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January 08, 1919 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-01-08

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,ANUARY 8, 1919.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE

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LOY 4

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Maze and Blue Scores 108 Points to
91 Registered by Opposing
Fires
CAMP CUSTER TO BE HERE
FOR GAME FRIDAY NIGHT
Victory Over Toledo University Shows
Strength of Wolverine
Team
Six pre-season basketball contests
engaged in by the Michigan quintet, to
give the Varsity men some action
during the vacation period, netted the
Maize and Blue team 108 points to 91
registered by the opposition.
Coach Mitchell's 1919 Apuad, and
secondteam to represent the Univer-
sity in the quintet running in the Big
Ten, are rapidly rounding into shape
for the year's schedule.
Basket Shooting Poor-
"Basket .shooting is still below par,
but the team work is excellent," is the
comment that the coach has to offer
on his team. "The vacation trip was
a decided success."
Four of the six contests went to the
Wolverines, while the Detroit Rayls,
and the Detroit Y. M. O., both carried
the long end of the scores in their
meets with the Maize and Blue team.
Pontiac's Oakland Motor Company
team, the Detroit College of Law. the
Fort Wayne St. Paul team and Toledo
University were the victims of Michi-
gan.
Hewlitt Working Good
Concentrated workouts, especially to
increase the basket finding ability of
the men, will be engaged in this week.
Hewlitt, the one veteran on the squad,
proved the star of the majority of the
games, counting the majority of the
points for the Michigan eleven. Kar-
pus, the other forward, also made a
very good showing.
Williams and Wilson at guard are
making an excellent showing, while
Cohn is without a question one of the
best guards the University has seen.
Toledo Victory Significant
The victory of the Wolverines over
the Toledo University team is looked
upon as very favorable to the stand-
ing of the Michigan eleven. Toledo
has already played and won from
Ohio State, giving the Maize and Blue
team an edge on the scarlet and gray
players.
Practice is now being held in Wat-
erman gymnasium. Two short and
snappy workouts will be held this
week, in preparation for the Camp
Custer Officers' quintet, which will
appear here Friday night.

"THE RESULTS"I
Michigan. .21 Pontiac .......3
Michigan. .10 Y.M.O. Detroit. 29
Michigan. .23 Detroit Laws..15
Michigan.. 17 Fort Wayne...11
Michigan.. 24 Toledo Univer..19
Michigan..13 Detroit Rayls..14
Gymnasium Ready,
For Frosb Work,
The Waterman gymnasium is in
shipshape and ready for business, ac-
cording to Doctor May, physical di-
rector. He says "first come, first serv-
ed" will be the rule in dealing out
the lockers. The locker privilege will
cost two dollars, to be paid at the
treasurer's office. A receipt, in the
form of a ticket may then be present-
ed at the gym.
Doctor May advises all freshmen to
secure lockers as soon as possible be-
cause he anticipates a big rush at the
last moment. This will undoubtedly
take place unless most of the lockers
are spoken for now, as unusually large
classes are expected.
Track men, both Varsity and fresh-
men, must get lockers immediately as
real work will begin Monday.
FORMER VARSITY FOOTBALL
MANAGER BACK IN SCHOOL
Lieut. Charles F. Boos, '18, ' who
has been in the United States army
for the last 14 months returned yes-
terday to resume his studies in the
University. Lieutenant Boos enlisted
in the engineers' corps at Camp Cus-
ter in the fall of 1917 and was then
sent to the officers' training school
at Camp Lee Va., where he received
his commission. After being trans-
ferred to Camp Humphreys, Va., he
received his first lieutenancy.
Lieutenant Boos was manager of
the 1918 Varsity football squad and
was treasurer of the 1918 senior lit-
erary class. He held membership in
the Delta Tau Delta fraternity, the
Griflins, and the Druids. He was a
member of the Varsity Glee club and
the Union opera.
Patronize our advertisers.-Adv.
Always-Daily service-Always.

NATIONAL HONORS SIEN
TWO MICHIGAN THLETES

STEKETEE AND JOHNSON
NAMED BY NATIONAL
CRITICS

ARE

With two Wolverines taking na-
tional honors in the sport world,
Michigan springs into the lead in the
western conference for producing in-
dividual stars.
Steketee, the freshmandsensaton
produced by Coach Yost during the
past football season, and Carl John-
son, Michigan's most famous track
star, are the honored men. Steketee
was the only western football star to
receive a place on Camp's All-Ameri-
can eleven, while Johnson was given
the All-Amateur broad jump record.
Sfeketee Only Westerner
Camp's announcement of his star
eleven create some sensation when the
Michigan freshman's name appeared
on the team, since he was the only
westerner picked. The remainder of
the team was made up largely of Sy-
racuse and Pittsburg men.
Johnson's honor came as the result
of his remarkable work with the
Maize and Blue track squad last year.
Besides broad jumping, the star is al-
so a sprinter. He will be with the
squad this year.
Goetz on Third Team
Goetz, the captain-elect for the 1919
Wolverine squad, was also honored by
Camp in his selections. The stellar
guard was given a guard position on
the third national team.
ICELAND RECOGNIZED AS SEP-
ARATE NATION BY DENMARK
(Copenhagen Correspondence of Asso-
ciated Press)
Iceland has been officially recogniz-
ed as a separate nation by Denmark,
her former mother country. A Danish
warship recently saluted the Icelandic
national flag with 21 guns. I
At a dinner given by the king and
queen of Denmark, King Christian ex-
pressed the hope that the present or-
der of things which had been estab-
lished, would form the basis for the
happy development of future inter-
course between the two peoples and
he concluded by expressing his best
wishes for Iceland's future.

"PEACE NEGOTIATIONS" AND
GEOLOGY COURSES GOING WELL
The new courses in "Peace Nego-
tiations" and geology are progressing
rapidly according to the professors in
charge. A large number are enrolled
in the two courses and several have
entered in the last two days. How-
ever, no more students can now be
entered owing to the lack of time.
Classes in "Peace Negotiations" are
being held every afternoon at 3
o'clock in Room 101 Economics build-
ing. Over a hundred have enrolled.
Prof. R. T. Crane, who has charge of
the course, stated that he will review
the work already done so as to bring
those who have entered in the last few
days, up to date. Two hours' credit
will be given for the course.
Geology lectures are held in the Nat-
ural Science building Tuesdays and
Thursdays at 11 o'clock. Recitations
will be held at 4 o'clock Mondays
Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Fridays.
Prof. W. H. Hobbs, who is in charge
of the course, stated that about 50 are
enrolled. Three hours' credit will be
given.
Dedicate Community House at Custer
(By Associated Press)
Battle Creek, Jan. 7.-It is ekpect-
ed that both Gov. Albert E. Sleeper
of Michigan and Governor Lowden of
Illinois will speak at the dedication
of the Camp Custer community house
on Jan. 8. The governors of Wiscon-
sin and Ohio may also attend, al-
though this is not certain. Maj. Gen.
Groto Hutcheson, commander of the
14th division, will also be on the pro.
gram.

Phone
948-W

0-

619 E.
Liberty

Ii

SENIORS

F.

1918 Michiganensian is going t
Press at an early date this year -
Your engagement for a sitting at once wi
help mae it a success.

Semi -Annual

Cl

earance Sale !

20%"/ Discount

on Suits and Overcoats

Odd Trousers

III

Daily advertising is profitable.--Adv.
Daily want ads bring results.

11

Wadhams & Co.

Main Street

State Str

-..-.-

..

Why I Learned Stenography

It Resulted from Studying the

Careers of - -

GEORGE B. CORTELYOU

Now holding a $75,000 job as President of the Consolidated Gas Co. of New York City.
He was Private Secretary to President McKinley. He began as a. civil service man, and
went higher through stenographic positions.

HUGH CHALMERS

i

l f !~ f

9 --="

I11

Pick- Ups

Try-outs for the wrestling team at
'the University of Nebraska were held
shortly before the Christmas vacation
and the sport was found as popular
as in former years.
Harvard's track prospects are ex-
cellent since many old men reported
for the first practice held Monday.
Three world's champion swimmers
Perry McGilvry, Billy Hyen and
"Speed" Wallen gave an aquatic ex-
hibitidn at the University of Minne-
sota the latter part of last month.
The game scheduled between the Ill-
ois and Nebraska basketball teams for
next Friday has been postponed.
Coach Jones, of Illinois, is hoping for
a contest to replace it to give the team
some practice before the first confer-
ence game.
The basketball team at Camp. Grant
boasts of nine men with past colleg-
iate records. It is certain that the
team will show strong opposition
to the best western team.
The University of Indiana basket-
ball team started the year by trim-
ming the Vincennes Y. M. C. A. 47-16.

nms
u

- _ __ _ __ . -,.

Annual

Sale

COMMENCED T O D A Y
ODDS AND ENDS OF
Sterling Silber, Hollolv Ware, Novel-
ties, Flat Ware and Toilet Ware,
Plated Silverjelvelry, Leath-
er Goods, Desk Sets, etc.
CERTAIN LINES OF PLATES
Ninton, Coalport, Doulton, Cauldon,
Royal Worcester, Pointons, Limoges,.
ETc.

,

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9L

11

Head of the Chalmers Motor Co. of Detroit, Mich. Before that he was an $85,000 a year
man with the National Cash Register Company of Dayton, Ohio. He started as a $5.00
a week office boy for the same cpmpany. He studied shorthand, typewriting and book-
keeping at the same time.

MISS KATHERINE HARRISON

MR. EDWARD BOK

, ~.:

Worth over a MILLION. Called "The Oracle" by Wall Street. Was Private Secretary
to H. H. Rogers, one of the Standard Oil Magnates. Received a salary of $10,000 a year
in such capacity. Got her start by learning stenography.

Editor of the Ladies' Home Journal. Started as a minor employee of the same periodi-
cal. Was asked to learn shorthand and typewriting. Was promised that his salary
would be doubled if he did. Then he went to the t6p.

I

'

MISS LILLIAN JONES

NI

head Cashier of the New York Branch of The National Bank of Cuba.
$40,000,000 a year. Was formerly a twelve dollar a week stenographer.
the chance to go up.

Handles over
This gave her

REDUCED TO ABOUT ONE-THIRD
of TODAY'S VALUES
JEWELERS
WOODWARD AVENUE AT GRAND RIVER
DETROIT

After This Investigation, I Said--
(1) "Talk about preparedness! They were, and why shouldn't I be prepared?"
(2) "How do I know but what a knowledge of Shorthand and Typewriting may be just the thing that will
give me THE GREAT BOOST, soma day?"
AFTER THESE THOTS FLASHED THRU MY MIND I SAID-

'W

-V - / - 2
1 ' '

!-A

I(-

(1) "I am going to learn Shorthand, Typewriting and Bookkeeping.

AND I DID.

,, fi jl Jlli A

I NOW SAY-

r

I

DRUGS

CHEMICALS

"Thanks to the SCHOOL OF SHORTHAND, 711

N. University Avenue, for the

LABORATORY

SUPPLIES

Ne
splendid, practical, training you gave. I have great hopes and I know I can get a good position
whenever I need it and need never worry about earning plenty to live on.
By A FORMER STUDENT.
January classes are now being organized to begin work Tuesday, January 14, 1919.

SUNDRIES

IL of C. Is Back in Its Old Home
The Knights of Columbus plan to
close their house on State street the
latter part of this week, Now. that
the S. A. T. C. and the naval unit have
been completely demobilized the house
has not itscustomary attendance. In
the future this organization will use
only its home on Huron street.

ALL OF BEST QUALITY

School

of

THE EBERBACH& SON CO.
200-204 East Liberty Street

Shorthan

I

711 N. University Ave.

I&.

______oil

II

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