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July 19, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1925-07-19

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* ammr, x


Lie iAzn




No. 26






Max Ewing Will Give Pano Concert
In Hill Auditorium On
The progranm °for this week will
start with a lecture at 5 o'clock1
Tuesday, in Natural Science Auditor-
ium, Prof. R. M. Wenley of thef
philosophy department will speak on,
"Huxley's Centennial." At 8 o'clock
that night, Lionel Curtis of Oxforde
England, will be the speaker, the title
of his lecture being "Civitas Del."
There will be no afternoon lecture
on Wednesday, but at 8 o'clock, Max
Ewing, a pianist, will give a concert
under the auspices of the University
School of Music in Hill Auditorium.
An illustrated lecture on "Geog-
raphic Observations in Trinidad" is
scheduled at 5 o'clock Thursday. Prof.
P. E. James will be the speaker. At
8 o'clock Dr. Guy Kiefer of Detroit
will talk' on "How to Keep Well."
At 5 o'clock, Friday, Prof. A. E.
Boak will give an illustrated lecture
on "The University of Michigan Arch-
aeological Work in -Egypt, 1924-25."1
Saturday there will be an excursiont
to Put-in-Bay on Lake Erie, under thei
direction of Prof. E. R. Smith of Det
Pauw. It will be via the Michigant
Central to Detroit and steamer to Put-
The lectures in the course in ap-I
plied hygiene and public health will
be given this week by Dean Hugh
Cabot on Monday and Tuesday, Dr.-
Carl Badgley on Wednesday, and Dr.-
Carl Eberbach on Thursday and Fri-
day in the auditordm of the College
of Dental Surgery.1
All lectures will be given in Nat-
ural Science Auditorium unless other-
wise indicated, and the concert Wed-
nedynight will be in Hill Auditor-,
Four professors of civil engineering
from Pennsylvania, Ohio, and Mis-
souri, one engineer from the highway
department of Tokyo, Japan, and a
highway engineer from India are
among those enrolled in the Summer
session as advanced students special-I
izing in highway engineering and
highway transport.
Five of the advanced students are
candidates for a higher degree, four
working for the degree of master of
science in engineering, and one work-<
ing for the degree of doctor of sci-
19:00-Father Iden speaks at Baptist
guild house.
6 00-Baptist young people meet in
church parlors.
7:16-Meeting of Women's Education-
al club at 836 Tappan street.
8:00-"The Merchant of Venice" to b
presented by the class in Shake-
spearean Reading in University
Paris, July 18.-Le Journal's Fez

correspondent says Abd-El-Krim is
reported to have declared to unofficial
French emissaries that he would ac-
cept no armistice in the present Mor-
occan warfare.
Prof. H. C. Carver will give a lec-
ture at 5 o'clock. Monday, July 20,
on the "Problem of Statistics!" Pro-
fessor Carver is professor of Mathe-
matis and Insurance in the literary

Law Professors
Return Here From
Year In Europe
Prof. Horace L. Wilgus of the Law
School returned here Tuesday after a
year's trip in England and France,
having attended the meeting of the
American Bar association held in Lon-
don last July. Professor Wilgus. was
accompanied by Mrs. Wilgus through-
out the trip, and by Prof. E. R. Sund-
erland and Prof. Victor H. Lane, both
of the Law department, while attend-
ing the meeting of the American Bar
The Canadian and English bar as-
sociations acted as host to the Amer-
ican Bar association at the meetingi
held in London. An elaborate party
was given for those present at the
meeting and 'their families in the
Buckingham palace. Professor Sund-i
erland and Mrs. Sunderland and
their son Thomas Sunderland return-,
ed here in February while Professor
Wilgus and Mrs. Wilgus went to the
Southern part of France where they
spent the winter.f
Famous Physicist to Give Series on
Atomic Structure Ever
Day at Four
Dr. Paul D. Foote, nationally known
physicist, will start his series of lec-t
tures on "Atomic Structure",-here to-e
morrow. Dr. Foote is a physicist at1
the Bureau of Standards at Washing-
ton, D. C.
The lectures will be given daily atI
4 o'clock and Friday at 9 o'clock in
room 1041 in the New Physic Build-
ing. The topics for this week are
"Complex Structure of Series Terms,"1
on which there will be five lectures,
and "Photo-Electric Effect on Vapors,"
one lecture. Other subjects in the lec-
ture series by Dr. Foote are "Thel
Breakdown of Selection Principles,"
"Excited Atoms," "Polarization of Re-
sonance Radiation," "Needle Quanta,"
"The Stern-Gerlach Experiments,"
"Stoner's System of Quantum Num-
bers," "Quantization of the Nucleus,"
upon which there will be one lecture
each, and "The Relatively Doublet Di-t
lemma," two lectures.
Battle Creek, July 18. - The re-7
serve officers training corps is like "a
great cream separator, separating the
cream of our citizenship," Vice Pres-
ident Charles G. Dawes said in ad- '
dressing the entire command at Camp I
Custer Friday.
The vice-president, underslung pipe,1
decollette collar and all had a busy
day, being constantly in action from
early morning until late at night. AndI
while doing it all he remarked that
he was "resting."
"You don't find the inert man, the
man without-initiative, taking the
trouble to come to one of these
camps," he said. "It is the man who
is on his toes, who wants to do
things who comes here to get a train-
ing which is making a solid phalanx

of good citizens for the America of
the future."
New Announcements
To Be Out Early
Printing work on the new annual
announcement of the College of Lit-
erature, Science, and the Arts has
started, and 120 pages have already
been finished. The announcement will
be ready for distribution before the
close of the Summer session.
- This will be the first time the an-
nouncement of the literary college has
been printed in time for the summer
students to get copies before going
Brussels, July 18.-The Belgian mis-
sion which will go to Washington to
negotiate a settlement of the Belgian
debt will sail on the liner Olympic
from Cherbourg July 30.

Te presentation of Anna Cora1
Mowatt's "Fashion" last night by the1
Wisconsin Players was a decided suc-
cess, judging from the evident ap-
preciation of the audience.{
"Fashion" is typical of the com-
edies of the early nineteenth century,
and was given in the formal stage
manner of that time, yet it was high-
ly appreciable, for the manner of
presentation only added to the com-
edy. The character of Mrs. Tiffany,
a lady who imagined herself "fash-
ionable', and leader of the 'elite', was
exceptionally well portrayed by Miss
Armstrong, was a screamingly funny
part. Adam Truman, a farmer form{
Cattereugas, an old friend of the Tif-
fanys of their pre-money days, an
outspoken, sensible, old man, was es-
pecially well acted by Mr. Robinson.
Mr. Tiffany, a New York merchant,
a man harassed by debt because of

Players End Engagement With
Anna Mowatt's Bright Comedy

By Ellen Lethten

his wife's 'fashion', and cowed by his
'confidential clerk', Snobson, (Mr.
Tracy) was realistically character-
ized by Mr. Marobn. The remainder
of the cast included Seraphina Tif-
fany, a coquette, played by Miss Haw-
thorne; Count Jolimaitre, an impost-
er, acted by Mr. Jones; Colonel How-
ard, Mr. Gallagher; T. Tennyson
Twinkle, a modern poet, and a nec-
essary asset in Mrs. Tiffany's draw-
ing room, Mr. Sherry; Augustus Fogg,
another drawing room appendage, Mr.
Chichester; Zeke, a colored servant,
Mr. Quirk; Prudence, an hysterical
maiden lady, Miss tllbricht; Millin-
ette, a French maid, Miss Stevens;
and Gertrude, a governess, and an
orphan girl, who won the hearts of
the audience, Miss Barrows.
The vocals selections of the inter-
missions were particularly delightful
and appealing, and well received.

All-Campus Dance8
To Be Given By
Women's League
Barbour gymnasium will be the
scene of an informal dance to be given
I by the Women's League and W. A. A.
from 8 to 11:30 o'clock Thursday, for
Summer session students.
All men and women on the campus
are invited to attend the dance, to
which no admission will be charged.
A four-piece orchestra will furnish
the music and refreshments will be
Patrons and patronesses are Dean
Edward H. Kraus, dean of the Summer
session, and Mrs. Kraus; Dean Joseph
A. Bursley, dean of students, and Mrs.
Bursley; Dean Allen S. Whitney of
the School of Education, and Mrs.
Whitney; Dean Amy S. Hobart, assist-
ant dean of women; Miss Alice L.
Lake, director of nursing; Miss Hen-
riette Scranton, assistant librarian;
and Miss Ethel A. McCormick, instruc-

Suggests Collective Action on\Pi
Universities to Decide. on
"Anti-evolution laws as they
exist in Tennessee greatly reduc
value of the educational crede:
of that state," said Acting-Pre:
Alfred H. Lloydsindan interview
",rnr [Li +L. a*, ,4

v 3

Class Will Present 7 Most Prominent
Portions of "Merchant of
Venice" Tomorrow

Wells Will Conduct 'Trip To ~Jackson
Penitentiary and Power


The class in Shakespearean reading,
offered this summer by Lionel Crock-
er, wilL present seven of the more
prominent scenes from the "Merchant'
of Venice," at 8 o'clock tomorrowE
The various characters are portray-t
ed by several different people in dif-
ferent scenes. There are, for exam-E
ple, three Shylocks, and-five Portias.<
One student interprets three different
characters of the play.
In the cast there are many peo-t
ple who have had much experience i.,
amateur theatricals. Richard John-
son, who has been doing considerablet
dramatic coaching in intermediatet
schools (dramatics) in Detroit, plays
.Shylock in one scene, and Tubal in an-<
other. Miss Lillian Bronson who was1
in "Outward Bound," given by the
Comedy club last year, appears as ai
servant in one scene, and again ast
Portia in the court room scene. Miss
Celestine Menard, who was for some
time with Sothern and Marlowe, is
Portia in an early scene.
The cast is as follows: Act I,
scene 2. Portia, Rosenblum; Nerissa,t
Menard; servant, Bronson; Bassino,
Morgaridge; Shylock, Johnson; An-j
tonio Sawyer.
Act II, scene 2. Launcelot, Mrs.
Westcott; Gobbo, Crowe; Bassanio,
Hirschman; Gratiano, Gass. Scene 8.
Salarino, Holden; Salanio, Brown;
Shylock, Black. Scene 9. Bassanio,
Levinson; Portia, F. Chang; Gratiano,
Act III, scene 1.-Tubal, Menger
Scene 2. Nerissa, Hirschman; Loren-
zo, Morgaridge; Jessica, Gass; Salan-
lo, Lippmann. Scene 4.-Portia, Hold-
en; Ne issa, Brown; Lorenzo,. Reese;
Jessica, Crowe; Balthazar, Sawyer.
Act IV, scene 1. The duke, Ander-
son; Antonio, Demaray; Bassanio,
Lippman; Gratiano, Wilson; Salarino,'
Johnson; Shylock, Lewis; Portia,
Bronson; Nerissa, Sheets; clerk,
Act V, scene 1. Lorenzo, Baker;
Jessica, Hull; Portia, Van Buren;
Nerissa, Merger; Bassanio, Reese;
Antonio, Anderson; Gratiano, Morgar-
The rehearsals for the recital have
been under the direction of Prof. Pres-
ton Scott of Purdue university. No.
scenery, no properties, no customes,
are used in the recital. The admission
is free to the general public.
Santa Barbara, Calif, July 18. - A
water spout, forming suddenly in San-
ta Barbara bay Friday drifted north
along the coast, ,at a rate of about 70
miles an hour.

Opportunity to obtain first-hand in-
formation concerning the operation of
a modern penitentiary will be given
summer school students on the excur-
sion to Jackson State Penitentiary,
Saturday, August 1, according to Carl-
ton F. Wells, in charge of Summer
Session trips. The trip will be of
especial value to students taking
courses in economics, sociology, bus-

iness administration, and engineering.
The modern penitentiary is more
than a place of confinement. It is a
character-building establishment in
which the inmates are taught occupa-
tions which will be useful to them
after they have served their sentences.
At Jackson, .the prisoners operate a1
canning factory, in which food prod-
ucts from the prison farms are pre-
served, a stone-cutting plant for mak-
ing monuments, a reed furniture fag-
tory, and automobile license plate
stamping mill, a tinware and a bind-
er twine factory.
Women are especially invited, Mr.
Wells said. In former years women
have not been permitted to inspect'
the prison, but arrangements have
been made with the prison authorities
to allow the whole party to tour the
Attempts are now being made to se-
cure sufficient automobiles to take the
party to the new penitentiary, now
nearing completion, on the outskirts
of Jackson. While not definitely in-
cluded in the itinerary, it is probable
that members of the party will have
an opportunity to visit the new struc-
The Jackson plant of the super-
power system, of the Consumers Pow-
er company will be visited. A large
amount of the electric power used to
operate the street railway, to run
Jackson's factories, and light the
city's homes is brought in over high-
voltage transmission lines from hydro-
electric stations on streams in the
northern part of the peninsula. Equip-
ment and methods for providing this
long distance supply of current will
be shown and explained.
The gas plant operated by the same
company, will also be visited. Many
processes are necessary before the
purified gas can be pumped through
the mains to supply the city. The
party will be shown every detail in
the production of gas, coke and tar,
from which are made many dyes,
drugs and industrial chemicals.
Members of the party will be guests
of the Consumers Power company at
luncheon. Interurban cars will be
chartered for the trip, which makes it
imperative to have reservations in
early. It is planned to start from
Ann Arbor at 8:47 o'clock.
Calgary Alta., July 18.-Fire early
today destroyed most of the town of
Bowden on the Canadian Pacific rail-
way line between Calgary and Ed-

tor in physical education.
This dance terminates the classes in'
social dancing which have been con-
ducted this summer.
Close Observers Look For Two Days
to End Tennessee
(By The Associated Press)
Dayton, Tenn., July 18.-The Scopes
case tonight was nearing its end.
Well informed observers suggested
that not more than two courts days1
would be required to close the 'ev-
olution test' with a verdict that would
either exonorate the young school'
teacher on a charge of teaching evolu-
tion theories in violation of the state
law or send the case on its way to
higher courts.
Constant application of scientists,f
lawyers, and stenographers today fail-f
ed to complete the task of preparingE
some eight or ten statements they
will place in the record to show what{
experts in fields of science would
have testified had they been permitted
to take the witness stand. Judge John
T. Ralston excluded this class of test-
imony as irrevalent to the issue. It
was said by the defense attorneys that
a portion of tomorrow would be need-
ed to get the statements of the scient-
ists in proper form for admission to
the records.
With the submission of statements1
expected to be the only testimony of-
fered by the defense, disposal of this
part of the program Monday morning
would leave only the argument by the
attorneys and charge of the judge to
be delivered before it entered the last
stage by being placed in the hands of
the jury.
Three buildings which have been
under construction for the past three
years, the new Medical building, the
new Nurses' home, and the new Uni-
versity hospital, are now virtually
finished and will be ready for occu-
pancy soon. It will be almost a
month, however,. before the hospital
can receive its capacity of patients.
The Medical building is entirely fin-
ished, having been cleaned, the last
stage of completion. The Nurses'
home only lacks the furnishings,
which cannot be moved in at present
since East Ann street is not in con-
dition for trucking.
Reeves Goes On
Summer Vacation

terday. While the credits in all su
jects are affected by the ruling whic
prohibits the teaching of evolution I
the schools, those subjects which °a
based on biology are particularly in
paired," he said.
When questioned as to the feasibi
ity of the suggestion made by D
Henry H. Rusby, dean of the colle
of pharmacy, Columbia university, th
educational credentials of the state c
Tennessee not be recognized by Ame
ican universities, Acting.- Preside
Lloyd said that such an action coul
not be taken by the universities ind
vidually, but should be considered t
the various associations of college
and universities. These associatio
referred to are the Association a
State Univerities, the Association (
American Colleges, and the Associatio
of State Universities. Action by thee
organizations collectively would
far more effective and far-reachin
than would any individual action o
the part of any one university or co
lege he said.
The Scopes trial has had the effe
of forcing the issue and will hav
great value in educating the peopl
upon the subject of the teaching c
evolution. Persons who never hay
had their interest in the subject awakl
ened before have had the matter for
ed before their attention to such a
extent that beneficial results, as fa
as the education of the public is co
cerned, may be hoped for.
Max E(wing, a graduate of the Un-
versity School of Music, will appea
as soloist Wednesday in the fifth (
the concerts of the School of Musi
complimentary to the public. Ewin
while in Ann Arbor attracted atte
tion as a player of unusual abilit
and subsequent reports of his conceri
in the east have been most favoabl
J He will offer the following progra
Fantasia (C minor ....Bach-Sle
Melodie (from "Orphee")......
.. ... ......Gluek-Sgamba
Sonata (A major).........Moza
Tema con Variazione
Menuetto: Trio
Rondo Alla Turca
Rhapsodie (Opus 119, No. 4). ..
,f w. .. . .. ..Brah nz
Gavotte (Opus 49, No. 3 .......
. ... ... ... ... .. Glazouno
l Fantaisie (Opus 49, F minor)
Pagodes .Debus
Trois Mouvements Perpetuels ..
........ Poule 1
(from "New York Days and
Berceuse (from "L'Oisea u de Feu"
Danse Russe (from "Petrouhka"')

Baseball Scor<
Washington 19, Cleveland 6.
Detroit 7, New York 3.
Boston 2, Chicago 0.
Philadelphia 2, St. Louis 6.
Boston 2, Pittsburgh 1.
chicago 7, Philadelphia 6.
St. Louis 4, Brooklyn 1.

Washington, July 18.-General Per-
shing left Washington Friday after-
noon for South America to attend the
first meeting of the Tacna-Arica pleb-
iscite commission of which he is head.

Prof. Jesse S. Reeves, of the, politi-
cal science department, will leave
Monday for Williamstown, Mass.,
where he intends to remain until the
opening of college in the fall. While
in Williamstown Professor Reeves will
attend the Institute of Politics.



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