D)AY AI DN (Ir
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JULY 18, 1925
PRICE FIVE CE
ES FROM "MERCHANT
NICE" WILL BE
Wisconsin Players Present
"Antigone" Under Difficulty
By Robert S. Mansfield
Tragedy and University Hall audi- of space on the stage prohibited free
torium cannot go band in hand To t E witha rs re-
Will Give Many Different
tterpretations of Char-
ass in Shakespearean read-
m this summer by Lionel
will present seven prominent
om the "Merchant of Venice,"
ek Monday In University Hal '
.rious characters are portray-.
veral different people in dif-
enes. -There are for example,
ylocks, and five Portias. One
interprets three different
rs. The class attempt
reading available criticisms
iret the chracters. "The
t of Venice" offers much de-
naterial. Should the student
scowitz's interpretation of
or tothern's, Booth's, or
l's? How can the lines and
o read to keep it a comedy
stions lend interest to inter-
cast there are many people
e had much stage experience
ateur theatricals. Richard
who has been, doing consid-
amatic coaching in intermed-
o1s of Detroit plays Sfiylock
Scene, and Tabal in another.
ian Bronson, who did so well
ward Bound," given by the
club last year, appears as a
in ohe scene, and again as
p the court room scene. Miss
Menard, who was for a time
hern and Marlowe, plays Por-
u early scene.
ehearsals for the recital have
der the direction of Prof.
Scott of Purdue. university-
ery, no properties, no cos-
.re used in the recital. The
n is free to the general public
Mn is free to the general pub-
3ry one is invited to attend,
.y those interested in the oral
tation of literature,
Wil Be Offered
g the months of. December,
March, 1926, inclusive, the
ty of Michigan will offer 21
n0l shrt period courses in
engineering and highway
curs are egpecally . de.
or mature men in practice or
ig for positions in the fields of
f engineering or highway
i1 or with companies manufac-
achinry or materials used in
enginering, or motor trucks,
or motor coaches. Eighteen
are open to any person over
Sof age, ' .
ecurse will consist of 30 le-
which will be given in a per-
vo weeks, and will count as two
redit toward the total of 24
equired for the master's de-
The fees for each course will
HAT'S GOING ON
,x rsio1p No, 0, to th Bur
jS .Addng Machne company
he General Motors building.
resbyter'ia stdents meet A
h for trip to Forestry farm.
,ecte e E "Complex Structur
Pries Termana nd "Photo-leC
affet in Vapors," by Dr. Pau
ot iu room 1044, new Physic
6hear a- drama written and designed,
for the open air and the vast thea-1
tres of the . ancient Greeks spoken
from a stage where one is accus-
tomed to see a professor is hardlyI
conducive to appreciation in the full-
er sense. But despite the surround-
ings, despite the academic atmos- ?
phere, the tragedy was there, and'
while it lacked full power at times,
those who looked for it, expected itl
aid sought. the .pleasure of stage in-
terpretation found it good.
It is difficult to. criticize a cast
who labor under such technical dif-
ficulties as did the Wisconsin players
in their production "Antigone" last
night. The acoustic properties of the4
audit'oritum required vocal gymnastic
on the part of the players to obtain
the proper effect,
and the limitations
HOSPITAL WILL BE
READ IN MONTH1
Final Cleaning Work Is Commenced;
On New Building; Few Odd ]
HAS NEW FEATURES1
Final work on the New University1
Hospital is being finished up, and willa
enable the full operation of the in-
stitution within another month ac-
cording to Edward Warren, construe-l
tion engineer. The house cleaning
partment of the old University hospi-f
tal has started the final cleaning up!
of the whole buldng, although there
still remain a few odd jobs which may
be finished up at any time.
The hospital is furnished through-
out with the very latest and most effic-
ient equipment. There are not only
the regular wards, surgical rooms,
and laboratories, but also an ice-man-
ufacturing plant, a large store room,
bakery, complete kitchen - facilities,
and special research'laboratories for
medical students as well as a special
section ,devoted to examination rooms
for out patients.
The sub-basement of the hospital is
entirely devoted to an ice manufactur-
ing plant where the ice used in the
kitchens and for immediate purposes
is manufactui'ed. No ice, however,I
is used for refrigeration as a brte
system is installed which cools all
refrigerators and cold rooms through-
out the building.. A large ice cream
freezer is located here here the ice
cream used in the hospital is made.
Opening on the supply court is a
storeroom where all staple stores are
kept, and is a complete hardware
store in itself.
In the basement ahd on the ground
floor are the main " kitchens, staff
dining rooms,. nurses' cafeteria, nurs-
es' assembly hall, and rest rooms for
the kitchen help including a cafeteria.
The first floor is given over to execu-
tive offices, examining rooms for in-
coming patients, besides 21 examin-
ing offices for outside patients. The
X-Ray laboratory is also on this floor
besides the microscopic testing lab-
oratory. No part of the building be-
low the second floor takes care of
any of the patients, there being no
beds below the second floor,
, The fourth, fifth,- and sixth floors,
which are entirely completed, are de-
voted to the wards and operating
rooms as well as 93 private rooms.
There are several operating rooms
equipped with the most modern facili-
ties for operatng, with sterilizing ma-
chines adjoining them. Galleries are
provided for doctors and internes who
are to watch the operations. A
unique feature of the hospital is an
amphitheatre located in the basement
where autopsies are demonstrated to
interues and students from the Mei
e Another feature of the building i
- its five psychopathic rooms which are
l made in such a way that, no sound
s can escape and all fixtures in th
room are made flush with the wal
a so that in the case of particularl
bad cases the patients can do no harm
" either to themselves nor disturb othe
n patients in the hospital. All surgica
; rooms are constructed with cousti
movemnen. .ven w a cou re
duced in numbers, there was little
room for graceful motion. But the
drama itself commanded attention-
not the individual players.
There were undoubtedly many .in
the audience whose acquaintance with
the Greek drama was limited,and for
those, the play lost much of its charm.
With one word lost, the theme was1
lost, and stark tragedy changed to
boring speech. With the arrival of
the messenger to tell Kreon of the
burial of Eteokles, there were re-
marks in my vicinity which boded
no good for the actor-he was awk-
ward, folk said,' forgetting, or not
knowing, that messengers were held I
up to ridicule by the Greek drama-
tists, and that the actor filled his
part with unusually good interpreta-
The presentation gave me a new
view into the character of Antigone.
Throughout her words in her last
scene with Ismene ,her sister, I have
always pictured her in reading as
stony hearted, wholly without a re-
lenting thought, but in Mrs. Sherry's
interpretation I saw a more feminine,
a more womanly character-but at the
point of breakdown, with the knowl-
edge of irrevocable fate, I could not
help feeling that the grief shown was
But the company is to be congratu-
lated. They have brought to Annf
Arbor what Ann Arbor has failed to
bring to itself in many years-a pre-
sentation of the Greek drama. Per-
haps even the greater part of the
audience enjoyed the performance
from.a sense of duty, but there were
those whose joy at the opportunity<
placed them in that receptive frame
of mind which whole heartedly and
gladly welcomed the group and its
GET PROPERTYI GIT
Levi L. Barbour, '63-'6L, Bequeaths
Various Gifts to Regents in '
Filing of the will of Levi L. Bar-
bour, '63-'65L ,former Regent of the
University, who died recently, shows
that various gifts to the University
are to be included in the distributiop
of his estate.
The Board of Regents are given his
library and furnitur. nis home on
Eliot street, and property on Elizabeth
street. It is stipulated that the fur-
niture be placed in Betsy Barbour
house, and suggested that the Eliot
street property be used as a home for
the Prismatic and Acanthus clubs.
The Elizabeth street real estate is to
be used for the benefit of the Oriental
girls' scholarship fund.
Other distribution of the estate
said to be -valued at $90,000, includes
$45,000 to relatives, small amounts to
several employees of his office, and
$25,000 to Frank Martin, a firm mem-
ber. An amount of $20,000is left the
City of Detroit for a memorial on
Belle Isle to the testatorcommemor-
I ating his aid in having the island
made into a public park.
Fred A. Martin, William P. Holli-
day, Bryant Walker, and Harry B.
Hutchins are named executors of the
estate. Each is to rceeive $5,000 for
his work in connection with the es-
tate, the will specifies.
1s AMERICAN LEAGUE
Detroit 6, Washington 3.
s New York 5, Cleveland 1.
e Philadelphia 8, Chicago 1.
1 St. Louis 9, Boston 3.
.n NATIONAL LEAGUE
r ' Pittsburg 7, Boston 3.
11 Cincinnati 4, Brooklyn 0.
s Chicago 7, Philadelphia 5.
St. Louis 6, New York 1.
EXPERT TESTIM ONY
IN SCOPES' TRIAL
REFUSES TO ALLOW TESTIMONY
OF SCIENTISTS IN
SHARP WORDS ARISE
Brief Session Marked by Stormiest
Hour of Trial; Early End
i -(By The associated Press)
Dayton, Tenn., July 17.-The brief-
est session of the court trying the
Scopes case today brought the storm-
iest hour of the trial and forecasts an
early end of the Scopes evolution
case. Judge John T. Ralston by ex-
cluding the proposed testimony from
an array of scientists, shortened the'
trial by days. The court decision
arose the ire of attorney's for the de-I
fense, sharp wards being directed at
the court soon after he had read his!
Thus with their experts prevented
from taking the witness stand the de-
fense has placed affidavits in the rec-
ords setting fprward what the zoolog-
ists, biologists, pathologists, and oth-
ers would have said had they been
allowed to speak. To permit the pre-
paration of these statements adjourn-
ment was ordered utnil Monday morn-
The defense was not expected to of-
fer other witnesses and after filing of
the scientific statements, arguments.
Fellowships in highway engineering
and highway transport, amounting to
seven in number, will be awarded by
the Board of Regents not later than
Nov. 1 to graduate students enrolled,
in highway engineering or transport.
Following is a list of the fellow-
ships to be awarded:
Two Detroit Edison fellowships in
highway engineering, for the invest-
igation of approved subjects relative
to moderate cost country roads.
National Slag association fellowship'
in highway engineering, for investiga-
tion of the utilization of blast turn-
ace slag in the construction and main-
tenance of roads and. pavements.
Reo Motor Car company fellowship
in highway transport, for the~investi-I
gation of the economic utilization and
operation of motor busses.
Roy D. Chapin fellowship in high-
way transport, for the investigation of
an approved subject relative, to high-
Roy D. Chapin fellowship in high-'
way engineering, for the investiga-°
tin of an approved subject relative to
hard surfaced roads and pavements.
United Fuel and Supply companyl
fellowship in highway engineering, for
the investigation of efficient methods
of sampling gravel.
Each fellowship will pay the sum
of $250 with an allowance of $50.00 for
expenses. No tuition fees will be
charged the fellows.
To be eligible for a fellowship, a
student must hold a bachelor's degree
from a college of recognized standing.
He must enroll,as a graduate student
in highway engineering or highway
PLAY. BY MOWATi
WORK IS SATIRE ON FOIBLES OF
FASHIONABLE LIFE IN-
Two Years Ago New York Saw Re.
vival of Comedy First Produced
"Fashion" by Anna Cora Mowatt
will be presented'- by the Wisconsin
Players at 8:15 o'clock tonight in.Uni-
versity hall auditorium. This play is
given as a typical example of the old
formal comedy. It was first produced
in Philadelphia in 1845, and was re-
ceived with -great enthusiasm. Two
years ago it was revived in'New York
by the Theater, Guild, and was receiv-
ed with equal . enthusiasm showing
that good comedy is always appre-
The play is a satire on the foibles
of fashionable life in New York of
the earlier half of the 19th century
and we find its pretentious and vul-
garities have not changed much to
The play is given in the stilted ar-
tificial manner of the period, with
many asides to the audiences, and
all the artifices that make one realize
how much the stage has progressed
since "Fashion" was written.
The play deals with the vicissitudes
of the Tiffany family, who rose from a
millinery shop and a peddler's pack
to leadership of the New York "Bram
mode"; and the character of Mrs. Tif-
fany is perhaps only surpassed by the
immortal Mrs. Malaprop, as a scream-
ingly funny part.' In fact, all of the
parts are rarely funny, without a sug-
gestion of salaciousness, showing that
good comedy need not be shady to be
Nearly A11 States
In Smmer School
would be in order.. Varying estimates fransport and as a candidate for the
were made of the time required for degree of master of science, master of
the speechmaking but it was consider- science in engineering or doctor of
ed probable that they would be con- science. Residence for one of the fol-,
eluded in two days and the case given lowing periods' is required. First se-
to the jury sometime Tuesday. (mester *(Oct. to Feb.); winter period
Today's session was devoted to the (Dec. to March); second semester
reading of the judicial decree against (Feb. to June).
occupancy of the witness stand by Applications for fellowships nust
scientists and sharp language by at- include concise statements of candi-
torneys. j date's educational training and engi-
The first flare-up from the defense neering experience, three references
table came immediately after the op- and a photograph of the applicant.
inion was read when Arthur G. Hays Applications and requests for inform-,
asked that an exception be noted, but I ation pertaining to the 27 advanced
ordered: "It is contrary to every ele- professional courses in highway engi-
ment of Anglo-Saxon proceedure and neering and highway transport offer-'
jurisprudence to refuse to permit ev- ( ed by the Graduate school should be
idence as to what evolution is and sent to Prof Arthur H. Blanchard,
what it means and what the Bible is 11920 East Engineering building, Uni-
and what it means." versity of Michigan.
Attorney General Stewart objected
to the manner in which the defense INHnnur
exception was staed, declaring that he r~IMJLIiNI
considered it a reflection on the court.
"The state of Tennessee does 'not1
rule the world yet," stated Mr. Dar- lBYDAI Y ELVHERE
row. "With the hope of enlightening.
the court as a whole I want to say Dr. Wheeler P. Davey, who has been
that the scientists probably will not giving a series of lectures on the sub-
correct the words 'Descent of Man'i ject of crystal structure during the
and I want to explain what descent past two weeks, has designed an x-ray
means, by starting with low forms diffraction apparatus by which as
and finally reaching man." many as 15 photographs of the spectra
"We all have dictionaries," said of powdered crystals can be taken
Stewart. on," simultaneously. One of these outfits
"I don't think the court has one,'Is now in use at the physical lab-
Vermont. Nevada, and Oregon are
the only states which do not have rep-
resentatives in the Summer session,
according to the Student Directory
Canada, Mexico, Holland, India, China
and several South American and Afri-
can counrties are also represented.
The South seems to have sent ar
-exceptio' .lly large delegation - thi,
year. From 16 states rn this sectior
there are 209 students enrolled. Ken
tucky lias the greatest number o
thesm, 44 crediting that state as their
home. Of these 44 at least half com
from different towns.
Missouri comes nextin line, having
38 students here. The greatest per
-cent of this number is from St. Louib
Texas follows with 25, theh Oklahoni
West Virgina is fa'irly well repre
sented with 17, and Tennessee wit
14. New Mexico, -Mississippi, Florid.
Virginia, Arkansas, Alabama, Louisi
ana Georgia and North and South Cai
olina have each numbers varying fro
three to nine.
The remainder of the 3200 is mad
up mostly of students' from Michiga7
Wisconsin, Illinois, Indiana, Pennsy
vania, New York and Ohio. The la!
named has the largest number hei
excepting those from Michigan.
rejoined Darrow. I oratory here. During the past year
Judge Ralston in his opinion ruling s
the xpets hd sid:it has been employed not only by the
the experts had said: staff of the physics department, but
"I desire to suggest that I believe Ialso by members of the mineralogy
evolutionists should ,at least show and of the chemistry departments in
the man the consideration to substi- studies of so-called isomorphic sub-
tute the word 'ascent' for 'descent.' stances, and 'of the effect of carbon
Even Ball Game,
Six innings of loosely played ball
in two hours last night failed to de-j
I cide the supremacy of either the
coaching school nine or the Pratt and,
Dunn City league leaders, ending in
a 9 to 9 tie. The game was featured
by the hitting of Johnson of the
coaches, who hit the ball four times
in four chances.
When the last of the sixth began
'the Pratt and Dunn aggregation was
leading 9 to 6. Johnson's timely
triple after two were out brought in
a pair of runs. Johnson came -in on
an error. Dunn knocked a three bag-
ger in the sixth also.
The battery for the coaches was
Loeffler and Roberts, and Carty, and
for Pratt and Dunn, Hovey and Ed-
gar. Warthman of Idaho umpired.
The paradoxical thing about back
news is that it is always good for
content and heat treatment on the
structure of iron.
In addition to numerous crystal de-
terminations made by use of the dif-
fraction apparatus, Dr. Davey has
published papers on the radii of
atoms and ions, a periodic law of
atnmn i. radii. and an extended saner on!
aornc I tl, uuuuutuu pu vu
the theory of radiation.U
Four matches remained to be played
GRSMOREINTENSE yesterday afternoon in the second
-i round singles of the campus tennis
Fez, Morocco, July 17.-(By A.P.)- tournament. No doubles matches of
Abd-El-Krim's offensive toward Fez this round have been played. All re-
is growing more intense, but chiefly in sults must be in by Monday night.
a political sense. His plan, it is indi- The four singles entrants who have
cated from all quarters, in the last advanced to the third round are Ep
few days, is to sweep toward the cap- stein, who beat Shawley 3-6, 6-4, 6-3
itol on a wave of insurrection among Tseng by default, Bergman, who woi
the tribes, saving his military strength from Rosales 2-6, 6-3, 6-2, and Moore
for crushing blows. Bergman's continued victories mak(
Abd-El-Krim's men are expending him a likely prospect fr the finals. HE
their process of fomenting discontent has eliminated two good players, Sid
among the tribes in the north of Fez. well and Rosales.
students meeting if
ra Eowatt's "Fashion'
nted by the Wisconsi
ha an~trnm of Tna-