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


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 07, 1923 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1923-07-07

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



t" I§UU









Declares People
Should Render
Liquor Decision




ive Group Is Expected to
Radical Action Is Twice
July 6.--Gy A.P.)-AnY
may be used in obtaining
f government by the New
Farmer-Labor party, creat-
ast night, it is indicated in
ng of a resolution by the
a which would have exclud-
ank from its platform which
force or violence or which
ay was affiliated with an or-
a which sought political sat-
except through the ballot.
dical action twice was sup-
st by tabling the substitute
of the Farmer-Labor cau-
h included such a section,
by tabling a resolution re-
ed by the minority of the re-
nt of the convention on each,
was expressed in unfailing
dlerated Farmer-Labor party
as a convention early to-
only routine business of the,
xecutive committee 'on its1
his comiittee will meet late
choose an exeutive council,
cers and map out a programj
nd local activity.
rmer-Labor party will re-
its convention to decide its
party. It reused to join in
>rm as adopted by the Fed-
oup but reserved final decis-
the platform was officially
before its convention. Na-I
icers of the Farmer-Labor
night were of the opinion
arty would not su scribe to
ated organization.-

George Howard Ferguson
The Conservatives of the Canadian
province of Ontario, led by G,3orge
Howard Ferguson, have just won an
overwhelming victory, virtually wip-
ing out the Farmer-Larbor party. The;
)Conservative platform favored allow-
ing the people to decide the liquor
question themselves.



'While certain of the litterati are ac-
cusing American universities of be-
ing athletics-mad and the college
coaches in turn are worried about the
professionalism rules 'which their ath-
letes may or may not observe during
the summer, a gentleman of the prize
ring has taken $310,000 for one hour's
work at Shelby.
Aside from the fact that the intellig-.
ensa are working in a field apart
from anything that should come under
the crystal vision, as luminaries of the
literary camp and that the profes-
sional rul4ng Is a worthy attempt to
keep athletics unsullied by personal
greed, the fight fans who paid $44 forI
seats at the memorable financial fias-
co, have contributed once more, as1
never before, to a movement for the
professionalizing of athletics in the
United States.
In the days when the men of Spar-
to and Macedonia met in the Olympic,
classic, a laurel wreath was the'
crowning glory of victory. An ath-t
lete who would have suggested pay-r
ment for his part would have beenI
fed hemlock, the traditional national
suicide cup.-
Gibbons was the Olympic athlete
of last Wednesday, if there be one
in professional athletics. But all thej
gossip, all the scandal that surroungs
professionalism, has not fooled the
American public. They want to pay
someone for amusing them. The Chi-,
cago Cubs-Cincnnat Reds explosion
two years ago was one lesson to the
American public. How many moreI
are necessary to prove that the "stak-
es" are not the game.
Gibbons took 144 punches, but no
money. t Centre went to Harvard andG
held the mighty Crimson, a tired, bat-{
tered band of heros, and came away.
losers but noral victors, unremuner-
ated financially. To their college they
gave the laurel and there it rests un-t
tarnished by contact with the god of
the professional.
This year a band of Wolverines, aft-
er three years of varying fortune and
misfortune started 04t in search of old
enemies and new victories. They were
fighting uphill for eight long months
against the nation's best In.every field
of athletics. At the end of the seasonI
they too were tired and battered and
also unremunerated, but they brought
six championships to their Alma Mat-
er; tl~ey kept nothing for themselves
Snd gave everything to the organiza-
tion under whose nuspices they had
presented their best to the athletic;
The wide and everwidening chasm
between professionalism and college
athletics lies in commercialism. The
litterati should find a hone to pick in
the national mercenaries who are
controlling the trend of everything
aesthetic. i And there are aesthetics
In college .,thletlc; aesthetics of a
type not found in a study of Michael
Angelo or Shakespeare but a certain
purity of creation which is born in the
spirit and not extended grudingly in
an itching palm.
President Harding has pucceeded in
shortening the working day for the
steel workers. One year ago he would
have pleased the nation by inducing
the miners to go to work under any
"Hat is hurled by Underwood," reads
a Detroit Free Press headline. The
act of hurling will become more and

more common as the days rush on to-
ward political conventions.


astruction work qn University
ings is progressing rapidly. The
Leeing laboratories and Ishops
be completed by Aug. 15. The
ersty has already taken occupa-
of some sections of the building.
physics building is expected to
ady by fall, provided no unfdre-
delay is experienced and none
lticipated, as ,all material is at
and there is plenty of labor. The
for partitions are being installed
pidly as the growth of the brick-
will permit. Thirty per cent of
ement construction of the heat-
tunnel, which will connect the
ics building, y.the engineering
s and laboratories, the law club
the new model high school, has-
finished. No definite information
1 be given by the contractors with
d to progress with the law club
the model high school but appre-
e advances in construction arej

Indianapolis, July 6.-(By A.P.)-
Lieut. L. J. Roth, airman and contest-
ant in the national balloon 'race has
been lost according to announcements
made this afternoon by the Indianap-
olis Chamber of Commqerce, sponsor
of the race. Lieutenant Hull accom-
panied Lieutenant R~oss as aide. The
men came here fromA the naval train-
ing station at Lake Hurst, N. J, for
the contest
The missing balloonists, as is usual,
were supplied with card-bearingi
streamers with instructions to drop
them overboard as the craft drifted
over cities and towns. Not a word,
however, has been received here fromx
the ship, known as the United States
Navy, No. A-5698. ' ,
An unofficial test compiled at" the
Chamber of Commerce gave Lieut.
Robert H. Olmstead, army balloonist,
the lead in distance traveling over Mae
11 other pilots after reporting their
crafts to the ground. Lieutenant:Olm-
stead descended ,fat Manilla, N. Y.
The distance between Indianapolis
and Manilla an an air line is approxi-
mately 500 miles.
According to the test, H. D. Honey-
well, St. Louis, piloting the "St.
Louis'," traveled next farthest in dist-
ance about 450 miles. He brought his
balloon ,to the ground at Brocton, N.
Library Post List of New Books
The University library has posted
on its bulletin board a list of 50 new
books 'which inlude titles in fiction,
religion, philosophy, and the arts and
sciences It also has posted a partial
list of the 100 books on science com-
piled by the Washington Academy of

Advocating the construction of the(
waterway from Great Lakes to the St.
Lawrence as the best means of solving1
the transportation problem for the
United States, Prof. Henry C. Sadlert
of the Marine engineering department,
said, in his lecture yestrday after-
noon on "Our Transportation Problem)
from the Waterway Viewpoint," "the
construction of such a system would
open the whole vast Northwest to for-
eign trade without breaking the voy-
age. The time is coming perhaps in
20 years, when the railroads will no
longer be able to care for the trans-
portation of the produce of this coun-
try. Then a system which will giv$ a
chance for the western farmer to send
his produce to our sea ports will be
most necessary for the economic wel-
fare of the country."
Would Pay For Itself.
Russia will in time pick up, and
resume her vast exorting of wheat
which is one of the staple products
of the west, he said, Then it would be
only fair to the farmerof this country
to facilitate transportation , that he
might export his wheat, and not suf-
fer under the competition of foreign
growers. The engineering problems
of such an undertaking are slight, the
only objections that could be reason-
ably raised are because of the cost.
But the waterway according to Pro-
fessor Sadler would pay for itself in
power within one year.
"The Great Lakes are the most
wonderful system of their kind in the
world. They are navigable through-c
out the whole length. They are the
key note to the whole system," do-
lared Professor Sadler. To join theml
to the ocean is necessary, he said. The
proposal for the construction is to put
a 25 foot waterway through the en-
tire St. Lawrence river. Eighty-five
per cent of the vessels In the world"
do not draw more than 25 feet, so
practically all steamers could go from
the ocean to Duluth.
Railways Inadequate
The other great natural system of
waterways in this country is the Mis-
sississippi river. This great river and
its tributaries touch practically every
state in the Union. The yalley could
support 400,000,000 people adequate-
ly, furnshing heat, light, power, trans-
portation, all the necessities of life.
The problem is to keep it chained1
within its bounds. This could be done
easily said Professor Sadler.
"The whole problem resolves itself
to this," the speaker said, "railway
transportation is too slow, and is too
expensive. Congestion occurs in th
large ities, and soon the railways
will be unable to handle transporta-
tion adequately. The United States is
rich in natural waterways, all we
must do is develop them. Tie cost
of such development would be enorm-
Work on the compilation of the
"freshman Bible," a handbook given
to the yearlings upon their registra-
tion in the University, is well under
way, it has been declared .
The book next fall, it is planned,
will be more worth while as a souven-
ir. In endeavoring to accomplish this
end several changes have been made
In the planning of the work. The
cover will be of imitation, leather in-
stead of the heavy paper which has

been used during the past few years.
The contents of the book will be
much the same, but several small
changes being made in the manner in
which information is given to the
More stress will be laid on the class,
room; life of the student in the editor-
ial material this fall. The customary
summary of activities and opportun-
ities at the University will be given.
It is the plan of the Student Chris-
tian association, which sponsors the
book yearly, to send out a large num-
ber of the works to men sure of com-
ing to the University, thus acquainting,
them with the activities here before
they arrive in the city. In order to do
this, the book will go to press toward
the end of the present month.

Waterway To Sea Is Solution
Of Transportation Problem



Rear Admiral Sir Guy Vaunt
Rear Admiral Sir Guy Gaunt, form-
er paval attache at the British em-'
bassy in Washington, has suggestedd
in the House of Commons that British
liners substitute 'Halifax for New'
York as the American port of call.
HIalifax being in.Canada would elim-
inat present difficulties over liquor

Professor is

ous," he said, "but the amount of
-money we could make in reclaimed
land and power wonild more than pay
for the cost. The better transporta-
tion resulting, will be velvet."
Briton, Suggests
Halifax Be Used
As Steamer Port


i eaChing ill
at Chicago 1



Ohio State officials have asked the
University of Michigan athletic asso-
ciation for 7,500 seats for the annual
Ohio State-Mchigan grid battle to
be- held on Ferry field, Oct. 20. .
Every one of the cardboards is ex-1
pected to be sold early in the school
year ;and if 7,500 journey to Ann Ar-
bor from Columbus, it will be the1
greatest throng that has ever ac-1
companied a Scarlet -and Gray elev-
en abroad. Two years ago when the
Buckeye team made the trip and laid
the Maize and Blue low, 6,000 ardentI
followers of the Ohioans came along
with them, up to that time a record
following for the Ohio 'State team.
During the: past few years the an-
nual clash between the two schools
has attracted thousands of fans from
the visiting school. When the Wol-
verines went down to Columbus last
year 15,000seats were reserved for
them, the greatest. number' that ever
couched the followers of a visiting
team in the Middle West. In 1919,
when Ohio got her first victory over
the Wolverines in a decade, thousands
of Buckeye rooters migrated to Ann
Arbor. -
Together' with the Illinois-Chicago
game, the Ohio-Michigan game has
come to be regarded as the Harvard-
Yale battle of'theWept, and during
the past two years it has been consid-
ered one of the most important of all
the football games played in America.
Immel Versatile
In Shaw Recital
(Ity fXargaret Stuart)
In his reading of Bernard Shaw's
comedy "The Devil's Disciple," last;
evening, Prof. Ray K. Immel, of the
public speaking department, gave his
audience an excellent entertainment.
The play, is the story of family life in
a small New Hampshire village during
the Revolutionary war and Profes-
sor Immel achieyed his success large-
ly by his versatility and imagination
presenting a personality fully in keep-
ing with historic characters of early
colonial days.
A proof of his aecuracy was display,

Announcement was made yeste:
by the directors of the Summer S
light that the date of the performa
has been changed from July 9, as
viously announced to July 26.
The date was changed with
consent of Dean Kraus of the Sum
session, and Homer Heath, .gen
manager of the Union, in order to
low more time in the preparation
the acts to be presented. This a
time itis believed will insure the
dience of a finished performance
give an opportunity to get toge
the best talent on the campus.
Because of the demand of ev(
one who saw the Spotlight last s
mer the circus act presented the
being repeated, but this year t
will be added features to mak
"bigger and better than ever."
act presents - a side show com:
with a band, the fat lady and all
freaks of the circus.
Although one or two other
are being rehearsed there is stil
opportunity for anyone else wi
vaudeville act of any kind and I
in charge would be very glad to
with such people. Appointments
be made ;by calling Jack Briscc
A bigger and better group of
sistants are being recruited than
any previous Spotlight. A syste
being inaugurated of having an
manager to take charge of each
and it is thought that this will n
it easier for those taking par
they will not have to worry -a
their own properties as well as
ting out the confusion and the
waits between acts.
A Doctor Charles G. Walcott, o1
University Health Service, who
out to take charge of the Sur
camp, has been taken seriously ill
will be brought back to Ann A
as soon as he can be moved. Dc
Walcott had never fully recov
from his illness of last year an
was hoped that, by sending him
to the Sunier camp, he might ha


Prof. Fyederick S. Boas, inspi
English literature and Jangi
the London county council, E
will deliver an address at 8 o'c
Monday evening, July 23, in
tural Science auditorium. I
take as his subject, "Shakespe
Professor Boas is one of t1
distinguished of English scho
the field of English language
erature. He is a member'an(
of the council of the Royal
of Literdture and other societ
'uated at Oxford, he holds
from several English universi
has been awarded the honor
gree of Doctor of Laws by St. A
in recognition of his work.
The distinuished English
was a representative at the
tional conference of English t
which was held at Columbia
sity in June. At present he is
ing in the summer school of
iversity of Chicago.

t Hall, Campus "Edifice,"
To Go After 61 Years Service

1 will begin work on the
Test hall, which houses the'
partment of the University,
weeks, it was announced
ry Shirley W. Smith, yes-
was known early in the1
at the old structure which
as a "shelter" to educators
students both -in the gram-
s of Ann Arbor and in the
apartment of the Univer-
early three quarters of a
ould be torn down but no
,te had been set for' the

school building.
took it nvr ind

The University then
it boeame the rhetoric

building, and has remained the head-
quarters for that department since
that time.
Its worn and creaking stairs tell'
of the thousands of feet that have
plodded up the steep flights to the
upper rooms, during its ;25 years of
service as a campus structure. It
has become a common jest of the
campus as one of the University "ed-
ifices." Its windows, composed of
dozens of small panes, its hard seats,

Since 1918 England, and France'
have gradually assumed their histor-
ic and traditional rivalry after being
allied against a Continental enemy
during the Great war.
Representative Arnold says that
prohibition 'has been 'a. failure in
Georgia. Mr. Arnold can't claim this
as ,an exclusive feature of his state,
Educational Clubs to Meet
The .Girls' llduational club will hold
its second meeting Monday evening
at 7:00 o'clock at the Adelia Cheever
On Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock the
Men's Educational club will meet in
the library room of the Union. Dean
A. H. Lloyd of the Graduate school
and Dean E. H. Kraus will be the


rough floors
ng the smack of the
was er- At the prey
ard of houses the rho

and waInscoated walls
country school house. ,
sent time the building
etoric classes, the rhe-
and file room. These

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan