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November 20, 1914 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-11-20

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


L only one more day before they
the junior laws in the final
Af the interclass football series
e campus championship, the
ts were out in force on south'
field yesterday afternoon.

morrow mo
the good
should be
,have been
or play eve
and outside
training th
on their of

e is scheduled for play to-
rning, and, jiidging from
showing of each team, l IEF
evenly played. The lits
on the field for practiceTO HELP OUT BAND
r since the season started
of a ,possibility of over-
ey should havety the edgethreeShows Will Defray Expenses of
pponents. Harvard Trip and Cost of
New Overcoats

every ad. puhished
)for the Best
college men. Several
s recognizing this ten-
ive inaugurated special
the science of advertising.C
chance for you to prove
.OU have talent for the
ssion-with a possibility
$500 toward your. next
t original Fatima ad. sub- 0
i college man before June your ho
e will pay $500 in gold.
t installment of students' ads.

1 10

next month

i, beginning next month, some of the ads.
will be published in college papers and
With each ad. so published, if the writer
us, we will publish his name, year and
ublished will be paid for at the rate of 85
nust be understood however, that the selec-
td. for publication does not signify that it
tter chance to win the $500 than the ads.
io restrictions whatever as to the method
mploy or the way you shall approach the
cept that the ad. nust be truthful h
our experience that no man can strike the
ction in any kind of salesmanship--written
-unless he believes in what he is selling.
a hint. however.

Fatima Facts
Pure Tobacco.
No finer tolacco used than frn
iimnple, inezpen ,ivc p ',kng"..
rc!te in Aiuarica.
Mac famous by co leae -
The Turkish tol': u in
P ~ifuS S!"citbys. ,.
res~du nai~ ues
CaNvalla, Samisoun and S_-
Smokers of h'gl rc' c~-i..
rCt' eS " Lo S;:;ok aa .wpI
a" ,res of Faiua are usn;u sa
isfied to "Switch."
Fatima Cigarettes are
"distinctively individual"
They are 20 for 25e

Movies, picturing the Harvard trip'
and the Cornell and Pennsylvania
football games, are to be shown in
Hill auditorium on next Monday, Tues-
day and Wednesday nights,. for the
benefit of the Varsity band, which is
endeavoring to meet expenses remain-
ing from the trip to Harvard, and to
pay for the new military overcoats.
Three shows will be given each ev-
ening, at 7:00, 8:00, and 9:00 o'clock,
10 cents being the admission charge.
Performance will be continuous. In
ad-dition to the pictures of the trip
and games, new films of President-
Emeritus James B. Angell, President
Harry B. Hutchins, many of the deans,
professors, and regents have been:
made for the occasion.
Musical entertainment will feature
each exhibition. On Monday night,
the Varsity band is scheduled to ap-
pear, and will play the new band song,
entitled "That Michigan Band," for
the first time. Several other concert
pieces- will also be played.
A quartet number termed "Talking
Movies" will be given at one of the.
-J. J. Cox, instructor in civil engi-
neering, has returned from Atlanta,
Georgia, where he has been attend-
ing the Good Roads Congress for the

Facuity Men of Eastern University
Will Be Chief Contributors to
December Number
Prominent Harvard professors will
'be the chief contributors to the De-
cember number of the Cosmopolitan
Student. Among the professors who
will contribute articles on current po-
litical and social problems are: Pres-
ident-Emeritus Charles W. Eliot of
Harvard, Prof. Hugo Muensterburg,
Prof. M. Anisaki, Prof. Josiah Royce,
and Prof. Francis T. Peabody.
"Roads Toward Peace" is the sub-
ject of the article by President-Emeri-
tus Eliot. Professor Muensterburg,
who created a nation-wide stir by his

articles on the war, will contribute an
article entitled, "International Under-
Josiah Royce, professor of philoso-
phy, has written an article, "The Tasks
of the Interpreter." Prof. Francis T.
Peabody will contribute an article
bringing out the university ideals in
England, Germany, and the United
States. George W. Nasmyth, instruc-
tor at Harvard, and director of the In-
ternational bureau of students, will
contribute an article dealing with the
war entitled, "Above All Humanity
Are the Nations."
Although the annual wrestling
tournament is still far intthe future,
the advocates of the mat game are
busying themselves in preparation for
the coming championship struggles.
A meeting is scheduled for some
time next week, at which all contest-
ants will gather to discuss the pres-
ent situation. Although the elimina-'
tion tournament will not be staged
until some time . after the holidays,
the men will start work.
Director Phillip G. Bartelme, of the
athletic association, left yesterday af-
ternoon for the east. He will stops
at Philadelphia and Cambridge, and
probably at Ithaca, to determine the
athletic relations of Pennsylvania,
Harvard and Cornell, with Michigan
during the next year. He hopes to
be home by Thanksgiving.

Intramural Director Meets Difficulty
in Securing Muskets For
Intramural' Director Rowe is in
communication with the government-
al authorities, relative to the procur-
ing of equipment for the newly or-
ganized rifle club. The greatest dif-
ficulty offers itself in the securing of
muskets, which Rowe feels certain
that the state and federal Qficials
will furnish Michigan's interested
sharp-shooters. Most of the men who
are anxious for the sport have their
own outdoor guns.
The membership of the rifle club
includes some 50 names, although the
list will be greatly augmented, when
arrangements for active work are
completed. Anyone, desirious of at-
filiating himself with the club, is re-
quested to give his name to Director
Edmund T. Perkins, president and,
chief engineer of the E. T. Perkins
Engineering Co., of Chicago, will de-
liver a lecture on "The Reclamation
of Arid and Wet Lands," at 4:00
o'clock this afternoon in room 348
of the engineering building.
Mr. Perkins is a prominent expert
on drainage matters, and is a member3
of the American Society of Civil Engi-
neers, and of the Western Society of<
Engineers. He is also president~ ofl
the American Reclamation Federa-
tion and of the National Drainage]
This lecture was originally to havei
been given on Wednesday, but owing
to the inability of Mr. Perkins to be,
here, was postponed until this after-
Tickets For Soph Lit Dance Go Fast
Tickets for the soph lit "Snow
Ball" party which will be held in
Barbour gymnasium tomorrow after-
noon, have had a rapid sale. The7
committee has arranged a number ofj
innovations and novelties, chief of7
which is an indoor snowball fight,]
from which the party derives its,
name. The chaperones will be: Dr.
J. F. Scott and Mrs. Scott, Dean J. R.
Effinger and Mrs. Effinger, and Mr.
Harold P. Scott and Mrs. Scott.

In the November issue of the Alum
nus, is an article describing original
manuscripts of Dr. Henry Philip Tap-
pan, formerly president of the univer-
These manuscripts were presented
to the university by Prof. Rudolph E.
Brunnow, professor of Semitic phil-
ology in Princeton University, in
whose hands the papers fell on the
death of Dr. Tappan. While available
for anyone who has sufficient cause to
justify investigation, they are now
safely stored away in fireproof vaults
of the library.
The manuscripts, as presented by
Professor Brurnow, are mostly in Dr.
Tappan's own band, and are contained
in seven packages, as follows: a com-
plete work on psychology, of 457 oc-
tavo pages; translation from German
to English of a large portion of W.
Jordan's "Nibelunge"; various arti-
cles on universities in general; course
on moral philosophy, 127 pages; ser-
mons on widely differing subjects;
several poems but mostly incomplete;
an essay on John Milton of 121 pages
There has been much talk of a "Tap-
pan Book" being issued by the univer-
sity, to contain all these manuscripts
and papers.
Senior Pharmics Appoint Committees
At a meeting of the senior pharmic
class yesterday, J. W. Higgins, was
elected sergeant-at-arms, and W. L.
Seibert class historian. President
R. B. Shivel appointed the follow-
ing committees: Invitation and cane,
A. H. Hauenstein, chairman, R. M.
McGregor, W. L. Seibert; cap and
gown, W. F. Kunke, chairman, W. E.
Field; picture, O. A. Brines, W. E.
Feek; Michiganensian, R. L. Arner,
chairman, C. E. Putkin; social, E. II.
Woodhouse, chairman, L. L. Andrus;
finance, F. . Prentice, chairman, H.
H. Thomas; auditing, G. A. P(rgy,
chairman, R. E. Morse, R. C. Blrown.

I It

Prof. R. E. brunnow, of Princeton,
Gives Papers of Former Presi-
dent to University




o 212 Fifth Ave., New York

A Cood Suit for $20.4
ptter suit for
ptionaIly Good Suit

Washington St.


past ten days, as the representative
of the university.
-Prof. Aubrey Tealdi, of the land-
a0 scape design department, left Wed-
nesday night for Owosso, Mich., to
22.50 give advice.in reference to a new
park which is to be laid out.
-C. K. Valton, grad., gave a short
$2500 talk on "Land Classification" Wed-
nesday night, before the Forestry
club. The lecture was illustrated by
slides of scenes in the Missoula For-
est Reserve, where Valiton has been
employed by the .government for the
past year.
-Dr. Richard C. Cabot, of Boston,
who was one of the speakers at yes-
terday's mobilization, conducted the
clinic in the university hospital yes-
terday in place of the doctors who
r a 10 r regularly have charge.
Archons, junior iw honorary so.
ciety,' initiated the following men
2nd Floor Wednesday evening: F. M. WcHale,
H. L. Bell, W. E. Es sery, P. Frary,
E. R. McCall, A. R. .Johnson, L. J.
Scanlon, T. R. McNama.ra, W. C. Mul-
lendore, F. L. Young.
-"College Life," its conditions and
problems, is the title of a book re-r
cently written by M.aurice Garland,
Fultoti, '01-'03, professor of English
in Davidson college. It consists of a
selection of essays for use in college
writing courses, which were arrang-
ed and edited by the author. Pro-
fessor Fulton has also written a book
entitled, "Expository Wr-iting."
-Wilfred B. Sbraw, '04, ma naging edi-
tor of the Michigan Alumn us, who is
attending a three day's con vention of
the National Association (; f Alumni
Secretaries at Columbia a nd Yale
universities, is expected, to n eturn to
the city the first part of nev t week.
-W. G. France, '17, was sendt to the
university hospital yesterday^ with a
mild 'case of chicken-pox.
-Prof. Robert M. Wenley, o the
philosophy department, will give his
regular extension lecture al4 the De-
troit Central High School t omorrow.
-Elementary classes in deleotrical
measurements are locating f a ults In
dummT telephone line strin g about
Omfo 14t the electrical laboratory. Ti s is a
practical feature of the pri( scribed
work for the semester and w' as first
cc made a part of the course la st year.
-Members of the univerit1 Ferris
rest. Institute club will be guests of tjie
op. Ypsilanti Ferris Institute cdub, at a
reception given at Ypsilai ati tomor-
y- row evening. The local club wilI meet
at the interurban depot at 7:.00 o'clock
ith genuine leather, and go in a body.
-B. S. Gitchell, seertary of the De-
troit Board of CommercE,, spoke in-
JR formally to the Commere club at a.
smoker at the Michigan Union Wed-
nesday night, on "Thex Possibilites
of the College Graduat.e in the Cona-
mercial World." This is the first, of
a series of lectures which will be
given before the Co.nmerce club by
outside speakers.





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home with you, something
which the "Home' Folks" will
really en joy.
Now can you think of anything
they would rather have than


chima,_.B Mr-,R C ron


Good Portrait


of yourself'?


Pie .Last Word in
and Convenien
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agazine and Book compartments.
vinging shelves roomy enough for a small librar
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ade of best solid quartered oak and upholstered w
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We don't believe you can. A
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Don't wait until "we can't pos-
sibly get that out before Xmas."
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Phone h310-J




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