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July 26, 1922 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1922-07-26

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JULY 26, 1922

AND

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Ohio, July
ch when tf
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ight, mnem
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iles south
ite inforu
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fternoon,
phone cal
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o'clock T
Kripke ho
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terday th

HOBBS TO PRESENT PAPERS AT WORLD
KR , GEOLOGY CONFERENCE; BAR GERMANS
Prof. William H. Hobbs, of the geol- the world,.also has submitted a paper
ogy department, wil present two pa- before the assembly. x
pers at the International Geological It is interesting to note that there
Congress which will be held in Brus- has been con'siderable discussion as
sels, Aug. 10-19, according to a bullet- to whether the meeting should be held
in just issued by the general secre- under the name of the International
NE, IN LAUNCA tary. The congress meets every three Geological Congress or under the title
PY BOAT DIS. years and serves as a clearing house of the Inter-Allied Geologieal Congress.
RED for researches made during the inter- This was due to the antagonistic atti-
vning time by geologists from all tude of the pro-German elements and
lover the world. Professor Brower, of to the fact that the congressional
L2 MILES the University of Delft, Holland, who committee issuing invitations declinedr
NfROE, MICH. took Professor Hobbs' place here while, to invite the late enemies of the Bel-j
the latter was taking a trip around glans into the country that they had
ner Daly Staff; devastated. For this reason such geol-,
es Held in fn Ifr°ogists as Germany, Dutch, Swiss, Scan-k
'uesday 5.lsI#Idanavian, and Austrian will hold an
independent convention in Germay at
Summer Daily) '_LADY rnS the same time, said Professor -obbs.
25.-'After a -long . Y F R He lso remarked that it was just
he launch in which as well that Germany should stay out
een was found on a little while as a measurement of
eside, Mich., late Seven Vaudeville Acts Given Final punishment. Germany,/he continued,
,bers of a hastily Review by Members of Co- will come back later with a little lapse
arty late Monday mite of time.
idney Kripke, .'23, - ' One of the gFeat attractions, Profes-
lgan literary stu- ONE-ACT FARCE WRITTEN BY sor Hobbs said, of these congresses itW
of Mor oe, Mich. ALIlfNUS LISTED ON PROGRAM the series of excursions to various
fMation was avail- 'fields in Europe under the men whot
:ermine ,the found- Campus vaudeville artists, who will ow the geology of these districts.
ement, until early apa nteSme ptih o Professor Hobbs added that he under-
when a long dis maorrow night in Hill auditorium, will stood that Prof. Ermine C. Case, of.
1 was received at be put through a final rehearsal today, the historical geology and palentol-
office from Harold in preparation for the seven act pro- ogy department, now on a years leavec
the dead student, ra which mebers of absence, expects to attend the con-
hat the body ha4 tee agree surpasses any program of gress at Brussels.
*al services wertF recent years.r
'u sday afternoon, Miss Elizabeth Holman, of the Uni- .s
me in Toledo. versity of Cincinnati, who is a Summer U UOCKO AIIILi -ULIs
a member of the session student in the University, will
ie Summer Dalj ', app'ar on the Union Spotlight pro- O nT
idy to oIn his gram tomorrow night in Hill auditor I
side cottage. tun- m, in "Some Songs by Libby." Miss . TUD'P
te in the launch, Holman has appeared several times in CE UnirFORMALISM
y u w at a lttltr the Cincinnati Vanities, a Universityi
ywashastilyar- production, similar to the Union op- PROF. TEALDI TRACES GROWTH
earchn he lake, era.PRF ELITAE -GO H
ty boat a.out a "Ted" Rhodes, '24, and Reule Ken- OF POPULARMOEMENT
thers in thervcin- yon, will give a saxaplione-piano act TO PRESENT TIMEt
y had seen Kriake in which both- men are said to Nadi
but t was not un- plenty ofalent. Gordon Wier, '24,-and "To be convinced, the novice will
lat hb was Winnifred Smeaton are said to be attn
their best in their new dance creation, aetoserckgra adwe
he dead student's "The reniner Tng Bh dancer he does he will be numbered among
e l te class of have appeared in several campus en- the legion of devotees," said Prof. Au-t
ated last June. tertainments. Miss Freida Boes will brey Tealdi, head of the departments
stigation showed assist them at the piano. E
e toaccdenal ct Wittn b Allof landscape design rand director of the
re to accidental Aet Written by Alumn h
A one-act farce, "$99.90," written by arboretum, In his lecture on "Rock
- -Al Weeks, '10, is a dramatization of Gardens" yesterday afternoon.
ffl one of Stephen Leacock's "Nonsense Professor Tealdi traced the rise ofa
Novels." Weeks is at present a mem- the rock garden movement which
ber of a Detroit newspaper staff. Don came as a reaction against the'ex-
Coe,'24, and William M. Randall,
;AM TOD grad. wisolve the "billiard cue mys- cessive formalism of the 18th century.
-- tery," about which the plot of the farce There was a stiffness and falsity about
it of the Cadiliac is woven. ' these first rock gards in keeping with
their objective, James H. Tuttle, '23E, and Carl the mannerists who claimed to cpy t
imer session will Weinman, '24, will appear in a black natue. The artificality of created c
r to see in De- face act which they call "Some Dark n
considered one of Stuff." Weinman's accomplishment lies ruins were brought in at this time and'b
n the country. It in his ability at the piano, while Tut- later the arch, "which however in-a
ilding, which was tle sings -and converses with his part- appropriate it may be, has come down j
'the manufacture ner between songs to' us today mellowed by years of L
arge volume has "Five Minutes Before the Big Show," standing." s
state of develop- the last number on the program is a In England, where rock gardening f
burlesque of the side show of a cir- has been develepoed far more than
cars were built cus. According to the director of the, anywhere else, they were called Al- S
ldings scattered act, all of the side show features' in- phine gardens. But here in America t
the new unified cluding the circus band, and the danc- these gardens may be made with re- t
ban 49 acres and ing girls will be shown in this act, as suts that are beautiful without having b
over 55 acres of the circus crowd passes from the side strictly Alpine plants which are -dif- a
constructing the show on to the "big top." Special ficult to grow, stated Professor Tealdi. W
t was made to scenery has been painted for the act The movement for tie Alpine garden a
amount of light by Thomas D. Lane, '23. in England came about asa result of n
ventilation. The "Spotlight" takes its name from the the popularity among the English peo- s
n through the two fact that lighting effects are produc- ple for mountain climbing. Size and w
those of the man- ed entirely by spotlights from the pro- ambition characterized these forma- i
here the parts of jecting booth. The lights are so ar- tions but. the utter lack or harmony
, and the assem- ranged that they may be turned to any with surroundings ga've evidence of
h these parts are part of the stage, or thrown into one poor design.

central focus. Professor Tealdi went on to state
articular interest 1Tickets for the performance priced that the new approach to the treat-
king department, at 50 cents, may be obtained at Gra- ment of the rock garden is based upon
and the shipping ham's, Wahr's, and Slater's bookstores sound principles of geology, horticul- o
or at the box office in the auditorium. ture, and design. The beginning of o
ve Ann. Arbor at this newer movement was after the'c
oon at the 'D. J. SKIN GR AFTINGS publication of William Robinson's h
ation at Packard work on Alpine Gardens in 1870. 4
ith arrival at the SAVE CH3ILD 8LIFE Slides were shown of the "Fairy n
clock the trip will -Garden" of Switzerland, where the b
o'clock. ' Bellevidere, Ill-, July 25.-A skin- principles upon which rock garden-
grafting operation in which 343 ing should be based can be studied r
;s- Returns square inches of 1skin was transfer- from nature. Also there were pictures a
of the civil eng- red from 64 persons to the body of of the rock formations at Cornwell, d
returned Monday Helen Hoage, 15 years old, to cover Eng., and one of the most perfect of A
trip on personal burns caused by an explosion, has the rock gardens that have been creat- 1

REPORTS FROM WASHINGTON
DICATE OPPOSITE
STAND r

BOARD REFUSES
FURTHER ACTION
IN RAIL STRIKE

IN-

';4n eno'1 la
"We, the members of the staff of
The Summer Michigan Daily, have
learned with the deepest personal
sorrow of the death of our mem-
ber, Sidney Hripke. Wo desire to
extend to loin family our most sin.,
cere sympathy in their great loss,
and to express to them our ap-
preciation of the value.of his serv-
ices, as a co-worker and friend."
LEO J. HERSHDORFER,'23,
Managing Editor.
TOPLAY,,FACULTY

MANDATE
ENCE

INTERSI
IN EFF I CH1

I

AUTH
OF F
AND

pke, th
a me m
x gradu
is nve
as du,

MARTIAL LAW IN
EFFECT IN TEXAS
Southwestern Roads Refuse to Restore
Seniority Rights to Em-
ployee
(By Associated Press)
-Chicago, 'July 25.-Adhering strict-
ly to its "hands-off" policy in the rail-
way shop men's 'strike, the United
States railroad labor board today
its attention' to routine matters.
Despite statements from Washing-
ington that any government action' in
the rail controversy must come
through the labor board, the board
took no action and from officials it was
learned that none is in prospect.
An executive session of the board
was held during the day and follow-
ing the meeting, members stated that
only routine matters were discussed.
St. Louis, July 25.-Executives and
representatives of railroads in the
south west issued a statement today,
saying that seniority rights of the
striking shopmen would not be restor-
ed.
Austin, Texas, July 25.-Martial law
has been declared in Denison and, five
infantry companies here are preparing
to move there at once, Gov. Pat Meff
announced late today. The action was
taken due to disorders growing out of
the shopmen's strike, it was stated.
Martin's Ferry, Ohio, July 25.-A'
meeting of bituminous coal operators
and miners from the central competi-
tive district is' to be held in' Cleveland
this week to discuss proposals for a
settlement of the coal strike, Pres. Lee
Hall, of the Ohio miners' union, said
here today.
,Rare..Volumes 71y
Strogqnf f Among
Recent Purchase
Rare old editions are included in
he set' of books from the Stroganff
Collection of Rome, recently received
y the University Library. Besides
eing valuable old books, the volumes"
re important contributions to the sub-
ect of archeology, and acorrding to
Librarian W. W. Bishop, the Univer-
iity's agent in Rome has been trying
or some time to obtain them.
It was not until the possessions of
trogapff were being sold at auction
hat they could be purchased, al-
hough repeated efforts were made
efore this time to obtain thep. Even
t the time of the auction much trouble
was experienced by the University
gent, because of the fact that it was
oticed by the auctioneer that the
ame person was buying all of the
works. The books are now on display
n the Library.a
LEAGUE HOSTESS
AT FACULTY TEA
Nearly 100 guests, men and women
f the Summer session, and members
f the faculty with their wives, were
onducted through Adelia Cheever
house and Pamela Noble cottage from
¢ to 5:30 o'clock. yesterday after-
oon at the fourth of a series of teas'
being given by the Women's league.
Punch and cakes were served in the
reception room by Portia Goulder, '23,
and Ilene Fisher, '23, acting presi-
dent of the Women's league, where

4

Announce Lineup of Baseball Team
to Play Games for Remainder.
of Season
BEAMU AND BEAMEN WILL BE
BATTERIES FOR PRINCIPALS,
At the regular weekly meeting of
the Educational club last night at the
Union the lineup for the superinten-
dents' and principals' team that is to
meet the faculty of the education de-
partment in baseball tomorow after-
noon was announced The lineup fol-
lows: Manager, Crandell; catcher,
Beam; pitcher, Beamen; first base,
Schafer; second base, Leonard; third
base, Weinlander, and short stop,
Smith. The other positions are to be
filled by men chosen from, the follow-
ing list Hall, Bradshaw, Keyworth,
Hamilton, Dalrymple, Dawson, Stone,
Van Buskirk, Gordon and perahps a
few others.
'The game is to be played at the get-
together of the education people in
the Summer session at Ferry field this
afternoon. Every effort is beigg made
to have this a social affair, plenty of
enitertainment will be provided, and
light refreshments will be served. All
Summer school studentshand faculty
are invited. No admission will be
charged.
IN STRIKE: IN NEW YORK
New York, July 25.-Practically all
workers in the cloak and suit dis-
trict in this city-50,000 in all, quietly
quit their jobs today in a general
stopage directed against the smaller
manufacturing establishments or'
"sweat shops," said a statement is-
sued by Benj. Schlesinger, president
of the International Ladies' Garment
Workers' union.
WOMEN EDUCATORS
PICNIC AT ISLAND
Forty University women were enter-
tamed yesterday afternoon at the pic-
nic held by th Women's Educational
club on the Island. Following the pic-
nic supper, Michigan songs led by
the girls from Betsy Barbour house,
were sung. Relay races, 'dodge ball
and other group games were played
until dark. Miss Cleo Murtland, pro-
fessor of vocational education, in De-
trait schools, was the guests of the
club;
The next meeting of the club will
be held on Au'g. 8. The final meeting
is scheduled for Aug. 22, when a ban-
quet given at the Union will conclude
the meetings of both the Men's and
Women's Educational clubs for the
summer.
HARDING ACCEPTS
DOVER RESIGNATION
Washington, July 25. - President
Harding has accepted the resignation
of Elmer Dover, Tacoma, Wash., as

(By Associated Pi
Washington, July 25.-
the railroad labor board
agency created by .lawf
the transportation tie-up,
of coal production under
tection and control of f'
tion were given by a
spokesmen todayas thet
inentals of the government
ward the industrial crisis
the cpal and railroad str:
Restatement of the ,
position followed the regi
meeting of thehcabir et,
nearly three hours dev
tention to the double th
the country's economic fa
in fuel and disruption o
commerce.
Commerce Commissio
The first step toward c
pleted transportation fa
coal supplies came short:
in a statement from th
commerce commission, de
an emergency existed in
east of the Mississippi, w
ed the commission to dir
ing of all essential cmr
to fix' preference and prioi
control movement of foc
The priority order was
a "general servicerorde!
commission; notifying "a
carriers" that an emerg
which required' them to d
ual routing practice, frel,
visions and trafic °arax
as' to obtain the most
movement of'essential fr
Priorities Effetive W
Becoming effective ton
commission's mandates g
roads first Priority on ft
ments with electric powe
water, and sewer works,
serving the public, and
plants engaged in pres
food, following in the ord
Proposed appointment
commission to investigat
industry received further
day in a resolatIon intro.
Senate by Chairman Bora
bor committee. Mr. Bor
the commission be compo,
members, appointe' by th
and that it recommend th
ty of the necessity of r
the industry, or of the i
government regulation.
In outlining the gover:
tion in the railroad stri]
tration spokesmen said 'i
decided that the railroad
statutory authority to
wages and working cc
railroad employes must 1
ed and upheld, and that
to operate mines in spite
ers' union strike must b
until it is demonstrated
men are wiling to work
and federal protection t
an adequate tonnage.
' It was added that the
tion was struggling to
with the entangled rights
ties to the widespread
controversies, but' intefd

L

NEW SCHEDU
OPERATI
Consider Further E
Authority in S

rly Cadillac
ifferent buil
Detroit, but
vers more th
ings provide
pace. In c
every effor
. maximum
most perfect
will be taken
f buildings, t
Lg section, w
are prepared
ling in which
ther.
points of p
the tool ma
hine shops,a
Aving rooms
arty will hea
: this aftern
nterurban st
e streets. W
on at 2:35 O'
it 4:36 or 5o

the

Miss Helen
lanche How

C. Bishop and Miss
ell asised by Mr E.

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