.. . . . . . .- r 7w'#. *r-s s 7 V r -te rw a f - - - .f r-
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 7, 1931
PRESIDENT AROSEMENA OF PANAMA OUSTED ((!!IALFAROTO TAKE
LI SIbL SUIEIILSPRESIDNTl7EVLEXECNUIDEASAPOSR
BY LATEST CENTRAL AMERICAN REVOLUTIONd EXECUTIVE POST
lu~l P~O R~ ~"""""'~;~C§:C~,States Exams Cae to Measure
Ability of People Overt..
S to Continue PCrformanccs
at Varsi y lBasketball,
GUEE CLUB PLANS
Singing Organization Conducts
Campaign to Raise Funds
for Earopen TOU-
Campus musical societies, includ-1-
in the Varsity band, Man's aee
('db, and Symphony orchestra, whil
continue to present a varied and
active program during the ensui: g
months. Numerous concerts, radco
broadcasts and recitals both in Ann
Arbor and out of town are planned
by the organizations.j
The Varsity band has several con-
certs in the process of preparation
bet as yet has noU made any defi-
niA dates. For the remainder of
the semester it will continue to
play for the basketball and hockey
f. .mes. The reserve band compris-!
ing about 35 pieces will form in the
near future and will perform for!
th- lesser games as well as give a
Concert later on.
Club to Conduct Campaign. !
The Men's Glee club willacontinue
with its ra^dio broadcasts and after
this semester will give several out-
cf-town concerts. Added to its
musical activities, the club is also
conducting its campaign to sup-
p l~orlthe iuropean tour whichuis
.cihduled to take place next sum-
Ted Shawn and the Denishawn
dancers are being brought to Ann
Arbor on Jan. 17 under the club's
auspices for the purpose Qf raising
funds while other such offerings
will be continued by the organiza-
tion later on in the year.
Orchestra to Broadcast.
The University Symphony orches-
tra under therdirection of Prof.
David E. Mattern has also sched-
uled several broadcasts and con-
certs. Its first broadcast will take
;;lace Saturday night, Jan. 17, while,
Lwo concerts, one in February in
-fill auditorium in conjunction with
tile glee clubsand one in Detroit
to' take place in March, are also be-;
Associated Press Photd
Central America's recent revolution saw an entire upheaval of the Panama government which re-
sulted in the forced resignation of President Arosemena by the rebel forces. The insurgents captured the
presidential palace (shown above) after a short but spirited skirmish and the executive head was com-
pelled to step from office in the following reorganization.
16 Years COld.
Improvement in the abilities of
individuals who are given intelli-
gence tests ceases at an early age,
usually about 16 years, Warren R.I
Good, of the education school,
stated yesterday in a radio address
on "Intelligence Tests."
"Repeated measurements have led
to the conclusion that our intelli-
gence tests do not measure much
growth in intelligence beyond the
ages varying from 14 to 18," he said.
This statement should not be
taken to mean, he explained, that
a boy of 16 knows as much as a
Donal Hamilton Haines, of the
journalism department, will talk
at 2 o'clock this afternoon, dur-
ing the University radio pro-
gram, concerning some phases of
his work. Haines is connected
with the publicity work of the
bureau of engineering research,
and is also a novelist as well as
a free lance writer.
Sidney Straight, tenor, will be
the soloist on the program.
man of 50, but it does mean, as far
as we are able to tell, that a boy
learns as rapidly at 16 as he ever
"One common mistake in consid-
ering the results of intelligence,
tests," he said, "is the assumptionI
that a pupil will do what the test
shows he can do. The assumption,
together with an 'entirely uncritical
attitude towards early tests and a
lack of skill in administering them,
led to an unfortunate misuse of
tests in the early years of the move-
Good strongly advised that schools
have an accurate measure of the
intelligence of each pupil. These
tests, he said, should be adminis-
tered by some one who has been
especially trained for the job. The
individual results should not 'bel
given to the general public, but
every teacher should have adequate
knowledge of the pupils' mental
was named one of the vice-presi-
dents of the American Sociological
society. Professor McKenzie is in
Chicago at present, where he is
carrying on work with the presi-
dent's research committee on social
lic show o
as one of t
30 last yep
PRODUCTION - ANGELL ELECTED
OPEN SEASON What's IHEAD OF SOCIETY
to be First Offering G Succeeds Young as President of
January 21 to 24. i b Alpha Kappa Delta.
of P 1 a y Production I On Prof. Robert C. Angell of the
l present their first pub--sociology department, was elected
f 1931 Jan. 21 to 24 at1 national president of Alpha Kappay
Mendelssohn theater. THEATERS Delta, national honorary sociology
will be "Rebound," by Majestic-Jean Harlow, Ben Lyon, fraternity, to succeed Prof. Kimball'
den Stuart, noted Amer- James Hall in "Hell's Angels.' Young of the University of Wiscon-
rist and playwright. Michigan-Otis Skinner in "Kis- in, at the annual convention of the
instandplawri I ichgan-tisSkinerin is-American Sociological society held
d" was chosen by Burns met" with Ford Sterling and Loret- in Cleveland during the holiday
aw York dramatic critic, ta Young. Also R~d Arrow Auction, period. He will hold office for a
he best 10 plays of 1929- 9 o'clock. two-year period, and plans to ex-
ar. It was published in Wnerth-Louise F a z e n d a in pand the organization, which al-
ready has 22 chapters, into other
with the nine other se- 'Spring Is Here" and H. B. War- iuniversities throughout the country.
nd theatrical data. The ner in "The Furies." The future head of the sociology
written for many of the -department of the University, Prof.
that played "Holiday" in GENERAL R. D. McKenzie, who will assume his
a show which Play Pro- new position here at the beginning
udents staged last sum- Organ Recital-E. William Doty. of the second semester, was also
4:15 o'clock, Hill auditorium. honored at this gathering, when he
Associated Press Photo I
Dr. Ricardo J. Alfaro,
Minister to the United States
from Panama, who has been re-
quested to return to his country to
assume the presidential office left
vacant by the recent overthrowal
of President Arosemena.
SLOSSON TO DIVE
TALK ON POLITICS
Discussion of League of Nations
to End Tolstoy Series.
Prof. P. W. Slosson, of the his-
tory department, will be the prin-
cipal speaker in the final lecture'
of the Tolstoy league's "Dawning
Era" series at 4:15 o'clock, Mon-
day afternoon, in room' 231, Angell
hall. He will discuss the reasons
why the United States should en-
ter the League of Nations.
Short speeches will also be given
by George H. Smith, secretary of
the League of Nations association
of the state of Michigan, and by
Dr. Frances S. Onderdonk, of tht.
college of architecture.
The general subject of the meet-
ing is "The Dawning Era's Politics."
The League of Nations, however,
Dr. Onderdonk said, will be the,
principal topic of discussion since
Monday marks the eleventh aniver-
sary of the founding of this group.
Professor Slosson, he said, will
also give reasons why this country
should join the World Court.
Harry Kipke, varsity football
coach, and T. Hawley Tapping,
general secretary of the alumni
association, will be entertained at
luncheon today by the University
of Michigan club of Midland, Mich-
Dr. Carl Huber, president of the
alumni association, and E. J. Otta-
way, director of the 10-year pro-
gram, will attend a business meet-
ing of the alumni organization at
Bay City, Th1ursday. Following a
luncheon they will discuss the part
the club will take in the 10-year
Emery J. Hyde, director of the
fifth alumni district, Harry Kipke,
and T. Hawley Tapping will go to
Davenport, Ia., Thursday, Jan. 15,
to attend the first annual banquet
of alumni from Davenport, Rock
Island, Ill., and Moline, Ill.
Kipke and Tapping will go to
South Bend Friday, Jan. 16, to
meet with an alumni group, and
the following night Prof. W. D.
Henderson, director of the, exten-
sion division of the University, will
be entertained by the alumni at
The fifth district of the Ameri-
can Alumni council will hold its an-
nual convention in Ann, Ar~bor and
Ypsilanti Jan. 23 and 24. President
Alexander G. Ruthven will preside
at a luncheon meeting at the Union
the first day.
Delegates will attend from West
Virginia, Ohio, Kentucky, Wiscon-
sin, Illinois, Minnesota, Indiana,
Students of the University whose
homes are in Youngstown, O.,
sponsored a banquet for undergrad.-
uates of Michigan and alumni at
the Ohio hotel in Youngstown Dec.
Seventy-five attended the affair
at which Paul Jones, United States
federal court judge of Clevela'nd,
and Clyde W. Colby, also of Cleve-
land, were speakers. Ruben Sigall,
'31L, was the toastmaster.
Ninty University students attend-
ed the annual University of Michi-
gan club luncheon at Chicago Dec,
29. Alumni organizations in Utica
N. Y., Kansas City, Mo., and Roch-
ester, N. Y., gave social affairs hon-
oring Michigan students during the
ing prepared for. play was w
It is estimated that 15 per cent New York,
of the nation's college students are duction stu
_- __._... _..... _z _.. '--"'Z2 ZA 22 rt .- __ _r..z 2?i<VV t ' _ -''__. y ~ _ -
,:. " : :
Be in i
F ' "^ti
AU Books and Suppies wi Offered at bstantial Reductions
All Sales Final
All Writing Paper, Greatly Reduced
Fountain Pens, 1-3 01
All Fiction, 1-3 Off with Hundreds of Volumes at 77c each
Modern Library, 57c each
Reference Book Table, 49c each
Modern Readers Library, 88c each
Children's Books, 1-2 Off
Playing Cards, Congress, 49c a deck
Michigan Blankets, $4.99 each
Desk Lamps, 40 per cent Off
Michigan Purps, 63c each
Fine Binding Reduced 25 per cent