THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUTNTD . NOVEMBR .A . 1923
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S t By BerlinTT ganization for the year. A vocations 1 2. If not, what profession or vocation
in T Sent BySBUrEN committee, headed by Egbert Isbell, would you be most interested in in-
ToCurbRevolt '26L, will have charge of the work. vestigating?....................
TOnCurb R voI3. What men now prominent in these
'LECTURE 1114 Ap HI t eInewprofessions would you like to meet?
IET R T N C IU Re axony cJmILLUI LIILai n r* **" *""' me
departure of the Associatioh. Students
-_Students who are experiencing dif- are requested to leave angvers to the Athens, Nov. 3.-A change in the
Noted American Poet Will Deliver - ficulty in choosing their vocations will following questions at Lane Hall: government is imminent, it is said in
Third Talk of Wesleyan be given help by the S. C. A. accord- 1. Have you selected your life work? reliable quarters opposing the pres-
^ ~iflA Mari' ing to plans for activities of that or-............................ent regime.
" OCIAL VISION OF JESUS"
TO BE SUBJECT OF SPEECH
*dwin Markham, acclaimed by
many as America's leading poet, will
lal eV the thid lecture;of the Wes-
leyan guild ;lecture series at 7:30
o'clor ,topaght in .the,. Methodist
church. His subject will be, "The
Soial Vision of Jesus." He will
present several of. his own poetic
works throughout the lecture.
kr. Markham's, poetry covers a
latge range. A survey of his lfe may
partially account for the vastness of
hid poetic scope. He was born/ in
18 2 in Oregon City, Ore., where he
liyled until he was five years old.
whence he moved to California. He
sent most of his boyhood herding
sheep and cattle, farming, and l lack-
sniithing. He obtained his education
frq'n San Jose normal school and two
western colleges, where he took
special studies in ancient and mod-
emi literature, and Christian sociol-
ogY. He was principal and superin-
tebdent of schools in California until
Wrote asterpiece IR 1899,
Mr. Markham's literary career com-
menced in his early boyhood with sev-
eral poems printed in the California
negwspapers, many of which were rec-
ognized by magazines of the Eastern
states. In 1897 he wrote "The So-
cial Conscience" for a baccalaureate
sermon for Leland Stanfo'd universi-
ty, In 1899, what was destined to be-
cot e his life masterpiece,. appeared,
"The Man with the Hoe." This same
year he terminated his connection
w .th the Californian public schools.
he child-labor problem was a mat-
ter of vital interest to Mr. Markham
and he produced a series of magazine
alzicles on the subject which he called
"'he Hoe-man in the Making."
$ Wesleyan's Guest Second Time
or 12 years Mr. Markham has been
selecting and editing "Remarkable
Piges from Thoimas Lake Harris." His
other works include "Lincoln and
Other Poems", "The Shoes of Happi-
ness and Other. Poems", "California
the Wonderful", and "Gates of Para-
,rhis is the great poet's second vis-
i as the guest of the Wesleyan guild.
I is first visit occurred last iiter
i DEBTETEM1 RYUT
Read The Daily "Classified" Columns
Most u-to-date Chinese and Amer-
can Restaurant with private booths,
e n ... . . t Insll ii li li ll ll ll fi il li l
OUR LINE OF GYM EQUIPMENT IS COMPLETE
Dr. Karl Helnze
Dr. Karl Heinze, former vice chan-
cellor of Germany and a member of
the People's party, has been appoint-
ed commissioner to represent the
German reich in Saxony and told to
use the iron hand if necessary in
quelling the Communist revolt there.
One of his chief problems will be the
controlling of food supplies in the
It's true ef icien to use Daily
1rJ1IIG~JI04L :I "
711N. University Ave.
Next to Arcade Theater
9PTO GROUPS WILL BE PICKED AT
Twelve men were chosen to con-
tnue in the elimination contest for
places of the Central league debating
reams in tryouts which were held yds-
trday morning. Five minute speech-
es on various phases of the question
16 be used -this year were given by
Those who were selected to com-
pete in the final contest, which will be
h~eld Saturday, are: R. L. Alexander,
4, W. C. Dixon, '26, T. J. Donahue,
'5L, J. ,J. Dunn, '26, H. N. Glasgow,
24, R. A. Hicks, '24, N. B. Johnson, '25,
E. Salzman, '25, W. Schrier, '24, W.
. Specter, '24, H. Wahrenbrook, '25,
and J. J. Spoutz, '24.
The' persons named above were
,hosen by members of the faculty of
the public speaking department from
ie independent tryouts and the rep-
sentatives of the two public speak-
hg .soceties, Alpha. Nu and Adelphi.,
The 'question which was discussed
was: Resolved, that the United States
should enact a law given to strikers
and their concomitant activities the
same legality 'they are given under
the Industrial Disputes act of 1906
The final tryout af which time the
two teams, affirmative and negative,
will be chosen will be held at 8:30
o'clock Saturday morning in room
302 of Mason hall. A head-on debate
is to be held, each tryout having been
assigned one side of the question to
speak upon. Each contestant will be
given five minutes for a constructive
speech and five minutes for rebuttal.
The Hawkeyes opened up with their
aerial attack during the latter part of
the first half but completed only two
passes for a total gain of 19 yards.
They attempted 12 passes.
Michigan's attempts to gain by
means of the overhead method werq
successful in two cases, making a total
of 16 yards. Only six passes were
tried; however. One of them was in-
On two occasions at the end of the
second quarter, Fisher punted on the
fourth down from his, own 4 yard
line, only to have it blocked and re-
covered by his own teammates, giving
Iowa another four downs.
Michigan starter out playing Iowa
at her own game. Uteritz directed
his first 6 tries through the center of