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July 30, 1925 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1925-07-30

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PR]
_I)6Y AIND)N
SERI

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, JULY 30,1925 PR]

MUST
[AN

ding

n and the Consum-
the subject of a lec-
)fessor C. E. Griffin,
department, at 5 o'-
in the Natural Sci-
Professor Griffin
ity of the view held
the people that the
an between the pro-
sumer is a parasite

Hobart Talks
On Work Open
To The, Women
"Teaching attracts yearly the larg-
est number of wopien graduates into
its field," says Mrs. Amy Hobart, as-
Iistant dean of women, who repre-
sented the University at the recent
Vocational and Personnel Conference
held in New York, and secured some
helpful information for women stu-
dents, who are deciding upon a fu-
ture vocation. The popularity of
teaching may be accounted for be-
cause of the practical and direct
methods of preparatory work in col-
lege, and the efficiency with which
positions may be obtained later.
At the conference, the question was
debated whether private secretarial.
work waseconsidered as a good en-
tering wedge to a clibsen vocation
other than teaching. Professions can-
not be immediately stepped into even
after graduation from college prepa-
ration, The most satisfactory way to
develop personal qualities essential to
the profession and to advance in the
right direction is to work as private
secketary to some one the chosen line
of work. The duties of a secretary
are interesting, and the feeling that a
certain ..mount of personal influencet
is wielded by her is a satisfaction and
advantage.
Among other popular vocations
open to the college woman are library
work, both in cataloguing and circu-
lation; department store work, in-
cluding salesmanship at the first, and
later welfare work and buying; and
editorial work which is offering par-
ticular attraction in magazine and
feature writing. There is, perhaps,
chance for more sacrifice and hard
knocks in the newspaper and writing
vocation more than any other, f
LUNCHAND MOVIES
IWILL FEATURE TRIPh

City Counsel Represent Defense
In Washington Monkey Law Case

D.A.R. Worker
Dies Tuesday
After Illness
Mrs. William Henry Wait, national-
ly known for her work as publicity
director of the relief service commit-
tee for the National Society of the
Daughters of the American Revolu-
tion during the war, died here Tues-.
day night after an illness that had
lasted nearly four years. Mrs. Wait
was first stricken in October, 1921,

SUMMER [
SCHOOL Wl
COURSE TO1

the middleman
at is in reality a
n of the "pro-
ty goods. He 11-
showing the eco-I
orm of the serv-
from the origi-
the retailer, en-
[ng of California
ple, giving the'
of the final re-
to each of thej
These percent-
., showed profits
rnable.
of the only man
he reduction of
g," said Profes-j
ilemen are even
ed in this; and
The cause for
profiteering byf
the inefficiency

Francis H. Stephens (left), corporation counsel of Washington - city,
and his chief assistant, Ringgold Hart, are the defense attorneys in the
suit brought by Loren H.. Wittner, government ewployee, to bar the teach-
ing of evolution in capital city schools. The suit is directed at city
officials. The attorneys are seen in conference.
ONE-ACT PLAYS 'TO !DR. FLETCHER, TO"
BEGVNTONIGH I"T' GIVE[FIVE TALKS

while she was attending a meeting of
the Daughters of the American Revo-
lution in Washington. Since that
time, although partially an invalid,
she has done a great deal of work
for the organization.
They sold their home on Cant-
bridge road and were spending the
summer with Dr. W. P. Lombard be-
fore leaving for California where they
planned to live in the future..
. Mrs. Wait held many notable offices
during her life and at the time of her
death was vice-chairman of the Ellis.
Island committee and of the national
society in charge of the middle west
district and local chairman for the
district. During the war the French
government gave her the Meraille de
la Reconnaissance Fransoise for mer
itorious war work.'
Besides the widower, Dr. William H.
Wait, Mrs. Wait is survived by a
brother, Cal. Edwin Marshall Had-
ley, and three nephews of Chicago.
The fuxeral services -will depend
on the date of the arrival of Colonel
Hadley, who sailed last Saturday
from England where he has been
spending the summer. Burial will be
made in Peoria, Ill.
MUSIC SCHOOL ACULTY
PRESENTS LAST CONCERT
An entertaining and varied pro-
gram was given last night as the
concluding number of the School of
Music faculty concert series by Jean-
nette Vander Velpen-Reaume, so-
prano, Marian Struble-Freeman, vio-
linist, and Table Ross-Rhead, pianist,
with Dwight Steere as accompanist.
Mrs. R"ead and Mrs. Freeman
opened the program with a Sonata
from Cesar Franck, a rendition show-
ing much talent. They were called
back three times, but did not give an
encore. The next number was an
Aria from "Mireille," a composition by
Gounod, rendered by Mrs. Reaume.
Mrs. Reaume has a pleasing soprano
voice, one of wide range, and of vol-
ume and expression. Her encore was
the "Laughing Song." Mrs. Rhead
proved herself an accomplished pian-
ist in her interpretations of Etudes
from Chopin. The final number of the
program was a group of four songs,
Do I Dove Thee. from Victor Kolar,
Pierrot of Johnston's, Lilacs, from
Rachmaninoff, and asmine Door, from
Scott, rendered by Mrs. Reaume.

WEIMAN HAS HIGH PRJ
EXCELLENT WORK D
BY STUDENTS
. SPECIALISTS T

E
t

"The Mayor and the Manicure," "The
Valiant," and "A Merry Death"
Are the Play Titles

Yost Speaks at Ba
The Teaching
The Stud

Friday will mark the -ni

es for these in-
ributing system,
standardizatiop,
ducts, especially
. as potatoes andj
keting, simplifi-
sizes and num-
aarket analysis,
ditions and pre-

Jackson Exeursionists To BeI
talned At Noon In The
-Methodist Church

Enter. I

-

TO USE SPECIAL CARS

1,

A t
able

e the qual-
he table at
s at Helen
be seated atl
the problem
ing worked
[able Bragg,
of public'
ass., who is
dence this

Luncheon and movies are two of the
features which the Consumers Power
Company of Jackson is planning for
the Saturday excursionists. The lun-
cheon will be served at the Methodist
church and will be followed by very
interesting slides, showing some of
the large power plants in Michigan.
In the afternoon, the party will be
conducted through the gas and elec-
tric plants of the Consumers Power
Company. This company operates -a
chain of plants throughout Michigan
and furnishes most of the power in
the state. Its gas plant at Jackson is
one of the most modern in the United
States.
The morning's itinerary includes a
tour through the Jackson prisoni and
the industrial plants in connection
therewith. For the first time, women
will be allowed to make the complete
tour. Hitherto, they have been per-
mitted to go only as far as the guard

CAST EXPERIENCED
The class in one-act play produc-
tion, given this summer by Prof. R.,
C. Hunter, of Ohio Wesleyan univer-
sity, assisted by Harry Graves Miller,
director of the Flint, Mich., Little
Theater, will present a program of
three one-act plays this evening at
8 o'clock in University hall auditor-
ium.
The plays to be presented are
Qeorge Ade's "The Mayor and the
Manicure," a clever farce .comedy;
"The Valiant," a tragedy of prison
life by Holworthy Hall and Robert
Middlemas; and "A Merry Death," a
Russian harlequinade by Nicholasl
Exreinov. These plays are directed
by Rithard Johnson, Nina Kellogg,
and. Lillian Bronson respectively;
The casts include several people
who have had considerable dramatic
experience. Among these are Rich-
ard Johnson, Lillian Bronson, Pearl
Rosenbaum, Celestine Menard, John
Stewart and Carroll Bay.
Admission to tonight's production
is 50 cents. A season ticket admitt-
ing to the one-act plays and to the
play production play Aug. 5, may be
had for 75 cents. Tickets are on sale
at the State street bookstores.
STUDENTS DRiETHROUGH
O8SBSEVTORY TELESCOPE
Prof. William J, Hussey, director of
the Observatory, assisted by the Ob-
servatory staff, conducted a large
number of students through the build-
ing last night. Similar trips will be
made again tonight and Friday night.
The students looked at the moon
through the large telescope and
through the smaller ones. The seismo-
graph, located in the basement of the
building and which is used to detect
earthquake disturbanes, was ex-

Bell Telephone Experimenter Wjll
Lecture on "Speech and Rear.
ing Next Week
HAS UNUSUAL INTEREST
Dr. Harvey Fletcher, of the Bell
Telephone laboratories, will give a
series of five lectures on ,"Speech and
Hearing," at Natural Science audi-
torium, during the week of August 3.
Those of the lectures which will be
open to the public will be announced
later.
These lectures will be of more than
usual interest because of the develop-
ments in equipment, designed to aid'
the speechless and deaf, made by the
Bell laboratories which have of* late
been brought to the attention of the
public.
The lectures will be as follows:
1. - Physical Characteristics of
Speech, to be given Monday after-
noon, August 3, at 4 o'clock.
2.Relation Between the Distortion
and the Interpretation of the Sounds
of Spoken English, on Tuesday night
at 8 o'clock.
3.- The Mechanism of Hearing,
which will be given on Wednesday
night at 8 o'clock.
4.-Physical Measurements of Au-
dition, on Thursday afternoon at 4
o'clock.
5.-Methods of Testing, Hearing,
which will be given on Friday after-
noon at 4 o'clock, concludes the lec-
tures.
New Catalogue To
Be Published Soon
Proofreading of the new catalogue
of the College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts is well under way and
the book will be ready for distribu-
tion before the close of the Summer,
session.
All the galley proofs have been read,
corrections made, an' more than 300
pages of page proof have been read.
The proofreading will be finished
within the next few days.

weelg summer coaching
ducted by Director Field
and Coach Elton E. Wie
examinations are being
week in connection with c
"I feel that the calibre c
by the men this year ha
erior to all previous ye
Wieman said yesterday,
bute this to the excellent
men who have been pres
lege graduates and man
leading universites."
The teaching staff, in
Coaches Yost and Weima
sisted of the major Univers
S. J. Farrell, E. J. Mather
and F. L. Hayes. Other
were Dr. G. A. May, F
Mitchell of the physical ed
partment, and Dr. D. C.
the health service.
Courses have been give
major sports, floor work,
letics, games, athletic tr
aid and practical hygl(
theories of organization ar
tration and of organized p
reation were also taught.
Special lectures were
time to time by J. L. G:
missioner of athletics in
conference, C. E. Brewer
'Emmons of the Detroit pul
Philip Pack of the public
mertt, C(pch George E. Li
consin. Paul Samson of
Scouts and W. P. Bowen
Normal.
Those who pass the e:
satisfactorily are given cr(
workstoward Bachelor of
Education degree. m This is
year that the University
these courses.
"It is believed that this
similar schools are doinga
to raise not only the techn
struction, but sportsma
spirit as well," Coach R
Glared.
Among the features of
has been a series of mot(
shown to football studer
the courtesy of the Majes
The Ohio-Michigan game
in slow motion while Coa
plained the plays and 1
them. Another feature
Day when a photographer
of play and formation den
and class groups. Man
brought their own camera
pictures also.
The students of the scho
a' complimentary banquet I
in staff on July 23, at
Four representatives of fo
of the country spoke in a
Miles Stroup of Pennsylv
ing for the east, L. E. W
Utah for the west, Tom
Texas for the south, and C

WHAT'S GOING ON

a suiiaeie
co nrhn ore

i

e wno are room.
gross ton- Special interurbans will leave tht
rticularly; downtown station at 8:47 o'clock Sat-
ir habitual' urday. Only those who have signed
especial- up by 6 o'clock Friday night may
nder,close! take the trip. The tour of the prison
eat no p6- will start from the prison office on.
ods of fat- Mechanic street at 10 o'clock. The ex-
cursion will end at 3 or 4 o'clock
so grouped and will cost $1.50.
their food -
They are
g if looyk
isQters { PROFESSO PARKERTO
a hard one SPEAK TONIGHT
em rs per- O R

THURSDAY
4:00-Mr. Ernest Hartwell will lec-'
tur in the University High school
auditorium on "Superivision from
the Superintendent's Viewpoint."
6:00-Prof. H. D. Parker will lecture
on "What Is Art?"
8:00-Tree 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.

itt of Bay City for the n
Programs were printed
casion which included the
home addresses of all tbf
Many of the teaching staff
with talks, and Coach Yos

Ba4

. D. H. Parker of the philosophy
ment will give a lecture tonight
tural Science auditorium on

om

her
assc

Parker received his A. B.
rd in 1906 and his Ph.D.
was instructor in philos-
n 1908 and 1909, and has
te professor of philosophy
He is a member of the

tory.
FRIDAY
5:00-Prof. B. F Bailey will give an
illustrated lecture on "Our Electri-
fled World."
8:15-Visitors will be admitted to the
Observatory by ticket
London, July 28.-Contracts cover-
ing several years and involving a
large sum; the Morning Post says,
have been placed by the British air
minister for American parachutes for

Bos'

A]

plained to the students.
A few tickets which are available Kalamazoo, July 28.-A forced land-
at the Summer session office, remain ing of an airplane near here Monday
for the trips tonight and tomorrow. has started an investigation of what
officers believe is an airplane bootleg
The fresh air camp of the S. C. A. conspiracy to transport liquor from

St. Lo

The

i

3

I'

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