed in the contacts found afterl
graduation, was stressed by several
speakers.
UNIVERSITY OL' OREGON.-
Recently compiled statistic show
that the average age of students
here is gradually decreasing, with
more than half the students under
21.
UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA: "No
cosmetics and no razors" for three
weeks is the plan to arouse school
spirit and interest in the basket-
ball games.

teachers to endeavor to discover; representing - of lei ocupational
their interests, by Professor Harry groups in order to see if some
Kitson, professor of education at groups are more de 'Iy mnterested
Columbia University. in their work i lao ci!hse.;. This I
In spite of the opinion held by hope to (o.".
many that teachers teach for Professor lItton l('jioes some-
teaching's sake, only twenty-five thing should bh done to diScover'
percent of the 409 answered that facts conceriing1; t he dct:yee of in-
they would remain in the teaching terest in their work oti-he 47,-
profession, even though they were 000,009 wage earners in tihe coua-
financially independent. The others 1 try. lIe is planning It question
answered that they would leave nministers, salesnen, imaehmnists
the profession if they were able to. and other wage e is tO lind the
Concerning his experiment Pro- relative interest the naion's pro-
fessor Kitson has said, "The in- fessional ni have in their work.
Will Consider Plan PRESCOT T CLUB
For Student Forum TO HEAR SPEECH1
-- -Motion pictures wii lfeature the
Meeting today without organiza- regular monthIy meeting of the
tion but with the definite plan of Prescott club to be held at 7:30
creating a student forum for the Wednesday night in Natural Sci-f
informal and unrestricted expres- I once auditorium. Dr. C. E. Rags-
sion of student opinion, a student dale, manager of the Chicago
group will assemble at 4 o'clock to-|I branch of the Il. K. Mulford con-
day in the Editorial room of the I pany, manufacturer s of serums
Journalism department, where and pharmaccut-icalI supplie's, will'
plans for the creation of such an deliver the illustrated lecture.
organization, under the auspices of Dr. Rsi~iale will spleak o "An-
the Department of Journalism, tiveni," North Anerica anti-
will be drawn up. snake-bite-serum anid aecord ii g et
The plan which has been sug Fred Wimlnaln, '29, president of
gested by Prof. J. .L. Brimnm, head the 'rescoi t dab, thi e lecture
of the department, calls for the slhould lip" or iin tei f'r 10lue ir ases a
periodic meeting of students in medical studeids beeidiis usigmuehern
terested in discussing questions l of thc org;anizati a.
campus or of general interest. No j - --_
formal organization will be created,f to address the group on specific
and the discussion at the meetings topics. Outside speakers will also
will be strictly informal. There be occasionally invited to address
will be no restriction upon sub- the group.
jects discussed. Those intereted in the creation
Faculty members will be invited of such an org'aniizatmion are invited
to be present at the meetings and by Prof %ssor Brunmm to he piresent
may from time to time be invited in today's meet ing.

SCHOOL COACHES
WILL MEE'T HERE
High school basketball coaches
representing preparatory schools
throughout the state will meet here
at a congress of the Michigan High
School Athletic association on
Saturday, December 15. It is ex-
pected that more than 400 coaches
will be present.
The first discussion, which will,
be on the subject of basketball
proceedings, will be held at 10:30
o'clock Saturday morning. Coach
Van Alstyne of Michigan State and
Coach Hynnes of Western State
Normal will be the speakers.
A luncheon will be held at 12.30
o'clock in the Union at which Prof.
Howard McCluskey of the School
of Education will talk on "The
Psychology of Athletics." In addi-
tion, there will be addresses by the
University of Pennsylvania coaches.
In the afternoon there will be a
discussion of rules held in Hill audi-
torium and in the evening the
high school mentors will be the
guests of the athletic association
at the Michigan-Pennsylvania bas-
ketball game.

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by
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December 21 st.

0 P .Q i4LLAROQQt W%1760

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Ayear ago "to (ai9LIF- holida i:Nsale io its many
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