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March 01, 1921 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-03-01

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
or small.
The Ann Arbor Sayings Bank
Incorporated 1869
Capital and Surplus, $625,000.00
Resources ..........$5,000,000.00
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron
707 North University Ave.

r

TUVTTLE'S
LUNCH ROOM
A Nice Cozy Place";Where
You Enjoy Your Heal
One half block South
of "MAJ" '

TI

An interesting Showing of
Women's Hats - For

Immediate Wear

TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY

MARCH 1st, 2nd and 3rd

I

DANA RICHARDSON

115 EAST LIBERTY STREET

was not used in the recent disciplining rillifillfiIIIIIIIIiII I IIIIIIII#IIIRI #i#I t#Ii#111 a
of students. Although a striking coin-
cidence was evident between the two, ;s
-Datrial of several years wil be neces- -
G. L. liCHAUD DOUBTS MILITARY sary in order to determine whether it
OPERATIONS ON THE PART OFistegnrlreoraexpin.Ij
COSTA RICA the former is the case, the tests will SUBSTANTIAL REDUCTIONS I
n be valuable as a basis for disciplining1 - On All KODAKS and CAMERAS
In view of the special interest taken students whose scholarship is poor.
in the last few years by students of to go into effect at once.
this University in things related to Prof. Lorch Lectures at howell
Central and South America, and be Prof. Emil Lorch, head of the archi- Take advantage of these prices
cause of the pre-eminence given in tectural department, delivered three-
The Daily to accounts of ilmpenng lectures in Howell last Thursday, in and this weathet.
hostilities between the republics of conjunction with the city's program -
Costa Rica and Panama, I feel that a for beautifying streets and buildings. =DNP
few facts from one who~las lived many L______________ON__&__COM PANY_
years in both these countries will help'=
clear up things and perhaps prevent SUGAR BOWL 719 NORTH UNIVERSItY
the development of wrong or exag- I _ -
gerated impressions. HOME MADE CANDY
Territory Long in Dispute ABSOLUTELY CLEAN
From what I can gather from the BEST LINE IN THE CITY
Associated Press dispatches, the tron- MAE IN ANNAT ABOR
ble arises over the occupation by
Costa Ricans, of a small strip of terri- LIGHT LUNCHES
tory, between the river Golfito and the
river Coto, in the extreme southeast of ANN ARBOR
Costa Rica.. SUGAR BOWL FF'T EENyears
This territory was for a long time ago coileg men
an object of dispute between Costa -i ~da h oi
Rica and Colombia until it was agreed asrts sedvas
to submit the issue to the arbitration People bl'v te
of Mr. Loubet, the president of France, stEN U So; today C©1-
who awarded his decision on Sept. 15, ege c"othes a the
1900. The results were unsatisfac- Clothes of good
tory to the contending parties and the taste and consE:rva
situation became complicated through .tisrn. h righ-
the secession of Panama from Colom- R the student or colar is awaS ap
bia in 1903. The award was rejected he superb VENUSout-ais w at
and the matter remained unsettled for work. 17 blac degrees and p .
ten years. On March 10, 1910, the 3 copying.LO
United States government tendered its American LeadZE OD TROTVVMD
friendly offices towards settling the Pencil Co.
dispute and on the 17th of the same
NewYurk
month a protocol was signed in Wash-
ington in which the two' countries 6asVy
agreed to submit the matter to arbi-
tration with the chief justice of the The
United States supreme court. On .PEARL Q WILSONTROY.N.Y.
Sept. 12, 1914, Chief Justice White Inth.World °
awarded a decision which fully satis-__ _
fled the Costa Rican government but
which was repudiated by Panama'
early in January of 1915. The terrn-
tory awarded to Costa Rica remained
in control of the Panamanian authori-
ties and the Costa Ricans made no at-
tempts to occupy it, although they!
voiced their protest strongly at Pan-
ama and at Washington.
Is Invasion Pretended?
It would seem now that a force of!
Costa Ricans has entered into the de-
bated territory, but Whether it is arr T H
deliberate attempt to recover land
which rightfully belongs to them, or
see. Te errtoy i dipue, l-CIGARETTE
the pretended invasion is merely that
of a few deer hunters, remains to be -
seen. The territory in dispute, a1---
though not over 600 square miles in
area, is interesting. It is thickly
wooded and. is frequently explored by
hunters and prospectors or by adven
turers in search of the famous Tisin-
gal gold mines which were success-
fully exploited by the Indians before
the coming of the Spaniards in
America. From the number of archeo-
logical remains and ancient tombs
which I have seen along the river
Coto, it would seem that the whole
region had been once, the seat of a /
powerful civilization.
I consider it extremely doubtful that !
the government of Costa Rica, an en-/
lightened and peace-loving nation, will
engage in serious military operation
against Panama.
GUSTAVE L. MICHAUD. \

I Si r ay eilR
Ann Arbor May, Festival
May 18, 19, 20, 21, 1921

ARTISTS

LUISA
ROSA

TETRAZZINI
Celebrated Opera and Concert Star
PONSELLE
Metropolitan Opera Company

SOPRANOS

FLORENCE HINKLE
American Oratorio Singer
CYRENA VAN GORDEN
Chicago Opera Association
MERLE ALCOCK
A Premiere Concert Artist
TITO SCHIPA
Chicago Opera Association
CHARLES MARSHALL
(CARLO MARZIALE)
Chicago Opera Association
LAMBERT MURPHY
A Brillant Artist
THEODORE HARRISON
An American Favorite
ARTHUR MIDDLETON
Metropolitan Opera Company
CHASE B. SIKES
A Splendid Young Artist
GUSTAF HOLMQUIST
A Real Bass

I

CONTRALTOS

TENORS

BARITONES

BASs

FANNIE BLOOMFIELD-ZEISLER
America's Greatest Woman Pianist
UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION Albert A. Stanley,
Three Hundred Singers
A CHORUS OF CHILDREN George Oscar Bowen,
Several Hundred School Children
CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Frederick Stock,
Seventy Players

PIANIST
Conductor
Conductor
Conductor

SCHEDULE OF PRICES FOR TICKETS
(All Tickets are Exempt from War Tax)
Orders for course Festival tickets (with remittance) should be
sent in BY MAIL at the earliest possible date. They will be filed and
filled in the order of receipt, and tickets will be mailed out about
April first.
BLOCK "A"-Three central sections (2-3-4) on the Main Floor
and.the first Eight Rows in the First Balcony.... 7.00
BLOCK "B"-Two side sections (1 and 5) on the Main Floor and
the last Seven Rows in the First Balcony......$6.00
BLOCK "C"-First Fourteen Rows in the Second Balcony......$5.00
BLOCK "D"-Last Nine Rows in the Second Balcony.........$4.50
Holders of Pre-Festival Course Tickets should deduct $3.00 from
the above mentioned prices provided they return the "cover-coupon"
attached thereto, the schedule then being: )BLOCK "A"-$4.00; BLOCK
"B"-$3.00; BLOCK "C"-$2.00; BLOCK "D"-$1.50.
Please address all orders and make remittances payable to
CHARLES A. SINK, SECRETARY, ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN.
PUBLIC SALE OF COURSE TICKETS - On Saturday morning,
March 19, at eight o'clock, all course tickets not ordered by mail will
be placed on public sale at the UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MUSIC,
Maynard Street, at the rates mentioned above.
TICKETS FOR INDIVIDUAL CONCERTS-On Saturday morning,
May 7, at eight o'clock, all unsold course tickets will be broken up and
placed on sale at $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00 each for individual concerts.
NOTICE
The right is reserved to make such changes in the programs, or
in the personnel of the artists announced as necessity may demand.
All tickets are purchased with the distinct understanding that under
no condition will they be taken back at the office, nor does the office
assume any responsibility, whatsoever, for tickets lost, stolen, mislaid,
or destroyed in any manner.

MENTAL TESTS' VAUE
PROVEN,_SAYS FACULTY,
That the mental tests recently given
to all students on probation are valu-
able and may be used in the not far!
distant future as a partial basis for
the disciplining of students, is the be-'
lief of members of the faculty commit-
tee on delinquents. Results of the
probationers' tests were recently com-I
pared by the committee with the last
semester grades and it was found that
a high percentage of coincidence ex-
isted.
Many Coincidences Found
In-cases where probationers secured
a high percentage on the mental tests,
it was found that they usually made
high semester grades, while those stu-
dents who were low in the mental
tests were discovered to be also low on
last semester grades.
On the other hand, in many in-
stances it was shown that students
receiving poor grades on the tests
gained appreciably better semester
grades, and that students who had:
done fairly well in the tests did poorly
in their last semester work. How-
ever, this condition is due to the pres-
ence of qualities of laziness and appli-
cation in the individual student and is
not due to any flaw in the test system,
authorities state.
Two Years' Trial Needed
The correlation of the results of the:
tests and the last semester grades now
being accomplished by the committee

Mrs. Fox was bragging one day about the large
number of her cubs.
"How manycubs do you bring into the world at
one time?" she asked the LIONESS.
"Only ONE," replied the Lioness-"but it's a
LION."
MURADS COST 20 CENTS for a BOX
of 10-BUT THEY'RE MURADS!
MURADS would be lower priced if we left out
all or part of the 100°oTurkish tobaccos of the purest
and best varieties grown-or if we substituted inferior
grades of Turkish tobacco.
But they wouldn't be MURADS-they'd only be
Foxes!
f"Judgeforyourself-!

Special attention is called
to Murad20s in Tin Boxes

J604and uw9 inzed

GPM Wong

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