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March 19, 1920 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-03-19

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

._____________r____

r

JEW

VELERS
of -
and Service
Liberty St.
bor, Mich,

ANN ARBOR CHOP SUEY
Excellent CHOP SUEY frofth
11:30 a. M .to midnight
Steaks and Chops, 314 S. gate

Ann .A

ICIOUSAND [EZFRESHING
Quenchca Thzt-
Touches thc Spot
:=A-COLA Co
LAN TA, GA. /;

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I,--.

CLOCKS ORDERED I
FOR 9 BUILDINGS
Clocks are soon to be placed in a
few of the buildings which are too far
removed from the University clock
for the occupants to hear the hour
strike, according to the statement of
the buildings and grounds department
yesterday.1
Seventeen of these clocks will be
installed, the Natural Science build-
ing receiving five, the Chemistry
building three, the Medical building
and Law building two each, and West,
hall, University hall, Mason hall,
South wing, and Tappan hall one
each.
$100,000 WOMEN'S BUILDING
PROPOSED FOR OKLAHOMA
A women's building which will cost
$100,000 is to be erected on the Uni-
versity of Oklahoma campus. Con-
tract for the building was let to the
architect last week. This price does
not include any of the equipment..
Red brick and white stone will be'
used in the construction, which will
be of collegiate gothic type' and will
be located southwest of the adminis-
tration building. Work on the hall
will be begun at once.

SUNDERLAND CONTRIBUTES TO
JANUARY YALE LAW REVIEW
Difficulties of Present Jurf System
Analyzed in Professor's
Article
Prof. E. R. Sunderland of the Law
school, contributed the leading arti-
cle in the Vale Law Review for Jan-
uary of this year, upon the subject
"Verdicts, General and Special." The
article is an analysis of the chief dif-
-ficulties of the jury system as admin-
istrated in this country, and suggests
as a remedy for its chief fault the
substitution of special for general
verdicts.
"In rendering a special verdict,"
said Professor 'Sunderla'nd, speaking
of the article, "the jury merely passes
upon the questions of fact in the case,
while in giving a general;verdict they
find the facts and also. obey the law.
This requires the judge to give the
jury elaborate and technical instruc-
tions on the principles of law involv-
ed in the case, which the jury often,
misunderstands and fails to follow. If
"he appreciation of the difficult ques-
tions of law was kept away from the
laymen on the jury affd put in the
hands of the, trained judge on the
bench, the results of the jury trials,
in my opinion, would be less unsatis-
factory."

And He Was Irish
Cincinnati, March 18.-An Irishman
who can't tell green when he sees it
was rejected for enlistment in the
Ur S. Marine corps here*today, for
defective color vision.
James Patrick O'Hara, born in the
County Cork, insisted on picking
brown skeins of yarn when told to
select the green .ones.
x "What color is the grass," ventured
the examiner, "ish't that green?"
"No," replied the color-blind Irish-
man, "its color is not green, people
call it green because it is young and
tender, but its color is brown."
WOMEN TO PUT OUT EDITION
OF U. OF IOWA DAILY PAPER
Theta Sigma Pi, women's- honorary
journalistic society in the University
of Iowa will edit a special eight-page
"Mecca Day" edition of the Daily
Iowan next Saturday. It will be
printed on yellow paper, but the edi-
tors claim it will not be a specimen
of "yellow journalism" by any
means, but will consist of regular Pol-
lege features and news..

MICHIGAN WILL' DESA0
I WISCONSIN, ILLII

'

'1

Get your Furniture and Rugs
Koch and Henne.-Adv.

at

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M MI IY

6

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/.

PARTICIPATION OF EMPLOYEES
IN INDUSTRY SUBJECT
FOR CONTEST
Michigan's debating squads will
meet Wisconsin and Illinois at Madi-
son, Wis., and Ann Arbor, respective-
ly, bn March 26, Wisconsin taking the
affirmative and Illinois the negative.
The question to be discussed is "Re-
solved, that the employes in each in-
dividual corporation should be allow-
ed to elect from their own ranks at
least one-third of the board of direc-
tors of such corporation, all directors
to have equal rights and privileges."
Bates toPreside
Dean'Henry M. Bates of the Law
schoolnwill preside at the debate with
Illinois here, but the judges have not
been. decided upon yet. The Varsity
debating teams are working hard now
in preparation for the meets to come
off soon, but little information is
available as yet .as to the probable
chances for winning the contests, as
so few debates have occurred this
year that the relative' abilities of the
different teams are not obtainable.
Prof. Thomas C. Trueblood of the
public speaking department judged a
debate last Friday night at Columbus,
Ohio between Ohio State university
and Wisconsin at which the unani-
mous decision of the judges was given
to the Wisconsin team, which sup-
ported the, negative side of the same
question that will be discussed here
March 26. v
Badgers Defeat Ohio
"The Wisconsin men were clearly
i1 the lead all through the debate,"
said Professor Trueblood, speaking of
the results of the contest. "The same
team that won from Ohio State, will
not debate Michigan," he said, "as it
was their negative team that won the
contest from Ohio State and their af-
firmative team we will meet."
Prohibition Responsible for Savings
Since prohibition went into effect
last July, over $1,422,883,000 has been
saved by the American 'people in the
national banks alone. The amount
in the st'ate and private banks is
known to be much greater. Treasury
officials claim that the increase is due
entirely to prohibition.
Youngstown Would Tax Eligibles
Unmarried men in Youngstown,
Ohio may have to pay 20 cents a
month for the privilege of single bles-
sedness if they do not pay any other
municipal tax. Sucl a provision.has
been favorably reported by the city
council and is now being considered
by the mayor's advisory board.
Dinner Arranged by Aero Men
Members of the Michigan wAeronau-
tical society will hold a dinner on
April 6 at the Union. The officers of
the club report that efforts are being
,made to secure speakers and fitting
entertainment for the evening.

t.

4

14

rf

-her critical eye

/
/

SH knows style and right fit-the, cut and drape of the sleeves-the set
of collar and shoulders-right lapel lines and what is a proper drape of coat
back and trousers.
- and you can't fool the average woman about the quality or fine tailoring.
-why most women pre partial to Kuppenheimer good Clothes.
These clothes are always right in fashion -the leader of style; always
in good taste. And they are quality throughbreds clear through. They
cost less in the long run and satisfy much mores every way.

1

No

.4:

More'

v

corn
Suffering

"GetsIt Never Loraves a Corm On
Any. Foot For Very Long.
The hurting "pep" goes right out
of that corn the Itioment a few.
drops of "Gets-It" lands thereon. It
Is through, and "for keeps'*

There's a reliable merchant near you who
handles these splendid clothes

The House of Iuppenheimer

w

N.

F.

ALLEN CO.

Cors and "Getp-It" Can't Live
Together
You'llthave no more pain but will
notice the corn getting loose and
wobbly. In a day or so, you lift
it right off without any feeling.
That's the end of the corn and of
your troubles. Millions have proved
'.Gets-It" to be the one and only
unfailing, common sense corn re-
mover.. Why not you?
,Gets-It" costs but. a trifle at any
drug store and carries a money-
bac guarantee. Mf'd. by El. Law-
rence & Co., Chicago;
Sold in Ann Arbor and recommended as
the world's best Corn Remedy by
A. E. CRIPPEN

the House of Kuppenheimer Clothes in Ann Arbor
211 South Plain Street

' ki"

I

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