Supreme Court justice to speak in Rackham

Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia will speak at Rackham Auditorium tomorrow at 4:30 p.m. Scalia was nominated by President Ronald Reagan in 1986 and has served as a conservative voice on the court since then. The lecture is free and open to the public.

Event to respond to presidential election with art

The Arts of Citizenship Program will hold an event to encourage response to politics and the presidential election through art. The event will take place in the art studio of the Alice Lloyd Residence Hall today from 6 to 9 p.m. People are invited to express themselves through images, words, poetry, songs and graphics. The event will be bipartisan. Contact Karis Crawford at 615-0609 for more information.

Auditions held for MLK symposium programs

The 2005 Martin Luther King Symposium will hold auditions for its January performances of “A Tribute to the King” today and tomorrow from 7 to 10 p.m. in the Maize and Blue Rooms of the Student Activities Building. The symposium is looking for poets, singers, actors, dancers and anyone else interested. For more information, contact Sylvia Carranza at 936-1245.

Crime Notes

Public urination prompts police call, citation

Officers with the Department of Public Safety picked up an individual for urinating in public at 12:45 a.m. yesterday at 550 E. University Ave. The individual was cited and released with a UIP citation.

Two arrested for stealing golf cart at Michigan Stadium

Two people not affiliated with the University were arrested for stealing a golf cart during Saturday’s football game against Northwestern. The incident has been filed as a motor vehicle theft and is being investigated by DPS.

One in hospital after assault at Touchdown Cafe

A victim of an assault at Touchdown Cafe was transported to the University Hospital Emergency Room yesterday at 3:09 a.m. DPS responded to the call and turned the case over the Ann Arbor Police Department.

This Day in Daily History

Investigation looks into gambling pools for football

Nov. 16, 1950 — A series of articles in the Daily describing the mechanism of campus football gambling pools incited questioning of students suspected of betting on games.

Sgt. Walter Kransy, police department detective heading the investigation, said that no formal announcement of findings would be made in the near future. Questioning of students were expected to continue in the next few days.

Key administration officials declined to comment on the incident.

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