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January 23, 1927 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-01-23

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u~~lrndr the present regulatory mes- ILOCAL EVENTS
tN LUATIIrUff LOSES' tesNorthwesternteamsinto an icon- SUDA
~~m m~~~ m~istnr by show ing that if governm ents . n i l s ~ i re I ! r s l e , a " ~
___eclsr ati HE D EB A T ER S rohibition had failed, as they claim- sionary to India, will speaik beoi'Ce , ic h g vr m n w s11 e
ently unable to handle the question o ,:th Weslean uida t. Wes(luiey anai
liquor. 1:0p t iknl laie itv
]case Northiwesern Vicory On Varied w He (declared that there were only of India and graduate of the Unve -!
And S1)C(fic eInlformiationtopln osIl ohrthnte sity, will speak at the irt ethod-
lis Better Ielivery i 8th amendment as it now stands. The it church on the subject, "a12De-
first of these was government regula -+ tinothGd.
O'NELL S SOE JDUE tion, which he had shown to be no
_________ bete than the Volstead act; and the :It-'aesIpoi('1wl idi
BySil I a~ r eodwas th l pn saloon sys-
EVANSTON, Jan. 22.-Northwestern tern-an abomination that would not o rae ena& nIJl ui
affriative debating team defeated the and could not be tolerated in this day trui.
University of Michigan here tonight on and age.__
Aendein"Rsholve repal ted~tm Savage, according to spectators, was Far- bred M ake Up
Amendent Sould e Repaled.If at his best in his rebuttal, where his
mediately."( destructive style is most effective. In I T exPs Stud ent Bod.
The decision was awarded by Prof. his debating experience, inclding1
James O'Neill, of Wisconsin, on the three years in high school and three !-
grounds that the Northwestern team } years at Michigan, he 'has neve been i AUSTIN, Teas, an i. 22--Far ruis
offered more varied and specific in-I a member of an affirmative team, clu e snt nore SO','] < augftQ's to t he
formation, delivered their addresses! to his ability to tear down the con- l IUniverity of1 Texv than iay oe
better, and had the Case more fully' structive arguments of the opostion. other g1'oip d(hiri tlr esr'i . ol
organized,. Crawford appeared at his best in. hisl
Northwestern's case was based on1 constructive work. Gal, who is al spoke in the dry and eiic mrl
the following live points:-I product of the Canadian high schools, than is tyi a c zzl ,;ijh eatin.
1. The 15th Amendment is not elas
tic and therefore is not in harmony'III i[I II [II1IIII IIIIII iI111111I1117 I18111t ItIl17711;
with the rest of the constitution.-
2. it is 'an attempt to legislate the
ideas of morality or one group oni:E
another. foKSundaly3'venn
3. It is causing a general dsr e5-. 9
peet for law and is responsible foLf unch.
4. The constitution has been violated
inl attempts to enforce it especially in !, . le;, alx s
cases of the omizssion of trial by jury sw c
5. It is causing 'the wholesale crHo DrTnks
ruption of govrnment officials. ri) rjk
The Northwestern team was com-
posed of Robert Howell, Don Carter1
and Stanford Clinton. Mr. R. C. Min - II I S~LY KIJSS SHOP
ton, assistant prohibition enforce- 1y
ment officer of the State o Ihinois,
acted as chairman. .IIII1111Ilt lI1 ill li ll1111lIi11I1iI7 111 l 11; 1!JM D
The argument of the Michigan team!-
opened with the tracing of the hi stoy
of prohibition by Richard Savage, '28,r
the first speakIer. lie told of the con- SHUBER'A{AYTE S n a MJ ,
troversy that ,centeredl around the Theatre Detrot
manufacture and sale of intoxicating TIC )iyrhlgfe,2Th1dSl;AlN'iRsie
liquor since it first becamse an issue Tvc al .hratr :1 n :5 l c sRsre
inl American politica 1thought in 1851.1
~~3~I1IF1iRSN"iThe overwhelming votes by which the11AM1OXPl LIIk
18th amendment was Ipassed by A61
states in a remarkably short time wasI-- 1 a9S .
also stressed., Savage advocated a
stricter enforcement of the law, the
main point of which was that the pro-
hilbition unit uinder General Andrews
should be placed under the depart-I
ment of justice and not under the
{treasury department, as is now the
Karl Crawford, '27, the secondI
Michigan speaker, gave evidence of! ~
the economic good that has been de- ote lyo esnetilbyMx l Adrc
rived from the 18th amendment. HeFoneoithplyoth tetle1yi x 1alre Ei
spoke in detail of how the return of and Laurenicetalins-1)irectetl by Ra~oul Walsh.
the saloon, or of hard liquor hi any
form, would weaken to a marked de- LAIIESY MPHO(NY OR)~t'liES'raA AND
gree our present system of credit, REALIsTic STAGE E<FFE('TSc
which is of a. deferred type.
Norman Gall, '28, the last regular ,E xacly as it is living' presented t the larrs icare
Michigan speaker, introduced ev- ew ork, anid the (Carrick 'theatre, Chia""0,
dence to show that' the various ss-{
temns of government regularyon, aALLJ SEATS RESERIVED) AND ON SAL, IN Al VAT C!'
Canada had met w ith no greater stt- Nights 50c, $1 and $1. ; 3Mainees .;Wc , e catd $1
cess than the prohibition law in thle
United States. The mayor of Winntdi W'ill1 NOT BE SEEN EL 'EIIEIE IN MI1III(AN
peg was quoted as saing that under' AFTER TillIS LiIMI'E DI NgCAGE11111N I
the old prohibition system ini Canadal
the law and its effects were bad, butl

J925-26, according to statistics given , doctors an~d real estate men. It is only nine students gave the occupa-
.in the report of ]:resident W. M. notable that only 110 of the 4,980 stu- tion of a parent as that of musician,
Spiaxvnz to the Board of Regents. dents enrolled gave the information and one as that of an artist.
2lerchanls were found to be a close that the parents had ."retired." TheI Of the total enrollment, there were
second, followed closely by lawyers, arts seem somewhatr neglected, for; 709 students who gave no occupation
-for their Parents-

MANILA.--Gov.-G en. Wood removed
Datu Tanil, Moro chieftain, from the
provincial board of Jolo because he is
in arms against the government. HeT
is entrenched near the to-~n of J'oie
with 200 followers.

, rmwm ......... m"

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