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July 12, 1913 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1913-07-12

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AT YOUR DOOR THREE JITHE ONLY OFFICIAL
EVENINGS A WEEK,75c SUMMER PUBLCATION

Vol IV.

ANN ARh MIC

SAYS AGE NEEDS PRES - NT TI-IIiAII 01 FIOF.
t a
BETTER LAWYERS Mrs. H. S. Smalley has presented
the university with a collection of por-
traits of prominent professors of po-
Dean Bates Asks for Uplift of Legal litical economy, which were brought
Profession in Lecture Last together by her husband, the late 11. ,.
Night- Smalley, professor of economics in
this university. I
ThINKS NATION IS LEOALIZED. Over 200 volumes dealing with eo-
nomics and railway transportation ,'i n
"The most fundamental and effective which comprised the major portion of tlr(
remedy for present political difficul- Prof. Smalley's library, were also giv-
ties is a higher standard of legal edu- en to the university by the same donor.
cation and insistence that those who - - g
go fsrth frsm colleges of law shall N' i nirm
prove that they csn cope wills the WOMEN LEAUE UlyVES 01D
problems which they are bound to TIME PARTY AT GYMNASIUM
the law department, in a lecture on .,i f
( om n's' li' 1 ' ici
"The Recall of Judicial Decisions" in That the Wonei's league is larger
the west physics lecture room last than at any previous summer session
night. "Law," he said, "must not be wa eosrtd tteoi
was demonstrated at the old time ci a e wb 1 s
regarded as a dogma but as a living
force." party of the organization held at Bar- jick ru im
Dean Bates characterized the pres- bour gymnasium yesterday afternoon. r d I
ent age as too legalized, as it has been Nearly 100 were present at the gath- oniil
at other periods in history. This is ering and a large percentage are
manifested in the question as to tmemersof her e;ge
members of the league-. 1,-, i;." l! e~
whether or not the courts should have
the right to review legislation. The Following a reception, old fashioned ridl!;
fact that rights granted by constitt- games were played and refreshmentsdt i A
tional amendments have been too were served. Mrs. C. O. Davis, Mrs. l coy:' lt'
loosely interpreted by certain courts L. C. Karpinski, and Mrs. Sink acted the s 13w si
has nmade people feel that the courts as chaperones. Parties of a similar «1i s Colrs i
should be reformed. One of ihe reme- nature will be given every Friday af-
dies proposed is the recall of judicial ternoon at 4:00 o'clock during summerdo he s mt
decisions which the speakme; rallies' in- session. Women who base stot yet t~
definitely pointed out as unconstitu joined the league are urged to do so
tional and ineffective. before the next party although meit- silt
Although the attitude was in gen- bership is not necessary to attend. '
eral against the movemen' it was A play will be presented by the or- illibelivei
granted that it would act as a sort ganization Friday, August 1, in Sarah
of safety valve for public sentiuent. Caswell Angell hall. No definite ar- Ti I'tl
Although Illinois and New York rangements have been made, and r A
courts have been unwit' in many of wonien interested in dramatics:re tics,w
the cases of reviewing legislation, the .tr ed to call Irene prgake, tiet snI
stcaker upheld the supremoe coirt of of the Women's Leagtue, at t54-L.; d.
the United States as seli adjusted to Notices in regard to the weekly par sit s
the changing of political and social ties as well as the play will be posted ehr sdrUi
needs. "Ons use whole," lie said, "the in tUtiversity ball. inatioswl ei
power of the .courts to review egisia-
tion is beneficial."
Above all, however, the uplift ofl
the legal profession was considered"
as the most effective remedy for what-
ever dificulties may arise.

i A , Y 12, 1913. No. 7.
'iLi H T IOLD RIEGI'LAR
lFlLY MEETING EE.MAY
President Jonathan L. Snyder of HOLD REGATTA

sit

Michigan Agricultural College, Presi-
dent F. W. Mc Nair of the Michigani Ensign Baxter hopes That Elnough
jSchool of 1ines, and President Harryi Etlhsssitasm Will be Shsoivn to
11.- Hutchins of the University of Mich- Warrant Plans.
t tadvice igan, held their regular quarterly con-
'l Nt I lik rference yesterday. These meetings I)ISON Co T) IEPIAtE I)AK.
s irs osc-tare held for the purpose of establish-
a lage cowdSummer school canoe enthusiasts
31 idkoit11)"sottie basis of co-operationsbe- twill have an opportunity to take part
adi Rockies" tween the larger colleges of the state. in a regatta on Barton lake if the plans
Tiny;col- _ of the tilichigan tnion boat club ma-
litre First, hitsigit K. S. Baxter, weho
iefeu1re was "SHOOL OF MUSIC T GIVE ari char ge nof the arianzgeme nh,
FREE CONCERT WEDNESDAY k that enough ethtsiasm willbe
eoabirtjs HOshown so that his hopes will material-
(ho western -iie
iris chilren, Marked by the farewell appearance The regatta, if held, will be modelled
aIk itatut i ' r s two of their number, Miss Grace on the one which prove so successful
S the wter Jolnon, soprano, and Miss Hagberg, last spring. There will be both double
i i ite pianist, members of the faculty of the and single canoe races, dashes and
iouth re ainisi University School of Music will give long-distance swims, diving contests,
easily distin- a coipliientary concert to the sum- and a tilting match. Ribbons will be
miner school students of the University awarded to the winners.
itner in which nd to the general public, in high Work has been commenced by the
for the witer, aschool auditorium, Wednesday even- Edison Co. on the construction of a
w to be almost
ing, July 16. 'William Howland, Bari- new concrete dam to take the place of
wild creatures te, aithugh not teaching in the the old wooden Argo dam at Tessmer's
summier school, will appear on the boat house. This structure will raise
stratns to program. Miss Hamilton will act as the water level nearly 4 feet, and will
i-ky sioui- accompanist. back the water up almost to the old
"I have seen The concert is given in accordance Cornwell dam, thus making quite a
-s ctipletely with the established custom of the long stretch of river for canoeing.
" ts gigan- '1iversity School of Music which It is not anticipated that this work
eti year in a series of concerts gives will be done by the time the regatta is
' c i w lie twtsummer students the opportunity held, and on account of the lose water
'' fo two to hear good music, the contests will have to take place
s ectu'es As head of the piano department at above the Barton dam. A bus will
the Frances Schimer Academy, Mt. run from the campus to the new power
Carroll, Ill., Miss Hagberg will leave house so that spectators will not be
Smtt t(, take up her new duties at the be- forced to make the trip on foot. Those
cr. m s- -innin' of the school year in the fall, interested in such a regatta are urged
iii of all iss Johnson will leave soon for to telephone K. S. Baxter at 131, or
alititn ork sela1 Istudiy in Paris. H. S. Parsons at 374, so that more
strienutmand tiluets by Miss Johnson and Mr. definite arrangeiments can be made.
_. an a IHtamowland will be a feature of the pro-
atm. Exam- gram, a complete announcement of )IEAN HINSDALE ANI) 1)DR.
i z;pitmtent. iwtich will appear in a later issue. lUl'RIhE T'T lARE lONOREDihl AT

SUMMER GEOLOGY STUDENTS
WILL LEAVE ON EXCURSION
'1O STI)Y NIAGARA FALS.
'Professor Frank, Carney will con-
duct an excursion to Niagara Falls,
Friday, July 18, to study the geology
of the Falls and Niagara river.
This annual summer excursion
leaves Detroit at 5:00 o'clock in the
afternoon, on the night boat for Buft-
falo. The party will reach the Falls
Saturday morning. The afternoon will
be spent in an expedition through. rh
gorge, by a route taken by Professor
Carney for years, and out of the cus-
tomary line of travel. Sunday morn-
ing the excursionists will view the
Falls more from the standpoint of the
sightseer than the student. They will
leave Sunday afternoon, reaching Ann
Arbor Monday morning.
The entire expense of the trip, in-
cluding meals, berth, and hotel, will
be between $16 and $18. Professor
Carney has reserved berths for 36
people and desires to know, before
Tuesday evening, the names of those
who expect to make the trip. His
office is on the first floor of the
Museum.
THE WEATHER MAN
F orecast for Ann Arbor.
Local thunderstorms Saturday. Sun-
day, fair and cooler. Moderate east
and southeast winds with occasional
squalls.
Yesterday's Temperature.
Maximum 72; minimum 58; no rain-
fall.

ANN ARBOR INDULGEL IN NIGHTLY REVELS
IN LOR E OF GLEN CHEESE

IDENVER H NiP CONVENTION.
Dr. W. B. Hinsdale, dean of the
homeopathic department, and retir-
ing president of th,' American. Insti-
tute of Homeopathyr, was yesterday
elected a member of the board of trus-
tees of that organization which is now
holdimg its 69th annual meeting in
Denver.
At the meeting of the College Al-
liance of the American Institute of
Homeopathy, a branch organization
which is also holding its meeting in
Dnver this week, Dr. Claude A. Bur-
rett, registrar of the homeopathic col-
lege, was elected secertary.
There are about 30 representatives of
the University of Michigan at the con-
vention. Yesterday the Michigan dele-
gation made an automobile tour of
the city in machines decorated with
maize and blue bunting and Michigan
banners.
SUPRENE COURT SETTLES
PROFESSOR BUNKER'S CASE.
The supreme court of the United
States has just handed down the de-
cision in the case of Wood v. Ches-
borough which Professor Robert
E. Bunker of the law department ar-
gued before that tribunal last April.
The matter in litigation involved the
clearing up of ttile to a large tract of
land in Mississippi and had gone up to
the supreme court of that state. Ap-
peal was taken from the state court to
the supreme court of the United States
on a writ of error. Prof. Bunker rep-
resenting the plaintiffs in error. In
speaking of the decision which was
for the defendants in error, Prof. Bun-
ker said'"'flue writ o error was dis-
missed because the supreme court of
the United States declared itself with-
out jurisdiction for the reason that
the supreme court of Mississippi had
placed its decision on matters of gen-
eral law not on the Federal question
involved."

"Aren't those the dearest little taking a mental vaat auby conduct-
humps?~" ling inde r 'ten cors in popular
"Do people up there live in bunga- star gaz. Math.maticualformulae
lows?" Iare iso'ttnand the lore of g'een
The observatory Man screwed upcheee ha een substituted.
his patience, twisted the apparatus, I T'hursd Iaight n tired line
and told the inquisitive old lady how cliimbed u.. tlictte i r and stood
many silver dollars could be layed in beside a' tiC St-st h it the name of
a single row from the earth to the every 3star in the ilky Way. Another
moon. inquisitive group squinted hard
Science has been thrown to the the hhei urtgerIons at a heavenly
winds for a few days and the people body which the itmua 'i called Vea.
up at the University Observatory are All tickets ha,, susn giv-em out to

rospective star gazers for tonight
and Monday.
It is thougit that the heavens will
blush with shame before the scrutiny
of the many curious ones.
"But they do enjoy it," said the jani-
tress of the observatory as she vig-
orously kicked out the cat and locked
the door after the last visitor had left
Thursday night. And the poor cat saw
every constellation in the firmament.

I Presbyterin tnay, 10:30 5 . m.
Address by L EON P$D A. BARRETT
Subject: The Lord-A Sn and Shield"
Students in attendance at the inSuimer Session of the U iescity are cordially invited.

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