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April 18, 1916 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-04-18

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

THE MICHIGAN". DAIILY

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HATS
HATS
HATS
HATS

WHAT ABOUT A
Graflex Camera for
this Syring?
Talk with us about it
CALKINS" PHARMACY
324 SO. STATE ST.

ALLMENDINGER
Music Shop 6AI

See us when you want music, records,
musical instruments and Supplies

or

L_

ATS

COLUMBA RECORDS
Will play on your Phonograph
They outlast all others and cost less
Best Dance Records $1.00
Popular Song Hits 65c and 75c

I

We are showing the latest styles in Suits, Top Coats
Sport Coats, Hats, Caps and Furnishings

Wadhams Y Co.'s Corner
Main & Washington Sts.

Be
Attractively
Dressed
and gain the admiration of all
by having your next suit
Individually
Custoni Tailored
by
ARTHUR F, MARQUARDT
Campus Tailor
516 East William St. Phone 1422-i

ashby-g-Lexicon-2r
e new
ARROW
O RLLARspring
lty1e, in two heights
CLUETT, PEABODY&CO. INC.A4KeRS

ESTABLISHED 1818
MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET
NEW YORK
Our representative, Mr. James A. Gorman, will be at the
HOTEL PONTCHARTRAIN
Tomorrow and Thursday
April 19th and 20th
with Samples of Ready-made Clothing
Furnishings, Hats and Shoes
for Spring
BOSTON BRANCH: NEWPORT BRANCH:
149 Tremont Street 220 Bellevue Avenue

FIRSTAP IN BERA
CAMP9iGN IS STARTEDJ
Mss Meeting in Hill Auditorium Sun-
day -Nigit to Be First Cun in
A dati lCampaigning
The first lap in the Busrah can-
paigu, for funds for the university
mission in Arabia, opened yesterday
with the sending out of the first set
of instruction sheets to captains of
various sections of the canvassers.
Actual campaigning will last from
April 23 to 27, after commencing with
a mass meeting in Hill Auditorium
Stndiay night.
The captains of the various squads
of men anid women workers will spend
much of the wee in organizing their
groups. Each of the captains has
been instructed to report at the "YY"
office, and hold a meeting as early as
possible with his group of workers,
which will average thirty members
each. Preliminary work will go gn
full bast all week preparatory to the
raising of more than $3000 for the
alumni workers at Busrah.
Wellington Tinker, secretary of the
University Y. M. C. A., who has been
lecturIng in colleges in the West for
the past few weeks, returned today to
aid in the annual campaign. Philip
Lovejoy, '16, is acting as executive
secretary of the campaign along with,
John Kneebon, grad., general chair
maan.
The "Y" officers have announced that
the cellar of the new building will be
completed some time today. Also '
tower 110 feet high has been construet
ed in the center of the excations t
order to distribute the cemen to va-
rious parts of the .or by tlaaavity
method.
HOL LOCAL CONVENTION TODAY
Delegates for Distriet iMeeting of G.
0. P. to Be Elected
County Chairman George Sample
will open the county G. 0. P. con-
cention in the court house at 11:00
o'clock this morning, and the work
of organization will begin at once. The
main purpose of the convention is to
name the delegates to the district con-
vention to be held here on April 2.
At this latter meeting, 29 delegates
will be selected as representatives of'
the Second District for the Republi-
can national convention.
The only local candidates for the'
representation of this district at the
national convention are in favor of.
Justice Hughes as the Republica9t
nominee for president. One of the two
men, Hal J, Weeks, Is for Hugh
first andRoosevelt second. The secod.
man, Victor E. Van Ameringen, Who
is secretary of the convention held
here today, is unalterably opposed .to
Roosevelt, and places Governor Had-
ley as his choice following Hughes.
Zoological Journal Clubiy Meets Tonight
Dr. A. V. Ruthven will give a demon-
stration of some peculiar breeding
habits found in the group amphibia at
the meeting of the Zoological Jour-
nal club tonight in room Z-231 of
the Natural Science building.
Mr. F. M. Gaige will review Was-
mann's "Das Gesellsehaftsleben der
A.neisen."
Professors Attend Lansing Convention
Professors Davis, Whitney, Berry
and Jackson, of the Educational de-
paritment, will attend the meeting of
the Association of City Superintend-

ets and School Boards at Lansing' on
Thursday of this week.

GIES DAILY FIRST
PLACE INCONTEST
Verne Burnett, '17, Writes Winning
Edierial in College Paper
Competition
BRISBANE AWARDS PRIZES
The Michigan Daily has been award-
ed first prize in an editorial contest
which took place between the mem-
bers of the Association of Eastern Col-
lege Newspapers. The award was
made by Mr. Arthur Brisbane, of the
New York Evening Journal.
Three editorials were submitted by
each member of the association, which
comprises all of the prominent college
papers of the east. From the edi-
torials submitted a committee selected
the six best. This selection -resulted
in the elimination of all the institu-
tions with the exception of Harvard,
Trinity, Cornell, Princeton, Dart-
mnouth and Michigan.
From this list Mr. Brisbane made
his selection, the gold medal being
awarded to The Daily, and the silver
medal for second prize to the Trinity
Tripod. This is the first year that
Michigan has ever carried off any
honors in this annual competition.
Mr. Brisbane, in the Evening Jour-
n1l, had the following to say relative
ttPiM1ichigan's part in the competition:
"The University of Michigan Daily
tells 'f four boys. Three were con-
,cetj ted and specialized; they be-
came great. One was Darwin, one
Disraeli, one Browning.
.lhe'fourth had scattering talents.
Nobody ever heard of him.
t is a good editorial. The editor
might have added that the fourth boy
is The Real Nation, and should be
studied carefully. The farmer gets
his fame,. but not his money from the
three b. apples in the orchard. The
nation is built of the ordinary boy who
grows up into the ordinary man and
is not heard of."
The following prize-winning edi-
torial was written by Verne Burnett,
17, telegraph editor of The Daily and
managing editor of next summer's
Wolverine:-
BREADTH AND SPECIALIZATION
There were once four boys who
were students. Each was talented in
several ways. One could have become
either a fairly great singer, artist, ac-
tor, stientist, writer, or public man.
They were all moderately brilliant,
and had promise for several possible
careers.
The first one threw all his fire, cre-
ative reasoning, energy, and compre-
hensive intellect into the natural sci-
ences. He concentrated all hispoten-
tialities, through years of study and
years of voyaging on the "Beadle.",,
The result in his particular field was
like the explosion of a ton of radium.
The boy was Darwin.
The second directed his budding lit-
erary powers, his social graces, ora-c
tory, and tact into public life. He
made the dry repoi-ta to Parliament
read like fiction. He developed his
colossal imagination into an unparal-
leled imperialism for Great Britain.
His concentration resulted in the glory
of Disraeli.
The third boy, it was said, might
have become a sculptor, a fine artist,
a delicate musician, a great statesman.
But he chose to guide the sublime ego
ism in him toward expression in liter-
ature. He sculptored great clouds of
grand verses, and painted his sunsets
in sonnets. And instead of rolling the
organ notes through some old Gothic

cathedral, he poured the music of his
soul into his poetry. He was Brown-

LUNCHES, CANDIES, HOT SUNDAES
AT THE

I

SUGAR BOWL
109 SOUTH MAIN STREET'

WE MAKE OUR OWN CANDIES OUT OF
THE PUREST AND BEST MATERIALS

Phone 1692 F 1-

Calling Out The Reserves
is a daily performance for the college lad to meet
the highest mental and physical endeavor-and if he
has no reserves to draw upon he cannot meet the su-
preme demand at the critical moment in class room or
ox the athletic field. Preparedness is largely a question
of physical sturdiness and mental stamina, and these
come from proper food as well as rational exercise.
Shr'edded, Wvheat
is the favorite food of college students for study or
play because it supplies the greatest amount of digest-
ible, tissue-building material with the least tax upon
the digestive organs. It contains all the rich, body-
building material of the whole wheat grain made di-
gestible by steam cooking, shredding and baking. It is
on the training table of nearly every college and uni-
versity in the United States and Canada. Delicious
for breakfast with milk or cream, or for any meal with
all kinds of fruits.

122 E. Liberty

Fraternities
Please Note-
that the displays of fine
Summer furniture a r e
now ready - Reed, Wil-
low, Fibre and Maple
pieces in scores of de-
signs and upholsteries.
All a r e moderately
priced and fully guaran-
teed.
(Third Floor)
ANN ARDOR MEN FORM CLUB
Local Organization Plans Clubhouse
for Near Future
Articles of incorporation have been
filed by the Ann Arbor club, a newly
organized society consisting of about
50 prominent citizens of Ann Arbor.
The club has for the present taken
rooms on Main street over Wadham's
Clothing store, but definite plans will
be made for a club house in the near
future.
The officers are as follows: Presi-
dent, S. E. Wooley; vice president,
Judge Wirt H. Newkirk; secretary
and transurer ,Jamns THarkin

NAME "FROLiC" CHAPEROKES
Remainder of Tickets on Sale at Un-1
ion This Week
Chaperones for the Fresh Frolic
which is scheduled to be held Friday
night have been announced as fol-
lows: Dean J. R. Effinger and Mrs.
Effinger, Prof. J. R. Allen and Mrs.
Allen, Prof. L. A. Strauss and Mrs.:
Strauss, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Moriarty,
Mr. and Mrs.. J. F. Scott.
Of the 150 tickets placed on sale,
this week only about one-half remain
and those members of the freshman
class who have not already bought
their tickets should do so at once.
They may be purchased at the 'Union
desk. Shook's first orchestra will fur-
nish the music and the hall will be
decorated in green and white.
REQUEST SEVEN TEACHERS FOR
WORK IN iKETCHIKAN, A1AS,18i
Opportunities for teachers are very
good in Alaska, according to a letter,
received by the educational depart-
ment frsom Lillian Werney Tinkham
of the Class of 1907.
The letter requests that seven teach-
ers, including a principal, be sent to
Ketchikan, Alaska, for work in the
high school and, graded schools of
that city. The salary offered for the
principal is $150.00 a month and that
paid the teachers is $100.00 a month.
The school work is nine months out
of the year. Mrs. Tin.ham adds that
the climate is very agreeable and
that the inhabitants of Ketchikan are
of the same class as %ire to be found
in the average Americ an city.
Look over the adve rtizemex ts. They
will interest you. '

Made only by
The Shre4ded Wheat Company,

Niagara Falls, N. Y.

ing.
The fourth boy had scattering tal-
ents as much as any of the others. But
he dabbled a little with each. His avo-
cations dominated over his profession.
He had the .making of mastery along
several lines, but those several lines
pointed away from instead of toward a
center. He died obscurely in a little
English shire, and his work died with

him.
There are many who go all the wa
through college with the same aimless
ness as the fourth youth. A year or s
of cultural work at least is essentia
'but it must be nicely adjusted wit
specialization if there aren't to 1:
over-supplies of the fourth kind o
man.

'

k '-

Our Line of Pianos are Leaders
STEINWAY, KNABE, SOH MER, CRINNELL
BROS., (own make) VOSE & SONS,
STERLING, "AEOLIAN" PLAYER
PIANOS!
Years of experience in producing tone qualities
Artistic Case Designs!
GRINNELL BROS. Music House
116 So. Main St. Phone 1707

'.

"ihe Comes Up Smiling All the While," at the

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