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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 19, 1912 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-12-19

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Select your Fall or Winter

Suit from the

largest line in the city.

Dress Suits a specialty

. H.

Wild

Co.

Tailors and Importers
311 South State Street

mmmmm on

Holiday Good's
We have the finest line o, Christmas Cards in the city.
MAGAZINI& SUBSCRIPTIONS
At the lowest club rates
PRIVATE CHRISTMAS CARDS
With your Initials and Address
Leave your orders new at

THE fICHIOAN DAILY1
Official newspaper at the University of Mich-1
igan.
Published every morning except Monday dur-
ing the university year.'
Entered at the post-office at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan, under Act of Congress of March 3,
1879.
Offices: Second floor, Ann Arbor Press Build-
ing, Maynard Street.
Office Hours. Editor-i to 3 p. in.; 7 to to
p. in. Business Manager-: to 3 p. in.
Subscription Price: By carrier, $2.50; by mail,
$3.00.
Want Ad Stations: Press Building; Quarry's
Pharmacy; University Pharmacy; Davis
and Konald's Confectionary Store.
Phones: Bell and Home, 960.
Frank Pennell............Managing Editor
Joseph Fouchard----------Business Manager
Maurice Toulme..............News Editor
C. Harold Hippler........... .Assistant
Karl Matthews............Athletic Editor
G. C. Eldredge ................. Assistant
i ohn Townley............Music and Drais
laude Edwards........ ..Women
Harold B. Abbott................ Cartoonist
EDITORIALS
Harold G. McGee Louis P. Haller
Howell Van Auken Maurice Myers
R. Emmett Taylor........Edwin R. Thurston
NIGHT EDITORS
H. Beach Carpenter . Fred B. Foulk
Morton R. Hunter ...........Morris Milligan
BruceJ. Miles.........Ernest R. Burton
Lester F. Rosenbaum..David D. H1unting

that it may be excellent in any legit-
imate and worthy walk of life. Grace-
ful manners, fashionable clothes and
a haughty aloofness in the presence
of others will no longer distinguish a
man as a gentleman. The valet is of-
ten better dressed than the master.

Student's 3
Sheeh n-Is , Bookstore

B 500 KS Holiday Editions
for ChrisImas Cifts
BEAUTIFULLY ILLUSTRATED BOOK$ OF
Fiction, Biography and Travel
Christmas, Cards, Calendars and Novelties
THE MICHIGAN CALENDAR 1913--25c

r

THE SEASON
For balls, dinners, theatre par-
ties, etc., is here. Perhaps you
have grown too STOUT for your
evening clothes; perhaps t o o
SLIM; perhaps they are WORN
OUT, and perhaps you HAVEN'T
ANY. Come on in.
Dieterle
TAILOR Liberty Street
(Copyrighted)

REPORTERS
Leonard AL. Rieser......... Harold P. Scott
Leo Burnett............:.. Fenn H1. Hossick
F. M. Church ...............Carlton Jenks
Charles S. Johnson ............C. 1I. Lang
Bernus E. Kline ............ J. R. Kistner
Will Shafroth........Henry C. Bogle
F. F. M tKinney......... G. S. Johnston
W. R. Melton.........Ralph IE. Cunningham
Y. F. Jabin Hsu ............I1. ,. Rummel
Frank E. Kohler......... Herman Pomper
BUSINESS STAFF
A. R. Johnson, Jr...........Advertising Mgr.
Emerson Smith ...........Accountant
Laurence D. Bartlett.......C.Circulation Mgr.
Sherwood Field.............. John Leonard
Harry E. Johnson
THURSDAY, DECEMBER. 19, 1912.
Night Editor-F. M. Church.

B

U

s

BEE

DON'T FORGET IT!

SAY IT

AGAIN!

His choice of language, if not his
accent is infinitely more punctillious.
One really cannot afford to be snob-
bish. In every person there is some
trait or talent which makes his ac-
quaintance worth cultivating. The
familiar faces, the brief exchanges of
salutations and discourse that we en-
counter daily are incidents of super-
ficial importance in themselves but
they go a long way toward making the
difference between an existence that
is profitable and an existence that is
dull.
"To make the world a friendly place,
One must show it a friendly face."
A high degree of exclusiveness is
only possible to do-nothings and is
only prized by know-nothings. The
people who hit off their social rela-
tions to the best advantage are those
in whom a strong sense of human
brotherhood is tempered by taste and
discretion. And a very moderate dis-
cretion serves to keep a friendly na-
ture within requisite bounds.
THEATRICALCIRCLES.
"The Bohemian Girl."
One of the distinct novelties of last
season was the revival of "The Bohe-
mian Girl" by the Aborn Opera Com-
pany. This is the reverse of the usn-
al case, as revivals are as a rule, lack-
ing in novelty. Not so however, in
this instance, because of the many in-
novations introduced by Milton and
Sargent Aborn under whose direction
it was, in its new form originally pre-
sented. It will appear at the Whitney
theater, matinee and night, on Satur-
day, December 28.
At the Majestic.
"Big City Four," vaudeville favor-
ites in the singing line, top an unus-
ual bill at the Majestic for the remain-
der of the week, starting tonight. Also
there is "The Gellerni Four" who
promise a surprise in the way of a
snappy musical novelty. Frank Law-
ler, who needs no introduction, will
put on a singing and talking act. Hu-
bert Deveau, eminent in the cartoon-
ing profession, will be another of the
features, with crayon illustrations.
Martin and Baker, pianists and sing-
ers, complete the offering.
The management wishes to remind
its patrons that special arrangements
are being made for .Christmas and
New Years performances.
Christmas at the Garrick.
For a special attraction Christmas
week, the Garrick Theater, Detroit,
will offer its patrons the poprular dia-
lect comedian, Sam Bernard, remem-
bered for "He Came from Milwaukee,"
and "The Rich Mr. Hoggenheimer,"
who will be seen there in a musical
comedy adapted from the French of
Hennequin. It is called "All For the
Ladies," and the book and lyrics have
been written by Henry Blossom and
the music by Alfred G. Robyn.
Illini Club Will Dance Tonight.
The Illini club dances tonight at the
Packard academy. Dean and Mrs.
Henry M. Bates will be chaperones
and a large crowd is expected to at-
tend.

University Bookstores

U. OF M.
REGULAR
Open Evenings U ntil
ORINNEGLL BROE.

SONG BOOK
EDITION $1Mk0
C h r i s t mn a s
120-122 Enst Liberty St.

MM7 e
mom

CARDs-PROGRAMS-STATIONERY
14 gWRITE
- FOR
SAMPLES
GP[GOPY MAYER & ThOM Co. DETROIT. MICH

Mwdzi nSt

State St.

x( 46.

WHY NOT HAVE YOUR
MICHIGANENSIAN PICTURE
nodso that you can have sotrme of
sa
~ Platinum Portraits
made from the negative--ycur friends at home will appreciate them
for X'mas.
StuIoI0 319 a. Htz~rer Phone 961-L

313 SOUTH

STATE

A ', 9s

ICE CREAM SODA,

LUNCHES,

FINE CANDIES

A new place that's neat and clean

We are here to serve you

SNOBS.
It is perhaps safe to say that we
have not more than three thousand
snobs in the university. It is probably
not safe to say that we have less. To
some degree, at least, we are all self-
ish. Our ambitions are more or less
self-centered and our efforts and ac-
tions naturally follow our interests. In

ATTENTION STUDENTS
For your Holiday Vacation get cur Taxies for all trains. Your
Trunks and Baggage tran'ferrcd quickly by cur Auto Baggage
Truck.

Ir

............

ANNOUNCEMENT
GO TO

51

Ann Arbor Taxicab Co.

"Sam"

Burchfield & C o .s

For the best Tailoring Service to be had Anywhere.
In making Dress Clothes we aknowledge no equal,
and prove our superiority in every instance.

"Sam" Burchfield & Company
146 Bast Huron Street
Dancing Class every
Packard Academy Tuesday and Friday
7 to 8 p:m. Register at Academy for Children's afternoon class. Private
pry rates. Mon. and Tues. $12, Series $10; Wed. and Thur. $14, Series
812; Fri and Sat. $15, Series $14. Phone 1850J 570L

America we have no princes and no
peasants, accordingly, class distinc-
tions, which are inevitable in any civ-
ilization, are left to each individual.
Lacking intimate acquaintance with
his associates, one must judge and
is judged largely by appearances.
Snobbishness is thus encouraged and
a certain amount of exclusiveness
made necessary.
A snob is one who sees in the dis-
tinction of class an opportunity of ad-
vancing himself. He wants to be a
big person, as he would express it, or
to be among the big people, simply and
solely for his own sake. He is preoc-
cupied with considerations of social
position on account of his mingled self-
distrust and self-conceit. His conceit
makes him wish to be conspicuous:
his self-distrust makes him fear to re-
ly on his own real qualities. If he is,
by accident, of high social position, he
emphasizes it and declines to know
his self-styled social inferiors fearing
lest their superiority in other more
important matters be shown. If he is
of a low social status, his every ef-
fort is wasted in aping or affecting
his social superiors and consequently
he fails to develop any natural talents
he may possess.
That indefinable something which
we call aristocracy not only exists, but
is a valuable factor in sociology. But

CALL 1650

!j

Ann Arbor Dye Worksl
French Dry and Steam Cleaning
Bell 628 204 E. Washington St.
L. R. Wahl, Manager
am

Matinees
Friday
Saturday
GREATEST OF THEM ALL
Big City Four
SINCING MALE
QUARTET
H UBERT DEVAU
Eminent Cartoonist

300 N. MAIN ST.

WHILE ThEY LAST
A first-class Shaving Stick for 15c. Makes a nice creamy lasting lather
Guaranteed not to smart the face.
VAN DOREN'S Pharmacy

Olympic Games'

Redecorated 1912
Chinese and American Restaurant
Private rooms reserved for parties and ladies and
gentlemen.
4318. Stat. St. Chop Stey

y ,t s,
: .::.
, ;
r

I

STOCKHOLM
1912

I --;;R .

r

I

By JAMES E. SULLIVAN
United States Commissioner
to the Olympic Games.
A complete report of theworld'sgreat-
athleticic contest. Hundreds of il-
lustrations. The only book published
that contains all Olympic records.
PRICE 25 CENTS
For sale by all dealers.
Spalding's Catalogue of A t h I e t i c
Goods, containing pictures and prices
of thousands of articles, suitable for
Christmas Gifts, mailed free.
A. G. Spaling & Bros.
254 Woodward Ave.
Detroit, - - Michigan

teams
Alichi-

What Every
oman K now.

That no chocolates of any oth,
name approach the quality of

G

r

y
'r
:

FUSSY PACKAGE
Calkins' FiARMACY
: 324 S. STATE ST.

Wi

i!
i7
f

M usical Novelty
Gallerina Four
The Masters of Harmony
Playing Violin, Cello. Cornet, etc.
Marlin and Baker
PFanologue Singing
LAWLER
SINGANG AND TAIING
Be Luxe
Reserve your seats
now for Xmas New
Years

00

Father will want to
college. Answer him
What's What.

kbyW about the
by giving him ii

I

L1

A

astTIaIRoom
ladies and gentlemen. If you want L
best in the city, eat at 109 E.Was- L
igton St.,sald floor.
sell Meal Tickets, give.cut-rates or
re A la carte.
specialSunday dinners are from 12-
. Banquets and parties a specialty.

Take several cop ies home to that
high school of Whats 1"1:t at lich-
gan.
-You can't pack that suit case unless
you have sever"" Ic(;pi'-s of the ll
Michigan booster "What's What."
Full Dress Tuxedo, and Prince Al-
bert Suits for Hire. Whittington Co.,
244 Woodward Ave., Detroit. e o d
All Conferenge games and records
with Michigan in What's What at
Michigan.

TUTTLE'S

ON STATE STREET

We Serve

Hot Lunches

I A

LT W-1k a

b.

2

--A 7.?

i

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