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April 03, 1920 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-04-03

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

s au "Tsivx

U-

)INGi ON~
gay
ats' club dance

riua~~nIORJ

ractice at
rchestra.

Whitr st
them

(Continued from Page One)
half, but seemed untable to make
good.

Upsilon banquet at
i practice Whitney
ichestra.
i Bible class meets
te street.
lub meets in Mas-
ing of Student Vol.
Lane hall.
ufus lectures before
ub in room 101, Ec-
g on "Korea." Vis-

U?

iter breakfastJat the
ch, followed by devo-
f hour at the Meth-
followed by the Wes-
rvice.
guild forum in church'
R. K. Immel will.
)ular Fallacies."

MONDAY
opera at

the Whitney

U-NOTICES
p guests for publication in
p extra have not been re-
om the following organiza-
acacia, Xi Psi Phi, Kappa
eta Phi, Nu Sigma Nu, Sin-
Beta Theta Pi, Sigma Chi,
, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi
appa, Alpha Sigma, Kappa
Psi Omega. If publication
is desired, they must be
at the offices of The Daily
than 5 o'clock today. Oth-
he booth numbers and
i be omitted from the ex
g. of the Newark club, an-
for tonight, has been post-
are asked to obtain meas-
for caps and gowns at
fore spring vavation.
NOMINATES BRYAN
CK DEMOCRAT TICKET
ennings Bryan was nomin-
ocratic candidate for pres-
mock Democratic conven-
Alpha Na last evening.
Pollock, '22L, presented
ful candidate as a inan,
the ideals and aspirations
rican people." Edward 1,
he personal liberty candi-
his closest competitor for
tion.

Ecanaba Position Det. North.
Christie ........L.F.... Mallendar,
..Alle
Quinn.........R.F... Monahan,
Kirker
Christianson .....C...Allen, McWood
Gleigh ...........L.G.....-Pershaw,
'VanHee
Brotherton......R.G........Smith
Baskets-Quinn 1, Christianson 1,
Mallendar 2, Monahan 1, Allen 4, Kir-
ker 2, McWood 1. Fouls-Christie
4 in 8, Allen 1 in 2, Kirker 3 in 4.
Lansing Downs Muskegon
In a game featured by Richard's
clever floor work and accurate shoot-
ing, Lansing defeated Muskegon 26 to
19. As a result of this win Lansing
advances into the semi-final round.
The victors played a fine defensive
game, allowing their opponents but
two field goals. Richards and the
Kipke brothers were the offensive stars
for the winners, while Langland and
Bowles did the best work for the los-,
ers.
Lansing Muskegon
Kipke, R......LF.........Langland
Richards .......RF.........BowlesI
Johnson .......C.............Carl
Kipke, H.....LG.......Eckerman
Roh ........RG............Jones
Baskets-Richards 2, Kipke, R., 1,
Kipke, H., 1, Johnson 1, Bowles 1,
Eckerman 1. Fouls-Richards 6 in
12. Langland 5 in 12.
Northwestern Wins
By dint of a foul and a field ' goal
in the last two minutes of play De-
troit Northwestern defeated Adrian,
12 to 9, in the most hotly contested
game of the afternoon Humphrey's
foul shooting was the main factor in
the victory. The -losing team played
a fast brand of ball, but the heav-
ier weight of the Northwestern team
proved too great a handicap for the
light Adrian outfitato overcome. Two
long shots by Carroll Bassett of the
losers featured this contest.
Adrian Northwestern
Bassett, A.... .Jones, Sweeney
Brower....... RF.. Humphrey, Carty
Bassett, C.... .C.........Vreeland
Watts.....LG.. :...Smokiewicz
Eggleston......RG.....Springsteen
Baskets-C. Bassett 2, Jones 1,
Smokiewicz 1, Sweeney 1. Fouls-A.
Bassett 5 in 9, Humphrey 5 in 6;
Springsteen 1 in 2.
Hospital to Receive Easter Flowers
That flowers might be sent to the
hospital Easter Sunday, the T. M. C.
A. and Y. W. C. A. have mailed let-
ters to the fraternities to raise the
money needed to carry out the plan.

Campus news, student doings, news
Music of the outside world, are all to be
found in the Michigax Daily.-Adv.
The School of Music Girls' Glee club
will give the following program be- Patronize our Advertisers.-Adv.
fore the Ann Arbor Women's club
Tuesday afternoon, April 6, under the
direction of Miss Maud Kleyn. iAPRIL
Cossack Lullaby ............ Gaines 1 2 3
Hymn to the Virgin... ....Verdi 4 5 6 7 8 9 10
The Snow........... ......Elgar 11 12 13 14 15 16 17
Glee club1 18 19 20 21 22 23 24
Violin solo-Arabian Night. Mildenberg 25 26 27 28 29 30
Men-Hats are high; your last
Dorothy Haymaker season's hat cleaned and re-
Violin solo-Valse Triste .. Sibelius i blocked into this season's shape,
Dorothy Haymaker with a new band, will look like
Duet--The Cross ...Wade new and save you iive or ten
DuetTheCros..........ade dollars. We. do only high class
Helen Rose, '22, and Lucile Buzzo work. Factory Hat Store, 617
Springtime.................Watkins Packard St. Phone 1792.
Glee club

T

I I

DR. RUFUS TO GIVE LECTURE
WITH ILLUSTRATIONS TONIGHT
An illustrated lecture on "The Civ-
ilization of Korea," will be presented
by Dr. W. Carl Rufus, instructor in
astronomy in room 101 of the eco-
nomics building at 8 o'clock tonight.
The Cosmopolitan club has arrang-
ed for the lecture, which is open to
anyone who wishes to attend. Many
interesting objects are to be shown,
,including pottery and works of art
from the royal tombs and colored re-
productions of the oldest astronomi-
cal observatory in the world. Other
objects of interest as late as the
founding of the Yi dynasty, in 1392
A. D. will be shown. Dr. Rufus lived
in Korea for a considerable time.
Regular Council Meeting Postponed
Due to the fact that supervisors
and aldermen, not running for elec-
tion, are to be supervisors at the
poles, the regular meeting of the city
council has been postponed from
April 5 to April 8.
MICHIGANENSIAN NOTICE
All who paid in full for the
Michiganensian, and whose
names are spelled incorrectly
in the Directory, should notify
the manager at once. He will
not be responsible for the name
as it appears on the book.
G ________________________________________________

Your

Preparations.

for

Easter

Read the Daily advertise:
ill lead you to the best
bor's stores.-Adv.

Patronize our Advertisers.-Adv.
Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
or small.
the Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Incorporated 1869
Capital and Surplus, $x50,000.00
Resources...... 4,000.000.00
Northwest Cor. Main & Huro.n
707 North University Ave.

Should, soon be made. When
you are ready to purchase

your new

SUIT and TOPCOAT
select from our line of
HART SCHAFFNER & MARX
CLOTHES
and you will have no cause for regret later
and your present satisfaction is also cer-
tain as the range of styles, colors and pat-
terns is all you can wish.

Ann Ar

rte
FORM-'FIT
COLLAR
CLUETT.PEABODXtICO 4xc6avers

A.

HATS

SHIR TS

TIES

R heule, Conlin, T'iegel- Coo
The Home of Hart Schaffner and Marx Clothes

~3 ... 'I Corer o ~ ad ~Yl reet
IISouthwest Cre fi andvWasingtonStes
_ _ _ _ _ _ - II61j'y

LEONARD WOOD in asking your support
makes a FRANK SiATEMENT of where
he stands on ALL of the vital issues of the
day, not merely one or two. Read over these
twenty-four points in his virile, All-American
platform and see whether YOU agree with
him on the great majority of them.

In

in the Tailoring

,Yj
,....
3
j"!k
..w..

r --------- ---
- - t: -----"--

you see a man whose clothes have that look of being
r different and better you imagine it's in the cost.
at so much. It's the tailoring that does it.

.-
4.. '

Extra Trousers

WOOD'S

PLATFORM

lave purchased most all our Suitings
get double wear by buying that way.
i should consider the extra trousers a

with extra trousers.
When suits cost so
good investment.

AT $65.00; WITH EXTRA TROUSERS $80.00
>e a wonderful showing in Woolens at this figure

SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY

1. National economy at Washington. A budget system.,
2. The federal government behind expansion of honest
business at home and abroad.
3. Federal suppression of all dishonest business.
4. More friendship and a square deal between capital
and labor; capital to pay well, labor to work well; each
to be fair toward the other.
5. Removal of the exce'ss-profit tax that is strangling
business.
6. More producing, less spending; a saner cost of
living.
7. A longer term of years to pay the war debt.
8. America to have a bigger hand in the trade of the
world. A powerful merchant marine.
9. More careful sifting of immigrants at Ellis Island
and on the other side.'
10. Deportation of all the anarchistic Reds.
11. Better housing conditions, to make better family
life.
12. Abolishment of child labor.
'3. Political equality of women with men,

14. .A short term of universal training of youths for
national service-not to make America a country of sol-
diers, !but a country of finer citizens.-
15. A higier standard of physical morality in men, foA
happier American homes and healthier children.
, T6. Fa rer pay for school teachers.
17. A national department of public health, at its head
a medical man who shall be a member of the cabinet.
18. A national department of agriculture, administered
for the farmers by men who really know farming from
the furrow to the crop.
19. Fewer tenant farms, more owned farms.
20. The protection of the American government behind
Ran Amercian wherever he may be.
21. A diplomatic' service which shall command confi-
dence at home, demand it abroad.
22. Lawand order supreme; security of the rights of
property; no class legislation.
23.'A League of-Nations covenant with reservations
which will preserve to America the right to exercise in
any crisis which may arise the voice of the American
:.people.
24. For ourselves and toward the world: One Flag,
cone language, one loyalty.

4

I

Karl

?Ialcolm

7St.

Malcolm Building

e

i"

STUDENT

DANCE

A Vote for Leonard Wood is a vote for a canidate who does not evade any issue. It is a
vote for a man whose backers will continue to sLport him at the National Convention as
long as he remains a candidate. Don't wa.ste your b Iot on a complimentary vote for a can-
didate whose support will be switched tij some other candidate now unknown to you-One
candidate whose name is net on the ballot in Michigan, :td about whom you consequently will
have no opportunity to express an opinion, is acknowle, dged by Republican Leaders to be
the strongest opponent Leonard Wood will encounter at Chicago.

UNION

y

This advertisement is paid for by the Leonard Wood league of Michigan. I
M. Alger, Pres.; Walter C. Piper, Vice Pres.; Chas. A. Weissert, Sec. 4

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