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December 08, 1925 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-12-08

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TUESDAY, DECEMBER. 8, 1925

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGEI TTIREE

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1925 PA~F T1IRE~

TAKS PULS LFEAids Court Cause
FORH SERMON TUPIGI
,miry Of P.iul\ :ife t I ~ i e ity

F, Many fraternities would be 1i-
OVUU CI[ OPPOSES Jnciually unable to run their houses
whout the aid of freshman pledges.
7. Tne period of rushing would be
r%[F DDODIIUI lengthend, calling for a greater ex-
ULLLII i bVIU II I penditure of b)th lime and money on
the part of the fraternities, and tak-
iug the freshman away from his
(onitin uaed mdae eOnen t hui(e branlneretireyfalusngo
Conti udfaonthPaeeomn t in s o r anlner etimeyfausingr
the freshman of the ability to meet other bodies would break the spirit of
people, good manners, and early ac- the rule and do the pledging out of
tivity on the campus, town or by proxy. ,
5. The change wiould not be con- 8S. )eferrcd pledging would in-
ducive to higher scholarship, as; crc.so the responsibility of the Uni-
charts show that fraternity men, in- vlrs-ity, as freshmen not controlled-
eluding fre hmen, get higher grades by fr~aternities would be comparative-
than unaffiliated students. ly free. Trhe example of Wisconsin
1, sa ij

proves that a larger number of fresh-I of men would be able to join fra-I Consider; Effect
mhen "flunked out" or left by request ,ternities, as active membership in a The probable effect of the estab-
after the new system was adopted. house would be limited to the three lishing of a system° of University dor-
9. Freshmen would be forced to' upper classes.,rhrc o f rst w-a- mn. ls fir?,,
resort to counter lunches for food, in- ": he concensus of opiaio i rgcl~it uli - je~
stead of enjoying the more pleasant the fraternity delegates wxasopsdtn ;xA h -iC''
associations of meals at fraternity; to the present practice of meeting lxt- ~~u~,ed a xs~n;d
houses.. f reshmen at the train and "rushing" Bred by members of the committee to
In addition to other arguments them into a fraternity before they be too far in the future to merit con-
against deferred rushing, the report= have a chance to realize what they sideration at this time.
lists several arguments in favor of are doing. A "code of ethics" be-{ At a special meeting of the Inter-
it, chief among which is the fact th'at? tween fraternities, abolishing such a3 fraternity council at 4 o'clock ne-.t
a new system would tend to decrease' practice, was thought to be a better' Monday, the delegates of the frat~
the number of "misfits" in a frater-i solution of the problem than the nities on the campus, havi ig h >tti
nity, as the first year men would have!I adoption of an entire new system,; osid cr l 'iaiw h
a greater opportunity to meet the, which wxould result in more disadvan- i, * ':i~-' ' m~
members of an organization before I tages, both to the fraternity man and lii~n ntu ~udo
joining it. Also, a larger percentage the rushee. an the matter.

T E L E D O R I IGEm phasizin 7 the fact that ability to
'weigh problenis carefully, gained in
his legal training, enabled Paul off >I.::~
Tarsus, "that great university man,"
to change his faith andl join the Chris-
tian cause late in life, Dr. Thomas
W. Graham. dean of the theological(
school of Oberlin college, gave a sum-
wary of Paul's life at the University j
service in Hll; auditorium Sunday
night.
speaking in the first person, as if
Paul himself were telling his life f "~
story~, Dr. Grahamn related the early f }
training of tihe apostle, and of hisv
studies at the Universities of Tarsus _________
and;Jerusalem, preceded by his learn-.
ing the trade of tent making, in,. ac- Inodrtpov
cordance with a Jewish custom. AtI
Jerusalem he studied under Gamaliel, Moses, of New Haml
who advised him to "be careful in ment in that state orjdmnwiheeyhn o-!igt eWolcurt,
emnly", and not "to scorn the new ant, has appointed a
because it is new, 'or the old because members to organi2(
it is old."! favor of the court in
After his university training, Pauli Moses has expresse(
became an official of the Roman gov- garding the intende
erment, in which- office he persecuted committee.
the rising group of Christians. While
on his 'way to quell an unusually story was told as it
large Christian meeting in Damascus, told by Paul himse
however, he had a vision which, com-! guards.
bined with his observations in Damas-1 After his 20 years
cus, finally convinced him of the missionary, Paul con
worth of the Christian faith, the were three great valu
speaker said. of body,, mind, and
Dr. Graham told how Paul went out in giving one's life
fromi his native land as a missionary, vice; and greatestc
going first to Antioch, and finally toj these were' found,"
Romie, where he was imprisoned. The character of Jesus."

TODAY AND TOMORROW
His brother stranded on a rock, beaten and pulled by a-n angry sea!
Urged to rescue him by his own -wife! With the bitter knowledge
that this wife had been unfaithful - had taken as lover this sane
brother! It demanded heroic: determination, bigness of character,
fearless disregard of the sea's dangers. Ste this scene, one of the
thrilling incidents in a picture crowded with romance and adventure.

TODAY
(Through Wednesday)

to Sen. George H.
ipshire, that senti-
ls in favor °of join-
Gov. John G. Win-
icommittee of 175
ze a movement in
n New Hampshire.
ed no opinion. me-
ed efforts of the
tmight have been
elf to one of his
-s experience as a
cluded that there
lues in life, "power
1'soul;, happiness,
to Christian ser-
of. all, love. All
he said,, "in the

AL CHRISTI E
( fresents
"' 11LIN
SkME 1 1

,a -' -d ,. . - 'i47 ,i ^ -Wk+§
!?'s alk'ays
The Orchestra Incornpar-2b e
E~very v nriety of inusle alcitteratinient, refreshing In nvui,-
and astonishiing in execution.

S.'C.A. Vocational Committee
Helps Many Choose Life Workj

More than 30 students have bhen as-I
sistetd through interviews with busi-
ness and professional men, in solving
them~ problem of choosing ,a life work,
accor'ding to Harold Williams, '26,
chairman of the vocational guidance
comi ittee of the Student Christian as-~
sociAion. Through the committee,
pers~,nal' interviews with members oft
the ficulty in any department may be
-.raiiedby any student who wishes

An article by Howard M. Jefferson
which appeared in the New York Eve-
ning Post recently says, "Forty per
cent of the men who enter college doI
not know what they want to do in life.
Of the 60 per cent who do haave somel
aim, between 60 and 75 per cent I
cliange their minds one or more times
twhile in college."
The, writer says that of the 402,000
resident male students in the colleges

i GGd'"
~
0
0.

-

advice and counsel in a prospective of America, about 70,000 are in pro-
field of work. fessional schools, and these and .a
In' addition to the personal inter- few others represent the only ones
view*, a series of talks have been,, ar- who have a definite goal in view.
ranged in which representatives' of the Students desiring personal assist-
variouis professions, explain the ad- ance and professional guidance are
vantages 'and r'ecluirements of their invited to call Lane -hall any after-
Wrtictular- work. Two talks have al- noon.'
ready been given in this series, the'
first~ by Robert A. Campbell, mayor of
.AnnaArbor .and treasurer of the Uni-
ver~ty;- the second by ;prof. C. S.
Yoakuim, of the School *of Business Ad-
minitration. On Dec. 15, the third,.
addr ss will be given by a member of'
the faculty of the Law school who willa
talk'.:en "Law As a Vocation."
DETROIT THEATRES
T HIS WEEK
a VEves. - 50c to $1.50
G ~RRIC Wed. Mat. 50c to $1.50
LastTimeSat.Sat. Mat. 5qc to $1.50
Last Tie Sat.Eve., Dec.2
World's Best Laughing Show
Wih Mr. Mulligan and Mr. Garrty To
Next Week-Leon Gordon in "White Crgo'LE
DongteIle Playhouse ~m
M ats. 5mc and 75c
WqVoward at Eliot Tel. Glendale 9792
'The BONSTELLE CO.
In the Blithe American Comnedy
IRBS, PARTRIDGE PRESENTS"'
Bv Marv Kennedy acid Ruth Hawthorne
SchubertLaf~.aetteNi Lafayette at Shelby
Nit Sa5c to $3
Bargain Mat.,
JI hurday, best seats, $ Sat. Mat., Soc to $2,5o
Tel. Cadillac, 8705
/ The AA usical Triumph of aa Generation
The' STUDENT PRINCE
SBeg. Sunday Eve., Dec. 13
"HELLO. LOLA"P

ADDlED ATTRAC)TIONS

WTUERII SYMPITONIC
ORCHESTRA
N. D. Falcone, Director
WITILITZER ORGAN

3

A CqOOD COMEDY
"CONTROL YOURSELF55
L!ATiE ST1 .EW s

Balcony, 2Ue
Mali1!Floor, 35c
Children, 100

SU'NIDAY - JA)IIIS CIWUM'SLATEST - "6THE POOLY EXPRESS"

rawm

- ,i

I

I

PECIAL

The Orcestra Apqpe irq Daily at 3:2k34:2' '3 ;t;

I

Coming-LEON ERROL in "CLOTHES. MAKE THE? ATP'
It's Not Sty Naughty
(BUT WE MODERNS LIKE T'~
SHE'S HERE-

TODAY

ONLY

Nighzts
Adults, v Oe
Children, 25e

-we Qujote Ti's "Spec iltow Price"
for 'Tuesday, iDecember S.
introduce Mliraclaning, the latest process of ODOR-
SS dry cleaning, to Ann Ai-bar, special price will be
de on Men's Suits for today onl.y, Tuesdlay, Dec. 8.
MEN'iS SUIT~rS
0i0oo Regular
U Price
° $1.50 up
Called for and Delivered

A

a)ti a

I

Today and
Through
Thursday
WILY IT'S BIG
FRANCIS
I)ILL QN'S
Genins ilrectorial
Ability Gives It
Spice and
istinctioni
ISRAE L
I AskGWILL
Adapte4 It from
thev Stage Success

COLLEEI

;
f'.

BATHES FOR THE COLLEGE3 WAN
'The ULSTER
CA' BIG, full cut, rugged
coat to ward off Winter
blasts. The rich woolens,
-both imported and domes-
tic,, endow them with dis-
tinction as well as comfort.

I

To obtain this special price just cliip the
inarkr below and pin it to the garmnnt.

Miraecaa trade

I

I

I

'NOTE: This special price is C'. 0. 1).
rind for Tuesday, December S, only.
Phone 41213
UNLUCKY FOR SPOTS
eas Exclusive Users In Ann Arbor of
!r&M

i:00
- 8S:40 '
. ;1,
' I UIAL Cni rfihs edn ai
I &fI1A8I~ll),~ plys pposte o C~lee, inaddtio
qIues3TIts He ,cohamnGriffite'sIleadrolemanemin y
made for her.
FIFTY LAUGHS FOR EVERY TEAR

Editorial -Director

9

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I 1 1 '

I I I

I I I ... -. . . _ _ .. ..,.. I II.....f

11

t i Y T a /\ T'9 T\ T 1 i 1 T1 ; 1 "-

_,: 1!

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