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July 06, 1920 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Wolverine, 1920-07-06

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The concert and lectures offered this
week are considered to overshadow
those of any other week by Summer
Session officials. The musical number
is especially strong and the lectures
all have men fully qualified to speak,
on their assigned subjects.
One feature is the series of lectures
to be delivered about the Jew, which
will be given by Prof. William Rosenau
of Johns Hopkins university. He is
one of the best scholars in America on
Judaism. This afternoon at 5 o'clock
he will lecture in the Natural Science
auditorium on "What America Has
Done for the Jew."
Stays at Union
Wednesday at the same hour and
place he will speak on "What the Jew
Has Done for America," and Thursday
at the same time and place he will lec-
ture on "Americanism and Judaism-
Their Hopes and Ideals." Professor
Rosenau and his wife arrived this

morning and will stay at the Union
during the period they are in Ann
This evening the second of the med-
ical lectures will be given in the Na-
tural Science auditorium by Dr. Hugh
Cabot, of the Medical school. He will
talk in "Modern Conceptions of Anaes-'



thesia and Aneasthetics." Dr. Cabot
came to the University this last year
from the Harvard Medical school, tak-
ing charge of the department of sur-
gery. During the war his work as
head of the Harvard Medical unit in
France attracted a great deal of at-
Change Made

Greek Art Work
Visited By Piany




Dunne Fails to Place on Team; Mis-
understanding Exists as to Duke's
Work in Finals

ver, Declar


at tragedy of the League of
hat it has failed in settling
able to handle any of the
questions that have con-
world since its institution,"
Reeves of the political sci-
.ment stated yesterday aft-
us lecture, "The Treaty of
natural Science auditorium.
ue uonsidered Ideal
ue of Nations was held to
, the ultimate goal, a thing
handle and settle the great
not all, of the difficulties
arise in international af-
if one studies the condi-
whichf it was made and the
g upon it, and compares
those of previous treaties,
that man has the same in-
passion and is inherently
s when made the other


a i
Three Essential Points of Democracy
Explained by University
The three essential points of democ-
racy, the intellectual, the legal, and
the connecting 'link of the vital test
were explained by President Marion L.
Borton in a speech yesterday evening
before the Wayne County American'
Legion's Ambricantzation meeting,
held in the Detroit Arena Gardens.
In the crowd of approximately 1,800,
who heal d President Burton's first De-
troit address, were many Michigan
alumni. Before the talk by the Michi-
gan president, the Detroit symphony
orchestra played for about an hour.
Considers Three Dem'ands

An important change has been made
in the program announced for the re-
cital in Hill auditorium Wednesday
evening, in that the management of the
School of Music has been able to se-
cure Lewis James, who will contribute
a group of English songs. Miss Hunt
and Mrs. George B. Rhead, of the
School of Music will also appear as
previously announced.
Mr. James is well known in Ann
Arbor and throughout this part of the
state. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Luther James of this city and was
brought up in Ypsilanti. During the
past six years he has been engaged )n
professional work, touring a large part
of the country and besides making rec-,
ords for the Victor, Columbia and
Pathe companies2
Student of Wheeler
He is at present here with his par-
ents for the Fourth of July, and was
persuaded to remain over for the con-
cert Wednesday evening. It is inter-
esting to note that he was a student of
William Wheeler in New York beforet
Mr. Wheeler assumed headship of the
vocal department of the School of
The program of the recital is as fol-
lows: '

At other treaties
d in their time to
:hing to bring ad-
orld's affairs, Pro-
r stated, and add-
other supposition
' would in general
y as its predeces-
the natural laws

ms is not the
cal power that
itions and sat-
It is simply a
r treaties that
mnerely the be-
.al. It cannot
tate, but mere-
better under-

ragedy does not lie in
that it has attempted
failed, but in the fact
tion of it was wrong.
lone is just what it
ding to the laws under
," the professor con-
tion Disproved
planations given why
failed so far to do the
of it, is that the
as not as yet entered,
sevea stated that it did
eat difference whether
es was a member, be-
d States has not the
acy that the European
nd there is nothing
uld give a reason for
endulum that would
ecess or failure of the
)ocument Needed
of Nations should not
wined with the peace
,s, for the conditions
is considered are dif-
>se of the treaty of
ague of Nations is of
e, while the settlement
Germany was of eco-

President Burton considered the
three demands of democracy. The
first, the intellectual he said, demanded'
that the people of this country under-
stand the problems of the day and be
intelligent on the voting issues.
"In the past," he stated, "the Ameri-
can people have been pretty skillful
guessers of the current problems, but
now we must insist on intelligent
gathering of facts. We must know
what the issues are, and the best solu-
tions for them. It is up to every Amer-
ican to become acquainted wh the
fundamentals of the things for which
they are voting."
Must Respect Laws
"Democracy will break down," he
continued, "unless there is a more in-
nate respect for law and order." This
President Burton considered the sec-
ond demand of democracy. "After ap-
peals to reason and after the ballots
have been cast and counted, then we
must abide by the decisions of the ma-
jority or there will be no democracy.
"This country will make good in pro-
portion as it insists upon law and or-
der," he said. The intellectual and
legal are two demands, declared Pres-
ident Burton, and he then continued
with the third, which he considered as
a connecting link and the vital test of
the other two.
Demand Made of All
"It is a demand made on all-it is
the willingness to place the commu-
nity needs above personal desires. This
is the test of the other two, and with-
out it, there can be no democracy."
President and Mrs. Borton remained
in Detroit last night, and returned to
Ann Arbor by train early this morning.

Andante -and Variations, F minor...
.................... .... H aydn
Mrs. ,George B. Rhead
Group of English Songs
Mr. Lewis James"
The Minstrels ..)
Reflets dans l'eau }
(Continued on Page 4)
34 Lits RecO ve
All -A" Grades
The following students in the lit-
erary college of the University of
Michigan received all "A's" for last'
semester's work, according to a report
issued from Registrar Hall's office yes-'
terday :
Adelaide Adams, Battle Creek; L.
Mae J. Carpenter, Ann Arbor; Lowell
J. Carr, Washington, D. C.; Sadie C.
Crossen, Holland; Roberta Deam,
Bluffton, Ind.; Walter Donnelly, Battle
Creek; Frederick Donner, Three Oaks;
Thomas D. M. Halajian, Detroit; Abra-
ham Herman, Detroit; Lucy Hubler,
Ann Arbor; George Hus'band, Paw
Paw; Albert Jacobs, Ann Arbor; Thel-
ma James, Detroit; Joseph Kauffman,
Detroit; Eunice Kraft, Sturgis; Mar-
garet Kraus, Ann Arbor; John Little,
Bentley, N. Dak.; Dean McLaughlin,
Brooklyn, N. Y.; Margaret Mair, De-
troit; Anne Mitchell, Washington, D.
C.; Marion Moon, Detroit; Dorothy
Mummery, Denver, Cold.; Dessa K.
Parmerlee, Detroit; Una Purdie,
Wyandotte; Charles Poor, Ann Arbor;
Edward Ramsdell, Detroit; Edward
Reid, Jr., Detroit; Arnold Rumsey,
Birmingham; Herbert Taggart, Al-
mont; Edna Vosper, Toledo, 0.; Ross
Walker, Battle' Creek; Emily Wires,
Herkimer, N. Y.; Joseph Wruble, De-
troit; Paul Zielgelbauer, New Albany,-

Joe Baker, who represented Michi-
gan in the Olympic finals for the
pentathlon at Brooklyn Sunday after-
noon, probably made the team in this
event, according to The New York
Times. By showing all round good
work the Michigan weig(t man came
in for a tie for fifth with '30 points.
The Times says of Baker and Irving,
of the University of Idaho, who tied
him: "It is reasonably certain, how-
ever, that Irving and Baker will make
the trip to Belgium." This followed a
statement of an Olympic official who
stated that the first four candidates
were certain' of berths on the team.
Dunne Fails to Place
"Duke" Dunne, who also tiled out,
failed to place, according to the Times,
due probably to his poor showing in
the broad jump, in which he came in
fourteenth. In the javelin he did not
do his customary good work, taking
fifth with a heave of 154 feet.
Dunne's final official rating was not
given, although Baker, who was in the
city Monday night., said that through
some misunderstanding of the officials
Dunne, who had been given seventh,
had finished before him. This is Im-
probable, however, The Times having
the latest on the meet.
Brutus PHamilton, of the University
of Missouri, took the all-round cham-
pionship by doing consistent work in
all events, although his best perform-
ance was a tie for first in the 200-metre
run. However, his poorest placing was
in the discus, in which he landed a
sixth. t
Hamilton Gets 17 Points ;
Hamilton had a low total of 17,
points, and Le Gendre, of Georgetown
university, finished second with 18.1
Bradley, of the University of Kansas,;
the champion of the Penn relay car-;
nival, took third with 22 points, and
Perrine, of the University of Idaho,,
finished fourth with 26.
Both Baker of Michigan, and Irving
of Idaho counted up 30 points, which
gave them a tie for fifth and a prob-.
able berth on the Olympic team. Baker
passed through Ann' Arbor Mondayj
night on his way to Chicago, where the
Olympic officials will notify him late,
in the week.
Baker, whose star event is the dis-
cus, fell down considerably, heaving
the plate only 120 feet, while he has,
done over 130 feet.-
Records of Men .
The records in the meet of the first
six men and Dunne are:
Running broad jump-Won by Brad-1
ley, with 23 feet; Le Gendre, 22 feet, 8
inches, second; Hamilton, 21 feet, 10
incheps third; ' Perrine, 20 feet, 11%
inches, fifth; Baker, 20 feet, 5% inches,'
sixth; Irving, 20 feet, 4% inches,
eighth; Dunne, 19 feet, 8 inches, four-
Throwing the javelin-Perrine, 162
feet, 6% inches, second; Irving, 162
feet, 6 inches, 'third; Hamilton, 161
feet, 9% inches, fourth; Dunne, 154
feet,17j inches, fifth; Le Gendre, tied
for sixth, 145 feet, 4% inches; Bradley,
137 feet, 11 inches, twelfth; Baker, 117
feet, 9 inches, nineteenth.

Members of the faculty, students in
the Summer Session, and many people
from Detroit, were visitors yesterday
and today at the first public display of
the Greek government exhibition in
Alumni Memorial hall.
The exhibition consists of many
works of Grecian art, costumes, pot-
tery, statuary, swords, and other wea-
pons.sBlended with the pictures and
exhibits presenting an idea of the de-
velopment of modern Greece are works
recalling the culture of ancient Greece,
from which modern civilization devel-
Miss Marie Economidy, who was sent
here with the exhibit by the Greek
government, personally conducts those
who are especially interested in cer-
tain phases of the exhibit, and explains
the historical and geographical back-
ground of each work.
Announcement will be made later in
the week of a series of lectures on
subjects in the exhibit, including dis-
cussion of the progress of Greece dur-
ing her hundred years of independ-
ence, and the tendency of the modern
Greek thought and policy. It is ex-
pected that some ofthe lectures in
the series will be given by professgrs
of the University.
The exhibition will be in Ann Arbor
until July 20, and will be open to the
public from 10 o'clock to 6 o'clock each
day of the week except Saturday and,
Sunday. On Saturday it will be open
from 10 o'clock. to 10 o'clock, and on
Sunday from 2 o'clock to 6 o'clock.
Admission is free.

President Burton and Committees of
Regents and Mannfacturerkto
Meet Wednesday
Members of the executive committee
of the Industrial research board, Mich-
igan Manufacturers' association, will
confer in Ann Arbor tomorrow with
President M. L. Burton and a commit-
tee from the Board of Regents to con-
sider the organization in the Univer-
sity of an industrial research depart-
ment similar to' the research bureaus
of the University of Illinois and Cor-
nell university,
Organization of such a department
has been contemplated since the Mich-
igan Manufacturers' association last
winter appointed a board of 100 mean-
bers to investigate the subject. In
May the board met and selected an
executive committee of 17 members to
take the matter up with the- president-
and Board of Regents.
Final action as to the establishment
of such a department will probably be
taken soon after the conference here
tomorrow. Many manufacturers of the
state are strongly supporting the
movement to found such a means of
bringing the industries of the state
and the University into closer co-oper-
ation and understanding.
Those who have subscribed for
The Wolverine but have not paid
for it should either mail the dollar
to The Wolverine, Press building,
or leave same at the office, second
floor, Press building. Office hours,
8:30 to 12, and 1:30 to 5:00 o'clock.


Vice-President Candidate Wilr ,]
Chosen in This Afternoon's
Auditorium, fah Francisco, July
6.-Governor Cox, of Ohio, re-
ceived the Democratic nomination
for president at 1:40 o'clock this
morning. Gaining gradually after
the 36th ballot, the Ohio man soon
mounted into a big lead at the ex-
pense of the McAdoo forces, and
late in the day, the McAdoo floor
leader, seeing defeat was inevi-
table,, moved the nomination of
Cox by acclamation, -the motion
After an afternoon recess until
8:30 o'clock, the movement for the
Ohio governor started, and all ef-
forts of opposing forQes 'to stop it
were in vain. The colnvention ad-
journed after the nomination unti
noon today, when the nomination
of vice-president is scheduled.
San Francisco, July 6.-Both the M
Adoo and Cox forces used the rece
period to make a desperate play t
the Tammany delegation's suppo
"Tammany holds the key to the'situin
tion," was the word passed around.
was reported that Indiana after hea
ing the break to McAdoo was goi
to jump back to Cox.
Auditorium, San Francisco, July 6
The Democratic national conventi(
took 14 ballots on its first session ye
terday, and, failing tp find a nomine
took a recess after the thirty-sixi
ballot at 4:58 o'clock, until 8:
o'clock , (11:30 in Ann Arbor) !a
When the afternoon balloting w
in the closing stage the Palmer boo:
was taking an upward excursion, gail
ing 57 votes on the last two ballo
-the first it has enjoyed since it toc
the slip on the thirtieth ballot. Cox
decline was steady after the twent:
When the session ended the thr4
principal contenders were probab:
closer together than they had be
for a long time and if it'meant an
thing it meant' that tge deadlock w
a little tighter.
The McAdoo people tried to expla
the Palmer rise by saying it was real:
an excursion to carry theattorney gei
eral as far as he could go. They d
clared the Cox people had done ti
same thing and failed to put their m
over. When the Palmer and Ct
booms had both been given a "j
ride," to use the language of the M
Adoo managers, it was the plan of ti
McAdoo people to begin a new dri
for the president's son-in-law.
Palmer Men Take Heart
Palmer sentiment .was rather laj
ging when the sudden rush of vot
to the attorney general's column gav
it a sudden rise late yesterday and h
supporters were taklig new heart.
There was no evidence of any pla
which would assure that the conve
tion could finish its work yesterda
The three candidates have run a w
range in the balloting. Palmer, star
ing out at 256, fell as low as 144 in ti
(Continued on Page 4)





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