lay. The recruit soon
a soldier-trim, smart,
would attain success-you
man who wants to
t, Apfel Co.-
Why, surely you must have, at
some time or other. Or, perhaps, the
process in which you were engaged
was not known by this particular
name. The chances are that, after a
night and morning of agonizing and
protracted study, you informed your
friend that you had been "boning."
Now, if you are careful of your spell-
ing, you will no longer use this in-
correct form-for it has been found
to be incorrect. The proper spelling
is bohn, bohned, bohned.
The word originally meant to study
or read the Bohn library, generally
considered very dry reading matter.
It has since come to be synonymous
with craming, or last-minute prepara-
tion for an examination.
OHIO STATE CONFIDENT OF
Columbus, Jan. 11.-Ohio State's
basket tossers will travel to Ann Ar-
bor for a contest with the Michigan
quintet Saturday night. Confidence
reigns supreme in the Ohio camp, for
the team's record so far is an enviable
one and its followers are not looking
for a setback at the hands of the Wol-
verines. Two strong Detroit fives have
already fallen victims to their prow-
ess-the Y. M. O. and Y. M. C. A.
quintets having both been conquered.
Captain Bolen is the only veteran on
the team. He plays a strong game at
guard, and will undoubtedly cause
the Michigan forwards much trouble.
Nemecek handles the other guard, and
Kennedy, a rangy lad, holds down the
center position. The forwards will
probably be Francis - and Davis, al-
though Matheny may start In the lat-
Rugs cleaned and washed. Satisfac-
tion guaranteed. Koch and Henne.-
DECLARES ATHLETIC ASSOCIA-
TION IN FAVOR OF PROF. E. 1.
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
All members of the board in control
of athletics are heartily in favor of
carrying out the su'ggestion to the
fullest extent possible made by Prof.
E. .D. Campbell in his communication
appearing in the Friday morning is-
sue of The Daily.
As a matter of fact, the board in
control of athletics has anticipated
Professor Campbell's suggestion by
seven months, for at its meeting of
June 16, 1917, the board unanimous-
ly passed a resolution, one clause of
which reads as follows: "Be it furth-
er resolved, that in case of a resump-
tion of intercollegiate athletic activi-
ties, that a percentage of the net pro-
fits of the football season of 1917 be
turned over to the American Red
Cross." Subsequently, it was determ-
ined to devote a portion of the net re-
ceipts of the 1917 football season, not
necessarily to the Red Cross, but to
any deserving war charity or relief
activity. In line with this determina-
tion a contribution of $1,500 was re-
cently made by the Athletic associa-
tion to the American University Union
That the Athletic association has
been heavily indebted to local banks
by reason of the construction of the
cement football stand, that each col-
lege year intramural activities, inter-
collegiate track, tennis and baseball
are all conducted at substantial loss-
es must not be overlooked. The stu-
dent fee receipts and intercollegiate
football alone result in net profits.
The athletic department of Michigan
was one of the very first of all classes
to take action to devote a portion
of receipts to a war relief activity.
This policy will be continued, and all
that can safely be set aside for such
purposes will be so contributed. Rigid
economy has been practiced in every
way possible and practical to the end
that the most might be obtained in
beneficial results to the student body
at large, Michigan has won the hearty
commendation of those who advocate
athletics for the student body as a
whole, Without a question of doubt
the athletic department of the Univer-
sity has accomplished more along
these lines than that of any other in-
stitutior of like standing and size in
the country. The Athletic association
must meet its obligations both athlet-
ically and financially, or justification
of its existence may well be question-
ed. It does not intend to place money
in permanent improvements at this
time, but it must safeguard its proper-
ty and its reputation financially.
To my mind no question has been
raised by Professor Campbell which
calls for an expression of opinion on
the part of anyone, for the Athletic
association, in my opinion, has met
the issue he raises fairly and
squarely some seven months ago.
P. G. BARTELME,
Director of Outdoor Athletics.
Rhetoric Students To Get More Book
Purchase of additional volumes for
the use of rhetoric students was pro-
vided for by the Library committee
at its December meeting. In addi-
tion to the $270 appropriated for the
rhetoric department, $200 was alloted
for the purchase of books in the field
of industrial education, the money to
be expended under the direction of
Prof. George E. Myers.
Architects May Enlist In Reserve
Students in architecture, as holders
of a technical degree, are to be in-
cluded in the eligibility list for pre-
ferred classification. -The architect-
ural student receives as much train-
ing in general engineering construct-
ion as the regular army engineer, and,
as in the case of the engineer, is qual-
iWed to enlist in the engineer reserve
No New Cases of Mumps at Newberry
No new cases of mumps have devel-
oped at Newberry residence thus far.3
The one victim is greatly improved1
but is being kept apart for the protect-I
ion of the others. The next few days
will probably decide the fate of the,
anxious residents, as the time limit1
for contracting the disease after ex-7
posure is almost up.7
Military drill will be held in Water-
man gymnasium from 9 to 11 o'clock
this morning for the cadets who have
make-up work to do. All members
of the R.O.T. C. who have unexcused
absences must attend to them before
the end of the first semester.
All cadets who have not been meas-
ured. for uniforms must turn in the
measurements by 6 o'clock this even-
ing at the R. 0. T. C. office in Water-
man gymnasium. If a cadet fails to
hand in-his measurements before the
I time limit expires, he will have to pay
for the outfit, in case he desires a
suit, at his own expense. A list on the
R. O. T. C. bulletin board contains the
names of the cadets who have not been
The work .of re-organizing the R. 0.
T. C. department is progressing rapid-
ly and the officials hope to have the
entire force reorganized by the first
of next week.
Every first sergeant who has failed
to report to C. E. Lambert, '19, within
the past two days, should do so im-
More than 100 men took the exam-
ithations for the headquarters com-
pany in the Chemistry building yes-
terday afternoon. All of the men who
were present yesterday will take an
oral examination on military regu-
lations and science under C. F. Lam-
bert, '19, on Monday or Tuesday af-
The students obtaining the highest
marks in the two examinations will
be placed in the headquarters com-
pany as privates. Promotions will
be awarded to the cadets on the basis
of the amount of work accomplished'
and the interest displayed.
* * * * 4 . * * * *
1 jj;j// C6
Society Brand and Hickey-Fr(
and Overcoats 25% Dis
Also 20% off on Shirts, Pajama
Raincoat, Trenchcoats, Hats
For All Purposes
So. Main St.
SCousins & Hall e
Members of the Florists' Telegraph Delivery A
AT THE THEATERS
* "A Successful Calamity" at
"A Night in Honolulu," at
Sleeping Garments go
the Blue, Tag Sale
Majestic-"The Medicine Man."
Also Comedy, "Boomerang Frame
Up." "Pathe News."
Orpheum-Little Mary McAllls-
ter in ."Sadie Goes To Heaven."
Wuerth-Mary Miles Minter in
"Mary Leads the Way." Also W.
Arcade-Mme. Petrova in "A
Daughter of Destiny." Also 0.
Henry Story, "The gLonesome
Rae-Charlie Chaplin in "The
Ftreman." Also Triangle feature,
"Ashes of Hope."
If you sleep in the open air you will apprecia
perfect protection and comfort offered by these im
In addition they are made of superior quality fla
cut extra large and'correctly proportioned.
They come in all sizes and are equally suited fc
$2.25 and $2.50 values at $1.79-Two-piece
mas trimmed with frogs. Plain white, or pink o
$3.25 values at $2.49-Of heavy flannelet w
tached helmet and feet.
$4.00 values at $2.98-Of heavy flannele
double yoke back and front, double shoulders,
and attached feet.
IJ u.l G
* * * * * * * * * *. * *.#
AT THE WHITNEY
(Men's Shop-First Floor
Undermuslin Shop-Second Floor.)
The scenes of the play of Hawaiian'
life, "A Night in Honolulu," ap-
pearing at :the Whitney tomorrow
night, are laid on the island of Hawaii
The action takes place in a small vil-
lage on the* bay of Hilo, not far from
the volcano of Kilanea, and it con-
cerns an episode in the life of a beau-
tiful Hawaiian voodoo woman, an
Englishman, and their child.
Gaskell and MacVitty produce the
play and Miss Marjorie Morgan, her-
self a native'of Hawaii, will play the
BATH ROBES of heavy
of colors and patterns.
Eighty-Fifth Division Presides
Camp Custer, Jan. 11.-Members of
the 85th division, under BQhymir Kryl,
Chicago cornetist and director of the
massed bands, presided at the dedica-
tion ceremonies yesterday of Camp
Custer's greatest building, the Liberty
theater. The building has a seating
capacity of 5,000 and is equipped for
the production of all classes of enter-
tainment. The massed band is plan-
ning to make a tour of the state.
$1.75 values at $1.19.
of best quality
BOYS' NIGHT ROBES--Cut extr
6 to 18 years. 75c and 85c values at 59c.
OUTDOOR SLEEPING SUIT
Carlsbad one-piece suits of heavy outing
double over the chest and shoulders, comr
and feet. $4.00 values at $2.98.
Giv- LOST- Boston Bull dog wearing a
heck brass studded harness with leash
x H, attached. Liberal reward, 345 So.
Division St. Phone 902-R.
small LOST-A black fox fur on E. Huron
Coli- St., between State andMain. Re-
inder ward given to finder. Return to.
Hazel Beckwth, 836 Tappan road.
Michigan's Greatest Music House
Finest line of Music Instruments
in the world
If interested in any kind of instrument whatever see us
GRINNELL BROS., 116's. Main St.