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July 29, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1925-07-29

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BABLY FAIR
TODAY

it1

VI. No. 34

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JULY 29, 1925 PRICE FIV

GIVE PROGRAM
ONE-ACT PLAYS,
IMOROWNIGHT
iN ONE-ACT PLAYS WILL
IESENT SERIES IN UNI-
VERSITY HALL
CLUDES THREE

Smith Declared Filipinos Are
Ambitious And Capable People

That the Filipinos are an intensely
ambitious and capable people was the
opinion expressed in an interview,
by Prof. Warren D. Smith of the Uni-
versity of Oregon, who for a number
of years was chief of the Division of
Mines in the' Philippine Islands and
who is now conducting summer cour-
ses in geology at the University of
Michigan.
Professor Smith went to the 'Phil-
ippines in 1905 and was connectedI
with the Division of Mines until 1914,1
when he becam'e head of the depart-
ment of geology at the University of
Oregon. In 1920 and 1921, he obtain-
ed leave of absence and again assum-
ed the duties of chief of the Division
of Mines in the Philippines. In his
work, Professor Smith has served un-
der every governor-general of the is-

lands, except Taft. He became well
acquainted with Major-General Leon-
ard Wood, whom he considers one of
the greatest men of our country.
"One of the big things that is
briniging th* peoples of the Far East
together," stated Professor Smith,
"is the Far Eastern Olympiad between
the Chinese, Japanese, Filipinos and
other peoples of the Far East, held
every other year." Professor Smith
took part in the relay races of the
1914 Olympiad, held at Manila.
"There are few government posi-
tions open for white men in the Phil-
ippines at the present time," Profes-
sor Smith declared. "Some technical
positions are left but these are rap-
idly being taken by natives. Through
its process of Filipinization, the Phil-
ippine government is filling all the
vacancies possible with Filipinos."

ce Comedy, Prison Tragedy,
Russian Satire Will IrakeF
Up Program

and

e class in one-act plays will pre-
a program of three short plays
o'clock tomorrow night in the
.orium of University hall.
.e first of these is a clever farce
dy by George Ade, entitled "The
r and the Manicure." It deals
broadly humorous way with a
g college graduate, his fiancee, a
sticated and enterprising man-
st and the ingenious and afflu-
nayor of a small city. The lead-
parts are taken by Lillian Bron-
as the manicurist, and Richard
son who appears as the mayor.
e second play "The Valiant," is
pping tragedy of prison life. It
erns the efforts of a young girl to
the identity of a prisoner who
out to be executed for murder.
B. Graham will play the part
ames Dyke, the prisoner, while
ys Dawson will take the part
e girl.
e last play on the program is a
ian harlequinade "The Merry
i," by- Nicholas Evreinov. It is
rry bit of satire involving the
known characters of Harlequin,
nbine, and Pierriot. These parts
be played respectively by Celes-
Menard, Charlotte Quinn, and
Rosenbaum.
ese plays qre directed by Rich-
rohnson Mina Kellogg, and Lil-
Bronson,-.respectively, under the
vision of Prof. R. C. Hunter of
Wesleyan university, and Harry 1
es Miller director of the Flint
Theater.
kets are now on sale at the
tores. Single admission is 50
Season tickets, admitting to
program and to the production of
vorthy's "Loyalties" to be given
esday, Aug. 5, may be had for

TO GIVE, FACULTY
CNCET1 TNIGHT;

SMITH TALKS ON
THE PHILIPPINES

Pianist, Violinist, And Soprano
Present Attractive Program
At 8 o'Clock

To I Gives

Illustrated Talk on Geological
and Geographical Fea-
turdes

IS LAST OF SERIES

CALLS WOOD ABLE

MOUNTAINEERS PAY
GRET TI E'HTCOMMONER
HUNDREDS PASS IN LINE BEFORE
CASKET RESTING IN
DAYTON HOME
WIDOW PREPARES
Makes Ready For Departure . To
Washington, Where Final
Respects Will Be Paid
(By The Associated Press)
Dayton, Tenn., July 28.-The moun-
tain folk of eastern Tennesssee, spec-
tators of his last great battle, paid
their final tribute today to "Brother
Bryan," peerless champion of their
Christian faith.
Passing in an endless line, hundreds
of men, women and children who
watched with affectionate eyes the last
days of the great commoner, looked
for the last time late today at the
peaceful face of their leader as he lay
in a humble Dayton home, and
glimpsed through the glass top of his
casket at those firm-set lips once elo-
quent, often moved to stir men to ac-
tion.
Later, as the shadows lengthened
on the sultry summer day, they stood
again in a patient multitude upon the
lawn to hear a minister speak a fun-
eral paeon, and praise God for the life
and work of William Jennings Bryan.
It was Bryan the clear-voiced her-
ald of religious fundamentalism who
received the last rites here today.
Thursday and Friday in Washington,
his countrymen will pay high honor
to the Democratic chieftain, presiden-
tial candidate, and former Secretary
of State. In Arlington Cemetery, then,
the well loved leader will be laid to
enduring rest among the military,
heroes of the nation.
Tonight the widow-embodiment of
amazing fortitude because of mighty
sorrow-from her rolling chair was
preparing her household for the de-
parture tomorrow toward the 'coun-
try's captial. The special car for the
funeral party arrived in Dayton late
today. At 8:40 A. M. it will leave for!
Chattanooga, then after an interval
in which the public there will view
the body, it will go to Washington byI
way of Knoxville, Bristol, Roanoake,'
and Lynchburg. The journey will be
over the Southern Railway Line and
a scheduled train which should cross
the Potomac shortly before 7:30
o'clock Thursday morning.
Funeral arrangements at Washing-
ton had not been definitely fixed to-
night. Early today Mrs. Bryan had
announced that her husband's fun-
eral services at Washington would
be pronounced in New York Avenue
Presbyterian church. The pastor,
Reverend Wallace Wadcliff, has been
a great friend of the former Secretary
of State and his family.

The concluding number in the
series of weekly faculty concerts will
be given this evening at 8 o'clock
in Hill auditorium, when the following
program will be offered by Mable
Ross-Rhead, pianist, Marian Struble-
Freeman, violinist, and Jeannette van
der Velpen Reaume, soprano:
Sonata................°Cesar Franck
Allegretto ben moderato;
Allegro; Recitativo-Fautasia;
Allegretto poco mosso.
Mrs Rhead and Mrs. Freeman
Aria from "Mireille"'........ Gounod
Mr Reaune
Etude, Op. 10. No. 3........Chopin
Etude, Op. 10. No. 7.........Chopin
Etude, Op. 10. No. 8........Chopin
Ballade, Op. 38 ........... Chopin
Mrs. Rhead
Do I Love Thee? ............Kolar
Pierrot... ..............Johnston
Lilacs ...............Rachmaninoff
Jasmine........ . ...... . Scott
Mrs. Reaume
Accompaniments will be played by
Dwight Steere.

Clarence E. Griffin of the ec- New York, July 28.-Election of Tad
department, will lecture to- Jones, head coach of Yale, as a mem-
5 o'clock, in Natural Science ber of the intercollegiate football rules
um, on "The Middle Man and committee to succeed the late Walter
sumers' Dollar." Camp, was announced today.
n Around-The-World Cruise
For College Men In September

uL
gun
ort
d
dei
nthJ
ir]
al
ido
Nil]
as
col.
cal
pa
d

se around the world for 450 The ship is a passenger liner of
men will leave New York 18,000 tons, has been renamed the
er 25, 1925, visiting 35 differ- " . S. University," and is seaworthy
tries and stopping at 50 for- and comfortable, although not as fast
s, and returning to New York and luxurious as the modern "floating
1926. The tour has been or- palaces." It will be fitted for educa-
for the college year 1925-26 tional services with library, class-
velopment of the educational rooms and gymnasiums, and will be
of the Extramural division of operated on the basis of a college dor-
k University in connection ,mitory, and not as a luxurious hotel.
ter universities and colleges. Comfort and economy will be empha-
;ose of the cruise is threefold, sized in order to bring the cruise
college students of the edu- within the means of most college stu-
advantages of travel under dents. The total cost of the cruise,
ane of a teaching staff drawn including trips ashore and tuition
resentative American univer- and all expenses aboard, is $2,200. The
to strengthen international number of college men will be limited
1, and to develop interest in to 450. The number already enrolled
affairs. has not as yet been made public.
ematic course of instruction Contact between students and in-
lege credit will be given in structors will not be limited to class-
ly all the usual college sub- room work and formal conferences.
rticularly those that can be There will be constant companionship
to advantage under cruise in the field work and the shore trips
is. Ias well as at sea.
ruise will extend over 33 The officers of administration of the
one half of the time being cruise include Dr. Charles F. Thwing,
n the Pacific and in Asiatic Western Reserve University, one of
the second half in the Medi- Ithe charter members of the Carnegie
n and Western Europe. The foundation, author of many books on
r l t d t ll. aCe f ®uojeet nt+eG.« at. as

Prof. Warren D. Smith of the Uni-
versity of Oregon, gave an illustrated
lecture yesterday afternoon on "In
teresting Geological and Georgraph-
ical Features of the Philippine Is-
lands." Professor Smith was the
chief of the Division of Mines in the
Philippines from 1907 to 1914, serving,
under every governor-general except
Taft.
In answer to the question, "Why
should we be interested in the Phil-
ippines?" Professor Smith said that
it is the most daring social and pol-
itical experiment that has ever been
tried. The solution can only be seen
after a study of the geology and geo-
graphy .of that region. ,
Geologically, there are three stra-
tegic positions of the Pacific, Central
America, Antartic, and the Philip-i
pines, of which the Philippines are
the greatest.
In regard to the climatic conditions
he said that tradewinds came from
the northeast and cyclone winds from
the southwest, and also that the is-
lands were subject to typhoons, start-
ing ow the island of Yap. On account
of the relation of the Philippines to
Asia and Australia, geographically
the Philippines will always be Asiatic
and can never be made American.
People travel by means of buffalo,
two wheeled carts, and autos, and of
autos, there are more in Manila than
all of China or even the rest of the
Far East. They have both primitive
and the most advanced methods, de-
pending on the locality. He showed
a huge wheel used in irrigation, a
primitive dredge used in searching
for gold in the rivers. There are
caves in the Philippines in which one
can go by motorboat from the sea five
miles into the center of the island,
the stalactites in these caves are sev-
eral feet long. The volcanos are
composed of ashes and boulders, in
contrast to the volcanoes of Hawaii,
which are of lava.
He concluded his lecture by saying
that there was one man in the Phil-
ippines that Americans do not un-
derstand, General Wood, but that he
is the ablest .man we can produce.
Baseball Scores
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Detroit 4, Philadelphia 3.
Cleveland 16, Boston 7.
St. Louis 2, New York 6.
Chicago 10, 6, Washington 5, 2.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Boston 1, Pittsburg 5.
Brooklyn 12, St. Louis 9.
New York 10, Chicago 3.
Philadelphia 0, Cincinnati 3.
Members of the Cosmopolitan club
and foreign students attending the
bummer session are to be entertained
at a social from 8 until 10 o'clock
Saturday at Helen Newberry resi-
dence.

WHAT'S GOING ON

WEDNESDAY
4:00-6:00-Women's League tea at
Betsy Barbour dormitory.
5:00-Prof. C. E. Griffin will lecture
on "The Middle Man and the Con-
sumer's Dollar."
8:00-University School of Music con-
cert at Hill auditorium.
8:15-Visitors' night at the Obserra.
tory.
THURSDAY
5:00-Prof. H. D. Parker will lecture
on "What Is Art?" 4
8:00-Three one-act plays will be
presented in University Hall by the
Class in One-Act plays.
8:00-Dr. Arthur J. Cramp will speak
on the "Nostrum and the Public
Health."
8:00-Visitors' night at the Observa-
tory.
Muskegon, July 28.- A large bus
bringing 60 girls from the American
Youth Foundation at Camp Stony
Lake, Oceana county, to" Muskegon
went into the ditch later yesterday.
No one was injured, but it required
five hours to get the bus back on the
highway.

t7

Jinciuaes ne usual piaue sL
to world travelers, such as:
anama, Hawaii, Japan, Korea,
he Philippines, Borneo, Java,
'eninsula, Sumatra, Burma,
eylon, Arabia, Egypt, Pales-'
irkey, Greece, Italy, Africa,
Portugal, France, Belgium,

eaucational subjects in the Far East
and an educator of international emi-
nence. He will be the administrative
head. Hr. James E. Lough, New York.
University, will be dean. Among thel
officers of instruction, selected from
various American universities,. Lionel
G. Crocker has been chosen from the
University of Michigan and will teach

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