In That Varsity'
to Limit to
N DUAL EVENT
7:15-Junior lits vs. underclass
7:15-Upperclass' medics vs.
Crawford's fresh, lits.
8:15-Junior engineers vs. fresh
8 .5-Senior engineers vs. un-
,8:15-Quartel's fresh lits vs.
HAULDALL MLN ANAI
TO BEGIN OUTDOOR
LUNDGREN HOPES TO CAI
Farrell has started his track
in upon a week of the hard-
of training in preparation
Indoor Conference meet at
this Saturday. The entire1
as out yesterday afternoon.
track and floor were kept
ween the distance men, hur-
alters, weight; and dash men.
gh satisfied with the show-
the men made against Chi-
ach Farrell is not willing to!
rest there, as they were not
ery hard except in the dis-
'he Chicago team was handi-
y the absence of Higgins,
d Curtiss. This trio was
>n for points and their pres-
ild have meant a much closer
n is generally imagined. The
leadership of Coach Stagg
denied the Maroons as the
1" was called to New York
I not accompany the team.
hicago Wins Distances
been conceded, Chicago won
all of the distances. Michi-
3atest weakness is in theseI
id it is to his- distance men
ch Farrell will devote most
me during the week. Earle
coming along in the mile
race with Bower was close.
together. with Maynard and
falls the responsibility of a
ing of the coming Conference meet onl
Saturday, Captain Carl Johnson said,
"Never before will the Varsity have
been forced to work as hard as it will
have to on Saturday. The competition
this year is more than 50 per cent
harder than last. The meet is not
won, as is generally thought on the
campus. The other Conference schools
will have the strongest teams in the
field that they have ever had. The
Varsity will have as good a chance
of winning as any school present, but
it is not cinched as some think it is.
Good hard work only will win the
BADGER WIN DOES
NOT AFFECT TITLE
Wisconsin's surprising dcfeat of
Chicago and the fall of Michigan be-
fore Ohio State were the feature
events In the last week of the Con-
ference basketball race. The first
game will have no effect on the
standing of the Chicago team. as the
Maroons are safely in 'first place, but
the Badgers are sure of fourth place
as a result of'this- victory and the win
from Ohio State.
As Iowa has won the same num-
her of games that Wisconsin has, but
has lost one more, Iowa goes into fifth
position, and the Badgers take the
place thus vacated by the Hawkeye
Michigan, by losing the Ohio game,
Is in eighth place, and must win from
Indiana to tie Ohio for seventh. The.
two teams have lost the same number
of contests, but Ohio went into the
lead by defeating the Wolverines in a
surprise game at Columbus. A Mich-
igan win from the Hoosiers will re-
'sult in Ohi and Michigan finishing
the year together.
Mullane's Taffies of Cincinnati.
Tices' Drug Store, 117 So. Main.-
Coach Lundgren has his baseball;
charges going through' the same spir-
ited practices that have characterized
the indoor work for the past five
weeks. Batting, and fielding, for all
except the battery men, are still the
l essentials being drilled upon.
The men are anxious for the sunny
days to appear so that they can begin
practice outside and enter into real
games with the second team and later
with the freshman nine which will
be organized as soon as outdoor drill
'is possible. Coach Lundgren hopes
to be able to accommodate some of
the aspiring yearling twirlers and re-
ceivers in the gymnasium after a few
more cuts are announced. Michigan's
mentor wants the first year mounds-
men to be in condition early, in order
that over-ambitious members will not
ruin their arms with too strenuous
early season work. These men will
'also be used to give the Varsity squad
Most of the Varsity candidates are
doing well with the stick. Straight
balls no longer baffle the batsmen and
they are meeting the ball with a reg-
ularity that is pleasing the coach.
Kirchgessner, Froemke, and Ruzicka
are now facing the pitcher from the
left side of the plate. Kirchgessner
in particular is handling the bat well
from this side. As there are few
southpaw pitchers in the Conference,]
a team, such as the Varsity mentor
is constructing, of right and left hand-
ed hitters equally distributed will pre-
sent a formidable offense. Mike Knode,
the versatile lead-off man of last year's
Varsity, is one of the best left handed
batters in the Big Ten.
MEN-Hats are high; your last sea-
son's hat cleaned and reblocked into
this season's shape, with a new band,
-will look like new and save you five
or ten dollars. We do only high class
work. Factory Hat Store, 617 Pack-
ard St. Phone 1792.-Adv
NOTICE: The coliseum will be
open day thsTuesday,thThursday, and
Friday this week for those who wish
to call for skates. We will not be
responsible for skates left for repair,
cheoked, or in lockers during the,
PLUNGERS SHOW PROMISE IN
MONDAY'S SWIMMING PRACTICE
A large number of new men were
present at the swimming practice held
Monday, as well.as many' of the old
men who had not been present for
some time.. In spite of the absence of
Coach Drulard the swimmers went
through a snappy practice.
Among the new candidates for the
plunge for distance Million, '20, shows
I signs of developing into a capable
plunger, and Koch, who was out for
the first time in three weeks, dis-
played his edge on the field by doing
better than 50 feet. Probably the most
promising of- the newer breast stroke
candidates is N. R. Hanson, '23, for-
mer Oak Park high school .tar.
Round-Up Club Holds Dancing Party
Forty-five members of the Round-
Up club entertained at a dancing
party Saturday night at the Country
club this side of Ypsilanti. Prof.
Roy S. Swinton of the engineering
mechanics department and Mrs. Swin-
ton were chaperons.
Thousands of books offered at re-
markable low prices at Graham's An-
nual Book Sale.-Adv.
Fatnaimae i 4
S T 1
MAY 19, 2 0, 21, 2 2,
PR O G RAM S
r. WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAY ig
ers have shown im.
e winning of the re-
team which, but a
tied ahead of them,
e squad. Lukins and
aed favorably in the
e, respectively. Yet,
aking, the distance
ik spots in the team.
ork to Win
of work is appar-
'mnasium. It is the
success. In speak-
lies of Cleveland.
117 So. Main.-Adv.,
ference books now.
"-- es Jack a
Jack and Tom and Harry get
to be very dull chaps, indeed, if
they believe in all work and no
Men who want to keep their
minds keen and their wits
sharp, know that they must play
to keep fit for the terrific strain
of modern life.
If your "prof" is wise he will
heartily approve of your play-
ing an occasional game of bil-
liards. Come in tonight-get a
good cue in your 'hands again-
and see how soon your former
skill comes back to you.
Billiards and Bowling, Cigars
and Candies. Cigarettes & Pipes.
"We try to treat you Right"
TITTA RUFFO, BARITONE
Overture: "Patrie," Opus 19
Symphonic Poem, No. 2 . . . . .
"Tasso; Lamento e Trionfo"
Aria: "Zaza, piccola zingara," from "Zaza . . . Le
The Moldau ...
Aria: "O vin, discassia la tristezza," from "Hamlet"
Capriccio Espagnol, Opus 34 . . . . Rimsky-K
Scene and Gypsy Song
Fandango of the Asturias
(Played without pause)
The Chicago Symphony Orchestra, Frederick Stock, C
2. THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 20
THE MANZONI REQUIEM-Verdi
LENORA SPARKES, Soprano
CAROLINA LAZZARI, Contralto
WILLIAM WHEELER, 'enor
LEON ROTHIER, Bass
The Chicago Symphony Orchestra
The University Choral Union
Albert A. Stanley, Conductor
3. FRIDAY AFTERNOON, MAY 2I
EDWIN ARTHUR KRAFT, Organist
JAMES HAMILTON, Tenor
A Chorus of Children
Russell Carter, Conductor
Folk Songs: "Dear Harp of My° Country".
Organ: "Marche Triomphale" ' . . . . . Gustav
"Song of India" . . . . N. Rimsky
"Serenade" . . ., . Sergei Racl
"B'arcarolle' . . . ..+
"Prayer," from "Der Freischiitz" . . .
Organ: Caprice ("The Brook") . . . .Gaston M.
Scherzo . . . . . . . . Alfred
Ithapsody . . . . . . Rossetter
4 DRESS PARADE" now means som
different from what it meant two.
soldiers, training camps, battle-fields, mi
"Dress Parade" this year-Easter Sunday-
day of the year--everyone in a joyous mood--t
change of greetings--a leisurely stroll down the
Maybe you couldn't be in the dress para
ago. You'll surely want to join the 1920 dress
We're ready for you--with Kuppenheimer
suits and overcoats for men and young men. S
like; rich fabrics; quality you can depend upon
ues at $65.00.
the usual ex-
de two years
tyles you willm,
3, superb val-
4. FRIDAY EVENING, MAY 21
MARGARET MATZENAUER. CONTRALTO
Overture to "Euryanthe" .
Scene and Aria: "Ocean! Thou Mighty Monster," from "Oberon"
Symphony,, No.,i, B fiat major, Opus 38 . . . . Sc
Andante un poco maestoso-Allegro molto vivace
Allegro animato e grazioso
Letter Aria: from "Eugene Onegin"r., . Tschai
Symphonic Poem, No. 2, "Le Chasseur Maudit"
Recitative and Aria: "Thou Monstrous Fiend," from "Fidelio" Be
Symphonic Poem, "Finlandia," Opus 26, No. 7
The Chicago Symphony Orchestra, Frederick Stock, Conduct
"E Lucevan de Stella," from "La Tosca"
"Vesti la Giubba," from "I Pagliacci"
"The Shepherd on *e Hills"
"At the Window"
Organ: Second Sonata in C Minor, Op. 44
Toccata Di Concerto
"Who is Sylvia?"
"Hark, hark, the lark" . .
. Edwin H.
5. SATURDAY APTERNOON, MAY 22
JOSEF LHEVINNE, PIANIST
Overture to "Russlan and Ludmilla"
Symphony,. No 4, F minor, Op us 36
Andante sostenuto-rModerato con anima
Andantino in modo di canzona
Scherzo: Pizzicato ostinato
Finale: Allegro con fuoco
Concerto for Pianoforte, No. i, G major, Opus 15
Allegro con brio
Concerto forPianoforte, No. I, E flat (in one movement)
The Chicago Symphony-'Orchestra, Frederick Stock, Con
6. SATURDAY EVENING, MAY 22
"THE DAMNATION OF FAUST"-Berlioz
Others at $50 $55, $6o $75
MYRNA SHARLOW (Soprano)
EDWARD JOHNSON (Eduardo diovanni) (Tenor)
RENATO ZANELLI (Baritone) .
ROBERT DIETERLE (Baritone) . .
The Chicago Symphony Orchestra
The University Choral Union
Albert A. Stanley, Conductor
N. F. Allen Co.
The House of Kuppenheimer in Ann Arbor
TICKETS: $4.50, $5.00, $6.00, $7.00 (If Pre-Festival "cover-coi
is returned, deduct $3.00).
PUBLIC SALE of tickets at Hill Auditorium (instead of Schc
Music) Saturday morning, March 20, 8 o'clock.
MAIL ORDERS will be filled in advance in order of receipt, as
as possible to location asked for.
Address all orders to CHARLES A. SINK, SECRETA