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July 17, 1927 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1927-07-17

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5:00-Lecture -- The Recnt
Crisis In China.
8 :15--'Pigs"-The R4ckford

Sit 143



VOL. VIII, No. 19.



Auto' Magnate Endorses System Of
Cooperative Marketing As Part
Of Adjustment
(By Associated Press)
CHICAGO, July 16.-Aaron Sapiro's
$1,000,000 suit against Henry Ford
was settled today, Mr. Sapiro announc-
Sapiro sued Ford for libel as a re-
sult of articles in the Dearborn In-
dependent, a Ford publication; to the
effect that Sapiro had engaged in co-
operative marketing as part of a Jew-
ish conspiracy to obtain control of
American agriculture.
The suit wassettled today on the
basis of a new statement which Mr.
Sapiro announced had been issued by
Mr. Ford in addition to his recent apo-
logy for anti-Jewish statements ap-
pearing in the Independent.
No money settlement was involved,
Mr. Sapiro said.
DETROIIT, July 16,-Retraction of
all 'ersonal charges against Aaron
Sapiro and an indorsement of co-
operative marketing are included in
the terms of the settlement of the
Ford-Sapiro libel suit, according to
William Gallagher of Detroit, chief of
counsel for Mr. Sapiro.
Tuesday at 7 o'clock the Men's edu-
cational club will meet in the Union.
The fore part of the meeting will be
taken up with the presentation of a
stunt program arranged by the vari-
ous superintendent, principals, teach-
ers and faculty members in the Uni-
versity, according to announcement of
Dean Edward H. Kraus, head of the
Summer session.
The latter part of the meeting will
bJ featured by an address on "The'
Teaching of Evolution In American
Schobl" by Professor Kirtley F. Ma-
ther, visiting professor in the de-
partment of geology.
Professor Mather is a member of
the faculty at Harvard University and
chairman of the geolo~gy committee
there. -He testified at the Scopes trial
at Dayton, Tennessee and recently de-
bated the question of gvolution with
Dr. John Roach Straton, clergyman
of New York city.
DETROIT, July. 16.-Sammy Man-
dell, lightweight champion retained
his title here tonight, winning nearly
every round of his fight with Phil Mc-
graw, and being 'given the referee's

Vapid 'Pigs' Squeezed By P1ayers To F ER II
Bring Forth Pure Waves Of LaughterLi
It was a very large and responsive ing. Robert Henderspn, with his in-
audience that attended the opening nate capacity for eighteen year old rtii I -
performance of "Pigs" last evening in parts, and Amy Loomis, with her ster-i


the Sarah Caswell Angell hall. Fol-
lowing in the same trend of "Cradle
Snatchers," that of a farce, there isj
a difference--"Cradle Snatchers" has'
freudian tendencies whereas "Pigs"
is so pure that it floats in a sea of
laughter that is evoked from the au-
The most commendable thing about
"Pigs" was the rendition given it by
the company; out of its time worn
and vapid situations, they managed
to squeeze everything that was of any
value, until this series of - daguerro-
Ityped scenes almost became convinc-,
I Summer Students' Tennis Tournament
Under Way As Three Singles
Matches Are Played
According to the report of George E.
Moe, local sporting goods dealer,
three singles matches have been play-

ing ability to get anything out of a
part that may be in it, carried their
roles, as Tommy Atkins and Mildred
Cushing, exultantly to the last trium-
phant curtain. Miss Kearns, cast as
grandmother and burden-in-chief to'
the Atkins family, was more than ex-
cellent. Everything she did, down to
the least modulation in her voice, was
perfectly in keeping with the role shef
had to play. Miss Kearns took her
dusty-worn part and almost made a7
real live grandmother out of it. Bet-
ty Horine, seemingly making directj
reply to a recent cirticism, outdid her-
self as the mother of the Atkins brood.
Paul Faust, as Spencer Atkins, the
"punk poet" by Harvard graduated,
showed no let down in the pace that
he set for himself in "The Butter and
Egg Man." Helen Hughes, as Lenoref
Hastings, the beloved of Spencer At-
kins, showed that no matter what the
role, she can always be lovely and
charming. Robert Wetzel, as the first
cause of the Atkins family, Tommy At-
kins, Sr., Sam Bonnell, who took two
roles, one, as Smith Hastings the other
as octor Springer, and Charlesj
Edgecombe, who bore the sta e nameI
of Hector Spencer, the ne'er do well of
the Atkins tribe, did not fall below the
o+ A~d at ,( th rct f ha o

Outbreak Starts As Protest Against
Acquittal Of Monarchists In
Socialist Murder
(By Associated Press)f
VIENNA, Austria, July 16.-Rioting
j in Vienna had not ceased this after-
noon. For many hours the police and
mobs had struggled in various parts
of the capital. There were some dis-
tr'icts encounters, and although the
authorities last night made public'
casulties numbering 12 dead and 100
wounded, the general belief is that
they exceeded 120 dead with more
than 1,000 wounded.'
The general post office, the palace of
justice, and the editorial offices of
several die-hard newspapers present'
a scene of wreckage. Tales of grue-1
some brutalities are recounted every-'
where, of how mobs stormed the po-
lice stations and felled and kicked'



! J

Ernest L. Smith
Who, with Emory Bronte, his com-
panion on the flight lande da'f in


"L~~ a IU 11 1l, i n u e i
awaii by plunging into a kaiwe tree
n the Island of Molokai. The last
ord heard from the flyers previous
their landing was an S. O. S. call
hen 500 miles from land, which theyj
nt when failure of their gasolinef
ump led them to believe that their
nks had run dry and they were
bout to land.
When they approached the surface
the water their gasoline pump
ained new effectiveness from the lowl
titude, and they were able to pro-
ed without fu thr miehn util!

standard set by the rest oz the com- the officers until the eecvrdjUC
to WInu wrner misnap unti
edin his summer stu et' tennis landing. The radio antenna,1j ueoncr uti he wr cvrefl""~"'" ''"''"'"" ~i~
tournament. The matches already. pany, and no little part of the suc- with blood and burned official docu- their landing. The radio antenna,
played are as follows: cess of the play was due to their ef- ments, and it is rumored that in many the plane, was torn away and theyl
forts. instances the troops fired with the were unable to inform their would-be
Richelson won from Farbman 6-3, ,__________ho~vever, hanging under the frame of
6-2; Toeves from Williams 2-6, 6-2, rioters,
6-2; Rich from Curtenius 6-3, 6-4. WOMEN TEACHERS The Social Democrats have issued, rescurers of their safety.1
Mr. Moe has requested that the TO EEdT TUESDA Y a manifesto, declaring: "We do not Their landing was made 60 miles
want a collision between the working from their destination, and the naval
matches be repoted to him as soon ____
as possible'after they are played. It Members of the Women's Educa- men and the soldiers of the Republi- officers who salvaged the motors and
is also desirable that the matches tional club will hold their second can army. Therefore, comrades, no equipment of the damaged plane
should be played off promptly in or- demonstrations, but a silent, dignified s
der to keep up a lively interest and meeting of the summer at 6:30 o'clock and complete protest lasting for 24 completely dry.
keen competition in the tournament. at the Haunted Tavern. Miss Helen hours."
Beginning with next week the Ann Martin, instructor in library work It is difficult to say whether the PAT TON WILL TALK
Arbor Times-News is going to run with children at Western Reserve Uni- { revolutionary movement has been con-
entry blanks starting an All-City versity library, will speak of "The trolled, for practically all means of Dr. Carl S. Patton, D.D., of the
tournament which will be open to the communication have been stopped, the University of Chicago Theological
Child As Poet.." Miss Martin is eth
students, faculty, and other residents te h streets are deserted. With the excep- Seminary, who spoke at one of the
of Ann Arbor who wish to participate. ing here in the Library school foi the tion of automobiles filled with re- Spring convocations, will give an ad-
The complete list of pairings for summer, and because of her varied publican defense troops, slipping by dress at 10:45 this morning at the
the summer students' tournament, as contacts with children she will be now and then. I Congregational church, of which he
announced last Wednesday, is as fol- able to give many helpful ideas to The ostensible cause of the out- was once the pastor. He has written
'lows: Singles; Toeves, Williams; break was the acquittal Thursday a number of religious books and mag-~
Grossman, Moore; Cortenius, George teachers, according to Mrs. Robert H. night of three Austrian monarchists, azine articles.-
Rich; Wing, Crdero; this group oft Dieterle, president of the club. I charged with shooting to death a man
matches should be played off at once. The executive committee of the club and a boy during a Socialist demon- BASEBALL SCORES
The second group of singles is as urge women students in the School of i stration in a village near the Hunga-
fllows: Richelson, Theley; Humph- Education to take advantage of this rian border last January. It iN American League
reys, Whale;' Van Cleve, Livingstone; . known, however, that the Socialists Philadelphia, 9; Detroit, 3.
reys Whle Vn CeveLivngstne;opportunity to hear froni a leader in- NelYr 5;t.Lus2
Benson, Nagel; Marsh, Diack; Craw- were bitterly disappointed at not hav-, New York, 5; St. Louis, 2.
ford, Rogvoy; these can be played any their field and to become acquainted ing succeeded as well as expected in Boston, 6; Cleveland, 3 (first game.)
time within a feasible length of time. with their fellow-students, the recent general election, which, Washington, 5; Chicago, 7.
The following is. the list of the dou- Reservations for the dinner may be while it gave them increased repre- I National League
ble drawings: Moore and Humph- made until 9 o'clock Tuesday at sentation, did not change the state of St. Louis, 0-9; Brooklyn, 3-2.
reys, Morgan and Sullivan; Messman the dean's office in Tappan hall. After the parties materially and left the I Chicago, 5-2; New York, 6-4.
and Wing, Van Cleve and Cortenius; that time they may be made by calling bourgeois groups in control of the ad- Cincinnati, 3; Boston, 2 (first game)'
Abbey and Goodnow, Rogvoy and the Haunted 't'avern directly. ministration. Pittsburgh, 10-9; Ph adelphia, 11-11
Richelson; Grossman and Nagel drew Navy's--iant
the bye. Winning Design For Navy s New Giant Airship{
There will be a score card with the sCn Wst $000 To Construct!
results of the matches posted in Geo.IsC osen. i ost ,0 ,0
Moe's sporting goods store. It wts
urged by the officials of the tourna-!
ment that all participants play off . --
their matches as soon as possible. The - $
Daily has a list of the men and their ::::: .
phone numbers. .>"

Dean Edward Kraus Of Sumer Ses.
sion Will Speak On German
Gem Cutters
China and Germany enter promi-
nently tn the first part of the special
lectures for this coming week. "le-
view and Origin of the Nationalist
Movement in China" is the topic to
be discussed Monday afternoon at five
o'clock by Mr. Esson' M. Gale, '07, of
Bay City, Michigan. Mr. Gale has
spent the last twenty years in China,
first as lafiguage attache to the Ame-
can delegation, later as United States
Consulate general, and at the pre-
sent time is the principal officer of
the Chinese Salt administration.
"The Gem Cutters of Idar-on-the-
Nahe" is the title of the illustrated
lecture to be delivered by Dean Ed-
ward H. Kraus, of the Summer session,
at five 'o'clock Tuesday afternoon.
SDeanKraus recently spent a summer
In Germany studying thes people
whose only occupation is to cut gems,
Educators To Meet
The Women's Educational club and
the Men's Educational club will meet
Tuesday evening, the former at 6:30
lin the Haunted Tavern when Mids Hel-
en Martin will speak on the child as a
poet. The Men's club will meet at
the Union at 7 o'clock to first be en-
tertained by "stunts" by the different
departments of the club, and later to
be addressed by Professor Kirtley F
Mather, of Harvard Uiversity, who
will speak on "The Teaching of
Evolution in American Schools."
"Jean Francois Millet; the Man, his
Art, and his Message" will be the
title of the illustrated lecture to be
presented Wednesday afternoon at 5
o'clock by Professor Hugo P..Thieme,
chairman of the French department
of the University. Wednesday even-
ing at 8 'o'clock in Hill auditorium
Palmer Christiani, University organist,
will present an organ recital under the
auspices of the University School of
Craig To Talk
Thursday afternoon at 5 o'clock
Professor Robert C. Craig, Jr., will
lecture on "The Business of Conduct-
ing Our National Forests." Professor
Craig is a member of the Forestry de-
partment of the University.
Saturday Excursion number six, un-
der the direction of Carlton F. Wells,
will leave Ann Arbor at 8 o'clock. in
the morning by interurban, for De-
troit where the group will be conduct-
ed through the Burroughs Adding
Machine company and the General
Motors 'building.
Players To Perform
During the week the Rockford Play-
ers will present each night but Wed-
nesday at 8 o'clock "Pigs," the gar-
den play by Ann Morrison. "Fanny's
First Play," by George Bernard Shaw,
will open Friday evening and will be
given both matinee and evening Sat-
urday. These plays will be presented
in Sarah Caswell Angell hal while
all of the lectures are to be in the
Natural Science auditorium.
The performances of "Fanny's First
Play," by the Rockford Players, will
continue through Monday and Tuesday
nights of the week following, and af-
ter the presentation only one more
program will be given this summer
by the group.
Leviathan Carries
Five Medal Winners
(By Associated Press)
Just about the largest collection of
medals ever won by five men in a few
short weeks sailed for America when

the liner Levathan steamed from Cher-
In all the world, with its billion and
a half of human beings, only seven
have flown in a heavier-than-air ma-
chine' in one hop from America to
Continental Europe. And five of these
-Commander Richard E. Byrd, Bert
' Acosta, George 0. Noville, Bernt Bal-
chen and Clarence D. Chambrelin,
sailed back to America on one ship.


.......................... I

(An Interview, by Miriam Mitchell)
"College curriculum should be re-
organized," said Miss Beatrice John-
son, one of the Advisors of women
during the regular school year, "to
meet the needs of the women stu-
dents. For women who are destined
for professions in which they will
compete equally with men, the present
curricula will serve. However, Unit-
ed States statistics show that 90 per
cent of our women eventually become
home-makers. It is for these women
that a new curriculum is sought."
Miss Johnson believes that mathema-

tics, history, music, dramatics, and!
languages are all very laudable, but
are not much help to a woman who is
preparing a well-balanced meal, or is
training a child.
Courses especially designed to fit
women for life have been suggested
and include, "The Structure and Func-
tion of the Human Body," "The Art
and Science of Health Maintainenee,"
"Eugenics," "Psychology," "Care of
the Sick," and "History of Mankind."
Such courses would train women to
deal with the material and practical
problems of life. Finally Miss John-
son pleads strongly for an orienta-
l tion course for freshman women. In
this course there would be discus-
sions on women's place in modern,
life, civic responsibilities and voting,
and elementary economics.
Miss Johnson says that such a pro-
gram can be successful only through
the cooperation of those members of
the faculty who are teaching the
courses mentioned, as the spirit in
which the work is carried on is quite
as important as the subject matter

This design for a huge dirigible has been awarded first prize of $50,000 in the United States navy's compe-
tition for a new airship of 6,500,000 cubic feet gas capacity-more than twice as large as the Los Angeles. The
design was submitted by the Goodyear Zeppelin corporation, Akron, 0. The above picture shows how the ship
would look over a modern warship of the line. Note the guns and the absence of power cars on the hull. This
new giant of the air will cost $5,00,000, it is estimated, take three years to build, will carry five airplanes and a
crew of 45 at a maximum speed of 80 miles an hour. Her length will be 780 feet and her diameter 136 feet, 15
percent longer and nearly 50 percent wider than the Los Angeles.,

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