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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.

October 04, 1922 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-10-04

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

U -ENVOY

RDINAtNCE TG RECEIVE
RING BY CITY OFFICIALS

UW IILLd UId
I6ES MADE BY
TMOUIT HEAD

1

near future. Major Brooks intends
to have slides made, which will be
shown to men taking ordnance work.
1 LAMONT URGES CANCELLAITION
OF .DEBTS AT CONVENTION

(Continued from Page One)
Arbor, or any person participating in
said dances, to sell, give away, orj
drink any intoxicating liquor in or
about any dance hall.
No Free List
"It shall be unlawful for any per-
son under the influence of liquor or
drugs to participate in, or to be, ad-
mitted, or to be allowed to remain in
any dance hall.
"A regular admission fee shall be
charged to each individual entering;
the public dance hall. No free ad-
imssions to persons cf ether sex
shall be allowed."

BELIEVES WIIE 1)ISSEMINATION
oF LEARiIWl NECESSARY
TO. PROGRESS
CULTURE IS DECLARED
THE FIRST ESSENTIAL
hesidIeut redics '. ealjUniversity
When. S dal PrestigeIs Wn
By mlieleetna liy
Chargest made .reently by President
Ernest 1§irns f Iartmouth .col-
lege that to many , young men and
women are going to college at the
present day. were challenged yes-
terday by President Marion L. Bur-
ton. Spedking not only as the head
of a gi'eat state university, but from
a purely,,oducational viewpoint, Presi-
dejit Button declared his emphatic
belief that "the wider dissemination
cf 'knowledge among all classses is
essential to the retaliation' of the
ideals of American'r democracy," and
that. the attitude' of Presidenthop-
kins is" biased by .a:,sudy of condi-
tions which are only transitory."
Hopkins Tye' Eduatcien Privilege
The remaks mnade by the Dart-
mouth 4ducator'wvere, in substance,
that oppqrt'nitles for highed learn-
ing werb% privilege, not a universal
right and that university attendance
'should bei-estricted to an aristocracy
of -brain--of students of proved in-
telI ctua ,,superority. $He contended
that the preset ever-increasing 416w
of Anierican young men and women
towards our -colleges and universities
is a delora le thing ..
"President Hopkins is a man of
real ,social vision and.,an .excellent
friend of mine," declared President
Burton, "but nevertheless L cannot
agree with him that too large a pro-
portion of the youth of America are
going to college. T argue in favor of
higher education only for those of su-
perior Intellectual equipment is to ad-
'vocate a check upon the knowlerge
whIi makes for the solution of the
great world problems of today. Un-
der a monarchial form of govern-
ment, igliorance and intellehual in-
competence may be tolerated, but if
America is to realize her democratic
ideals, I think we -cannot do other'
than to educate as large a number of
citizens as possible so that they may
be able to deal wisely with the many
problems of community and national
"Tl e real trouble with our col-
leges today," 'continued President
Burton, "is that intellectual distinc-
tion does not confer upn a man so-
ctil prestige., In my opinion, the man
who can represnt the University of
Mfchigan in a big debate--a man who
can carry in his mind a large mass
of information, who can reason from
these facts and can then present his
case in a logical and convincing man-
ner-that is the man whom we should
defer to. Instead, we idolize the
football hero."
"Don't misunderstand me," the
President added. "I am not hostile to
'thletics. On the contrary I get a
wonderful thrill from a football game
and admfire intensely the co-ordina-
tin of physical strength and mental
p owess necessiry to make a good
player. After a , however, we must
recognize the face that a university is
supposedly the place of intellectual
culture and that in such an atmos-
pher e the primacy of the mind cannot
be top strongly emphasized. When
social prestige can be won by intel-
lentual achievemnts, we shall have a
real university. I think we are mak-
In 'progress in that direction al-
State University Has Value
President Burtonis a firm support-
er of the view that a great state uni-
A WHfTN.EY THEATRE a
, o r ..MONDAY, N T. 9
A PLAY -1THAT - APPEALS - TO - EVERYBODY

\f~ iiS~li 4litm Adl° .lBady
e 7
A t

Senor Pedro J1. Arcaya
Senor Pedro M.. rcaya, former min-
ister of state of Venezula, has been ap-.
pointed minister to the United States,
succeeding Minister Dominici. Arca-j
ya i's a jurist.
versity has something valuable to of-
fer to every moan and woman. In the
course of his remarks, he read a let-
ter from a former professor in which E
the writer declared his conviction
that in 22 years of teaching he had
never met a student who could not{
profit by a college career. President
Burton endorsed this position and re-
iterated his belief that in a democ-
racy such as ours, the diffusion of
education and the progress of civiliza-
tion were necessarily conom.ti nt.I
President Burton is perfectly will-
ing to concede that many students
who are in college Dre there without
a serious purpose, but he is not con-
vinced that the remedy lies in keep-
ing them out. "We do not need to so
restrict the enrollment in our uni-
versities," he declared. "If a student .
comes to college without a sincere
purpose or the intention of working,
he is soon forced to leave, while if he
is here for self-improvement, he can--
not fail to make progress."
GLEE CLUB WILL REHEARSE
SONOS FOR TRADITION MEET
(Continued from Page One)
Paul R. Wilson, 23L, leader of this
section. The instrumental section will
contain the following\ instrquments:
violin,, banjo, flute, clarinet, saxo-
phone, trombone, cornet, piano, traps, 3
and mariambophone.
A, number of tryouts for the posi-
tion of business manager are need-
ed. Men interested will report to
Stevens from 2 to 4 o'clock in room
308 of the Union.

ANI)REWS NAMEI) AS PRESS {
CLUB PRESII)ENT FOR YEAR
Members of the Press club heldi
their initial meeting f the year last
night in University hall. Over 100
students were present making the at-.
tendance of this meeting the greatest
in the history of the club. Professor
Brumm gave a brief outline of the
purpose of the club and also stated
plans for the coming year. Commit-
tees on membership and entertain-
ment were appointed, and a president1
elected for the coming year.
The officers of the club are, presi-
dent, Charles T. Andrews, special;-
vice president, Virginia V. Tryon '23;
treasurer, Winona A. Hibbard '24.
Camp Pictures on Display
Firty-seven photographs, showing
camp life and work a't the Ordnance
camp, Aberdeen, Md., this summer,
may be seen upon request at the
office of Major Brooks in the R.O.T.C.
building. The pictures will be mount-
ed and put on display sometime in the
POWDER
PUFF
BEAUTY
PARLOR
In order to facilitate our
service ire have
employed
THREE MARCEL GIRLS
FOR APPOINTMENT CALL
993-R

New York, Oct. 3.-An overwhelm-I
ing sentiment i, favor of America'q
abandonment of her policy of isola-
tion in European afrairs and a substi-
tution of a policy which might even
involve partial cancellation of the
war debt today swept through the
convention of the American' Bankers,
Association, in session here.
The subject was broached by T. W.
Lamont, associate of J. P. Morgan,
whose plea in behalf of American "u
selfishness" turned the convention
into an uproar as 10,000 delegates,
representing 23,000 banks in the
UnitedStates voiced theirapproval.
Financial leaders who asserted that
until recently the question of debt
cancellation had brought only protestI
from small and large' bankersI
throughout the country expressed)
great surprise at the sentiment ex-j
pressed today. . A year ago, theyj
pointed out, a pr9posal similar to the
one supported today was turned down
by t e association when advanced.
Final action on the question of Eur-
opean debts to this government or the
formation of a definite program of
new olans is not expected of this con-
vention, however.
R(: nd UI )'lu Plans Banquet
At the initial meeting of the Round
Up club last night prospective plans
for the year were discussed. Although
nothing was planned for the entire
year, ideas were set in motion for a
banquet that will be held at the Un-
ion Tuesday, October 10, at 6:30 p.
In
For your room
LAUNDRY BAGS
WGHERCOMPAHY
Jor i/ enrr. s ?sijnce 1&4g I

ARTHUR CLA.INS VALUE OF lof Christ (Disciples) will "probably Specially pre
LEGION DRAFT PROPOSALS move to new quarters" about the first the Chinese Ga
- , of January, according to the Rever- -Adv.
(Continued from Page n) end P. F. Arthur, pastor of that
p . church. Not even Mr. Shirley W. Michigan Daily
h ins the ng run the conscripd Smith, secretary of the University,
tamyisthelgestoc dhas any definite information as to
army is the best. the exact time for the commencement
Would Better Chances of the bnilding.
"Contrary to the general belief,"
he said, "a man's chances in the next, It.is s yid, however, by those who
'war, providing this act were passed, have scen the plans that, in all prob-A
would be much better than they were abilities} not all of the proposed club Ex
in the last war. Men who know they building will be erected at one time,
are apt to be drafted will be given a The bui <iiit g plan of the new Physics
chance to preplare themselves inbeh
camps similar to the civilians' train-. uildinr, whereby only one part of
ing camps, which will doubtless be the entire structure will be built;
organized. There he will learn to leavingphe rest to be added as need
take care of himself and avoid dis- lf.r.,U t . f.

(':sle,
men

lAWYEIRSC(LUBl PLAINS NOT.,
YET DE FINITELY 1)!CWI EUD
(Continued from Page One.)
which occupies the southeast corner
of, State street and South Univedsity
avenue, has elicited the information.
that the m.anagers of that fraternity
hat, e received no notice whatever as
to the time when they are expected
to evacuate their house. The Church

which has always killed more
than the enemiy."

r expansn arises, wiI proab)jY
be follpwed in the case of the Lawyers
club-c cording to those who are "on
the insidle.',"'
Michigan Daily and Chimes for $4.50.
WAITERS' COATS
WAGt1EJCOMPA Y
IJor (jMen Z I&nCe I&f4S

:centi~ice
i i1C(lU=Bt11
t.:C 7 : i '.t(p

COMIING e
Attraction
tra[rdinary
CECIL B
vE ILLE'S
Et or prsenit.

The Utopian Cafeteria
A New Restaurant Owned and Run By Two of Us Boys.
WE OFFER
A SPECIAL STUDENTS' PLATE LUNCH
Choice of Meats -Bread, Butter, Potatoes and Drink, for'

35c

-_ 1

WE
"L

r l '1 ati°Yn '~r 1tI Ai

"Uw-

L-

DNESDAY - THURSDAY
EDDIE POLO
IN
CAP'N KIDD"
- - ALSO --
Ti[OS. OSBORNE'S
THE RIGHT WAY"

Fenderson and
Fenderson

}
i
a.
4
}
1
'
".
k
((i(
V
.

_ _ _ _-- OUR

PLACE

ON SOUTH UNIVERSITY - BLOCK AND A HALF EAST OF ENGINEERING ARCH

I

That's all there is --There ain't no more!

We have the Best Peach Pie in the World!
We make all Pastries in our OWN kitchen.
We present the choicest Salads in town.

320 South State
(Over Graham's)

,

COMEDY

MATINEE 2:00-3:30
Adm., ISc, Tax 2c; Total 20c
Kiddles l0e

UN ,.E

EVENING: 7:00-8:45
Adm. 31e, Tax 4c; Total 35c
Kiddles 10c

. . _:.

{
, " . ,. .... .,. 1 .
.. . .,
f

Last Time Today

A Special, Sale of

°, !
_ 4
" .
.
. ,' ,
. 5+
, ,
_: ,
,^ r f,

Silk Vests and Bloomers

-
'THERE'S A REASON
FOR CAPACITY
HOUSES
.J .
-J~

f
,,, , rte,
/
'l
h r . ,
! , a - . w .
~ s -
- ,jp s
m y
,. ,may i
j

ORCID SILK VESTS in the bodice top style
are vdry dainty with shoulder straps of the silk material.
These vests would make very pretty gifts or are exception-
ally nice for personal wear. They are on special sale at

s

$149

PALE PINK SILK VESTS are made in the bod-
ice top style and have straps qf the self material. This make
of vest will give very satisfactory service and is easily laun-
dered. On special sale at

$1 .49

JERSEY SILK VESTS In a fine quality come in
flesh color only and are made in the bodice top style. They
may be had in all regular sizes and are specially priced at

$1.89

IN
FROM EAP.L 5DQ IZGG[1STOY IN"Th1 SATURDAY EVGNWHG POST
C NA21O bY PPJ.G93T 4A19gY-DIR.CTGD PSY YARMON W IQGfT
- HERE'S SOME$THING STRANGE ABOUT
EVERYBODY
SYourself; your wife, your neighbor-Every person
has 'some ruling force, some hobby-The incom-
parable GeorgeArliss, gre 4ist character actor of the

JERSEY SILK BLOOMERS may be had in
flesh color only. These bloomers have a good quality of
elastic used as a waist band and also as knee bands. They
are easily laundered and will give long service. They are
specially priced
$2.29

(gain Floor)

I I

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