100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

April 29, 1923 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-04-29

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

GE TN THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Inn rii~ r National City Bank of New York, are tamu
I~ ~ ~ ~ ~l opening branches in South America, SN99T 1B
TUDIUII id LIFO and are sending a considerable nums- BCLA S O B NTRAMUHRL CIITIES
ber of American trained men to these efrnce.Thsfanstailh
IUVLIIIJ jj~~~4 men here in their own instittionsGA ZE_ S LMNAI D BYF LD K SE
bore sending themx south; Special
emph~ass of course being laid on the Oraiain: hi ersgaut (Continued from Page Nine)
(jContinued from Page Nine) ! study of foreign tr"ade. Pay for those :ng classes into a strong alumni body; the fans to w~atch the daily workouts.c
erican miedical men to go there. wvho work_ in the branches in Southt will be begun at a meeting of the] Punching bags are scarce, as there. is;a
The field for teachers is good; that America is practically the same as it p~sntso h eircassnx little space for their erection. With~a
in American and English private is in tis; country. At the present veekt The action will be takeon fol 'the new arrangements it is hoped to b
cols which are usually under the time, things in the banking and comn- 10 ving the approval by the Student'that severalx more.. of them can be's
pices of some missionary societ..! mercial line~ are somewhat slow, due' council of a letter from Wilfred B'. placed. in convenient places on the
ice, those who would go to teachj to wiiorld trade conditions and the dis-' anfor Shaw, '04, secretary of the A~unlin e ugtr
these private schools would? havecouraging discount rates on exchange. association, outlining the possibilitiesNedew uatr
e interested to some extent imils- St mria olresfrsc nognzai Only a few men have appeared. forc
~arywork Inthe ovenmenal There are some students who plan-; Shaw, in his letter, brought forthwrsln istuio ude Cac
n-isoary ) schools there exstsrnte frtlh .rn og eventually to South Ameni- the fact that the Michigan Alumni; Botcher this year, and this: unsatis-;s
ctically oopruiisfrec-nn og actory report is due largely to the b
Thyecptintoti statement ca. have an idea that it would be to association haes more than 50,000 liv- atta nyamtbuddb
and Hyti here herei5 their ad van.tag;e to take, 'say their last ing graduates and that its membership
Cuba~ and H~ytlwhere there is"ears' w orkt or p erhaps their gradu-' includes hundreds of, distinguished1cnrt lo a enpoie o
r ecesfor govern-; ate year in some South American uni-1 leaders in every community. tewrot ftegapes ci
Latnchol. f eldhexstsi ot!r, iIdents have, been, a..missing factor ina
it cboos.No fildexstsinSothversity. If do not believe" that it is "There is a mnarked growth ini inter-s this sport during the winter and it 'is t:
erica for educational experts' and advti iable to do this, since the uni- est: among thie Alumni, and especially wodrugo"hn ht Ii ss
ci i t .' P r , i is t u , d d i - versit~es t ee are o rgani se dl so differ- ; is this true of the 'cla sses of the last w hen it is know n that a knock on solid i t d cUi e t t s t sa n a v o y n l o m o r o n a d t e s u e t If w y a s w i h h v a t o g c a s c n r t
a.~~~~ comsino dctr rm nl omoronadtestdn e er hc ae a togcas' ceegreeted' the matmen every
UieStestacasaadioywould ha e great difficulty in fitting organizaitions," said Shaw, "and, if the i :thyrlldfomtecetro
rncil~ to the government in its re- I in. class unity and actiN ity of the classes ~hi avs nodrt vi n
ono h ubi ~ol sse. ! oroe gointresr i South, of '2. is indicative of their intrsti embarrassing happenings in ,the fu- i
all~~~~~~ . teeavsr a is meia nweg fSaih is the Univ-e sity they will be able to of-treiisxpcdththemtwl
)nishy beothe re uaion igo hver n e ,es"-sary, for w ithout it ,iprogreqss is fec t a tong, organization.' as i nd at s epected tat the west end lof
at thought of asking their assist- exednl lo.Adfrth agrithe main floor in the gyro where it willC
success,, one ought to not only know prrai ~rrb rvde ihssatigrp~
Euglners'Oppotunites tgoundanuaequaintance wts ouh aVLI lIfIt atndwt nul lwwe
L. thnagig u hv saIi and pads so that the men; will not be
~'regiesadceit hr!American political and 'social condi-1 fES~ll~fjfffi r they get near, the edge during their
two m'eans of securing positions tions.. Courses im pisychology will , l a 91 BE Mtuissles.
South America. The first is toI also pirove very helpful for anyone Xi"'~IL Vith. the moving of the wrestlings
k for an American concern operat going down, there. For in the final anti box-ng ju1arters fromu the base-t
down there, the se'cond is to enter1 analysis, success with foreigners? de- Prof. Albert Bsushinell .Hart,. of liar- nernt of the building it is expected uthat -.
employment of some native con-1 pends largely upon taking.,a sympa- r University, in, expressing him-'some mzore handball courts will be,
i. Mechanical, electrical , and!I thetic attitude. A fault with out unih- iself recenLiy in regard to the 11vumane- built iii the emnpty" space .and also in
iical engineers. are in demand byI versity men now in South ".America is ness of the Pitritains said: "Thle Puri-: the locker, room .of the Varsity track
ivy~ industrial corporations; and that they usually exhibit-done con-I tans were as humane as w:e .are. Their and basketball mn,. pHow inith' this
tat present chemists are especial-j sciously or otherwise-a. feeling of best service to us was to teach u s to will menii to the boxers and other alt-;
wanted. New fields are frequently superiority which greatly irritates the ;tinik out ownv thoughts and d'o our letes around the' gyni cannot be estt-!;
rig opened up by Nor'th American natives.;wnded.mad, orhdblis -prthti
terns-notbly he Sandad Oil Opprfii~aites Sarce"The Puiritanls were not the, only gives the individual as much exercise4
npany' in ' Ecuador and Peru. Ceo-, "At th~e present time, opportunities! free or vigorous or succssful colos-' as most any other form of actio~n. The
cal men are likewise in diemnd. in Soujth America; foir our college men ; istsj but' thdy taught their successors, present courts at the east end of the
ie American concerns usually gsive are not for the most part particularly in the nation a tremnendlous interest i tement are crowded at all times
it inep training in this concern' be- numierous or, inviting, because of the ; uikding up fthe commonwealth, in o'l the afternoon and are not tised at
sending them south. Sal aries prevailing in'dutstrial and political con- passing on free instituticns to their night. With the building of the new
2n by thzese 'North American toin- ditions. And of those openings, the fch ildren, and in accepting new idea~s fones all men can indulge in the sport
ies are virtually the same as the' majority of themr are to be. found withI froai century to century., and will find facilities- for it.
res paid her~e' The native South Ameorican concerns operating in South ' '-~~ - - ---:---..... "Y-.F....Y..:::Y,.:u......
ericaniiconcern pay their employees America." MillAN~hR , TSP E C I 'A
iehtless than thratN padb h ut ihetaTosr
th Ameicaincompetitors. , dl________,E____Sui__________ara______ I I
Openings in commerce and bank-' ~EVI AN1
TM LULNHwith native concerns practically; 711 Arbor ;street 14HORlA E CLAVEAU
notexit Tereis robblynotNear Stateanud, Packard- Stireet4 No. So.. State, St.
....................................................................... . aY1Y...Y
otunitly among the native banks.
more and more, large eastern; 'lllilii~iai l43ilSll~t 3Iltlli-ijlIl@II~tllniuiiE6Nltltllrllllllfiit![tflltlil
king establishments, notably the"
F . ..
y.-.. w.J{.. : 1

W....Y.,....._..

MJajor Genieral TO
Inspect .R. 0. T. C.1
Major General Harry C. Hale, comn-
mnanor of the Sixth Corps area, will
conduct the annual review of the lo-
cal R. 0. T. C. unit, Wednesday, May
9. General Hale who is making his
annual round of inspection of the dif-I
ferent units in this area will arrive
sometime Wednesday and will. review
the six companies of the unit together l
with the band at Ferry Field. Hie will
also inspect the equipment and fa-
cilities in the local post.
Cadet Colonel M. S. Hin~kley, '23E,
student commander of the unit will
be in charge of the movements of the
student troops. Cadet Captain iA. B.
Nicholson, '23E, and Cadet Captain R.
V'. File, '241E,' the acting drum major
are preparing the R. 0. T. C. band for1
the inspection. -
Companies A, B, and C are Coast Ar-
tillery u~nits and are comumanded by
di . Puyear, '23E, H. S. Andresson,
'23E, and A. D. Ostjen, '23E. Com-
pany D, the ordinance unit is comu-
manded by V. S. Firestone, '23E. Com-!
pany E, the infantry company is come-
manded by. C. P. Sellards, '24. whilej
Company H, the signal corps unit is
commanded by C. A. Boyd, '23E.
'Wy-"erntt4 Sell Bflue Books r
Wyverni, junior women's' honorary
society, will sell blue books from 10
to 11 o'clock in the League booth ini
University hall, and in the Libraryj
until the end of the semester. Duir-
ing examinations blue books will hie
sold' at these two places through t~he
entire day. Proceeds from the sales
are to go to 'the League.
Daily lasifieds for real eresults.-

SPRYNG BRINGS~ ILLS TO j
STUTDENTS, IORSYTIUI SAYSI
To some spring 'comes likre a fairyj
dance in the moonlight. To others itj
comes like a piano mover falling
downstairs. But to all it comies with4
a wave of spring ills.
At least so say Health Service _offi-
cials.

nervous oreakdowb~
ers, and many stud. are . o
the Hea.lth service
"Though inost such
paratively light,I
sees several serious
necessitating wlthd

SCHUMACHER HARDWARE COMPANY
A STORE OF IND~IVIDU~AL SH~l

308- 10-12 SOUTH MAIN STREET

PHONES I174-175-M

x
~ ~

V

A LE

The Evidence of (Good Judgment
The selection' of Yale Hardw are for your hiome brings wit~h it she
certainty of enduring Uatisfaction. You need never replace a' highl
grade lock mnarked Yale. It stands for generations f ta; io tument
to your good judgment. -Bu1y now for peri-aanitk. Thvfi thtitigti "you
pay a little more for a good loch and good lasting 'tr~im of heavy
cast bronze or brass, the final cost will prove the sound economny
of your choice.
Ydale Made is Yale Marked"

s w }

____________________________________ 'i,.

,"° '
' ;
''' t .

S

CLOTHES

These two wordts cover a
multitude of sins in the gar-
ment making business. But-
With us it, is a matter of
pride backed by a knowl-
edge of what they are inf-
tended to mean, so that. a
wearer of ouur clothe:-
KNOWS WHERE HE'S
AT.
The new colorings, fabrics,
a'nd mode .-, a;e here at ycur
fingeCrs f-21,and eye~ball Se-
lection ,then, its up to us to
prove to you what TAIL-
ORED CLOTHES really
are.
Theay are cut for you (not
T1orn, Dick, or Bil). A fit.
ting made so you can see fo1,
you.rself.
Suits $55.00
Extra Trousers $10.001
GEC}. W KYER,
MtiEN S TAILORING SERVICE
721 N. University Ave

aw

a, -
An enamel to be satisfactory for canoes marust measure up to ~
Sexactiiag conditions. A canoe is exposed to water constantly; fre- ~
quenitly it is attacked by the burning, sun or-beaten' upon by rain and
~ wind. It is dragged up on the beach or carried over long portages,
so that its surface suffers as much by handling- as by exposure toth el m ns No t ee a el h t wilgv y ur c oe he rp r
protection and lengthen its life must be practically impervious to'
- weather, wind and sun. It must also form a protective film that is
- highly scratch proof.
This seems enough to ask of",an enamel, but a canoe enamel must' Y
- do even more. It must not only protect and preserve-it must also -
Sbeautify. It must have a bright, glossy finish which, retains its Color -
Eunfaded by exposure.
Sherwin-Williams Canoe Enamel fulfills these conditions- because '
ithsbeen mnade expressly to fulfill them. It is< a high-clasis varnish
gss enamel which dries 'with a hard film, impenetrable to water and',~
naffected by sun, heat or cold.=
- -
,w Put up ini half-pint, pint and quart penny-lever'selfk-seallog cans;
-
t -I
PAI TICN A ND D E CORATI TG-
TWO' STORES
ANN ARBOR YPSILANTI
- ,-

"I
,;
I'
K.

Copyright 1923 1-lart Schaifner: & Marx-

a'
.:x;
r i _.

Il

.c)w es

here are two of the new
styles by HMart Schaftner
&e Marx. Made of rich fab.
rics, carefully taihyred
andT priced unusually lo~w.

'i

I

.. ....;.. a ' ... r.. w ,.. ... . .. ..i ...

..

! 3

ro

l !
I

$4o

Other suits at $2ta $560
All guaraned to satisfy

,We're located at the corner of Packard- and State.
-convenient and handy as you pass by, headed for
Ferry Field. Drop in as you go past and stock
up with. cigars or cigarettesi We. also.. have. - fine.
line of Schiratts and Morses chocolates..
Try the Blue Front for service and quality.

Isn't it true that you would pain~t yocur floors oftener If'
you didn't have to keep the house upset so Ionc waiting
for the paint to dry?'
Wouldn't you doif it oftener if you could parit' eme half of
the. floor one day, then. move the furniture over fromn the
othecr half and paint that the next day?
Well, that's, just what you can do with Lowe's Hard
Drying Floor Paint. "Phis fact, togethecr with the way it
stands wear, and tear is the reason' it is- used so uch oni
restaurant Acorn' £nd'ship' decku:
Coma in cud cask for descriptive 'litcrature.

REULE

CQON IN

OOMPANY

OSWALfl HERZ

.1,112 V. Waslinctvn,

.Phone 353E

112 .WahigonPhnJ33FAa inStreet at: Wasig ron

.. .__.. . _v
.. ...

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan