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January 13, 1920 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-01-13

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







graphjrs 'hale
days this week
y, make appoint-


1 1"111u

smoker in club
Science building.
meets in room

iciety meets in


club' practice

interested in the Freshmen
n club are requested to
Lane hall Wednesday even-
o'clock. Unless more inter-
hown the club will be dis-
ng of the Chimes board of
Shas been postponed for
k only from Tuesday, night

ments for sittings.
Seniors have 16 more days In which
to make appointments for Michi-
ganensians sittings without the extra
(Continued from Page One)
in the, services include Rabbi Leo
Franklin, head of Jewish Congrega-
tions in Detroit, who will offer the
prayer, and Dr. S. S. Robins, pastor of
the Unitarian church, who is to give
the benediction. Rabbi FrankliA is
better known on the campus as the
supervising Rabbi for the Jewish Stu-
dent congregation of the University.
Glee Clubs Will Sing
Music will shard a large part of the
program, being arranged by Mr. Rus-
sell Carter, who will lead the sing-
ing, with Mr. Frank Taber of the
School of Music at the organ. Mem-
bers of both men's end women's Uni-
versity Glee clubs will join in the
rendition of an anthem.
Stewart Baxter, '21, managing edi-
tor of the Student directory, will be
the chairman of the meeting, further
details of which will be announced
within a few days.
An illustarted lecture on the sub-
ject, "Modern Methods of Construct-
ing Brick Pavements," will be given
by William C. Perkins at 7:30 o'clock
Tuesday night in room 407, Engineer-
ing building.
Mr. Perkins is the chief engineer of
the Eastern Paving Brick Manufact-
urers' association and was formerly
division engineer of the New York
state highway department.

(Continued from Page One)
11, United States reserves right to
permit nationals of covenant-break-
ing states, residing within our bor-
ders, to continue all relations with
American nationals.i
12. Nothing in treaty shall be con-
strued to abrogate any of the rights of
citizens of the United States..
13. Congress to decide whether
United States shall assent to Part
XIII of treaty.
14. United States not bound by de-
cision of league where any nation has
had a plural vote through its colonies'
or self-governing dominions or parts'
of empire.
Democratic Reservations
The Democratic reservations men-
tioned in the new fourth proposition
as a basis for compromise with the
Lodge reservations, may be gleaned
from the old sixth proposition offered
by Minority Leader Gilbert M. Hitch-
"A compromise on reservations of
such a character as will avoid the
danger of defeating ratification while'
still making clear that America can
only be involved in war by a declara-
tion- of congress, that domestic ques-
tions and the Monroe Doctrine are en-
tirely outside of the jufrisdiction of the
league, that plural votes of any men
ber are all disqualified in the event
of a dispute wherein we are disquali-
filed from voting, and that on decid-
ing to withdraw we are to be the
judge of whether our obligations have
been met."

league of nations. Plans have been
made for a very complete canvass of
the situation in representative univer-
sities and the results of such a refer-
endum will certainly be of impor-
"World Orgainzc.f 'n Inevitable"'
Dean Henry M. BLes said, "The pro-
posed League o" :ations is perhaps
the most important political program
in the history o t'.e world. The move-
ment tpward world organization is
inevitable, and the only question can
be as to how and when this world or-
ganization shall be formed. Upon
such a momentous question the ex-
pression of opinon by members of the
faculty and students in the universi-
ties seems very desirable as indicat-
ing how intelligent people are think-
ing on the subject."
Dean Victor C. Vaughan said, "I
think every member of the faculty and
all students should vote on the
treaty. It is a matter of the greatest
importance, and intelligent people
should express an opinion on it."
Prof. Jesse S. Reves: "I hope very
much that the faculty will come and
vote with the students so that the
whole University can be canvassed as
a unit.
Friday Interested in Vote
Prof. David Friday said, "I shall be
much interested in the opinon of the
University faculty on the treaty and
the league, and I believe that a simi-
lar interest will be felt by the stu-
dents and the people of the state."
Prof. J. R. Hayden said, "Michigan
bears the reputation of having a fac-
ulty whose interests and influence are
not confined merely to their own spe-
cial portions of the academic field."
The Michigan Daily is 44 all-Cm-
pus paper.-Adv.

J-Hop Dresses! Isn't that an ex-
citing subject? Many girls of many
minds, many gowns of many kinds.
In the first place, taffetas and sil-
evercloths seem to be the leading ma-
terials, with tulle as the prevailing
overdraping. Many dresses are made
with overskirts supported by tiny
hoops or caught up ny artificial or
French-made flowers. Harem skirts
continue to hold their vogue-the
modified form, you know. Panne vel-
vets are considered vpry stylish but
"rather impractical owing to the late-
ness of the season.
There is a tendency toward less fuss
and more simplicity this season. Ost-
rich feathers seem to be losing their
popularity and sequins are not being
used so much due to the fact that they
must be imported this year and are
"simply out of sight" in price
All of this information was glean-
ed from one of Ann Arbor's fashionable
modistes who says that there seems
to be no trouble about deciding upon
the dress, once the need of it is as-
.sured, ahd urges that the young men
be more prompt with their invitations
to keep the creators of the abode de-
scribed gowns from having to burn
the well known midnight oil on the
last week before the festive occasion.
Moral-Help Heaven protect the work-
ing girl.
1Vool Ribbed Hose, heather mix-
tures at $1.00. Wild & Co., 311 So.
State St.-Adv.
The Daily contains the latest Asso-
clated Press News: -Adv.

for FULL
tailor Dress





Mom k
Malcolm Block

R. E. McKean wrote today's Rand-
all Studio ad. Roscoe R. Rnu's ad
will appear Thursday.-Adv.
Store, 117 S. Main St.-Adv.
Any Lenses Duplicated


Press Bldg.

Maynard St.

Michigan's Campaign
The entire University of Michigan
campaign of information and plans
for the ballot has been placed by the
Student council in the hands of a
committee of which Fred J. Petty, '21,
is chairman, composed of the follow
Ing members: C. E. Bottum, '20E, W.
W. Hinshaw, ,20, Pierce MLouth,
'21E, and David Nash, '20. The com-
mittee has received at all times the
co-operation of George Hurley, -gen-
eral secretary of the Union, who has
offered the services of the building
for the use'of the committee and for
informal discussion meetings on the
Ballots for the faculty will be mark-
ed "faculty" In red penci, and will be
deposited in the regular ballot box-
es. Each student and faculty member
will sign his ballot.
The four propositions on the new
ballot were substituted for the old
issues after leaders of both sides in
the treaty fight in the senate had con-
sulted in their framing, in order to
present the case fairly. Below will be
found a summary of the Lodge and
Democratic reservations mentioned in
the new ballot.
Results of the Michigan ballot will
be announced in Wednesday's issue of
The Daily, and the national results
will be published as soon as they are
compiled i New York from returns
sent in by 700 calleges and universi-
ties of the country.
.Question Stirs Campus
No question of national importance
since that of America's entry into the
European war has so stirred campus
opinion as the discussion of the refer-
endum whih will be balloted upon to-
day. The instructive mass meetin'
held0. in University al Friday nigi t;
the great number of eommunicatkls
re-eMved by The Daily from students
and faculty relative to varloits pia es
of the treat rght; individual disgs-
sions held in eve Iace where s-
dents congregate; the' demnd forin-
formation on treaty pointss,,in
creased reading at the library on 1u 4
matters; classroom discussions l*d by
professors, or' statements of opinion
included in their lectures-all theft
indications show how the University
has caught the spirit and responded
to a patriotic desire to interest itself
in this greatest of foreign relations
problems, and to express its truly rep-
resentative opinion on the subject.
Faculty Makes Statement
That the faculty is solidly behind
this effort to secure University opin-
ion is shown by the following state-
ments given by President Hutchins,
the deans of three colleges ( and three
influential professors, urging both
students and faculty to cast their bal-
lots, and advocating a 100 per cent
faculty vote,
President Hutchins said, "I hearti-
ly approve the Intercollegiate Peace
Treaty referendum. I believe that the
declaration of the views of students
and faculty members will be of in-
terest and of real value. I trust that
those in charge of the movement will
have the hearty co-operation 'of the
entire University community."
Dean John R. Effinger said, "I con-
sider it very important that 'the mem-
bers of the faculty as well as mem-
bers of the student body should take'

Nunnailly a
Dancing Class
7:15 p. m, in the
Michigan Union Ainnx
Under the direction and man-
agement of Mr. and Miss Moses,
' JANUARY 28th

Courteonis and eattsfactor,
TREATMENT to every tistom-
er, whether the sccoun he large
or small.
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Incorporated 1869
Csplt4l atd Surplus, $W .0011.00


Northwest Cpr. g in &Huron
707 North University A ve.
Branch Nickels Arcade




ny inquiries regarding our
lendar, that we wish to tell
[920 Calendar will be issu-
ibilty to get all the correct
lar and issue same by Jan.
)pe to send you your copy



Suit Pressed while you waft.


.. :..,








Not yours- if you use the new
Throat Wash



Made At

Press Bldg. Maynard St.

Quarry Drug C s

Prescriptiop Store

So. State and N. University Ave.

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