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June 30, 1923 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1923-06-30

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 1923

r:. .-

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TE UNDS
ITINUED1
CUPATION
NCES FRANCE
IR UNTIL IN-
IS PAID

ION DOLLARS
TED UNANIMOUSLY
Wildly Cheered in Upper
on, Conclusion of Stir-
ring Speech
une 29.-(By A.P.)-Enthus-
as is seldom witnessed in
e was aroused by Premier
today when at the end of
speech asking the upper
vote -the credits' necessary
ihr occupation, he informed
ibly that although France,
oathe to resort to force, now
ods of coercion have been
they will be continued un-
ny surrenders.
nbers of the upper assembly
ered aloud, and then voted
a francs without a dissent-
With much emotion the
eferred to Germany's finan-
ion as becoming.more grave
eich," he said, "is turning
. frightful vicious sentiment
naking any attempt to em-
e is banking upon a miracle
by natural rules, but mir-
rare. I am invariably in-
these moves: we shall fall
ore traps."
UTO CONDUCT
IRA EXCURSIONJ

EDITORIAL
MATINEE 1ESTS
According to theater owners and
patrons there are two kinds of pests
who frequent' the playhouses; one is
the late-coner and the othr is the
early-leaver. - Both cause distrgcton
to other members of the audieU and
to the members of the Mast.
There is an excuse for the lato-
comer. He' may have forgotten his
tickets, or he may be only fashinably
late. There is even a virtue in his
misdemeanor. When he arrives, he
brings with him all of the other late-
comers. It appearse as th gh they
had all planned to arrive at the same
time-about the time that the lights
begin to dim for the rainstorm n the
first scene.
But the early-lp ver has been char-
acterized as a "brazen violator of all
rules of common courtesy and theater
etiquette." Perhaps suh terms are
exaggerated in theirappilcation but
there is no. doubt that Me 'maiine
pest" has made himself conspicuous
here on the campus with the opening
of the lecture program of the Summer
session. The annoyance caused by a
member of the audience leaving before
the close of a lecture, can best be de-
scribed by the speaker and the people
whom he disturbes along the course
of his departure.
. Curiously enough, the discourteous
ones are not strangers to the campus.
Among the early leavers, the familar
faces of many regular students are
'recognized.
The "matinee pest" compares
closely with the gallery hoodlum as a
public nuisance.s
MORE THAN ATTENDING
Those who have attended the reg-
ular sessions,; of the University for
several years and' are now for the
first time availing themselves of the
opportunity to stdy at te Summer
sesdon are astounded b7 the possibil-
ities for interesting work which are
brought out through brilliant class
room discussions.
The discouraging indifference that
frequently characterizes the aver-
age college student and his disdain
for the man who intelligently argues
with the professor for a moment aft-
er the hour is up are replaced by the
active participation of mature individ-
uals in the conduct of the class and
their reluctant cessation of queries
and arguments when the close of
the hour approaches.
Sincerity of purpose being more
firmly instilled in those of greater
years, we find that the contribution
which some 'of the visiting educators,
men and women who have seen sev-
eral years of worldly life, Is a trem-
endous nfsuence upon tho sucess of
the professor himself. The v have a
purpose in mind-to learn someting
-and are willing to exert themselves
in the- attempt.
"Pumping" the studentis the prac-
tice necessitated by the inactivity of
many regular students, but in' the
presence of people of genuine ambi-
tion, the professor is the one most fre-
quently subjected to "pumping." In
exchange of ideas constitutes the great
advantage of the latter method. The
student freely expresses himself and
awaits the judgment of the professor
on his remarks'. In this manner, it
is mores possible to consider all sides
of a problem than if the "prof." mere-
ly handed out the facts and then had
to try to entice his timid subject to
repeat the information to him the tol-

lowing day.
In addition to the actual information
gained through the summer courses,
it would be a worthy task for students
who do not yet know how to take
part in the conduct of a class, to learn
that art from a few who evidently
have mastered it. "
INDUSTRIAL FREEDOM

CLASSICL LEASuE
WILL HOLD ANNUALGE DR
UNIVERSITY WILL TENDER DELE
GATES LUNCHEON FOLLOWING
CONVENTION
COMMISSIONER TIGERT
TO DELIVER ADDRESS
Opening Session Will be Held This
Morning in Natural Science
Auditorium
Delegates to the fourth annual
meeting of te America Classical
league will open the regular 'session
of the conference with a general as-
sembly at 1Q o'clock this morning in
the Natural Science auditorium 'to
which the public is invited.
Business Meetings Held
Preliminary meetings of the advis-
ory committee and the chairmen of
the regional committee on classical
investigation, supported by the gen-
eral board of education, were held all
day yesterday in the Union.
The regular session this morning
will be proceeded by a business meet-
ing at which time the reports of the
council, treasurer, and president, as
well as the report of the advisory
committee on classical investigation,
will be read,
Kelsey to Read Address
Immediately following this meet-
ing an address of welcome by Presi-
dent Burton will be read by Prof.
Francis W. Kelsey, of'the Latin de-
partment. Following the opening a
dress, S. Dwight Arms, specialist in
ancient languages in the department
of education, New York university,
will speak on "A State-wide Surve'
in Latin". Prof. S. Colvin, of, the
education department Teachers col-
lege, Columbia university, will speak
on "The Transfer of Learning". "Our
Classical Schools in Rome" will be
the topic of an address to be delivered
by Prof. Walton Brooks McDaniel,
of the Latin department; University
of Pennsylvania. Prof. John A.
Scott, of the Greek department, North-
western university, will speak on
"What to do' for Greek". "For the
Classics", an address by John J. Ti-
gert, commissioner of education of the
United States, will bring the conven-
tion to- a close.
A luncheon, tendered by .the Uni-
versity, will be given the delegates
promptly at 1 o'clock in the Union.
SLUSSER "CONDUCTS CLSS
INO U T DOOR0 PINTING
A new note has been added to the
summer work this year in the out
door sketch class. The entire class
this year, whether working in black
and white, water color or oil, is held
out of doors. The class Js conducted'
by Mr. J. P. Slusser as a member of
the summer faculty of the College of
Architecture. Mr. Slusser holds the
Master of Arts degree of the Univer
sity, and has, for a number of year'
had a studio in New York where he
is becoming known as a painter and
decorative designer. He has just re-
turned from a year abroad Where he
has painted in France, Germany and

Italy. The class is open to all- who
have had some trainYng in drawing,
the character of the work depending
on the individual student.
CUMMINGS AND KNEPPER IN
INTERCOLLEGIATE GOLF FiNAL

Regent Hubbard Upholds Worth
Of Swift's Gulliver's Travels

Dr. L. L., Hubbard, Regent of the
University of Michigan, -claimed last
night in his lecture before the packed
auditorium of Natural Science build-
ing that as long as people had a sense
of humor "Gulliver's Travels" would
live. He said that contrary to pop-
ular belief "Gilliver's Travels" is not,
a child's story but a humorous work
with real literary worth behind it.
The pages of the book read so smooth-
ly that the fascination of reading them'
can not be denied. Jonathan Swift's
style is so clear, his diction so simple
tha't it is impossible not.to understand

him. His gravity in the midst pf ab-
surdities invest his story with real-
ism.
Gulliver is characterized by Dr.
Hubbard as a well conditioned, well
infohed man whose knowledge has.
made him somewhat blase. He wears
a self satisfied smile. Knowledge of
the world has made him a cynic, yet
he is saved by a sense of humor."
:4ullivei-'s Travels" was publishel
in the year 1629. There 'ivere four edi-
tions of the book.
Dr. Hubbard's lecture was interest-
ingly illustrated with slides picturing
events in the travels of Gulliver.

i

'ERE
NW

ANTHR ACI]
ACT AF

I

Two

Professors Migrate To Foreign
Lands As Summer Work Begins
. -

,the

With the commencement of sum-
mer school and the consequent swing.
of things into the regular stride of
summer work, those professors who
are not engaged in teaching durin .
RIGLETRSO

Tells of Importance of Great
;ietwork In Development of
United States

Rail

of

and

1 at

L TRIP TO BE MADE
ER MONTANA GEOLOGISTS
J. P. Rowe of the geological
ent of the University of Mon-
to have charge of the excur-
Niagara Falls scheduled in
>gram' of Summer Session
as the thirteenth of July. On
te all those students of the
ity who have by their intel-
pursuits or otherwise, been
overcome the superstitions of
1 be conveyed by rgeans of a
interrurban car to Detroit. At
>ck Friday evening the steam-
tered for the occasion leaves
and is duetto arrive in Buffalo
clock the following morning.
excursionists will visit Goat
n Saturday and that same ev-
,itness the magnificent sight
falls illuminated. On Sunday'
f the party who wish to do
visit the famous "Cave of the
and the "maid of the Mists".
rty will leave the falls Sun-
erioon arriving in Ann Arbor
in time for a ten o'clock
i Monday.
xcursion is conducted on the
f 'actual travelling expenses
approximated by Dr. Rowe,
of the entire 'trip per person
about thirty dollars varying
rdance with the size of the
All persons interested in the
on should consult with Pro-
lowe immediately.

ROADS ARE OLDEST OF
COUNTRY'S PUBLIC SERVANTS
Speaking on' "Our Transportation
Problems from the Railway View-
point," Prof. Henry E. Riggs, of the
civil engineering' department, em-
phasized particularly the importance
of the railway as, perhaps, the great-
est factor in the growth and unifica-
tion of the United States.
"Public utilities," he said, "are of
most recent origin, consequently the.
relationships' with. which we are now
dealing are entirely new and were
unknown in their present forms to
our fathers. The growth of trans-
portation systems, parallel with that
of manufacturing, new applications of
power, and teh development of the
fine arts, has been phenomenal In the
past 20 or 30 years. As a consequ-
ence we are dealing with amounts pf
money, and properties of such magni-
tude covering an extent of territory,
undreamed of I nthe past centuries. .
Pointing out that the railroad' rep-
resents one of the oldest public util-
ities, giving.its origin some 100 years
ago, Professor Riggs said that it was'
not until comparatively recent years
that the telephone, telegraph, electric
light, electric traction, the application
of electric' power, the improvement
and the extensions of the use, of our,
national resources, were brought to.
a point of efficiency where they might
be used in a practical way. The
growth of the automobile, he said, is
the most remarkable, having reach-
ed a high point of efficiency in less
than 20 years.
Kelsey To Welcome
Classical L e a g u e
-r a

the summer months are hurrying
away to the four corners of the earth,
mostly to that particular corner of
the earth which Europe occupies.
Among those -who have already left
are Prdfessor Frederick G. Novy,' pro-
fessor of bacteriology in the medical
school, who with his sons left before
the end of the term for Europe where
he attended the Pasteur celebration
in Paris.He .will spend some time
in Strassburg, and other points of the
continent, before going to London to
be present at the 800th anniversary
of the founding of St. Bartholomew's
hospital. Dr. Novy as a pupil of the
f -mous' 14asteur was invited as a
special guest to attend the meetings
in Paris and London.
Scott in Europe
Prof. William Herbert Hobbs o, the
geology department is also travelling
in foreign lands. At present 'he is in
Australia where he went to read a
paper to a meeting-of geologists there.
He will probably be joined by Prof.
E. C. Case, also of the geology de-
partment, who. has been for the last
year in South Africa. Prof. Hugo P.
1iieme of the French department will
leave shortly for Europe as will also
Prof. Rene Talamon of, the same de-
partment. Professor Talamon will
conduct a series of lectures in a sum-
mer course in the University of Paris.
Prof. F. N. Scott of the rhetoric de-
part pent who with his wife sailed
for Europe on June 19, is probably in
Europe by this time. Prof. Scott will I
attend the meeting of English teach-
ers in Cambridge, after which he and
Mrs. Scott will make an extended
Mediterranean trip. Prof. Bruce M.
Donaldson of the Fine Arts dep'
ment has gone- to Europe where he
will study. Phillip Bursely of the
French department has also gone t
the continent. Prof. Joseph Drake
of the Law school with his daughter,.
Elizabeth Drake, '25,thave also gone
to spend 'the summer in European
travel.
Registrar to Leave'
Prof. Max Winkler, head of the
German department and his family
have gone to Germany. Dean Jean
Hamilton, dean of women, will sail
an Monday for a European trip. Prof.'
Thomas F. Trueblood, head of the de-
partment of public speaking will leav,
Tuesday for a trip throughout the,
New England states, returning to
Ann Arbor early in August.
Registrar Arthur G. Hall 'and his
family leave Monday night for Les
Cheneaux where they will spend the
summer. ,Dr. Hall will return before
the end of the summer session.

ation late today a
the schedule of $1.0
, paid by the day ii
as to make the i
day. The Founda
journed finally.
Scranton, Pa., Jun
for a 20 per cent inc
tract wage scale wii
a dollar a day for all
day, was presented
muiners convention h
and submission 'to t
next week.
The list of demand
convention's scale cI
the general lines of
mulated, in January
for five and a half n
The present wage s
September 'expires A
Other demands , su
convention today for
the following:
A two-year contra(
recognition of the un
That the differentia
ification of labor
award of the 'United I
coal cormmission sha
Uniformity and eq
day rates and skilled
as carpenters and U
be paid the recognize
existing in the region
be less than 90 cent
basis.
All day men to be
half for overtime and
Sunday work.
That the eight-hot
the present agreemQn
persons working in
anthracite colleries c
jurisdiction of the ti
That where coal is
car, the system shall
the miner paid on t
2240 pounds and wh
imposed for refuse tl
refuse by fixed by a
and collery officials.
A more liberala
clause in the agreen
question of miners w.
normal conditions oi
] miners who enclude
of a technical natur
were embodied in' th
the operators last ye

KRAUS A]
LECTU

ma
tur
le
on

In Chief is Named
-(By A.P.)-Gen-
was today m1ned
'al Pangalos, who
ander in chief of
eral days ago. Re-
d by poor health

'Champion'ship Fight. Assured, Mr
Great Falls, Mont., June 29.-(By A. Pa
P.)-The Dempsey heavyweight fight, S
.threatened with collapse during the th
last two weeks because of financial tW
crisis 'has cleared the last hurdle and m
will be held in Shelby, July 4, as'
scheduled. The final $100,000 of
Demsey's $300,000 guarantee was (en
raised tonight from twenty influentialSe
business men of the state who pledged
$5,000 each.

Some decided
ade in the pr(
res for the Si
ctures to be
July 9 and 14
r. Meede will
articipation in
e 9th, and Pr
tatus of Evolu
e 17th of July
inter's lecture
odern Rome"
e Augustan A
On July 20th ;

was cause
to Panga

los.

APPOINTMENTS

its

Uigan Daily
ouncing the
staff of the
Vioran, Ada
imann, Dor-
et Geddes,
aret Stuart,
H.. C. Hera-

One of the crying needs of modern
Civilization is "true liberty" says a
1 prominent labor leader. "The equal-
I ity of, rights and privileges must be
reapportioned so that the laboring '
man will get his share."
I Thie .from a representative of labor.
| Recently a non-union man wiho was
. hired in a printing shop in a middle
I western town, was threatened with
I physical violence if he refused'to quit
I his job.
I The laboring man may deserve more
rights, but he does-not need protection
for those he has already acquired.

Mount Vernon, N. Y., June 29.--(By
A.P.)-Dexter Cummings of Yale, med-1
alist in the opening round and R. E.
Knepper, of Princeton, won their way
into the finals of the Intercollegiate
golf tournament at Siwancy. They
will meet in the championship round
tomorrow. '
Cummings, who playing has been a
feature of the tourney, eliminated J.]
C. Crookstone, of Pennsylvania State,
3 and 2 in their 18-hole semi-final'
match at the same time Knepper de-
feated J. C. Ward, of Williams two up
in a hard fought match. It was not
decided until the final hole.

Re

Prof. Francis W. Kelsey
Professor Keley is the chairman
of the local committee on arrange-
ments for the meeting of the Ameri-'
can Classical league which meets to-
day. He will read the address of wel-
come for Dr. Burton who is away on
his vacation,

Harding Speaks in Helena'
Helena, Mont., June 29.-(By A.P.)
-President Harding arrived in Hel-
ena late this afternoon for a seven-
hour stay before an address tonight
on the subject of "Social Justice, Wo-
man and Labor." hen he leaves here
late tonight, he will lay aside speech
making for two days and give him-
self 'Zp to the enjoyment of the wond-
ers of Yellowstone National park.

heats the
.Miniatui
Have yc
new Liter

ster

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