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July 01, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1925-07-01

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_ --.-.-

No. 11



i rrWr4 iii .rr _.

i of High Calibre Are Included;
Majority Are College
lith the enrollment completed in
University summer coaching
ool, it is announced that 90 have
ved up, representing 25 states and
ada. Besides these a number of
dents from other schools are tak-
courses in the coaching depart-
'his number is not greater than
year, but it is considered good
ing into account allthe new coach.
schools which have been estab-_
ed this year. Coach Elton E. Wie
i, assistant athletic director, an-
nced that the men enrolled this
r are of an exceptionally high cal-
, the majority having been grad-
ed from large colleges and uni-
he fact that the Michigan school
wa.from alltsections of the con-
slsgifcant. It -means that Mich-!
i methods and athletic prowess
e gained prestige, Coach Wieman
Lains. "Since all portions of thel
try ar e represented here," stated
ehi Weman, "the school itself will
>f greater benefit due to the ex-t
ige of ideas regarding the differ-1
sectional football methods."
Michigan Heads List
le state of Michigan heads the list
3oaches enrolled, having 21, whilet
nsylvania and Ohio each have 8,t
.ucky following with 5. The Easte
epresented by coaches from Maine,c
necticut, and Massachusetts; thet
th by men from Kentucky, Nofth
>lina, Tennessee, Georgia, Alab-,
.a, Oklahoma, and Arkansas; and
West and Southwest by men froml
>rado, Washington'Utah, Arizona1
Texas. There is also one man
n Ontario, Canada.
our Indians are registered. They
Fred Bauer, a graduate of Car-
now coaching at Mt. Pleasant,
S. J. "Chief" Nevitt, or :{askell,
is n6w athletic director a Bay}
Central high, Ralph Poolaw,l
is at Mountain View high school,c
Ray Cody, of Carnegie college
Oklahoma. Six women are also7
ng some of the courses. J-;
Men of Note Enroll
any coaches of large colleges arec
the registration list. J. C. Cody,i
Ah of basketball, bashball and
I line coach in football at Vander-f
university is here, also W. P.f
uss of St. Lawrence college, N. Y.,I
E. Atwell, head of the Eastern1
i school basketball league and
mas L. D'ennis, head football line
:h at the University of Texas.,
hree .graduates and star athletes
Uma college, "Red" Carty, P. T.
ierman, and F. W. Schaeffer, havec
stered. Some other Michigan
are: F. A. Hermanson of Detroit
tlhwestern, P. W. Kingman of Al-
, college, H. D. McPhail of Lans-
and G. D. Robinson, track coach


Summer Students
Meet Faculty In
Informal Mixer

More than 250 Summer session stu-
dents were given their first opportun-
ity to meet members of the faculty
informally at the faculty-student mix-
er reception held yesterday in Alumni
Memorial hall.
President Alfred H. Lloyd and Mrs.
Lloyd, and Regent Junius E. Beal and
Mrs. Beal, were among those who re-
ceived the guests. Dean E. H. Kraus,
dean of the Summer session, was in
It has been the. custom to give aj
similar reception at the beginning of
every Summer session, with the ex-
ception of the last two years. It was
suggested that the custom be reviv-
ed this year.
Girls from Betsy Barbour house
acted as ushers. Punch was serv9d.




All Remaining Copies of Directory
Placed on Sale at Bookstores
and Publication Office
Nearly the entire edition of the 1925
Summer Student Directory was sold
during the first day of sale, on the
campus and in the bookstores yes-
terday. No further sale will be made
upon the campus but the few remain-
ing directories may be bought at the
bookstores on State street, or at the
office of the Board in Control of Stu-
dent Publications in the Press build-
ing on Maynard street.
The book, which sells for 25 cents,
contains the names, departments, ad-
dresses, telephone numbers, and home
towns of every student registered in
the University for the Summer ses-
sion. It also contains a full page map
of Ann Arbor showing the location of
the University buildings, fraternity
and sorority houses, railroad stations,
hospitals and public buildings.
A program of special entertainments,
lectures, and excursions has been
printed in the back of the Directory.
Educational Club
To Meet Thursday
The third meeting of the Men's Ed-
ucational club of the University will
be held on Thursday, July 2, at 7
o'clock. Coach Fielding H. Yost, di-
rector of Intercollegiate Athletics,
will speak on "The Objectives of Ath-
letics." On July 9 ,a debate is sched-
uled for the third meeting of the
club. The proposition to be debated
is: "Resolved, That all public school
teachers should be required to believe
in the theory of Evolution." Judging
from the results of similar debates
held in past summers, this debate
promises both entertainment, and in-
struction to those attending.
Although these meetings are not
open to the public, any student reg-
istered in the School of Education or
anyone especially interested in edu-
cational work is eligible for member-
ship in the club.
Grimani Breviary
Shown At Library
Facsimiles from the famous Grim-
ani Breviary are now on exhibit in
the lobby of the Library.
The Breviary, which was purchas-
ed by Cardinal Domenico Grimano
in 1520, is one of the most extensively
illuminated of the early Flemish Bre-
viaries. It is now preserved in St.
Mark's library at Venice.
The Library exhibit includes several
photographic facsimiles of the more
exquisite calendars, niniatures, and
leaves with beautifully floriated and
historical borders. The delicate col-
oring and tonal quality, combined
with an advanced technique for the
early sixteenth century, make these
compositions exceptionally attractive.
The prints will be exhibited at the
Library for four more weeks.
The Chinese invented fireworks, but
at present they seem to be overdoing

Communications 'Restored As Corps
Of Linemen Hurriedly Repair
Santa Barbara, Cal., June 30.-(By
A.P.)-Defiant in the face of disaster
which gripped their fair city on the
Pacific coast shores with many know
dead and many of the beautiful homes
and business blocks ruined, residents
of Santa Barbara outline a program
of reconstruction.
Up and down the 14 blocks of State
street, the principal thoroughfare
which was laid to waste, the sound of
industry held sway. Ruins were
brought down by the wreckers to
make way for the approaching build-
ing, while the clatter and blast of
hammers and the roar of motor trucks
mingled with the shouts of teamsters
hauling away the debris.I
Wrecking crews courageously plac.
ed their ladders against the walls and
the reconstruction program began.
The walls were swarmed over by
scores of workmen afid the remains of
the disaster soon toppled to the street.
All of the banks of the city tirew
open their doors for business. The
Security State bank reopened after+
workmen removed a heavy concrete,
pier from across the door.
Communications with the outside
world were hurriedly reestablished
by a corps of linemen and today the
connections are in good order.
With all the trouble of yesterday1
behind them the residents today1
struggled cheerfully in the warm sun-
shine to reform the city in its former
beauty. } 1
Chicago, Ill., June 30.-(By A.P.)1
An appeal for further organization ofj
Labor, essentially among teachers+
and other educators, was made by
George W. Perkins, vice-president of
the Union Labor department of the
American Federation of Labor, in an1
address before the American Feder-
atiog. of Teachers convention here to-
He defined laborers as "all who
give service."
"Brain work and men of brains con-
tribute more to the progress of civil-
ization thai physical labor," he said.
"Teachers are doing more for con-..
structive advancement than any oth-
er kind of laborers. If you were'
paid the wages you earn, you would
receive $10,000 instead of the $1,200
or $1,500 you are paid."1
"Aimlessness, futility and waste'
characterize the public school sys-.
tem," declared Dr. H. R. Glenville,+
president of the Teachers Union of
New York, in his report before the
"The present course of studies is
antedated," he said. Dr. Glenville out-
lined methods of reform, among them1
the establishment of experimental+
schools using the creative methods of
Plan Bacon Bat
For All Women
Under the auspices of the W. A. A.
and women's physical education de-
partment, a bacon bat will be held
at Palmer field at 5 o'clock Thursday,
for all summer women students. Base-
ball games and stunts are some of

the features planned.
All women intending to go are re-
quested to sign upoin Barbour gym-
nasium by Thursday noon. The cost
of the supper will be 20 cents, col-
lected at the field. .-
Karl Belser, '25A, and Harrison
Cook, '25A sailed Saturday from Mon-
treal and will travel in Europe this

Summer Session
Enrollment Now
Placed At 3,1463
Predictions of an enrollment of
3,200 or over in the Summer session
of the University are fast being ful-
filled. Thus far the number totals
3,146 which is slightly over the num-
ber registered at this time last year.
The enrollment in the literary col-
lege has passed last year's mark.
The number enrolled in this college
at present is 1,207. Other colleges
showing an incrase are the School of
Education with a present number or
450, the Graduate school with 765,
and the School of Pharmacy with an
enrollment of 23.
The Colleges of Engineering and
Architecture shows a dpcrease in
number of about 20 pe'cent, while
that of the Medical school has fallen
off about 25 percent. The enrollment
in these colleges, respectively, are
334 and 214. Only the Law school
with 144, has shown an enrollment
approximately the same as ,that of
last year.
Party Will Inspect Hotel Statler
And Cass Technical School
in Detroit
This afternoon, Mr. Carlton Wells
of the rhetoric department will con-
duct his third excursion party to De-
troit for the purpose of inspecting
the Hotel Statler and. Cass Technical
high school.
At the Hotel Statler the party will
be conducted through the various de-
partments and behind the scenes by
a staff member of the Statler organ-
ization. After passing through the
kitchens and cold storage rooms, an
explanation of the ingenious cost sys-
tem will be given the party. An in-
spection of the laundry, storehouse,
bakery and ice cream plant will also
be made.
An explanation of hotel principles,
methods, and rates will be given as
the 'party is shown through the din-
ing rooms, guest rooms, housekeeping
department and banquet halls. Other3
portions of the building which the
party will have an opportunity to vis-
it are the telephone exchange, the li-
brary, the private and main ball
rooms, the linen department and the
valet shop. After the excursion
through tie building, the party will
receive refreshments in the grill-room
as guests of the Statler management.
The next place of interest to be vis-
ited will be the Cass Technical high
school which is a model of its kind.
The party will be free to go through1
the whole'building. Among the more
interesting things which the party
will be given an opportunity to see
will be exhibits of work in commer-
cial design, jewelry making, metal
work, and freehand drawing. The
large cafeteria and kitchen, the foun-
dry and machine shops, and the print-
ing shop will be included in the it-
inerary along with the various class
rooms and laboratories..
The party will leave the Packard
and State street station at 1 o'clock
this afternoon. The total expense]
connected with the trip is estimated

to be about $2. Anyone desiring to
make this trip may do so by being at
the station at the specified time.
Unusual Tribute
Paid To K. Of C.
Rome, June 30.-(By A.P.)-The
Pope, in a private audience granted
today to a delegation of officers of
the Knights of Columbus, paid an un-
usual tribute to the humanitarian
work of that organization by confer-
ring upon Supreme Knight James A.
Flaherty, of Philadelphia, the medal
usually conferred only upon Bishops
and by making a cordial address in
which he characterized the organiza-
tion as a "select body rendering truly
knightly service in a good cause."
The Fourth is near! Buy your fire-
crackers early,

Will Lecture
Here Tonight
Frank Tannenbaum, sociologist, of
Washington, D. C., will speak at 8
o'clock this evening in Natural Sci-
ence auhitorium upon the# subject,
"The Meaning of the Mexican Revolu-
This address will be followed by a
second talk by Mr. Tannenbaum to-
morrow evening at the same hour and
place. His. topic will be "The Making
of a Professional Criminal."
When a student at Columbia uni-
versity, Mr. Tannenbaum made a bril-
liant record in the fields of history
and economics. In recent years he
has been a writer whose works have
received note because of their enlight-
ening advocacy of reform in the man-
agement of prison systems over the
Mr. Tannenbaum speaks from a
background of colorful experience.
By trade he was a mechanic. He was
considered a radical in pre-war days.
Later he spent a year at Blackwell's
Island after which he made public
charges concerning methods employed
in prison management. These result-
ed in investigations which have
brought a revolution in prison sys-
' During the war, Mr. Tannenbaum
worked for two years in a shipyard to
aid, as he felt, in counteracting the
German submarine. Following this,
he served two years in the army, re-
ceiving promotion finally to the rank
of sergeant.

Faculty Concert at 8 O'clock
Feature Struble-Freeman
and Northrup


Different Expeditions Discussed A
To Accomplishments
And Purpose
"The grant, which has made pose
ble the second American expedita
to the Near East during the past t
years, expires tonight," said Pr
Francis W. Kelsey, head of the Lat
department, in speaking upon the e:
pedition last 'evening, "but succe
beyond the dreams of those wl
backed the work has secured the e:
tension of the grant through an add
tional yO'r. The work will proceed
The first expedition, Professor Ke
sey explained, set out from the Un
versity of Michigan in Septembe
1919. Its purpose was to obtain f
the University more manuscripts p
precious material pertaining to ti
literature of the Bible. Papyri a
documents of early date, which no
are in the Library, were the fruit c
this effort.
Purpose Changed
A second expedition, which took a
its purpose to extend the field beyon
the acquisition of manuscripts b
means of excavations, was backed .b
an anonymous donor, and, set ou
about two years ago. Sites in thre
different countries were chosen te
the work. These were Antioch
Pisidia, a location in Egypt, and th
site of ancient Carthage. Profess
Kelsey confined his remarks to a re
port -upon the work at the first c
these sites.
Antioch of Pisidia is important i
the history of the early church as th
place at which the Apostle Paul dei
initely made his decision to carry th
Gospel to the Gentiles. In the g
of this fact, it was expected that re
mains of unusual worth might be un
earthed here. To substantiate hi
statement that this expectation wa
rewarded, Professor Kelsey dsplaye
lantern slides of photographs showin
inscribed slabs of stone, fragmentar
statues, and the ruins of two trium
phal arches and a basillica.
Especially significant was the di
covery beneath the basillica of th
floor of a church which must hay
stood upon the spot at an earlier date
was his belief. Inscriptions foun
in a state of perfect preservation i
the floor of this church proved Vth
it stood during the time of th
Bishop Optimus in the latter part c
the fourth century A. D.
Indications of Acquaduct
Professor Kelsey said that evideno
had been found which indicated th
ancient Antioch's water supply ha
been brought to the city over a
aqueduct' from a spring eight mile
distant . Tiles were used to pipe th
water about the city. These wer
cemented together so securely, ,
said, that it was found impossible, a
ter the intervening centuries, to ope
many of the joints without breakin
the tiles.
At another point Professor Kelse
announced that Prof. A. E. Boak wi

report upon the excavations in Egyp
in an address later in the preset
series. He said that in a few month
he himself will be ready to make
complete report upon the work a
Baseball Scores
Cleveland 6, Detroit 3.
Chicago 6, St. Louis 1.
Washington 7, Philadelphia 0.
New York 3, Boston 0.
Boston 3, New York 2.
Philadelphia 10, Brooklyn 9.
Pittsburgh 0, Chicago 1.
Lansing, June. 3.--Gasoline ti
receipts swung up to a new high lev
in May according tq- a report .cor
pleted today by the department

The second concert of the summer
faculty concert series will be given
this evening at 8 o'clock in Hill audi-
torium by Marian Struble-Freeman,
violinist, and 'Eunice Northrup, con-
tralto. Accompaniments will be play-
ed by Mrs. George B.. Rhead an4
Dwight Steere. The public is cordi-
ally invited.
The complete program is as fol-
lows :
Bllade et Polonaise ..H. Vieuxtemps
Mrs. Freeman
Auf dem Kirchhof
Vergebliches Standchen
Von ewiger Liebe. ... ...Brahms
Miss Northrup
Lamento D'Adriano ........Massenet
Musetto .............Sibelius-Powell
From the Canebrake ........Gardner
Mrs. Freeman
The Forest of Oaks.....MacFadyen
Jackie ........ . . . ... . .Mortelmans
In the Wood of Finvara ....Burleigh
Take Joy Home ...........Bassett
Miss Northrup
Rome, June 30.-(By A.P.)-After
20 years of governmental operatioi
with unsatisfactory results, the Italian,
telephone system will' pass to private
control tomorrow.
Since 1906, after Premier Grolitti
undertook governmental control, the
increasing demand has been so great
that the system has not been able
to keep pace.. Recently the service
has deteriorated.
Since the last government control
has been broken up, v'arious compan-
ies have attempted to operate the tele-
phone systems over distant areas of
the country, at the same time coop-
erating with the central organization
in Rome.
London, June 30.-American Am-
bassador Houghton yesterday unveiled
in the Library of the Royal Aeronau-
tical Society ;a tablet to the memory
of the British and American sailors
who were killed in the R-38 disaster
near Hell, Aug. 24, 1921.


Excursion to Cass Technical
, school and Hotel Statler.
ir. . Frank Tacinenbaum lee-
s on, "The Meaning of the Mex-
Doncert by faculty of the Uni-
ity School of iMusic at Hill au-
Women's League tea on terrace
[artha Cook building.
"The Making of a Professional
final," by Mr. Frank Tannen-

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