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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.

December 09, 1913 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-12-09

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

1HE MICHIGAN DAILY T H E m EW C OL

. m

WiLD CO.
LEADING
,NT TAILORS

B1

We offer to you the
t tailored suit possible
the most suitable price.
)rkmanship the best.
ery suit built to fit.
r stock of woolens of
highest quality. The
Best assortment in the
to select from.
Ul WII COO
311 S. State St.

,I

Christmas Gifts
Just a few sug-
gest oiosi
Harrison Fisher's
Beauties,
Harrison Fisher's
"A Girl's Life"
A Little Girl's Book
Michigan Pillow Cov-
ers.
College Jewelry
Pins-Lockets-Rings
Watch Fobs
Hat Pins
SHEEBAN & cO
STUDENTS' BOOKSTORE

Official newspaper at the University of Mich-
igan. Published every morning except Mon-
day during' the university year.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan nnder Act of Congress of March 3,
1879.
Offices Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub-
scription price: by carrier, $2.so; by mail,
$3.00. Want Ad. Stations: Press Building;
Quarry's Pharmacy; University Pharmacy; C.
H. Davis, Cor. Packard and State.
Telephones 960 and 2414.
Maurice Toulme ..........Managing Editor
Adna Johnson ............ Business Manager
H. Beach Carpenter............News Editor
Gordon Eldredge......Sporting Editor
Fred Foulk .............. Assistant to Editor
Leonard Rieser ......Intercollegiate Editor
Robert Tannahil........Music and Drama
Harold Abbott .................. Cartoonist

i

The Mich!

'Wholly different and much more beatiful a-
ever before. A splendid CHRISTMAS GIF
PIICE 5@ CENTS
WAHKML

1914

III

'ROlT UNITED LINES
ANN ARBOR TIME TABLE
I and Express Cars for Detroit-7:1o
. and hourly to 6:io p. m., also 8:ro
Cars for Detroit-5:40 a. m., 6:a6 a. m.,
every two hours to 6:o6 p. In., 7:o6 p.
:o6 p. mn., 9:i0 p. mn., and 10:45 p. mn.
'psilanti only, 1 :15 p. M., 12:15 p. m.
Pp. in., r :oo a. im.
d Cars for Jackson-7:46 a. m. and
r two hours to 7:46 p. m.
Cars for Jackson-s:I2 a. m., 6:5r af in.,
every two hours to 6:5i p. mn., also 9:20
, 11:15 p. Mn.
CoX SONS & VINING
12 Madison Ave., NEW YORK
MAKERS OF
CAPS, GOWNS & HOODS
For All Degrees
May be Ordered from
MACK & CO.
FARMERS AND MECHANICS BANK
101 -103-105 South Main Street

. ..'
.._v

is

--
IF TS $25j
OR so ar
that you !care to
pay for your AU.
tumn suit, by all
means have it tal-
lored-to-order by
Ed. V. Price &
yco., Merchant Ta-
lors, Chicago. It
is a recognized
fact that no read-
y-made' shop or
small tailor can
give you equal val-
uefor $25.
See meltoday.

EDITORIALS
Harold Hippler Paul Blanshard
Marshall Foote Lester Rosenbaum
Louis David.
NIGHT EDITORS
Leo Burnett Chester Lang
F. F. McKinney Guy Wells
Carlton Jenks Bernus Kline
T. Hawley Tapping
ASSISTANTS TO BUSINESS MANAGER
Sherwood Field Harry Johnson
Myron Watkins
REPORTERS
F. M. Church I1I C. Rummel
Y. F. J. Hsu Willis Goodenow
P. F. Thompson J. M. Barrett
C. A. Swainson D. R. Ballentine
R S. Collins Leon Greenebaumn
CL. Kedrick W. A. P. John
E. C. Roth H. R. Marsh
C. L. Muller Charles Weinberg
BUSINESS STAFF
Arthur Torrey W. R. Carpenter
Russell Runyan R. J. Hofmann
V. H. Herbert R. G. Sheldon
R. V. Leffler
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1913.
Night Editor-T. Hawley Tapping.
There will be a meeting of the bus.
iness staff and tryouts Tuesday at 5:00
p. m. Important.

LONG ON GOOD POINTS
by the makers of
TROY'S BEST PRODVCT
LAIRD'S MODERN REPAIR SHOP
The Shop on the way
down town.,
214 East Washington Street

UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORES

i
1
9
a

ity, to be sure. But if we add person-
ality to the necessary qualities of our
best students, why not add capacity to
eat beef steak, or the ability to ne-
gotiate the hundred yards in ten fiat.
Michigan has her societies for the
men of personality and social ambi-
tions, Michigan has her societies for
her athletes and her campus celebri-
ties, but at the present time Michigan
has no organization purely for the
scholar and the scholar alone. Either
this is true or the bland announce-
ments given us each spring are un-
true.
We should like to see Phi Beta Kap-
pa come out squarely for the student,
purely for intellectual excellence. We
would not care whether its neophytes
spoke .to us on the street, whether
they were able to meet us and smoke
a cigar with us, without embarass-
ment, or not. We could still retain a
deep admiration for their brain pow-
ers; we would, and public opinion
would in a few years.
A scholarship society! Why note?

FREE FREE
A Pair of $6,00 Trousers with every Suitor Overcoat order at
$17.50
To everyone ordering a Suit or Overcoat during this sale we v
you absolutely FREE a pair of $6.oo Trousers of the same material
or different, just as you like.
Anyone who expects to live and wear clothes cannot afford
this once in a life time opportunity.
We guarantee to save you $io to $15 on every order you plac
store. Come in and be convinced.
The Quality Tailors
Em C. FLANDERS

209 E. Liberty St.

"

Special Agents For
ails Fork Dipped C
Made in the most sanitary factory in the world.
we have ever handled. VAN DOREN'S PHAIRM

-Il

$1009000

Profits,

-- - ^ I

$69,000 1

-~

SAY!

t try our delicious chocolates.
lake them each day in our
candy shop. They have the
ish flavor" and we guaran-
em absolutely pure.
3USY BEE
W POPULAR PLACE

/; 1,,

udent Supplies and Note Books,
Department Stationery and
Envelopes,
Fountain Pen Hospital,
Oliver Typewriter Agency.
VING F. SCHLEEDE, 340S. STATE STREET

JUST SCHOLARSHIP.
Generally speaking, scholarship has
gone a begging in this money-worship-
ing America of ours.
An inscrutable American public has
no deep respect or enthusiasm for
scholarship, purely as scholarship;
for brains, purely as brains.
Brains that amass great for-
tunes, muscle that wins athletichpres-
tige, are America's shrines. What is
true of our larger public opinion is
true of the university thought.
Last spring, we read of an enthu-
siastic torch light parade at one of the.
German universities, in honor and ap-
preciation of a distinguished visiting
lecturer. Later, that same lecturer
came to Ann Arbor. He went unno-
ticed except by the newspapers and a
small coterie of learned enthusiasts.
Michigan was too busy celebrating a
victory of brawn and athletic cunning
to give any attention to a world-famed
writer and scholar. In deference to
public opinion the newspapers gave
him but passing attention. Quite a
contrast!
Even our faculties have become pos-
sessed of the public mind. Herculean
efforts have been made to maintain a
respectable standing for scholarship
and learning, but at the same time to]
cater to the intellectual indifference
of the public. Each spring, we have
announced to us the selection of a
few shining students. Each spring
we have the best students of the class
singled out for us, but not as the best
students alone. The selections are
made with the added proviso, the bland
acknowledgment that the students
have been selected on a basis of schol-
arship and personality.
Why personality? Personality has
little to do with scholarship, in the ab-
stract. Personality is a desirable qual-

*
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B

* * * * * * * * *

TONSILLITIS.
by
Dr. Howard Hastings Cummings
* * * * * * * * *

209 So uth 8Ste--®t

The Chub

To prevent or cure tonsillitis, follow
these suggestions:
1. Practice deep breathing through
the nose.
2. Avoid exposure to wet and cold.
3. Avoid warm, dusty, crowded
places of amusement.
4. Do not associate with those who
have the disease, because it is conta-
gious.
5. If you feel chilly and have'only
a slight sore throat, take a cathartic,
and gargle the throat with salt and
warm water.
6. Do not neglect a sore throat, for
diphtheria is unusually prevalent this
year. Consult the physcians at the
health service.
7. If you suffer from repeated at-
tacks of tonsillitis or quinsy, or have
adenoids, have the diseased tissue re-
moved at once.
The tonsils are two ovoid bodies, al-
most hidden in recesses, one on either
side of the throat, and like the appen-
dix, their function is not definitely
known. They are probably intended
to act as sentinels, guarding the body
against harmful germs.
The symptoms of tonsilitis are:
chills, fever, aching pains in the back
and limbs, and soreness of the throat,
causing difficulty in swallowing. Ex-
amination shows swollen, red tonsils
containing yellowish-gray spots. Us-

C . C.reetrva.ra, Pr

*
*

r

ually within -a week, these symptoms
grow less severe, but they leave the
patient very weak. This form of throat
infection cannot always be distin-
guished from diphtheria, except by ex-
amination of swabs taken from the
throat. Repeated attacks of tonsillitis
may lead to rheumatism, deafness or
diseases of- the heart.
Back of the nose there is normally
tosillar tissue, which often becomes
infected and gives rise to adenoid veg-
etations. A person with adenoids
breathes through the mouth and be-
comes rather dull or even stupid if the
condition remains a few years.
Students with adenoids complain of
incessant headaches and inability to
concentrate, and usually they are be-
low the average in their college work.'
(Editor's note-This is the second of
a series of health articles by Dr. Cum-
mings. The third will appear next
Sunday.)
* * * * * * * * * * *

and Irene Litchman, '17.
* * *

r ersr r e

' Gives clean, wholesome board at
per- week. SAf e drinkinng walter.

-

3URCHFIELD &

CO.

FINE TAILORING TRADE

*
*

OF INTEREST TO WOMEN.
(Edited by Stylus.)

*

We can and do give you the limit of excell-
ence in Tailoring, this issue, with a complete
line of up-to-date woolens, makes us the leaders
in our line.
Respectfully,
Sam Burchfield & Co.

i

XMAS

GIFTS

* * * * * * * * * * *
A campaign has been started by the
Detroit association of Michigan alum-
nae for a third hall of residence, and-
the local committee is taking active
steps to aid the association by calling
in outstanding subscriptions and solic-
iting new ones.
Because this movement is of the ut-
most importance to the Michigan
women of the future, and since the
older alumnae are giving so generous-
ly of their money, time, and influence,'
the committee has expressed a hope
that all undergraduate women will al-
so lend their support. Every woman
is asked to use her influence during
the Christmas vacation to interest her
relatives and friends in the campaign,
and to come back prepared to con-
tribute at least 50 cents to the fund.
There are over eight hundred women
in the university; 50 cents from each
one would mean over four hundred
dollars; and no doubt there are par-
ents and friends whose generosity
would greatly increase this sum, if
their interest were aroused.
Contributions will be received by
the members of the committee, of
which Miss Louise Conklin, '14, is
chairman. Other members are: Mrs.
Jordan, Mrs. E. D. Kinney, Misses
Margaret Foote, '15, Alma Dumont, '16,

The Michigan alumnae association
of Washington has written to the wom-
en's league, asking that it be allowed
to do something in the way of supply-
ing books, magazines or furniture.
The league has requested that the as-
sociation take charge of the magazine
subscriptions for the reading room
in Barbour gymnasium.
The league bazaar, which was to be
held next Friday afternoon in Bar-
bour gymnasium, has been indefinitely
postponed, and in its place will be
given a regular league party, featured
by a short sketch entitled, "Christmas
in a Country School."
Mrs. F. P. Jordan, 923 Olivia Place,
Mrs. C. F. Gute, 1913 Cambridge Road,
Miss Catherine Bigelow, 1004 Oakland
avenue, and Mrs. W. D. Henderson,
1001 Forest avenue, will receive from
3:00 to 5:30 o'clock this afternoon.
JMUSIC AND DRAMA.
"The Third Degree."
The engagement of "The Third De-
gree," at the Whitney theatre this
week, offers a rare opportunity to see
Charles Klein's play in a successful
tabloid version. This -attraction, in
which Helen Ware created the leading
role, ran for more than a year at the
Hudson theatre, New York, commend-
ed by every prominent critic in the
city. In a condensed form. "The Third
Degree" is duplicating its original suc-
cess. Performances will be given at
the Whitney 'tonight and Wednesday
night, with a matinee Wednesday af-
ternoon at 3:00 o'clock. Popular pric-
es will prevail.
PROFESSOR LEVI TO OPEN
CEICLE FRANCAIS COURSE
Prof. Moritz Levi will lecture on
"Le Theatre de Maurice Maeterlinck"
in French, at 5:00 o'clock today in
Tappan hall. This will be the opening
number on the Cercle Francais course,
which consists of seven lectures, two
soirees, and the annual French play.
Course tickets will admit to the lec-
ture.

We will be pleased to show you our line of

Silk
Silk
Silk
Shirts
Glove

Neckwear Umbrellas Dress Shirts
Hosiery Bath Robes and Dress Vests
Scarfs house Slippers Dress Gloves
Pajamas Dress Studs & Links
as Box of Collars Hats and Seal Caps
A nobby Rain Coat or a Mackinaw

At 'Varsity Toggery Shop'

O)PH IT['

1107 S. University Avenue.

I " '

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