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July 22, 1925 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1925-07-22

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ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DIAY AND NIGHT WIRE
BERT WCE

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JULY 22, 1925

PRICE FIVE

o NEL CURTIS OF Values Michigan's
O ~ L CURT1 UF Athletic Training
XFORD LECTURES
[PARES RULE OF HEBREWS TO:
THAT OF TRIBE RULE INx
PRIMITIVE SOCIETY
UTLINES GROWTH s.
s That National States Should be
Based. Upon Principles of
Commonwealth
r. Lionel Curtis of Oxford, Eng.,
:e last night upon "Civitas Dei."
said that in primitive society,
s were ruled by unseen powers;
that the Hebrews were ruled by
God as opposed to the Greeks'
heon of gods. The first common-"
ith, the basis of which is devotioni
he community and the minority's
ptance of the decisions of the George E. Little
>rity, appeared in the Greek vil-
s on the Aegean about the fifth
ury B. C. This soon gave way toH EL E DUISQUSSLS
onarchy as the villages were ab
ed, the decision being made by the!
sus of Nazareth, in contact with
k and Jewish civilizations, -had as
conception of society, one that Describes liin as Great Educationalt
beyond the Greeks' interpreta- Reformer, Literary an and l
in that he believed a common- Mediocre Philosopher .
Ith to be composed of all classes1
all nations, irrespective of race. CALLS HIM PHENOMENONt
concluding Mr. Curtis said that
>nal states should be based on4
principles of the commonwealth, Prof. Robert M. Wenley of the phil-j
:h maintain duties in relations of osophy department gave a lecture lastt
to each other as the main point, night at 8 o'clock in Natural Science
not the rule of unseen powers. auditorium on "Huxley's Centennial."
Wenley described Huxley as a great
M* EE Iliterary man, a great educational re-1
former, a great citizen, but a very
THIRDmediocre philosopher. He was born
U L lii tra I I n 1825 in a London suburb. His
--ird omwas an assistant master in an "ad-.
,ird on the summer program of venture" school. He had no formal
homes" is the tea to be given by education but was left to himself in
Women's League and Helen New- early adolesence. Partly due to this,
y residence from 4 until 6 o'clock he became a great reader. He was a'
afternoon at HelenNewberry res- follower of the Hamiltonion philos-1
ce. ophy, and was strong in this belief to1
encourage a more intimate feel- his death.
the women are urged to inform- In 1842, after serving as an apothe-'
"do i" t e directly fo
drop in" to tea rom 'cary's apprentice, he joined the Char-
ses and become more acquainted "gni Cross hospital staff, and three1
only with. their fellow-students, years later, he took high honors in'
with the surroundings of'the wo- the London medical examination. In'
's dormitories. 1846 he accepted an appointment as
culty guests invited to be present 1
ty are Prof. Campbell Bonner of assistant sureogn on the ship "Rat-
yGrek dpar. t a nM r Bo- tlesnake," bound for a survey of the
Greek departient and M rs. B on- A u'ai n b r i r r e s e w s
Prof.- Henry A. Sanders of the Australian barrier reefs. He was
Sdepartnent andrsSander elected to 'the Royal society when1
Prof. Arthur G. Canfield, of the only 26 years of ae. In 1854 he ob-
ch department. tained the lectureship at the Museum
of Practical Geology, London.
The controversy between Huxley
and Darwin can be explained by the
I INDULL AND IU LLUJ fact that at the moment Darwin was
obsessed by the idea that natural
selection is sufficient to explain ev-
erything, and that Huxley believed
that we use methods by which we get
ngles matches are in the third natural selection.
td and doubles matches in the Huxley was moved by wish and will
-finals in the campus tennis tour-'rather than by his own intellet. He
ent. Goldsmith was the last to was a writer of persuasive charm,
his second round match, winning contemptuous of petty issues, and the
n Custer 6-0, 6-4. circumstances of his life made him a
t the doublesteam, Fernandez and phenomenon. He died in 1895.
ales, has already reached the_____________
[s. All matches in the present
ds must be played by Saturday. HOBBS IN PARIS;WI L

_____________- CONFER WITHS R.KOCH
WH AT'S GOING ON Prof. W. H. Hobbs, of the geology
ddepartment, who is on his way to
Copenhagen to confer with Dr. Lauge
WEDNESDAY Koch, famous Danish explorer, rela-
)-There will be no lecture in Na- tive to a new Danish expedition into
ral Science auditorium. Northern Greenland, is now in Paris.
-Mr. Max Ewing will give a con- He is expected to leave the French
,rt in Hill auditorium under the captital in a few days for Copen-
'spices of the University School of hagen.
usic. He has been travelling in Germany
since he left there following the close
THURSDAY ' of school last month. He has visited
)-Prof. P. E. James lectures on Hamburg, Berlin, Metz, and toured
Geographic Observations in Trini- the battlefields. In Berlin he was
ad," in Natural Science auditor- the guest of officials who were wit-
im. nessing meteorological tests which
k-.Dr. Guy Kiefer lectures on were being made from balloons. Dur-
Row to Keep Well," in Natural ing his trip Professor Hobbs has met
cegnce auditorium. a number of University of Michigan
students and' faculty members, who
he value of a thing is determined are traveling on the continent this
:he very worst side of it. summer.

Little Says Experience Gained
Here Helps Him At Wisconsin

"The splendid training that I re-I
ceived by working with Director Yost,
Coach Weiman, and the other men on
the Michigan coaching staff has prov-
ed a great help to me in my work at
Wisconsin," said George E. Little,
former Varsity football coach, now
director of intercollegiate athletics at
the University fo Wisconsin, who is
spending a few days in Ann Arbor.
Director Little has nothing but
praise for the Michigan athletic sys-
tem, and says that feeling is also
held at the University of Wisconsin.
"Wisconsin has the greatest respect
for 'Michigan, both athletically and
academically," he said.
In dispussing the question of high
school athletes, Director Little said
that he knew that a feeling has arisen
Gunmen Foiled
In Attempt To
Hold Up Class
Three bandits, heavily armed and,
masked, entered room 427, Natural
Science building at 11:30 o'clock yes-
terday morning. The students in the
room were ordered to "put 'em up and
line up against th wall." One rather
elderly student attempted to over-
power one of the bandits, but finallyt
gave up his struggle and was subdued.
A girl student of the class also at-G
tempted to fight with one of the "rob-I
bers," but gave up after a hard strug-
gle. Before the "victims" could be t
searched, however, two Ann ArborI
policemen appeared on the scene.D
One of the officers overpowered a
bandit before he could make a "get-
away," but the .other two ran to the
doors. Police Commissioner Snyder
managed to capture another robber1
as he went through the door, but the
officer's nose was somewhat damaged
in the struggle. Officer Bush caughtt
the other bandit.
After the. bandits had been hand-
cuffed and the noise and excitement1
had somewhat died down, Prof. H. R.
Mayberry of the pyschology depart-
ment, who is in charge of the class,
announced that he had staged the
"holdup" with the police co-operation,
in an effort to convince his class in
criminology that evidence given in1
court is not always dependable.
This was satisfactorily proven by
the answers Professor Mayberry re-
ceived in the test which he gave to,
The opinions concerning the size and
the students after an exciting scene.
appearance of the men as well as the
number of shots fired varied greatly.
Students stated that anywhere from
two to twelve shots were fired and
in reality . there were only six. One
student declared that she heard a
blank cartridge being shot off. 4
The three men whe were chosen to'
be the "robbers" were J. B. Plastino,
Spokane, Wash.; Robert Soule, Plain-
well, and Ralph Gutekunst, Grass'
Lake.
Wt k A, A.CLASES CLSE
WITH DANCE TOMORROW
Terminating the series of Tuesday
and Thursday social dancing classes,
the Women's League and the Women's
Athletic Association are giving a
dance from 8 until 11:30 o'clock
Thursday at Barbour gymnasium for
all students attending the Summer
session.

A four-piece orchestra will provide
the music for dancing. No admission
will be charged.
Patrons and patronesses for the af-
fair include Dean E. H. Kraus andj
Mrs. Kraus, Dean Joseph A. Bursley
and Mrs. Bursley, Dean'A. S. Whitney
and Mrs. Whitney, Miss Henriette
Scranton, Prof. Ethel McCormick,

in some quarters that he will attempt
to have as many athletes as possi-
ble go to Wisconsin, including those
with whom he became acquainted
while at Michigan. This idea he
branded as entirely wrong.
"I do not intend to ask any ,ath-
letes to come to Wisconsin. There
are a great many that I wouldn't let
enroll there, many very good athletes [
that I think should go to Michigan.
I want the whole state of Wiscon-
sin to get behind their university."
Director Little's allegance to Mich-
igan stills seems to be quite strong, as
is evidenced by the fact that he has
recently prevented several promising'
high school athletes, with whom hef
became acquainted while at Michigan,
from enrolling at Wisconsin, insteadj
telling them that they should come to!
Michigan.
In announcing Wisconsin's corn-
plete footballschedule for 1925 a few
days ago, Director Little named the
game with Michigan, at Madison, Oct.
17, as homecoming.
Graduate Will
Give Fifth Of
Concert Series
The following program will be given
at 8 o'clock this evening in Hill Audi-
torium, as the fifth number in the
series of faculty concerts, by Max
Ewing, pianist, former student of theI
School of Music, and a graduate of
the University of Michigan
Fantasia (C minor) .... Bach-Sileti
Melodie (from Orphee) ............
................ Gluek-Sgambati
Sonata (A major) ............ Mozart
Tema con Variazone .
Menuetto; Trios
Rondo Alla TurcaI
Rhapsodie (Opus 119; No. 4) ....
.......................... Brahm s I
Gavotte (Opus 49, No. 3).........
-.. .... -... .Glazounow x
Fantasie (Opus 49, F minor).. Chopin
Pagodes .................... Debussy
Trois Mouvements Perpetuals ....
..........ti-...........'... Poulonc 1
Gnossiene ....................Satie t
Times Square ............Whithornet
(from "New York Days and Nights)l

Defendant Loses I U nr iagn
Evolution Trai U
GUILTY; MINIMUM
~BAIL FOR AN APPEAL IS FIXE
AT FIVE HUNDRED
DOLLARS
/ 'i SHIFT TRIAL SCENE

Prelude................Prokofieff
Gavotta................Prokofieff
Berceuse (from "L'oiseau de Fen")..L
.... . Stravinsky-Roepper
Danse Russe (from Petrouchka) ..
.............. .. Stravinsky

t

FOOT GIVES LECTURE
ON ATMIC STURCTUREI
Dr. Paul D. Foote, physicist of the
Bureau of Standards, delivered his
second lecture on the "Complex Struc-
ure of Series Terms" in his series of
lectures on Atomic Structure at 4
o'clock yesterday in room 1041 of the.
New Physic building.
This second lecture dealt with the
spectral line combinations in the even
complex systems, the doublet, quartet,
sextet, and octet systems, and dis-
cussed intensity rules for the lines as
well as formulae of the angular mo-
mentum of the atom. Lantern slide iI-
lustrations of spectra of the complex
structure were shown. Dr. Foote's
lectures on the Atomic Structure willj
continue throughout the week.
Carpenter Shops
Labor Overtime
The University carpenter shops
have been working overtime four
nights every week in order to imme-I
diately complete ,the equipment for
the new University hospital which it,
being made at the University carpe-
ter shops. Over 30 men have been
kept at this overtime work, which
consists of the construction of screens,
laboratory tables, examination tables,
special types of sink and rack units,
and shelves and other equipment for
the storeroom.
Dean A. S. Whitney of the School of
Education, left Friday for Wequeton-
sing where he is spending his vaca-
tion. Dean Whitney plans to return

,. . .0
Clarence Darrow
Clarence Darrow, who as defendant
in the Scopes anti-evolution trial lost
his case, is here shown during one of
the lull periods of the court session.
HAMTRAMCK BY
TO ATTEND CAMP
Department of Recreation To Conduct
Additional Period From August
1 To August 15
WILL NEED MORE FUNDS
For the purpose of giving 120 boys
from the D.epartment of Recreation
at Hamtramck a vacation, the Univer-
sity Fresh Air camp will be kept open
one period longer than had been ex-
pected. The Department of Recrea-
tion will provide the money for the
maintenance ofthe camp for this ad-
ditional time and will select the boys1
who are to be the guests.
This period will extend from August
1 to August 15. It is possible that
there will be another period after
this one, also for the benefit of the
boys from Hamtramck.
The camp is operating with a ca-
pacity crowd of boys at the present
time, 120 boys being entertained.
There are also 15 leaders in the camp.
A number of letters have been sent
out by the Student Christian associa-
tion in an attempt to raise sufficient
funds to offset the expenses of the
camp for the summer. Since the stu-
dents of the Summer session failed
to give as much as was expected and
as there already was a deficit of about
$1,000, there' is need of many outside
donations.
Letters have been sent to a select
list of alumni and outside friends. It
is hoped that results will make it
possible to pay the expenses of the
camp without having to touch the
regular budget of the Student Chris-
tian association.
FOOTBALL PPLICATIONS
*SENT INBY GRADUTES
Applications for football itckets are
being sent in to the Alumni associa-
tion by University of Michigan clubs
throughout the country.
Members of the University'of Mich-
igan clubs of Cincinnati, Flint, Mil-
waukee, Mt. Clemens, Columbus,
Jackson, Philadelphia, Saginaw, Chica-
go, Cleveland Detroit, and Toledo have
been heard from.
A deadline of Aug. 20 has been set
by Hawley Tapping, field secretary of
the Alumni association. It is expected
that many other University' of Mich-
igan clubs will be heard from before
that date.
Mexico City, July 21.-The Foreign
office has expressed regrets to the
American embassy over the shooting
of Harold G. Bretherton, American
vice consul at Aguascalientes, on the
night of July 16.
New York, July 21. - Flotation of
a $75,000,000 loan for the common-
wealth of Australia has been announc-
ed by . P. Morgan and company.

Entire Testimony of Bryan StrIcken
From Records by John T.
Raulston
(y The Associated Press)
Dayton, Tenn., July 21.-The trial
of John Thomas Scopes on a charge
of teaching evolution theories in the
public schools in violation of the Ten-
nessee law, ended today in a verdict
of guilty. The minimum fine of $100
was imposed by the court and bail for
an appeal was fixed at $500.
The entire testimony yesterday of
William Jennings Bryan was stricken
en from the record today by John T.
Raulston who held that cross examin-
ation by Clarence Darrow of Mr,
Bryan on Bryan's biblical views had
nothing to do with the case.
Defense counsel then agreed to have
the jury brought back into court, and
returned its verdict.
The scene of the "evolution test"
will be shifted gfrom Dayton to Knox-
ville, where under the regular order
of proceedure the Tennessee Supreme
court will hear cases from this circuit
the first Monday in September.
After both defense and state council
had agreed this morning that the de-
fendent should be convicted, the jury
returned a verdict in less than ten
minutes.
The fi'e of $100 was imposed by the
court and bail was fixed at $500. The
defendant made a surety bond for his
appearance in Rhea county circuit
court, the first Monday in December,
when the Supreme court is expected
to have passed upon the case.
As soon as the verdict was returned
the defense moved for a new trial and
when this was overruled Scopes' at-
torneys made these other customary
legal motions to complete the record
and send the case to the Supreme
court.
The beginning of the end of the case
that has covered a wide variety of
subjects was noted soon after court
convened this morning. Attorneys
and the contending sides announced
they had decided to forego argument
and submit their case at once to the
jury.
Judge Jobin T. Raulston, however,
before retiring to his chamber to pre-
pare his charge, expurged from the
record of the case the testimony of
William Jennings Byan given yester-
day afternoon in the absence of the
jury.
"I hear that I may have committed
error yesterday in my over zeal to as-
certain if there was anything in the
proof that was offered that might ex-
ceed the higher court in determin.
ing whether or not I had committed
error in my former decree.
"I have no disposition to protec
any decree that I make from being
reversed by a higher court, because i
I am in error I hope that somebod
will correct my mistake. I feel tha
the testimony of Mr. Bryan can she
no light upon any issue that will be
pending before the higher court."
Baseball Scores
AMERICAN LEAGUE
New York 5,- Detroit 4 (11 innings)
Boston 6, 3, Chicago 3, 8.
St. Louis 6, Philadelphia 5.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Chicago 15, Boston 3.
Philadelphia 4, Pittsburg 2.
New York-Cincinnati (rain).
Omaha, Neb., July 21.-Commende
by Maj Thomas G. Lanphier, six arm:
pursuit planes from Selfridge field

accompanied by a huge Curtiss N. B
S. 4 bomber, hopped off from Jarvi
Offutt field, Fort Crook, for Chey
enne, Wyo., at 9 o'clock this morning
The physical education departmen
announces that the second round o
the women's tennis tournament mu:
be played off this week.

Miss Alice
Titus.

Lake, and Miss NaomiI

All students who have attended any
of the Lake Geneva conferences or
who are members of the Lake Geneva
club, will stage a steak roast next
Friday night up the river. Those in-
tending to go should meet at 5:45 o'-
clock that afternoon in Lane hall. The

party is in charge of E. W. Davis, '26. about the middle of August.

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