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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 26, 1922 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-05-26

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

MPAIGN ISSUES
rBE-_EONMI
ridge, Republican, Declares Duty
is to Restore Vigor of U. S. +
Business
ATOR WATSON PRAISES
HARDING AD3INISTRATION
(By The Associated Press)
dianapolis, May 25.-Political is-
of the coming fall campaign were
east today before the Republicans
had assembled for the first state
ical convention of this year. Three'
kers, looking toward the cam-
n, outlined the stand of the Re-
licans, and the only one of them
pecify on main issues was Albert
everidge, the party's candidate for
3. senator. He singled out the
n issue as economic, declaring "the
-eme and immediate duty is to, re-,
e American business to full
ngth and vigor," adding. that this
ns "enduring prosperity of all the
ie keynote address, delivered by
J. E. Watson, declared that "effi-
t and wise management. by the
ding administration of the nation's
rs had accomplished substantial
Its." Mr'. Watson's speech, which
convention delegates punctuated by
uent outbursts of applause, was
rded by political leaders as an
ial administration utterance, hav-
been discussed in audience with
ident Harding.'
he third speaker, Gov. Warren T.
ray, praised the Republican ad-
istration of state affairs, empha-
ng what he termed "the forward
ing legislation" that has been en-
d and followed particularly in the
year.
IBC SUMMER CAMP
RESERVA TIONS GLO

THE MICHIC
THE UNIVERSITY'S
COMMON HEALTH BOTNISTIS PLAN TRIP
Tuberculosis (Coiilinued) Eeldition to Northwest U. S. Made
As a result of antituberculosis war- Possible by Douationi
fare - chiefly through education, I-
thanks to the persistent activities of Four members of the Botany depart-
numerous public and private agencies ment will set out on a three months'
engaged in human welfare and better-' expedition to northwestern United
ment-the death rate from this ds- States this summer, made possible by
ease is steadily declining. During the a recent donation to the University.
previous century, one-fourth of all Prof. C. Hi. Kauffman, director of
deaths in Europe was due to this dis- the hriarium,i vill be incharge of
ease. Now tubercul6sis produces but the party which will in addition be
one-tenth of all deaths in the most en- composed of Prof. John H. Ehlers, cur-
lightened communities. Even at this ator of the herbarium. L. E. Wehmeyer,
rate, the disease may be rightly con- gralirate student in botany, and Carl
idered as one of the.mst , sricus ilensoi, assistant in the herbarium.
w rith which mankih must deal.'Ph( trip will take them first into
with whiche ake "tubeiul.s" Wcm~, and from there into Oregon
Strikes terror in thosae affictedwith and Idaho, and a coiplete collection
it, yet the really import-ni matter m de s of the northwest will be
not so much whether one has tuber- de and b ught back to the Univer-
" ulosis as whether one has it in a sity herbarium. Considerable data that
serious or active form. Or, in other .>ntl prove of use in future scientific
words, whether the disease is in an work will be gathered.
active stage. or whether it is inactive Dr. Kauffman and Mr. Wehmeyer
or healed. Neagle, from a careful "x- will collect fungi and study the para-
amiriation of a large number of bodies sites of the national forests of that
in Zurich, found evidence ,of tubercu- region, while the other two men's work
losis in over 90 per cent. In other will pricularly stress the systematic
words, 90 per cent of all city dwellers distr'but'on of plants.
have the disease in some form and in yJ
varying degrees. ence it is almost ity ca o ond Issue Jime1.
impossible for a mortal in the city es- Opposition by certain elements to the
pecially, to escape the infection. plan to bond the city for $750,000 for
Why, then, if the disease is so uni- new school buildings came to a head,
versally distributed, do so many suc- Tue y night; at a meeting of 200
ced in living a long life free from 1 business and professional men. The
any of the manifestations of tubercu- issue will come to a vote June 1. A
losis? Ii is because certain cells in total of $160,000 of the $750,000 will be
the healthy, normal body are 'able to used to make up a deficit needed to
cheek or "wall in" the germs-healed fireproof The buildings now under con-
tuberculosis. Far too frequently, how- struction.
ever, wedpermit our normal, healthy,
bodily resistance to be lowered WANTED
through fatigue, colds,. malnutrition, Students to handle and sell during
impure air, unh'gienic living, etc. Isummer vacation in the vicinity where
Then the walled-in germs "get the up- they reside; a fast' selling necessity,
per hand" and flare up. The result is used by all owners of automobiles. The
an active tuberculosis. article sells itself.
The first principle, then, in our fight aIG sells itself.
against tuberculosis is to continually BIG PROFITS A D NO EXPENSE
maintain a high degr~ec of 1healthCall at 1119 Packard Street, near Wells,
positive, -active and vigorous. any day between 3 and 6:30 P. M.

PLAY PRODUCTION CLASS
PRESENTS BROWNING PLAY
Prof. R. D. T. Hollister's class in
play production will present the prin-
cipal parts of Robert Browning's "A
Blot on the "Scutcheon" at 8:10
o'clock tonight in the auditorium of
University Hall. This is the next to
the last of the series to be given. No
admission will be charged and the pub-
lic is cordially invited. The play will
begin promptly and the doors will be
closed during the scenes.
Is Your Pen Ready for Exams?
RIDER
THE PEN SPECIALIST 308 S. STATE.
GET INTO
THE GAME
w'rH
SPALDING
EQUIPMENT
GLOVES, MITTS,
BATS, BALLS, ETC.
()ur csaaoue [s nowready.
It's yours for the anlklng.
A. .SPALDING & BROS.
211 So. State St. Chicago, I.

Eu,,,,.

GAN DAILY

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US

'Business 'Builin g
~HE selling of commodities is fundamental in
every business, and selling life insurance af-
fords the maximum of satisfaction and re-
muneration. For the life insurance salesman
is a business builder and finds innumerable ways to
serve the community and make himself indispensable
in the conduct of modern affairs.
The lifj insurance salesman is not only a businessJbuilder
but he is tn business for himself, creating a competence per-
manent and continuous. It is the best paid work for those
who are ambitious and willing to work, and who have the
character and stamina necessary to stamp their individuality
upon the business and on their community.
The traditions and practices of the JOHN HANCOCC are such
that the college graduate can take a peculiar pride in represent-
ing this company. You are liable to remain in the business
you enter on leaving c<lege. Before making a definite deci-
sion inquire into life insurance as a career. Write, "Agency
Department."
UIFE INSURANC. COMPANY
OF BosTON. MASSAC"USiTTS
Largest Fiduciary Institution in New England

_-

1:

M

Hear the American Legion Minstrels Monday Evening

-.:

1 reservations for the R. 4. T. C.
mer camps have .been made, it was
>unced yesterday at the R. O. T.
eadquarters. The applicants will
assigned as follows: 16 men will
nd the infantry school at Camp
er, and 13 men will attend the
al corps school at the same place.
y men will report at the coast ar-
ry school at Fort Monroe, Va., and
en will attend the Ordnance school
he Aberdeenproving grounds, Md.
here are still a few applications
lable at local R. O. T. C. head-
4ers for the "Red" course of the
zns Military Training camp, to be
. during the month of August at
p Custer. This camp is open to
itizens between the ages of 17 and
and is for the purpose of promot-
good citizenship and an interest in
onal defense. The government will
all expenses of this capip, includ-_
transportation, uniforms, food, and
ical care.
JGINEERS CHOOSE
COMMITTEE HEADS
Smoker and Frequent lleetinggs
Planned for Ensuing Year
hairmen of the committees for the
ing year in the Engineering society
a chosen at an election held from
3 o'clock yesterday on the sec-
floor of the Engineering building.
he results were as follows: pro-
n committee, J. W. Ross, '23E, pub-
y committee, R. H. Krause, '24E,
a committee, W. J. Piper, '23E;
al committee, J. B. Vlack, '23E,
membership committee, J. A.
er, '23E.
order that definite plans for the
ing year may be made a meet-
of the executive committee and
committee chairmen will be held
t week. The work to be outlined
ades plans for a general meeting
he society to* be held every six
ks, at which men prominent in the
of engineering will speak.
smoker, free to society members,
be held at 7:30 o'clock September
t the Michigan Union. All mem-
are urged to make plans to at-
this initial entertainment of the
3st something? Cisplfed Ad In
Daily will find it for you.-Adv

I

Yes, Sir! It's Time for

I' 1

Straw Hats!

4

.

Here are the newest; low-priced

Nowv Showing

.11

S TRAW hat days have come!
Uncomfortable winter head-
wear goes into the discard! .We're
greeting the warm weather with
the greatest assortment of straws
you've ever seen. Split and sennit
braids, leghorns, Bangkoks, Pana-
mas-every new style. The low
prices are decidedly4LIactive.

$3

$4

$5

ARK REG. U. S. PAT O$
RIGINALwIDE
kATER e
'r the name "E. Z."
you buy a wide-web
ntifies the genuine-the
A garter that has no slides,
or bothersome adjustments."
xury and solidfcomfort.
1, everywhere, in single-grip an, the
"Grip, and the E. Z. Sport Garter. Made
The Thos. P. Taylor Co., Bridgeport, Conn.

ra?
CCmooirp routin

The smartest shapes o any season

The

Reule

Conlin

oa omrpany
Man Street at Washington

I

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