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June 10, 1916 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-06-10

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY. PAGI

CLUB
OGRESS

1 11

our Debates
fuil Year

andI

PLAY DURING

YEARI

t debates prior to this
tended by 300* to 400
his year 1,200 to 2,000
the interscholastic de-
auditorium is striking
this year has been the
y for many years. The
ndance is the result of
of the regents of the
providing $650 to take
ebates and oratorical
gat all debates could be
e to the student body.
a debt of $500 the Ora-
tion has reduced it to
$100. Even greater in-
+cted next year since,
t recent ruling the con-
open to the public and
to every one.
cal association has not
cessful this year finan-
*egard to the attendance
iree out of four debates,
Illinois, Northwestern
iand losing only to the

YOU men and young men of Ann
Arbor have never seen a store that.
was so good that it couldn't be
better.
Our clothing store has always been
a good store-good service, good
merchandise; but we know we can
make it a better one for you. One
way to make it better is to re-
model, etc.

IT will make it more convenient
for you and easier for us to show
you merchandise.
Well, the work is going to begin
soon but before things start we

are going to give you a

big bene-

fit: we are going to put our prices
way down and push the values

way up.

Today

begins
our

Remodeling

Sale

All of

our latest Hart

The debate with Northwestern and
Chicago made ~up Michigan's part in
the Central League debate for 1916.
Michigan's affirmative team for the
question, resolved, that Congress
should adopt the literacy test for all
European immigration, met the North-
western team at Ann Arbor, January
21. The Varsity team was composed
of Wilbur M. Brucker, '16L, Joseph R.
Cotton, '16, and Alexander Stoddard,
'11L. Michigan won by a two to one
decision. On the same evening at the
University of Chicago Michigan's neg-
ative team met the University of Chi-
cago team. The Michigan men were
as follows: William J. Goodwin, '6L,
Nathan E. Pinney, '16, and Paul V.
Ramsdell, '16. Chicago won the de-
bate by a decision of two to one.
Michigan's part in the Mid-West De-
bating league consisted this year of
the debates with Wisconsin and Illin-
ois. The yellow and blue team against
Wisconsin, composed of William T.
Adams, '17, Irving S. Toplon, '17, and
R. S. hunter, '16L, won the affirma-
tive side of the debate, resolved, that
the federal government should own
and operate all public service tele-
graph and telephone systems in the
United States, Michigan's negative,
composed of George C. Caasen, '17L,
William E. Olds, '16, and Kenneth M.
Stevens, '16L, met the Illinois team at
Urbana, Ill., on March 31, and were
judged the superior by a two to one
:dcision.
The men in the oratorical contests
have also been very successful. In
the university prohibition contest held
on March 20, George D. Cast, grad.,
won, first and therefore represented
the university in the state prohibition
contest held on April 20. Being the
first place man in that contest he will
uow represent the university and the
state of Michigan in the national con-
test to be held at Indianapolis, on
June 26.
In the annual university contest for
the Kaufman prizes and the Chicago
Alumni Medal, N. Earl Pinney, '16,
took first place, winning the $100 prize
and the medal. A. A. Levine, '18, won
the second honor with the prizes of
$50. Having taken first in this con-
test, Pinney represented the univer-
sity in the annual contest of the North-
ern Oratorical league held at Urbana,
Ill., on May 5, among seven of the
large western universities. The North-
ern Oratorical League contest is the
hardest to win of any that Michigan
enters. In an unusually strong con-
test Pinney took third place. Michi-
gan has always been right up in the
first rank in these contests but each
time some university has brought for-
ward a phenomenal speaker and nosed
us out for the victory one or two
points.
In the annual university peace con-
test held December 18, ClarenceaL.
'denser, grad., was the victor and
represented the university in the State
peace contest, taking third place.
In the annual cup debate between
the four literary societies, Webster,
Jeffersonian, Alpha Nu and Adelphi,
the final honors were won this year
by theWebster team, Miss Dorothy
V. McCormick, '18L, who is the only
woman who has ever appeared on a
debating team in this university, spoke
on the winning team.
"The Servant in the House," pre-
sented January 27, and the three one-
act Irish plays, "Riders to the Sea,"
"Land of Heart's Desire," and "Shad-
ow of the Glen," given June 7, were
well attended and enjoyed - by both
players and audience. The principal

Schaffner & Marx Suits,
the famousVarsity Fifty-
Models, the new
pinch back styles, are all

included.

The patterns

are new and up-to-the-

minute.

Furnishings, hats, neckwear,
everything that the well-
dresedman needs; unusual
values at regular prices now
the values are extraordinary.

Straws!t
Never another chance like this.
Here are our complete summer ship-
ments, including Senaits, Splits,
Milans, Leghorns and Panamas.
$1.50Straws $1.25
2.00 1.65
2.50 2.05
3.00 2.35
4.00 3.15
5.00 " 3.85
6.00 4.65
7.00 5.35

ATTENTION to these
Remodeling Sale Reductions

Get half-a-dozen of
these New SHIRTS

All $12.50
15.00
18.00
20.00
22.50
25.00
28.00
,, 30.00

Suits

1%

$10.00
12.00
14.40
16.00
18.00
20.00
22.
24.00

All $1.50 Shirts
Three for $3.3
All $2.00 Shirts
Three for $3.85
All $2.50 Shirts
Three for $4.50
All $3.00 Shirts
All $4.00 Shirts
All $5.00 Shirts
All $6.00 Shirts

- $1.15

1.35
1.66
2.65
3.00
3.85
4.85

i

1.

Big Reductions on odd Trousers, Suit Cases, Bags, Caps, Hats, Underwear, etc.
No goods charged None sent on approval

Lutz Clothing Store.

217 S. Main Street

I

f Iy. . .. ..

M. S. McLean, '16, Mrs. Lucile Pryer,f
'16, Mark Wisdom, grad., Leila Pike,
'16, H. H. Sprongstun, '17, Isabelle
Ronan, '16, and Ruberta Woodworth,
'17.
A very excellent course of enter-

association included the following:
Mary Antin, Norman Angell, Edwin
Markham, the poet, William Howard
Taft, Frederick Palmer, the war cor-'
respondent, Marie Mayer, Mary Mag-
dalene of the nassion nlav and John

Packard Academy dancing class, 8
to 9:30, begins, July 3. j9-10
Don't forget your graduation foot-
wear at the *Walk-Over Shoe 'Store,
Main street. They fit you right.

Summer classes in business
stenography will commence July
Enroll now. Hamilton Business
lege, State and William
Plate and 100 cards, $1:50

rand
3rd.
Col-
tf

I

Victrolas, $15 and $25, for
Canoe. Schaeberle & Son.

,{

Conte back next fall and
course at Hamilton Business

I

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