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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.

March 14, 1914 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-03-14

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

'S SUITS, HATS,
and FURNISHINGS

Kodaks Reduced
All Kodaks fitted with
imported lenses reduced
in price. We take good
saleable Kodaks as part
payment on new ones.
Comoin and see us
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-Prof. H. A. Sanders is at work edit. ATLANTIC SANDS ARE SCROLL.
ing a Greek manuscript of the Psalms,
which was used as Psalter in an an "The Holy Men" First Inscribed Near
(Dent monastery. The manuscript is Famous Board Walk.
now in the collection of Mr. Freer of Sone unheralded Homer wrote
Detroit" about the sands of oblivion and the
--Prof. Rich, of the Physics depart- feet of time. Yonder were the sands
ment, who was operated on for appen-
dicitis, is reported as doing as well of the Atlantic ocean with Atantic

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CAMPUS IN BRIEF
-As soon as the weather permits a
oving picture studio will be operated
i school girl's glen with university
:udents for actors. The studio will
e operated by Daines and Nickels, a
ew firm of photographers, whose spe-
[alty is taking "movies" of campus
ctivities.
-First proofs of cuts to be used in the
914 Michiganensian have been receiv-'
i from the engravers. If the prints
re approved by the management, the
uts will be sent to Ihling Brothers,
verard. of Kalamazoo, printers of the

America. The University
use has recently received an
a Michigan song book from
s, '77, at Rio De Janiero. Mr.
s a leader of the Mandolin

-Word has been received of the birth
of a baby girl at the home of David
F. Stevenson, '08, at Chicago, Illinois.
Stevenson was managing editor of
The Daily while in college, and is now
prominent in Michigan alumni circles
in Chicago.
-Soph lits and engineers will give a
dinner at the Union March 26. A pro-
gram, consisting of speeches by fac-
ulty men and members of the classes
is being arranged. Music will be
furnished by the Bates Orchestra.
Tickets are on sale by members of the
social committ-ee of both classes.
-F. A. Bade, '15, It. M. Parsons, '14,
J. J. Kucera, '17E, C. D. Smith, '17, L.
M. Kishlar, '17E, W. H. Grover, '17,
and E. Maguire, '16, constitute the list
of students who have contributed art
work to the "Spot" number of the Gar-
goyle to appear March 20. The maga-
zine aims, in the coming issue, to fur-
nish the reader with an abundance of
illustrations along with its stories,
jokes, poems and humorous sketches.
Of the latter material W. A. P. John,
'16, S. S. Grosner, '14L, and G. C. Car-
on, '14, have furnished the greater

son has been born to Lieutenant and
Mrs. Hollis Cooley, on March 4. Lieu-
tenant Cooley is the son of Prof. M. E.:
Cooley,dean of the engineering depart-
ment, and is stationed at the Annap-
olis naval academy. 9
-Freshman architects decided in theirc
assembly Wednesday to hold their as-l
semblies in the future at intervals of
two weeks, instead of every Wednes-
day, as is now the practice. Speakers
from outside the university will be
secured to address the gatherings
hereafter.
-The canes for the senior pharmies
arrived and were distributed Thurs-
day. A few of the seniors have not
yet paid their dues. These are de-
. sired as soon as possible.
-Prof. F. N. Scott, of the rhetoric de-
partment, is intending to make an ex-
tended sojourn in Europe this sum-
mner. He was granted a leave of ab-
sence by the board of regents last fall,
and will sail May 16. Professor Scott
expects to spend a large part of the
summer in Berlin, and will return to
Ann Arbor early in September.
-Charles C.Morrison, of Chicago, edi-
tor of the Christian Century, will.
speak at the Union Guild service at
7:30 o'clock Sunday night, March 15,
in the Presbyterian church.
-Erie club, an organization of stu-
dents from Erie, Pa., will.dine at the
Union at 7:00 o'clock tonight. Plans
for the banquet to be given to the sen-
iors of the Erie high schools at Easter
time will be discussed.
-Forty faculty men and students of
the forestry department enjoyed a din-
ner last night at Bessimers. M. F.
Horner, president of the senior class
presided. The faculty and the post
graduate class were the guests of the
senior class.
-Dean Filibert Roth, of the forestry
department, delivered an extension lec-
ture last night at Otsego. He will re-
turn this afternoon.
-Prof. H. W. Smith will deliver an
illustrated lecture on "The Head
Hunters of Borneo" at 8:00 o'clock to-
night in the west physics lecture
room,

as could be expected, although it ist
not probable that he will be able to
take charge of his classes again un-
til after the Easter holidays.
-The third in the series of Fischer
parties was held last night at the Un-
ion, and a large number attended.]
-Prof. F. N. Scott of the rhetoric de-
partment will go to Chicago March 21
to preside over a meeting of the North
Central Association of Colleges and
Secondary Schools. The meeting will
be in session two days, and will be
held at the hotel La Salle. Professor1
Scott will deliver his presidential ad-1
dress-.
-Prof. Christian Snouck-Hurgronje,
of Leyden University, who completeda
on Thursday, a series of four lectures
on Mohammedanism held in Alumni
Memorial hall, left for Niagara Falls
yesterday, whence he will go to New
York City and sail for Leyden, Hol-
land, on March 21.
-Adna Johnson, '14, busness manag-
er of The Michigan Daily, who was
called home several weeks ago on ac-
count of his mother's illness, has re-
turned to college.
-Fresh its will endeavor to penetrate
the gloom of coming blue books witha
a "Mid-Semester" dance, to be given
at 8:30 o'clock, March 25, at the Union.
Tickets, limited in number to 100, will
go on sale Monday at 75 cents each.
INTERCLASS ROOTERS ARE
TO HAVE STANDS IN FUTURE.
Varsity Gridiron Bleahers are Moed
on to South Ferry Field
Grounds.
Rooters at class baseball and foot-
ball games during the coming seasons
will not be compelled to occupy stand-
ing room in order to support their fav-
orites. Seating accommodations for ap-
proximately three thousand people
have been furnished through the mov-
ing of the old south stands to the inter
class grounds. These stands have
been removed from the Varsity
grounds to make way for the erection
of the concrete stadium.
The stands have been so placed that
they can be used for both the inter-
class baseball games and for the grd
iron battles. The most important of
the campus championship battles will
be staged in front of the stands, and
if it is found necessary, further ac-
commodations will be furnished for
the rooters. In the past the crowds
have broken onto the playing field in
such a manner as to interrupt the
games, and the officials have exper-
lenced difficulties in handling the un
ruly rooters,
French Instructor Speaks in Detroit
. Rene Talamon, instructor in the
French department, will be one of
the speakers tonight at the banquet
and "la conference" of the Alliance
Francaise at the Hotel Pontchartrain.
Dr. Louis Delamaree, secretary-gen-
eral of the Federation de l'Alliance
Francaise of the United States and
Canada will be .the guest of honor.
Several other members of .the French
department faculty will attend the af-
fair.

city and its boardwalk hard by, and
also yonder were feet of rhythm, dactyl
and trochaic. Stately cadence and
gay iacceleration-al' traced on the.
soft, shining sands, and washed often
by the curling arms of angry Attautis.
But the moving finger wrote on, or
rather the umbrella .tip, leaving in its
wake, lyrics that would have made
Sappl'o, the Attic Rose, hide in shame
behind her lamp-shade skirt.
There in the shifting sands came'
into being the poem of "The Holy
Men," by S. S. Grosuer. A moment
later, a tendril of the seas had obliter-
ated the written thought, but carried
in the mind of its genesis, it was res-
urr cted and sung to melody in the
dazzling ensemble of "A Model
Daughter."
DR. JAMESON GAVE LECTURE
ON ORIGIN OF PARTIES IN TU.S.
Dr. J. Franklin Jameson, non-resi-
dent lecturer of the university, direc-
tor of the Carnegie Institute of Wash-
ington, D. C., and Managing Editor
of the American Elstorical. Review,
delivered a lecture yesterday after-
noon on "The Origin of Political Par-
ties in the. United States" before an
audience which nearly filled the lec-
ture room of the economics building.
Dr. Jameson described in detail the
earlier forms of the political party.
Ask Daily to Send Representative
The Michigan Daily has been invited
to send a representative to the con-
vention of the Association of Eastern
College Editors, to be held in New
York City, April 4. .The invitation
comes from James Bruce, of Prince-
ton University, the president of the as-
sociation. In the same letter, Mr.
Bruce offered to nominate The Mich-
igan Daily for permanent membership
in the association.
AT OTHER. COLLEGES
Whether or not fraternities are ex-
empt under the new income tax law
is being considered by the director of
the law college at Cornell.
The current number of the Wiscon-
sin "Sphinx" is to be edited by the
women of the university.
The Iowa Unipn is conducting a
campaign to raise 3000 dollars by sub-
scription, to enable them to take over
a hotel in Iowa City as permanent
quarters.
Searlet fever cases at the Univer.
sity of Illinois are not increasing in
number, and danger of an epidemic is
practically passed. Public places of
amusement and worship will be re-
opened this week..
"Go-toChurch" buttons were passed
out on the campus at the University of
Minnesota last week. This, is merely
a phase of the general."Go-to-Church"
movement throughout the country.
The inserting of lists of campus ac-
tivities in the "Cap and Gown" the
Chicago annual, is causing consider-

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HOM

The .Crack of th(
is the man who repeats.
One feat of agility and strength is nc
durance---the fellow who can repeat
of speed, prowess and strength day al
manwho scores.

PURE O
PRESCRIPTIO
CURATELY F

STATE ACV

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SHRED

WHEAT

AAAA

gives the athlete and the student
stamina of brain, bone and br
ability to "come back" tomorrow 4

r is

eninge
-- wheat.
minds th
of life.
THE.SHI
Me

cate the
ment oft
Morer
ing that
Shredde
contains

WE HAVE A I
SUGDEN
302 S. STA

elements of
It builds boc
hat win the
REDDED WlHE

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Do You KnowI
THAT
You Can Save Money
By buying anything you need in
Musical. Lines
AtG rinnel Bros. Music House
120 & 122 :.iUberty Street Phene 1707
Plan s,PlayerPlanos,Victrolas,Mandelius, Gui

able discussion at the University of
Chicago. A majority seems opposed
to the innovation of leaving out these
lists.
MUSIC AND DRAMA
"The Only Son."
A tabloid version of winchell Smith's
successful drama, "The Only Son,"
will be presented at the Majestic the-
ater for three days, starting Thursday,

March 19. Critics claim
play Mr. Smith has surpas
that it is superior even t
tune Hunter" by the sam
long run at the Gaiety tl
York, is sufficient proof th
ly Son" as received the
proval of theater-goers.
"The Only Son" at pop
Cohan and Harris have ma
high standard of the orig
tion.

c

ed Thursday that a1

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