THE MICHIGAN DAILY.
Are you in line for an excellent situation?
zn applying for .
You should feel able to meet
any person, face the world, or
be able to cope with any situa-
tion that may arise.
Do you know that self-assur-
ance, self-respect and poise, all
come with the realization that
you are correctly dressed?
'or the kind of Clothes that bring succss, choos 1.
ght, ,iry febric ivith the SPIKIT of SPRING, or perhaps neat, mod-
et, conservative pattern with plenty of dignity embodied in making.
OY P. ENRY
From New York Alumni
Ve can helpyou socially, to
nd a suitable home, and in
usiness, if you will make
ourself known to us prompt-
r on arrival in New York.
f you will seek a position,
ring a University reference.
I, of M, Club of NNEY*
Pres.: C. A. Riegelnian, 'c9
44 Cedar St., Tel. John 972
Sec'y: E. E. A. Stone, '12
8i Fulton St., Tel. Beekman, 4225
COURSES IN ORATORY ARE
FFERED IN SUMMER SESSION
e following courses in oratory
be given in the summer session:
a, 4b, 5a, 11, 13. Course la is
ution, an introduction to speaking
reading. Course 2 is public speak-
which prepares the student to1
short original speeches for spe-
occasions. Course 4b is a course
hakespearean reading. Course 5a
des debating as a study and an
cation of the principles of ar-
entation. Course 11 is on the oral
pretation of Tennyson, and 13 is
irse in oral English, a study and
cation of the fundamental princi-
of spoken English.
OVE LAST MACHINERY
FROW OLD BOILER HOUSE
Thursday afternoon the last of
ld machinery was removed from
boiler house. The highway de-
nent occupies the greater part of
floor space which is at present
able. The automobile depart-
will also move into a part (r
ower floor of the boiler house.
e western end of the building
li has just been cleared, will be
as a computing room. When
ew machinery is set in place and
'thing is in running order the
vay department will have the
equipped labo ratories in the
P I T GRAS TO
Johnny Lavall, Blanding, Enzenroth
and McQneen Among Those Sche.
duled for Alumni Game
Owing to the lateness of Commence-
ment Week this year, the annual com-
mencement baseball games with the
University of Pennsylvania will not
be played, as this would necessitate'
the holding over of Penn's team for
two weeks after the conclusion of its
Arrangements have been made for
an Alumni-Varsity game, to be played
Wednesday, June 28, at 4:30 o'clock,
on Ferry field, and it is expected that
this contest will be even more inter-
esting to the spectators than the
struggle with the Philadelphians has
been in the past.
While the lineup of the Alumni war-
riors is not definitely decided upon as
yet, the list of men who have been in-
vited looks formidable to say the least,'
and Coach Lundgren will probably
find the old boys no easy lot to win
from. Griff Hays, of Detroit, is get-
ting the team together, and he an-
nounces the probable line-up of old-
time stars of past seasons, as follows:
Pitchers-Jerry Uttley, captain of
the 1903 team; Fred Blanding, for
three seasons with the Cleveland
Americans; Howard Campbell, Michi-
gan's mainstay in 1911.
Catchers-Jack Enzenroth, captain
of the 1910 team; Thurber Davis, 1903;
Pud Rogers, 1912.
First base--Norman Hill, captain of
the 1911 team; Spike Dunne, 1906-7-8.
Second base-Perry McQueen, cap-
tain of the 1915 team; Pat .Kelly,
Third base-Chick Lathers, one sea-
son Detroit Americans; Tommy Hugh-
itt, the pep boy of football and base-
Shortstop--Johnnie Lavan, now with
St. Louis Browns.
Outfielders-Molly Wendell, captain
of 1906 team; Mitch Mitchei } captain
of 1912 team; Griff hays, general
utility, including business manager-
ship of team; Nate Duffy, 1894, the old
man of the team; Carry Carrouthers,
from the far west; Jack Cory, the Nick
Altrock of the team.
Branch Rickey, Varsity coach the
seasons of 1910-11-12-13, will be field
HOLD EXAMINATIONS IN FALL
Students3 Excused From Tests in June
. st Wait Till October
Examinations for those students
who are excused frqm taking the
finals in the literary college this term
will be held this fall, after the man-
ner of conducting entrance examina-
tions for students entering the uni-
versity. This decision has been reach-
ed after much discussion of the prob-
lem by the faculty.
In the past the examinations have
not only been given by the various in-
structors from whose classes students
were excused, but the instructors were
required always to be present when
the examinations were given. In many
cases the tests were given only to one
or two persons, the instructor often
having to give up as much as three
hours of his time.
This year the tests will be held in
a large room during the fourth week
of college and the various examina-
tions will be conducted in that room
under the charge of a proctor.
At the end of the second week of
college all applications for such ex-
aminations must be made to the
registrar, who will, in turn, send
notices to the various faculty men in-
volved, telling them to prepare ques-
tions which will be given out by the
proctor at the general examination.
Seabrook to Lead Forestry Club
At a meeting of the Forestry club
Wednesday night, the following were
elected officers for the coming year:
President, C. S. Seabrook, '17; vice-
president, H. L. Tandy, '16; record-
iug secretary, A. C. Foley, '18; cor-
responding secretary, S. R. Augspurg-
er, '17; treasurer, R. E. Johnson, '18;
executive committee, S. G. Fontanna,
'17; L. D. Arnold, '17; editor of the
Forester, 'C. E. Streeter, '17; associ-
ate editor, K. H. Case, '18; business
manager, S. P. Newbrook, '17.
Buy your calling cards at Shee-
ELECT H L ,HA 16,0
PRESIDENT Of SoGa
To Give Freshmen "Guide" IMoks;
Men to Go to Geneva
Howard L. Haag, '16, was elected
president of the Students' Christian
association for the coming year at a
meeting held Thursday afternoon in
Newberry hall. Haag has been very
active in association work for the
past year, and the election was no
surprise to the members of the cab-
At a meeting of the "Y" cabinet
held at the same time, it was decided
to place the association on a cash
membership basis for next year. Fur-
ther arrangements, such as teams and
team captains, are to be brought up
at the next meeting of the cabinet
to be held Sunday morning at 9:00
o'clock in Newberry hall. The, "Y"
work for next year will be more elab-
orate than in the past if present plans
materialize. Besides the customary
"Freshman Bible," the "Y" is planning
to publish a "guide" book for the bene-
fit of the incoming freshmen.
Ten men are to go to the Lake Ge-
neva Conference this year, which is
held from June 16 to 26, at Lake Ge-
neva, Wisconsin. The men who have
been chosen to make the trip are:
M. W. Welch, '17, Merle B. Doty, '18,
C. W. Neumann, '18, Rudolph F.
Wuensch, '17, J. W. IHelfrick, '18, E.
P. Andersen, '17, O. C. Heywood, '17L,
J. R. Simpson, '18, .E. R. Baxter, '18,
and J. E. Robinson, '19.
Ladies-Have you looked over the
Sport Oxford's at the Walk-Over Boot
Shop, Main street? White duck, tan
leather trimmed, rubber soles and
heels. Price, $3.50. j8,9,10
Call Lyndon for a good flashlight.
You will want those pure,
no matter where you spend
the summer. Let us send you
a box by mail every week.
We are booking
The Betsy Ross Shop
600 E. Liberty St.
( We are offering a very liberal discount on any suit,
overcoat or trousering in the shop.
( We want to seiid you home with a Malcolm Made
suit, and then in the fall you will wait until you return
to Ann Arbor to select your fall suit. We are sure to
( Our white serge and flannel trousering lime is very
complete and you should not pass up the opportunity
of saving io per cent.
( Our blue homespun sport coat made to your order at
$io is out of the ordinary.
Q We have about two dozen ready made serge trousers.
Regular $6, sale price $4.50.
Shirts to Order
Dress Suits for Hire
J. K. Malcolm
604 East Liberty St.