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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 07, 1922 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-04-07

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

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!AN DAILY

I,

TAXI

I

N 35 Cents
Every Passenger Insured
Against Accident

I

DrinkA z
Morel
Milk
AND LESS COFFEE.
Milk is food for the brain. Try
putting yourself on a milk diet and
see how much better you feel in
the course of a few days.

O!

The Ann Arbor Dairy Co.'
PHONE 425
Society Brand Clothes

HOME RULE- GAINS
HEARING IN WLES
Project Causes Favorable Comment
Following Foundation Of
Irish Free State
LLOYD GEORGE HAS HINTED
AT HIS ACCEPTANCE PLAN
(By Associated Press)
London, March 21-(By Mail)-The
birth of the Irish Free State has led
... to renewed talk in some quarters of
"home rule all around," that is, auton-
omy for Scotland and Wales as apart
from England proper.
Home rule for Wales has already,
entered the range of practical politics,
says an article in the Pall Mall Ga-
zette.
Hitherto there have been among
Welsh politicians two schools of
thought. One has urged the setting up
of a Welsh secretaryship similar to
the office of the Secretary of Scotland,
so that Welsh administration may first.
be disentangled from English affairs;
the other favoring a comprehensive
home rule scheme without any pre-
liminaries. /
Lloyd George Favorable
Prime Minister Lloyd George, him-
self a Welshman has hinted that he
would look with favor on a compre-
hensive home rule measure.
This prompted the Welsh National
Party at Westminster, #omposed of
all the Welsh members of the House
r of Commons to draft and adopt a home
rule scheme as the basis of a measure
to be introduced in Parliment at the
earliest opportunity.
This has, In turn, fired the Scottish
members, who at a party meeting have
appointed a committee to confer with
the Welsh members with a view, to
joint action
Under the Welsh plan the imperial
parliment would reserve its powers on
question affecting the crown, .peace
and war, foreign affairs, regulation of
trade and industrial legislation and
postal and other communications.
Would Control Local Affairs
To a Welsh parliament would go
control of local government education,
judiciary, agriculture and internal
commerce. Restoration of the ancient
office and title of Lord President of
Wales is proposed.
To save the Welsh rural areas from
domination by the great industrial
population of the south, the Welsh
Parliment would include an Upper
House, consisting of two representa-
tives of each county and county bor-
ough and two from the national uni-
versity of Wales.
There is some opposition to the plan
even in Wales but the proposals came
nearter to meeting the aspirations of
moderate nationalist Wales than any-
thing that has hitherto been advanced.
Though there is little likelihood of
immediate legislation,,belief 'among
in Cardiff is firm and general.
THE UNIVERSITY'S
COMMON HEALTHJ

Announce Library
Recess Schedule!
All books belonging to the Univer-
sity library which are in the hands
of students must be turned in before
vacation. Reports from the library
last night indicated that all but a
small per cent of the books in stu-
dent circulation had been returned.
All books were due Monday and a fine
will be charged for each day the re-
maining books are held .
The Library schedule for the vaca-.
tion period is:
Upper study hall: closed. Books
kept in this room may be obtained at
the corridor desk.
Lower study hall: open from 10 to
12 o'clock each morning.
Graduate reading rooms: open from
10 to 12 o'clock and from 2 to 5 o'clock
each day.
All other departments will be open
as usual. Books will circulate for
home use to students who remain here
during vacation beginning Saturday,
morning.

,.
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Yr

Ann Arbor Furn
Phones 2049 - 2059
'+1111111111111111111l~llillilill!Iilllllllr11111111111 :11111111

iture Co.
209 N. Fourth A

r f Ir . wwwi r r y 'i r + , A -. . r ww r r
N .

.O You Kn(
that We Mai
-/ New Furnitt
out of old - that we spe
ize in upholstery and r
ishing - and finally that
\ SAVE YOU MON
We also will Pack and (
Your Furniture for You
Prompt Service
Satisfactory Re

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c1
.

THE MODERN WAY
y (U who like things done well,
do your shirt buying on a mod-
ern principle. Ask for Eagle Shirts
not oniy by the name of the make
but by the Eagle name of the fabric
as well. It's a concise, definite, sen-

I

I

FOR SPRING
ARE HERE

sible, trouble-savnng way of buying
shirts -so useful that' we wonder
why some maker didn't think of
EAGLE SH RT1N
this feature years -ago
A Wonderful Shirt 'in Cardiff Cord- $:00
322-24 SOUTH MAIN STREET
BUY EAGLE SHIRTS BY THE FABRIC NAME IN THE LABEL

Pure wool fabrics combined

with fine hand tailoring

I

$350 0 and up

THE MAY FESTIVAL

Wadhams

&,Co.

I

j

& a'

.. ....

A FEAST OF GOOD MUSIC

THOUSANDS of smokers
give the verdict to you-
Of all the other tobaccos
-none can approach the finest

have pro d it-and now
NATURE has produced
varieties of pure Turkish

for cigarettes-
None has the delicious FLAVOR of the finest Turkish--
None gives the ENJOYMENT of the finest Turkish--
None will SATISFY you as will the finest Turkish-

None
Turkish

but the highest grade and personally selected
tobaccos is used in MURAD.

I MTH

,D

To enjoy 100% pure
Turkish at its VERY
BEST-to reach the
PEAK of Cigarette
Quality-you have but
to smoke MURAD--
Try MURAD to-
day and
"Judge for
Yourself-!"

"safety First"
At an early age practically all
people have become infected with liv-
ing tubercle bacilli. This fact need
not cause alarm, because it 'probably
gives a slight degree of protection
against subsequent infection. Safety,
however, depends on the maintenance
of a high degree of organic resistance
to prevent these latent bacilli from
producing active tuberculosis. This
is not to be accomplished by becoming
an athlete but by daily observance of
general hygienic principles through-
out life.
Keep the body well nourished; avoid
ventilated rooms, in freely flowing air,
great fatigue; work and sleep in well-
and spend as much time- as possible
out-doors, but carefully reserve hours
for adequate rest as well as for recre-
ation; practice deep breathing and
proper carriage; avoid other diseases
as far as posible; and be temperate
in all things.
"Necessity of Health"
Can you think of any other factor
that is so fundamental to the success
of an individual in 'his economic,
social, educational, and more pursuits
as health? Can you think of any one
factor other than health without which
an individual cannot live successfully?
It is true that other factors which
bring failure to one often bring suc-
cess to another. Not any one of them
is; absolutely necessary for success to
every individual.
Health is absolutely necessary to
every one. We may be apparently
successful fora short time even with-
out health, but the ,success is only
of a short duration. If health is so
important to the individuals, it is
equally important to the nation. In-
dividual health and public health are
absolutely in the foundation of our
existence. And it seems that it should
lie at the foundation of all govern-
ment.
Continue Library Carvings
Carving on the engravings of the
sciences and arts on the front of the
library is being done by a ston#
carver sent out by Albert Kahn, noted
Detroit architect, who designed the
building. The work of cutting the
engravings deeper so that they will
stand out more prominently in relief
and be more conspicuous, was begun
two weeks ago but was postponed on
.s... ., .f +1,n hl uoa

Hill Auditorium,

Six

REA6i TIS

- - - - - - - - - - - 2k %OkoOWW I Wft~

Concerts

- - Mayl17,18;19,20

A large number of the greatest artists from the Metropolitan Opera
Company, the Chicago Opera Association and other musical celebrities will
participate in brilliant programs interspersed with selections by the Chicago
Symphony Orchestra, The University Choral Union, and a Children's Cho-
rus. "LA VITA NUOVA" (The New Life) by Wolf-Ferrari, words
by the great Dante, whose six-hundredth anniversary it commemorates, will
be sung. Wagner's "TANNHAUSER" will be offered in English, Fred-
erick Stock's "RHAPSODY" will be given, and among other numbers the
children will sing Busch's "SONG OF SPRING."
The list of soloists includes: Frieda Hempel and Florence Easton, so-
pranos; Mario Chanlee, Tenor; and Carl Schlegel and Reinald Werren-
rath, baritones, are among the greatest stars of the Metropolitan Opera Com-
pany. Cyrena VanGordon, contralto, and Riccardo Martin, tenor of the
Chicago Opera Association; Adele Parkhurst, soprano; Kathryn Moisle, con-
tralto; Rollin Pease, bass, are among America's greatest concert stars. Wil-
liam Bachaus, one, of the leading piano virtuosos. Frederick Stock will con-
duct all of the concerts except the NEW LIFE which will be conducted by
Acting Conductor, Earl V. Moore, and the Children's Chorus, which will
be under the baton of George Oscar Bowen.

20c,

Os.

[

V)

A limited 'number of course tickets are still available at $7.00, $6.00,
$5.00, $4.50 each (if Pre-Festival coupon is returned deduct $3.00) at the

",A

office of the University School of Music.

CHAR .Es A. SINK, Secretary.

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