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March 12, 1922 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-03-12

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t :..,

S1

OF

sals for a college constitution
discussed by the faculty forum'
tomorrow night in the Nat-,
ence auditorium. The princi-
be discussed afe those of a
lege movement, which is being
1 by numerous educators
out the country. Of the. 32
nts who have expressed their
-l of the proposition 16 are
.n professors. and instructors.
colleges, from every corner
United States are represented
novement.
principles upon the basis of
the constitution will be dis-.
are as follows:
Principles Outlined '
e corporate or legal board
be made up of those faculty
s who are on permanent tenure
>rofessional 'ank.
e lay board should be broadly
itative of the civic and pro-
1 bodies of the community. Be-
with the earliest classes the
should be represented on this
nd ultimately elect a majority
tember'ship.
te student body should be rec-
as an integral part of the cal-

Alumnus which was maed yesterday.
Numerous pictures of the collection
are used to illustrate the article, which
describes some of the more unusual
types of instruments and comments
favorable on the book by Professor
Stanley.
Another article of this week's issue
is devoted to Prof. H. H. Brouwer,
of Delft, Holland, exchange professor
with Prof. W. H. Hobbs, head'of the
geology department. The previous
work of Professor Brouwer is des-
cribed, and the exchange system com-
mented upon. Report of the Carnegie
foundation is also given.
SUNDAY, SERVICES IN
Sermon themes chosen for today by
ministers in Ann Arbor churches
show the influence of the Lenten sea-
son. Special music will be rendered
at the Methodist church. Rev. George
L. Cady of New York City will speak
at 10:30 o'clock at the Congregational
church. His subject will be "The
Challenge to American Democracy."
Dr. Cady is the president of the Ameri-
can Missionary association which is
one of the boards of the Congrega-
tional church of America.
"A Spiritual Schedule from the
Seventh of Matthew" will be the topic
discussed by Rev. F. P. Arthur at the
morning service of the Church of
Christ. Special music is to be given
at the Methodist church. The num-
bers include two duets and several
numbers by thg chorus. The sermon
theme, chosen by Dr. Arthur W.
Stalker is "How to Observe Lent."
Dr. Leonard A. Barrett is using "Re-
load the'Old' Artillery" as the subject

for his sermon at the 10:30 o'clock
service of the Presbyterian church.
The speaker at the 1f2:00 o'clock
meeting will be Prof. John L. Brumm
of the Rhetoric department. Regular
services will be held at the Baptist
church, the topic of Rev. R. Edward
Sayle's sermon being "Believing and
Belief."
Rev. Sydney S. Robbins will preach
at 10:30 o'clock at the Unitarian
will be the subject of a talk by Soto-
kici Katsuizumi at 6:30 o'clock. The
usual services will be held at the
Trinity Lutheran church. A
Morning prayer and sermon by Rev.
Charles T. Webb will be given at
10:30 o'clock at St. Andrew's Episco-
pal church. Mr. Webb will speak on
"Great Men of the Christian Church:
King Alfred" at the evening service'to
be held 'at 4;30 o'clock. St. Paul's
Lutheran church will have the custom-
ary Sunday services, the subject of
the sermon of Rev. C. A. Drauer being
"Christ Before Pilot." Rev. E. C. Stell-
horn will preach on "Victory Our.
Joy" at the Zion Lutheran church.

Spanish Students
Give Play Yar.-, 28
Los Intereses Creados, a play by
Benevente, is to be presented in Span-
ish on March 28 by the students of the
spanish department. The cast has
been at work on the production since
last November, the presentation hav-
*ing been unavoidably postponed on
several occasions. The entire case,
with one exception, is composed of
native Americans.
Margaret Moye, '22, has the leading
feminine role, and Carlos Garcia, a
native of Colombia, is the leading
man. Other members of the cast are:
Margaret Gamble,''22; Helen Elliott,
'23Ed; Mildred Campbell, '23; Thelma
Henderson, '23; Clarence Peterson,
'23; H. A. Hart, '22; Frederick Marin,
'24; A. J. Schmid), '23; R. E. Watt,
'24; G. F. Gower, '22; A. G. Oliver, '24;
A. H. Dobbs, '24.

You Won't have to shun your
friends or feel ashamed to go
to a social gathering of any
kind, when your clothes are
Energined

Our. Mvotto:QUQALITY,I

It's Odorless

Swissilized Garments Stay Clean L

State SavingsBn
Cyr.Plain dnd Washington

Phone
2508

"die iXome of 8nergine"

4th

/

Capta, 300,000 Surplus $3000#000

Resources $4,000,000

4. There should be a cabinet in
which the three above named bodies
of the college, and the non-professorialI
members of the teaching staff, have
representation.
5. Officers and committees neces-
sary for the work of each of the three
constituent groups or bodies of the
college. The executive officers of the
faculty should be either voting or ex-
officia members of the cabinet. It
should be tli eright and duty of these
executive officers to suggest educa-
tional policies and to formulate the
budget, which, when adopted by the
faculty, they should also administer.
6. The maximum only of the budget
should be determined by the lay board.
Property and funds should be held in
trust for the faculty corporation by
established investment and banking
companies, selected and advised by the
executive officers of the college and
by the lay board.
Purpose Explained
7. Such a college, if a new institu-
tion, should seek to serve the employed
classes and others not provided for by
edsting institution. It shoulduse its
fredoin for the purpose of pioneering
in the\ field of higher education and
should hold closely to "quality produc-
tion," Those twho are able should
pay tuition -Iharges sufficient to cover
cost per studelt for the operation of
the institution. Ample funds should
be provided for scholarships, equip-
ment,endendowmen*. Public school
buildings with their equipments and
public libraries mightwell be used in
the' early and experimental period.
ALUMNUS TELLS OF
STEARNS DISPLA Y

4

Coming Soon
CHARLES (OHIO) SALE
America's foremost delineator
of rural typed
in
"HIS NIBS"
Lives seven ,different
Characters
REMEMBER HiM INT
VAUDEVILLET
An Exceptional Picture
ALSO
ETHEL CLAYTON
- In --
"HER OWN MONEY"

a

STARTING TODAY
Cay Par e
and away we bo
Tov Follow Lovein texico!
Then under Siam 's sunny,
skies We find at -last.

I.'.

,x* .'
,+ ,

.t"
--

N

FOOL S

RA D-IS E,'

1I

CpcilB.De Mule's
GRAND EXCURSION OF ENTHRALLING
ADVENTURE {
'WITH

ns Musical collection, as
and described in a book
A. Stanley, formerly head
1 of Music, is the princ,,al

_,~.

DOROTHY DALTON
MILDRED HARRIS
JULIA FAY E

CONR AD NAGEL
THEODORE KOSLOFF
JOHN DAVIDSON

..

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Thrilling events on the Mexican Border, seething with deeds of bandits, gamblers and soldiers of fortune
A vast and gorgeous temple in a towered City Beautiful, built on teeming lagoons.
' ances Siamese, dances Parisierine; and marvelous skating dancers whirlingthrough the Ballet of Ice.
'Hundreds of alluring beauties of the Orient, bewitchingly attired.
Strange heathen rites of hordes of worshippers in jewelled cloth of gold.
Spectacular uses of elephants, bears, snakes, peacocks, crocodiles and dogs.
(The crocodile fight is the most blood-stirring sensation ever shown on the
screen Y)
What the Newspapers Said:
"Fool's Paradise"'willkeep you on the edgi
of your seat at least three-fourths of the time.
-N. Y. Sun.
"One of the big films of the season."-Phila
Bulletin.
"Gorgeous scenic effects, superb, photogra
- phy, splendid acting, originality of theme an(
treatment."-N Y. Evening Mall.
"The' Criterion is still at B'way & 44th St
and the film is really worth the trip."-N. Y
Evening World.
"Absorbing play in pictures."-N.. Y. Herak
"Contains practically everything De Mill
has given evidence of loving to put on th
- . screen-"-N. Y. Times.
"The picture is staged with all the grandeu
"- that is De Mille and the cast is excellent."-
N. Y. Tribugne.
Playing Today in Detroit at Grea
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