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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 28, 1922 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-05-28

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

T DAV

CAMP!

UNN AND CLARK WIN '
IN EXTEMPORE CONTEST

ill hold a dual
ate university
>men will com-
Michigan nega-
>lumbus, while
Columbus will
bnd oppose thel
)up. The ques-
be: Resolved,
-to-the-Atlantic
gcompleted by
anada and the
rest in debate
and proper to
rhich only wo-
ays Prof. T. C.
ry department.
four women on
in the Central
a the past, and
ine woman de-

Seventy men will complete the quota
for the first section of Camp Davis
which will leave Ann Arbor for Doug-
lass Lake on June 2. At the present
time arrangements for caring for the
students who will be in attendance
have been fully taken care of, and the
camp will be in readiness for an un-
usually active summer when the first
section arrives on June 3.
Camp Davis, which is considered
the best camp of its kind in the coun-
try is entering upon its fifteenth term'
and offers to the engineers and for-
esters who take advantage of it,
offers in summer course a safe, sani-
tary home of the most permanent
character.
The second section of practically
the same number of men will go into
camp about July 28 and will remain,
until the latter' part of September.
Arrangements haye 'been negotiated.
with Bay City for baseball games
against the camp nines, and one has
been scheduled for each section. Com-
bined with the many athletic sports
that the site of the camp naturally
offers, more sedate recreation will be
afforded the students when necesssary'
with the city of Cheboygan only some
13 miles away.'
New House Club Is Recognized
Peers, a newly formed house club,
was recognized'recently as a campus
organization, according to a report
from the office of the Dean of Stu-
dents. The club is composed of 13
students from the various colleges of
the University.

J. K. Dunn, '24, was awarded first
place in the second extemporaneous'
contest of the year held Wednesday
night in Sarah Caswell Angell hall.
A silver loving cup given by the Ora-
torical board was presented to the
winner. Harry C. Clark, '24, received
second place and was given a recent
book entitled, "Romance of Russia."
Melvin H. Specter, '25, received hon-
orable mention.
Due to a mistake in counting it was
announced that the first two places
were reversed, but on a recount it
'was found that a mistake had been
made, changing the decision. Harry
Clark, '24, was given the cup at the
end of the contest after the decision
of the judges had been announced, but
later when the mistake was found, J.
K. Dunn, '24, received the trophy.
The contest was purely extempor-
aneous, the topics being assigned at
5 o'clock the day of the contest. The
speeches wefe eight minutes in length.
The different phases of .the Genoa
Peace conference were discussed by
the yarious speakers, each one re-
viewing some particular phase of the
conference or of its accomplishments.
The six judges for the contest were
Gerrit Demmink, {23, Paul A. Rehmus,
'23, Julius B. Glasgow, '23, K. F.
Clardy, '24, Phillips P. Elliott, '22, and
G. E. Densmore, '22.
Typewriting promptly and neatly
done. 0. D. Morrill, 17 Nickel's Ar-
cade.-Adv.

aries will begin ten days
tudents return from summer
The two teams will be
>m six representatives of
bating society, six from the
:iety, and six from the gen-
us. Besides the six regular
two alternates will be
- the, faculty of the public
lepartment when the team is
'S OBTAIN PLACES ON
TIAN SCIENCE MONITOR
r P. Campbell, '22, retiring'
editor of the Michigan
Gerald P. Overton, '22, nightt
that publication, have been
the journalism department
niversity as the two stu-f
be recommended to ' the
Science Monitor for posit
is staff. The editor of this
ently gave the jaurnalism
.t the opportunity to recom-
seniors for positions on the
e Monitor. -These two men
lowed to work as r'eporters
onths of the summer.
er which the editor pf the
Science Monitor has accord-
niversity will be continued
years, two seniors being
these positions every year.
is the only other university
untry that has been given
privilege.
)LUTION SHOULD
REGULAR DEPARTMENT
on is a department of
just like dental, lawyer,
and literary," was the as-
statement made by Dr.
ovll, Lt. Col. of Archery,
afternoon
ell promises to publish an-
is series of little knowledge
e time in the near future in
the crying demand of the
dy." I am willing to stand
e biggest platform in Ann
engage in debate with any
want ie to," said Dr. Lovell.
ore I consider that it was a
t to a man of my capacity
lenge me to enter the poet's
RCADE,
OMING TUESDAY
VE LAUGHS
) RACING THRILLS!

CAP NIGHT PROGRAMS WILL
RE PLACED ON GENERAL SALE
Believing that many people were un-
able to buy Cap Night programs at the
exercises last Friday night, the Vet-
erans Memorial committee has ar-
ranged to have programs placed on
sale at Wahr's book store and at the
Union desk.
The programs contain the songs
sung, and the list of speakers, and
for this reason are of particular value
to students as souvenirs.
The committee is very anxious to
dispose of all programs, as the pro-
ceeds will be given to the fund for
the ,finishing of the Union reading
room.
Effinger Returns from Ohio Trip
Dean R. Effinger, of the literary col-
lege returned last night from Palue,
Ohio, where he delivered the com-
mencement address at the high school
Friday evening.' Dean Effinger was
invited to deliver the graduation ad-
dress by L. V. Romig, superintendent
of 'the Paine schools, who is an alum-
nus of the University.
WE USE PLAIN LANGUAGE
when we tell you that a IRE AND
WINDSTORM INSURANE POLICY
is an absolute necessity.
Your home, your office or your fac-
tory all contain much that is of great
value, and you should not leave these
things unprotected, when for so small
a yearly sum you could take out an
adequate insurance policy to save you
a loss.
B U T L ER
INSURANCE
209 FIRST NATIONAL BANK BLDG.
Phone 401 M

''
1
i
1

K n--

Mloved to
New Location

Wholesale and

Co6mplo i stock

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STAN DARD APPARATUS

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Room

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,

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TWO DAYS ONLY -SUNDAY AND MONDAY
Em A Double-are Eye E De
SPELLS, "FINISH"

THE
CAMPUS
THEATRE

' !

i
( t
S

Do you ever remind your wife
of the long hours you spend slav-
ing down at the office?
Well, don't do it-it's dangerous!
First thing you know she'll take
pity on you and come down to the
office to share the long hours with
you!
Here's the story of one fond wife
who did.
And what she didn't do to that
offlce!
It was good-bye to Stella, the
stunning stenog.
And the office boy was rigged out°
like Lord Fauntleroy.,
The office of the Hide and Tal-
low Company began to look like a
charming bouiloir,
Say! Whether you are troubled
with "too much wife" or not enough
wife, you owe it to yourself and
family to see this picture,
T. Roy Barnes
ARC[ FUN-MAKER
PLAYS OPPOSITE MISS HAWLEY
A L'SO AN
EXCEPTIONAL SUPPORTING
CAST

THE GIRL WITH THE MILLION DOLLAR SMILE IN

"Too Much Wife"

PM)Wrfpb
A= jL4

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-
SPECIAL. ADDED

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oast

V

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11

ii

AL ST.

JOHN

Matinee
1:80
3:00
4:30
Evening

IN

"Straight From The Farm"
A RIOT OF FUN AND LAUGHS IN HIS LATEST COMEDY!

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