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May 09, 1926 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-05-09

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SUNDAY, MAY 9, 1926

T1 TT' IkTrL-Trf A XT rn A TY V

_______-I- A Mr,2 IVI'.I4U7

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PAGEIT'RIm

UDREDSTO HER
DEBATE FOR TITLI
R & sD, Kalamazoo Central Team
}Finalists In State League,
Meet Here Tomorrow
CHILD LABOR IS ISSUE
ith more than 1,000 supporter
e ected to accompany thenHudso
h h school debating team, and a dele
g ion of 400 planning to encourag
t Kalamazoo Central trio, these tw4
teTrs, Winners in the semi-finals o
the Michigan high school debatin
league elimination series, will mee
each other in the ninth annual stat
championship debate at 7:45 o'clock
tomorrow night in Hill auditorium. A
least 25 other league high schools ar
Lending official representatives to hea
the final contest of the league season
schedule.
Hudson debaters will defend the af-
firmative side of the question-"Re-
solved: That th'e proposed Child Labor
Amendment to the National Constitu-
tion should be adopted by the United
States," while Kalamazoo will support
the negative.
The winners will be awarded a
bronze loving cup, a smaller one being
given as second prize. These awards
are to remain in permanent possession
of the school winningthem. Through
the courtesy of the Detroit Free Press,
the six members of the two teams will
be presented with gold watches.
Dr. W. D. Henderson, director of
the Extension division, will preside
over the program tomorrow night. The
debate is open to the public and there
will be no admission charge.
Judges for the contest is as follows:
Dean John R. Effinger, Registrar Ira
M. Smith, and Prof. James B. Edmon-
son, of the School of Education;
Joseph R. Hayden, of the political sci-
ence department, and Thomas C. True-
blood.
Announce List Of
English Faculty
For Summer Work
Profs. William O. Raymond and
Louis I. Bredvold of the English de-
partment, will teach at the University
of Texas and the University of Chicago
respectively during the Summer ses-
sion.
Prof. George R. Stewart of the Uni-
versity of California will offer three
courses in the Summer session, an in-
troductory course to English litera-
ture, an undergraduate course in Am-
erican literature and also a seminary
dealing with. the same subject.
Prof. John H. Caskey of Hillsdale
college, the only other non-resident
member of the Summer session Eng-
lish faculty, will give a first course in
Shakespearean reading, a course in
the development of the English novel,
and a seminary in English drama of
the Restoration and the 18th century.
Prof. Oscar J. Campbell will offer
two courses, one on the Age of Words-
worth in English literature, the other
a seminary in Shakespeare.. Prof.
Morris P. Tilley will give a course
dealing with the most important of
Shakespeare's comedies and will also
teach a course in the lFnglish drama
from. Shakespeare to the closing of.
the theaters in 1642.
Prof, Wilber R. Humphreys will
give two courses, one on the English I
Bible and one on English literature
from 1730 to 1798. Pof Charles C.
Fries will offer a course in the teach-
ing of English.
Prof. Samuel Moore will offer two
courses in Old English, one in the
elements of Old Englsh, the other,
an advanced course, dealing with se-
lections from "Beowulf" and Old Eng-
lish prose. Prof. James H. Hanford:

will conduct a seminary in English
literature of the 16th and 17th cen-
turies and also a course in the major
works of Geoffrey Chaucer.
LOCAL EVENTS
For notices not otherwise mentioned in
The Daily. Items will be published op
two successive days only. Copy must
be submitted to the Local Events
Editor by a P. M.
Sunday
Mrs. Butler will lead the fireside
chat on "Parents and Children of To-
day" of the Congregational Student
fellowship at 6:30 o'clock. Supper
will be served at 5:15 o'clock.
Purchasers May Get
'Ensians Wednesday
In order that purchasers who have
not yet called for their copies of the
1926 'Ensian may have full oppor-
tunity to do so, an extra day has been
alloted for the regular distribution,
according to members of the business
staff in charge of the distribution.
Wednesday afternoon is the final date
at which purchasers may exchange
their receipt stubs for books at the
'Ensian office.f

r .

Class Of "'26
Will swing L
E Out Tuesday,
o Seniors of all schools and colleges
of the University will meet at 3 o'-
clock on Tuesday on the Library steps
preparatory to marching to Hillau
a ditorium to observe the annual Swing-
out ceremonies. The Varsity band
will lead the long procession of grad-
uates, this being the first official ap-
Spearance of the class of '26 in their
n(Commencement garb.
- Schools will fatl in line in the fol-
e lowing order: Women, men of the Col-
o lege of Literature, Science, and the
Arts; seniors of the Colleges of Eng-
f ineering and Architecture; seniors of
g the Medical school; seniors of the
t School of Nursing; seniors of the Law
e school; seniors of the College of
Dental Surgery; seniors of the College
t of Pharmacy; graduates of the Grad-
e uate school; seniors in the School of
r Education; and, seniors in the School
S.of Music.
President Clarence Cook Little will
- give the main address to the senior
in Hill auditorium. Numbers by Phil -
lip LaRowe, University organist, will
precede the ceremonies.
Following a change in the seating
t arrangement instituted last year, the
seats in the rear of the auditorium
will be filled by those seniors first to
enter the building, and in this way
the original march of order will be
preserved after the occasion.. At the
close of the main address, the gradu-
ates will file out of the building and
across the campus.. Pictures will be
taken of each of the colleges and
r io of the entire group.
On Wednesday of next week, mem-
hers of the class of '28 will be gath-
ered in their caps and gowns for the
first of a series of weekly appearances
on that day in the senior dress.. It is
requested that caps and gowns be
obtained tomorrow at Del Pratt's store
or George Moe's Sport shop in order to
eliminate any last minute rush on
Tuesday.
(Continued from Page One)
Everywhere the question is being
asked, "How long will the funds of the
union enable them to feed the strik-
ers and their families?" The Trades
Union congress, through its executive
council, today refused to receive four
million rubles, about two billion dol-
lars, from the Russian Red Interna-
tionale Federation, a check for which
was received ostensibly for the pur-
pose of aiding the general strike in
Great Britain. In returning the check
the council expressed its inability to
accept the money.
The labor leaders again emphasized
that the movement relates to industry
alone and embraces no revolutionary
ideas.
Prospects for any speedy settlement
have grown slighter from day to day.
Premier Baldwin refused to discuss
the differences between the miners.and
mine owners and unless the general
strike ,is called off, and the Trades
Union congress will not call the strike
off. Neither will it negotiate until th'e
mine owners withdraw their lockouts
against the workers.
Robert McNeill, financial secretary
of the treasury, set forth the situa-
tioh from the government's side in a
letter to the Canterbury conservative
association. He describes Great Bri-
tain as "nearer to actual civil war
than it has been for centuries."
in his appeal to the public to realize
the gravity of the issue, he declares:
"All the revolutionary elements in the
country are doing their utmost to ex
ploit the situation to their own advan-
tage, and every day the conflict lasts
must increase the danger of an out-
break of violence which would have to

be met by the employment of the
armed forces of the crown."
WIKIS EXPEDITION
LEAES PT. 8ARO"
((By Associated Press)
IFAIRBANKS, Alaska, May 8.-Cap-
tain George H. Wilkins of the Detroit
Arctic expedition, accompanied by'
Major Thomas G. Lanphrfer, U. S. A.,
left here today in the, airplane "De-
troiter" piloted by Sergeant Charles
M. Wisely, U. S. A., for Point Barrow.
From there they expect to fly over
the Arctie ocean in the search of land.
After the flight is completed, they plan
to return to Fairbanks by air.
Captain. Wilkins intends to make an
eight hour dash from Point Barrow
out over the ocean, four hours north-
ward and the same time southward.
A day is scheduled for preparations
at Barrow before the reconnaissance.
The expedition has 380 gallons of
gasoline at Barrow that was carried
there by the airplane Alaska. This air-
plane was wrecked Thursday as it was
taking off in a flight for Barrow. The
Detroiter is a three engine machine
and carries 500 gallons of gasoline.
When last seen the airplane was at an
altitude of 1,500 feet and traversing
the hills north of Fairbanks.

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STA92TINC TODAY

Con1tino U Performance
SUNDAY SCHEDUL AE
shw Start at
2:00 - 3:40 - 5:20
7:00 - 8:40

m m

1J Yi
UiT
HEAT
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irlil:, T;1a:

NOW SHOWING
At Popular Prices
CHILDREN ADULTS
25C S0C
Week Day Matinees
lOc - 25c 35c

- ___________U

AIPEW ALAW
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IV

And Stage Presentation

Who owns
pajamas ?" he

these silk
e demanded
rf
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The Girl

Who Played A Pince
Marion 'Davies in T hrilling Film
Made From World-Famous 'I omance
Oh, boy! Oh, girl! You'll love 'em both, for Marion
Davies plays 'em boththe lovely heroine, and the dashing
Prince she impersonates! Romance such as you've always
reamed of! Madcap adventure you'll never forget!

MAIr

8/
drip
KA~aTA
wdk ANTONIO MORENO
and ROY D ARCY of "MERRY WIDOW" FAME
f:
// j k
-ADDED ATTRACTI{NS
ANOTHER ISSUE OF THOSE LIP-CRACKING
COMEDIES
EIdWE'

Beginning next Thursday orders of
thnse who placed their names on the RAE
waiting list for additional copies will
begin to be filled. As there is only a

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ON THE STAGE

Eni and Bernie Goldman

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