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May 28, 1914 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-05-28

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

ered at
gan and
ces Anr

.e postoffice at Ann Arbo-
Act of Cgngress cA March
Arbor Press Building. Su,
by carrier, $2.50; by mait
d. Stations: Press Buildiiug.
cy; University Pharmacy'; C.
ackard and State.
nes go and 2414.

r UUk.41IneLLRi
the
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Itaurice Toulme ........Managing Editor
Adna Johnson.,..........Business Manager
. Beach Carpenter..........News Editor
Fred Foulk..............Assistant to Editor
F. M. Church...............Sports Edi r
THURSDAY, MAY 28, 1914.
Night Editor-Chester H. LanA.
WHAT IS THE MATTER?
The outcome of the intercollegiates
is as uncertain as the April skies.
Penn, Harvard, Cornell, Michigan or
Yale might land the coveted first
place--the greatest track honor that
can come to any university. And what
is Michigan doing to make sure of her
already excellent chances?
Michigan is sending only ten men,
the minimum number allowed by the
Intercollegiate association to retain
membership. Michigan is sending only
ten men east, only the men who have
shown almost certain ability to win
places. The possible "dark horses,"
the men who might garner an odd
point or so-probably the winning
point of the meet-have been left in
Ann Arbor. Michigan's policy has
been to take no chances, even though
she has everything to win and noth-
ing to lose, by taking the chances.
What is the matter with Michigan?'
Has she already forgotten that "dark
horse" Smith, who won second place
in the two mile last year-to the com-
plete surprise and confusion of even
local enthusiasts-and put Michigan
in third place in the final standings
of the teams entered? Who can say,
at this time, that Crumpacker, Larson,
Lamey, Fox, Plummer, Quail, Cross,,
Cbok or White, would not place on
Saturday or win a much needed extra
point or so? There is nothing certain1
about these men, to be sure, but there1
is a chance that Michigan might well1
have considered.1
Is Michigan too poor to send more
than ten men to the eastern intercol-
legiates, when there is even a bare'
possibility of winning such a prize?~
Pennsylvania, whose chances are notj
far superior to Michigan's, is sending1
36 men. California is said to be send-
ing 14 men, from the other side of the;
Rockies. Michigan is sending ten men.
Fine.
If Michigan falls but a few points
short of the flag, she will know, to
some extent, what to blame. ThereI
can, of course never be any definite{
placement, but theme will always beI
that keen chagrin that follows de-
feat, where all has not been done that
might have been done to insure vie-
tory. In the meantime, may successl
crown those ten men, who will rep-
resent this university!
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES,.
Thp rfn an i,/~ n( i A--.

Gross
119 East

& Dietzel
Washington Street

100 cards with pL
100 cards from
All work _

varlue to any ocganization hiave beenf
allowed to etain membership in lit-
erary societies for the sole purpose of
contesting for debating teams. The
result has been a lack of loyalty and
group spirit in these organizations.
The House of Representatives will
remedy many of the ills of the pres-
ent system. With compulsory attend-
ance, limited membership and a gat-
ling-gun style of program it will be
a privilege to enter such an organiza-
tion. The Oratorical board and the
oratorical devotees at Michigan should
welcome this new opportunity for
platform development.
MUSIC AND DRAMA
To Givo Graduation Recital
Miss Esther Darrow and Miss Dor-
othy Wipes, seniors in the piano de- .
partment of the university school of
music, will give their graduation re-
cital tonight at 8:00 o'clock in Frieze
Memorial hall. Both Miss Darrow and
Miss Wines are pupils of Albert Lock-
wood-
"The Sea Wolf."
The very essence of Jack London's
charm and fascination have been
transferred from the book, "The Sea
Wolf" to the remarkable motion .pic-
ture of the same name which will be-
gin a three day's engagement at the
Majestic theatre today. The scenes of
the play are laid almost entirely on
ship board, the exception being the
island on which the fleeing couple is
marooned until they are rescued by
the ship Ghost, which drifted aimless-
ly to the island's shore. The first pic-
ture is a reproduction of the collision
which occurred in San Francisco some
10 years ago between the ferryboats
"Mhartinez" and Sansalito."
COIlNUNICATION

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White flannel and serge trousers $6.o and up.
We will half line these trousers without extra
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Editor, The Nlichiganr Daily:-
Much trouble is caused at this time
of the year by the students who drop
their board jobs, because of the hot
weather or the examinations. Board-
ing house proprietors are left in awk-
ward predicaments, and some of themr
have permanently refused to hire stu-
dent help, as a result.
1t is understood that students are
here primarily for study, but inasmuch
as the study would bA impossible for
many were it not for the board work,
we feel justified in strongly urging
the men to stick to their jobs.
C. E. GUTHE, Jr.,
Employmnent Sec. Michigan Union.
FRANK OLMSTEAD,
Employment Sec. Y. M. C. A.

I

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At your dealers.

ELD &

CO.

e ieoroganization of the Adepii
society into a University House of
Representatives is the' first step in{
what, it is hoped, will be a general.
movement for the rejuvenation of the
literary societies. It is obvious that
the style of organization which has
existed on the campus for several de-
cades has lost its vitality.
"Anybody can belong to a literary
society"-this is the statement we
have heard repeatedly upon the cam-
pus. It is only too true. Men of no

t
'

L.ORING TRADE~

Granger's will continue their Wed-
nesday night assemblies through the
summer school, from 9-12, with Fisch-
er's Orchestra. 50 cents per couple. tf

a~

ive you the limit of excell-
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Sam Burchfield & Co.
JSERS
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ournCe

Granger's will continue their Wed-
nesday night assemblies through the
summer school, from 9-12, with Fisch-
er's Orchestra. 50 cents per couple. t U
The famobs Weymann Mandolutes
and Martin Guitars sold at Schaeberle
& Sons Music House, Main St. tf
ALLEN SELLS GOOD CLOTHING.
SPRING AND SUMMER STYLES.
Suits at $10.00-All Wool.
Suits at $15.00-All Wool, Hand Tai-
lored.
Suits at $20.00-Adlers' Make and
Style.
Suits at $25.00-Equal to Finest Cus-
tom, Work.
ALLEN'S GOOD CLOTHES STORE.

Films dev
made on Cy
Granger's
nesday nigh
summer sch
er's Orchest
Load your
and get resi

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