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August 02, 1923 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1923-08-02

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TINITED WARM
XPERATURE.

itrat

I

~I~j I

ASSOCIAT
PRES

Dmy A aNairHTWIRE
SERVICE

.

XIV. No. 86
HR FOOD0 RIOT
[EN AS FARMERS
JUON PAPER MARKS

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, AUGUST 2, 1923

PRICE FIVE

President COn road
To Gp'od Health

i .

3

DATES -FOR -StMMER
EXAMS A9N NOUN CED
TeMts to be riven on Ann. 12. 16 and,
17-Must be Taken ini Courses
For Credit
COMPLETE SCHEDULE MADE
LAST 'CLASSES 'WEDINESDAY

Ann

ual Summer Choral Union 'HRDpING 15 NEAR
Concert Proves Big Success DPIrV fII

FUSE TO EXCHANGE FOOD- I
STUFF FOR WVORTHILESS
NOTES OFFERED
LDWIN EXPECTING TOj
[ F T VEIL OF SEiCRECY
ht Take PrarliaW'ent and Public
Jpnto Confidence and Disclose
Correspondence
iiueseldorf, Aug. 1-(By A.P.)-
eeffects of the fall of the mark'
begininug to show themselves in
ponounced food shortage through-
the Ruhr.
armers are refusing to exchange,
d potatoes for badly depreciated
ne, nd in consequence potatoes,
at andi other staples are almost
)bbainable at an~y price. This is
e not qnly in the Ruh~r, but else-
ere i erm~any.
ggravalion of the present short.
it is felt, would make food rdots
imnprobable.

warrn G.Harding
COACHING SCHOOL
CLSEt f~RfMfl lhIBOw~wsWuqwnuu

op.d4 Aug. 1-'The recfnt expG-I
io that Primne M4iiter' Baldlwin's Successful Year' Conmpleted In u41111uef
epent in the house of commns1
u s' ' y with respect to the iego- lO ! 4 P?3.iCai
lpiswith the allies Wpuld hardlyEdwto
very informative has led to a be-.
that the premier will explain the' HIGH SCHOOL COACHES FORMI
cation fully, withdrawing the veill MAJORITY OF ENROLLED
diplomatic secrecy, -which hitherto
k~ept every one guessing. Tomorrow marks the closing of a
fthis cannot be done Mr. Baldwin, I successful session in the school E
ording to political writers, will-
-Athletic coaching, Physical education
e parliament and the public into
Jiepce ad will give a 'rbal out-f and administraf' '' at the University,
of hattieprfte co~repoId-Last year was the first that these
wou~l iscos- courses were offered and there were
To Consider Gor 93 students taking them. This year A
h@ government's course, it is saidl more cmrhnieprogr~i as.Watr-
J b epneidei sd tt po thre1ranged inll all om~~ses and there were
twp O~ ~ ,1150 enrolled representing nearly ev-
ji4 ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~cr m tng toayad qm Ie state in the Union; one student
he res nnnastinislthatthe ceeing all the way fron the Philip,

vernmont will decide to seek an Im-
edlate separate agreement with Ger-
any.
;ate Bulletin Of
Chiet's Condition
Presidential Headquarters, Palacel
otel, Sank Francisco, Aug. 1-(By A.
The. official bulletin issuied1 at 4:50
"restingconoutW aftter a som~e-
, The t~rnperature reached normal
rng thedayandthe pulse has, yap,-r
ti from 10)1 and file respir'ation
oin 36-40. There is evidence of
ght improvement in the lung condi-
on; otherwise there is no marked
fanged.
igned) C. E. SAWYER, M.D.
RAY LYMAN WTILBUR, M.D.
C,. M. COOPER, M.D.
J . T. BOONE.
fdUBERT WORK,"
AWIENTo S PEAIN
0M CProf. R. A. Sawyer of the physics
apartment, will lecture on the " Lab-
Ofs' at b 010 c tuday, in tthe au
torium of the Natural Science build-
Lg.
Professor Sawyer will dwell espec-
illy on the spectra of stars, the
areties of stellar spectra, and the
auses for some of the varities. He
ill also tell abou~t the experirv1cts
}ace isi thehlaboratories here,' d
~i ecture!' wjn lb'e' illustrtd by'
ides" shoiwng'somie of the stellar
d & } kBor~sl~y, deat f sti-'
St~ , et foV. Harbor Beach yesterday
4lere he will spend i ls vacation. He
,ill retun toQtheUniversity eary

pines to attend,#
tCoursets in baisketball, football,
baseball, track as well as practice in
bandaging, caring for injuries and
athletic training, were given, the ma-
jority of the students enrolling in
all of them.
The greater numbers in these
courses were coaches of high, schools
and small colleges througlout the'.
country, while several were PhysicaI'
Education students 'v1;o srU 1' 6 io
w~int( d to benef p tA tisin ItensiveI
sa amer 'trainiu&
T[here were 16G'women enrolled,
which is' quite supris i inY,w- t
thi filet ht tiih: is only the second
year phyvsical training courses have
been given, and also. that ,no provis-
ion was made for them in the way of-
special courses. Next year, however,
i'f there_ promises to be an increase
in the enrollment of women special~
courses will be given ;for them.
One interesting cashe of how enthuts-
iastic coaches ar6, becon'iv'V ° snf
;t Fr scfloo1 cotrses s 'at 6 'uhig
A'biool1 cot ifrqm Kentuky carne
hlere with three of- his best athletes1
to prepare for the season, ne xt ear
axed to teP (he 11in, good 4raljninr
4. if this plan is successful, the /high
school is going to offer scholarsl~ips
in these cburses at Michigan for their
most deserving students nd atllletu M.
Gr'eat intei (-O. 11 t (,ntliiUSITsm lt
been sown bIy oll the students in
these 'Physical Tr ain ing coturses and
all say they havre benefitted greatly
'by them' and many of them expect to
return next year M

All students', In. the e lleges of Lit-
erature, Science and the Arts; En-
gineering and ,Archtecture; Pharm-
acy; School of Nducatiom, and Library
(IMethods who expect to receive 'credit
for .their suimmer's ;work will he ex-
pected to take examinations from
Wednesday, Apzg. 15 to Friday, Aug.
17, according to the fellow ng ached-
ule;
Classes that meet at 7 o'clock wil
~hold examinationis on Friday from 10
to 12 9Plock, these 'Ineetng at 8
o'clock will be examined on Thrg-
day frogn 8 to, 10 'ciockg,9$ o'clock
cgasses will hod examination on Wed-
nesday from 2 to 4; 10 o'clock classes,
'Thursday from 4. to 6; 11 o'lok
classes hold eamiatins on F day
from, ~to 1Q 'cclcl.
13. 1N. I s s Kthedale
Qlse .that meet in ths afternoon
will be examined according to the fol-
flowing schedule:' Those that meet at
1 o'clock hold examinations on Fri-
day from 2 to 4; those meeting at 2
o'clockt on Thursday from 2 to 5;,
O'clock classes hold exmnations on
Wednesday KrQml 4 to, 0; 4 allclock
classes have examnjatons on Thurs-
day from 10 to 12. Irregular casses
meet on Friday at 4 o'clock for their
examination.,
This schedule can be found in tle
regular officil buil~etibn 4 tkie Summer
session on Pp S~ 1. In addition it
will -appear in the Daily Official Bul-
letin of the Summer lchigAn Daiy. f
The examinations wi~A01hle helo to
the same rooms in1 which the classes;
ar held. Attention is called by the
Summer session offle that classes will
continue up to noon on Wednesday.
"Ma tty"-Sm alidon
Is ,Reassigned To
Michigan R.O. T. C.
Sgt. Matthew ,A. Sia'o,dpn, hse
regua rnt nzy tntexpired Q~
July o this year, has reenlisted an
has again been assigne to his, dutis
at the University of Iv~ch~.gwn v-
T. rP, na don, w, a is at peset
wilih ~ ttery i, s any arRy lean of'
vast experiaece, having served for 22
years, two and one-half years in Cuba,
two and one-half years in the Phil-
ippines and for nearly two years in
France during the World war.
Word that he has reenlisted and
will continue in his former 'capacity
here in the R 0. T. C. is receMvA&wjhu
pleasure by all, wl, i lrew UiM he.
hav~ni L~ e~one1a campus carcter.
ardnd A lnn\Arbor, especialy ie lj
commonly called, l~e t
frien t 4 vey ~' vNrktl Wbotti e
Coxg in cntpt, Iis heery disposi -
ti~making him popular with all stu-
dents.
While Sarent Smalldon's as^
ment here is one of i ~ r44hlxi~b
it is hoped h 4 will reuaPx fo Tn-
t'ie l 04g peiod of 'tithful and ef-
ficient servce His faithful service
In the past has earned for him an
enviable reputation, oe which will
not be soon forgotten regardless of
where he goes from here.
"twas lidnigt
On the v r'Jt

By Margaret Stin~t The chorus work was marked by
Under the direction of George Os- good attack and ensemble, expression
car Bowen, the Summer Choral, Un- was' ably handled. The Choral Fan-
ion presented- their "annual program, tasia from, "Lohengrin", a piece / of
successful beyond measure, with a work -difficult to carry out, was per-
precision in detailed work as well as formed so as to reflect great credit
an exhibition of feeling found only upon those :taking part in it-the di-
in true artists. The audience Was rector, the chorus, the soloists, Mrs.
highly appreciative and by far the Konold, Mr. Wheeler, Mr. Adams and
largest of those attending the con- the accompanist, Virginia Tice. Tihs
cert series of the Summer session. chorale includes the famous Lohen-
grin wedding march, and also in the
love song appears the leit-motif of
DEAN 1 JELL F The ~child violinist, Emily Mutter.
shoeda technique and, a musical
OR9M9 ICS, ON IV personality which can only be the
result of a mingling of inherent abil-
companiments were ;played by Mrs.
Lecture of Interest Because of Grow- Emma Fischer Cross. The group of
ing Little Theater Movement Ranchmaninoff songs by Wheeler
In Country were in well chosen contrast to the
- rest of the program.

Mr7AftI rLut1~~jiJ ALLANiT, 'A;
OPINIONS ARE WIDELY KNOWN
Alxander Dean, director of the
Little.=Theater at Dallas, Tex., will
speak at 8 o'clock next Monday night
,in the Natural Science auditorium, on
"Dramatics as a community asset".
In view of the growing interest which
is being shown in the Little Theater
movement which is sweeping tbo
country, the lecture will b of par-
ticular importanc@ . W Dean is wide-I
ly knowig *1rou~hout 'the United
te i dramatic circles because of
his Idea of the travelling theater.
Graduate of Dartmouth
Mr .Dean is a graduate q p'art-
mouth college, later did graduate
woik catIHar%T#, *Ad spent five years
on the lejltimate stage. He was for
som~e time connected with tble Ing-
{ish department of the 1ai~versity of
1Montana, and w~t from there to Dal-
las wharq o toot charge of the Dal-
las players.
Ha has been engaged by the Sum-
mer session~ to conduct a special class
in the public speaking department for
the last two weeks of school here.
He will take up the problems of
stage management, When he leaves
here he will go to the Drama Con-
ference and Festival which will be
held at Petersborough, New Hap,-
shire, which convenes AnXW.A,' V., 141:
18.
WmI\JU, tq, Ann Arbor. he, wil speak~
twij.c, once o his' ned idea o< " U',
Travelling' Theatre" ajia wb o,
"The Community tliea~tr kW ita s-
TPAS WILL BE GIVENfi
Semi-professional skill will be' ex-
hibited in the grolMj 4plays ba be
/given by ?Pi.,.",- A T% Aotexs ,
1.l J.. lY~prO~dUmn tion. t j 9C'iclZ,k
4thrS ~Y anc Friiay eveii Q k nAext
week izn, givesiy.let;
ljh . Fog~j.: T~g. ty tevenng will
co j i ' 4re-at plays: "Thurs-
dy ~ v@?tig' by Christopher Morely;
"TIhe Exchange" by Althea Thirstok k
"Jo~it Owners in Spain";M ~t
Middleton's "The w , ~", kse
plays have >t tid tor public
prS'It ~1% h group of one act
.l1.r given 'before the class. The
I ne-act plays are directed by mem-
bers of the class in play direction
most of whom are graduate students,
the majority being experienced dire-
tors of high scblggQan oJllee dra-
matics,
* 4 ea ln& roles inr. Oscar Wilde's
~"The Importance of Being 'Earnest",
will be pt by members of the
cast o( "'phe Rivals" presented here
144 aui'mer. This play will b@.,k
rected by Professor Holjlstar hiself.
The admission pi~ie" t3 fifty cents.
No -bs ArelIn
Leipsig Germany
Word 14, een received of the ar-
ivnl of Prof. Frederick~ C. Newombe
and Mrs. Newcombe in Leipzig, Ger-
many. Dr. Newcombe was formerly
head of' the botany department and he
'retired last' sprin. Professor New-
conmbe is expected to return in the
fall but he will leave shortly after-
wards for Honoluula. His position is
temporarily being filed' by Prf. H.
;H. Bartlett.

Chicago, Aug, .-'(By A.P )-Walter
Wesbrook of Detroit, advanced to the
semi-fianls~ of the Western, tou-rament
today by defeating Wray Browui of
St. Louis, 7-5, 6-4, and 6-.
IJohnny Hennessey 'of. Indianapolis,
present uhrnpion earned a chance to
defendj his title in the semni-fianls
when he defeated Art Hubbell, Chica-
go, 4-6, 6-3, 6-2, and 6-3,
Walter Hayes, Chicago, . defeated
Alex Graveans, California, i -4; 6-4,
and, 6-0.
EDUCATIONAL PICTURES
WILL BE SHOWN TONIGHT
Four reels of educational motion'
pictures will be shown tonight at, 8
o'clock in the auditorium of the Na-
tural Science building. Two one Teel
pictures, "The Orange Indjstry," And
"Horseback After.. F!j ,"which yhave
already provd popular with the Ex-
tenalo divtsion, will be run. ,The othi-3
eur- awos reels will be on a single sub-
ject, "The Manufacture of Portland
Dement,"
alleged Tidd nSlayer Held
Kalkaska, Michk, Aug. 1.- Bruce
Williams, alleged slayer of E. F. Tidd,
Sharon, innkeeper, has been held to
the September term of circuit court'
on a charge of murder. He wave OX-
amination ,yesterday.

i
_
e#
t
l
3
1(
t
i ,

OF IL ES PAB'
"I FFEEL SAFE THAT WVE HAN
PASSED' PEAK OF TROU-
BLE"-SAWYER
BOTH PRESIDENT AND
MRS. HARDING CHEER FU]
'[alsk is' No to Bing About Oomplei
Recovery in Convalescence,
Say Doctors

Presidential Headquiarters, Palace
Hotel, San Francisco, Aug. 1-(By A.
P.)-President Harding is slowly, but
surely winning his way back to health.
Every "official statement from the at-
tending physi*cign today contained ev-
idence of improvement ,and every re-
port from 'the 'sick room told of
goodly steady progress.
Tonight the physicians are almost
ready. to announce that all danger is
past. They recognize, however, as
'they said in a bulletin issued shortly
after 10 o'clock' today that every care
is necessary to, assure freedom fromn
further, complications.
With this situation existing, there
was a settling down during' the day
to the task of bringing about a comn-
plete recovery-a' task\ that will re-
pudiate on any ;definite number of
days, most of which willr be spent
here in 'San 1francisco.
/ Comnf!ortaible After Sleep
" The foremost day bulletin is spok-
en of. as President Harding's. being
fairly comfortable After .a night's
sleep which was the best hae has ob-
tained since he was taken ill and
less labored breathing with only a
slight cough. .egular and satisfac-
tory e1'4ination , on a' lung condition
about the same as yesterday whenu
it was said there were subsidors of
the central patches of broucho-pnue-
ionia."
The amount of nourishment taken
by the chief.:executive during the day
still was small, but as one of the
physicians saidI, quite sufficient.
E Receives First Visitor
Another indication of progress' was
that he received his first visitor in
two .days, Mrs. E'. Rensberg, of San~-
ta. Anna, Calif., -his sister, with her
two daughters, Kathline and Helen,
who spent several minuites in her
brother's room but was instructed by
the physician, not to talk,, with him
as it might tire him.
Attorney General Daugherty arriv-
ed during the 'day having journeyed,
here from Seattle 'when . the Presi-
dent's illness became' alarming..

League Party' Yostponed
'The thirdX Women's league party / Faculty vs. Supers\To4day
=IYh was to, have been held Saturday The faculty. of the School oif..du-
afternoon, Aug. 4, In Barbour gym- cation 'will play the superintendents
x-sinm, has been indefinitely post- in the baseball game this-afternoon at
Rovillaiu GivesI teresting; Talk
In FYench On Memories Of Sailor

..._.. . ...,,_.....-.,...a

r

RAQEJ O 510ET
TO EGVN0USA
The Tnp1ii banquet for all Sum-
ur students will be given at the
Michigan Union, Tuesday evening at
6:30 o'clock.
This banquet i sjjonsored by the
Melk'*a and Women's educational clubs,
but all University students and their
friends are invited. Tickets will be
on sale on campus and at the various
classrooms today, and throughout the
remainder of the weea .~
The speakers of the evening will be:

Commencing with a brief autobiog-
raphy of his life from when he ran
away from home at the age, of elev-
en to become a cabin-boy on a Frencha
sailing vessel to the present time,'
Prof. Eugene. E. Rovillain of the
Romance languages, department of the
University gave ;an interesting lec-
ture yesterday afternoon on "Mem-
ories 6f 'a Sailor".
He told how he had been. strongly
influenced in his childhood by the
sad sea songs which his, sea-faring
uncle sang to him every evening. He
crossed France on foot and enlisted
as .a cabin-boy, a position not 'to be
Eenvied, as they are treated as serv-
Iants by the sailors, who are generally
rude and ignorant.
Prof. Rovillain gave a vivid descrip-
tio n of life on a sailing vessel,tl-
tel ing of the drudgery and hard _work,
the monotony of which is only re-
ieved, by ;Sundays. On that day the
sailors do their washing, say pray-
ers, play cards, and dance to the
music of violins and bagpipes.
His First Voyage
On his first voyage he witnessed a
gale 'at_ sea in which 19 mhen were'
carried off by the waves while try-
ing to furl a sail. The storm lasted
21 days with no sway to keep the
course and the dhip foundered oni
a ,reef. After four days of expos~-

ure and with the. loss of fiver more
men, the ship was able to be turned
in the direction of Montevideo. How-
ever being unable to make the port.
they at last succeeded in reaching
Ri& de Janeiro where the ship sank.
In Rio, de Janeiro eleven of the
remaining crew died of yellow fev-
er, leaving eight men alive out of
the fifty who had sailed from France.
Twenty-seven months ' after starting
on the voyage the ship arrived at the
French port m'anned by a crew of
several :different nationalities. The
families of the sailors had long: since
given them up for lost.
Sailors' Superstition
Professor Rovillain gave an in-
teresting account of the superstition
of the sailors, especially during a
storm when the masts are filled with
peculiar phosphorescent lights. They
are called by the sailors ."St. Elmos
fire" and correspond to our, "will of
the..-wisp".
When the sailors see these lights
gittering about among the masts dur-
ing a heavy gale, t4hey fall on their
knees and pray, refusing to go near
the masts for any purpose. They be-
l ieve that the fires are the souls of
sailors lost at sea who have not had
proper burial.
He described tropical nights and

Not a destroyer was in sight!
As she twined, his arms91%
her neck 'she lost ;xr, gp~gsge-
mentu Wluat would the
war at hone say when he
heard that. He should say;,
THE AD. TAKER
960

Ful to 1Returni
Arthur G~. Hall, w

vho has'

AND FIND IT

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