100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 20, 1920 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1920-07-20

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

iw

~Unlurizw

AT Y

JR

D SLIGHTLY
IER TODAY

THREE

AWEE

No. 1t.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JULY 20, 1920.

PRICE FIVE

i

(AILMENT Of
URIIES URIE
'MISS GRII

NIagara falls Thrills Delegation
Of 100 University Sightseers

COST OF
ECT OF
TALK

LIVING"
HER

IS

RUPULOUS
3H PRICES

DEALERS
UP*WARD

leas of Labor and Life Must be Re-
constructed to Conditions,
She Declaresv
The necessity for individual curtail-
ent of luxuries was stressed as a
eans of reducing prices of the neces-
ties of life, by Miss Helen Grimes, of
e Department of Justice, in her ad-
-ess on "The High Cost of Living,"
ven last night in the Natural Science
iditorium.
"Fair price commissions, organized
roughout the country to aid the de-
trtment, have done much to bring the
-ofiteers, to time. An effort is made
get the retailer to be fair, and fail-
g in this, the department of' justice
eps in. The underlying principle is
r the government to act as a pre-
ntor of profiteering instead of- a'
inisher.
Prices -Rise
"Prices rise in war time because of,
creased demand and lessened pro-
uction of necessities. People curtail
eir wants and put up with these con-
tions during the war, but once it is
rer, they fail to realize that it takes a
ng time for economic conditions to
adjust themselves.
"Today the condition is aggravated
y unscrupulous dealers who push
rlces still higher. We must cease
iying luxuries. What is a luxury?
hie war tax will soon tell you, but
ore generally, a luxury is anything'
at you can do without.
"Buy things that are good when you
buy. Staple goods are more eco-
>mical than the extremer styles be-
.use the merchant takes a greater
sk of the goods failing to meet the
>pular demand, and he must conse-
uently make a larger margin of
'ofit. Prices of necessities are higher
cause the rerchant is forced' to
rry a large stack of luxuries.
"Competition in dress among school
rls gives them a taste for luxury
at is no small factor. Let them learn
wear staple clothes, and to reduce
e amount of candy they eat.
Everybody Should 'Work
"The tendency is to do just as much
:rk and no more. We must recon-
ruct our ideas of work in order that
(Continued on Page 4)

(By Carlton Wells)
"Skipper" F. W. Frostic gave the
signal to the D. U' R. motorman and
the good ship "Niagara" pulled ou
from the Ann Arbor station. This was
last Friday when a full hundred suro-
mer sessioners left for the Niagara
Falls excursion trip. Detroit to Buf-
falo over the pleasant waters of Lake
Erie was accomplished during the
night. By noon of Saturday the party
was luncheoned, hotelled, and direc-
tioned, in Niagara Falls, and equipped
with cameras for the-gorge route.
Day to See Falls
A full day and a little over was then'
at the disposal of the excursionists in
which to view the Falls, the gorge
route, and the chief beauties of the
region. The gorge-loop trip Saturday
down the Canadian side to Brock's
monument and back 'on the American
side by way of Lewiston, was the
longest and most varied feature of the
program.
First the panoramic view of the falls
from the arch bridge; .he close up en-
joyment of the mighty horseshoe falls;
the aeroplane-like observation of the
heaving rapids from the precipitous.
limestone bluffs; the witnessing of the
whirlpool from the aerial car running
across the gorge on seemingly slender
cables; pretty Niagara glen with its
delightful honeymon trails; and then
the lofty Brock's monument: These
were some of the principal sights of
the trip-
Runs by Rapids
Returning on the American side at
the foot'of the 200-fpot cliffs, the 'elec-
tric ran by the very edge of the rush-
ing, seething rapids. Right on up the
gorge to the point where the Falls

could again be sighted, the rail-trail
led until the car crept up the inclined
shelf, to the level of the city. That
finished the day's official program; the
remaining hours were at the disposal
of the sightseers.
Sunday, despite intermittent rain,
the Michiganders took the most thril-
ling of all trips, that through the Cave
of the Winds. The keenest fun it was,
and well shown by the fact that mem-
bers, including the fair ones, slipped
in for a second passage behind the
Falls. Taking off the brownie gar-
ments-necessities for the above ex-
perience,-the group next boarded the
Maid of the Mist for a near glimpse
of the cataract from the deck of this
remarkably powerful boat.
Leave After Dinner
Dinner time and the last visit to the
Falls-came between the noon..hour and
the departure. Goat Island and the
wooded, rapids-surrounded Sister Is-
lands; and walks to various vantage
points for a last glimpse of the "Thun-
derer of the Waters," used up all too
quickly the short ,afternoon.
' Homeward the party went on the
speeding trolley to Buffalo. Boarding
the worthy craft scheduled to carry
us to the Michigan metropolis, the
party got tflieir sea-legs .back again,
and prepared for a jolly sail. Led by
the ever-optimistic and thoroughly ef-
ficient Mr. Frostic, the Michigan folk
held an old-fashioned sing and yell
fest.
Detroit to Ann Arbor, dropping off a
delegation of Ypsi lassies who took the
trip, completed. what was, to all who
enjoyed the good fortune of going, one
of the pleasantest week-ends of the
summer.

HEALTH LABURATURY
LEAVESCAMPUS MALL

DRAWiNGS COMPLETED'.
IN TENINiSTOURNAMENT
FOUR PLAYERS RECEIVED BYES
FROM FIRST ROUND
PLAY

JAZ ORCHESTRA
To HEAD SUMMER
SPOTLIGHT SHO
TOM UNDERWOOD WILL LEAD
QUARTETTE.-WILL SING
POPULAR SONGS
PROGRAM TO OPEN WITH
ORIGINAL BANJO ACT
Mirrellees, Roderick and Jean Wallace
to Offer Unusual Musical
. Nuybers
An all-campus jazz orchestra under
the expert directidn of Don Rhodes,
'21, is to be the headline act of the
Union Summer Spotlight vaudeville, to
be, given at 8:15 o'clock Thursday
evening in Hill auditorium.
The orchestra, composed of two
xlyophones, two saxaphones, and two'
pianos, promises to be one of the big-
gest hits in the way of syncopated
music ever heard ?n the campus.
Richie and Weatherby, the duet that
will manipulate the pianos, are well
known on the campus as jazz artists.
George Chute, '22E, will open the
program with an unusual and original
banjo act, in which he will present
several popular numbers. Underwood,
Jones, Keena and Rigg, who will com-
pose the quartette, are well known to
the' Univei sity as excellent vocalists.
Johes was, a member of the Varsity1
Glee club last year, while both Keena
and Underwood had prominent parts
in the last Union Opera.
A recently added feature to the pro-
gram is in the form of a black face
dialogue, rendered by two sons bf the
sunny south,-Johnson and Barnum.
Jean Wallace, '21, the attractive fem-
inine star of the senior y audeville
given during commencement, will head
a special song act, supported by
Knight Mirrielees, '20, and George
Roderick, '21. Mirrielees, who has
been termed Ann Arbor's Al Jolson,
and Roderick, who is considered a sec-:
ond Berlin, aided materially in making
the Union Opera, "George Did It," a
success.
Another one of the big attractions
will be Kemp Keena, '20. He will sing
selections from former popular Michi-
gan operas. An unusual whistling act,
presented by A. E. Coates, '22, is coil-
sidered to be one of the most original
acts on the program. Coates will give
imitations of bird calls and other diffi-
cult whistling specialties.
Tickets at 50 cents are now on sale
at State street book stores. Mr. Earl
V. Moore, under whose direction the
rehearsals' are being conducted, said
last night that this Spotlight vaude-
ville will probably be among the best
ever held on the campus.
FOURTH DIMENSION
EXPLAINED BY FORD
An explanation of the fourth dimen-
sion was given by Prof. W. B. Ford of
the mathematics department, yesterday
afternoon in a regular' 5 o'clock lec-
ture. He showed that such a dimen-
sion was highly, probable and explained
what could be done, if the people of
the world could see in the fourth di.
mension.
"The trouble is with us and not with
the fourth dimension," stated Profes-
sor Ford. "We live in a three dinen-
sion world, because we have never

been used to anything else, and be-
cause we have been brought up to in-
terpret in three dimensions."
-By various analogies he pointed out
the extreme possibility of a fourth di-
mension, which can not be' seen or
handled, but which can be studied
mathematically. "We know so little
about the present world," he said,'
"that it permits the supposition that a
fourth dimension world might not con-
tradict the present one."

President Speaks to Women
berry Residence; Hurry
Activity Dangerous

ARBAUGH SPEAKS
THIS AFTERNOON
W. B. Arbiugh, secretary of the
Wayne county educational system,
speaks at 5 o'clock this afternoon on
"The Wayne County Experiment." This
address is of particular interest to
educators, as it deals with the prob-
lem of making all the Wayne county
schools of equal rating.
At 8 o'clock this evening in the Na-
tural Science auditorium, Dr. C. G.
Parnall, superintendent of the Univer-
sity hospital, kwill lecture on "Health
Insurance."
An elementary, non-technical discus.\
sion of the much talked of Enstein
gravitation theory will be given by
?rof. W. F. Colby of the physics de-
partment''Wednesday afternoon.
Wednesday evening the weekly con-
cert of the University School of Music
faculty will be given. Tickets for vis-
itors' nights at the observatory, which
are at 8:30 o'clock Wednesday, Thurs-
day, and Friday nights, may be secured
at the Summer session office upon
presentation of the treasurer's receipt.
i C
HEARS Dt BURTO

in New.
and ,

AUTO

MOVES ON TO
SUMMER RESORTS
STATE

JOHNSONI DUNNI
WIN PLACES (LMICS

1920

CAPTAIN MUST
RIGID PHYSICAL
AMINATION

INSPECT
OF

Y GRADUATE DIES
vN ARBOR SATURDAY

Eugene George Mann. '18, for a quar-
r of a century a druggist in Ann
rbor, died at his home at 528 South
.fth avenue, Saturday night as a re-
zlt of a stroke of paralysis. Mr.
ann lived in Ann Arbor practically
I lis life, having been born here in
65.
He was graduated from the local
gh schol in 1874 and from the Uni-
rsity in 1878, taking the degree of
echanical engineer. Private funeral
rvices will be held' at the Mann home
3 o'clock today.

Thoroughly equipped for all sorts of'
testing work, the truck laboratory of
the Michigan state- department of
health left the campus mall last night
for its tour and health inspection of
the state resorts. During the day
large numbers of students and towns-
people inspected the auto lab, and
noted the compactness of the equip-
ment.
No Space Wasted
Not one inch of waste space is to be
found in the car, although there is
ample room for conducting all the
necessary work. Safe drinking water,
clean milk, safe waste disposal, safe
bathing 'beaches, and the cleanest,
safest summer playgrounds are the
things which the laboratory aims to
accomplish.
Beginning today, there will be a
scout car in connection with the truck,
ad its duties will be to escort the
larger machine and to visit places, in-
accessible to the other. Before leav-
ing for Jackson, Washtenaw county
will be .thoroughly covered, and sani-
tary investigations made of all places,
in this vicinity.
"Michigan First in Health" is the in-
scription, which is to be carried on the
side of the truck, and every endeavor
is being made to carry this out. Com-
plete tests will be made of all water,
milk, and sewage near the summer re-
sorts with the view of bringing Michi-
gan's typhoid rating up to that of
other lake states.
Hirn in Charge
In charge of the truck is Mr. Hirn,
sanitary engineer, and assisting him is
E. D. Rich, formerly of the University,
engineering faculty.
Following the visit to the lake re-
sorts this summer, the car will be em-
ployed in a drive against stream pollu-
tion.

Short Time Remains
Owing to the short time, which re-
mains inwhich to conclude the tourna-
ment; it will be necessary for all of.
the first round matches to be run off
this week, and it is thought that a good
start in second round play might be
made.
The list will be left at George Moe's
store, where men,. whose phone num-
bers have not been given, should leave
them in order that their playing part-
ners may get into communication with
them.
The singles drawings ' are: R. B.
Dryden, 1612-J, vs. W. E. Harris; F. A.
Sargent, 783, vs. Robert Brown; F. M.
Greenwood, 341 East Jefferson, vs. A.
M. Stull, 1032-M; F. Sanchez, 2280-M,
vs. E. E. Custer; Gordon Baten vs. H.
E. Workman; A. R. Wood vs. Thomas
Underwood, 63; J. C. Stevens vs. R. M.
Burley, 1611-M; A. P .Ohlmacher,
856-M, vs. D. J. Gilchrist; T. Beddow
vs. J. L. Hess, 783; Carlton Wells vs.
Anderson; W. H. Riley vs. R. J.
Krieden, 1767; E. C. Bomert vs. V. C.
Rumseyer. The following men drew
byes into the second round: C. C.
Merkel vs. G. C. Clippert; A. S. White,
1128, vs. J. S. Kayser, 1172-R.
Donbles Drawings.
Tle doubles drawings are: First
round, J. L. Hess, 783, and F. A. Sar-
gent, 783, vs. F. M. Greenwood and W.
E. Harris; in the second round, W. L.
Stoddard and R. M. Burley vs. C. B.
Dryer and C. C. Merkel; Robert Brown
and J. C. Stevens vs. the winner of the
first round match; A. S. White and
Anderson vs. W. H. Riley, 1460, and P.
E. Kraus, 1460; E. E. Custer and A. M.
Stull vs. T. Beddow and Carlton Wells.

Drawings i'n the
tennis tournament
pleted, and play is
mence immediately.

Summer session
have been com-
expected to com-

EDUCATION IS QUEST FOR
QUALITY, DECLARES EXECUTIVE
"Education is a quest for quality,"
said President Marion . L. Burton,
speaking before a meeting of the Wom-
en's Educational club Monday night, at
Helen Newberry residence. Quantity
and quality, President Burton said, are
not mutually exclusive terms.
"Quality does not depend on size,"
he continued. "America must deal with
large numbers, it can't escape it, but
Americans must try to thrust into life
the thing which gives to it quality and
worth. There is no vital relationship
between quality and quantity. Life1
challenges us to secure quality re-
gardless of whether the thing is large
or small, and if education is to be real
it must not be relhteq to quantity in
any sense."
Involves Dangers
Setting out.to be better inv'olves cer-
tain dangers, he said The seeker for
quality must be careful to avoid snob-
bishness, and he must be extremely
cautious that his quest does not rob
him of contact with life in its entirety;,
President Burton pointed out, for In
specialization in a particular field and
concentration on one subject, he is apt
to lose the symmetry of life.
President Burton defined quality as
"distinctive excellence." "America as
a whole is afflicted with the idea. that
it is too busy. In this hurry and in-
tense activity is one of the first dan.
gers to the quest for quality. Quality
comes only as a result of hard work."
Can Do Better
"The only permanent fact in-'life,"
said President Burton, "is that some-
thing can always be done better than
it was before.. Americans are dom-
inated by the idea that they are what
they are and cannot be any better, but
the spark of life is that every one of
us can do- something better than it was
done\before. People don't step up by
accident. Sometimes they fall up, but
usually they fall down. The only way
to do better is to have a clear intention
of doing better."
There is no such thing as luck in
the world, he said. The world is eager
to offer 'its highest tribute to the per-
son who actually engages in the quest
for quality. The world is crying out
for people who shall insist that the
things they do are done better than
they ever have been before, he said.
Befdre he addressed the club, Presi-
dent and Mrs. Burtoq were entertained
at dinner by Miss Hope Conklin, acting
dean of women.

BUTLER GETS SIXTH IN
440,""BUT NOT CHOSE
Hart, Wolrevine Sprinter, Comes
Yard Behind Winner in Fast
100-Yard Dash Heat
Both' Carl Johnson and Robert Dui
won places on the 1930 Olympic sqi
through their work in the recent t
outs. The team leaves July 27
Antwerp where the internatio
games are to be held this year.
Before actually being sure of
place, Carl Johnson must pass a p
sical examination, but it is expec
that he will pull through satisfactor
Johnson did not perform up to
usual standard Saturday, proba
due to his light workouts in the br
jump recently. While he kept in tr
ing, he did not practice jumping,
this, combined with a heavy squall
the field, was sufficient to keep 1
from leaping more than 22 feet, w
gave him a sixth place*
Dunne Pentathon-Entry
Dunne will be an entry in the p
tathlon, ln which he tried out Jul
It was thought that he had been el
inated, but ┬░his wonderful showing
the 'mile run, after being ruled .
won him further consideration. In
reconsideration of Dunne and Ca
an army man, Joe Baker lot out,
though he had finished in a tie
fifth position which should have gi
him a berth.
Despite the fact that he finis
sixth in the quarter mile which ou
to have won him a place on
Olympic team, Captain-elect L
Butler was not chosen.' The ieomz
,tee named Driscoll, of the Boston A
letic club, in his stead, and gave as
reason that Driscoll did not hay
chance to run as he was in a box.
His good records in the past s
that he can do better, said the comi
tee. Apparently the Olymio com
tee forgot that part of a good runn
merits should be the art of avoidin
box, and it overlooked Butler's :
work. He has finished close bel
Emery and Bretnall, two men I
were chosen, and in the Indoor C
ference meet he defeated Emery. I
ler has also outrun Bretnall, doing '
in the Chicago trials.
'Hart Runs In Bad Luck
Hart, the flash of a sprinter v
represented Michigan in the 100
Harvard, also ran in hard luck.
first he was placed in a heat that
run in :10 1-5, but Joe Loomis, wl
Hart can beat, protested because
was in a wide outside lane, and
officials changed Hart's heat. In pl
of being in a slow race, Hart
against Paddock, Hays, and Woodr
all three of whom made the team. 1
time of the heat was :10,'the fas
of the meet, and Hart, in fourth,
only a yard behind the winner.
If he had been in the original i
he would probably have placed ti
at least, and have been eligible for
finals, in which base he might 'h
been chosen. As it was, Lomis
picked for the 400 metre relay te
when he did not place among the f
tour in the finals.
Some exceptional records ".w
marked up in the Olympic fnals
Harvard Saturday. The best. of
day was made by Sol Butler, of
buque college, who fiew through
air in the broad jump for a distanc
24 feet 8 -inches. This broke
American record, and came within
inches, of the world's mark. In
real games when Johnson is agai,
(Continued on Page 4) '

CARD OF THANKS

Those who took the Niagara
iagara Falls excursion wish to
ike this opportunity of thanking
lose who were primarily respon-
ble for its complete success: Mr
nd Mrs. F. W. Frostic, and Prof.
D. Scott.

I

Tickets on Sale

HILL

AUDITORIUM

at Wahr's,
Graham's

UNION

SUMMER SPOTLIGHT VAUDEVILLE

Ti kets

l I

"8:15P. M.
us THURSDAY, JULY 22nd

50c,

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan