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July 08, 1925 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1925-07-08

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SWITHASHOW.
RS TODAY

(te4t~~e
it1t an

I43aitM

AIV

DAY AND NI(
SERV]

16

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JULY 8, 1925

PRICE FI

mnnitirn IThird Faculty
Concert To Be
ro TAKE PART Given Tonight
"Third program of the faculty con-
cert series will be presented this eve
" - - ning at 8 o'clock in Hill auditorium
)SECUTION ASSOCIATE IS by Palmer Christian, University or-
IEST OF PROGRESSiVE ganist, on the Frieze Memorial or-
DAYTON CLUB gan
TheTfirst number is "Concert Over-
EADY FOR TRIAL ture in C. major" by Hollins. Alfred
Hollins is a famous English organist,
res Contest Between Evolution a resident of Edinburgh since 1897.
nd Christianity is "Duel to In spite of the handicap of blindness
The Death" he has written much agreeable mus-
ic, has made concert tours of South
By The Associated Press) Africa and Australia, and will make
ton, Tenn., July 7.-The contest a short American tour next season.
n evolution and Christianity is Second will be "Song of the Basket
el to the death," William Jen- Weaver" by Russell. "An old French-
Bryan declared tonight in an Canadian woman sits at tfle door of
s at a dinner given in his hon- her cabin singing a song of long ago.
the Progressive Dayton club in while her deft fingers fashion a basket
ning room of 'the Hotel Aqua. of river grasses." Alexander Russell
Bryan, associated with council is director of music at Princeton and
e prosecution, was guest of the manager of the musical activties of
rhiih two weeksago entertained Wanamakers in New York and Phila-
.ce Darrow of the defense coun- dephia.-
'he Fundamentalist leader was "Sportive Fauns" (Sherzo) by d'An-
iced by Wallace Hardyard of talffy will 'be next. Dezso d'Antalffy
Dsecution council. A welcome to is a prominent Hungarian organist
i was extended by John L. God- and composer, director of the conser-
f the defense council. vatory at Budapest. The inspiration
dinner ended a busy day for for the "Spielande Faune" is the
. The arrival of Mr. Bryan painting of the same name by Boeck-
r after noon followed the re- lin.
f John Thomas Scopes and Dr. Strauss' "Traumerei" will then be
L Neale, chief defense council, given. One is apt to think of Riphard
-ookville, where yesterday they Strauss as the writer of unusual
n injunction to remove" the startling bold effects. Yet in this
rom the state to the federal number, an early work for piano, one
.During the afternoon, Mr. finds no striving after effect to mar
-held a brief conference with the sheer beauty of his inspiration.
Hicks, Wallace C. Haggard, "Toccata, Adagi and Fugue in C" by
J. G. McKinsey, and Herbert Bach will be the next selection. The
local members of the prosecu- toccata is 'in two sections, the first
aff and visited Carious points containing passage work for manuals
rest in Dayton. and pedals separately; the second, in
Bryan told newspapermen that fuller harmony, exhibits the glory of
s prepared for the trial, the organ ensemble. The adagio is a
beautiful slow movement, the long
rhapsodical melody of which recalls
D COthe slow movements for violin in
which Bach poured out his soul so
freely.1
Karg-Elert's. composition, "Impro-
vistin, wllbe the' next number. '
ig President Alfred H. Lloyd Sigfrid Karg-Elert, perhaps the most
y sent a letter of appreciation interesting of contemporary compos-'
C Pardon of the Buildings and ers for organ, has made a great many
is department, expressing his conributions to the literature of the
al thanks and that of the Uni- instrument in modern vein.
to Mr. Pardon for the way in The three concluding numbers will
the department carried through be Lemare's "Rondo Capriccio,"
ay tasks which fell to itto per- Crieg's "Nocture," and Mulet's tocca-
luring the Commencement wek ta, "Thou Art the Rock." Edwin Le-
a Commencement day. Presi- mare is city organist at Chattanooga,
loyd said in his letter to Mr. Tenn., and his composition is design-
ed as a study of accents. The num-
staf wanttheicongrtulate your ber by Crieg is a favorite piano com-1
hat you can in some way let position, transcribed for organ by Mr.
individual in your organization Christian, and the toccata is from at
hat his efforts have been great- set called Byzantine Sketches, written
'eciated, I feel too that congrat- as a tribute to the Bascilica of Sacre1
s belong to you as general in Coeur, Paris.
of your forces."
COACHING SCHOOL HAS
(HAT',S GOING ON
TIIT' GONGONMORE; THAN LAST YEAR
WEDNESDAY Director E. E. Wieman, of the de-
Prof. J. S. Reeves lectures on partIgent of Intercollegiate athletics,
o Gratias," in Natural Science has announced that there are 107 en-
;orium.. rolled in the various courses in ath-
C. Van Volenhover lectures on letic coaching. This is six more than
tiu% and America" in Natural the figure one year ago. Of the 107
ice auditorium. now enrolled, 72 are registered ex-
$peeIal meeting of Chinese Stu. clusively in the six-weeks athletic
in Lane hall, coaching courses, 16 in the physical

"International Health Prob-.j education department and 19 in oth-
," by Dr. H. S. Cummings, in er departments.
ral Science auditorium. The class registration showing the
Palmer Christian, University enrollment in, the various courses
nist, gives the third faculty makes it evident that the interest in
ert in Hill auditorium. football leads with 83 enrolled while
basketball comes a close second with
THURSDAY j 80 on the list. The course in school
'Getting the Most From Light." programs in - physical education is
Prof. H. H. Higbie in Natural next in line with an enrollment of
ice auditorium. 61, followed by the course in athletic
Dr. Carl E. Buck lectures oil training with 59, track with 56 and
cool Health Problems" in Nat- baseball with 49 enrolled. Those tak-
Science auditorium. ing courses in graded games and
plays, organized play and recreation
old Ornithology Course and first aid and practical hygiene
[-. T. Folger of the zoology de- fluctuate from 14 to 40 in number.
nt, is conducting a class in or-
>gy for the first time this sum- Waterman gymnasium is -open to
ihich promises to be a success summer students who wish to have
enthusiasm the group has al- exercise and bathing privileges. More
shown. Plans are now under- than 200 have already signed in the
>r a trip to the Forestry farm, University treasurer's office for lock-
will probably be taken next ers, which may be secur'd for 50
cents.

California Earthquakes Will
Continue Indefinitely-Smith
That the California earthquakes time, and was on the scene immedi-
will continue indefinitely-probably ately.
for thousands of years--is the opinion Dr. Andrew C. Lawson, head of the
of Charles DuPre Smith of the geo- geology department at the University
logy department, who claims that this of California, and also a noted , au-
is also the belief of the majority of thority on earthquakes, has not as
scientists of today. "There seems to J yet openly expressed his opinion. He
be a periogisity to earthquakes," said is working out a method of the pre-
Mr. Smith, "but the facts have not yet diction of earthquakes, but is pro-
been found out about them so we can- ceeding cautiously at present. He has
not say what the periods are." made no definite statement to the pub-
The earthquakes are due to a re-f lic, but has given a tentative state-
lease in pressure after the accumula- ment to his colleagues. Dr. Lawson
tion of a strain in rocks. It is a has applied the elastic rebound the-
known fact that the west side of Cal- ory to study the region around San
ifornia is moving north, and the east Francisco bay, where the quake of
side is moving southeast. The Santa 1906 occurred. According to this the-
Barbara quake is probably due to a ory, which was given out by Prof. Har-
fault which runs east and west. . ry F. Reed of Johns Hopkins univer-
Dr. Bailey Willis, professor eme-r- sity, a slight amount of coast range
itus of geology at Stanford universityI creeps north each year, and over a
and also president of the Seismologic- I period of thirty or forty years there is
al society of the university of which actually a bodily movement of the
pr. W. H. Hobbs and Charles DuPre coast range north six or seven feet.
Smith are members, and who is prob- In 1906 a portion of it snapped part
ably the greatest authority in this way back. This sudden release of
country, on earthquakes has publish- strain caused the shake-up.,
ed a fault map of California, on which "No one knows definitely," Profes-
he has drawn so-called structural sor Smith declared, "the ultimate
faults. Dr. Willis predicted in a causes of many quakes, but they
general way the Santa Barbara earth- probably have to do with tidal action
quake. He was near there at the on the earth's surface."
1 .y
60 RE.ISTER FOR POLLOCK TALKS ON
FALLS EXCURSION 1HAWAIIAN ISLANDS,

After Wisconsinj
Seat In Senate

VAN VOLLE. I
"GROTIUS AND AMERIC
OF LEYDEN UNIVEI
PROFESSOR
IS TERCENTET

Grotius' Work in
Appeared 300

All Planning to Go Must Leave Names
,With Prof. E. R. Smith Today;
Ticket Sale Tomorrow
PARTY LEAVES FRIDAY
More than 60 students have sign-
ed up for the annual summer school
excursion to Niagara Falls which will
be held from Friday, July 10, to Mon-
day, July 13.
All others who plan to go must
leave their names with Prof. E. R.
Smith of the geology department in
room G-323, Natural Science building
before 5 o'clock today. Ticket sale
and arrangement of reservations will
be held from 1:30 to 5:30 o'clock'to-
morrow afternoon in the Summer ses-
sin office. All who are making the tripf
must complete these arrangements'
within that time limit.
The University party will leave Ann
Arbor at 3:10 o'clock on Friday by
special interurban from the corner of
State and Packard streets, leaving.
Detroit from the Detroit and Cleve-
land company's dock at 5:30 o'clock.
Saturday will be devoted to ins ecting
the Carborundum Company of \Amer-
ica's plant, the Shredded Wheat plant,
the model of the Falls, the Niagara
Falls Power company's plant, and to
an excursion up the gorge.
On Sunday special trips will be
made to the Cave of the Winds, Goat
island 'and on the "Maid of "The
Maid of the Mist." At 3:30 o'clock
the party will leave Niagara Falls,
reaching Ann Arbor in time for 11 o'-
clock classes on Monday.
HIGHWAY ENGINEERING
FELLOWSHIPS RENIEWED
Five fellowships to provide for the
following researches which are to be
conducted under the direction of the
Highway Engineering and Highway
Transport department of the Univer-
sity of Michigan have been renewed
for the year 1925-1926.
The Roy D. Chapin fellowship in
highway transport which involves,
the investigation of an approved sub-
ject relative to highway transport,
and also the Roy D. Chapin fellowship
in highway engineering which em-
braces investigation of an approved
subject relative to '\hard surfaced
roads and pavements.
Two Detroit Edison company fel:
lowships in highway engineering. In-
vestigation of approved subjects rel-
ative to the moderate cost of country
roads are necessary.
The United Fuel and Supply com-
pany fellowship in highway engineer-
ing which involves the investigation
of an approved subject on efficient
methods of sampling gravel.

Botany Professor Was Member
Tanager Expedition in Pacific
Cruise

of

RACE NOT NEGRO TYPE
Prof. James B. Pollock of the botany
department gave an illustrated lec-
ture on "Life in the Hawaiian Islands,
Plant, Animal and Human" at 5 0'-
clock last night in Natural Science
auditorium. Professor Pollock was a
member of the Tanager expedition
which visited the Hawaiians and sev-
eral smaller islands, in the Pacific,
among them Wake Island. He gave
a description of the physical charact-
eristics of the islands, its inhabitants
and its plant life.
The Hawaiian people he describes
as having dark hair, often wavy, a
broad nose and thick lips. , However,
they are not a Negro type, but are
chiefly of the Polynesian race. They
have high social qualities, and less
racial discrimination than Europeans
or Americans.
Professor. Pollock also told of plant
life on the island, and gave an in-
teresting description of the lives and
habits of the many peculiar birds
found there.
WOuMAN'SEDUCATIONAL
CLUB TO HOLD PICNIC
The Romany picnic, given by the
Woman's Educational club, is to be
held from 7 until 8 o'clock tonight at
the Island fireplace. All women in
the School of Education or interested
in educational work, wives of faculty
members; and wives of men students
are invited. The guests will wear
bandannas and earrings creating. a
general gypsy atmosphere. There will
be singing, dancing, and refreshments.
All women will meet at 5 o'clock
sharp at Barbour gymnasium. Wo-
men will be asked to pay 35 cents
which is to be collected at the fire-
place.
The picnic will be over in time for
the guests to attend the Wednesday
night, faculty concert.
Baseball Scores
AMERTCAN LEAGUE
Chicago 2; Washington 1.
St. Louis 12, New York 2.
Boston-Detroit, rain, postponed.
Cleveland-Philadelphia, rain post-
poned.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
New York 7, Pittsburgh 6.
Cincinnati 4-3, Philadelphia 0-4.
Chicago 10, Brooklyn 5.
Boston 7-8, St. Louis 4-2.

Francis E. McGovern, former gov-
ernor of Wisconsin, is campaigning
for the senatorial seat made vacant
by the death of Robert M. LaFollette.
Drawing Made
ForAli-Campus
Tennis Tourney
Drawings for the Summer session
all-campus tennis tournament have
been made, and the first round will
start today. Thirty men signed for
the singles, necessitating two byes in
the first round. There are eight
doubles teams entered.
First round drawings are as fol-
lows: Shawly 469-R (Ypsi) vs. Dur-
ant 8665; Nukerfer 22418 vs. Epstein
3203; Wolfzing 9274' vs, Rush 3256;
Tseng (bye; Miller 7022 vs. Goldsmith
3256; Custer 1306-W (old) vs. 'andor
3146; Gill 5993 vs. Hartwell 8917;
Scott 6381 vs. Moore 21624; Fernan-
dez (bye); McIntosh 8657 vs. Meade
6995; Bergman 3618 vs. Sidwell 6381;
Rosales 8072 vs. Chapman, 7332; Smiith
vs. Cressman 4963; Bartlett 6817 vs.
Muir (819 E. U.); Henry 22442 vs.
Fold 5561; Sanchez 8157 vs. White-
ner 21737.
The drawings for the doubles are:
Logan-Whitener. 21737 vs. Sidwell-
Scott 6381; McIntosh 8657 vs. Gold-
smith 3256; Chapman-Ford 7332 vs.
Chang-Tseng 3642; Shawley-Ypsi 469-
R vs. Fernandez-Rosales 3146.
Awards will be made as usual to
the finalists in the singles and the
winning doubles team.
ANNUAL ANNOUNCE MENT
TO BE PRINTED EARLY
The annual announcement of the
College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts will go to press about July
15, and will be ready for distribution
before the end of the Summer session.
This will be the first time that the an-
nouncement has been prepared in
time for the summer students to get
them before leaving for home.
The announcements of the School of
Education and of the Graduate school
will also be printed before the end
of the summer- term. Several times
before these have been finished in
time for their distribution during the
Summer session.
DIVEY WILL IVE EIGHT'"
PHYSICSLECTURES HERE
Dr. Wheeler P. Davey of the re-
search department of the General
Electric company of Schenectady, N.
Y., is giving a series of eight lectures
on X-Ray Analysis of Crystal Struc-
" ture' These lectures are being con-
ducted in room 1041 of the new Phys-
ic building Monday, Tuesday, Wednes-
day, and Thursday mornings at 9 o'-
clock, continuing through next week.
They are open to all interested..
While here Mr. Davey is also direct-
ing experimental work in the X-ray
determination of crystal structure.
Allegan, July 7.-Spontaneous com-
bustin destroyed two barns on the Wil-
liam Godfrey farm five miles 'north of
this city at an estimated loss of $15,-
000.

Prof. C. Van Vollenhoven,
sor of law at the University
den, will speak at 5 o'clock I
ernoon in the Natural Scienc
torium on "Grotius and Amer
This year is the tercentary
appearance of Hugo Grotius' '
Belli et Pacis;"' which appea
L1625, and irarks the modern
ning of international law. Ea
the year an exhibition, of
prints of his work was held in
ents' library at which time
sor Reeves of the political Scih
partment of the University sI
Several celebrations have
held previously this year thro
the country in honor of Hugo C
one of the most important o
occurred at the' meeting of t
erican Society of Internationa
which was held in April at W
ton, D. C. At this meeting Pr
Van Vollenhoven read the pa
Grotius. Other celebrations in
bf the publicist have been held
is and The Hague while Colum
iversity, where Professor Van
hoven is lecturing this summe
celebrate his tercentenary later
summer.
Professor Van Vollenhoven
sidered the greatest living at
on Grotius and is well known
field of international law. He
author of several books on Dut
and is particularly interested
study of legal history. At pres
is engaged in the preparatio:
work on primitive law, having
his studies from the sources
Dutch East Indies.
He has been called to this
try as umpire in the Mexican-
States claims' commission.
the recess of which he is le
in Columbia university. He
here immediately from New Y
deliver his lecture.
He will return to Holland c
1, but will return to this cou
take up his work with the comp
when that body resumes its'w
the fall.

FILD SECRETARY
TALK TD, STATE

sill

Hawley 'Tapping, field secreta
the Alumni association, leaves
13 for Cadillac, where he will ac
the Cadillac Rotary club and th
iversity of Michigan club of Ca(
He will organize a Universi
Michigan club at Big Rapids Ji
and will meet the officers of the
versity of Michigan club at
Rapids, July 16.
The. University of Michigan c:
Detroit will hold its first golf tc
ment of the season July 17, a
Birmingham Country club. Mr.
ping plans to attend.
Faculty Members
Present At a
Prof. T. E. Rankin and Mrs. R
and Prof. R. W. Cowden and
Cowden were the faculty gues
the tea given by the Women's L
and Betsy Barbour house from 4
, 6 o'clock yesterday at Betsy Ba:
Miss Jeanette Perry, directo
Betsy Barbour, Lillian Wetzel
president of the summer League
garet Effinger, '26, and Elizabe
ham, '26, informally received.
Postponed on account of
weather the Fourth of July c
party of the Congregational su
will take place Sunday, Jul:
'the Huron river. All those wh(
to go will please meet at the c

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