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June 01, 1919 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-06-01

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(Continued from Page One)
higan, fourth; Rollins, M. I. T.,
b. Time, :10.
20-yard dash-Won by Haymond,
insylvania, Moore, Harvard, sec-
Clark, Princeton, third; Cook,
higan, fourth; Davis, Pennsylva-
fifth. Time, :21 3-5.
10-yard dash-Won by Mayer, Cor-
L;. Terrill, Princeton, second; Rice,
;gers, third; Stewart, Yale, fourth;
;der, Syracuse, fifth. Time, :49
ile run-Won by O'Connell Har-
d; Crawford, Lafayette, second;
Dermott, Cornell, third;, O'Leary,
iell, fourth; Raymond, Princeton,
h. Time, 4:23 3-5.
:alf mile run-Won by Mayer,
nell; Gustafson, Pennsylvania, sec-.
; Shaw, Columbia, third; Turner,
acuse, fourth; Coakley, Dartmouth,
i. Time, 1:56 2-5.
SedgwIck Third in Two-Mile;
20-yard high hurdles - Won byI
th Cornell; Watt, Cornell, second;
wbridge, Princeton, third; Savage,
vdoin, fourth; Bellerjeau, Rutger,
1. Time, :5 1-2.
20yard low hurdles - Won by'
th, Cornell; Watt, Cornell, second;,
age, Bowdoin, third; Fraser, Penn-
ania, fourth; B. Trowbridge,
iceton, fifth. Time, :24 1-5.
wo mile, run-Won by Dresser,1
nell; Goodwin,' Bowdoin, second;
gwick, Michigan, third; Hutchin-
Harvard, fourth; Dudley Yale,
. Time, 9:22 2-5.;
Smith Fourth In Hammer
unning high jump-Won by Lan-
, Yale, height, 6 feet 2 inches,
apton, and Johnson, Michigan, tied
second at 6 feet 1 inch. Ramsey,
"Not how soon
713 East Uni

or at Quarry'



Cornell, and Krogness, Harvard, tied
for fourth, 5tfeet, 9 inches.byWl,
Dartmouth; distance, 143 feet 2 1-3 H
inches; Dandrow, M. I. T., second, 137N
feet 5 inches; Murphy, Dartmouth, 137 IA M
feet; Smith, Michigan, fourth, 183
feet 55 1-4 inches; Stevens, Harvard,
fifth, 132 feet 3 1-4 inches.oSoldier
Johnson Takes Broad Jump and Relatives Require Expert
Pole vault-Won by Myers, Dart- Handling
mouth, height 12 feet 6 inches; New-
stetter, Pennsylvania, 12 feet 3 inch- HUNDRED EMPLOYES READ
es; Harwood, Harvard, Landers, DAILY MAIL OF DEPARTMENT
Pensylvania, Brackley, Rutgers, and
Parker, Yale, tied for third at 12 feet. Washington, May 31.-More than a
Shot gut-Won by Allen, Maie, ton of incoming mail daily, and near-
44 feet 6 1-8 inches, Braden, Yale, ly much outgoing mail, has made it
second, 45 feet 5 1-8 inches; Baker, necessary for the bureau of war risk
Michigan, third, 43 feet 55 inches; insurance to build up a postal system
Clark, Harvard, fourth, 41 3-8 inches; of its own larger than is maintained
Smith, Michigan, 40 feet, 5-8 inch. by any single institution except the
Broad jump-The men scored points post-office in the United States. An
in the same order in which they qual- announcement today by the bureau
ified yesterday as follows: said an average of 80,000 persons
Johnson, Michigan; Lee Gendre, write daily, inquiring about allotments
Georgetown; Flower, Harvard; Lan- and allowances, insurance policies, or
ders, Pennsylvania; Davis,' Pennsyl- compensation payments, or remitting
yania; Smalley, Pennsylvania. Dis- checks and currency as premiums on
tance, 23 feet 10 1-2 inches insurance. This also means that each
letters must be answered and that
GENERAL STRIKE IN CANADA makes an outgoing mail of 80,000 let-
Requires Hundred Readers
Winnipeg, Man., May 31.-With ar- Since the bureau has 13,000 employ-
bitration conferences actually under es and 36 divisions devoted to var-
way on the basic industrial dispute ius phases of the bureau's work, the
of the general strike-the walk-out o opening, reading, sorting and deliv-
the metal trades-and hundreds of ery of these letters to the proper di-
employes returning to work, gradual visions is a task requiring more than
settlement of the civic and industrial 100 employes.
tie-up, which has been almost com- Mail is received every half hour, and
plete since May 15 was beginning to- most of it is opened by machinery
day, according to government officials. and tied in bundles for delivery to the
Edmonton dispatches indicated re- first set of readers. The readers per-
sumption of publI service functions use each letter to ascertain to what
is now complete there although strike division it. should be routed, check
headquarters asserted workers in 32 up to see that the envelope contains
trades were still out, the check or bill which the letter may
say it contains, and that the return
Advertise in The Daly.-Adv. address is on the letter a well as the
envelope. Thousands of letters come
without return address making it dif-
ficult to trace them. Hundreds of en-
but how good" velopes contain currency without let-
ter or address to identify them. Many
Are signed by an inadequate name, such
R FILMS AT as "Mrs. Smith," so that identification
must be worked out laboriously by
.versity Ave* clerks.
Use Form Blank
s Drug Store When letters give insufficient in-
formation upon which a reply may be
based, a form setting forth all the
necessary~ information is sent to the
Outgoing letters are sorted accord-
ing to the states for which they are
you'll get the best results destined and tied in bundles and plac-
ed in separte sacks before leaving the
bureau in order that they may be
more rapidly handled in the federal
to Young Men NV [ASITESV
mployment CAMPAIGN foR ECRUiTS
racation. FEAR RELEASE OF 150,000 MEN
n opportunity to earn SERVICE
devoting your time to Washington, May 31.-To prevent
the Navy being left in a crippled con-
diton when the Peace Treaty is sign-
s. Write us for our ed ,atomaticaly releasing 150,000
men froma service, the Navy Depart-
ment will wage n intensive recruit-
ing campaign as soon o 4Congress de-
y & C o.termiesow large a navy w"ll be
Capt4n Leigh, chief of the Bureau
T BANKERS of Navigtkon, Friday explained to
the House Naiv4 2Cpmmittee that 100,-
Detroit, Mich. 000 men in the reguia iyyy and all
except 25,000 of the Nvl espypya

would be recalled when peage i 4 e-
clared, and that only 126,900 would be
left. He declared this number would
be "entirely insufficient" and would
})ave the Navy "in a dangerously crip-
plad condition."Secretary Daniels has
Studentsrecne ed a Navy of 250,000.
Uosgress p y be asked, Captain
Leigh said, prye for a two-year
enlistment ternm t.o Aftilate recruit-
The Bayonne club et ayonne, New
upon the Campus except 'ePgey, held its second a etal ban-
n forbidden by the Board 1jt t the Catalpa Inn Saturday
th PublicAct. No. 80 of eveat, ,Darold Herman, '21, acting as
c Act b .l 2 oft1907. oastmaster.. The farewell speech of:
~ At N. 32 o 'd07*.Pes. Samuel yprsky was followed
.cution under the terms of by a letter from gsiniel E. Epstein,
and Grounds Department '17L, former president of the club.
Regents to enforce this The history of the club was reviewed..
nReentiys toenfor e This was followed by Russian songs
.ns are entirely separate sung by Charles Gitlin. The officers
inance relative to riding .fir next year are: Benjamin M. Kline,
=president; Abraham Kenigson, '21,
vicoe-president; Harold Heiman, '21,
PARDON, secretary; and Joseph Linder, '22E,f
assistant secretary.'
ildings and Grounds. ar
Science as proved that newspaper
advertising pays best. You an reach
all the students and faculty through
T'n'*'_.A Av_

Railroads to Receive Large Share of
Proposed Reclamation of TODAY
Battlefields 6:30-Union service of the Young.
---~- People's Guilds at the Methodist
Paris, May 31.-"France will spend church. Farewell address by N. C.
about 4,000,000,000 francs on new pub- Fetter, Jr.
lic work, besides about 3,000,000,000 7:30 First M. E. church. Song serv-
francs for the rebuilding of railroads ice.
in the devastated regions," The Asso- 10:30-Presbyterian church. "Satis-
ciated Press was told today by M. factionsbyeron bLord. "ar-
Claveille, minister of public works. factions" sermon by Leonard A. Bar-
"Our program," said the minister, rett.
"calls for the electrification of 5,200 10:30-First Congregiatiopnal chulrch.
miles of railroad, the building of 3,500 "My Ideal Church," by Lloyd C.
miiles of local railroad lines and tram- Douglas.
ways, the rebuilding of 6,000 miles ofh 10:30-Zion Lutheran church. Stell-
national roads and about 60,000 miles horn, pastor .
of other highways that were ruined c: rg-an .A esshytLetM
by the intensive army traffic or de- congregation. Address by Leo M-
stroyed by mines and shell fire. We Franklin.
have also," he added, "more than 2,000
bridges to rebuild, 12 tunnels that Tomorow
must be practically rebored and a 7:00--Meeting of the Varsity band at
great many culverts to be replaced. I the School'of Music.
estimate the amount of material re- 7:00-First dancing lessons under
quired for this work at ten million Roy Hoyer at old Union.
3ichiganensian staff members who
wish to attend the All-publications
banquet next week at the Union
must sign the list at the offices be-
fore Satur ay.
Fraternity wards meet at 7:00
BLE Chicago Defeats Wisconsin
Stagg Field. Chicago, 111., May 31.
(By Associated Press) --Rallying in the ninth inning the
Paris, May 31. -- The greater part Maroon baseball team succeeded in de-
of the objections raised in the Ger- feating the Wisconsin nine by a score
man counter proposals have, in the of 4-3 here today.
opinion of French diplomatic circles,
already been set forth in separate zngmvg W platemp g a
German notes and duly answered by Specialty-Brtug your card plate to
the allies. Consequently ,it is said, Wabr University BookstorE.--Adv.
there -acn be no modification of the
peace terms, and there is no necessity
for verbal discussion in which the
Berlin government desires to involve
the allied powers.
- Hun Time Expired
It is understood the council of four
will agree in taking this view in an-
swering the Germans. The German
peace delegation has been notified
that since the period of delay expired
at 3 p. m. Thursday, no further notes
will be expected from the delegation.
It became known that the German
counter proposals were accompanied! com
by a letter, apparently written by
Count von Brockdorff-Rantzau. It is
more conciliatory and adroit than the
counter proposals which were elabor-
ated by the Berlin government. It re-
fers to the sacred character of treat-
ies, disavows the Brest-Litovsk treaty
made with Russia, and concludes with
the folloiwng phrase:
IkWe shall only undertake those ob- Mre o e C
ligations which we are sure of keep-
lng, because it is the German people 2_S9 FOURTH AB
wlio in the last resort will give itsF T
assent to the treaty"_,_._ _. .,.._...,

Entire Campus Shows Keen Interest
In Michigan Teams Competing
Away From Home
Telephones in offices of The Mich-
igan Daily kept up a constant ringing
throughout the entire afternoon and
evening, with the efforts of people on
the campus and in the city, to learn
the results of the big athletic events
in which Michigan was entered.
All three of the affairs, the base-
ball game, the track meet and the
tennis tournament, proved big draw-
ing cards for information. Despite
the fact that Michigan did not win the
coveted first In the track meet, ex-
pressions of joy were felt when the
public learned that the Wolverines
had placed above schools like Yale.
Rome, May 31.--The Berlin corres-
pondent of the Corriere d'Italla wired
Friday that Count von Bernstorft will
be appointed German ambassador to
Daily advertising is a direct meas
toward a prottable end.Adv.
Hamilton Business
State and 'William Sts.



to develop and print--then
Position open t




who wish e

during v

We will show you a
$100 or better weekly by
selling investment stock


J. W. Sib

612 Penobscot Bldg.


To Universit

Paris, May 31.-The allied and as-
sociated powers, the Paris newspapers
declare, unanimously will accept no
important modification of the peace
terms as a result of the German
counter proposal. The allies also will
reject all verbal dWscussion.
Will Reject Offers
The Echo de Paris says the answer
of the peace conference to the coun-
ter proposals will be very short. The
answer will reject almost entirely all
the German suggestions the Excel-
sior says. V
Paris, May gL-Premier Clemen- so Inj
ceau, as president of tbw peace con-
ference, today replied to the last two
German notes. The official state-
'ne4fs on the replies have not yet been
910 1CII00L 01 AD A E
Michigan propaganda was piange4
by the Newark, N. J., club at a ban-
quet held at the Delta on Thursday
evening. Graduating high school so-
niors of Newark are to be met by the
members of the club and urged to
4 pj 6,iichigan. At the same
meeting , following officers were
elected for the comig year: Pres., C.
Baccaro, '21D; vice-pres., W. Kruger,
'20; secretary, S. Meyerson, '20; treas-
ure, E. A. Stanchi, '22M.
Paris May 31.--The Austrian Treagz
1will be submitted to the Austrian del-
estes at St. Germain at noon Mon-
day at t e ponclusion of the secret
plenary session of te Peace Confer-
ence. The meeting Mjour.med at 16
p. m., after a session lasting twO
hours and a quarter.
Make Pitures wile ta sun shines.
]resh Films at Lyndon 1N I. Uni-
Drithw .-dvt.tfI n mfit hta A v


tr. Ilesimers'
r Irv



School CI

and the Gen

Bicycle riding anywhere
in regular driveways has been
of Regents, in accordance wi
1905 as amended by Publi
Violators are subject to prose
these Acts. The Buildingsa
has been instructed by the
legislation. These regulatio
and distinct from the City or
bicycles upon sidewalks.



f e ejs teak
Dinners are so
~har4 to equal.

E. C.
Superintendent Bui


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