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March 20, 1920 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-03-20

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


high schools will be the
e University of Michigan
3, when the basketball
ed winners and runners-
iss A preliminary tourna-
eight state districts come
or to play for the title.
winners, will go to East
the same purpose, on the
t State Districts
state has been divided
ections, and all of the
cLh put into one of the
Those quintets from the
ore than 200 are in Class
schools under this marl
Class B group. The best
second bestuteam of each
etermined, and these will
p to Ann Arbor to fight
the teams enter there
play at the tournament

Will Wig 10 lAdd
loxing To Sports?
Will the mentors of the Conference
wt their meeting in Chicago this week
decide to make boxing a regular col-
lege sport?
In an exetract from a New Haven
paper we find the following; "Boxing
ras installed at Yale as a regular
port, and as the best method of train-
ing for collateral sports when the win=-
ter term began." The article goes on
to tell of the hard struggle which the
boxing enthusiasts". have had to get
she ring game recognized as a regu-
lir sport, and that it is now assert-
ing its true worth.
Now that the East has added box-
'ng to its list of sports will the West
┬░ollow suit? It seems that every time
schools in the Middle West try any
,dvance-at all in boxing circles a few
dozen misinformed parents succeed in
having the propositi'on withdrawn.
Perhaps it is because they have never
seen a real match and do not realize
what a clean cut game it really is.
Boxing and wrestling are usually
thought of as a low form of prize
fighting but this is certainly a wrong
conception for if anything the rules
governing boxing are more strict than
any other form of athletics.
Boxing is certainly of as much val-
ue in developing physique as some of
the major sports and it is assured if
it gets recognition in the field of col-
lege sports in the Wvest it will stay.
"Anyone desiring to do work in
biology this summer should not fail
to take into consideration the oppor-
tunities that are afforded the sum-
mer camp at the biological station of
the University," said Prof. George R.
La Rue of the zoology department yes-

dealing only with green cryptograms;,
and "ferns, mosses, and worts.",
The Biological station of the n-
versity is located dh Douglas lake,
about 14 miles southwest of Cheboy-
gan. The nearest town is Pellston,
which is six miles away and is a town
of about 1,300 population. '1he camp
has a daily delivery of mail and is
connected by telephone with Cheboy-
Pictures and maps of the station are
being displayed in the north corridor
of the second floor in the Natural Sci-
ence building.

Northern oratorical league, for which
-a representative of Michigan will com-
pete at Madison soon. The prize con-
sists of $100 for the winner and $50
for the orator receiving secondplace.
His interest in the college youth was
again attested when he emphasized
the importance of all young men in
'teresting themselves in politics, star-
ing that the lack of interest in politics
was the cause of many national trou-
Governor Lowden was not met at,
the station Friday morning due to the
fact that he was expeoted at 11 o'clock
and arrived unannounced at 7 o'clock.

Branch Nickels Arcade
Ladies' Party Gowns a Specialty


.Baptist Church
Huron St., below State
Minister of .University Students
At the 10:30 service Mr. Wells
will give the first of two ser-
mons based on Pres.-Elect
Burton's book, "Our Intellec-
tua.Attitude in an Age of Cri-



March 21

he squads from the Upper
nay experience difficulty in'
y for the necessary time,
so have trouble in meeting
AI obligations.
wing May Be Absent'
g was .one of the two teams
)m Michigan to go> to Chi-
ay for the national title'
Whether or not this team
le to participate in the
next Friday and Satur
ret known, but it is hoped
per state five will attend,
)nsidered the best of the
that part of the country.
s that are ranked highest
sent time are Kalamazoo
w playing for the nation-
ool championship at Chi-
oit Northwestern, Detroit
ansitig, and Pontiac. All
ms, have brilliant records
on, and will be the most
mants for first honors.


1:15-Iota Sigma P1 meets in room
122, Chemistry building.
8:30-T. C. Rice-Ray speaks at the
Union on "Salesmanship.
2:30-J-lit dance at Union.
6:00-Dr. J. T. Stone of Chicago speaks
in Lane hall.
6:00-Former X. A .C. students ban-
quet at room 323 of Union. Coach
Brewer will speak.
7:00-Anniversary meeting of the Up-
per Room Bible class at 444 South
State street.
7:30-Cosmopolitan club in Esperanto
will meet in room 305, University
7:30-Dr. J. T. Stone speaks in Con-
gregational church on "The Invest-
ment of a Life."
7:30-Newark club meets in room 306,
7:30-Craftsman club meets at the
Masonic Temple.
,8:00-Unitarian guild party in Guild
10:30-Commerce elub meets in room
304, Union.
3:00--Medical lecture at the Homoe-
opathic hospital.
6:00-Social half hour at the Meth-
odist church.
6:30-Wesleyan guild meets. Howard
G. Scahull will lead. His subject will
be "The Supreme Gift."
7:30-"The Wayfarer".pietnre In Hill
auditorium. Addresses will follow.
Presidents of all sectional, clubs are
asked to communicate with the
Sunday Editor of The Daily before
noon Saturday. Phone 2414, or mail
your name, address, and phone'num-
Make-up exams in Philosophy 1 and 2
will be held at 9 o'clock Saturday
morning, March 20, in room 205,
Mason hall.

Patronize our Advertiserse.-Adv.

It3111111Niliilt111111 J11 [111 1111111111111tlUIIIIIi I1111110111111111:11111111111111111..1iggg
Fot everything in "Brighten Up" finishes, best assort-
ment of swing frames, Hand-made picture frames and
window shades at lowest prices.
Phone 84 207 E liberty St.
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"Our Intellectual Attitude."

NJ 1920 NINE


e track athletes
g the central po-
Varsity sport
n baseball toss-
enuous day in
on the diamondj

Expect Large Camp
The biological station this summer
is going to be bigger and better than
it ever has been before, according to
Professor La Rue. Efforts are being
made to get a big botanist from one
of the eastern universities to take thq
pla'ce of Prof. Bert E .Quick, who will
not be at the station this summer. An-
other change in the staff of last sum-
mer is that Dr. Forsythe of the Uni-
versity health service will be the camp
"The benefits of attending the sum-
mer camp at the station are two-
fold," says Professor La Rue. "In the
first place the courses that are offer-
ed would be hard to duplicate in any
other institution, and the facilities for
the study of botany are ideal. In the
second place, the camp life keeps the
student in fine physical condition."
Although the announcement con-
taining complete information concern-
ing the station has not yet come from
the printer, 17 persons have already
filed applications. The highest at-
tendance there has ever been at the
station was 33 in the two summers
of 1915 and 1916. The lowest was
that of 13 during the summer of 1918,
due to the war.
Numerous Trips Planned
The work during 'the summer gen-
erally includes at least one week-end:
trip. The general work of the cours-
es contains numerous all day trips, and
long trips around Douglas lake in
the big launch' which is owned by -the
station. This year two new courses
are to be sadded to the number which
may be taken, crymptogramic botany,

actice is now the chief
aphasis and is largely to
e survival of the fittest
al selections are made by
or Carl Lundgren. There
tber of good players out
tion that all other things
batting averages will
in determining the per-
1920 Varsity. The coach
cial pains with his men
c and- is giving them in-
ruction where defects in
are in evidence.
also one of the points
Last year Lundgren's
d bunts at opportune
.e coach believes that a
am should be well up
f laying down the right
.t at the proper time..
UA to Coach
nburg, former o'tfielder
burg Nationals, and at
e International league, is
Lundgren's charges, and
ular attention to the
le is also giving the bat-
inters as to the correct
tting and the manner of
hen outdoor work begins
,,pe a great ^id to the
-: In training the fly.

(Contiwued from Page One)
transmitting office for them, and to in-
stitute the budget system is Lowden's
idea of logical national progress and
national need.
Governor Lowden and Mrs. Lowden
attended the reception at Martha
Cook building but the governor arriv-
ed too late to make a speech there.
Following his address at the Majestic,
he was taken to a luncheon at the
Union in his honor but had to hurry
through with his talk there, which was
similar to one in the afternoon, in or-
der that he might catch a train for
Jackson, where he was to speak last
Founder of Oratory Prizes
Governor Lowden is the founder of
the'Lowden prize awarded annually to
the winner and the second man in the

Men and Women-
Wishing to Assist in Nominating
as the Republican candidate for the presidency are re-
quested to signify their )villingness to join the Uniber-
sity of Michigan Leonard Wood League and work ac-
tibely as possible. All ivork must be done

first with the nw styes
A T the start of each season men comn', to us
and ask, "What is Society Brar2d r w-
ing?" When we display these new ideas, as
we are now doing, it is advance information of
correct spring styles.
The high standard of workmanship is apparent
iA every stitch of construction. Every garment
is tailored alike--the difference in prices is
merely in the cloth and trimmings. The fabrics
are all-wool.

If you are interested, fill out the coupon

and mail

lecided that the
m and his men.
eful of getting
change in tem
ow to his hopes.
cold enough
e men work in
The pitchers
f the heat whey
t rather crowd-
s of being next
e batters.

or bring it to our Headquarters.
financial oblagations.

This neCessitates no

I ,

University of )ichigan Leonard Wood

I desire to join the Leonard Wood League.
' box if you will do active work.)

(Mdke a cross in


Name....... ..........
Address ...........L J..::....:....: ..::..:

toi beI

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