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July 02, 1922 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1922-07-02

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THE WEATHER.
GENERALLY FAIR
TODAY

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ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DAY AND NGHT WIRE
SERVICE

VOL. XIIINo. 11 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, JULY 2. 1922 PRICE FIVE CENTS

STRIKE FAILS TO TIE UP

RAILROADS

U1 .W~H19T PRICE
DEMOCRATIC LEADERS CLAIM
RATE WILL COST PEOPLE
.$100,000,000
WILL PROTECT DAKOTA '
FARMERS' WHEAT CROP

NORTHEAST VIEW OF THE PRACT ICE HIGH SCHOOL. THIS IS THE FIRST OF A SERIES OF UNITS
WHICH WILL EVENTUALLY BE BULT FOR THE SCHOOL OF ED UCATION. THE PORTION WITHIN
THE DOTTED LINES IS NOW UNDRR CONSTRUCTION.

McCumber, Defeated in
Says His Efforts Are
millions

Primaries
Worth

fi

___ _-___ _-_ ,1

(By Associated Press) I
Washington, July 1.-By a vote of
38 to 12 the Senate approved today a
tariff of 30 cents a bushel on wheat.
Democratic leaders declared that
this rate would cost the -American
people $100,000,000. Senator McCum-
ber, Republican, North Dakota, in
charge of the measure, stated frankly
the purpose of the rate was to kee$
above the world level the price of
northern string wheat from the Da-j
kotas and Minnesota, said he did not
think the tariff proposed would be
carried on to the consumer but
even if it was, it would not amount to
$2 a year to each consumer.
In defending the wheat from Dem-
ocratic assault Senator McCumber
made his first public utterance in re-
ference to his defeat in the North
Dakota primary: "For 23 years and
more," he said, "I have been fighting
the battle for the interest of the farm-
ers of my state. I think my efforts in
holding up tariff rates have not only
been worth millions but have been
worth millions in the years of my ser-
vice to the people of my state."
SUNDAY SERICESIN
ANN ARBOR CHURCHES
Holy Communion will be celebrated
at St. Andrew's Episcopal church at
7:35 this morning and again at 10:30
o'clock. Rev. George Backhurst of
Brooklyn, Michigan, will preach at the
10:30 o'clock service.
pommunion serices will be held at
the First Methodist church this morn-
ing. The noon Bible class for sum~-
Wer students will meet at 12 o'clock.
Prof. F. W. Kelsey will speak at this
time on "Incidents in the Life of
PauL." "Team Work-Helps and
Hindrances," will be the topic of dis-
cussion at the Christian Endeavor
meeting which will be held at 6:30
o'clock tonight.
"The Adventure of World Good Will"
will be the theme of Rev. Sidney .
Robins' sermon at the Unitarian
church this morning.
Rev. R. Edward Sayles will preach
on gie "Restoratio of' the Soul" at
ibe First Baptist church this morn-
ing. Rev. Howard R. Chapman will
dli-ect the study in the Gospel of Mark
4 the meeting of the Students' guild,
immediately following the morning
service at the Guild House.
There will be divine services at 9:30
and at 11:30 o'clock this morning at
Pt. Paul's Lutheran church. Rev. C.
A. Brauer has chosen the question,
"iow Does a Sinner Get Into the
Kingdom?" as the subject for his
sermon. There will be no evenihg
Gervies,
The Congregational church will not
hold services during the summer.
Yesterday's Games
American League
Boston 0, Washington 5.
New York 7-4, Athlefies 4-1.
Cleveland 3, St. Louis 4.
Detroit 3, Chicago 7.
National League
Brooklyn 1, Boston 0.
Cincinnati 5, Chicago 6.
Philadelphia-New York, rain.
Rf n+ in .9_ to n+ureb 9-i

OPENING OF FI-SCALYEAR MAKS
BEGINNING OF BUILING PRBOGRAM
High School, Shops, Laboratories and where special laboratories will be em-
Dentistry Addition Under ployed for such investigations as,those
- Way in wood pulp and paper and motor
fuels.
UTILITY WITH SIMPICITYOffices on Third Floor
CENTRAL IDEA OF .ESIGN .Extending across the front of the
third floor will be a series of smaller
laboratories and offices directly in
With the beginning of the new fiscal front of the main engineering library
year on July 1, the new era of the which will be located at the base of
University building program is oflic- the "U." Ceramics and the prepara-
ially marked. Three of the proposed tion of clays will have the laboratory
structures are under way, the addition in the front part of the third floor
to the Dentistry building, the Model soth wing, while the machine and
High School building, and the new forge shops will occupy the rear of
Engineering Shops and Laboratories this wing.
building. Of the three structures, the The north wing of this floor will
Dentistry building shows the greatest contain certain laboratories for chem-
progress, since its construction has ical technology and chemical engin-
been under way for more than a eering. Studies in the specialied fields
month. With the cmpletion of thi suh as paints, dyes, textiles, varn-
unit of the Dentistry bilding this ishes and electrochemistry will be
fall, the capacity in chairs will be accomplished in the smaller labora-
doubled, while other facilities much tories of this floor. A seminar and file-
needed will be augmented. room, classrooms, and the chemical
Laboratory Largest Unit engineering society headquarters will
The largest structure to be erected fill the rest of this floor.
-eat esnot Ia qalA Sgi atup stiv The chemical engineering depart-
new engineering shops and laborator- ment together with its offices and
ies. With the completion of this build- special laboratories will be located in
ing Michigan's position as one of the the front and north wing of the top
greatest research centers of the Un- floor. The south wing will accommo-
ited States is assured, date the foundry and foundry research
The location chosen for the first un- laboratories. installation of a series
it of the building to be constructed is of electric furnaces will take place
just east of the present Fnginering at the base of the. "U" o this foor.
building on propergy lying between Work on this strcture was started
East University and Ghurch street. Friday, June 23, is charge of the H.
Only the portion necessary for th G. Hartman company of Detroit.
first section of the shops has been ac- If conditions remain' normal, it is
quired, but the whole block ultimately believed that the complete building
will be occupied. will be ready for occupancy inside of
The building is a four story U-shap- a year and a half.
ed structure, approximately 223 by Model High School
190 feet, with facade on East Univer- Work has also been commenced on
sity avenue. the Model High School, the first unit
The basement is to have accommo- to be erected for the new practice
dation for many laboratories of engi- school of the School of Education.
neerin~g research, and equipment for The location selected for t1a first
the department of aerodynamics. The unit of the group ofg educational build-
principal feature of this apparatus ingi lies i the block on South Uni-
will be the double return wind tun- versity between East University and
nel. This double return device will -be Haven avenues. The new schol will
the third to be constructed in the not face directly on South University
world and the first in the United although a lse part of this blocl
States. An air speed of more than Has been secured by the University. The
80 miles an hor can be obtained main entrance of the new Pratic4
through this tunnel, but a smaller de- school will be on East Uniersit
viee which develops an air speed of avenue.
more than 500 miles per hour is also The building is designed in the
Included. In these tunnels various shape of an "L," 172 by 24 feet,
types of complete model airplanes, The present plan is to use the build-
and aerofoils can be tested. ig as a practice high school with lat-
Of particular interest on the first er additions to accommodate th
floor will be the large lobby which grades. The g nral style will be
will be fitted up and used as a nius- collegiate Gothic modification. Ths
eum, where typical specimens of work type was decided upon that the build
related to various investigations of ing might harmonize with the nearoy
the different departments will be Martha Cook dormitrny and the ne
shown to advantage. The Davis High- Lawyers' club structue. 'Le design
way library will occupy sections to ers of tie building are Perkins, Fe
the front and left. To the right of Iowa and V amiton, ,r-Lcago archi cs
this library an additional engineering who have Gpecialed in modern scMil
research laboratory will be included. building plans .
In the sounth wing behind this labor- Lecture rooms and laboratories wil
atory will be established the machine comprise the major part of the firs
shops and offices. floor. At the end of the msain hall
The second floor will contain an an- way will be the lrge lecture roon
alytical laboratory for the industrial with a seating capacity of 272. Equip
work in engineering research, togeth- ment of this room will include a mo
er with offlices and classrooms along tion picture apparatus and a smal
the front of the building. The sec- stage. On this floor will also be locat
and floor south wing will house the ed the wood working and metal work
woodworking shops, while the chem- ing laboratories and the boys' lock
ical engineering laboratories and of- er room.
flces will ecupy the north wing Qn th9 ecnd r% a large exerci

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room is provided cn the front side
at the south wing to be used for sports
which do not require equipment as ex-
tensive as provided in the large gym-
nasium on the next floor. There is an
obvious emphasis placed upon the
manual arts phase of education as in-
dicated by such special laboratories
such as the print shop.
Library Design Beautiful
Designed as the most impressive and
beautiful room of the building is the
library located immediately above
the lecture room at the end of the
long main corridor. The upper floors
contain 15 classrooms, two small lec-
ture rooms, and the teachers' offices.
The third floor will have a large
gymnasium complete in every detail
of equipment. This floor also includes
the commercial department, class-
rooms for teaching cooking and sew-
ing, a special psychological laboratory,
a lunch room and a music room.
The school has been designed to ac-
commodate an enrollment of 500 pu-
pils and to afford students in the
School of Education a practice labora-
tory necessary for proper study of and
training in teaching methods. The
keynote of the building design is sim-
plicity and utility.
Wit the completion of these three
structures, the addition to the Dentist-
ry building, the Model High School and
the New Engineering Shops and Lab-
oratories throug the added facilities
which they will offer, Michigan will
be able to assume a higher position
in the foremost rankd of the great
universities of the world.
STUDENTS WILL MAKE
TOURTHROUGH FORDS
HIGHLANDPARK PLNT
By visiting the ord Motor com-
pany's plant, summer school students
will have an opportunity Wednesday,
July 4,, of making observations on one
of the largest industries in the world
Guides will conduct the party
through the various departlents: The
tool construction department, the em-
ployment bureau, the Ford conveyor
system for motor and final assembly
line where from start to finish the
"growing" machine never leaves the
traveling belt, cutting and sewing
rooms for upholstery, the great main
craneway used for storage and having
67,000 feet area, and the noisy, bee-
hive crankcase building.
To Inspect Power House
The power hous is the last plac
visited, where nine 'gas-steam engine
are housed in a spotless, white-tile
structure. The power capacity is such
that the engines can generate suffici-
ent current to supply a "city of 500,
000 inhabitants with water, gas, elec
tricity, and ice, and produce hea
enough to supply the entire busines
district and all of the public build
ings." "Facts from Fords,'- a descrip
tive booklet explaining the factories
and also the methods used by Henr
Ford in dealing with his employees
their trade schools, and the like, wil
be distributed to the members of th
party by the director of excursion
soon after the party boards car fo
Detroit.
As with all other excursions, name
must be dropped In the Summer ses
sion box, room 8, University hall, no
later than 6 o'clock Tuesday evening
(Continued on Page Four)

Second Faculty
Concert Will BieOEAIN
Given Wednesday CONTINUE WHEN
The second complimentary concert
given under the auspices of the Un-
ditorium will take place at 8 o'clock
Wednesday evening when a program EXECUTIVES DECLARE MOVE FOR
of vocal and piano music will be pro- SETTLEMENT MUST COME
vided by Miss Nora B. Wetmore, mezzo . FROM BOARD
contralto, of the faculty of the Uni-
versity School of Music, and Mr. Bur- PROTECTION PROMISED
ton Garlinghouse, pianist, an alumnus TO STRIKE-BREAKERS
of the school and also a graduate of
the University, who since leaving Ann
Arbor has been engaged in profession- Men Cheer After Abandoning Bench-
al work in Davenport, Iowa. es; Hundred Per Cent Walk-
Miss Wetmore joined the faculty of out Reported
the University School of Music last
fall and has made a fine record, both (By Associated Pross)
as teacher and artist. She will contri- Chicago, July 1.-With the country-
bute two groups, while Mr. Garling- wide strike of shop men declared by
house, who has also been heard on union leaders to be practically 100
frequent occasions in Ann Arbor, both per cent perfect, the nation's freight
in recital and in various student mus- transportation machine continues its
ical capacities, will appear twice. work without interruption.
The general public is cordially in- Railway executives were unanimous
(Continued from Page One) in expressing their belief that the
strike would have little effect on the
operation of their roads and at the
same time declared that any move to-
wards. a settlement .would have to
come from the United States 'labo
B.JwpStates Conditions of Retura
way department of the American
Enrollment for Local Unit Last Year Federation of Labor, who yesterday
Reaches Four Hundred Thirty- refused to appear at a general in-
Four Members..... ....quiry into the strike call, reiterated
that the only basis for a settlement
STEPS TAKEN TO DEVELOP was for the roads to agree not to put
UNIVERSITY FLYING SCHOOL into effect wage decreases recently
ordered for the shop men by the
Four hundred and thirty-four mem- labor board.
bers made up the total enrollment of Ben W. Hooper, chairman of the
the University of Michigan Reserve labor board, declared in a formal
Officers' Training corps for the year stetement that the power of the gov-
1921-1922, ac.cording to the annual re- ernment, coupled with public senti-.
port of the department of military sci- ment, will give every protection to>
- ence and tactics, submitted to the of- every railway employee who remain
. fleeof President Marion L. Burton on the job and to all who take the
yesterday. places of the strikers in the present
The men were enrolled in four de- walkout.
partments: coast artillery, 203 mem- Mr. Hooper asserted that the strike
bers; infantry, 104 members; signal was called against the decision of a
corps, 62; ordnance corps, 65. The federal tribunal over rulings laid'
sophomore class, including all schools down after consideration of the evid-
and colleges in the University, led in ence on both sides. Shop men will
the number of enlistments with render a public service, he declared,
and should have protection from names
Sfreshmen, followed closely bythe of "scab" or "strike-breaker."
Strikers Celebrate
Four Hae Ranking The walkout began in all sections
The department now has one of- of the country at 10 o'clock and i
ficer, Major Robert A.' Arthur, with many places took on the aspect of a.
the academic rank of full professor, holiday, the men singing and cheering:
and three others, Major John A. as they threw down their tools.
Brooks, Captain Forrest E. Collins,
Captain W. C. Louisell, and Captain
H. P. Faust, with the rank of assist-
ant professor. Captain Faust, who has
but recently been appointed to the MEMBERSIiinO
staff of the department, is the son ofII Q
W. H. Faust of this city, a retired
commander in the United States navy.
The support given in the Regents Membership in the Women's league
meeting last Wednesday to the pro- for the summer has reached a total of
ject of establishing a flying school in about 350, according to Ilene'Fischear,
the University was the necessary pre- '23, president. It is expected that
liminary step to submitting a request this number will be somewhat increas-
to the war department at Washington, ed in the next few weeks.
for the appropriation of the necessary The Women's league is an organ-
funds and equipment. The request ization of women at Michigan, form-
signed by the President will be sent ed for the purpose of uniting the large
to Washington at an early date. The numbers of women here and helping
value of government propertyin use them to feel that they are a part of
sby the R. 0. T. C. at present is es- the University. During the regular
d timated at $125,000. school year practically every wom-
13 Commissions Offered an enrolled in the University belongs
- Of the 18 R. 0. T. C. members who and a general get-together party is
graduated, 13 completed the course held every afternoon in Barbour gym-
and will be offered commissions in the . Because of the decreased

officers' reserve line: Nine will enter -enrollment during the summer months
the coast artillery,three the infantry it has been considered itnadvisable to
- and one the ordnance corps. have a party every week, but plans
- Major Arthur stated that he hoped have been made to have a long pro-
, .that the proposed special uniforms for gram of parties, teas and picnics this
y advanced students will be available at year.
f' the.opening of college next year. (Continued on "Page Four)
e
s To Hold Faculty ReceptIon Thursday SUMIER DAILY NOTICE
r The faculty of the School of Edu-
cation will give a reception Thursday, With this issue the Summer
s July 6, from 5 to 5:30 o'clock in Daily suspends publication until
- Martha Cook gardens. All students Thursday morning, July 6, due
t taking work in Education nd all to the holiday on July 4.
, wives of students taking work are in-
vited to be present.

I.,

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