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May 04, 1920 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-05-04

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

LaAAX& V L . l l V I

3:30-Fresh lit baseball practice oin
All-fresh base- Ferry field.
trough another 4:00-Senior lit class meeting, room
a Saturday aft- 205, Mason hall.
absence of the 6:00-Kentucky club will hold a din-
s played on the ner Tuesday room 323, Union.
ry field. A hot Those wishing to rese-ve plates
conditions ideal call Burge at 2574.
hers their first 7:00-Il Circolo D'Annunzio meets in
y their wares Crcle Francais room, Mason hall.
Les to throwing 7:00-Freshmen band meets In Uni-
-versity hall.
nce were the 7:15-Athena Literary society will
ated for mound meet.
nroth and in 7 :1--Sphinx meeting, room 306 of the
hibited a brand Union.
iem in the front 7:15-Meeting of Griffins, room 325 of
or the pitching ,the Union, to elect new members.
ght hander, who 7:80-Dixie club holds smoker! in
a world of room 318-20 of fhe Union.
six innings he 7:30-Mimes meeting at the Union.
as in continual 7:30-Michlgn Dames meet in Lane
his inability to hall.
bson, the only 7:30-Michigan Aeronautical society
the squad at meets, room 304 of the Union\
>od impression 7:30 - La Sociedad Hispanica will
in addition to elect officers in room 305, University
co+trol an hall.

Repeated requests from friends
throughout the state that he become a
candidate for governor in Michigani
may lead the Hon. Frank B. Leland,,
of Detroit, Regent of the UniVersity,-
to allow his name to be placed on the
Republican ballot in the approaching
primary of state elections.
A conference held Saturday in Lans-
ing and attended by the Regent's
friends from various parts of the state
decided to present Mr. Leland with a
formal pledge of their support as can-
didate for governor on the Republican
ticket. I
Mr. Leland received 90,000 votes in
the primary election for governor in
Michigan four years ago. His term off
Regent of the University expires Dec.
31, 1923.
JtUsic No tes
Acclaimed as the only worthy suc-
cessor to Plancon and Gilibert, Leon
Rothier, who sings the bass solo in
Verdi's Requiem, "Manzoni," in the
Thursday evening concert of the May
festival, May 20, in Hill auditorium,
enjoys the distinction of being called
the greatest of living French basses.
His engagement with the Metropol-
itan Opera company first brought him
into public "favor in this country. For'
the past 10 years he has appeared in
recital in all parts of the United
States and Canada.
During the initial period of the war
he served at Verdun. He returned to
the Metropolitan stage after being re-
tired from the service, and for the re-
mainder of the war was active in giv-
ing his artistic services to patriotic
The other soloists in the presenta-
tion of the Requiem will be: Leon-

Because of several errors that
have occurred recently in The.
Daily, a new system of handl-
ing notices from members of
the faculty and students, has
been devised. Hereafter all such
notices for publication should
be left in the notice box in
The Daily offices. The name
of the person sending in the in-
formation should be on the slip.
In order to perfect our system
and decrease inaccuracies to a
minimum, the persons who tele-
phone in notices to The Daily
offices, are asked to inquire the
.name of the reporter who took
the notice.
Persons wishing to make sure
that a notice shall be printed on
a certain day, are advised to
see the night editor for that is-
sue. The names of the night
editors for all issues are printed
at the top of the editorial col-
umn. Any mistakes in The
'Daily columns should be report-
eto the managing editor.
ora Sparks, soprano; Carolina Laz-
zari, 'contralto, and William Wheeler,
The University Choral union willI
make its 1920 debut at this concert
under the direction of Prof. Albert A.
Stanley, accompanied by the Chicago
Symphony orchestra.
Drug Store, 117 So. Main St. Re-
ceived every week.-Adv.
Grunewald Original Creole Pralines
of New Orleans. Tices' Drug Store,
117 So. Main.-Adv.
be Klyn's Candies of Cleveland.
Tices' Drug Store, 117 So. Man.-Adv






Cousins & Hal
Members Florists Telegraph Del
Phone 116 10


More than 300 courses conducted by
bers of the regular faculties. All Univer:
able. Favorable conditions for advanced

Literature, Science, and the Arts,



boxmen who are
and will get the
n are Christianson,
the weakest de-
lay to date. But
eem to be able to
vith any reasonable
s due no doubt to
of batting practice
ossible to hold and
by a few more

4:30-Combined Meorlal committee
chairmen meet in the Press build-
7:30-U. S. Marine Corps club smok"
er in reading room of the Union.
7:30-Westerners' club meets in Lane
hall. Social committee will report.
8:00-Alpha Nu vs. Adelphi freshman
debate, Sarah Caswell Angell hall.

l 1

itecture, Pharmacy, Graduate Study, Library Methods, Bio-
logical Station, Embalming and Sanitary Science, June 28-
August -o; Medicine and Sugery, June 28-August 8 \Law,
June 21--July 24 and July 26-August 28; Field Courses in
Geology and Geography in Southern Kentucky, August 30-
September 25.
dEceptional opportunities for summer study. . The work
i4 equivalent in method, character, and credit value to that of
the academic session, and is counted towards degrees. .Many
special lectures, recitals, concerts, and excursions: Cosmo-
politan student body. Delightful location. Expense low. For
further information address T. E. RANKIN, Box 30, Ann
Arbor, Michigan.

8:00- Meeting of Christian
society in Lane hall.



ne of


One) j
best and
ch in the
hole, did a
d her best
that of the
e showed
part very
h she star-
r was not

Seniors are advised to get their caps
and gowns as soon before Thurs-
day as possible to avoid the ex-
pected congestion of tfle last
minute. The caps and gowns of
all classes, that placed their orders
with George J. Mge on North Uni-
versity avenue have arrived and are
now ready for distribution..
Art exhibition open daily from 2 to.S
o'clock at Memorial hall.
There will be a special pep meeting
for the Adelphi freshman debating
team at 7:30 tpnight in the club's
rooms in University hall. All mem-
bers urged to attend.
The class in story telling, in the pub-
lic speaking department, will have'
open story hours for children at 4
o'clock Tuesday and Thursday aft-
ernoons in room 302, Mason hall,
beginning today. The hour is free
to all children and parents who are
interested. Children from 5 to 10
years old are especially welcom-
Chimes board of directors meets on
the third floor of the Union at 5:30
The entire Michiganenslan editorial
staff is required to cast their ballots
for the 1921 Michiganensian manag-
ing editor in the editorial offices be-
tween 1 and 5 o'clock this afternoon.


,L b

''' I
is lliy '~m

BU [ t


You can get twice
as many ordinary
cigarettes for the
price of Murad.


r parts.-

i '41 < *


comedy ele-
njoyable fea-
Lay were the
ersity School
more preten-

-t _
: .



But you cheat your-
self of everything that
makes a cigarette worth
while - the delight,
the satisfaction, the aris-
tocracy of pure Turkish
tobacco-none like it!

Lunches Confectionery
eam, -Delicious Sodas
tke our own Ice Cream
:ited from Fraternities and
218 S. Main Phone 166

.. +
"' h
[ t t i , ..4Fi i . l A 4 L



'1 .:


the world's most
famos tobacco
for cigarettes




d ,,

Arcade Up the Stairs
y! 'H ve You Tasted The Good
Food At The ARCADE?
ds at low prices, prepared by experts.
ng displayed on our forty-foot steam and

#L " L t +l t; l


Judge for yourself-!
Maeew i n j freJrdsA

to your own


, "..

:ods fresh from our own ovens.
coffee with rich Jersey cream.
courtesy, and good service prevail here.



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