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May 13, 1922 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-05-13

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

Make Last Appeal
dF or Camp Funds

BILL!

5

ii nIII

Ing At

Resort to Advertis.
on British
eaty
CTED MAINLY
NS AND GRIFFITH

(By Associated Press)
., May 11.-A campaign of
.vertising handbills is the lat-
t of Irish republicans, in their
ainst the Free State treaty
3 British government. The
a mainly is directed against
Collins and Arthur Griffith.
Say the Treaty Brings Us.
)oes It Look Like It?" quer-
>f the posters which has been
d prominently as a result of
isorders.
Republicans claim that the
ntitled Ireland to admission
,eague of Nations. India has
entative in the League of Na-
s India free?" asks another
er of the series of more than
rs says: "Since he signed the
lichael Collins has made 95
given 65 press interviews
ten 48 newspaper articles. If
135,000,000 speeches and
,000,000 newspaper articles, he
>t alter this fact: That under
ty the King of England is
Ireland."
handbills urge voters to vote
the treaty in the coming elec-
PIY MAKSBR
0 HANTYNE CHARGE
>ntinued from Page One)
tions respected by the stu-
dy are held in high esteem,
e the student body would not
them. When one member of
ent body, with no legitimate
whatsoever, seeks to deride
y these traditions, it is only
for the remainder of the stu-
y, who observe them, to feel
and insulted, and to seek a
for the situation.
oaks in Official Capacity
flicial capacity limits me to a
consideration of the problem,
'haps my unofficial person,
.ot directly agree with.,If I
cast,aside the trust that has
ced in me by the students of
versity, I might also allow my
i' to rule and take part in giv-
elyn the same kind 'of treat-
at was given him by those un-
persons who took offense at
arranted denial of the author-
the Underclass Conduct com-
ar as the Student Council is
ed, I can personally promise
r Van Tyne and his son that
1 be dealt with as honorably
fairly as they deal with us.
, in the event that the auth-
the Student Council and its
mittees are given no consider-
stands to reason that we can-
held personally or collectively
ble for anything that may

Follow-up letters are being dispatch-
ed to 3,500 Detroit alumni in an ap-
peal for the support of the second an-
nual University of Michigan Fresh Air
camp. Already $300 has been re-
ceived from them, and indications are
that contributions will continue to
come through this week and next. It
is expected that a site for the camp
near Flint will be selected by Satur-
day.
Men to be in charge of the camp this
year are: Rex Reason, '23E, E. R.
Goldman, '22E, Don K. Grisier, '23, W.
J. Youngs, '24, Seth R. Bidwell, '24L,
Chas. L. Batchelor, '23, R. S. Simpson,
'24, Harry L. Campbell, '23, A. H. Mare-
mont, '24E, Fred K. Sparrow, '25, How-
ard Moore, of Ypsilanti, and W. I.
Kelsey, state Y. M. C. A. secretary.
The camp will open June 29.
Calls Received for Camp Directors
Several calls have been received at
the Y. W. C. A. lately for girls who
would be interested in going to sum-
mer camps this year as directors. Per-
sons who could teach swimming, n11*-
ture study and hand-craft work or
could lead in singing are especially
needed. Anyone who would like to do
this work may call today at Newberry
hall for further details.
Barristers Elect New Members
Barristers, senior honorary law so-
ciety, met Tuesday night for the pur-
pose of electing new members. Initi-
ation of those chosen will take place
next Wednesday, May 17.
Edmonson to Teach at Chicago
Professor J. B. Edmonson, of the
School of Education, will teach sec-
ondary education in the University of
Chicago during the summer quarter.
Have your typewriter cleaned dur-
ing vacation. 0. D. Morrill, 17 Nick-
el's Arcade.-Adv.

THE UNIVERSITY'S
COMMON HEALTH
In a previous article attention has
been calledto the desirability of em-
phasizing the Greek Ideal in all phys-
ical exercise: "The college student
should be the culmination of all those
physical characteristics which stand
for harmonious and healthful develop-
ment, correct and assertive poise, dex-
terous and efficient motion. Symmetri-
cal development; erect dignified pos-
ture; grace, agility, assertiveness and
perfect coordination in standing, walk-
ing and in all other movements of the
body, should be the goal of every stu-
dent."
"These physical characteristics will
be of infinite value in contributing to
one's success in life. Posture, how-
ever, has a direct hygienic value, and
of this the Life Extension Institute
says:
"One of the simplest and most effec-
tive methods of avoiding self-poisoning
autointoxication is by maintaining an
erect posture. , In an erect posture the
abdominal muscles tend to remain taut
and to afford proper support or pres-
sure to the abdomen, including the
great splanchnic circulation of large
blood-vessels. In an habitual slouching
posture, the blood of the ' abdomen
tends to stagnate in the liver and the
splanchnic circulation, causing a feel-
ing of despondency and mental con-
fusion, headache, coldness of the
hands and feet, and chronic fatigue
or neurasthinia, and often constipa-
tion."
A slouching attitude is often the
result of disease or lack of vitality;
but it is also a cause. There is some
reason to believe that "the consump-
tive stoop" leads to tuberculosis part-
ly through the lowering of resistance
resulting from the poisoning produced.
by a chronically re.laxed abdomen.
Many persons who have suffred for
years from the above-named symptoms
have been relieved of them after a few
weeks of correct posture, and by spe-
cial exercises to strengthen the ab-
dominal muscles.

N \
i . .

I

SEES HARM IN BRYAN'S
ATTITUDE ON1ETOLUT1I
CRTICIZES COMMONER FOR WAR
ON MODERN
SCIENCE
"William Jennings BIyan is doing
untold harm in his attitude toward
modern teaching relative to modern
evolution," said Prof. W. D. Hender-
son, of the extension department, in
an address yesterday at Flint before
the Methodist Preachers' association.
Professor Henderson severly criti-
cized the Commoner for saying that
university professors are doing harm

I

to the studeits in their promotion of
moderation science..
"We have a new science and a new
world industrially, economically and
educationally," he said. "The world
is rapidly becoming industrial." To
show this he cited the recent growth
in this respect of Japan, Germany,
England, and the United States.
"A new attitude toward women, a
new patriotism, a new world brother-
hood, and a more extensive minister-
ing are some of the new problems of
the industrial world," he said. "The
new church must be primarily com-
prehensive."

Michigan's Varsity band ga
first open air concert of the s
the steps of the library at '
last evening. They pla ed a
first number "Varsity," wich
lowed by a varied program of
and overtures.
In recognition of the merit
organization the Kiwanis
Michigan has chosen the Vars
to represent the state at the
national convention which is tc
in Toronto in June. The next
by the band will be given a;
Festival concert at 7 o'clo
Wednesday evening on the stel
library.
Lost something? A ClassifM
The Daily will find it for yo

Erect New Lamps at Union
Three new lamp posts have been
erected in the Union drive. The vol-
ume of traffic thrpugh the driveway
at night made additional illumination
necessary, according to Union officials.

M

Copyright 1922 Hart Schaf3ner & Ma

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Dozens and dozens of these fine
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COMING SOON!I

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at the
ARCADE
Wanna Join usi

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Blow at Student Government
'ile speaking of this case, it is
ore than fair to point to this in-
t as an example of just what will
en to a university of this kind
an attempt at student govern-
conscientiously carried out by
Students, is ignored. It resolves
down to the matter of whether
want legitimate student govern-
or a return of the oJl0-time
ied hazing. Students are so
ally constructed that they will
n~e the right to the latter re-
ess of expulsion, faculty discip-
or even police interference, un-
their organized system of govern-
is given a fair consideration by
Jniversity authorities."
he stament just made was made
use there are some few members
.r faculty who persist in ignoring
students' attitude. I, however, see
derable hope for a solution be-
e there are, on our faculty, en-
ened professors and instructors
can sympathize with the younger
ent that makes up the student
of the University. They have not
ved their personality and their
humanrselves to be submerged
the narrower confines of their
alties."
irteenth Chair" Manuscript Lost
mbers of the recent cast of the
rteenth Chair" are searching
estly for the manuscript from
h 'the play was produced. It was
last week in University hall audi-
m when one of the members of
cast left it in his seat for a few

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Quality's there, too, in the fine import-
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I 12 SOUTH MAIN STREET

I L

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* (IN 1774) '
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Life insurance is inseparably bound up with the
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It is a secure and prosperous business and satisfactory
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The JOHN HAWM CK would like to interest a few
ambitious men who graduate this year to make JOHN
HANCOCK selling their life work.
Statistics on college graduates who have entered
life insurance place it at the very top as a source of
income. Before making a decision as to your career
it would be well to make inquiries of the "Agency
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LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
oF BosToN. MASSACHUSETTS
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Leather Suit Cases $10.54Oto $15
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.1

The

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e it is an original, and
produced. It is the prop-
American Play association

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tain Street at Washington

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