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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.

May 11, 1915 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-05-11

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
-1
- - 1 A IA

Hint

Another Big Clean Up of Fifty
Slightly Worn Kodaks

PREP

re suggest
PIECE

Prices start at from 30% to 50' off
duce at the rate of ten cents per day

regular prices, and re-
until sold. Every one

FOR STRAW HAT

plainly marked. This is the biggest snap you ever saw.

T

LYNDON

MAY

1

8

WOLVERINE DEPUTATION TEAMS
RADIATE IDEALS AO1ONG BOYS

Serge and Flannel
inspection
SHIRTS TO @RDER

Y.

It. C. A. Squads in Several
Visit 12 Towns and Cities to

Months
Hel

MALCOM
Malcolm Block

STYLES

will always be
found here.

ir Prices and our Shoes

are RIGHT

and WE FIT YOU RIGHT

11 ihlgan State Youth
What the Y. M. C. A. is doing among
Michigan students it is also doing for
the boys of the state, through efforts
of university deputation teams. During
this college year the teams have made
12 trips to various cities of the state
where they have worked among the
boys and tried to give them college
men's ideas of Christian manhood.
The trips taken have brought
deputation men here in contact with
an aggregate population of over 35,000
and have resulted in getting about
300 decisions from the boys to live
the Christian, life. The cities and
towns they have visited are, Orion,
Ionia, St. Johns, Pontiac, Tecumseh,
Blissfield, Reading, Clinton, Crosswell,
Rochester, Nashville and Birmingham.
The men who make up these teams
are neither amateur evangelists nor
preachers. They give expression in
their own way to their own vital ex-
periences. They do not receive pay
for their services, except entertain-
ment and traveling expenses.
The reason the teams have so suc-
cessfully gained the point of contact
with the boys, is because the younger
boys have their ideals centered in
older boys who do the same things
and play the same games that they
play. By mingling with the boys in
their sports, and cultivating an ac-
quaintance with them, the memlers of
the teams can very often have more
power and influence than older men,
and can effectively point out the way
toward clean living and higher ideals.
MENORAR ESSAYS DUE MAY 15

Try us we save you money.

119 E. Liberty St.

Rubber soledshoes re-soled as they should be

U

111

RIENTAL RUGA
ARE NOW BEING EXIBITED AT
IninalIer's furniture Store
THESE RUGS ARE IMPORTED DIRECT
rs as well as buyers will receive the best of attention
tin Haler's Furniture Store
112 E. LIIERTY STREET
I 7
hatever you set out to win-honor
laes leadership on track, diamond
riiotrain on

drop of it supremely'wholesome and good
iOU8-Refr8hin
ir8t--Quenching

Best Essay Receives Julius Rosenwald
Prize of $100 in Gold
All essays to be entered in the Men-
orah Society prize competition must
be turned in on or before May 15, the
date set for the closing of the compe-
tition. Ten subjects are announced
annually for this competition, and a
choice of these or of any other subject
dealing with Jewish history, culture,
or ideals, may be made. The essays
will be judged by Prof. L Leo Sharf-
man, of the mathematics department,
Prof. Robert M. Wenley, of the philo-
sophy department, and Rabbi Leo M.
Franklin, of Temple Bethel, Detroit.
The best essay will be awarded the
Julius Rosenwald prize of Menorah
society. This prize consists of one
hundred dollars in goli, and is offered
by Julius Rosenwald, president of
Sears, Roebuck & Co., of Chicago.
ALL-FRESH BASEBALL SQUAD
PREPARES FOR POLISH NINE
Returning from its defeat Saturday
at the hands of the Detroit University
nine, the All-Fresh baseball squad
started a steady grind in preparation
for the game next Saturday with the
Polish Seminary at Orchard Lake.
Although defeated last Saturday in
the first game with the Catholic univer-
sity, Coach Hughitt's proteges will
have an opportunity to retrieve them-
selves a week from next Saturday
when the Detroiters will come to Ann
Arbor for a return game. The large
number of errors in the game last
week was the cause of the walloping,
and the coach will spend the greater
part of this week's practice in an effort
to make the members of his team surer
infielders.
MAKE PLANS FOR REUNION DAY
AND OM0IENCEMENT EXERCISE
Itegistration Will Be in Memorial Hall
Where Badges Are to Be
Distributed

F. L. HALL, 514 E. William,
Phone 2225
PRESSING aeliBrr
NO LOSS BY FIRE
MAJ--IC
THE BEST & BIGGEST PHOTOPLAYS
Matinee, s P. M. Nights, 7-8:30
Tuesday, May 11-
Henry Woodruff and Gladys rockwelI
in "Tha Man and His," s reef;.
A Special T'wo-Reel Keystone Comedy,
Wed. and Thurs., May 12-13
S. Miller Bent in "The Cowboy and the
Lady,"by ClydeFitch, reels; ad Pathe
N ews,
Fri. and Sat., May 14-15
"A Fool There Was" "The Vampire"
Edward Jose and Theda Para.
Ladies' Souvenir Matinee, Tue. andFri.
School Children'e Matinee, Sat., So.
ALL SEATS TEN CENTS
hold a joint reunion, '00, '00, '01
'01L, '01M, '02, '02L, '021), '05L, '05M,
'0TL, '13, '13L, '13M. Other classes are
formulating their plans through their
respective secretaries and urge all
members to correspond either with the
secretary of the class or with the sec-
retary of the Alumni association,
H.F. Ward Speaks to Sociology Classes
Harry F. Ward, professor of social
service at Boston University, spoke]
yesterday on, "Social Serice in the
Combined Protestant Churches," before
the classes in sociology. The purpose
in federating the protestant churches
for social service is that they may put
the principles of Christianity into
practical affairs.
INTElOLLEG(IATE
Students at Columbia University
sent the following to President Wilson:
'To the President of the United States:
In view of the unfortunate events
incidental to the course of the present
war in Europe, many of which affect
the United States as well as other
neutral countries with a directness in-
evitable in the present course of hos-
tilities, and which might be siezed up-
on by chauvinists and jingoists to agi-
tate a foolish opinion on the part of
the public or urge the pursuance of
unwise policies on the part of the gov-
ernment-events which, such as the
sinking of the Lusitania, have no mor-
al significance in the national or inter-
national situation-we, the undersign-
ed students of Columbia University,
both for ourselves and for the great
body of American students, desire re-
spectfully to acquaint the President of
our highest regard for his upright
policy of neutrality, our fullest con-
fidence in his wisdom and ability to
maintain this wise course, and our
devout gratitude that through the
storm of European disaster the Unit-
ed States has so brave and true a
leader."
Liberia, the negro republic, has sent
a message from its Senate and House
thanking Professor Frederick Starr, of
the department of anthropology of
Chicago University, for his work in
their behalf.
TWO GAMES PLAYED
IN CLASS BASEBALL
(Continued from page 1)
day, the soph engineers beating the
senior boilermakers 2 to 0, while the]
fresh medics took the measure of the
soph medics. There still remains a
dental game which was to have been
played on Saturday but the teams fail-

ed to report:
There will be three games played
this afternoon. The soph lits will take
on the fresh lits. The junior engineers
will tackle the senior engineers and
the junior lits will meet the senior
lits.

CAMPUS BOOTERY

308

---Seniors interested in the manage-
ikient of a brokerage establishment,
and who have had a training in busi-
ness administration, will find several
good jobs at the Y. M. C. A. employ-
ment bureau. The employment is
steady and pays a reasonable salary.
--Members of the Scalp and Blade and
Cabinet clubs will hold their annual
combined spring dance at the Country
club tonight. The party, chaperoned

FACTORY HAT S'
W. W. MANN, Proprietor
Near Alienel Hotel

by Dr. J.
partment,
the Delta
o'clock.
-Six new
have been

get it.

F. Scott, of the history de-
and Mrs. Scott, will leave
in a special car at 8:06

Bostonia M Oxfo
Call, and let us tell the rest.

r
.7

.
together with all im
dents is cordially invite

sanitary drlnkhig fountains
installed in the engineering
from the student council

shops.
--Reports

1

committees in charge of the spring
games, Campus Election Day and Cap
Night will be made at the meeting to-
night, which will be held at 7:30,
o'clock in the north wing of University
hall.
--Charles L. Kendrick, '13, will act as
chairman at the membership party
booked for the Union, Saturday night.
Committeemen who will assist him are
Gerald Rosenbaum, '17, Patrick C.'
Graney, '16E, and W. L. Graney, law.
-Peter Tazelair, '15;E, has just re-
turned from Butte, Montana, where he
has been employed for the past three
weeks as consulting engineer for a
gold and sapphire mining project.
--Owing to Swing-out, the Comedy
club meeting which was scheduled for
this afternoon has been postponed un-
til 4:00 o'clock Friday afternoon.
-George Gibbs, Jr., of Boston, lectur-
ed on "City Planning" under the aus-
pices of the Architectural society last
night in the engineering building.
-Officers of the Oratorleal association,
who were elected Saturday, were for-
mally installed in their offices this af-
ternoon. The matter of reorganization
will be taken up for discussion at the
meeting to be held next Monday, at
which time the delegates to the board
from the four debating- societies will
also be chosen.
--For the purpose of selecting a ten-
tative date for Campus Election Day,
the board of directors of the athletic
association will hold a meeting at .5:00
o'clock this afternoon. The board will
pick a day in May which best suits its
plan of election, and then submit it to
the other organizations involved, for
consideration.
--Tennyson's "Maude" will be given
Thursday evening at 8:00 o'clock in
room 205 N. W. by Prof. D. T. Hollis-
ter's class in interpretive reading. Ac-
cording to Professor Hollister, this
particular drama by Tennyson has
been but very seldom used for
such purposes. The class has been
preparing for the presentation ever
since the beginning of the second
semester, and the general public

SiX NE W MEMIWERS ELECT!
CERCLE FRANCAIS L A ST
Cercle Francais, last night
six new members to its body. '
dents chosen were: Vena Mar
Manuel del Valle, '16E; Lloyd
'17L; RIolla Carponter, '171L;
Braude, '18; and Walter Atlas,
new memibers will be initiated
next meeting of the Cercle,
Officers of the-society'for the
year will alsQ be elected at th
VAN LOON ENCTS G
SEINE OF AN'
(Continued from page l
crowded with reserves. , Thec
given and the men advance wi
bayonets Usually half of tb
shot down on the run; a quart
are wounded at the start, and
fourth scramble into the hand-
fight. If the bayonets a.re br
lost the men fight with knives,
glass or their teeth and nail
ground between the trenches is
with dead bodies, which rec(
burial unless a shell explosion
themn."
In conclusion, Dr. Van, Loot
that the war would probably
one long and mighty siege of G
from all sides."

Get your Straw or Panama Hat at the Factory H
Everything the very latest in Straws, Panamas, and Le
We can also make them up to order and trim them
you want them.

THE COCA-COLA CO.
Atlanta, Ga.

s for fhat
ETRIP
OIL GLUE

TRANSIT MARKET
Win. LINDEMAN
DEALER IN
Fresh and Salt Meats
Pork, Ham Poultry, etc
Bel Phone 2294 212 N. 4th:Ave

Lit

Soph engineer baseball team
practice today at 3:00 o'clock at
field.

1 '
WV (USTOM' with the Darling andi Malleaux store
on State street, and the members of
s Courses to the class who are taking the business
lUhbon courses are requested to procure their'
t cass h Iribbons some time this morning.

Six
of M.

new Morris canoes for sa
Boat Livery. Phone 656.

NOTICE.
There will be a meeting of
of the Michigan Union, for
pose of amending the con
May 12, in Hill auditorium.

rolled in any of the business ad-
ration courses w i iaugurate
ustom of wearing a small gray
. on their gowns in the annual
-out which is to take place on
mpus this afternoon,
, custom is established follow-
e plan now in vogue by the son-
esters who wear a small brown
at each commencement to dis-
;h them from the other senior

,.
J
,y

Plans for the seventy-first annual
EXA3INATIONS WILL BE HEL) commencement of the university, on
1:lflR ATILY TRWILLSBTHELPHTThursday, June 24, are under way. Re-
FOR DAILY RYOUTs TONIGHT union day, June 22, will be devoted
largely to the interests of the sepa-
Men desiring to tryout for The Mich- rate classes, which hold reunions on
igan Daily will report at the offices of that dary.
the combined student publications at Registration, as usual, will be in
8:00 o'clock tonight. The tryout will Memorial hall where class badges will
be open to freshmen and the examina- be distributed. A partial list of the
tion will consist in testing the candi- reunions, which are thus far planned
date's knowledge of rhetoric and cam- is as follows: class of 1870, forty-fifth
pus affairs. Successful candidates may, reunion, '80, '80L, '81, '81M, '82, '82L,
if they do uniformly good work, be ap- '83, the class of '90 in the literary and
pointed to the staff at the beginning of engineering colleges will hold a joint
next year. rnin 'on r. - nu 'oi un' a od9 9

CALLING CA
This price is the best in town.
that will last forever. Drop in and
Students'

NRDS!

100 CARDS AND
PLATE, $1.25

If you get your cards now, you will have
see us.

II

&u-u 7

.r

11 1 1 S. UnIv. Ave.

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