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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 15, 1920 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-01-15

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

I1 iiLdJ3
,L'S LIF

;SS

14u

IWHAT'S GOING ON

d

tS

for the J-Hop
e several pieces of suitable Woolens for FULL
[TS you should see. It takes time to tailor Dress
r place your order at once.
Dress VestsJ
showing a wonderful line of NEW VESTING
venty-five dollars. To look is to buy.

IWilliam Roscoe Thay'er, leturing ou
the subJect of James fussell Lowell,
entertained a large audence in Sarah
Caswell Angell hall yesterday after-
noon with personal recollections of
the poet.
Dr. Thayer Is the sole member of a
class that was taught by Lowell while
a professor at Harvard and his stor-
ies were based largely on his acquaint-
ance with L1owell, while his student.
In addition to describing Lowell and
the marked characteristics both of the
man and his poetry, the speaker relat-
pd a large number of anecdotes about
Lowell's connection with several fam-
oxs ;men of letters of his time,; such
as Fitzgerald, Thackeray, Browning,
Tennyson and Sho-tehouse.
The lecturer was introduced by
Prof. Claude H. Van Tyne of the his-
tory department as the most distin-
guished of American biographers.
Cincinnati to Show Educational Films
Cincinnati, 0., Jan. 14.-Motion pic-
tures of the world events will be
shown in those Cincinnati public
szhools that have machines and li-
censed operators.

THURSDAY
3:00-Harold. Titus, '11 novelist,
speaks in room 5 of Ann Arbor Press
building.
4:15--Harold TItu, 11, dAdre sse
Sigma Delta Cbi on tbird floor of
6:00 Chimes board of directors meets
in room 312 of Union. Postponed
from Tuesday night.
7:00-Varsity Mandolin club practice
in University hall
7:00-Michigan Union orchestra re.
hearsal. Practice open to every-
body.
7:00-lee club rehearsal in Lane
hall,
7:15-Cooley club of Law school trial
in practice court room of Law build-
ing.
7:30-Christian Science society meets
in Lane hall.
FRIDAY
12:30-Polonia Literary circle has
group picture taken at White's stu-
dio.
6:30-Presbyterian young people's
sleigh ride to Saline. Sleighs leave
church promptly.
7:30-Plymouth guild sleigh ride
party. Leave from Congregation-

m Ii IBY H I

!ri Tkcolm

East

Malcolm Block

*1

,
{
x
r
. . ti . .

al church.
7:30-Phi Sigma meets in
Natural Science building.:
nell speaks.
SATURDAY
9:00 A. M-Advisory board
en's league holds meeting.
2:00-Pennsylvania students

room 173
Dr. Con-
of Wom-.
hold nov.

elty get-together party in old Union.
Party ends at 5:30 o'clock.
7:00-Newark, N. J., club meets In

Fifty-eig pe
-the clock ticks,f
Every tine, the l somewhere
eight Fatimas are light e o eheir
United States. aie oth ng
grade cigarette has so
un~sweving frends.
e FatimaTurkish lend is so
The ftsaTi has none
car fu lY balanced t ht it h s n n
carefully bof mdcs heavier"
of the after-effectsofhea aet s
5iUf ly blended tobaccos' Tht"
skhFatima are sensible-as you
first package wil prove'
Cjq~rete
s

room 306 of Union.
7:45-Ex-Prs. William H.
on "Capital, Labor and
Hill auditorium.
8:00-Fancy dress party
gymnasium.
StNDAY

(Continuel frgm Page Ong)
by the council to be right, or because-
10 years ago we practically agreed
to follow the advice of the council,
right or wrong? It seems to me that
this is the Issue on article X. I also
believe that the United States should
"withhold its assent from the Shan-
tung provisions, both on grounds of
interestand of honor, and that "free-
dom of action" in any controversy
which may arise over the present set-
tlement should be reserved. The spe-
cific mention of China and Japan
which the Lodge reservetion contains,
however, might well be omitted.
Would Scrap Some
The Lodge reservation aimed at the
votes.of the dominions of the British
Empire in the assembly of the League,
I regard as unnecessary and vicious.
Those dominions fought as nations and
should be represented as nations.
When I compare their records with
ours I blush that responsible Ameri-
can statesmen should seek to limit
their franchise in the world parlia-
ment. Furthermore, I believe that if
their votes should ever assume any
practical importance, it will be found
that they will be with us more often
than against us. The other Lodge
reservations I believe might well be
either scrapped or modified by the
Republican senators to the end of
securing prompt ratification of the
treaty.. I
PROF. 3. R. HAYDEN.
Aviators Hope for 200 Landing Fields
Chicago, Jan. 14.-Establishment of
at *least 200 landing fields for air-
planes throughout the Mississippi
valley, making that section of the
country "safe for aeronauts" is the
hope of aviation enthusiasts who met
here Jan. 12.
Date for Judge Contributions Change
An article in the current Chimes on
"The Gargoyle" stated that contribu-
tions for the contest in Judge must
be turned in to The Gargoyle by Feb.
1. To allow time for mailing contri-
butions must be In by Jan. 28.
Louisville Butchers Accept Fixed Profit
Louisville, Ky., Jan. 14.-A profit of
20 per cent on practically all varieties
of meat and lard claimed by the Ken-
tucky cost of living commission to be
a fair profit, has been accepted by re-
tail butchers of Louisville.
. Roscoe R. Rau wrote today's Ran-
dall Studio ad. W. P. Sandford's ad
will appear Sunday.-Adv.
The Michigan Daily is an all-Cam-
pus paper.-Adv.
D"Sandy" Wilson's ive
piece orchestra will play
at the Packard this Thurs-
day Night. Dancing from
8-1l. Admission 75 cents

A -s Moines Student Volunteer
j onvention "echo" program *as fea.
tured Vesper services Wednesday
at Newbe y ball. Before the speech-
es, Miss irma Reichenecker, of the
School of Music, sang, and Irene
Schultz, '23,. gave a piano solo. Each
speaker gave some phase of the con-
vention that most appealed to her.
Marjorie Van Norman, '20, describ-
ed the purpose and events of thik con-
vention where 7,000 students repre-
senting 1,000 colleges in United States
and Canada were in attbndance be-
side representatives from 40 foreign
countries. Helen Wong, '22, told of
the Christian atmosphere at the meet-
Ings. Meiung Ting, '20M, described the
students in attendance with pictures
of the earnestness and zeal of those
from foreign countries for the work
at their hoces, and ended' with an
appeal to all students to think of
what they can do toward spreading
"the more abundant life."
HELEN TAFT NOT IN FAVOR
OF SEPARATE WOMEN'S PARTY
Miss Helen Taft, now president of
Bryn Mawr college, opposed the wom-
an party in her recent address to the
Pennsylvania League of Women's Cit-
izens.
She said, "Nothing could be more
disastrous than for women voters to
endeavor to organize a separate wom-
an's party. .They ought to work
through'some chosen political machin-
ery.- At the same time, women should
stand independently for interests par-
ticularly their own and in which their
interests are keener than men's. These
interests would be such questions as
child labor and protective legislation
for women. When elected to'office,
we should insist upon serving side
by side with the men and not allow
ourselves to be shoved off into sepa-
rate committees merely for the pur-
pose of blowing off steam."
Patronize our Advertisers.-Adv.
20 Per Cent
DISCOUNT ON
ALLCAPS

Taft speaks,
the Soviet,"
in Barbour

.

x7

6:15-Uuiversity Union religious ser-
vice in Hill auditorium. Dr. Louis
Wolsey speaks.
U-NOTICES
Seniors have 14 more days in which
to make appointmenfs for Michi-
ganensian sittings without the ex-
tra charge.F
Those desiripg to go on the Presbyter-
ian sleigh ride Friday, sign up at
Lane hall, if names have not already
been turned in.
Members of "Red Feather" opera who.
have any music parts are requested
to leave them at the Michigan Un-
ion-desk.
Michiganensian photographers have
a number of open days this week
in which seniors may make appoint-
ments for sittings.
House managers of the following
fraternities are asked to send a rep-
resentative to the Michiganensian
office between 1 and 2 o'clock this
afternoon to eorrect proof on names
of members or to add new names to
listsi Chi Psi, Alpha Delta Phi,
Delta Kappa Epsilon, Sigma Phi,
Zeta Psi, Psi Upsilon, Beta Theta
Pi, Phi Kappa Psi, Delta Upsilon,
Sigma Chi, LDelta Tau Delta, Phi
Delta, Theta, tTheta Delta Chi, Delta
Chi, and Kappa Sigma.
NORMAL COLLEGE TO HEAR
TWO MICHIGAN PROFESSORS
Dr. Guy M. Whipple and Prof. J. B.
Edmondson, both of the Department
of Education of the University, have
accepted invitations to speak at a
conference on high and junior high,
school problems, which is to be held
at the Central Micign Normal col-
lege at Mt. Pleasant, Thursday and
Friday,' Jan. 15 and 16.''

FUR CAPS

and

- at -

'

19

i
0 A i
t
i
e

Varsity
Toggery
Shop

107 South University Ave:

,

--a gain of 21 pe'r clock-tick
since 1917
ATIMA'S big, gains are mostly among men
who like the Turkish tobacco taste but who
tire of the over-richness of too much Turkish.
One way of proving this .is to point to the
fashionable clubs and hotels of the country.
tntil a year or so ago these places had little
call for any but straight Turkish cigarettes.
Today at nearly all of them, East and West,
Fatima is a leader-at many of them, in fact, the
larges' seller.
If you want just enough Turkish, try Fatimas.
-x
NOTE:Fatima contains more Turkish than any
other Thrkish Blend cigarette.

Lunches -
Sodas
SUGAR BOWL
w 109 S.MAIN ST.

Courteous and satisfactib
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
or small
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
incorporated 1869
Capital and Surplus, $550,000.00
Resources........04,000,000.0
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron.
707 North Universitykve.

I

A. L E. E. Shown Educational
Three reels of educational

Plans
films

I.

-'l4w

/

were shown at the open meeting of
the A. I. E. E. Wednesday night in the
auditorium of the Natural Science
building. The films were preceded by
a talk on the "Electriflcation of Ships"
by B. 0. Burlingame, '20E.
The Michigan Daily, the only morn-
ing paper in Ann Arbor, contains all
the latest Campus, City and World
News.-Adv.
Patronize our -Advertisers.-Adv.

ADVANCED CLASS

The first lesson of the advanced
dancing class was held Tuesday even-
ing in the Michigan Union Annex. The
"novelty one-step" and other one-step
variations were taught.
In spite of over thirty women being
enrolled, there are still at least twenty
men without partners.
The second lesson will start prompt-
ly at seven o'clock tonight and be dis-
missed in time for the concert.

OPENED

Tuttle's
Lunches
Nunnally's
Candy
Maynard St.

N

m

a,

William Howard Taft

'Subject: "Capital, Labor, and the.
Soviet". Auspices Oratorical Associa-
tion,

General Admission 50c. Wahr'sand Graham's
Reserved Seats, 75c at Wahr's, State St,

toriur, Sat. jan.17. 8P.M.

U

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