100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 03, 1923 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1923-07-03

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

,

TODAY

ERS

z

1.

I
Pr

rt x t

at

PREE
DAY AND NIW
SERVI

-t

XIV. No. 10

$

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1923

PRICE

,.. , -T

ENCH WILL TAKE
ON REPARATION

PLANT AND OTHER
DUSTRIES ARE
SEIZED

IN-

PE ORDERS DAMAGES
RUM BERLIN PRELATE
lie, Curtailed on Rhine and Ruhr
Railroads; Soviet Segds
Delegates

Rome,' Italy, July 2,
A.'.)-Stefani Agency,

1928--(By
semi-offi-

cial organ, declared that, accord-
i to information obtained at the
Vatican, Pope Plus has instruct-
ed the Papal-Nuncio in Berlin to
make reparation to the German
Government with a view to secu-
ing a cessation of the passage re- .
sistance in the Ruhr.
Dusselderf, July 2-(By A.P.)-The
ft order or General Degougettes de-
ee, 'giving the occupation forces
wer to take over private property
r reparation purposes was announc-
today. Three camps were taken
er by the French. + The first being
branch of the Krupp ILocomotive
orks at Segeroth, a little station
ar Essen.
Krupp Taken
I our new locomotives were seized.
sports from Berlin said that the
pital was greatly excited today by
e" messages that the Krupp works
Essen had been taken over but the
spatches were founded upon a seiz-
e of a comparatively small plant.
The other plants, seized were the
el works near .Odeithausen, with
anches throughout the Ruhr, em-
>ying 100,000 meniand the Heim-
nsfield factories, part of the great
>rks near Gortmund.
' Round-houses Seized
In addition to taking over these
ree private .plants in the Ruhr, the
ench seized the German govern-
nt round houses and repair shops
Nihr - in the Frankfort district.
ght locomotives were found in the
und house. Four coal mines have
so been taken over in the Landen-
er district,
Essen, July 2.-A sharp curtament
traffic on the, Ruhr and Rhineland
erurban tramway lines over which
e Germans have been moving mer-
andise, mail and some coal since
e seizure of the steam railroads has
en ordered by Gen. Degoutte as a
nalty for the bomb explosion at
disburg last Saturday. ,The decree
ls for the establishment of the in-
rurban service on a pre-occupation
Eis which means that it will be cut
half.
rhe French announce the arrival in
e Ruhr of Karl Radek, Official agent
the Russian Soviet government.
rman officials, however, profess to
ve no knowledge of Radek's pres-
ce in dccuped territory, pointing
t that since the recent Communist
turbances at Getseukircheu, the
ams are being closely watched for
issians whose visits are not author-
d.
TT FL QUIRES
SITE1FOREW THETER
Announcement was made yesterday
at W. S. Butterfield who controls
e Majestic and Arcade theaters, that
has secured a 99 year lease on the
Lughn property at the corner of
ate and Liberty streets where he
11 erect a theater. Work will be
arted September 1.
The new theater will have a seat-
g capacity of 2,000 and will be
uipped with a stage which will
Ike possible the showing of cir-
it programs. Mr. Butterfield stat-
that it would be possible to stage
mus nroductions at the theater.

EDITORIAL
EXPERT "FIXERS" -
Amid the stores of applications for
.admittance into the United States un-
der the new immigration quota which
was opened July 1, reports of scandal-
ous commercializing of peasant ignor-
ance in England have' recenty reached
the consular offices at London. Pos-
ing as expert "fixers" and assuring
would-be British immigrants that they
would have uno trouble upon arriving
In the United States, if they would
just allow their affairs to be fixed up
properly, these unscrupulous hasards
of' the American's good name charge
their innocent 'clients anywhere from
$5 to $25 and then disappear from the
the scene, allowing things to take
their own course.
A large portion of these profession-
al "inside men" are Americans and
the influence which their operations
are producing upon the peasant popu-
lation of England is anything but fav-
orable to this country. Guiding 'their
clients into supposed centers for con-
sular examination, they get them all
prepared for their journey and as the
date of making final arrangements for
passage approaches the whole under-
hand trick becomes'evident.
Although the British-authorities are
making every possible attempt to
track down the perpetrators of this
malicious treatment of their own tit-
izens, /it behooves the American gov-
ernment to take some sort of action
in the matter, if it be only a proclam-
ation stating the actual immigration
conditions. This would eliminate any
possible chance foil misconstruing the
actions of the consular officers when
refusing applications for passports.
Under the prevailing conditions the
position of the United States is im-'
periled as far as the population of
Europe is concerned.
We never have had any too many
friends in our international relations
and cannot afford to have these con-
sciousless fakes operating on the oth-
er side of the Atlantic to the detriment
of our good name now.
WATCH OUT FOR POWDER
Coincident with an increased real-
ization of civic responsibility the pre-
cedent of celebrating a "safe and
sane" Fourth of July established it-
self throughout 'most of the country
a number of years ago. While the
'necessity for such a'restricted observ-
ance is markedly less here than in any
large city, it is'imperative that the
statutes of Ann Arbor be observed to
insure positive safety during this pa-
triotic commemoration.
There was atime not very far dist-
ant when Independence Day meant
little, more than the explosion of tons
of fancy fire-works all over the coun-
try. Now, with much of the celebra-
tion taken out of the hands of pri-
vate individuals and established as a
function of public amusement by many
municipalities, the dangers which
frequently manifested themselves
through fatal accidents have for the
most part passed. Some few, how-
ever, not realizing the purpose of these
protective measures, insist on giving
their children money for fire-works
which may be purchased just outside
'the limits of Ann Arbor. But that
they could comprehend the dangers
that are let loose with the ignition of
every little fuse wire!
Here is one case in which benefiting
by experience is not a particularly
wise policy for the dangers of the in-
itial experience are unfathomable. It
is not for the observance of the law
that we plead as much as the motive

behind the formulation of it. It is
the powder to watch out for and not
the policeman.
Ten thousand aliens have entered
the port of New York, Five thousand
more are clamoring for admittance.
Immigration officials will labor des-
perately for two days and the country
will have taken upon itself several
thouspnd more responsibilities. Good,
charitable, big-hearted Ameriea!
"Business is rotten," says the tax-
payer. "Business is good," says the
real estate man. The national budget
was balanced this year with a surplus
of $310,000,000. "Business is good,"
says the director of the bureau of the
budget. The vote is two to one.
Living costs in Gerniany tripled
last week andshow further-indications
of rising. Apparently another country
dn i oknow that the war is nver.

Mimes Will Give
Summer Spotlight
One of the few purely student the-
atrical offerings of the Summer ses-
sion will be the.annual Summer Spot-
light, a vaudeville performance given
by Mimes of the Michigan Union, the
dramatic .organization that produces
the annual Union, opera. The Spot-
light will take place on Thursday,
July 19, in the Hill auditorium. Be-
cause of the fact that it is staged there
the only device that 'is is possible to
use is the spotlight and from this it
derives its name.
As this is practically the only op-
portunity for students to do anything
on the stage during the Summer ses-
-sion, there is always a better array of
talent available for thi sperformance
than for the similar productions pro-
duced in the spring when there are
other outlets for dramatic ability.
Students here from other schools
for the Summer session are eligible
to appear and are urged to come out.'
Tryouts will be held anytime that itj
is convenient and can be arranged by
calling Jack Briscoe at 131.
85 ENROLLED T
OoLO6ICAL CAMP
Students at Douglas Lake Begin Study
in Science; 'New Buildings
Erected1
I I
ENLARGE LABORATORIES TO
ACCOMMODATE LARGER GROUP
Work at the University Biological1
station, located on the shores oft
Douglas Lake, began yesterday witht
about 65 students enrolled.t
The camp is maintained by the Uni-
versity as a station for research and
instructon in biology. It is open for
the eight weeks July 2 to August 241
Inclusive and operates as a regular
part of the summer curriculum in
science. Such an Interest was mani-~
fested in the camp this year by in-
quiries sent to the dean of the sum-t
mer session that it was thought neces-t
sary to erect two more buildings to
house those attending the camp. In
addition two new laboratories have
been constructed. The country about
the camp offers fine opportunity to
study formations and the topography
of the land is such that it offers
chance for" research not found in any
other biological camp in the country.
The camp is under the direction of
Prof. George R. LaRue, of the Zool-
ogy department. He is aided by a
staff of University assistants.
RLY 7 ENROLLMENT
SHO4W [HLEINGESE
Freshman registrations in the Uni-
versity for next year show an in-
crease of 10 per cent oer the num-
her registered at this time last year.I
A total of 440 applicants had been
accepted up to yesterday afternoon;
according to Registrar Arthur G. Hall.
The enrollment for 'last year alsoc
showed a 10 per cent increase overt
that of the year before.. +
Although this i'crease would seem
to indicate larger total enrollment1
next year, Registrar Hall stated that+
such an early prediction could not
be made with certainty. He stated1
that freshman applications will be re-

ceived in his office at the rate of 20 a
day during this month.1
22 ENROLLED IN'
VOCATIONAL WORK,
Twenty-two students are enrolled in
the vocational training courses which
are being conducted by the School ofl
Education, at the Cass Technical high
school in Detroit. According to of-7
ficials in that school, the Detroit in-;
stitutioli .offers excellent opportunities
for research work in this department1
and has good teaching equipment.
Credit for the work is given in the
School of Education. I
Educational Club to Meet
The men's educational club of the;
School of Education will hold its reg-
ular meeting at 7 o'clock tonight at
the Union. A speaker will be pro-"
vided to give a talk at the meeting.-

TTLEBAT TLE AT|g Campbell Treats aEN ROILMENT I|
T II TLELIT , On Modern DrE IlULili i
TO-C STwo aspects of the modern drama
TOL Swere treated by Prof. C. J. Campbell,
of the English department, in a well
attended lecture of the Summer ses-
sion program at the Natural Science
PROMOTERS ADMIT INABILITY Drama, which according to Professor OFFICIALS t CONFIDENT
TO PAY REQUIRE D Campbell, is the greatest form of lit- PREDICTED FIGURE WI]
$100,000 erary expression, has both its encour- BE REALIZED
aging and discouarging tendencies to-
KEARNS EXPECTED TO day.2902 STUDENTS
Professor Campbell stated that two
WITHDRAW CHAMPION aspects, fantasy and expressionism are IN ATTENDA
the means by which modern drama
Demplsey's Manager Waits for Mid- gives an insight into the mind of the Law School and Engineerng '4
night to Announce His Decision individual. With the Isben's discard- Show Decrease; All Othe
On Quitting ing of the sololoquy, these two dram- Gain
atic methods arose as a mnethod of
Great Falls, Mont., July 2.-(By A. presenting psychological study on the With the Summer session
P.)-The heavyweight championship stage, a field with which the contem-hsI
fight between Jack Dempsey and Tom porary world Is greatly interested. ment figure at 2,902, Universt
Gibbons at Shelby on July 4 was held Fantasy, according to Professor cials were confident that the ft
in the balance by Jack Kearns, man- Campbell, constructs a world of, its tal would reach and pass the
ager of the world's champion, hold- own, and in the modern usage'of thismarkwithin┬░afewdays. Thi0
ing the keys of the situation looking form, there is a definite purpose, for
to-a complete collapse, of the battle. modern fantasies, such as "Liliom," ber does not include those reg
Crisis Breaks instead of leading away from reality, in the Biological station, 'nor At
The crisis broke this afternoon actually flood the play with greater attending the second engin
when Mayor J. P. Lane, trustee of the reality. It permits a more penetrating camp, and those who are taking
promoters admitted that the $100,000 search into an individual's mind than In the treatment of diabetes.
due Dempsey on the $500,000 guaran- would otherwise be possible. The figures as they stand
tee to be. paid before midnight to- Expressionism by setting' tespec-show and increase of 250 over t
night had not been paid and that. he tator down in the mind of the leading ures at this date last year. Gi
saw no prospects of raising it, unless character, Professor Campbell said the list the numbers attendi
a bundle of money drops from the works to the same end. It is a forfi various colleges are;
sky, that' expresses ,personality, s gColleg of Literature, Science,
Major Lane said any statement call- an individual soul that is in the pro- andthe Arts .............
ing off the bout must come from Jack cess of struggle with it selements. Architecture...........
Kearns, or Lloyd J. Maluney, of Great Professor Campbell stated that in- Medical sehol.............
Falls, who signed the articles of erest everywhere in the drama is ac- Phrmcy cole ......
agreement when the match was made. tive, for people are more eager than rmacy college ........:...
Kearns Silent formerly to read and see plays and es- Graduate school............
Kearns, who has held out for coin- pecially is this Interest shown by the School a lo.......
plete performance of Dempsey's con- younger generation. S'chool fEducation.......
tract said he would not have any state- Public Health Nursing ......
ment to make until midnight at which
time the limit for the payment of .
Dempsey's final $100,000 installment DRThe total 'enroll .mnent for lasi
expired. was 2,803. The total for the 0
The heavyweight champion man- of education Inciudes the 10: ste
ager gave indications, however, that registeredo Oinl o cc
j"registeredATin.*the school of a
he would leave town with the cham- administration.. Onlytwo
pion unless the champion was paid. have fallen off in enrollment, th
Wyoming Shows Decided Increase, leges of Engineering and Arc
San Francisco, July 2.-(By A.P.)- Connecticut Among ture showing a decrease of 82,
The Pacific coast will not be repre-"Lowest the Law school there's a corre
sented by any great number of fans at ing falling off of 27. With the
the Dempsey-Gibbons fight at Shel- NEBRASKA SHOWS DECREASE exceptions however, the colleges
by, Montana, Wednesday. Railroad of- IN INFANT MORTALITY RATE a marked increase over the tots
ficials here today reported "scarcely last year.
more than a handfull of San Francis- Birth'and mortality figures for 19
cans have departed for Shelby." At recently published by the Departmn
Las Angeles about 40 tickets weresold reenl pbise bT 1.Deatmn
for Shelby. Two special trains that of Commerce show that the birth rateR
'had been spoken for from San Fran- for the past year in the 25 states un- E Eogfl W
cisco were cancelled when reports der survey is lower than that for. the )
were received that the fight managers same sections in 1921 while death
were having trouble with their finan- rates for 19 out of the 27 states In New York,. July 2.--(By A.P.)
es. which they have been computed for number of immigrants who have
the past two years show a small in- examined and allowed to enter ti
crease. 'Infant mortality rates for ited States since the new alien
91TflflITNRT the two years are practically equal pend .Sunday passed the 3,000
The highest 1922 birth rate, 344 today. These people many of
per 1,000 population is shown by the travelled as much as 5,000 mile
cities of Wyoming and the lowest, have spent the entire trip wo
16.5, by the rural districts of Connec- whether they 'would arrive in I
ticut. The highest death rate for the enter the country, hurried o
Summer session excursionists will past year 21.8 per 1,000 populatIon small ferry which runs into Man
third excursion of the program. The appeared in the cities of Mississippi dividing their attention betwet
'and' the lowest, 7.4, in the rural dist- friends who rushed to meet the
students who make the trip will be ricts of Montana. the towering buildings of
furnished with guides who will ex- Only ten of the 25 states in which Broadway.
plain the workIngs of a metropolitan infant mortality rates for the past Some 9,000 others stilr are
newspaper. two years have been compared show held' at the immigration station
The mechanical side of the putting increases in 1922. awaiting aboard ship for the
out of a daily paper will be emphasiz- South Carolina cities had the high- amination. Thousands will b
ed in the inspection trip. The lino- est infant mortality rate in 1922, back without ever Setting foot
type and stereotype machines will be showing a mortality of 105 out of ev- United States.
.explained by the guides. And the ery thousand, while the rural dist- The quota for Asia and Afri
presses, which turn out 504,000 16- ricts of Nebraska had the lowest of ready has been filled, and more'
page papers, printed, cut, folded, any state under survey, losing only exhausted when the ships now i
counted and delivered to the maining 55 infants out of every 1,000' born. have been examined.
room per hour, when going at ca-

pacity output, will be in action dur- MAJESTIC OFFERS FREE MOVIE PHI DELTA KAPPA WILL GI
ing the trip through the building. TO COACHING SCHOOL STUDENTS NON-RESIDENCE RIECE]
Other departments of especial in-
terest to visitors include the raido Students in athletic coaching and Phi Delta Kappa, national ho:
sending outfit, WWJ, from which are physical education have been invited educational fraternity local ch
broadcasted daily concerts, speech- to attend a free showing of the slow will hold a reception for all
es, baseball returns, and various fea- moving' pictures of Ohio State-Mich- town faculty members of the fi
ture numbers. From this station the igan football game of last fall to be ity at the Union, at 8 o'clock,
receiving operators on both coasts, presented at 12:45 this noon at the nesday, July, 11.
and as far north as Hudson Bay and Majestic theater. A lecture by a mem- All members of the fraternity
as far south as Central America, can ber of the coaching school will be from the local chapter and I
listen in on these wireless programs. given with the picture. ' men from other institutions are
Visits to the composing rooms, ed- Officials of the athletic department ed to be present.
itorial departments, the always busy are enthusiastic over the results ob-
mailing room, and the most complete tained from the 'cuse of the "slow University Movie To Be She
reference department in the newspa- movie" in demonstrating how the in- Prof. D. L. Rich, of the physi
per world, will be a part of the tour dividuals make each play in a foot- partment will deliver the lectu
of the morning. ball game, connection with the first educa
Pictures of the other Varsity games moving picture to be shown o
Liner Wrecked; Passengers Saved of last fall will also be shown. summer program next Thursday
Halifax, Nova Scotia, July 2.-(By at 8 o'clock, in Natural Science
A.P.)-All passengers and crew of the Monster Fosil Found in China torium.
steamship "Advance" which went a- Peking, July 2.-(By A.P.)-A corn- The picture will illustrate th
shore on Shetland island today in a plete fossilized monster has been and construction of the audion
dense fog were taken off safely by tug found here by members of the Am- which has played an importan
'boats this'afternoon. The vessel later erican party sent out by the Amer- in the development of radio and
broke in half, ican museum of natural history. distance telephony.

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan