Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

August 02, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1925-08-02

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


'u mmtr




4:D ",'a t I4kp


No. 38




Stout And Lean
Girls Aided By




s "Mister Antonio"
en By Mr. Lionel

To Be

quet, a recital and several
comprise- the program offer-
3 public this week.
Preston M. Hickey of the
ology department, will lec-
the "Medical and Non-Med-
>lications of X-Rays" at 5
Tuesday. Professor Hickey's
will be illustrated.K
'clock, on the same day, will
the annual banquet of the
nal club of the School of
n at the Michigan Union. Ad-
will be charged.
istrated lecture on "Italian'
will be given by Prof. Au-
ildi of the landscape design
nt at 5 o'clock Wednesday.
'clock Thursday Prof. I. Leo
a of the economics depart-
11 speak on the "Competition
operation in Modern 'Indus-
lety." The class in lecture
under the direction of Prof.
Eich, of the public speak-
rtment, will present a recital
ock in University Hall audi-,
L. D. Goodrich will give an
d lecture on "Some Interest-
rican Libraries" at 5 o'clock
That night Mr. Lionel Crock-
he public scpeaking depart-
11 present a recital of Booth.
on's "Mister Antiono." This
given at 8 o'clock in the au-
of University Itall, and con-
e program of the week.

Jack Spratt and his wife have
nothing upon the women students on
the diet list at Helen Newberry resi-
dence. Between the overweights and
the underweights, the platters are
kept quite clean,, and few, indeed, are
the leftovers. I
"Weighing in" results for this week
are very encouraging. One of the
overweights has lost ten pounds since
the new system went into effect five
weeks ago. Another reports the loss
of two pounds of surplus avoirdupois
within the last week. Still another
claims' to have lost three-quarters of
a pound since Wednesday.
Practically every member of the
two underweight tables has noticed
an increase in weight. Gains of one
to three pounds a week are the rule
rather than the exception. One under-
weight has gained nine pounds 1With-
in a month.
The overweights are now mourning
the loss of Miss Mabel Bragg, assist-
-ant superintendent of public schools
in Newtonville, Mass., who has been
conducting classes in hygiene and
public health this summer. Miss
Bragg was one of the instigators of
the diet system at Helen Newberry
Residence and since her departure
Friday, the overweights have been
bravely trying to "carry on" without
Presentation Made At Banquet Held
At Union in Honor Of
Presentation to the University of a
portrait of Prof. Fred M. Taylor of the
ecodomics department was made at a
banquet at the.;Union last night. Prof.
I. L. Sharfran, of tle economics de-

ms+I4 . w.' mo fc
} ~C!Ml t..




The modern "Lewis and, Clark" expedition en route (above), a map showing their course, and (left to right)
Frank Wilton, Val Woodbury and John Edwin Hogg.
Kansas City, Mo., Aug. 1.-The half-way post has been reached by t hree adventurers who are making a
2,600 mile boat voyage across the U nited States, retracing the steps of the Lewis Clark expedition of 1805.
They left Astoria, Ore., May 20, an d expect to reach New ork by Sept. 15. The party is composed of John
Edwin Hogg, leader, Frank S. Wilto n, profepsional motion picture photo grapher, Val Woodbury, Los Angeles
merchant, and "Spy," a terrior mast ot.

Spain To Talk O R5 FLETCHER TO
On PhilosophyLE
Of Supervision~ DLVRECUS


ndrew's Episcopal Church
Communion at 8 o'clock. The
sermon will be given by the
. Schenk, the summer minist-,
First Baptist Church
Lwip. Rawden, of Lansing, will
t 10:30' o'clock. The Bible
vill meet in the church par-
Father. Iden's class will meet
'uild house at 12 o'clock.
Church of Christ Scientist
ar morning service at 10:30
on the subject, "Love." Sun-
ool will be held at 11:45 o'-
Testimony Service" will be
7:30 o'clock Wednesday.
Paul's Lutheran Church
ratoy service at 9:30 o'clock.
and Holy Communion in the
language at 10 o'clock. At
:lock an outing for Lutheran
students and' young people
church- will leave from the
ge for Lima Center.
Webleyan guild discussion at
y hall. Subject, "The Place
e Bible in the Public School
r. Charles L. Spain lectures
'he Philosophy of Supervision"
ersity High school auditorium.
John Enyskens speaks on
ch Analysis," in Natural Sci-
berlin College Students' smok-
the Union.
ecital by the class in Inter-
re Reading in University hall.'
ourue, Aug. 1.-Australia's en-
, v -. ,m-^u 'i

partment, representing the group of
Professor Taylor's colleagues which
made the presentation, gave the pre-
sentation address.
The portrait was received for the
University by Regent Junius E. Beal.
'Dean Edmund M. -Day of the School
of Business Administration acted as
toastmaster at the banquet.
As a total surpise to Professor Tay-
lor, he was presented with a seven-
passenger 1926 Buick sedan. This
gift fwas also made by lis colleagues
in the economics department.
Among other speakers at the ban-
quet were President-Emgeritus Harry
B. Hutchins, Ex-President Dickey 'of
Albion college, Prof. A. L. Cross of
the history department, and Prof. H.
G. Hayes of Ohio State university, a
formner student of Professor Taylor's.
Prof. W. A. Mlaton of the ecoomics
department made the presentation of
the automobile to Professor Taylor.
The portrait was painted by A. M.
Valerio, an Italian artist now living in

Dr. Charles L. Spaiq, deputy super-
intendent of the Detroit public
schools, will deliver a lecture at 4
o'clock tomorrow in University High
school auditorium on "The Philoso-
phy of Supervision." This lecture is
the first of a series of three. The
secon d Dr. Spain will give Tuesday
on "The Administration of Supervis-
ion,", and the third Wednesday on
"Practical Phases of Supervision."
Dr. Spain received his Ph.D. from4
Michigan in 1923. He is acclaimed
as one of the foremost men in the
field of "elementary education and
has acquired a national reputation in
the development of the modern ele-
mentary school.

Starting Monday, a series of lec-c
tures on characteristics of speech andr
hearing will be given by Dr. Harveyl
Fletcher of the Bell Research Lab-
oratories of the American Telephonet
& Telegraph Company, New York.
The program of Dr. Fletcher's lec-
tures is as follows: 4 o'clock Mon-
day, "Physical Characteristics of
Speech;" 8 o'clock Tuesday, "The Re-l
lation between the Distortion and In-
terpretation of the Sounds of Spoken
English;" 8 o'clock Wednesday,'
Mechanism of Hearing;" 4 a'clock
Thursday, ",Physical Measurement of'
Audition;" 4 o'clock Friday, "Methods
of Testing Hearing." All the lectures
will be given in Natural Science audi-
The afternoon lectures will be
somewhat technical in nature., Tues-
days and Wednesday's lectures will
be of the more popular type, with
experimental demonstrations and mov-
ing pictures of the hearing mechan-
The Bell Research laboratories are
said to be the greatest research lab-
oratories in existence so far as prob-
lems of speech and hearing are con-

Representative Of Bell Telephone
Will speak On Speech
And Hearing

Wil? Present
Galsth 'wy's
The class in play production under
Prof. E. E. Fleishman, will present
John Galsworthy's "Loyalties" Thurs-
day evening in University Hall audi-
torium. "Loyalties" is based on an
old topic, that of caste. "But," ac-
cording to Prof! T. E. Rankin of the
rhetoric department, "as a whole, thel
play is both a refreshment and al
challenge. If we do miss in his work
that ' strong and lovely, imaginative
ardour' which belongs to the greatest
English writing, or if we miss clever-
ness, or if we miss a high degree of
charm, yet we find distinction."
"The foremost of present-day Eng-
lish playwrights is John Galsworthy,"'
continued Mr. Rankin. "He is dis-
tinctive among his English contempo-
raries because cleverness has never
satisfied his artistic instinct. There is
ample irony in the endng of a few of
his plays,, but not cleverness. Like
most English men of letters, he is
never satisfied until his work has ex-
pounded a lesson. Mr. Galsworthy
has not been successful with come-
dies, though one of his longer plays
and two or three of his one-act plays
have been attempts at comedies. And
yet he cannot be said to have written
tragedies, either. His plays are iron'
ies rather than tragedies. That he
desires but does not believe in the pos-
sibility of the perfectability of man,
sufficiently accounts forthis irony.
I,"When Mr. Galsworthy was in Ann
Arbor and spoke in Hill Auditorium,
he argued that this generation would
see produced no more great literature.
He tried to prove this to us. Jie in-
sisted that the young had had their
great adventure in the Great War, and
that the middle-aged and the old were
too war-worn and weary ever to have
the energy of spirit or the delicacy. of
skill to produce great literature again.
But his own dramatic work, as well
as much else produced since the war,
has gone far to prove'/him mistaken in
his prophecy."

Announcement of Personnel of Early
Practice Squad Will be Made
About Aug. 7
Football coaches are now making
up the list of invitations to be sent
out for early practice, which will
start Sept. 15. Between 50 and 60
candidates- will receive these notices.
"Announcement of the personnel of
the early practice squad will be made
about Aug. 7," Coach Elton E. Wei-
'men stated, "when the letters have
been returned." Several Varsity men
have to be picked from this squad tc
fill the places of graduates.
"It appears," Coach Weiman - re-
marked, "that the lixte from tackle tc
tackle will be up to average, in spite
of the graduation of two veteran
guards, including the all-American
Slaughter, and a substitue tackle. If
the men in hand develop as it is
hoped, these, places will be very ca-
pably filled. We have two men whc
finished last season as regular ends
Grube and Flora, but we are worry-
ing about reserve material for these
positions. No big team is strong with-
out reserve material.
"For the backfield we are depending
partly on untried men. A number of
candidates have possibilities of de-
velopment here, but at present it is
all problematical."
Coach Weiman ifltimated that many
of the new carkdidates, several sopho-
'mores, have good chances to land reg-
ular berths. All depends on the, abil-
ity shown in early practice.
"Friendly Enemies," with Weber
and Fields, master entertainers, will
run through Wednesday. It is a story
of two German-Americans, bosom
friends, who are continually fighting
over the war. The son of the one
who feels that the Fatherland is right
mnarries the daughter of the other,
who sides with his adopted country
Additional attractions are a - Mermaid
comedy, "His High Horse," interna-
tional news events and topical com-
Thursday through Saturday, "Hei
Husband's Secret," featuring Antonio
Moreno, Patsy Ruth Miller, Ruth Clif
ford and Dacid Torrence, will be
shown here. It deals with the rom
ance and sacrifice of two generations
and introduces some unusually dram
atic an~d highly original bits of ad
venture. In addition, a Sunshin
comedy, "Roaring Lions at Home,
an Educational. special, "Froze:
Water, and international news event
will appear.

More than 200 tickets have been'
sold for the annual banquet of the
Men's and Women's Educational clubs
which is to be held at 6:30 o'clock
Tuesday in the main dining room of
the Michigan Union.
Community singing, led by E. G.
Carick, superintendent of schools at
Charlotte, and several speeches, ar'-
ranged opportunely for the occasion,
are on the program of entertainment.1
Prof. George E. Myers will act as

Samuel Chamberlain, of New York
City, will teach architectural design
and drawing in the architectural col-
lege next year. Mr. Chamberlain is'
an architect, of renown and a master
artist. Mr. Chamberlain was train-
ed as an architect, having studied at
the Massachusetts Institute of Tech.
nology, and had professional exper-
ience in architects' offices.
He has spent five years abroad study-
ing and drawing architectural. mon-
uments. His drawings have , been
published in the leading American
architectural journals and in some
English journals. His style of draw-
ing, while quite individual, has some
of the economy of line and exquisite
refinement and delicacy . of Maxine
Lalanne, the famous' French artist.
Two exhibits of Mr. ' Chamberlain's
drawings have been shown here and
there will be an exhibit of his work

Under the direction of Prof. W. P.
Sanford of Ohio State university, the
class in Interpretive Reading will
give a series of miscellaneous read-
ings at 8 o'clock tomorrow in Univer-
sity Hall. Selections will be taken
from the works of Vachel I41ndsay,
Alfred Noyes, Eunice Tietjens, Edwin
Markham, Stephen Leacock, Joycel
Kilmer, Amy Lowell, Jerome K. Jer-
ome and Rudyard Kipling.
Twelve members of the class of 24
will take part in the recital, while

Honolulu, Aug. 1.-The pay roll of
the United States army in Hawaii
amounted to more than $1',000,000 for
the month of June, according to in-
formation recently given out in Hon-
olulu by the Hawaiian department
finance officers.
The exact figure, as stated, totaled
$1,057,620.29. The army pay, Hawaii-I
an national guard, organized reserv- !
es, and the Reserve Officers' Train-
ing corps, took the bulk of the sum,
$687,550.87. Compensation for civil-
ian employes amounted to $65,131.35,,
while supplies cost $301,225.35. Prac-
tically all the supplies were purchas-
ed within the territory.
Washington, Aug. 1.- A total of
I 1,425 Americans were placed as deck-
boys on- American ships during the
fiscal year ending June 30.

Raymond Griffith and Betty Comp-
son in "Paths to Paradise" will be
featured here through Wednesday. It
is a tale of a pair of high class
crooks who team up, fall in love, and
reform. It is farce comedy at its
best. Additional features are a Sen-
nett comedy, "Cupid's Boots," a stage
feature, Brookman and Howard in
"Portraits of 1925," a new Aesop
Fable cartoon, and Kinograms.
Beginning Thursday and running
through Saturday, "Light of the Wes-
tern Stars," with Jack Holt, Billie
Dove, and Noah Berry in the cast, will
be shown. The picture depicts the
romance, heroism, and the villiany,
of the Arizona range country in the
lawless days when it was the last
frontier of the Great West. - A mus-
ical stage feature, "The Toy Shop,"
with Jane Frayne and the Shand
Family, a Christie codedy, "Oh Brid-
get," and Kinograms complete the
El Paso, Tex., Aug. 1.-Although
the thermometer registered above 100
^ah..maac an..itha * wa ar ann-nw fl d

ii !!
"Speech Analysis" is the title of
the lecture to be given y Mr. John
Muyskens of the French department
at 5 o'clock tomorrow in Natural .Sci-
ence auditorium.
Mr. Muyskens will talk upon the
physiology of the voice and the mus-
cle movements involved in the pro-
duction of sounds.

three others will preside.
is free.


Lansing, Aug. 1.-Prof. C. H. Ry-,
der has been made dean of the divis-
ion of liberal arts at Michigan State

Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan