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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 17, 1922 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-05-17

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ESTERS ENJOY
ANNUAL OUTING

. .

.1

Y

fall
stud
in m
ons
ving
men
arts
rom
doi

I LLRIc. The Forestry field meet, which was
held at the Forestry farm on Friday
H HISTORY and Saturday of last week is consid-
UME ered by the Forestry club and com-
mittee in charge to have been an un-
usual success. The evenings were
and the re- spent around a camp fire where stor-f
ents of the ies were told and speeches were de-
nany faculty livered by' members of the faculty.
on leave of The barbecue, held Saturday noon, and
the contests in the morning and after-,
to a close. noon were witnessed by many specta-
n have been tors.
of the world The winners of the matches and the
Ann Arbor, scores were as follows: rifle match,first,
ng research Tactus Gies, score 40-50, and second,'
Bart Korenkiewitcz, score 36-50. The
mn . prize awarded to Gies was a water-
of the geo- proof matchsafe.
s acting as The pistol match was won by Bart,
e University Korenkiewitcz with a score of 58-100,
at the first and Simms was second with a score of
ar in a geo- 50-100. Korenkiewitcz was awarded a
has carried combination knife, fork, and spoon.
astralia, the The compass traverse was won by Art
East Indies, Brown having 8 lengths error and Wil-
,sor Hobbs liam Toy took second Brown was
.th America awarded a nickel plated flashlight. Asst.;
r and to re- Prof. Watson and Simms won the horse

in the au-
of the his-
i in England
Al year, and
take up his

s Lectures
n University which
en by Professor R.
philosophy depart-
uded this semester.
xpects to spend the
e year 1922-1923 in
classics will note
eturn of Professor
ho has been travel-
n Italy and Greece
ave of absence.
rmpelled' Professor
' the Zoology de-
id his work during
er, but his resump-
when school opens
ed.
Hayden, of the de-
al science, has al-
year's leave of ab-
a professor at the
la, Philippine Is-

shoe tournament from Profs. Craig, and
Young, and each was awarded a pocket
compass. The trap shooting contest
was won by Hoffman and in second
place were Barrett and Simms. The
winner was awarded a rancher's knife.'
Saturday night before going home
Prof. Filibert Roth delivered a speech
summing up the problems of the for-
ester and attempting to stimulate the
interest and enthusiasm of the men
still in the University to aid them in'
facing problems of later life.
"AMERICAN BOY"
SEEKS ARTICLES
Feature articles on the different cus-
toms, practices, and traditions of the
University of Michigan are wanted by
"The American Boy," a current month-
ly magazine for boys and young men.
Students in the different classes in
journalism will write articles and sub-
mit them to this magazine.
Prof. John L. Brumm, of the jour-
nalism department, has received. word
from the editor of this publication
asking that feature articles be sub-
mitted and also that several editori-
als be handed in. , Those stories that
are accepted and published will be
paid for at the usual rate of the maga-
zine.
Those students who are interested
in journalism and who wish to submit
articles should hand them in to Pro-
fessor Brumm before June 3.

25 ENGINEERS OFERED
SCHOLARSHIP O 500
NAMES OF DONORS ARE WITH-
HELD PENDING ARRANGE-
MENT OF DETAILS
Freshmen in the department of naval
architecture and marine engineering
will have an opportunity to compete
for a scholarship of $500 per annum
tenable for three years, awards to be
made upon the basis of results in the
final examinations during June. The
donors of the fund have requested that
their names remain unpublished pend-
ing the arrangement of certain final
details of the plan.^
It is planned to offer a similar
scholarship to freshman competition
annually in the future.:
Besides the results of the final exam-
inations the personality of the stu-
dent and his general conduct will also
receive consideration. The award will
be made only to students who intend
to complete the course in Naval arch-
itecture and marine engineering.
Students who wish to compete for
the scholarship should register their
names with Prof. H. C. Sadler, room
326, engineering building.
DANCE ORDINANCE
NOT TO PASS
Owing to the great amount of oppo-
sition which has been created, the city
dance ordinance is to be set aside ac-
cording to city officials. The ordi-
nane was due to be given its third and
final hearing at the council meeting
Monday night, but the ordinance com-
mittee found fit to lay it aside.
Much opposition has been chown to
the passage of such an ordinance by
the aldermen of the city. Several
prominent organizations of, Ann Arbor
business people l;iave issued statements
to the erect that they were opposed
to the ordinance as it now stands, and
had it been read last Monday night,
it would have been voted down accord-
ing to a member of the ordinance
committee. It is planned to discard
entirely the present proposed ordi-
nance, and in its place to frame an-
other ordinance of the same character
which will lack some of the most
drastic of the measures included in
the first.
PROF. STACKING IS HONORED
BY DETROIT PHARMACISTS
Prof. Charles H. Stacking, secretary
of the College of Pharmacy, has been
elected president of the Detroit Branch
of the American Pharmaceutical As.
sociation. The election was made at
the May meeting of the association
which was held last Friday evening
at the Wayne County Medical Society
headquarters, Detroit.

Second Speaking1
Contest Arranged

Something for sale? A Classified Have your typewriter cb
Ad in The Daily will And a buyer.- ing vacation. O. D. Morril
v el's Arcade.-Adv.
-

Preliminaries for the second extem-
poraneous speaking contest of the
year will be held at 8 o'clock Saturday
morning in room 302 of, Mason hall.
At this time eight speakers will be
chosen to contend for 'the cup in the
finals which will take place at 8 o'clock
Wednesday evening, May 24, in Sarah
Caswell Angell hall.
In the preliminaries the speeches
will be four minutes in length, the
specific topic being assigned to each
contestant five minutes before speak-
ing.
iThe contest itself is sponsored by
the Oratorical board of the University
and is open to all students, men and
women, except first semester fresh-
men, winners of previous contests and
members of Delta Sigma Rho. The
topic will be the Genoa Peace confer-
ence. Each contestant must have all
phases of the question well in mind.
All those desiring to enter the con-
test should mail their names with ad-
dresses and class imihediately to F. R.
Allaben, '23, chairman of the contest
committee.
Health Serice Handles Many Cases
One hundred and twenty-two stu-
dents who are to attend the R. 0. T.
-C. summer camp were innoculated
against typhoid by the University
Health Service during April. The
total number of dispensary calls was
~3748. There were 532 medical exami-
nations given, 165 vaccinations, and 23
hospital cases reported.
Typewriters sold, rented, cleaned,
and repaired. 0. D. Morrill, 17 Nick-
el's Arcade.--Adv.

IF IT ISN'T A
FROSTBITE
IT ISN'T FILLED WITH

PHONE 2830

C E or
ICE CREAM

Lbery flak'or meets ivith favor,

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C MILK]
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r
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r-

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Pure Fresh Buttermilk
WED ICE COLD-IS PERFECTLY DELICIOUS
Walk donrn to. our "Cleanes of Dairies" and
let us convince you.
Ann' Arbor Dairy, Catherine and 4th Awe

Be SURE it's a

FROSTBITE

I

PHONE 423

---------------
1 r

ns from China
ering school, Prof.
> has been away
or two years, will
absence, Professor
n China associated
n for the Improve-
System of Chihli.
L. Miggett, super-

i

,r ,I r
4 -~b ~-1 1411

f

Edmonson to Teach in Chicago
Professor J. B. Edmonson, of the
School of Education; has accepted a
position in the University of Chicago
during the summer; quarter. He will
teach secondary education.

.ny in
work

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T HESE stylish spring suits are
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the rich domestic and imported wool-
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They'll hold shape better and give
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mw Ask Ask A, MR
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c El
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