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July 14, 1927 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1927-07-14

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All Day-Fresh Air Camp
x:00-Lecture on World
S."15--"Cradle Snatchers."


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Two Hour Conference Plan Is Effor
Tot Bring Students And Faculty
Into Association
"Each one of us likes to be an in-
dividual," stated Dean George E. Car-
rothers of Rollins College, Winter
Park, Florida, who lectured on "The
Rolins Plan of College Instruction'
yesterday afternoon in the Natural
Science auditorium. "Therefore," he
continued, "a system by which we
could eliminate large classes and in-
aquaintance with the instructors was
Dean Carrothers described the me-
thod which has been in use at Rollins
since last September and which is
known as the "Two Hour Conference
Plan." He stated that the purpose
underlying this plan is to bring the
student and the professor into the
closest possible touch in the working
hours of the day. The student's even-
ings are leisure time, although he
must be in bed by ten.
Stress Physical Development
His afternoons are to be spent in
some sort of physical recreation, a
principal aim of the college being to
promote sound physical health. Class
cuts, final examinatins, and compul-
sory attendance at chape]l have been
abolished. "We wish," concluded Dean
Carrothers, "development that can be
understood and measured. We be-
lieve that we are on the right road."
At the beginning of his lecture, the
Dean traced the history of Rollins col- i
Lege from the time of its founding in!
1883 by the Congregational church to
the present day, stating how two years
ago Hamilton Holt, then editor of "The
Independent," was tendered the presi
dency by the board of the college,
the action being instigated by Irving

PfA Review, by Joseph E. Rmnswick ! to make of the play as such, is the
"Laugh, I thought I'd die," and trite fact that in the closing lines the au-
as t he expression is, it is the only thors have put a moral lesson in Su-
though that adequately expresses the san's mouth, but this is a fault of
general impression made on the au- all American literature whether it be
dience by "Cradle Snatchers" pre- ! novel, poem or play.
sented by the Rockford Players last The story is that of three wives,
night in Sarah Caswell Angell hall. average wives, whose husbands think
As a laugh producer this comedy l they are too young for their spouses.
farce from the pen, or more probably Accordingly, when the wives find that
from the typewriter, of Russell Med- their husbands are running around
craft and Norma Mitchell has not its with three flappers, they decide to get
peer. \eSome people think that "Abie's themselves three boys in an effort to
Irish Rose" was funny, but if Ann open the eyes of the wayward hus-
Nichol's play was rated as first class bands.
humor, surperlatives do not exist in' The three boys, thus hired, are
the English language, with which to young college men. The exciting
describe the fun producing powers of 1 events which ensue keep the audience
"Cradle Snatchers." jin a continual uproar during the en-
The lines are such that anyone tire second act, which closes with the
over the age of 14 would enjoy the husbands, who presumably had gone
play, and older, the deeper the en- hunting "duck" walk in to find their
joyment. Of course, being merely a wives in the midst of highballs, young
college student, it may be that the men and the like. Fortunately for the
part of the play which appeals to me young men,.the three flappers appear
would not appeal to those persons on the scene and slightly embarass
who were designed to be members of the husbands. Then with much crash..
Anti-Saloon leagues and that sort of ing of glass (off-stage) the wives leave
thing, but I believe those persons are with the young men and the great
few in number. Most normal persons Susan closes the play with the moral.
! would enjoy the lines, perhaps a few Give "Honest Weight"
would blush now and then, but in the As Jose Vallejo, one of the students
dark of the theater no one knows tat. hired to light a spark in the eye of
Certainly, as Susan says in one of the the green-eyed monster says, "I will.
many clever lines, "This is no time to give honest weight," so the Rockford
show strength 'of character!" and this Players outdo themselves in giving
might well apply to the audience. honest weight to the audience. I was j
jMoral Lesson Deplored fortunate enough to see Mary Bolande
The only serious criticism I have and her company present the play,V
a but the Rockford Players lose nothinge
by the comparison.a
Mary Boland, as Susan Martin, one lt,
of the wives, was. good, but Elsie a
RCAMP TOBEGIN TODAYHerndon Kearns was good enough for
any show and except for the fact thatIt
!Mary Boland appeared to be 50 c


W1eetifug l Moved To Villa Outsid
Geneva To Provide Change
Of Environment
(Bv Associated Press)
GENEVA, Jluly 13.-The Tri-partit
naval conference is still wabblin
along, but has achieved nothing defi
nite on the grave issue revolving abou
Presumably the moment is fast ap
proaching when either some solutioi
must be discovered or the delegate
must separate to permit further re
flection. Nevertheless, the plehar3
session has been convoked for 3
o'clock tomorrow afternoon to per
mit of a summing up of the situation
as far as it has gone.
Discusion Appears Futile
The principal delegates shave gone
over the same problems in the same
atmosphere so often that today it
was decided to foregather in a villa
ust outside Geneva. The hope was
expressed that the new environment
would inspire new remedies. How-
ever, a long exchange of views, char-
acterized by both frankness and cour-
esy, failed to result in any progress,
cording to reliable information.
On behalf of the Japanese delega-
ion, Viscount Ishii made perfectly
lear Japan's determination not to ac-
ept a high level for cruiser tonnage.
n doing so, however, he followed the
apanese position of couching diffi-
ult things in polite phrases.
Hugh S. Gibson, chief American
1legate, and Viscount Cecil of Shel-
wood, of the British contingent, 'had
long talk over the cruiser problem.
t is understgod that .they do not

{, r Elimination Will Begin Friday With
-Disqualification Of Those More
Than Fifteen Strokes Behind
/ (By Associated Press)
ST. ANDREWS, Scotland, July 13.-
tg r"Calamity Jones," Bobbie Jones' fa-
- mous patter, or his sister, was a mag-
tic wand oa the vast greens of St.
I- Eddie Stinson 1 { Andews today, enabling the Ameri-
can holder of th e Br itish title to lead
s President of the Stinson Aircraft iout in front of a big field with an
- corporation, who won the third na- amazing 68 to start today's event of
tional airplane reliablility tour, ar- the open championship. The record
y riving in Detroit Tuesday after a near- equaliag ound of the classic course
wreck in Grand Rapids and a storm gave Bobbie a lead of three strokes at
w which threatened seriously on the the end of the first day of the 72 holes
Sflight from there to Detroit. of medal play.
- --Eighteen holes will be playd to-
e morrow wth a final 36 to decide the
issue Friday. All of the players in
t today's competition, however, will not
I have a part in the play f Friay fer
the field will be reduced by elimina-
t + tion of all 15 strokes or more behinJ
theleader after tomorrow's round.
-1Governent Aeronautics OfiScialLauN Another sensational card by Jones t.
I ileliaihlity Of i~lanes As Sown morrow ili lmak he llst u. casul-
By Landing ties large and leave a small field of
(e rClem Nettleford, young Australian
(BTRTJuy 1.Ede snamateur champion, a left-handed h
DETROIT, July 13.-Eddie Stinson, ter, cupped his way into an impre -
president of the Stinson Aircraft cor- sivo 71 to take the runner-up posi-
poration and winner of the third na-!tion at the end of the day.
tional air tour, completed at the Ford Joe Kirkwood, Australian pro., who
airport Tuesday, accepted from the;ha gained fame as a trickshooter,
splayed as a resident of Albany, Geor
~~~~~~~~Ga-hands of Edsel Ford at a banquet here trndiasceof7.Hfud
, gia, turned in a score of 72. He found
the trophy emblematic of victory over himself tied with five British entrans
the problems of air navigation. 1 at this figure.
In accepting the trophy, Stinson :Five othertAmericans were in th
thanked the pilots who helped him late 70's with John D. Anderson,
get off after an accident at Grand Mamaroneck, N. Y., out of the charmed
Rapids, prior to the last hop of the j circle with an 83, suffered in spite of
14,000 mile tour and paid tribute to his some first class putting. Jim Barnes
assistants. of New Rochelle, N. Y., and Tom
McCracken Speaks Stevens of Los Angeles scored 76, and
. William P. McCracken, Jr., secretary Larry Narbholtz of Sharon, Pa., and
for aeronautics of the United States, Bill Mehlhorn of New York were tied
declared the next tour must cover at 77. Walter Tennant of Palmacia,
more territory. "Perfection in air- Fla., was a stroke back with 78.
planes has not yet been attained," he Only 35 of the more than 100 play-
said. "Motors and planes are better ers were able to compile scores of 75
now put they will be further develop-i or better today.
ed by just such test flights as the one j tkhlhiorn Starts Badly
so successfully completed. If the 'Wild Bill" Melhorn came, home
landing of the planes at the airport well enough scoring par, but was
in that terrible storm does not demon- i given his golfing black eye by a firt
strate that airplanes are reliable then nine requiring 40 strokes.
I don't know what the term means." St. Andrews was thrown in a


Ten Boys
Tags '
Ten boy
the Unive

pounds or so heavier there was no c
From Honor Tent Will Sell noticeable difference. I
To Aid In Financing Of Amy Loomis and Frances Horine asIJ
S. C. A. Enterprise Ethel Drake and Kitty Ladd, the other c
- I ftwo wives, admirably portrayed wives
RBOR CUOTA $500 of other days, with the exception that d
Amy was too good looking for the w
s from the honor tent from part. Helen Hughes as Anne Hall, !
rsity Fresh Air Camp will chaperone of the party, was delight- It

canvass the campus and vicinity to-
day selling tags in an effort to raise
aditional funds for the maintanetce

fully pleasant.
Henderson Plays Well
Franz Rothier and Paul Faust as
Henry Winton and Oscar Nordholm
had no difficulty in impressing the au-
dience that they would give "honest

Bachellor, a member of the board. of the camp. The goal set to be
Rolt Accepts Presidency reached by selling tags in Ann Arbor
Dr. Holt a* epted upon the condi- is set at $500.
tion that the board would carry out The Fresh Air Camp, which is a
the changes that\ he outlined, to welfare project of the Student Christ-
which the board consented. These! ian Association of the University, is
changes included the building of situated 30 miles from Ann Arbor at
an entirely new set of buildings, Pickney, Michigan, with grounds that
a limitation of the students to occupy 170 acres. The boys who visit
700, the privilege of the ipresident the camp, in groups of 100 each two
to select the dean that he wished, and weeks at a time, are chosen by the
the institution of a new method of social agencies of Ann Arbor and De-.
teaching and a different arrangement troit. So far this season the camp
of classes. Dean Carrothers quoted has been filled to its maximum capa-
Doctor Holt as saying, "The lecture city.
system is probably the worst pedago- When the boys reach the camp they.

vweight," but Robert Henderson as'
Jose Vallejo, the Brooklyn-born
,Spanish osteopath deserves all the,
praise that it is discreet to give. Al-1
though he had some of the best lines
in the play, he was the hit of the
show and once the audience inter-
rupted his lines with applause.
The weak spot of the show was the
three husbands. Charles Edgecombe,
as George Martin, did well and in his
rather dull part of the show brought
out a laught or two, but Samuel Bon-
nell and Robert Wetzel as Howard
Drake and Roy Ladd did not really
seem to be angry husbands when they
found their wives with the boys. They
seemed to lack sincerity u

recognize the difficulties of each
other's positions.
Japan Opposed High Limitation
After agreeing to convoke a plenary
session, the meeting adjourned with
Japan in a position of opposition to a
high cruiser limitation even if suchl
were accepted by Great Britain and
h United States. The Angerican
delegation is less disposed than ever
to accept a maximum of 400,000 tonsl
because of Japan's opposition to it.
Considerable mystery enshrouds to-
morrow's public session. The Ameri-
cans appear to have a sure under-
standing that no controversial ques-4
tions will be taken up. According to
their understanding, the meeting will
be restricted to formal statements i
indicating the exact position of the
conference, and explaining .also that
negotiations are continuing in a most
friendly spirit in an earnest attempt1
to reach an accord.
The British decline to say just what
the nature of their contribution to the
session will be. though it is under- 1

"deal meni~thod eve devised for impart-

are Wa

ing knowledge." guidanc
boys are
(By Associated Press) life and
WASHINGTON, July 13.-Desire of enjoy S
,prohibition enforcement officials to sports
cooperate with business requiring in- miss.
dustrial alcohol was told today to the It wa
representatives of national trade or- by Home
ganizations by Assistant-secretary camp, th
Lowman and Sominissipner Doran. continue
The prohibition bureau, the officials funds c
said, does not intend to take any stpes money c
which would hamper industry in gene- would b
ral and now Jis working out simplified program
regulations affecting the use of al- I alaries,
cohol. are fixed
The discussion featured the third budget w
day of the conference in which Mr. supply.
Lowman and Mr. Doran are getting ac- Grafton
quainted with their field administra- l on loyal
tors, in addition the conference re- Universi
ceived an analysis of the working of project t
the civil organization and an ex-
change of ideas with a representative MAN
of the department of justice. HOU
A final discusion of roganizationIIO
problems will be held tomorrow, the Thirty
closing day, and Assistant-secretary open her
Lowman and Commissioner Doran recent r
will aid the administrators to strict by the s
impartial enforcement with renewed living in
activity directed new position of pen- are sligh
alties against violators.
WASHINGTON. - The shipping York City
board has directed the Merchant Fleet spent for
corporation to draw up plans for plac- daily new
ing on the market four of its Atlantic and their
coast trade service lines. than 6,54

ced under the leadership and
e of able camp officers. The
are practically all University
heodore Hornberger, '27Ed., is
perintendent this year. The
taught the rudiments of camp
are alloweg to fish, swim or
any of the outdoor summer
which they would otherwise
s announced some time ago
er H. Grafton, manager of the
hat it would be impossible to
operations unless adequate
ould be obtained and if the
ould not be obtained the camp
e forced to omit part of the
arranged for this summer.
maintenance and equipment
A, he stated, but to cut the
would mean a cut in the food
"We hesitate to do this," Mr.
said, "and we are depending
support from Ann Arbor and
ty students in carrying thel
hrough a successful summer."
-five fraternity houses are
e this summer according to a
eport, and are being occupied
tudents. There are 286 men
a the houses. These figures
tly below those of last year.
YORK.-Every day in NewI
y there are 75 tons of pennies
r newspapers. There are 85
vspapers published in the city
combined circulation is more


Ih iast lap of the tour was accom-
plished Tuesday after a battle with a
strong rain and wind storm without
an accident.


Flyers Attend
those attending the victory
were Paul A. Redfern of

As the fourth of the Summer ex-
I cursions, the trip yesterday to the
' River Rouge plant of the Ford Motor
company, under the direction of Carl-
ton Wells of the Rhetoric department,
provided an opportunity to see the
huge factory in all its operations. The
number of persons who went on the
Ford trip was 75, said Mr. Wells, most
of the party going in two chartered
busses and the remainder in private
a mDuring the two-hour visit to the
factory, which is chiefly used for the
conversion of raw materials, thespar-
ty, inspected almost every phase of I
plant activity with the exception of the
body plant. Experienced guides led
the party around the plant. First the
visitors had a general view of the fac-
# tory from a height of more than 100
feet. Then the blast furnaces were
shown. Here the molten metal wasl
seen flowing from the furnaces intoI
troughs which in turn led the metall
to the molds. This is a special fea-
ture of the Ford method of casting,,
for instead of casting the metal into
pigsandstaking them to the molds,
the molds are brought..to the molten
Next the guides showed the plate
glass unit where glass is manufactur-
ed by another Ford method. Here the


d m b Brunswick, Ga., who hopes to break
stood the meeting was suggested by
W. C. Bridgeman, first lord of the the world's non-stop long distance
Brittish admiralty, and Britain's chief record; Edward F. Schlee of Detroit,
delegate to the conference. who will attempt to soon fly around
the world, and Edward E. Evans, who
-TIholds the .world's record for an
CORRECTION around-the-world trip in 28 days.
Maj. Thomas G. Lanphier, comman-
In yesterday's Daily it was stated in dant of the First Pursuit group of
the report of the Health Service that Selfridge field, cautioned that manu-
1,100 examinations were made by up- facturers now have a, problem to keep
penclass medical students. Dr. War- up with the demands for airplanes and I
ren E. Forsythe, director of the Health still provide adequate precautions
Service, wishes it to be emphasized against untested devices and untriedj
that these were not examinations by models.
medical students, but by Health Ser- -
vice physicians on upperclassmen C ROCER TO TELL
Undergraduate medical students are!
not employed in the Health Service. OF WORLD CRUISE

frenzy of enthusiasm over Jones' per-
formance. Only once in all its hun-
dreds of years of golfing history has
anyone gone round this puzzling old
course in 68 strokes. The other 68
was made by Bobbie's friend, George
Duncan, widely known British pro,
who failed to qualify for the current
championship play.
Having broken all records for long
runs in Detroit, with the sinkle ex-
ception of "Abie's Irish Rose," Jed
Harris' production of "Broadway" by
Philip Dunning and George Abbott,
enters upon its fourteenth week at
the Garrick theater, Detroit, Sunday
night. "The Student Prince" which
opened the Shubert-Lafayette nearly
two years ago and remained there for
thirteen weeks for its first engage-
ment in Detroit, was the runner-up.
The next nearest contender was "The
Vagabond King" with eight weeks.
No dramatic play other than "Able"
has lasted in Detroit longer than four

glass is made in endless, unbroken "With the Floating University on
strips, and ground and polished at' Its World Cruise" is the title of the
the same time. Over 12,000,000square illustrated lecture which Mr. Lionel
feet of plate glass are made here each G. Crocker of the Public Speaking
year. I department will deliver at five o'clock
At the Fordson tractor factory the this afternoon in the Natural Science
whole process of a:semb'_ing tractors auditorium.
was inspected from the motor as- Mr. Crocker was head of the Public
sembly to the completed tractors, Speaking department on the Floating
which are immediately driven away University this past year. The
to awaiting freight cars. It takes only! "Ryndam," which was the boat em-
two hours and a half to assemble a ployed, left New York September 18,
tractor, according to a guide. I1 and returned to port May 2, visiting
The River Rouge plant is a mile i 40 countries, traveling 40,000 miles,I
and a quarter in length and each unit and carrying 500 students of which 50
is as large as a good-sized factory. were women. The students on the
It is one of the largest industrial cruise this coming year will be en-
units in the world. tirely men.

f .I.

-Avers that it will be fair and
cooler today.

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