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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.

June 05, 1919 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-06-05

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 1919,

COUNTED BEST
MRS IN TURF DEBUT

d

Miss Jemima was bred by E. R.
Bradley and sold to C. E. Rowe as a
yearling.

(By Associated Press)
svle, Ky., June 4.-Turfmen in-
d in the performance of Miss
a, a two year old filly by Black
out of Valia, point to her two
es at the late race meeting at
,;1 ntwnaas ~amin her the

YESTERDAY'S

GAMES

Amerlean League
Boston, 8; Washington, S.
New York, 10; Philadelphia, 7.

:Hill Uwns as Stamping ne
youngster shown this seas
est.
$ Jemima scored an easy v
e seventh running of theS
Stakes, ahead of the 'bes
olds that could be mustere
Lg Patches, Westwood, Att
Mighty Man.' A day prev
arted with a crack field an
e mud.
Iiffel and:
- I..

gr tau
son in
National League
ictory Pittsburg, 1; Chicago, 0.
Spring Philadelphia, 8; New York, 2.
t two- St. Louis, 4; Cincinnati, 3.
ed, in- Brooklyn, $; Boston, 3. (First game.)
a Boy Brooklyn, 3; Boston, 6. (Second
riously game.)
d won
LAST? dMetise in The Daily.--A&.
Black Cat

Hc

Silk an"d Silk-
lisle

A good assortment of colors and sizes

[he Lyndon Sho p
606 East Liberty Street

To University Students,

School Children,

and the General Public
Bicycle riding any&here upon the Campus exceptl
in regular driveways has been forbidden by the Board
of Regents, in accordance with Public Act. No. 80 of
1905 as amended by Public Act No. 302 of 1907.
Violators are subject to prosecution under the terms of
these Acts. The Buildings and Grounds Department
has been instructed by the Regents to enforce this,
legislation. These regulations are entirely separate
and distinct from the City ordinance relative to riding
bicycles upon sidewalks.
E. C. PARDON,
Superintendent Buil'dings and Grounds.
hs IpyFIE0
My gand 0itnyistd
re.oe A 13V E R T FS t G

"Y" Now ON PRE-WAR
BASIS; REPOTS MAE
WORK DURING S. A. T. C. PERIOD
PROVED TO BE GREAT
SUCCESS
In a report submitted by the out-
going officers of the University Y. M.
C. A., the activities of the association
show that it is back to pre-war con-
ditions The report covers the second
semester, after control had passed out
of the hands of the army.
During the first semester Lane hall
was converted into an army Y. M. C.
A., with its activities supervised by
the War Work Council. As soon as
the S. A. T. C. was demobilized all
work was taken over by students. The
regular cabinet of 12 men, and the
freshman cabinet of eight men were
organized, and encouraging results
were obtained through the co-opera-
tion of these two groups.
Moving picture meetings were con-
tinued twice a week after the S. A. T.
C. was disbanded, and the average at-
tendance at each meeting was between
150 and 200. A series of vocational
and student forum meetings were the
next projects to be launched. The for-
mer were held Sunday afternoons for
five weeks, and the average attendance
was 75. Messrs. H. E. Riggs, I. L.
Sharfman, V. C. Vaughan, H. L.
Ward, and C. 0. Davis of the faculty
gave talks on engineering, business,
medicine, and dentistry, respectively.
The Sunday forum meetings were ad-
dressed by campus and outside au-
thorities on different subjects.
With the co-operation of the Com-
merce club and engineering society, a
mass meeting of 800 students was
held in Hill auditorium. Mr. Fred
Rindge spoke on "The Human Side of
Engineering." At the University hos-
pital 35 students answered the call to
teach and amuse invalid children, and
23 carried on active work.
Sectional clubs have been organized
and assisted in their work. The plan
has been to bring together sectional
groups, suggest a plan of work, and
let the group organize in its own way.
Four such clubs have been organized,
and have the use of Lane hall at all
tim@,. On April 1, two delegates were
sent to to Albion state conference, at
which a service membership plan was
devised that is now being developed
in detail.
The high school seniors confereace
was the culminating activity of the
semester, 05 seniors being the guests
of the associ t u on Friday and Sat-
urday, May 23 and 24, A program of
talks by University faculty members
and students, entertainment, trips
around the campus, and interviews
were provided.
Through the courtesy of the Mich-
igan Daily a supplement was pub-
lisbed, containing articles and infor-
mat o about college life, study, tradi-
tions and activities. The visitors were
requested to tell their classmates their
impressions of the University, on their
return.
SEAMEN ON GREAT LAKES MA
HAVE FLOATING SAVINGS BANK
Detroit, June 4.-A floating savings
bank as a branch of the postal sav-
ings bank is being planned by Post-
master William J. Nagel of Detroit
or the convenience of seamen on Great
Lakes freighters passing through the
Detroit river.
He would establish it on the little
boat which carries mail to and from
vessels passing through the river. The

plan would enable sailors to deposit
savings without bothering to land in
lake ports.
Proposals Made to Repeal Luxury Tax
Washington, D. C., June 4.-- By
unanimous vote the house ways and
means committee today ordered a fav-
orable report on a resolution repeal-
ing the so-called semi-luxury taxes in
the war revenue bill. Action on pro-
posed repeal of other tax levies in the
bill was deferred.
Discussion of the repeal of the tax
on soda water indicated that the mem-
bers were not inclined to consider fav-
orably all complaints regarding the
tax levies. It was decided, however,
to await suggestions of the internal
revenue bureau before proceeding
further.
Belenae has proved that nevopaper
advertising pays best. Yo u a reach
all the students and faculty through
The Daily.-Adv.
NIBO3LLLJOUS
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT, STUDENTS
YOUN MAN to assist in selling "Home
Photography" at fashionable sum-
mer resorts in northern Michigan.
Prefer one who has had previous

EXPERIMENTS FOR IMPROV-
ING MICHIGAN SOIL MADE
Bay City, June 4.-Systems of soil
treatment are being developed and
will be experimented with at the
former state sub-experimental station
at Grayling, Mich., which may mean
the reclaiming for agricultural pur-
poses of thousands of acres of Mich-
igan lands generally deemed worth-
less for farming. Years ago the state
conducted an experimental station
near Grayling but abandoned the tract,
80 acres, as valueless.
With the modern advancement in
agricultural methods, particularly in
treatment of the soil, it is felt that
perhaps the state's first estimate of
the lands about Grayling and at
many other places in the common-
wealth was incorrect.
The new experiments are to be car-
ied on at the request of the North-
eastern Michigan Development bu-
reau. Men who have established suc-
cessful farms on the Michigan "bad
lands plains" will assist with the ex-
periments, it is understood. Fourteen-
foot corn, wheat of the first class,
great corps of potatoes, the finest hay
and clover-these are among the
crops being raised on the "valueless"
lands about Grayling at present, ac-
cording to the bureau's officers.
RETURNING SOLDIERS BOOST
CRY FOR WEDDING CLOTHES
Chicago, June 3.-The plain tailored
suits of inexpensive quality which
popularity among women during the
war period are now being put aside
for lighter weight lace effects, such as
georgette and silk nets, according to
a report of a large mail order house
dealing with the effect of war on
the mail order business.
While total sales were little affected
by the war and the armistice, the de-
mahd for various articles has been
greatly increased, this report says.
For instance, there is an unprece-
dented demand for bridal veils; this
demand increases with the influx of
overseas soldiers. Traveling bags and
trunks are being sold in great quantity
with the increased travel, and the
sales of household furnishings, class-
ed as luxuries during the war period,
have shown a remarkabie rise.
The Daily sees all and knw all.
Let it be your ufde.-A&.

WOLVERINE EDITORIAL MEN
All men who will attend sum-
mer school and wish to try out
for the editorial staff of the Wol-
verine are requested to see Mark
K. Ehlbert, '20, managing editor
at 5 o'clock this afternoon in the
Press building.
ARISTOLOCHITE ELECTS SIX.
PHARMICS TO MEMBERSHIP
Aristolochite society, honorary
pharmacy organization, has elected
the following men to membership:
Sigmund Frank, '20P; William Mc-
Gill, '19P; Eugene Jackson, '20P;

Women who appreciate better Shoes--will appreciate
the choice new creations we are now .showing and es-
pecially our New Colonial Pumps.

a national organization during
past year.

the

WOLVERINE BUSINESS MEN
All men who will attend sum-
mer school and expect to work
on the business staff of the Wol-
verine are requested to see J.
Ellsworth Robinson, '19, busi-
ness manager, at 5 o'clock this
afternoon in the Press building.
Leonard Wagener, Spec.P; Hideto Ike-
be, '20P, and Everett Kratz, '19P. The
initiation banquet will be held at 6
o'clock June 5; at the Union.
This society has been formed into

w 1

I

Slyle No. 1604, comes in French Kid and Fatent
Price $8.00 and $9.0
Our Sales organization is qualified to fit you fiteligently
We Feature Fit
Walk , Over Boot Sho
115 S. MAIN ST,

?/'abP Awoier
(R.AOC MARK ALO UY.S.PAT. QM

..

!1

I

U -

Y1

N

THEY SAY
Cold Wave Coming

In the meantime you should get into a pair of our white Serge or flannel

trousers-and enjoy the waing. We hi
line-
PALM BEA(
Yes, we can supply your needs-eith
order suit-in a wide variety of materials.

ave your size in our ready-to-weat

CH SUITS

er in a ready-made or Made-to-yor-
Come in and look them over,

WANTED
VANTED - A good chef and a good
second cook for a large boys' camp
situated in Michigan. Good position
for the right parties. Man who has
been cooking for a fraternity pre-
ferred. Employment from July 1 to
August 24. Working conditions ex-
cellent. Railroad fare both ways. In
answering state experience, salary
expected and references. Also state
nationality. Also state if you de-
sire to furnish own second cook and
salary expected for him. Address,
Earle W. Beckman, 411 Bush Bldg.,
Flint, Michigan.
CANTED--For July, August, and Sep-
tember, furnished rooms with light
house keeping privileges or furnish-
ed house for three ladies. All mod-
ern conveniences required. Send of-
fers to Mrs. A. Minier, 1028 Church
!ANTED TO RENT - Small family,
all adults, will take furnished
apartment or small furnished house
for the summer. Address Box D,
Daily.
TANTED - A small modern equip-
ped and furnished house on first
floor flat for summer term. No
children. C. L. MacCollum, Phone
937.
WANTED -- A few more girls to
board after June 15, during summer
school, in private home. 512 E.

WANTED
WANTED - Set of drawing instru-
ments. Call 1967-J. M. E. Salis-
bury.
WANTED-To rent a canoe for sum-
mer. Call 2597.
LOST-
LOST - Between Monroe and Con-
servatory, gold basket pin Tuesday
noon. Return to Winona Beckley,
Martha Cook Bldg.
LOST-Phi Beta Kappa key with name
engraved. Reward for return to
Campbell % Bonner, 1025 Martin
Place.
LOST-Fraternity pin between Lib-
erty and Williams on State St. Name
engraved on back. Call 2638-W.
FOR I
FOR S'ALE-Complete law library in
splendid location nearby. Business
location very excellent. Good pro-
position if taken at once. Establish-
ed business of twenty years. Ad-
dress 0. B. Atherton, Gen. Delivery,
Durand, Michigan.
FOR SALE-Excelsior Twin Motor-
cycle cheap. Ptione 909.
FOR RE1T
TO RENT-For coming year to in-
structors or, upper classmen' two
fine suites in private home, cen-
tral and modern. Telephone 736.
FOR RENT - Furnished apartmlent

J., K.* Malcolm

604 East Liberty Si
Malcolm Wk..

I

,,

'I-

ise

Buyers

will take advantage of the opportunity of
securing their next year's supply of COAL
NOW. The prices are reasonable and the
coal of best quality. For the most ,reliable
service call

FRANK 1.

CORNWELL

PHONE 2207 or 81-F1
Famous Anthracite & Bituminous Coal &

UN

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