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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.

June 30, 1922 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1922-06-30

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

THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY

a

WHAT'S GOING ON
Friday, June 30
2:30 p. m.-Trip through Ann Arbor
and around the campus. Start from
the General Library.
5 p. m.-Prof. A. E. White, W'he Mus-
cle Shoals Project and Its Relation
to Industry," Natural Science audi-
to ium. ,
8 p. m.-Prof. A. L. Cross, "A Trip to
Tahati," Natural Science auditor-
ium.

sity School of Music. Hill auditor-
ium.
Thursday, July 6
5 p. m.-The Child Artist. (Illustrat-
ed). Prof. H. S. Mallory. Natural
Science auditorium.
8 p. m.-Educational motion pictures.

5
8

Saturday, July 1
m.-Chinese Students' club
Lane hall.

s

Friday, July 7
p. m.-Geology of Niagara Falls.
(Illustrated). Prof. I. D. _ Sott.
Natural Science auditorium.
p. m.-Recital-Tennyson's "Maud."
Prof. R. D. T. Hollister. Sarah Cas-
well Angell hall.
Saturday, July 8
a. m.-Excursion No. three-Bur-
rough's Adding Machine company,
General Mbotors building, and Public
Library, Detroit. Leave at 8 a. m.
Arrive at the Burroughs plant at
10:30 a. m. Finish Burroughs plant
at 12 m. Lunch on Woodward ave-
nue; 1:15, trip through General
Motors building; 3 p. m. visit Public
library. Trip ends at 4:30 p. m.

7:30 p.
social,

Sunday, July 2
3 p. m.-Meeting of Student Volun-
teers, Lane hall.
Monday, July 3
5 p. m.-The Human Aspect of Words-
worth's Potery. Prof., S. F. Ginger-
ich. Natural Science auditorium.
Wednesday, July 5
12 m.-Excursion No. two-Ford Mot-
or company, Highland Park. Leave
at 12 m. Arrive at plant about
2:45 p. m. Trip ends about 4:15 p.
m.
5 p. m.-The German Longe Range
Gun. (Illustrated). Prof. H. W.
Miller. Natural ' Science auditor-
ium.
8 p. -m.-Concert-Faculty of Univer-
Daily Wants Ads bring results.--Adv.
CHUBB HOUSE
Will be open during Summer
Session -Tastes like home
-Try us -- Chubb House is
a student boarding house.
209 SOUTH STATE STREET
Home Supply
Stare
209-211 EAST WASHINGTON ST.
If you want to econo-
mize, this is the placeto
go to for the things you
use in the dining room
and kitchen. Also a
good line of Men's wear.
SHIRTS
HOSE
NECKWEAR
HATS.
UNDERWEAR
SUSPENDERS
BELTS
SUIT CASES
and BAGS
Waiters' Aprons and Coats
at lowest prices.
TRY THIS STORE.
Phone 112. Hoag's free delivery
A large assortmentof
safe and sane Fireworks

U-NOTICES
Prof. Louis C. Karpinski's class in
Mathematics 48 will meet in room
room 110, Tappan hall, at 9 o'clock
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday.,
LIBRARY PLEASES
DELEGATE VISITOR
"Your library is magnificent, it is the
most impressive library that I have
seen in America," said the Hon. L.
Stanley Gast, formerly honorary
president of the British Library as-
sociation, when he was in Ann Arbor
yesterday as a guest of the American
Library assiciation.
"It is impressive because its lines
are simple. You have subordinated
the architecture to the books. You
have made a home for books. Your
building expresses its purpose. You
have not gone to extremes and put
on a lot of fancy decorations that are
really out of place on a library build-
ing. The majority of the library
buildings that I have seen in Aneri-
ca are horrible."
MORE THAN 1000 LIBRARY
DELEGATES HERE IN FORUM
(Continued from Page One)
collection as he outlined it contains
material dealing chieflywith three
periods in the history of the United
States: the period of discovery, the
colonial period, and the revolutionary
period.
Snbscribe today for The Summer
Michigan Daily.-Adv.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.-Adv.
I~~I
AUTO LIVERYi
WITH OR WITHOUT DRIVER u+
416 S. Main. Ph. 583J
II,' = == = - 1IllmlllltllliUL
SSEfVEN ROOM HOUStE
r -
CALL 1471M or 1939M
lllllt11I ttU1Iiitltlllg t11111111ill

SWEDISH BUSINESS MEN
SEEK FOREIGN TRADE
9S U, S. MIDDLEMEN
Stockholm, June 10 (by Mail).-
Swedish business men, observing that
American commercial houses have to
employ- middlemen in dealing with
Russian concerns are interested in
the possiilty of capturing this in-
are offering to relay American prod-
ucts to Russian buyers, and to get
the cash involved from Russia agd
transmit it to the United States. The
fact that the United States has not.
recognized Russia creates the need
for middlemen,and up to thetpresent
time these have been found largely in
England.
Axel Robert Nordvall, Swedish
High Trade Commissioner to Wash-
ington during the war, says that.
Sweden is in an excellent position to
act as intermediary for American
business men desiring to do trade
with Rursia.Not only are the Swed-
ish importers and exporters finan-
cia11y able to carry on a great vol-
ume of business with Russia, he says,1
but they have developed machinery
for carrying on this business equal
to that of any country now exploit-
ing the Russian market.
Sweden has expended millions of
kronor in establishing free ports at
Stockholm, Gothenburg and Malmie
with commodious warehouses where
goods bound for Russia can be safely
stored. Moreover, Sweden has been
actively trading with Russia for more
than two years and has fult knowl-
edge of what goods _ Russia most
needs.
Tokio, May 26 (by Mail) .-A small
Belgiaa Businessmen's delegation,
consisting of probably six persons, is
planning to visit this country some
time in the autumn. The mission will
represent about six of the different1
industries of Belgian, namely steel
BRING YOUR IDEAS TO THE
ANN ARBOR CUSTOM
SHOE FACTORY
We will make use of them and the best
leather to make your shoes. Bring your
repairs to our factory at 534 FOREST
RAIN WATER SHAMPOOS
Marcelling Manicuring
Water Waving

and iron, paper, glass and textiles.
and will also visit China, the Philip-
pine Islands and Siam.
During June 1 Ambassador de Bas-
sompierre advised his home govern-
ment that he thought a party of Bel-
gian business men should come to Ja-
pan and see trade conditions for
themselves. This the Belgian diplo-
mat said was due to the fact that
since the war the trade of his coun-
try with Japan had grown considera-
bly. As a matter of fact only Ger-
many and Belgium showed increased
in their reports for 1921 to this coun-
try over those of the preceding year.
At the present time there are very
few Belgian business houses in this
country, yet the trade continues to
grow and the object of the mission
in visiting this country is to get first
hand information as to actual condi-
tions so that future business may 1?
handled more intelligently.
Dunn pens $2.75 up. Hold nore intk
than any other make. O. D. Morrill,
dealer, 17 Nickels' Arcade. ---Adv.

American League
R H
New York .................6 12
Washington ................4 11
Philadelphia ...............10 11
Boston .................... 3 11
National League
R H
Brooklyn ...................7 10
Boston .....................3 9
New York...............6 11
Philadelphia .......... .....2 3
St. Louis ...................8 15
Pittsburgh ...................15

El
1
1
2
E
1
3
1
1
1
1

Standing Today
Ainerica n Leagule
W L
St. Louis...........41 29
New York.............39 32
Chicago...............36 32
.Detroit...... ......35 33
Washington..........33 35
Cleveland ...............32 37

Yeterday's Games

Pct.
.586
,549
.529
.515
.485
.464

Philadelphia .........27 36 .492
Boston............29 .39 .426
FLEETS IN READINESS FOR
ANNUAL INTER-LAKEH REGATTA
(Continued from Page One)
Yachting association, from Bois Blanc
Island, at the mouth of the Detroit
river, across to Put-in-Bay. This
starts at daybreak, July 16.
Thursday will be an important day
at the regatta because of the swim-
ming championships under A. A. U.
sanction. There also will be a rowing
race between crews of the Culver
Academy and the Detroit Boat club
and a number of other sport competi-
tions. The annual baseball champion-
ships will be settled Monday morn-
ing.
L. C. Smith, Underwood, Royal,
Peminigton and otnor typewritors for
sv.'le and rent. O. D. Morrill, 17 Nick-
%* Arcade.-Xdv.
. .
Daily Wants Ads bring results.-Adv.

ter..

I TEXT

FOR SUMME SESSION

BOOKS AND

SUPPLIES

FOR ALL DEPARTMENTS

W

AllR

UNIVERSITY
BOOKSTORES

f

rk

Cool Clothes for Summer.
40
Palm 'Beach Suits from' $10.00 up

READY TO WEAR

We also wish to emphasize the unusual values found in our)Halifax
Tweeds and Golf Sweaters. You are always able to use these
clothes to advantage and that is one reason why they are so econom-
ical. Halifax Tweed suits complete are. selling for $18.00. Don't
delay in making your selection because at this price they are going
fast.

Jo"

KARL

MALCO-LM

40

Mrs. T. L. Stoddard
2662 707 N. University

Tel.

r

Iq

00000

^l

Summer Students-
Secure your supplies at
STUDENTS SUPPLY STORE
1111 South University Avenue
Miaterials for A i Colleges

N--E
Spend the 4th
in Comfort
Whether you celebrate the holiday away from home, or on
the front porch, you'll want to be cool and comfortable.
You can be--in a
KUPPENHEM
Air-O-Weave Suit
A light pattern if you wish, or one of the good-looking dark
or medium shades. Tailored from Palm Beach, gabardine,
mohair, tropical worsteds and other'cool fabrics-and tai-
lored to keep in shape.
Many men have two, or more, air-o-weave suits -an excel-
lent idea, too.
$15 - $25
N. F. ALLEN CO.
211 S. Main Street
--the house of Kuppenheimer good clothes
OP

i

/

i
i
i

Caramel Ice Cream
AND
Pineapple Parfait

Next
Week-End
Special

4

Caramel Ice Cream is
a full cream product.
Pineapple Parfait is
whipped cream and
rich preserved pine-
apple.

The
Beaumont
Brick

Only 60c
a quart at
your
dealer.

4I

For es. 1427-28311

}V

x

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