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July 31, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1925-07-31

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Presentation Of
3 One-Act Plays
Is Huge Success
(By Ellen Lehtinen)
The presentation of the three plays
by the class in one-act plays last
night was a tremendous success. The
first, a. ,clever farce comedy, "The
Mayor and the Manicure," by George
Ade, was a very entertaining drama
of a young college graduate,- Wallie
Milford, played by George Greene,
the results of a college flirtation with
a sophisticated manicurist, Genevieve
LeClair, acted by Lillian Bronson.
Mayor Milford, Richard Johnson, as
the father of the son in trouble af-
forded much entertainment with his
clever and humorous subleties. The
girl back home, was pleasingly por-
trayed by Charlotte Quinn.
The second of the plays, a tragedy

Last Resting Place Of William Jennings Bryan

be Followed Unless
s Sanctioned by!
an Kraus

~ ,

ment was made yesterday
.e of the Summer session
tnges have been made in
Famination schedule as it.
the catalogue of the Sum-
The examination period
t 2 o'clock Wednesday,
id will end at 6 o'clock,
I. 14. Each examination
ro hours.
ions -for classes which
o'y lock will be held from
lock Wednesday; classes
at 8 o'clock will be exam-
to 6 o'clock on the same
ick classes will have their
s from 8 to 10 o'clock
and those meeting at 10
1 have ,. their examination
nd 6 o'clock on that day.
clock classes will take
nation from 8 to 10 o'clock
se meeting at 1 o'clock
heir, examination from 10
k Friday, 2 o'clock classes
heir examination between
lock Thursday; 4 o'clock
h take their examination
o'clock Friday.
s meetlng at hours other
given above will take their
4r m4 to 6 o'clock Fri-
es may be made in the
ninations without the per-
Dean Edward H. Kraus of
r session. Any changes
be made in -the schedule
ounced by his office.
Artists To
Ch Next Fall
r Music School
ersity School of Music is
rses next fall under many
d artist teachers. In the
tment instruction will be
clo well known pianists as
Mabel Ross Rhead, An-
t, Maudg Okkelberg, Otto
e11 B. Stockwell, Edith
ia Merkle, Grace Richards,
Bn department will offer
ler PalmerChrstian and
nik. ,In the Violoncello
de department, clurses are
under Ora Larthard. In-
the use of wind instru-
be given by Wilfred Wil-
e school methods is under
n of Joseph Maddy.
I department will offer
der such well kiown ar-
rheodore Harrison, James
Nora Crane Hunt, Grace
nold, and Nora Wetmore.
lockwood, Anthony Whit-
Marian Struble-Freeman
At in violin and viola. In
department, Otto J. Stahl
urses in harmony, counter-
)ry, and analysis. Byr
will instruct in ear train-
unice Northrop in sight

Will Take Remains to
Place in Arlingto
Cermeicry T
Washington, July 30
pulpit before which he
the brief years of his
Washington, WilliamJ
lay tonight wrapped i
nity of the long sleep
slipped so quietly att
last crusade in far a"
Tl;ere was a great p
upon which thousand
in reverant silence as
great and little folk,c
honor, who slowly pas
quiet church.
Well into the nigh
doors stood open that
Yy'' to stand a momentb
is Again tomorrow theI
e will slare their sorro)
lic until the hour stri
journey to the grave'
commoner on a Ititle
the =Potomac in Arli
"- cemetery.

)u Nat


of prison life, "The Valiant" was an
impressive, and depressive drama.
The cast included John Stewart as
Warden Holt, Carroll Bay as 'ather
Daly, the prison Chaplain, C. B. Gra-
ham, as an impressively interpreted,
nonchalant prisoner, Glayds Dawson,
as Josephine Paris, George Douglas
as Dan, a jailor, and George Greene
as an attendant.
The last play, "A Merry Death,"
was a truly delightful Russian harle-
quinade, and involed the well known
characters of Harlequin, portrayed by
Clectine Menard, Columbine, delight-
fully acted by Charlotte Quinn, and
Pierrot, interpreted by Pearl Rosen-
blum. Eva Van Natta, as the doctor,
and Blanche Elithorpe, as Death,
completed the cast.
Ernest Hartwell Says Sought After
Teacher Is An Artist In
The Profession
"Valuable teachers sought after by
progressive school superintendents
are those who are artists in their pro-
fession rather than mere artisans"
stated Ernest Hartwell, superintend-
ent of public schools in Buffalo, N.
Y., in a lecture in "Problems in
School Administration"given at 4 O'-
clock yesterday in the University high
To become an artist the teacher
must be enlightened, must have the
vision to foresee his objective clearly,
and proceed enthusiastically to attain
it. The artist teacher must be crea-
tive. and inspiring to the students,
and it is the main duty of those in
supervision of teachers to instruct
and inspire them individually so that
they may appear enthusiastic and de-
lighted in their work.
Before the child can be inspired, it
is necessary that the teacher be in-
spired. The artisan teacher is worthy
but mechanical, and is more than
likely to produce the type of pupil
that wil react to life as a machine-
with no individuality or ideals. It is
just that sort of education which all
intelligent supervisors are trying to
Regardless of duties that may seem
more pressing, gchool principals and
superintendents should spend half
of their time visiting classes to in-
telligently commend that which is
good in the teacher's.instruction, and
to criticize sympathetically and con-
structivelythat which is wrong.
Courses of study, the methods of
discipline, the plans and procedure of
the school are only a means to an
end. The essential point in the suc-
cess of teaching is to realize that the
subjects are not as important as the
Tokio, July 30.-Memorial services
were held today at Karuizawa in hon-
or of the memory of Ambassador Ed-
gar A. Bancroft, who died here yes-
terday. The entire community attend-
ed the services.
New York, July 30. - A buried
ship, the second in two days, was un-
earthed yesterday by workmen exca-
vating for the foundations of the new
seamen's church institute in South


e worshir
s official
n the cal
into. w
the close
way Dayt
eace on t
ds looked
s the str
came to
sed throi
ht the
all coup
beside tlh
w with t
kes for t
that awa
ington N

The grave where William Jennings Bryan will be buried today is in Arlington National cemetery
near the section shown in this picture. The Arlington' amphitheater is in the foreground, at the right
the masthead of the ill-fated battleship Maine, marking the resting place. of sailors who died when the Main
was blown up. Arlington is across the Potomac river from Washington, D. C.


Interpretive Reading Students
Give Selections From
Modern Authors-


Readings from the works of mod-
ern authors will make up most of the
recital to be given at 8 o'clock Mon-
day evening in University Hall by the
class in Interpretive Reading. Among
the authors represented will be 'Vach-!
el Lindsay, Alfred Noyes, Eunice'
Tietjens, Edwin Markham, Stephen I
Leacock, Joyce Kilmer, Amy Lowell, I
Jerome K. Jerome, and Rudyard Kip-
Twelve members of the class of
twenty-four will take part in the pro-
gram while three others will preside.
The class is under the direction of
Prof.. W. P. .Sanford of Ohio State
The program follows:
Group I
Ora Boville, Chairman
The Congo (Lindsay)-Mary H.
The Highwayman (Noyes)--Dorothy'
M. Kehoe.
Ballad of Francois Villon (Anony-
mous)-Raymond A. Chapman.
Carcassonne (Nadaud)-Constance
H. Gaskin.
Group II
Lerop H. Jones, Chairman
The Bacchante to her Babe (Tiet-
jens)-Mary A. Crowe.
The Man with the Hoe (Markhams)
--Gladys Dawson,
Scene from Rip van Winkle (Irving)
-Evria E. Tefft.
Sorrows of a Summew Guest (Lea-
cock)-Louis R. Shackson
Group III
Maradia B. Clark, Chairman
Ballad of Dave Lilly (Kilmer)-
Gaylord B. Wilson.
Patterns (Amy Lowell) --Louise
The Imaginery Invalid (Jerome)-
Mrs. Jessie Meyers.
The Bell Buoy (Kipling)-Leo W.
New York, July 30.-Prominent
citizens throughout the country are
starting a crusade against criminals
who, in the view of some of the or-
gainzers, have made life and prop-
erty in the United States more un-
safe than in any other civilized coun-

Extension -of
Diagonals To
Start In Week
Work will be started next week on
the construction of the new diagonal
which will be an extension of the
main diagonal from the corner of
the Law building to North Universityt
avenue, the diagonal ending opposite
the Ann Arbor ,Savings bank, accord-
ing to a report given out yesterday
by the Buildings and Grounds de-t
The changing of the present directiont
of the diagonal was thought advis-
able in order that the main diagon-a
al walk might- extend in a straight1
line from the southeast corner of
the campus to the northwest corner of
the campus. The section of the pres-
ent diagonal frpm the Law building
to north University avenue and Statef
street will be torn up and the growund
landscaped in a suitable manner.'
An elaborate pedestrain's etrancet
will be built at the end of the newE
walk which will consist of semi-cir-
cular benches of cement arund the
drinking fountain now there, as well
as a floor of brick and cement around
the fountain.
Construction of the new sidewalk
which will be layed along State street
from North University avenue to South
University avenue and of a similarc
sidewalk along the north side of
South University avenue from South
State to East University avenue will
be started soon, according to Irwin W.J
Treuttner of the -Buildings and
.Grounds department. The new side-
walks will be layed much nearer to
.the curb than the present ones are.
The old sidewalks will be torn up
and the ground where they are land-
The summer camp of the Reserve
Officers' t'raining corps at Fort Mon-
roe, Va., closed July 23, having, com-
pleted the six weeks' period of sum-
mer military training which began on
June 11. Fourteen men were enrolled
from the University, all of them up-
perclass men.
They are Charles S. Allen, Earle Ar-
onson, Clark H. Brown, John A. Ha-
sen, Milton W. Heath; William C.
Hill, Norman E. Holland, Mark L.
Ireland, William P. Knode, Kent C.
McIntyre, Victor W.. Owen, William N.
Van Douginet, Paul D. Welch, and
Arnold B. Zimmer. Two of the men
Milton W. Heath and Arnold B. Zim-
mer, 'graduated and received commis-
sions as second lieutenants of the
Coast Artillery corps, at the close of
the camp.



SUil liuI U 11 Il LU U I
"Our Electrified World" Is Subject
Of Lecture To Be GivenbiA TIONING Of B
This Afternoon
Prof. Louis Karpinski of the
AUTHOR AND INVENTOR ematics department has writte
article which appeared in the
Prof. Benjamin F. Bailey, of the born Independent of July 25, e
Colleges of Engineering and Archi- "Selling Books by Auction" in
tecture, will give an illustrated lec- he gives a survey of the hist
ture at 5 o'clock today on "Our'Elec- auctioning old. and rare books.
trifled World." "The earliest book auction o
Professor Bailey receivedhis B. S. ord was the sale of the libra
degree in electrical engineering at the Philip Van Marnix, Lord of St.
University of Michigan in 1898,' his gondi, whose books were sold in
A.M. in 1900, and his Ph.D. in 1907. land on July 6, 1599. The firsi
In 1900 he was an instructor in elec- lish sale was held by William
trotherapeutics; from 1901-1906 an er in Londort, Oct. 31, 1676, and
instructor in electrical engineering; that time on the practice was
from 1906-1910 assistant professor; mon in England. Of these early
fron 1910-1913 he a junior professor; it is recorded that they gave
and in 1913, he became professor of content and satisfaction to ....
electrical engineering. . buyers, and no discouragement
He is the inventor of. the Bailey sellers."
electric lighting, starting, and ignition Prfessor Karpinski writes
system and is the director of the there are five book auction :
'Bailey Electric company, and vice- where old manuscripts, print
president of the Freemont Motor cor- books are sold by auction. Ti-
poration. these houses are located in New
Professor Bailey is a member of city which is .the greatest cen
the Sigma Xi and the Tau Beta Pi book collectors. The other two
fraternities. He is also the author of es are located in Philadelphia
several books, among which are "In- Metuchen, N. J.
duction Coils," "Induction Motors," All books or manuscripts mi
and "Principles of Dynamo Electric catalogued and describe the s
Machinery." ance of the books in art, lite
and history being made. Allc
kind of work is done by exper
nected with these auction firms
they have been catalogued and
AT TEMPT BROADCASTING the bidding starts, frequentl
good, but not the rare books
first, yet at times a book will
Chicago, July 30. - The flagship more than was expected.
Perry of the MacMillan Arctic exped- The article also contains sor
ition will attempt short wave broad- similes of rare books and manu
casting of the human voice from as well as some extracts.
beyond the Arctic circle for the first
time Saturday morning.
The following message was re- seball Scor
ceived today' from Com. . S. Mac-
Donald, second in command of the ex-. AME.RICAN LEAGUE
pedition and released by the Zenith Philadelphia 9, Detroit 0.
Radio corporation. New York 9, St. Louis 2.
I "We will make first official test of Chicago 11, Washington 1.
1 broadcasting the voice and music on Cleveland 7, Boston 2.
140 meters from inside the Arctic cir-
cle on Satrday morning, Aug. 1. NATIONAL LEAGUE
"At 10 P. M. Central Standard time - Boston 5, Pittsburg .1.
Commander MacMillan will give a Cincinnati 6, Philadelphia 2.
talk. Our orchestra, trio and ensem- New York 4, Chicago 2.
ble chorus will render various selec- St. Louis 10, Brooklyn 3.
tions. We will also have Esquimaux
sing. Chicago, July 30.-On the Mon
"Will you kindly publish permission Maywood air mail experimenta
to all editors to publish what, they are being tested eight differen
hear on this broadcast." of airplanes from which it is he
develop a standard mail plane.
,London, July 30.-Because a London
motor car driver sad automobiles Kalamazoo, July 30.-The
could not be expected "to give way to four-day meeting off the ~M
I idr"n he wa "t r e'edtonav d " m- "'- *atist t """; Po"'s ni^


F Bailey will
ecture on "Our

give an

will be admitted to the
by ticketI

n No

S will leave
wn interur-

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