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I

0 'ummtrr

ESTABLISHED
1922

Sif tr4 i

4:D til

ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DAY AND NIGHT WIRE

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VOL. XVII. No. 7 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN FRIDAY, JUNE 25, 1926 PRICE FIVE CENTS

r

HAGUE MEETING
MAY BE CALLED
h1O01SE COM3JITTEE APPROYES
PINKHAM tRESOLU'TIONS
FOR CODIFICATION
HOUSE YET TO ACT
Letter From Kellogg Made Public By
Chairman Porter, Of
Foreign Affairs!
(By Associated Press)
WAShINGTON, June 24.-With ap-
proval by the House foreign affairs
committee today of the Pinkham reso-
lutions proposing a third Hague con-
ference, Chairman Porter made public
a letter from Secretary Kellog recom-
mending American participation in
such a conference under conditions.
The resolution woul request Presi-
dent Coolidge to call another confer-
ence at The Hague for codification of
r the international law. Mr. Kellog dis-
closed that nearly a year ago the State
(tepartment was approached informally
by The Netherlands government on the
subject and that he informed The
Netherlands that the United States
would give its hearty approval and
cooperation in a third peace confer-
ence to be called by The Netherlands
government at a convenient time for
the sole purpose of promoting the cod-
ification of the international law of
peace.
The secretary said, however, that it
had attached the following three con-
ditions:
That all interestedhstates, whether
or not members of the League of Na-
tions, should have free opportunity to
participation.
That full account should be taken
of a preliminary work of jurists in
the western hemisphere as well as
those in Europe.
That the conference should be call-
ed at such time as the projects had
been suitably prepared and a prelim-
inary work of the Pan-American jur-
ists is available for consideration.
Mr. Kellog said he was informed
that The Netherlands government was

Schorling Describes Purposes '
And Work Of Model High School
One of the most valuable types of Iwho are experts in the field of edu-

training which the School of Educa-I
tion offers to the prospective teacher
is the opportunity to observe actual
teaching in the class rooms of the
University High school, according to
Prof. Raleigh Schorling, who has been
principal of the High school since its
establishment at the University and{
who has recently been appointed asso-
ciate professor of education in thej
School of Education.I
"The University High school has
three or four purposes," Professor
Schorling stated, "And its primary
object is to keep the theory and prac-
tice of education as close together as
jossible." There is a natural ten-
dency for these two phases to sep-
arate until there is very little or no
connection between the theory which
is taught in the classroom and the
actual practice of teaching which
of the students will engage in. The
High school assumes the nature of a
laboratory for the testing of the prin-
ciples, which are worked out in the
abstract.
For this reason the teaching staff
in the University High school is made
up for the summer largely of men
HUSSEY'.will GIVE
ILLUST0ATED TALK1

cation, andI who are also teaching
courses in the School of Education of
the University. Among these men
re Professor Curtis of the science de-
partment, Professor Fries, who is
teaching English in the High school,
Professor Carr who teaches latin.i
Professor Stephenson, and Professor
Schorling himself who besides teach-
ing mathematics in the High school
has recently been made a professor
in the School of Education.
The work of the summer will center
upon the contribution that demonstra-
tion classes can have on the special
method courses, or those courses
t which require special methods in
teaching. The theories of the men in
the School of Education will actually
be tried in practice, and "While the
country doctor can often bury his
mistakes the clinic surgeon will be
found out," according to Professor
Schorling.
"If there is a psychology in the spec-
ial methods subjects it is likely toI
emerge in laboratory methods such as
we have here," he continued, and'
even though an experienced man
spend a great deal of time in working
out educational theories it does not
necessarily follow that these theor-
ies will work out in practice.
Last year there were on the aver-
age 150 visitors per day for seven
weeks in the classes of the High
school, and this year an even greater
I greater number is expected. There

BRAOWN MAKS PLEA
SFOR FREEDOM OF
CREATIVE SPIRITI
11ARVARD)AUTHlORISC~(USSES
AIERICAN ATTITUDE
TOWARD ARTS
'TELLS OF REVOLT
Afternoon Lecture Deals With Various
Aspects Of The Contribution
Of The Creatorj
Declaring that there existed a great
opportunity to make life more satis-
fying by making it more beautiful,
Prof. Rollo W. Brown of Harvard
University speaking yesterday after-
noon in the Natural Science auditor-
ium pleaded the cause of the creator
in American life. Professor Brown
is the editor of "The Writer's Art"
and is staying while in Ann Arbor as1
the guest of Prof. Thomas E. Rankin,
secretary of the Summer session.
"The creative spirit," Professor
Brown stated. "consists of men's in-
clination to pioneer, to take life apart
and put it together in a new way."
He dealt with the cartoonist, the archi- I
tect, the novelist and the poet as men
who in their respective handling ofI
certain elements of life broke them
away from their old associations and
assembled them in new ones.
It was Professor Brown's conception

Follows In Steps
of His Grand-Dad
ON ENGLISH TRIP
VIIN FOUR IN FIE
IN1G WINS BRITISH APPROVAL
FOR FORENSIC WORK
AT C IAIBRIDGE
HALTED BY STRIKE
eolister Tells Of Entertainment By
English Universities, Best
)Debate At Exeter

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\'ictories in four out of five debates
is the record made by the University
debate team that competed in Eng-
?nd this spring with the leading Eng-
lish universities. The debates were
s:eheduled under the auspices of the
-- Institute of International Education of
I Ienry Cabot Lodge. Jr., is following Now York and London for the purpose
n the footstep, of his distinguished of strengthening the bonds of interest
grandfather, the late Senator Lodge. and cordial relationship between the
Ite is to take the stump next Fall in $ikVrsities of the United States and
support of Senator William MA. BujEnglad TheAichigan team was
lor's caipaign for re-election. ehosen this year to represent the
Si ited States.
Wirt King, E. R. Gomberg, and G. E.
White were the three debaters who
participated in the debates. They left
Ann Arbor on April 30 and upheld the
ENDS CE EMO 15affirimtiveof the questions "Resolved:
that tis house views with alarm the
entrance of women into th-e learned
profesions and statecraft" and "Re-
Mlorni~iiwp t (J( ( slo >n re( eed( 41 Ihlig solved: that this house opposes the

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? thtotrsIn Ven :ir anctuary
iawill be three or four demonstrations that, contrary to many psychological oing tendency of government to in-
Will Lectarc o r Niagara Falls As every nornig during the Summer and scientific views, the creative spirit At Mudtelein I vade the rights of the individual."
Introduction For Exeurslion vr onigdrn tebme
session, and any students in the does have degrees ranging from an - The program was arranged to in-
----- School of Education who are interest- individual possessing a very low 700,000 ASSEMBLE chud' eight debates, the first two of
S(d are invited to partake of this op- amount of creative ability to the poets. which were eliminated because of the
RECEPTION SCHEDULED portunity of witnessing actual teach- Even in the high types of creative ef- (By Asociated Press) lateness of the steamship's arrival,
lug under practical teaching condi- fort there is no hard and fast line. MUNDELEIN, Ill., Jne 24.-Despite which was hmdered by fog and ie-
Events on the University summer { tions. The courses used for demon- "Many of us become gray and baldbr deluge of rain and hail in the mi bgs and for two days covered only
entertainment program for today in-i stration purposes will be mainly in headed trying to determine whether ofmehefin nderemonies.themisth , 9umiles. and the third was cancelled
elude an illustrated lecture at 5 the junior high school grades with a a certain man is a poet or a noveliston-irve to the coal strike, which caused
o'clock in Natural Sience auditorium small number of senior high school he said. ternationa 1Eucharistic Congress was :a ny of the Oxford students to vol-
by Dr. Russell C. llussey, of the geol- courses included. The enrollment of He spoke at some length upon what carried to a magnificent conclusion unteer for strike duty doing dock
ogy department, amid the faculty r students in the Summer session of he termed, "the revolt of the under- today by hundreds of Catholic clergy work
ception to the students of the Summer the High school is about 90 to (late man." Education, he believed, had I including 12 cardinals. before a vast Th three debates which were held
session, which starts at 8 o'clock to- an 11(more are expected by the time the lifted the general level of the coun- assemblage of more than 700,000 per- ere scheduled with Cambridge on
night in Barbour gymnasium. registration closes. try's intelligence but it is the experts sons . May x ,Alanchester on May 20, Leeds
In speaking this afternoon. Dr. who have the opportunities. The The majestic procession this morn- on Tay 21, Exeter on May 26, and
Hussey has the subject, "Niagara . people at the bottom-those in fac- ing was preceded by solemn and pon- Bristol on Mivy 28. The decisions were
Falls and the Vicinity."' Although a ' x cho00s tories and slower office jobs--have ab- tificial high mass celebrated by Cardi- go'ven by a vote of the audience, as is
talk of this nature is a usual part of solutely no chance to express them- nal Bonzano in the open air sanctuary the custom in English debates, and
the summer program, it has ben ar- E xceed i 5 selves during working hours and before a seminary chapel. Promptly Alichigan lost the decision to Cam-
ianged this year just two weeks be- G ]]therefore no incentive during their at 10 o'clock the prelate and eloven l bridge and won all of the other four
fore the University excursion to E nLOffoUl inel i s leisure hours. cardinals with their retinue ascended y two to one decisions, winning ac-
Falls, in order that it will have its --The creator can contribute to the the sacred throne above the altar and Rnowledement as the best team that
greatest value in relation to the ex- Six of the eight University schools world the best by entering into the po- the mass began. A full voiced choir ha ever represented the United States
cursion. Coming at this time it not,.! litical and social scheme, Professor of St. Mary's Seminary- students, a-(- n (his series of debates. King of
are now ahead of their respective 1925
only gives those planning to take the Brown stated, deploring the lack of companied by 80 pieces from the Clii- M'ian was eoimidered the best
excursion an intelligent understand- enrollments for the summer session our legislators intelligence as it is cago Symphony Orchestra sang hymns speaker on either team in the Cam-
ing of the place they will visit, but it according to figures from the Summeryexhibited in the Congressional Rec- and chanted the responses to the altar. rdge debate.
also, University authorities hope, will session office obtained late yesterday ord. When the mass was finished, Car- Professor Hollister. who accom-
interest others to the extent of taking afternoon. Professor Brown said that he was dita I Honzano left the san('ttiary paniel the team said in a letter to
the excursion. As soon as three more students reg- willing to be known as a radical in under canopies of gold carried by four Professor Trueblood of the public
willingherocanopieesetirgoldvrsby
The University tour to the Falls ister, the roll for the entire University one respect: namely, in the organizing apostles. 5Peaking department that "We man-
starts July 9 and returns July 12. will reach the 3200 mark, as com-! of a society whose members would Brilliant sunshine ' supplanted the agedl to have five out of the wreckage
The party will take a boat from De- ared to 3039 for the corresponding agree not to purchase anything from storm as the last scene of the spec- of the strike. We won four of these
troit to Buffalo.Two more ays of reg any company which advertised tacle ended and the army of pilgrims by a good majority in each case,
The faculty reception to the Sum- is o are left. through the medium of billboards from the four corners of the earth pre- alout two to one. It was a fair vote

in accord with his proposals, but made
clear the correspondence was only an
exchange of views.
Representative Pinkham. Republi-

can, Masachusetts, author of the res-
tions had failed as a political mechan-
ism for world peace andadoption of
isb for world peace and adoption of
the resolutions would place the United
States at the Hague as a willing part-
ner in the development and adminis-
tration of international justice by ju-
dicial decisions only.
OPEN FIRST SECTION Of
FRESH AIRCAMP TOAY09
Forty-five boys from Ann Arbor,
fifty-five from Jackson and twenty
from Detroit made up the first section
of the Fresh air camp, which opens
today at Patterson Lake, twenty-five
miles northwest of Ann Arbor. The
boys will make the trip from their
homes by motorbus, arriving this
afternoon from their two weeks vaca-
tion with fifteen leaders from the Uni-
versity.
The Fresh air camp this year will
run three sections of two weeks each
instead of the ten day sections of last
summer. The camp budget, nearly
completed by the tag day held during
the spring, is expected to be filled by
the annual summer school tag day,
planned for the near future. The exact
(late has not yet been announced.
Egbert Isbell, '27I,, is superintendentI
and has a staff of over a dozen Michi-
gan stu(ients
urWeatherMin
-Somewhat unsettled today, possibly
showers. Not much change in tem-
peratUre,

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mer session students which lasts from
8 to It o'clock tonight in Barbour
gymnasium, was once a regular part
of the summer program. It is after a
period of omission that it is being re-
vived tonight. Those in charge have
expressed the desire that, although
the Summer session contains a huge
enrollment, the students will coop-
erate in procuring a campus unity.
Part of the evening's entertainment
will be dancing. Administrative of-
ficers of the University will compose
a part of the receiving line.
The (second University excursion
to Detroit, will take place tomorrow
morning and afternoon as previously
announced, and under the direction of
Carlton Wells of the rhetoric depart-
met.
LANSING. - The state American
Legion convention originally schedul-
ed for Iron Mountain will be held in
Lansing, Sept. 5, 6, and 7, it has been
decided.
DAILY SUBSCRIBERSI
If there is anyone who has
subscribed to The Summer Daily
who is not receiving it regular-
lylie may adjust the matter by
calling the business office any
time between 9 and 12 o'clock in
the morning or 1 and 5 o'clock
in the afternoon.
Ii BUS. MAN .

The literary schooi and the eng i~
neering and architecture school are
both behind their 1925'marks, the first
having 82 fewer at present and the
latter lacking 26. The School of Edu-
cation shows the largest gain over
last year, 121, and the graduate school
is next with 94 more.
The recently' founded School of
Business Administration is the small-
est this summer, having 12 students
enrolled. This, however, is three
more than last year.
Reed And Adams
Speak Next Week
Two speeches, one by Prof. Thomas
1I. Reed, of the political science de-
partment, and the other by Dr. Ran-
dolph Adams, of Clements library,
will be the University's part in the
celebration of American Independence
week, named by congress as June 28
to July 5.
Professor Reed, who has just re-
turned from a prolonged stay in
Europe, will talk at 5 o'clock on Wed-
nesday afternoon, June 30, in Natural
Science auditorium. His talk will be
on the 150th anniversary of the sign-
ing of the declaration of independence.
"The Winning of Idepedence" will
be the subject of Dr. Adams talk on
Thursday, July 1.
The Motor Cycling club, of London,
has 240 entries in its London-Edin-
burgh race this spring.

erected on a public highway. "There pared for the great processional to given by the audience naturally fav-
are now 5,000 billboards between New Chicago. It had taken two days and oring their home team. We have had
I York and Washington along one rail- a night for this audience to reach a very fine time and have been royally
way route," he said. Mundelein to hear the apostolic bless- entert ained. We have seen a great
He closed with a plea to "let the ing fronm Pope Pius XI and it was deal and greatly varied scenery. We
creator alone, but let him alone in the likely that the last pilgrim of prob- have found much of interest and have
right way. Make him feel that what ably the largest religious congrega- noticed wide differences in life and
he is doing is valid." tion in history would not get away be- spirit at the different colleges. Our
ffor tomnor'row. finest entertainment and strongest de-
bate was at Exeter. They are very
Detroit School muchn(live. The boys were in fine
etsfor debates have been impossible."
Professor Wendell S. Brooks of the
School of Education delivered the TRANSPORT LIBRARY Farm Bill Fails

commencement address at Detroit
Eastern high school yesterday morn-
ling, speaking on "The Responsibili-
ties of the Educator." Professor
IBrooks is a visiting professor from
Northwestern University, where he is,

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Development of the traiisportation
library was described by Prof. I-I. E.

WAShINGTON, , June
of 45 to >9 the McNarv

24.- -Py a vote
farm bill went

a member of the school of education
staff and assistant dean of the college
of liberal arts.
DAILY TRYOUTS
The Sunmm'er Michigan Daily
offers practical journalistic ex-
perience, in both its business and
editorial departments, to students
enrolled in the Summer session.j
I Anyone interested in trying out
for The Daily is requested to callI
from 2 to 5 o'clock any after-I
noon this week at The Daily of-
fices in the Press building on
Maynard street.-

i Riggs of the engineering departmentdown to defeat in the Senate today
inil an address to the Ann Arbor to- after a long, dramatic struggle. A
tarians given Wednesday at the Cham- (oalition of Western and Southern
ber of Comimierce. senators failed to overcome a com-
The library was begun in 1923 short- bination of Eastern and other South-
I'v after J. S. Worley had been ap- ern members, as in the house recent-
pointed professor of highway engi, lv, when The 11ague proposal, pattern-
p reering, aid now contains several ed along similar lines, was rejected.
thousand pieces. some of which are

of mreat value. Donations were re-
ceived from persons and organiza-
tions interested in transportation. A
few private libraries were also turned'
over to the University.I
The collection includes treatises ofj
land transportation, waterways, trans-i
portation and communication. Among
the valuable volumes is one entitled,j
"A Treatise on Cajal Navigation,"
written and illustrated by Robert Ful-
ton. It is believed to be the only.
. copy in existence

BASEBALL SCORES

Amerian Lengue
Cleveland 6. Chicago 9
New York 5, Boston 6
Waslington 8, Philadelphia 6
Washington 4, Philadelphia 1
National League
Pittsburgh 3, St. Louis 3
Philadelphia 7, New York 12 2
Philadelphia 2, New YoYrk 7

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