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July 18, 1923 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1923-07-18

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i

FAIR ; CONTINED
WARN TODAY

the umrnr
irt ian

Dalit

A

PRE:

DAY AND NIGHT
SERVICE

'1

XIV. Nc. 22,

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JULY 18, 1923

PRICE FIVE

t

N G LIS1H I#CHiLh
EXT MPODY NIGHT'
)TED EUCTORI NOW TENCH
ING IN SlMMER SESSION
AT CHICAGO"

Prof. Winter Describes Ancient
Rome In Illustrated Lecture

White To Discuss
Industry Problems

F9MEABOG6NUS JOHNS ON INTO U1S,
SEiiiTE BY LGE MJQl

"Rome is the great lake from which
all streams of Europe flow," began
EDITORIAL
________________-

PROF. BOAS TO TALK ON
'SHAKESPEARE TODAY"'
Considered One of Greatest, Students
of English Language in World
Today
Prof. Frederick S. Boas, inspector
of English language and literature in
the education department, London,
who has been engaged by the Sum~-
mer session to speak here next Mon-
day, is considered to be one of the
greatest authorities in the world on
Shakespeare, and the English lang-
uage. He will speak at 8 o'clock in
the Natural Science auditorium on
"Shakespeare Today".
Professor Boas has been inspector
in the Education department since
1905. He is a fellow and member of
the council of the Royal Society of
Literature and one of the vice-presi-
dents of the English association.
The English scholar was educated
at Clifton college and at Balliol col-
lege of Oxford University. He has
been a lecturer to the Oxford Univer-
sity Extension delegacy,. fellow of the
Royal Un iversity of Ireland, Clark
lecturer of English literature in Trin-
ity college, 'Cambridge, and profes-
sor of English in Queen's college, Bel-
fast.}
He is author of many works on
Shakespeare and the English lang-
uage, the editor of several volumes of:
1Shakespeare plays, and has also con-
tributed to the Cambridge history of
English literature. He was reprsen-
tative from, England to the fnteria-
tional conference of English teachers
which met in June in Columbia uni-
versity. At present he is teaching in
the Summer session of the. University
of Chicago. His lecture here is spon-
sored by-the English department.
1I TORO TO, DISCUSS
SPAIS EDCTO
Prof. Julio del Toro, of the Spanish5
department, will lecture on- "La edu-
cacion universitaris en Hispano-Am-
erica, Las nuevas tendencias," this af-
ternoon at 5 o'clock in the Natural
Science auditorium. The lecture, which
is to be given in Spanish, will be il-
lustrated by slides of Spanish-Amer-
ican institutions of learning.
Professor del Toro will outline the
history of education and the develop-
ment of educ'ational institutions in
Spanish-America showing the remark-
able changes which have taken place
in that country during the last few
years. America's influence as well as
the influences exerted by the influx of,
women into the universities, the ac-
tive part which the students now take
in the affairs and government of the
university, athletics and campus ac-1
tivities will be the subject of Pro-,
fessor del Toro's discussion.
Belgian Prince Starts Duties
Brussels, July 17-(By A.P.)-,
Prince Leopold, heir apparent, hasi
begun his diplomatic schooling in a
half hour session with Foreign Min-
ister Jaspair; this is to be continued,
a half hour wekly, until the' Prince
gets a line on the international situa-
tion.-
Combustion Causes Fire ,
Belgrade, July 27-(By A.P.)--Spo-
ntaneous combustion is blamed for
an explosion of a large military am-
munition depot at Kraguyevatz, 60
miles southeast, in which several per-
sois were killed and injured.

GOSSIP
A coroner's jury holding session in
,the court hiouse down town, Monday,
night, cleared a farmer of suspicion
of murder in connection with his
w'fe's death.
The inquest was begun at the re-
quest of 30 of the man's neighbor's-
13 of whom, appeared against him on
the witness stand. For three hours
the freedom of the quiet German hus-
Landman hung in th balance. His only
friends were the two coroners. The
court room, packed with \women-old
women, young women, and little girls
who went to sleep in their mother's.
arms, had indicted the defendant be-
fore the procedings had ever begun.
The 13 witnesses proceeded with
their grim work-producing heresay
evidence with an earnestness that
showed their determination to bring
a verdict unfavorable to the farmer.
Now .where did this "heresay" orig-
inate? In every case it was traced to
womens' gossip. "Dropping in" on
each other of an afternoon, or "when
I was down to her house, doin' her
sewin',"'were the days when the mag-
got of scandal began its work.
Today the farmer is a free mqn.
He can never be accused again. But
the nssnin t~on onues- which have ;

Prof. John G. Winter in his illustrated
lecture on "Ancient and Modern
Rome," Tuesday afternoon.
Professor Winter showed excellent
taste in his selection of slides for his
;lectures. The many stretches of old
walls surrounding Rome, including the
'famous Servion Wall which was con-
structed in the fourth century B. C.,
were shown to an audience largely in-
terested in archaeology and Roman
history. It was a gradual filling up
between these walls which developed
the city of Rome.
Ancient Bridges in Use
One of the noted features of Rome
is its island in the city. It is a beaut-
iful spot which has always withstood
the action of the river. A 'bridge on
each side of the island connects it
with the land. These bridges were
built ind the 62B.C., repaired in 21
B.C., and are still in use.
Professor Winter also showed some
interesting scenes of the Palatina
Hill, the first hill to be settled and the
home of the wealthy class. Cicero
had-a fine villa on this hill, and the
Imperial Palace, a building of extra-
ordinary complexity is located there.
The original Roman Forum was also
compared with the Forum as it is to-
day. "The Forum today," said Pro-
fessor Winter, "is disappointing to
tourists unless they can look upon
those impressive old ruins and re-
construct-seeing the massive build-
ings as they used to be."
Unknown Soldier Buried in Rome
Among the other interesting slides
shown by Professor Winter was the
Status of Victor Immanuel II, in front

Prof. A. E. White
Professor White, of the engineering
college, will speak at 5 o'clock on
Thursday afternoon in the auditorium
of the Natural Science building on
"The Industrial Situation."
SPOTLIGHTPLN
N1 ERCOMPLETION/
Annual Sumniner Vodvil Will be Staged
in Hill Auditorium Thursday,
July 26
MANAGERS AND COMMITTEE
CHAIRMEN ARE APPOINTED

blackend, isomlybof the capitol. The construction of
blackeed his homely, b it comfortable this statue was started in 1889 and the With the appointment of managers
The officrs who conducted the in- work is not finished yet. and committee chairmen yesterday the
,quest as well as the jury, are to be This site gained new dignity in Nov- first steps were taken toward the pro-
.ie oli ember 1921, when the body of the un- duction of the annual Summer Spot-
omplimented upon their clear vision known soldier was buried there, and light which will be presented at 8
ment of the disgracefulmmaffair. Rome witnessed the most magnificent o'clock Thursday evening, 4uly 26, in
mand impressive assembly in her recent Hill auditorium.
i MAGNUS ET PARVU pages of history. From present indications this year's
The malignant growth of mid-west- -- show promises to eclipse all former
productions of its kind both in variety
ern politics, ignorant radicalism, hasof acts andotinva
achieved anot her victory through the1SIUl N HTfofatan finish of performance.
election of Magnus Johnson to the Un- Several of last year's opera "stars"
ited States senate. Thus the entireRT have signified their intentin of giving
representation of the great grain pro- brief skits and it is expected that the
ducting state in the senate is taken ---- best talent on the campus will be se-
out of the hands of rational minded TICKETS ARE STILL AVAILABLE cured to make this summer's vodvil
citizens and placed in thie hands of IN OFFICE OF SUMIMIER the besi ever. .
uneducated "dirt farmers," who ac- Circus Act to be Given
quainted only with the affairs of their SESSION Several groups have been rehears-
ow-n class, are intent upon motivating ing their acts for some time and it is
.'on sclaeinltenionotivtingb
only such legislation which will be Tickets for visitors night at the ob- urged that all those planning to pre-
beneficial to themselves. servatory are being sought very rap- sent skits begin work its soon as possi-
Just previous to the ballot, the New idly according to statement from the ble. Although the character of the
York Times expressed the following office of the Summer session where acts has not yet been determined, it
sentiment on the two candidates.h has been definitely decided to again.
sentmenton te to cadidaes.they are being distributed. No more "u n h i icsat hc
"There is no doubt of the fitness oft sai put on the. Big Circus act, which
Governor Preus, of the unfitness of tickets for Fridays nght are available met with such great success last year,
Magnus Johnson, to be a senator. The for the early hours of the evening, as the grand wind-up.
latter speaks with a most miraculous and very few are available for the Jack Briscoe, '24E, president of
organ, but if he know's what he is later hours. Monday and Tuesday Mimes, will again supervise the work.
talking about he carefully hides his ICharles W. Merriam, Jr., '25E, Rich-
nights of the following week are stillad HKus,'4,ndRcrdL
knowledge from his hearers. As to open. Tho'ugh the tickets are goingard H Krause, 24E, and Richard L.
the means of bringing about the pro- fast, the Summer session na.going Underwood, '25E, have been appointed
gram he has borrowed from Mr. La- tion is confident that there will be Cgeneral managers. e n
Follette, no ancient oracle ever suc- plenty to accommodate all ho wis T Committee Men Appocinted
ceeded in being so vague." pe to acomdaealwh ih The publicity will be taken care of
ceddi en ovge"to go. by Edward J. Higgins, '25, and Town-
The precise fault of the newly elect- Only 150 people can le taken carebyeda .Hfggn La rd B.
ed senator is brought out perfectly in of in one evening at the observatory send H Wolfe, 24, and Leonard B.
this criticism. A delegate of the Farm- These will be divided into three Parks, 24, will have charge of the
er-Labor party in congress is not to groups, the first coming at 8:15, the hrogam. Robert W. iilkins, '25,
be abhored, however an ignorant mem- second -coming at 9:15 and the t has been appointed chief electrican.
ber of any group, whoever he be, has coming at 10:15. Henry Hubbard, '24E, has been ap
no place in the main legislative branch pTickets can be obtained in the of-
of our government. Johnson is a man fico of the Summer session upon the Suggestions are still open for acts
untrained in the ways of legislation, presentation of . treasurer's receipt. and anyone having skits or ideas are
without the capacity to bring any Owing to the great numbers who avail requested to communicate with Jack
measures successfully through sena- themselves of this' opportunity to Briscoe at 131. Tryoutsare still need-
torial controversy, study the methods used i observation ed and all those resirous of participat-
1 inguthishyeartshouldsnotifyooneroftthe
He is but another wind-bag annexed I work ,only students will be allowed ing this year should notify one of the
to an already long-winded body of trn Ad l i . -will hby tik general managers as soon as possible.

NEW SENATOR PLEDGES SUPPORT
TO FARMERS AND LABORERS
OF STATE
FARMER LABOR CARRY
MINNESOTA ELECTION
Preus, Supporter of Harding, Defeated
Election Taken as Slap at
Administration
BULLETIN
Madison, Wis., July 17-(ByA.
P.)-Senator Robert M. La Fol-
lette, accompanied by Mrs. La
Follette, arrived here last night
from Battle Creek, Mich., where
the Senator has been resting for
several weeks. WVen informed
that Magnus Johnson had de-
feated Gov. J. A. 0. Preus in the
Minnesota Senatorial election,
Senator La Follette said:
"Isn't that fine ;that is a mag-
nificent victory in behalf of the
people."
St. Paul, July 17--(By A.P.)-Min-
nesota's representation in the United,
States Senate has been turned over
to the Farmer-Labor Party as the re-
sult of another political transition
which the state went through in the
special Senatorial election yesterday.
Magnus Johnson of Kimball, a "real
dirt" farmer, gained the post vacated
by the recent death of Senator Knute
Nelson.
In 1,814 of the state's 3,502 pre-
cincts, Johnson has a lead of more
than 28,000 over Gov. J. A. O. Preus
(Rep.) with James A..Carley (Dem.)
a poor third. The figures were: John-
son,'176,314; Preus, 147,753; Carley,,
14,180.
Senator-electeJohnson will sit with
Henrik Shipstead who was elected
last fall over Frank B. Kellogg (Rep.)
Both Johnson and Shipstead are\Far-
mer-Laborites land have announced
their intention to affiliate with the
"followers of Robert M. La Follette"
in Congress.
Preus May Try Again
Gov. Preus was running as a sup-
porter of the Harding Administration.
Pressed for details of his organiza-
tion plans, Mr. Johnson repeated an1
excerpt from his campaign keynote
speech: " Iwill do this because I be-j
lieve the farmers and the workers andl
the business men can, by united ac-
tion, better their conditions."
Charles R. Adams, chairman of the
Republican state central committee,
attributed the defeat of Gov. Preus to
the fact that the best efforts of 'Re-
publican workers were unable to ov-
ercome the evident feeling of unrest
and dissatisfaction with economic
conditions which found its vent in a
protest vote against the party in pow-
er.
Gov. Preus had nothing to add today
to his statement thanking his sup-
porters for their votes.l
He will continue as governor unti]
the expiration of his term, Jan. 1,l
1925. He has not indicated whether
he will try for the long term senator-
ial election in 1924, for yesterday's1
election was for the unexpired term
of Senator Nelson, or until March,
1925. Mr. Johnson expects to be a
candidate for the long term, friends
said.
Senator-elect Johnson, while an-..
nouncing adherence to the pinciples
for which the La Follette group are
banded together, has qualified this
affiliation with the statement that he
does not intend to accept dictationE
"from any man" in Congress. The
Senator-elect insists he "is nothing
but a plain farmer," not worried
"whether his pants are pressed, so
long as he is backing the interests oft

the farmer." While serving in ther
Minnesota legislature, he followedE
the practice of scrutinizing every bitE
of legislation before voting on it.
Defeated for Governor
Mr. Johnson's first venture in poli-
tics was in 1912 when he brought the
Meeker County Republican delegation
in Minneapolis for Senator Robert M.
La Follette of 'Wisconsin, for Presi-
dent., Thereafter he served two terms
in the Minnesota house of represent-
(Continued on Page Four) .

LA FOLLETTE DECLARES PR
ATE MONOPOLY UST BE DRI
EN FROM GOVERNMENT
PROMINENT LABOR ME
. SPEAK WELL OF RESUT
Committeemen Con4ment on Res
as Warning to Republicans For
Next Year
New York, July 17-(By A.P.
Senator Smith W. Brookhart of Io
back from a ten weeks survey of
riculturaf conditions in Europe, to
declared that the election to the Se
ate of Magnus Johnson of Minnes
was a warning to the Republ<
bosses that something was about
happen in the political situation
tle United States.
The Senator, a republican, elec
with the support of the farmer-lab
ite lot to the seat previously held
Senator William S. Kenyon in
first public statement since his :
turn to the United States touched
the Presidential situation, asserti
that he had read only three speec
which President Harding had delive
ed on his tour. Mr. Brookhart sai
Wants Man for People
"I should think that about thi
more speeches like this would ee
Henry Ford by about ten million m
ority if the President is a candida
It is time the Republican party ,
looking for a candidate who will fi
for the 9ommon people and agai
Wall stret.-Someone like Judge Ke
yon should be drafted for this p
pose"
Elsewhere in a statement Senat
Brookhart declared that the Russi
Soviet government was second in si
bility only to that of the United Stat
and that Russia soon would be ma
ing inroads upon the grain mark
of this country.
"The thing that demands imme
ate attention is an extra session
Congress in the agricultural situ
tion", declared Senator Brookhart.
Washington, July 17-(By A.P.)
Commenting on the election of Ma
nus Johnson, farmer-laborite, Cha;
man Adams of the Republican 1i
tional Committee in a statement 1
night declared that "in a general w
the result- in Minnesota was a vo
of protest against the nation temp
arily affecting the farming interes
adversely. Agricultural conditio
are bound to improve," he stated, ad
ing to that, the American farmer "c
be depended .upon in the long run
support. the cause of good gove
ment, sound economics and stable
stitutions."
Democrat Discusses Election
Chairman Hull of the Democra
National committee also took oc<
sion tonight to discuss the electi
result, declaring in a statement t
it constituted "a general, condefnr
tion of dominant Republican Natior
leaders'hiip s nce 1919-a leaders
that has resulted in the affrairs of t
nation and of the world drifting ai:
lessly along while our domestic cc
ditions are temporary, artificial a
uncertain."
Madison, Wis., July 17-(By A.
-In the election of Magnus Johns
to the United States Senate yest
day "the people of Minnesota fired
shot which will be heard in eve
section of the country" according
a statement today by Senator Rc
ert M. La Follette, who supported j\
Johnson.
La Follette Champions Johnson
"The people of the great nort
west have again spoken their conv:

tion that if representative gover
ment is to survive in the Unit
States, private monoply must be dri
en out of control of their gover
ment" the statement said. "The voi
of Minnesota is the voice of the con
mon people of this country. The c
Lincoln spirit is again sweeping t
west. It will find its echo in the ea
south, and middle west just as so
as courageous and able leaders of t
type of Magnus Johnson arrive
champion the cause of the comm
no^^i^ "

legislators.
The Detroit News certainly mounts!
into high figures; here are the ban-
ner headlines on the first page yester-
day. "Wife Says $1,000,000 Heir Qoit
After Week." "Gem Hunters to Aid ini

only.
GINIRICH WRITES BOOK,
1ON WHIOOROH POETRYI

SPOTLIGHT ACTS WANTF 1)
More acts are needed for the
Summer Spotlight, which will be
eld July 27 in Hill auditorium.
knyone who has an act or an
dea for one is requested to com-
aunicate same to Jack Briscoe.

$200,000 Bandit Hunt," and "Suspect
in $1000,000 Swindle Held." We al-
ways did think that there was a lot "Selections from Wordsworth for
of "trouble money" in Detroit. College Students," the new book by S.
IF. Gingerich, professor in the English
The latest answer for the Bok con- Department, is now in the hands of the
test proposes that excess riches of proof readers. Professor Gingerich
private individuals be used to buy [staed that the book will probably be
world peace. That might not help to published in September. It will be
buy world peace but it might be the'( put in the College Classics Edition.
means of bringing peace into the The introduction consists of a bio-
,homes of the overly-wealthy. biography and a criticism. Each poem
has an individual introductory note.
Horses may be very uncommon in In addition to a large selection of
these days but we can say this much, poems teh volume will contain a large
there are almost as many run-aways part of the ."Prelude" which no other{
as hosses. collection has included.

UNION COMPILES
STUDENT DIRECTORY
Union officials have compiled a di-
rectory of Summer session students
which has been placed on the desk in
the lobby of the building for the use
of members of the Union.
Students who wish to enjoy the
privileges of the Union must obtain
their membership card from the re-
cording' secretary it was announced
yesterday. The card will be given to
members upon presentation of treas-
urer's receipt at the main .desk.
French Liner Carries Liquor
Plymouth, July 17-(By A.P.)-The
French Line steamer, France, has
sailed for New York, having aboard
what is understood to be a liberal
supply of mild and strong drink.

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