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July 14, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1925-07-14

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ul~e immer







\nn fTh \lT Michigan May Send Debating
ATeam To England Next Spring
l 0CMichigan will send a debating squad "The Institute makes all arrange-
:. #Tfl " to Engand next spring if the plans mets abroad for ou "team, but we
of Prof. T. C. Trueblood of the pub- are notsure whether itcan provide
lic speaking department are carried a guarantee from each of the towns
I out. Every 'spring the Institute of in which the team will speak. Unless
1LS' STATE HAS POWER TO International Education, which is we can be assurred of such guaran-
REGUTLATE WITHIN working to promote a more friendly tee we will not make the trip. When
REASON spirit between America and England, the Oxford team met our debaters
sends a-debating team from some Am- here last year, they were assured of
ALSTON RET RES erican university to England. $150, and I understand other schools
"When Syracuse was unable to take made the same promise. Such a
---the trip this year," said Professor scheme would make our proposition
sw Says State Has Right With Trueblood, "we were urged as the financially sure.
mitations To Say What Shall next school on the list, to take her "If this trip is carried out, a special
Taught place, but in order to obtain better team composed of Delta Sigma Rho
publicity and support we decided to men will leave here about May 1.
(By Associated Press) await our regular turn. . Some eight debates would be includ-
rton, Tenn., July 13.-Judge John ed in our schedule; we would discuss
, i t a 1111 1 some international question, such as
thon pesn a h e cancellation of war debts, the League
Thomas Scopes, on a charge BARaAINof Nations, or prohibition in the uni-
lating the law of the state of versity towns of Liverpool, Birming
ssee, making it a misdemeanor TI L IU lV Jham, Sheffield, Manchester, Notting-
Lch theories of evolution in the Ilham, Oxford, Cambridge, and London.
schools, retired to his'chtamb- The trip should be completed by te
aight to study the question of Street Dance, Vaudeville Acts and first of June at a total cost of not
er the indictment against the 24 Band Music Will Make Up more than $1,500, which these guar-
old school teacher shall be sum- Entertainment antees would certainly assure us. J
quashed. The judge, carried -we can obtain guarantees, We
him briefs of the highest one- AMUSEMENTS ARE FREEwill be carried out; it is all a question
core points stressed by the con- of finances.".
g side in the case, for ringing Street dancing, music from three
1 judcal ears were words from retdnigmscfrmhr
a dozen hard arguments present- bands, and a number of vaudeville(
the court during the day. It acts will make up the entertainment u ON
i case of perhaps, other days to program of Bargain Day, which willN
voted entirely to oratory. , be held in Ann Arbor on Thursday.L
Stewart, in. his argument, quot- A band from Chelsea, one from Sa-S
e; following from the so-called line, and a local organization, will
ska case as found in the United Gives Survey of Development of
Supreme Court's report. furnish music, it wa: announced by Business Leaders In Last
e pwer of the state to compel the committee in charge. TThey will. Ceitury1
ance at some school and to play on the street during the day and
reaonable regulations foral/,also during the vaudeville acts. Band LEADERS NEED ABILITY
.s'including a requirement that concerts preceding the vaudeville I
shall give instructions in Eng- will begin at 1:30 and 6:30 o'clock. c
not questioned. Nor has chal- The committee plans to close "Business Leadership" wa the sub-
eu made of the state's power to Fourth avenue between Huron street ject of a lecture given by Dean Ed-
be a ieurriculum for'inspection and Ann street to traffic, and to use mund E, Day of the School of Busi-
it supports. Those matters this space for the street dance, which ness Adiministration at 5 o'clock yes-t
within the present controversy. will begin at 6:30 o'clock. terday in Natural Science auditorium.
Darrow referred briefly to the The vaudeville acts will be held on Dean Day gave a survey of the de-
of the compass from which the the east side of- the County building. velopment of business leaders in thet
ias drawn consul. During the day a number of the vau- last century, as a result of an Indus-
thin limitations, 'the legislature deville clowns will be on the streets trial Revolution that has been taking
right to determine what shall and in the stores to furnish entertain- place, and which was caused by the
ight in the public schols," he ment for the children. radical introduction of machine
"That a number of years ago All amusements for the day will methods in production. Dean Day
3were free, the people of Ten- be free. Publicity for Bargain Day pointed out that at the beginning of
1 wrote a constitution. They has been secured by means of signs this age of machinery the engineer
it "broad and said thot the peo- placed. across the streets on the out- was considered the leader in the busi-
all enjoy religious freedom.. skirts of the city, and on motor ness world, for at that time inventors
Bre is not a single line of any coaches and automible windshields, were needed, while at the present
tution that can -withstand big- time we must have experts, not as en-
Here/we found today as brazen gineers, o' lawyers, but as trainedc
,s bold an attempt to destroy FRT RIINGS iM901 business men.I
g as was made in the middle W The present day business leader,s
If these proceedings in .form according to Dean Day, must have
ibstance can prevail in this sec- the ability and sense of organizationt
then any law, no matter how. which will enable him to see into the
,nt and foolish, can be made to Drawings have been made for the functions of an organization. Het
1. All the guarantees 4ave women's summer tennis tournament must be able to pick out the engin- I
to nothing. It is absoltely and the first round must be played eers, chemists, and lawyers who were
I to think that this patent in- off by Friday. Twenty women have formily the business leaders, whileI
nt or any other proceedings in signed up for the beginners' tourna he must have an energizing personal-I
use are legal." ment and 10 for the advanced. ity which will filter through the!
Courts at Palmer Field are open whole organization and be an insen-'
tbury, N. Y., July 13; - First or practice every day except on Sun- tive to every employee to do his part
. Charles R. Hickey of Brock- days and during the hours of regular in keeping the organization running
Zass., and Albert C. Perry of tennis classes. Scores should be re- smoothly. Above all other qualitiesF
oro, Mass., were killed today corded 6n the schedule now posted in he must have a sense of public-opin-e
tleir airship crashed near here. Barbour gymnasium as soon as the ion. Dean Day stressed this point
games are finished.. W. A. A. honor above all others, and in closing point-i
A TAG TOMORROW points will be given, the same as in ed out that the business leaders oft
the spring tournament, the next generation will. be the lead-
First round drawings are as fo- ers of public affairs.
AN 13URSLEY REQUESTS.- lows; Beginners: Mary MacDonald i
JIST OF ROOMS FOR MEN vs. Katherine Lardner; Lucille Per-
I rng vs. AnneyGreene; Catherine W}AT' GOINGi i
W: Order that the landladies' Brd vs. Dorothy Hall; Cleopatra . H TSG laYO

miug list for men students Morrison vs. Bernice Krieger. Ad-
i be compiled Immediately vanced: Miriam Schlotterbeck vs.
the use of new students Mary McNulty; Myra Finsterwald vs. TUESDAY
wing here to obtain rooms this Elma Hooper. .5:00--Prof. Carl W. Rufus lecturesI
imer, it has been requested This is the first summer tennis on "A dave Temple in Korea," in
Dean Bursley that all house- tournament for women to be held on Natural Science auditorium.
ders communicate with his the campus. . 8:00-Dean Hugh Cabot of the Med-
ce within a few days. ical school talks on "Why Have,
his list usuallyhdelayeds BuntSmallpox in Wichigan," in Natural
e inthe umme, ha notScience auditorium..
n of use- to early room seek-
It is the purpose of the AMERICAN LEAGUE WEDNESDAY
n's office to prepare it in time Philadelphia 4, Detroit 1. 5:00-Prof. L. L Bredvold speaks on
aid these- new students, be- S t. Louis 5, Washingtoxt 4/ "The Element of Art in Eighteenth
a it is turned over to the Un- Boston 12, Cleveland 11. Century Poetry," in Natural Sci-
in the fall. "We are now Chicago 8, New York 4. ence auditorium.
paring," stated Prof. F. B. - - 8:00--Conert at Hill auditorium.
hr, "the annual rooming list NATIONAL LEAGUE 8:00-Physies "seance" in Physi.
men students. 'This is for Pittsburgh 4, Brooklyn 2. laboratory.
aid, especially, of new stu- New York 3, Chicago 1. a_ry-_
ts looking for rooms this Cincinnati 4, Boston 1. U. S. S. Seattle, Samoa, July 13.-
,nth. We hope the landladies Philadelphia 3, St. Louis 2 (10 Inu- The United States fleet arrived at Sa-
1 co-operate by calling this ings.) moa at 6 o'clock Sunday morning,
ce as soon as possible.awakening the inhabitants of this is-
BUY A TAG TOMORROW loated island in the South Pacific.


Alabama Worker
Receives Honorl

Four Positions o
Provided For In F
Library Budget fIWUT ICI I r

James H. Crutcher, Tuscaloosa,
Ala., has just been presented with the
War Cross of Greece for his work
among the disease ridden Greek and
Armenian refugees during seven years
service with the Near East Relief.
Press Notes Indicate Company Which
Will Start Series Here Thurs-
day Met Success in East
The Wisconsin Players, who will
present Zona Gale's "Miss Lula Bett."
the "Antigone" of Sophocles. and An-
na Cora Mowatt's "Fashion" in the:
University hall next Thursday, Fri-:
day, and Saturday evenings, have re-
cently made a tour of the larger
cities of the East. The following
press notes indicate how favorably
they impressed their aduiences.
The Boston Transcript. "A notable
company of Players from Milwaukee,;
an uncommon quality in their acting.
The work of the Wisconsin Players
is-The Exeperimental theater move-
ment in its sanest and most product-
ive form. Their histronic method is
not the usual repressed, static m'an-
ner, but that they act according to the
cahons of the professional stage, and
they do so extremely well."
New York Tribune, Ralph Block:
"The Wisconsin Players, whose suc-
cess in the West has been of sufficient
calibre to encourage them to dare a
pilgrimage to Mecca began a season
at the Neighborhood Playhouse last
night. They played surprisingly well
the game of the legitimate theater."
Hamlin Garland: To my thinking,
the Wisconsin Players 'made good.',
All about me at the close of the
plays, rose a murmer of surpise and
pleasure. The Wisconsin Players
pleased their audiences and met with
spontaneous and generous applause."
Robert . Frost: "The Wisconsin
Players are doing real things in Mil-
waukee, they are pioneers'and of the
best hopes for honest drama of the
soil of America."
Since the seating capacity of Uni-
versity hall is limited, it is suggested i
that those who want to make sure of
seeng these plays buy their tickets
early. As soon as the sale indicates
that all good seats are disposed of, no
more will be sold.
Tickets are on sale at 50 and 75
cents, at Slater's, Wahr's, and Gra-
ham's bookstores.
Dean Hugh Cabot of the Medical
school, will lecture at 8 o'clock to-
night in Natural Science auditorium
on "Why Have Smallpox in Mich-
Dean Cabot received his A.B. from
Harvard and also his M.D. In Boston
he started the practice of medicine;
he was a surgeon at the Massachus-
set general hospital and at various
other hospitals. Before he came here
he was made professor of surgery and
dean of 'the Medical school, he was
professor of surgery at the Harvard
Medical school. During the war he
served in the British Rayol Medical
corps as honorary lieutenant colonel.,

The Library budget for 1924-25, as
!passed by, the Regents on June '12, car
ries four new positions. These are:
Assistant in charge of the corridor
desk, which has been filled by, the
promotion of Donald Coney; senior
assistant in the Library exteni.on ser-
vice, to which Miss Lalan huen has
been promoted; assistant in the arch-
itectural reading room, which has
been assigned to Miss Harriet Good-
rich; and assistant in the economics
Miss Isadore Rush, a graduate of
Earlhari college, is at present a mem-
ber of the staff of the Indianapolis
public library has been appointed as-
sistant in. the Library extension ser-
I vice to succeed Miss Huehl. She will
assume the duties of her position on
Sept. 1.
Miss Alice Crosby has taken a' tem-
porary leave of absence, in order to
serve as librarian of the University
biological station for the Summer ses-
sibn. .
William Randall will leave the staff
Sept. 1, for the Kennedy School of
Missions, at the Hartford Theolog-
ical Foundation, Hartford, Conn.,
where he was recently appointed pro-
fessor of phonetics.
Miss Mary Laughlin, '25, has suc-
ceeded Miss Butts as assistant secre-
tary to the Librarian.
The following resignations in the
reference department will tale effect
after the close of the Summer ses-
sion: Miss K. E. Struhberg, assistant
in the medical reading room,. is re-
igning because of her approaching
marriage to W. E. Hampton, '23, of
Detroit; H. D. Clark, assistant' in the
physics library, has accepted a busi-
ness position at Valpariso. nd.; and
B. L. Baird, assistant in graduate
reading room No. 4, will teach in the
history department of the Royal Oak1
high school.
Courses offered at Cass Technical
high school, Detroit, have attracted anl
unusually large attendance this sum-
mer. More than 1,500 students, '300
of whom are women, are 'preparing
for future college work by taking
these courses which all lead to fur-
ther training in medicine and engin-'
eering in college.C
A regular high school curriculum
is offered together with' special in-
struction in all technical subjects.
As an evidence of the cooperative
spirit at the school all courses are!
open to women although many that
are given would not appeal to them.
Among the most technical courses1
interesting both men and women are
those including printing and commer-
cial art.,
Shop work, mechanical drawing and
draftsmanship, and technical chemis-
try are, the courses chiefly interesting
the men.



Students of Regular Session
$1,600'; Expense of Camp is
$5,000 Yearly
A tag, day for the purpose of
ing funds for the maintenance o
University Fresh Air camp wil
held on the campus tomorrow. TNN

I -a

boys from the camp, assisted by camp
leaders, will sell the tags.
It is hoped that students of the
Summer session will contribute $400.
The actual expense of operating the
camp for one season is $5,000. Of this
there is $1,000 yet to be secured
from students, alumni, and other
friends of the camp. The students of
the regular session raised $1,600 dur-
ing the sale of tags in the spring.
The camp, located on Lake Pater-
son, is in the midst of its fifth ses-
son. If the drive tomorrow is success-
ful the camp will have served the
largest number of boys since its in..
Forty-five boys from Ann Arbor,
seventy-five from Jackson, sixty from
Flint, and three hundred from Detroit
are the quotas accepted by the agen-
cies in the cities concerned. The boys
are scientifically sorted out. Needy
boys who have the kind of back-
ground and training which makes it
possible for them to appreciate and
make use of the program which the
instructors and alumni who are
working as leaders have set up, are
the ones who are -chosen.
It is hoped that none of the quotas
will have to be lessened because of
a lack of funds. Such a step at this
time would break the continuity and
high record which the camp has come
to have.
( The camp idea came to Michigan in.
1920 through the instrumentality of
Mr. T. S. Evans, who for a good
many years had been the general sec-
retary of the Christian association at
the University of Pennsylvania. In
Philadelphia the association does a
large, work with underprivileged
children, worked out on the group
plan with university men as leaders
working throughout the school year.
The groups go to camp frequently-
with the same leaders.
At present Pennsylvania takes care
of 1,200 boys and 250 girls during
the summer. The Michigan camp is
being worked out on the same basis,
using many of the same methods,
which have been wrought out in ex-
i perience and found successful. Con-
sidering that the Michigan camnp is
only five years old, the fact that
nearly 500 are being cared for in ten
day periods, that 'plans are being
formed for the operation of a girls
camp along the most approved lines,
that a site of 170 acres has been se-
cured through the generous gift, of
two directors of the S. C. A., that
equipment consisting of kitchen, din-
ing hall, four cottages and fifteen
tents, boats and the like valued at
1$4,000 have been secured, together
with the hearty good will and co-op-
eration of many parents and agen-
cies in the cities is assurance that the
camp is a successful, needed, and
growing .venture-an educational pro-
f ect of which every student should be

Three major additions to the Lib-
rary equipment are being made at
the present time. A new set of cat-
alog cases for the main corridor to,
hold the public catalog has been ord-j
ered, so that the capacity of the pres-

ent catalog is a little more than doub-, proud and willing to support.
led. These are to be installed this Four hundred dollars is expected
summer.Special electric lights will Summer session students. A dollar
be installed to correct the present de-, day lets city kids play" is the mo
fects of lighting the catalog. I to. Ten dollars gives one boy a t
The medical reading room is being day vacation under the best Unv4
refitted by painting the walls, laying sity leadership.
linoleum on the floors, changing the y __eaderhp.
lights, and adding certain tables. I A Cave Temple In Korea" will
New map cases to hold the maps the subject f an illustrated lectu
most commonly in use have been se- by Prof. Carl W. Rufus of the astrc
cured for the room, formerly used as omy department, to be given in Na
a medical reading room, now used for ural Science auditorium at 5 o'clo
consultation of oversized material, tomorrow afternoon.
During the summer, it is hoped to I
complete the equipment of the map I ,The Men's Educational club w:
room on the third floor of the west hold a meeting at 7o'clock tonight
bookstack. the Michigan Union. Prof. T.
Reed, of the political science depa
BUY A TAG TOMORROW ment will npna.

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