THE MICHIGAN DAILY
temper been. prevalent then, the re-
public would never have been found-
"For a second time a constitutional
amendu.ent to force all children to at-
tend public schools has been placed
on the ballot. The enormous addi-
tional expense would mean adding
about one-third to our present school
system and would require years of
construction and consequent taxation.
In the interim a pitiful condition of
inefficiency would exist and also a
shortage of facilities in the public
school children's lives at a time when
"Nothing is less desirable for a they need most teaching."
country, especially for a free country, "Co;operation between the superin-
than a single system of education," tendents of the parochial and public
said Prof. Robert M. Wenley, of the schools is evidenced by the arrange-
philosophy department, in a state- I ment of the curriculum and choice
ment against the proposed anti- of text books with a view to similar-
parochial school amendment, yester- 4 ity in grading. There is a similar co-
day. He stated that he has longi operation in the enforcement of the
been' opposed to the school amend- I compulsory education law."
ment upon both practical and theo- "It is earnestly hoped that this
retical grounds. #amendment will be vigorously op-
"Every system is such mainly by l posed by all parents regardless of
exclusions which, of course, are the creed. It would be a staggering blow
necessary consequences of selection. to the commonwealth if the proposal
In this regard it may interest you to became a law."
know that, at the present time, theI
majority of my best students are not Seats For Purple,
products of the public school system.
Were the institutions that gave them 0.S. U. Games Left
training to be abolished, or even
handicapped, Michigan would lose an
invaluable element in its cultural out-11There are still sone seats available
look." . for the Northwestern game and the
"Moreover, I regard the constant Ohio State game at Columbus, it was
drift toward state interference with announced yesterday at the office of
the citizen's conduct 'of his own life A
as hegra~s cntepoaryinexthe Athletic association. Students'
as the gravest contemporary indexwhcrefrxtatctshoda-
of a change for what seems to me to who care for extra tickets should ap-
be the worse in our social arrange- ply at the office any time during the
ment. The amendment is of a piece day. All the tickets for the Iowa
of it. Indeed I am quite unable to game have been sold out.
grasp why American citizens should
fail to understand that, had this Your subscription payment is due.
From Fairy Story
Water-color illustrations of Sel-
ma Lagerloff's "The Wonderful Ad-
ventures of Nils" have been loaned
to the library by Mrs. Lucius L. Hub-
bard for the exhibit which is being
held this week. The drawings are
the work of Mary Hamilton Fryes
and they are charming pictures in
themselves, besides being admirably
adapted to the fairy-tale that they
portray. Most of them handle the
grotesque comparisons between dim-.
inutive human figures and life-sized
animals in an unusually clever man-
There are quaint pictures of Nils
flying on the backs of geese and dodg-
ing foxes or consorting with mice
twice his size. The backgrounds are
weird plants and trees and very dec-
orative seas. Light, clear coloring
and fine and accurate drawing are
shown in all the illustrations.
Washington, Oct. 31.-Radio an-
tennaes are not an effective protec-
tion against lightning, according to
the Bureau of Standards.
New York, Oct. 31.-Peace reigned the elevator of the Albert Todd com- e
in Chinatown today. News that. a pany, at Kerby, six miles east of 3
truce had been signed traveled rapid- Owosso. _
ly through the quarter last might.
Tokio, Oct. 31.-Mal. Pedro Zanni,
Owosso, Oct. 31. - A loss esti- Argentine aviator, denied he has
mated at $50,000 was entailed by a fire' aba'ndoned his around the world
which early this morning destroyed flight. He still hopes for patrol ships.
jrlrli I l~rrlllirllifir lllgijttllltl II l11lrrllitl ft ltirtil ltrttt111itl[
SFor the student
Mkeep or to send homeo
as a prized gift.
Also M sp
11u/iA ! O D
Ailmendinger ,Music Shop
I Phone 1692 305 Maynard Hwy
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dilN .l . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ................ I~~i 1~ti.*.E EO I IItlH AIU:
iiversity Model Clothes
:ial Introductory Price on
tate St. Second Floor, over Haller's Jewelry
Ilig llti l li tll1It1 t.1illHU~lilil111Ri. U IlliNl lltlllilli.
306 South S
1ill= 10 1111 111iiIIIIIIIIII1i 11i i 11RUH1111111111111111111111111111" ll i
Strikingly Smart Styles in
Velvet, Metal, Satin, Velour
and Felt Hats
Puyear & Hintz
328 South Main
,fI r 111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 1111111 11111111111 H li#11111111111 "
e4erit is always the subjec
Reputation is simply a guide
where to find quality.
for more than., a quarter
of a century.
VAN BOVEN, CRESS &
State St. and S. University
You won't eat anywhere,
but you will eat at
215 South Main
When you become acquainted with
the quality of the food, with the
service, and with the general air of
"It's in the place where you eat."
ge1&rian Dance Dra
Famous Spanish Ballet
MA wficent Scen
c., I4 .
leserved Seats Selling Now by Mail-Prices $1.10,$1.65, $2.2
Lower Floor, $2.75
am - - -=- - -MO-
- - - - -
4mm own own .fir
Purity is an import-
ant item in the man-
ner in which your
clothes are handled
:" It Costs
+ s i
Overcoats in the
one double---longer than before
---Coats from Wegoda, London.
$48 to $98
quirements as to workmanship
and fine woolens and express
Suits that combine all the
the best in
$52 to $68
Phone 2076 or 2077
The hans Shop
GREENWOOD AND KILGORE
State Street Over Calkins'
Corner Fifth Abe. and Liberty St.
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