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February 28, 1920 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-02-28

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erous phases of the propostion, the
ved, That congress enact se- majority of those present voted in
ws embodying the recom- favor df the negative side- of the
ns recently set forth by At- fjuestion.
eneral Palmer," was the subhI
ussed at the meeing of the For Campus news read the M3teh-
u Debating society at 7:30 Igan Daily.-Adv.
Qur Spring Woolens
ere and ready for your inspection-they were purchased
e prevailing prices of three months ago (not at present
le house prices).
Y 1
It Will Pay You
ok -them over and reserve your choice Now-to be made
nd held until you are ready-thus saving us rushing the,
when you want it- /
Dont Pay Eighty Dollars

J il

TS POITICAL TLS

WHAT'S GOING ON

II

LAZZARI TO
CONCERT'

T

I

f

i

a ready-to-wear Suit-it is not necessary,

,Karl 2Ialcolm

East Liberty St.

Malcolm Building

DISCUSSION BY PRESIDENTIAL
CANDIDATES IN HILL AUDITOR-
TU FAVORED
Editor, The Michigan Daily:-
The question raised in your edi-
torial on Monday of a campus ballot
on presidential candidates is very per-
tinent, but naturally raises another
question of equal importance. If we
are to have such a vote, let us do our
best to make it an all campus affair
and a true expression of student opin-
ion. And how can it be an all cam-
pus affair, and how can we vote in-
telligently, if we are uninformed?
During the treaty vote only about
one-third of the students voted, and
many of them freely admitted that
they were not well enough informed
to cast their votes.
If the studuts of the University are
privileged and' permitted to hear one
speech by each of the prominent
presidential candidates, then, and not
until then, will a campus vote for
president have any real meaning or
e of any great value in determining
the trend of mind of the average
young American.
For these reasons the contension
that Hill auditorium should be-
thrown open to political speakers, has
gained' an added significance at the
prdsent time. It has been announced
that Senator Hiram Johnson, General
iLeonard Wood and Governor Frank
0. Lowden are to visit Ann Arbor.
Vice-president Thomas. R. Marshall
and Attorney General A. Mitchell
Palmer will be in Michigan in March.
Why should not all the students of
the University be permitted to hear
these speakers, and why should not
,Hill auditorium be used for the good
of the students and of the community?
Both General Wood and Governor Low-
den have recently spoken to the stu-.
dents of the Michigan Agricultural
-college. As suggested in your edi-
torial Friday, why should not Her-
bert Hoover be invited to speak here
-on the League of Nations as he did at
Johns Hopkins university Monday of
this ;week?
It seems time that some of these
speakers were coming here, and cer-
tainly there can be no grounds for ob-
jection or charges of political pref-
erence if each presidential candi-
date who desires to come is allowed,
without regard to politicalallegiance,
to .speak once In Hill auditorium or
in University hall. Let's go, Michi-
'gan! Let's put the University of
Michigan on the map.
C .R. FITZPATRICK, '20-'22L.
Science Shown 0'
Boxers In Match,

FRAMING

WINDOW SHADES

SATURDAY
1:30-Boxing club meeting in Wat-
erman gymnasium, boxing room.
A:00-Eliatation contests in wrestl-
ing tournament open in Waterman
gymnasium.
7:00 - Paramaecium club meets on
second floor of Union.
7:00=Closed meeting of Student Vol-
unteer band in Lane hall.
7:15-Michigan-Rayls hockey game at
Weinberg's yink.
7:30 - Cosmopolitan club meets in
room 203, University hall.
7 :30-Bayonne, N. J., club meets in
room 306, Union.
8:00 - Carolina Lazzari, contralto,
Isaac VanGove, pianist, in Hill au-
ditorium.
SUNDAY
11:00 a. m.-Cabinet club meets at the
Union for election of officers.
3:00-Twilight recital in Hill auditor-
ium. Complimentary.
4:30-C. J. Ewart,' 01, present ggneral,
secretary of the "Y" for South.Am-
erica speaks to Des Moines dele-
gates in Lane hall.
5:30-Hobart guild serves lunch in
Harris hall.
6:00-Social half hour at the Baptist
guild. Mr. E. S. Hildreth of China.
will speak.
6:00-Social half hour and Wesleyan
guild meeting at the Methodist
church.
$:30-Plymouth guild meeting In Con-
gregational, church.
6:30-lnitarian guild forum meets.
Prof. W. R. Humphreys will speak.
Light lunch served at 5:45.
7:30-Wesleyan guild lecture at the
Methodist church.
8:00-Miss Blanche M. Hart lctures
at Lane hall.
MONDAY
7:00-Glee club rehearsal in Lane
hall.
7:30 - Michigan-Illinois basketball
game at Waterman gymnasium.
U-NOTICES
The freshman band needs two bass
horns, one baritone, and a clarinet.
Anyone eligible is requested to call
Perry at 1576-M.
All orations for the N. 0. L. must be
typewritten and handed in to Prof.
Trueblood by 10 o'clock Saturday
night, Feb. 28.
Students absent from the final exam-
inations in Economics 1 last semes-
ter will be given a make up exam-.
inatioll atb9 o'clock Saturday morn-
ing, March 6, in room 202, Econom-
ics building.
All students who have not obtained
their Animal Biology notes from the
lab must call for them before March
2. All left after that date will be de-
stroyed.
Tryout date for the Cerle Flrancas
play has been changed from Mon-
day night to Tuesday night at 7:30
o'clock. Voices are needed.
Glee club will rehearse at 7 o'clock
Monday night in Lane hall. Glee
and Mandolin club members who
wish to be on the membership list
this semester must attend the re-
hearsals Monday. The eligibility
list will be compiled at this time
The Comedy club meeting announced
for tonight has been postponed un-
til Thursday, March 11.
DETROIT CHARITY WORKER IS
TO LECTURE SUNDAY NIGHT

Myerbeer's "Lieti Signor" aria from
"Oli Ugonotti" and several groups of
English, French, and Italian songs
will comprise the program which Car-
olina Lazzari will sing at 8 o'clock
this evening in Hill auditorium with
the assistance of Isaac van Grove as
accomp nist.
The program in detail is as follows:y
Lungi dal caro bene. ......Secchi
Nel cor pio isenti........Pais'ello
Chi vuol la zingarella......Paisielld
II. w
Ave Maria . .........Schubert!
When the Roses Bloom ....Reichardt'
Autumnal Gale ................Grieg
iII. 1
Aria: "Lieti Signior," from "O
Ugonotti".......Meyerbeer
IV.1
Nut d'ete...............Tremisotj
L'heure Exquise . ......... . Poldowski
La Chanson des Baisers .... Bemberg
V.
Night and the Curtain Drawn. Ferrata
Love in a Cottage............Ganz1
Cradle Song...... . .......MacFadyenl
Roadways..............Densmore
COSMOPOLITANS TO REPORT
ON CLUB'S ANNUAL MEETING
Reports on the annual convention
of Cosmopolitan clubs, held Dec. 27
to 29, 1919, at the University of Sy-
racuse, will feature the meeting of the
Cosmopolitan club at 7:30 o'clock to-
night in room 203 University hall.
Prof. J. A. C. Hildner and A. M. El-
kind, grad., represented the Michigan
chapter at the convention.
Tuttles
Lunches
Nunnally 's
Candy
Maynard St. 1
F

Lun ches
Sodas
Candies
SUGAR BOWL
109 S. MAIN ST.
i r' nn iin in~n uii

Sophomores are wanted to
tryout for assistant baseball
managers. Candidates will re-
port.to Manager William Bade at
1 o'clock daily in Waterman
nasium or by phone at 319.,
Prof. I. Campbell has had 30 years
experience with Eastern Colleges and
Universities in his Phrenological
work. He will deliver his popular
lecture on Phrenology, its principles
and proofs, before any Ann Arbor or-
ganization. Private Phrenological ex-
amination in respect to Character an-
alysis, brain building, choice of voca-
tion, marriage adaptation.
Fee: Oral reading one dollar.
Study, with chart, five dollars. Lec-
tures and examinations by appoint-
ment. Address 326 E. Madison. Phone
2154-R.-Adv. 1\a
The Michigan Daily, the only morn-
ing paper in Ann Arbor, contains all
the latest Campus, City and World
News.-Adv.

I

I

.;.

ent Headquarters

ything in "Brighten Up" finishes,
swing frames, Hand-made picture'
shades at lowest prices.
L. E. WENZEL

best assort-
frames and

Courteous and satisfactor.
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be laru,
or small
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Incorporated S69
Capitm And'Surplus, S5'0,10.1.W
Northwest Cor. Main & Hurov
707 North University Ave

Wal
Coverings

PAINTING & DECORATING-
e 84 207 E. Liberty St.

m

,uuaa'uaraaau nrratnarnrrru' urEE
i U Mui

oft

5U #T5

TOrtubey's
Dinners. Lunches Confectionery
Ice Cream, Delicious Sodas
We Make our own Ice Cream
Orders solicited from Fraternities and
SorOrities. 218 S. Main Phone 166

'..
I . "

ANDM

OVERCOATS
From the well-known makers-
Hart Schaffner

& Marx

who produce garments
that are always desir-
able and in demand by
those who wish to dress
well.

RIGHT'
NOW
an opportunity to sa
exists as we have put
REDUCED
PRICE

ave
,t a

Eddie Ketchel of Toledo, proved!
himself a master of ring science in the
boxing matches at the Whitney the-
ater, held under the auspices of the
American Legion. His opponent, the
Texas Kid, found his fast hooks and
jabs connecting only with air. The
Dallas man was fast and packed a
left hook that forced Ketchel to the
ropes many times, but he was not able
to land one of knockout quality.
Joe Burton's absence due to illness,
was a disappointment to the fans un-
til they saw the clever way John Lun-
dee met the fast fists of Wop English.
In the final round of this tilt Lundee
jabbed from his left and connected
with English'sJaw, momentarily floor-a
ing him. The fight was rather slow
until Referee Jimmy Devers promised
to put the men out of the ring unless
they mixed it more.
Clarence A. Pipp, '23, the heavy-
weight who mixed it with Czysz dis-
played excellent form. His shift and
quick recovery kept his opponent baf-
fled as to what to expect. Both boys
gave and received some hard jabs.
Pipp once stayed 10 rounds with Bob
Martin the champion fistic heavy-
weight of the A. E. F. Czysz ( al-
though new at the swat game, broke
through the double defense of Pipp,
landing some telling blows.
Thp Michigan Daily, the only MW21
ing paper in Ann Arbor, contain. aM
the latest campus, c0ty, a w.eald
news.-Adv.

on some odd lots. Not
a thing 'the matter with
them. Styles are right
and the colors and
shades are in a good
variety. If you want
to save several dollars
PTS here is your opportun-
PSity.
IRTS
REULE, CONLIN, FIEGEL CO.
Southwest Corner of Main and Washington Streets
Home of Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes

Miss Blanche M. Hart, the superin-
tendent of the Jewish charities of De-
troit, will lecture on welfare work-at
8 o'clock Sunday evening at Lane
hall. Miss Hart is known as a lead-
er in the field of social betterment,
and the organization, which she heads,
-is said to be one of the most efficient
of its kind in the country.
.Professor Wood, of the department
of sociology, highly recommends the
speaker, especially to students in his
department.
Miss Hart was in Ann Arbor last
,spring, at which time she delivered
an interesting lecture on social up-
lift work. The lecture is under the
'auspices of the Menorah society.
First District Pays Luxury Tax
The first district of Michigan in
1919 paid more than $S&a08,000 in lux-
ury taxes, according to figures in the,
internal revenue collector's office.

A NEW TYPEWRITER
RIBBON-OF SILK
Our most exacting customers'tell
us the Ault & WiborgTypewriter
Ribbon-of Silk-not only effects
a great improvement in the appear.
ance of their letters but allows a
considerable saving in cost owing s
to its longer lasting qualities. You
may begin-enjoying the efficiency
and economy of this remarkable
ribbon today, simply by telephon.
ing us-your order.
0. 0. MORRILt 17 Nickels Arcade
HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL MAKES OF TYPEWRITERS AND SUPPLIES

'I'.

T - -

All-So

h

Party

1"

February28, 1920
Michigan Union

2:30

5:3u

Ticketa 50 Centsa .tGrab am's

M

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