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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 14, 1919 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-05-14

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY, MAY

:.

OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER AT THE
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Published every morning except Monday
during the university ear by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled
so the use for republication of all news dis-
patches credited to it or notnotherwise credited
in this paper and also the local news pub-
lished herein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Mihiga, as -second class matter.
Ssriptions by carrier or mail, $3.s.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building.
Phone.: Business, 960; Editorial, 2414.
Communications nt to exceed 3s words,
e signed, the signature not necessarily to ap-
pear in print, but as an evidence of fath, and
toaces of'events will be 'published in The
Daily at the discretion of the Editor, if left
at or mailed to 'the office.
Unsigned communications will receive no
consideration. No manuscript will be re-
turned nltess the writer incloses postage.
The Daily does not necessarily endorse the
sentiments expressed in the communications
EDITORIAL STAFF
Clarence Roeser ..........Managing Editor
Harry M. Carey.............News Editor
Bruce Millar...............City Editor
Milton Marx . . ..Associate Editor
Thomas F. McAllister......F.e.ature Editor
' rk K;, Ehlbert.....Telegraph Editor
David B. Landis.............. Sport Editor
Marguerite Clark .......... Women's Editor
Martha Guernsey..........Women's Editor
Paul A. Shinkman........Dramatic Editor
Edna Apel..................Music Editor
Ruth Dale ...............Exchange Editor
Bernard Nohl .............Literary Editor
ISSUE EDITORS
Herbert R. Slusser Paul G. Weber1
Renaud Sherwood Edgar L. Rice
Hugh W. Hitchcock J. P. Hart
William Clarkson
REPORTERS3
Thomas H. Adams John E. McManis
Richard -B. Marshall C. H. Murchison
Irene Ellis Mary D. Lane
Kat r&naW6chram~nrhrn CJohn . Dakn
Athur W. Brown Logan Trumbull
R. Emerson Swart Stewart Baxter
Marie Crozier Muriel E. Bauman
BUSINESS STAFF
Harold Makinson .........Busness Manager
Agnes L. Abele.. Asst. Business Manager
LeGand !A. Gaines... Asst. Business Manager
Wm. M. LeFevre....Asst. Business Manager
Wm, A. Leitzinger...Asst. Business Manager
Donald M. Major....Asst. Business Manager
Donnell R. Schoffner..Asst. Business Manager
SENIOR STAFF
Mrk B. Covell Edward Priehs, Jr.
Robert E. McKean Henry Whiting II
George A. Cadwell J. Duane Miller
Maynard A. Newton R. A. Sullivan
JUNIOR STAFF
Curt P. Schneider Isabelle Farnum
Harold P. Lindsy Geo. R. Strimbeck, Jr.
Harper Moore Arthur L. Glazier
James A. Kennedy, Jr.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1919.
Issue Editor-Hugh W. Hitchcock
ALL OUT, '22!
This is the night of your "pep"
meeting, men of the class of 1922. To-
night you will learn the meaning of
the class games soon to be held. And
tonight you will be instilled with more
spirit-the spirit to fight for your class
honor, for your personal glory, and
for Michigan.
Underclass games are part of your
college life, and no member of your
class, who is physically able to get in
the games, should be absent. When
you get to be upperclassmen and grad-
uates, you will look back on these
clashes as the great occasions of your
underclassmen days.
You have a duty toward your class.
You want to make '22 stand for one
of the best ever seen at Michigan.
But the '21's will be there to dispute
it. And the class with the most spirit
will prove the superior.
So come out, '22. Come out and
learn the rules. Learn what's fair
and what isn't, and resolve to do only
what is. Get all your classmates to
come out with you. Don't let there
beone slacker in your midst.
Elect your captains. get organized,
and show the campus that you are a
regular class. Remember, it's spirit
that counts.
All out, '22!

THE TWENTY-SIXTH FESTIVAL
The twenty-sixth May Festival be-
gins tonight. From all parts of the
state, and even from other states, vis-
itors have come, as they come every
,year, to one of the greatest musical
events''of the season.
Michigan's May Festivals have come
to mean the very, best in music. They
are a distinctive feature of the School
of Music, and therefore of the Univer-
sity. In trying to Advertise the ad-
vantages of Michigan to prospective
students and others, the musical op-
portunities must not be forgotten.
The various concerts given during
the year, culminating in the Festival,
give the student a chance to enjoy the
most famous artists the country af-
fords, under the most favorable condi-
tions. He has an opportunity, of
broadening his education in a cultural
subject, unequaled by any other uni-
versity. I
The May Festival is part of the Uni-
versity curriculum. But it is not alone
for students-visit rs from out of
town and townspople form a large
part of the audience, proving anew that
the, University may be of sert ice to the
community.
The May Festival represents Michi-
gan at her best, and Michigan is glad
and proud to welcome it once more.
"Gold Crowns - $5." No, this is not
a result of the progress of democ-
racy; it is a Detroit dentist's ad.
Will the Fresh Frolic after Satur-

FAVORS DILY EXERCISE
JUNIOR LIT BELIEVES WAR HAS
PROVED NEED FOR GREATER
USE OF GYMNASIUM.
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
There appeared in a recent Daily
an article to the effect that the Uni-
versity of Iowa has under considera-
tion a plan whereby every student will
receive daily physical exercise. I
wonder how such a plan would be re-
ceived at Michigan? That such a plan
might be started here is not impossi-
ble. It would be a great advance in
our physical development. The war
has revealed the great need for phys-
ical development among our young
men.,
The majority of the men on the
campus seem to believe that when they
pass out of their freshman year they
are through with gym work. With
such a well-equipped gymnasium as
we have at our disposal there is no
reason why one should not visit it
at least once a week and benefit by
the use of the different apparatus,
This will decreasq theattendance at
the health service and make for a
healthier student body all around.
A JUNIOR LIT.
.ngineering News
Dean Mortimer E. Cooley will leave
Wednesday for New York where he
will attend a meeting of the A. S. M.
F. council of which he is president. He
expects to return at the end of the
week. The annual meeting of the na-
tional society will be held June 17 to
19 inclusive, in Detroit.
All engineering seniors are asked to
wear their caps and gowns every Wed-
nesday and Friday in order to uphold
their motto, "For every Wednesday
and Friday a yellow tassel on every
senior."
Dean Cooley is in receipt of a letter
from a prominent consulting engineer
who wants 24 Michigan engineering
graduates. He desires the students to
undergo a period of experience in his
office and later to be placed in respon-
sible positions. Dean Cooley referred
the letter to the heads of the depart-
ments.
This is only one of many letters
which are,received from engineering
firms and it is expected that some dif-
ficulty will be found in filling all the
places.
Work on the highway bridge test is
expected to start Friday afternoon.
Final plans for the experiment, which
is to be carried out by the department
of civil engineering, are now being
completed. In a preliminary test of
the apparatus to be used a pressure
of 15 tons was applied. It is planned
to subject the model bridge to a press-
ure equal to that of the heaviest road
roller and then, if possible, carry the
expreiment to the point of destruction.
Letters offering positions to grad-
uates of the civil engineering depart-
ment are being received in greater
quantities than men can be secured
to fill them. Men returning from the
service who have graduated from this
department are finding no difficulty
in securing positions. At present the
greatest demand is in the line of high-
way and construction work.
Capt S. E. Emmons, '16E, visited in
Ann Arbor Monday afternoon. He has
recently returned from 22 months ser-
vice overseas, embarking July 17, 1917,
with the 16th regiment of railway eng-
ineers.
Magazine Review
Two articles of special note are to

be concluded in the May Issue of the
Michigan Technic. These are Prof.
A. F. Greiner's "A Brief Survey of
the Internal Combustion Engine," and
Prof. W. L. Badger's "Heating and
Evaporating Apparatus as Employed
In the Chemical Industry," both of
which were begun in the March issue.
Since each of these men is an au-
thority on his special branch df work,
the articles are expected to prove in-
teresting, as well as instructive, to
all engineers.
Another Technic feature will be an
employment bureau, to consist of a
list of positions offered by manu-
facturers and engineering concerns to
seniors and others who can quali-
fy. Through this medium it is hoped
that graduating engineers will be as-
sisted in starting their life work.
The Technic, which is the oldest
student publication on the campus,
having been published for 36 years,
is the official organ of the engineering
department. There has been some re-
organization of the staff, and it is
hoped that In the future the publica-
tion will hold an even more effective
appeal to the alumni than formerly.
Canada Denies William Holds Land
Ottawa, Ont., May 13.- Rumors that
,William Hohenzollern owned vast
tracts of land in the Canadian far
west are denied by government in-
vestigat-,rs who have announced that
the former emperor does not own "a
dollar's worth of holdings in British

A meeting of junior, sophomore, and
freshman women will be held at 4:30
o'clock Wednesday afternoon in Bar-
bour gymnasium. Class committees
will be elected at this time and nom-
inations for judiciary council repre-
sentatives will be made.
The Y. W. C. A. cabinei meetin g w ill
meet at 1 o'clock Wednesday afLer-
noon in Barbour gymnasium.

MOVE31ENT STARTS TN OERN ANY
TO MOYVE ST AJIVI N l(CIIILDR EN
Cologne, May 13.-A movement has
been started in Germany for the trans-
fer of children to the northern coun-
tries of Europe to enable them to re-
cover from illnesses due to lack of
proper food. To promote the move-
i-ment a society has been established
to be known as "The International
Company for the promotion of a New
Birth of Europe." The Archbishop. of
Sweden has written several letters to
German officials urging the sending of
the sick children to the northern
countries.

New Books of Unusual Interest
Hobbs-The World War and Its Consequences.................$2.50
Sir Oliver Lodge-Christopher ............. . .... . ... . . ...... . 2.00
Ibanez-Shadow of the Cathedral ................... ....... 1. 0
Ibanez-Blood and Sand .......................................1.90
Spargo- Bolshevism................................... ...... 1.50
Conrad-Arrow of Gold......................................1.50
Bennett Arnold-The Roll Call...............................1.50
Bojer--The Great Hunger ..................................... 1.60
Kauffman-Victorious.......... . .. .. ................ 1.75
Stephen Leacock-The Hohenzollern's in America.............1.25
Hough-The Sage-Brushers......... ................. 1.50
Conner-Sky Pilot in No Man's Land....................... 1.50
UNIVERSITY
VAHR S BOOK STORE

Seniors and sophomores will meet
at practice baseball at 4 o'clock Wed- First Congo (Cotlon Reaches Antwerp
nesday afternoon on Palmer field. Antwerp, May 13.-The first ship-
ment of cotton from the Belgian Congo
The girls of Helen Newberry resid- has arrived at Antwerp. It amounted,
ence will play the Chi Omega's at base- to abou .eight tons but it will shortly
ball at 5 o'clock Wednesday afterwion 0ibe fellowed by larger quantities.
opposite Barbour gynnasium. Alpha H1lerelofore Belgian industry had
Phi will play Martha Cook at the smeben;C r'elying exclusively on imports
time on Palmer field. from \morica.
Results are important. Advertise in Results are important. Advertise in
The Daily.-Adv. The Daily.-Adv.

I

For Traveling Anywhere Anytime
You will enjoy using the
A. B. A. Travelers' Checks as issued by this bank. They
come in denominations of $10, $20, $50 and $100; are cashed
by Banks, Hotels, Railroads, etc., without identification.

Daylight

Flashlight

Electric Light

CR OU P S

ASK US

ANYWHERE

ANYTIME

I

1 =.

Farmers &.
101-105 S. Main

Mechanics Bank
330 S. State St.
(Nickels Arcade)

I

Highest Grade of Amateur Finishing

p
a, i

LEAVE YOUR FILMS AT

713 East University

ave.

Continue Your Past Satisfaction
with the

or at Quarry's Drug

Store

I-

we believe in good service?
It's because we know the more\ w do for you the better
you'll like us.
And the oftener youll come in.
\\e rin our store to please you because that makes busi-
ness for uts.
Ae know you like groceries delivered to your door, so
we mitaiutaii a good delivery service.
We knlow you like the best of everything for yo(ur table,
so we keep that kind of groceries in stock.
\\e know yon can't coni to the store sometimes, so we
have a telephone for your convenience. \'e know you are
not a grocer 1irself so we give you the benefit of our
thorough IKuowvle<lge of groceries.
."or exainle. iSn i easy for you to kiow all albout, bak-
ing powdIers ; what they are nade of, what they will do,
which ones are most ellicient and economical.
We do know baking powders and when we recommend
one to you we do so because we are sure you will be pleased
with it.
One we are glad to recommend is RYZON. It's pure it's
always uniform in quality, it's efficient and economical. It's
a baking powder which will always give you the very best
results. When you need more baking powder let us send
you a pound of RYZON, price 5 cents.
We also want you to have a copy of the famous RvYzoN
Baking Book Free. Ask us about it.
Lamb & Spencer Store
W. D. McLean, Prop.

11

0
TUDIO

By An Appointment For Your
Cap and Gown Portrait

Call 948-W

619 E. Liberty

! '1

Ionia, May 13.-Two of the three
trusties who escaped from the Michi-
gan Reformatory have been recaptur-
ed. The men made their escape while
working in the hospital.
LOST? Advetise in The Daily.--Adv.

THE RAINY
SEASON IS HERE
~200,s:H

Use Wahl

Tempoint
FOUNTAIN PENS
AND
Eversharp
..Perfect Point Pencils

Call Us

A Trial Solicited
INDEPENDENT

TAXI CO.

1,00 to $4.0

H, L SWITZER & CO,

318 So. State St.

Ann Arbor, Mich.
S4R VICE,

Shorthand
Typewriting
Bookkeeping

310 South State Street

QUALITY

F.

I

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R

, ,
.i ' 1

G

If gas coke is used in the furnace.
All of the smoke is removed in the process
of making gas leaving a clean fuel. Our coke
is made from the highest grade of coal and has
the lowest percentage in ashes of any domes-
tic fuel."
Price $9.00 per ton until 5000 tons are
sold. (2-3 gone now.)
Do not wait until the last minute, it may
be too late.

Hamilton Business
College
State and William Sts.
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arboi and Jackson
(March 30, 1919)
(Central Standard Timp)
Detroit Limited and Express Gas-8 : ao 4.
in., and hourly to $:;o p. mi.
Jackson Limited and Express Cars-7 :48
a. n., and every hour to 9:48 p. TVA. (Ex.
presses make local stops west of Anti Arbor.)
Local Cars East Bound- 5oo a., g9:05 a-
m. and every two hours to p :os p., m., 10 :So
p. m. To Ypsilanti only, ';:45 P. ml., 12 :20
a. mn.,1:io a. m., and to Saline, ch a t
Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West 4Bound-6 :48 a. M-.41d
11:20 P. mi.
WAI KING LOO
Open from 11:30 a. m. to 13: 0 p. m.
Phone 120-B

814 S. State St.

Ann Arbor

Wui4rnaw

(h ~np~ni

i

courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
or small.
TheAannArbor Savings Bank
Incorporated 1869
Capital and Surplus,. $550,000,00
Resources ......."000o,ooo.0o
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron.
707 North University Ave.

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