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July 28, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1925-07-28

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11 CIi

the humme~r








. _.r.

T WellsE "ins Golf
flOATMIt Title For Third 1I
KSFOR SAFETY Time In 4 Years
For the third time in four years
CarltonE. Wells of the rhetoric de-
partment has won the Michigan state
------ amateur golf championship. His lat-!
IER, VISITING HERE, IS est triumph took place last Satur- S
IEPT INFORMED BY day at the Saginaw Country club,
OFF1VIALS where he defeated- Dave Ward, 17-
year-old high school' boy, three and
ZTORT RECEIVED two in the'36th hole.
-*--+ Mr. Wells' consistent golf% won for
Prisoner Has Been Taken By him, the boy's inexperience in matchS
andits to Remote Region play causing him to make a few wild
In Manchuria shots. Both made some excellent
shots and "birdies" were numerous.
y effort is being made by the The afternoon holes were played I
Iment of State to bring about after a rain which left pools of water or
mediate release of Dr. Harvey on the course, the scores being poor- dE
d, '04. who was recently cap- er for this reason. On the second le
by Chinese bandits in the Sun- nine Wells scored a 32, three below
river district of Manchuria. par, making a 70, while Ward made a U
wC. Howard, ex-'06L, who is .4'[
sin AnnkArbor as cthe guest of Mr. Wells faces the problem in his
s A. Sink of the School of Mu- glaciiiso fnigtetm oi
Ein constant touch y with the golf activities of finding the time t fa
practice. Before the state tournament R
lepartment. he had competed twice this summer,
following telegram was re- and his game was considerably im- e
by Mr. Howard yesterday: e
sul Sokobin Harbin telegraph proved over his showing in the De- t
artment July 22 that Dr. How- troit tournament. Next year, when si
,d been taken prisoner by ban- he will take heavier responsibilities i
end was being held, the spot at the University, he will face a still
he was capturedt. Is in remote harder problem if he expects to de- M
in Manchuria, nearly two days fend his title. in
y from Harbin. Immediately No Michigan champion has ever R
'eceipt of information tie con- ade -a consecutive victory record as G
ceeded to the scene of the eap Mr. Wells has. Two have won the fi
ccompanied by highest civil and title for three times, but their wins L
y Chinese authorities. Was to were well scattered over a period of B
there on twenty-fourth. It will years.
little time for the department His opponent in the finals is a pro- M
ive further information, but as mising golfer. Ward, who attends Big a
s it is obtained it will be sent Rapids high school, is certain to show
. Every effort is being made to much in the years he has before him. d
t American citizens in China. Last year, when 16 years old, he was D
B. Kellogg, Secretary of State." a semi-finalist in this same tourna- 1p
H[oward who graduated from the ment. He was the survivor, this year'e
'sity in 1904 has been prominent of a large group of youthful players F
medical world for some years. who took many honors in. the tourna-.
cured his medical degree from ment. d
rniversity of Pennsylvania in Ward expects to matriculate at the
At the time of his capture he University next fall, h
tief of the department of opthal- E
y at Peking Union Medical. col
This department was founded
.Howard. S t
further word has been received TIl
he wife and young son of Drd.e
as away at a resort during the D. U e
f the raid and that son escaped Prof. Warren D. Smith of the Um- r
lp. versity of Oregon will give an illus- It
trated lecture at 5 o'clock this after- t
noon in Natural Science auditorium
IER'WILL TEACH on "Interesting Geological and Geo-
graphicalN. Features' of the Philippine t
Islands." C
Professor Smith has had an excel- I
a Paul Slusser will return from lent opportunity to observe the geo-'
I In September to teach drawing logy of the Philippines. From 1907A
ainting next year in the archi- to 1914, he was chief of the Division s
al college. Mr. Slusser received of Mines there. Upon his return to s
gree of master of arts from the this country, he became head of thes
sity of Michigan in 1913. Since department of geology at the Uni-
lie has studied in this country versity of Oregon. In 1920 and 1921,s
broad and has been a frequent he obtained a leave of absence and
tor in art exhibitions. returned to the Philippines, where hec
le he is primarily a painter, he again assumed the duties of chief oft
iown batiks and wood carvings the Division of Mines. " g
exhibitions of the Architectural He is the author of "Geology and c
e of New York. For the past Mineral Resources of the Philippine
ears Mr. Slusser has taught the Islands," and of more than 50 articles
eer outdoor painting class at the on special phases of Philippine and
rsit r andpduring the past year Malayan geology, geology of the Ore-
sgain been abroad painting in gon cascades and Pacific geology.
and on the continent. Professor Smith was born in Leip-
__d________n__nnt siz, Germany, and came to America
in his infancy. He obtained his B.S.
inger Takes and Ph.D. degrees from the Univer-]

Vacation In East sity of Wisconsin and his M. A. from
Stanford university.
At the present time Professor Smith
in John R. Effinger, of the Col- s conducting summer courses in geo-
of Literature, Science, and, the olgy at the University of Michigan.
in company with Acting-Presi
Alfred H. Lloyd and family, is
ing his vacation period at the
equoit club, Piseco, N. Y. 1
;. Effinger expects to Join hy r
and at this retreat in the Adrion- HSO E N
3within the next two weeks.
Prof. Arthur H. Blanchard of the
idents Inspect Highway engineering and Highway.
Npr a Transport department attended the
Newspaper Pmeetings of the National Committee
on "Metropolitan Traffic Facilities"
reral students took an inspection held in Atlantic City Friday and yes-
of the Detroit News building last terday.
,y as a part of their work in Prof. The. Committee will prepare a re-
. Burrows' class in journalism port to be presented at the Second
The group was conducted Ntional Conference on Street and
igh the various departments of Highway Safety to be held under the
newspaper plant, including the auspices of the Hon. Herbert Hoover,
aid hospital and the radio sta- held in Atlantic City Friday and Sat-
WwJ. .urday.






everal Members Of The Cast HaveI
Had Previous Experience On
Speaking Stage
On Thursday evening, the class in
ne-act plays, given this summer un-3
er Prof. R. C. Hunter of Ohio Wes-
eyan university, assisted by Harry
r. Miller of the Flint Little Theatre,
will present three one-act plays in
University Hall auditorium.
The plays selected for presentation
re "The Mayor and the Manicure," a
Arce by George Ade, directed by 1
Richard Johnson, "The Valiant," a
ragedy by Holworthy Hall and Rob-
rt Middlemas, directed by Nina Kel-
ogg, and "The, Merry Death,'' a Rus-
ian harlequinade, by Nicholas Evre-
nov, directed by Itillian Bronson.
The cast of characters for "The
[ayor and the Manicure" has been an-
ounced as follows: Mayor Milford,
ichard M. Johnson; Wallie his son,
eorge H. Greene, Jr.; Ruth, Wallie's
ancee, Charlotte Quinn; Genevieve
eClaire, a manicurist, Lillian R.
The scene throughout is in Mayor
[ilford's private oflce, in Springfield,
ny state.
The cast of "The Valiant" is: War-
en Holt, John S. Stewart; Father!
Daly, Carroll R. Bay; James Dyke, a
risoner, Cary B. Graham; Dan, a jail-
r, George A. Douglas; Josephine
Paris, Gladys Dawson; an attendant,
Xeorge H. Greene. The scene is War-
en Holt's office.
For "The Merry Death," the cast
as been announced as: Pierrot, Pearl
E. Rosenblum; Harlequin, Celestine
lenard; Columbine, Charlotte Quinn;
.he doctor, Eva Van Natta; Death,
Blanche Elithorpe. The scene is in
larlequinade's home.
Members of the casts include sev-
ral who have had previous dramaticl
xperience. Richard Johnson has di-
ected considerably, and has played1
he roles of Hamlet and Macbeth, in1
he Saginaw Little Theatre. Lillian1
Bronson is remembered for her acting
in the Comedy Club production"Out-
ward Bound." Cary Graham, who had~
he leading part in "The Valiant," andi
Carroll Bay are both teachers of pub-
ic speaking. Pearl Rosenblum, in
"The Merry Death," hasĀ° worked in the
Arts and Craft Theatresin Detroit, and
Celestine Menard, the Iharlequin of the
same play, has been connected for
some time with Sothern and Marlowe.'
Tickets may be purchased at Wahr's,
Graham's and Slater's bookstores. A
season ticket for, admission to the
one-act plays 'and to the presentation
of Galsworthy's "Loyalties"' lated in
the summer, may be purchased for
75 cents; single admission tickets
otherwise are 50 cents each.

Friends Will Pay Final Tribute
rashington Where Body Will
Lie In State
(By The Associated Press)
Dayton, Tenn.,. July 27.-Wate
by his Dayton friends, the mo
form of William Jennings Br:
whose spirit fled away as he a
late yesterday, lay in the front ri
of a simple southern home toni,
Meanwhile the invalid widow wor
out plans for bearing the body of
commoner to Washington for ultirr
burial in the restful place of the
tion's military hero , Arlington c
Humble followers of Mr. Br
came from the tree-clad Cumberl
slopes late today to gaze for the
time, into the face of him who
their champion of Christian faith
to pay the last tribute of honor
high esteem.
Tomorrow afternoon, under
spreading maple on the lawn of
Richard Roger residence where
former Democratic chieftan spent
last days, a more formal cerem
will take place. The public then
view the remains of the dead lea
as he lies in state within a m
casket of bronze.

Wiliianm Jennings Bryan.

School of MusIC Will Present Program
of Wide Variety Including
i Several Artists


Claims Point of View Is Scale
Values Based On Needs
Of The Group


The final concert in the faculty con-
cert series given by the School ofI
Music, will take 'place tomorrow.
night in Hill auditorium, when a pro-t
gram of wide variety will be provid-
ed by several well known artists.
Jeanette Vandervellpen Reaume, a1
well know soprano of Detroit, who has
won much recognition in the concertt
field not only in. Michigan, but in sur-
rounding states, and who is an ad-
vanced student of Theodore Harrison,
will offer two groups, accompanied by
Dwight Steere. .
Marian Struble-Freeman, violinist,E
and Mrs. George- B. Rhead, pianist,
will give a concert, while Mrs. Rhead
will also contribute a group of piano
solos. Both of these musicians are
well known in Ann Arbor. Mrs. Free-
man has played extensively in Mich-
igan and elsewhere. During the war
she gave concerts under the Y. M. C.
A. in the American camps in France,
and became a great favorite with the
service men.
Mrs. Rhead is a pianist of wide rec-
ognition and in addition to many fav-
orable appearances in Ann Arbor as
soloist in miscellaneous programs,
she has also played with both the
Detroit and Chicago Symphony or-
chestras, and has also appeared in
many large cities of the country under
distinguished musical auspices, re-
cently having appeared as soloist with
the St. Louis Symphony orchestra.
The concert will begin at 8 o'clock,
and patrons are requested to be in
t their seats at that time.

"The Social Point of View: Whatr
Is It? Do We Need It? How Do WeIf
;Get It?" was the subject of the lee- I
ture given by Prof. A. E. Wood of the
sociology department last night int
Natural Science auditorium.
The social point of view is a scaleY
of values based on the needs of the
group for social soldarity and for per-t
sonal freedom, Professor Wood said.
The establishment of schoolsof relig-
ion, and labor colleges, and the adultj
education movement are evidences of;
the coming recognition of the social
viewpoint, and the establishment of
separate schools and curricula of so-
cial work place modern philanthropy
upon a scientific basis.'
There is a tendency today to ex-
plain political phenomena in terms of
the individual, but experience proves
that to a great extent political prob-
lems are based on social conditions.
In concluding, Professor Wood said
that formal education in the social
sciences is very desirable, and that .
attempts should be made to overcome
the handicaps which stand in the way
of its realization.

All details of the last rites for Mi
Bryan will be simple and without dis
play ,in accordance with the expresse
wishes of Mrs. Bryan. She has born
her sorrow with unflinching courag
and has at all times directed the ax
rangements for the. care of her hus
band's remains.
The schedule of the funeral part
as tentatively outlined calls for the de
parture of the body from Dayton of
a special railroad car Wednesda
morning at 8 o'clock. At Chattanooga
forty miles away the funeral car wil
be attached to the regular train of th
Southern Railway which leaves fo
the nation's Capital at 11:20. Knox
ville, Bristle, Roanoak , and Lyneh
burg are scheduled stops on th
route to Washington.
In Washington it is planned to hay
the body lie in state for another per
lod while thousands of friends an
admirers march by to view the fac
of the man who fought so boldly l
behalf of eauses he held to be tru
and honorable.
On Friday, at'an hour to be deter
mined as the events of the intervenin
days unfold. Mrs. Bryan believed ti
night the body of her husband, woul
be laid to final earthly rest. . Thei
plans, it was made clear tonight, wei
subject to revision.
From far western states two daug]
ters and William Jennings Bryan, J:
hastened tonight to join their moth
in Dayton or in Washington: Up
the wishes oghese three the final d
cision and planning depends. Mo
definite announcement is expected
to funeral ajid interment arrang
ments when Mrs. Ruth Owen, M1
Bryan's daughter, reaches Dayton.'
Gathered around the house of dea
today, in unceasing vigil ,were t
members of the prosecution count
in the Scopes evolution trial, in whc
association Mr. Bryan spent his li
days and efforts. They never left I
sleeping form nor removed themseh
far from the sight of that placid fa
whose determined lines had soften
into the untroubled calm of perft


Under the supervision of Dean
Frederick B. Wahr, the office of the
Dean of Students, is now preparing
lists of men's rooming houses for the
use of students who are expected to
arrive early for the beginning of
school next fall.
"We hope," said Dean Wahr, "that
the landladies will co-operate with
us. It is necessary that they do not
wait too long before listing their
rooms with us, so that we can have
them in plenty of time before the
opening of school." Rooms may be
listed in person, by mail or by tele-


Prof. William J. Hussey,' director
of the Observatory, will conduct a
trip through. the Observatory on.
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday
nights .of this week. It will be open

Director Yost To
Speak At Madison

These lists will be placed in the
Michigan Union for the use of stu-
dents -searching for rooms this fall.
Ames, Ia., July 27.-Tests at Iowa
State college show that union and cot-
ton towels will wear longer than linen
Atlanta, Ga., July 27. - An anti-
lynching bill was intro luced Fri-
day in the Georgia house.

"-to all students who have obtained
Director Fielding H. Yost left yes- 4their tickets at the office of the Sum-
terday afternoon for Madison, Wis., mer session.
where he will appear on the program It has been the custom for the last
of the coaching school conducted by few years for Professor Hussey to
Director George E. Little, of the Uni- invite the istudents of the Summer
versity of Wisconsin.,b session to the Observatory and to
After speaking there Mr. Yost will personally conduct them through the
go to his home in Walling, Tenn., to building showing them the equipment
spend a few weeks before coming and if the weather was favorable to
I back for the start of football practice. let them looks at some of the planets'


Baseball S'-cort
Philadelphia 2, Boston 1.
Only games scheduled.
St. Louis 2, 0, Cincinnati 4,
Boston 5,.Pittsburgh 6.
Only games scheduled.
Martin Codel, '23, who has 1
Ann Arbor correspondent for
troit News for the past two
is now working for the As
Press in New York.

Washington, July 27.-Mrs. Helen]
Hamilton, first woman civil service
cpmmissioner, is deed,

through the- large telescope. The
trip this year will be the same as
it has always been, Professor Hussey

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