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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 14, 1920 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-12-14

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


. ......

_. .., x .-
1

My Dair Luc
.ur food is the best
7ur prices are right
HOURS
7 A. M. TO 1iP. M.
5 P. M. TO 7 P. M.

J. L. CHAPMAN
JEWELER AND OPTOMETRIST
The Store of Reliability & Satisfaction

113 South Main
ANN ARBOR, --

Street
MICHIGAN

YI
M 1

SUNDAY
A. M TO 7:3
512 EAST WILLIAM

S,
0 P.M.
SIREET ~
Sllilil i -

SUGARBOWL
HOME MADE CANDY
ABSOLUTELY CLEAN
BEST LINE IN THE CITY
EVERYTHING
MADE IN ANN ARBOR
LIGHT LUNCHES
ANN. ARBOR
SUGAR BOWL

Z
tw

7z

Make the next
cigar taste better

and-

F.4
W.-

after
smoking

SHAW IS AUTHOR of
UNIVERSITY VOUME,
NE*$ BOOK DEALS WITH PHASES
OF MICHIGAN LIFE AND
PROGRESS
W4fred Shaw, '04, secretary of the
Alumni association, is the author of a
book, "The University of Michigan,"
expected from the press of Harcourt,
Brace & Howe, New York city, some
time this week. Mr. Shaw was as-
sured by them when in New York last
week that it would be out in another
week.
It was not Mr. Shaw's intention to
have the book aim to be a history of
the University, but rather to give a
survey of the University in its past
and present progress. Chapters are
devoted to special subjects, student
organizations, athletics, town and
gown, with special emphasis on
Michigan traditions.
Varied Phases Treated
The book will contain some 375
pages, with 40 illustrations in addi-
tion. These vary from pictures of
University buildings to campus scenes
and various phases of University life.
The frontispiece is an etching por-
traying the entrance to University
hall and is one of a series of four by
the author.
The history of the University as re-
corded -in this book shows that the
University might with propriety carry
its origin back to 1817, with the found-
ing of the Catholsepistemiad or Uni-
versity of Michigania in Detroit in
that year. Its direct successor was
the University of Michigan founded at
Ann Arbor in 1837 when the state of
Michigan entered the Union. Mr. Shaw
has attempted to point the significance
of the fact that this was the first state
to successfully found and continue a
state university.
Student Life Featured
Following the introduction, several
chapters are largely concerned with
the historical development of the Uni-
versity. Then come special chapters
on such subjects as athletics, begin-
ning with the time when Wicket and
"one-old-cat" were the only student
games, about the era of the Civil war.
Baseball is recorded as coming first
and later football; the whole history
of these games as well as track ath-
letics is covered.
Other chapters deal with student
life, with the history of fraternities,
student organizations, student papers,
public speaking, musical organizations
and student societies of all kinds.
Some of the older Michigan songs are
included, along with the Yellow and
Blue, and Varsity.
The record of Michigan men in the
Civil war and the Great war takes
up another chapter. Descriptions of
encounters between town and gown
are given, as well as a history of the
development of the campus.
The final chapter is devoted to the
alumni.

FRENCH SOCIETY
OFFERS $900 PRIZE
Announcement has been received at
the office of.President Marion L .Bu r-
ton of a prize of 15,000 francs, equal toI
about $900 under the normal rate of
exchange, being offered through the
American Chamber of Commerce in
France for the best essay of treatisel
on the subject of economics, political
or religious toleration.
Conditions of the offer require that
the paper, which may be written in!
either English or French, shall not
exceed 10,000 words. The contestants
may deal with the subject from every
point of view, or with any phase or
aspect of it. Manuscripts must be in
the hands of the office of the chamber
in Paris not later than March 1, 1921.
A similar prize will be offered for
the best treatise on the same subject
written during the year of 1921. The
treatises receiving the prizes and
of merit will be placed in the library,
of the chamber .
Mr. Henry; Pearltree, former presi-
dent of the chamber donated the sum
of 10,000 francs for the two prizes.
DR. BAROWAY WILL LECTURE
ON PALESTINE NEXT SUNDAY
Dr. Moses Baroway, an authority on
conditions in Palestine, will speak be-
fore the Antercollegiate Zionist society
at 8:15 o'clock next Sunday evening in
Lane hall. Dr. Baroway is a graduate
of Johns Hopkins university, and of
the Jewish Theological seminary.
He spent two years in Palestine as
secretary of the American Zionist
medical unit. In that capacity he had
the opportunity to get first hand in-
formation regarding physical, medical,
and social conditions in the Holy Land.
He has also made a special study of
the oriental Jewries in Palestine, espe-
cially of their culture, stressing in
particular the folk music of the
country.

"EAT AT THE CASTLE"
Cor. 11111 and State
STRICTLY I0ME-COOKED
MEALS
$5.50 MEAL-TICKET
FOR $5.00
REGUIAR BOARDERS
$7.00 PER WEEK

The

Season's

j

Greatings

F"
L

I

-PAI DING-1
Athletic
Equipment
For Every
--And
Outdoor
Sport
Cataaguc on re4ue8s
A. G SPALDINC & BROS.
21I S. State St., Chicago, Ill.

}
I

QUARRY DRUG CO'S
PRESCRIPTION STORE
SO. STATE and N. UNIVERSITY AVE.
Phone 308

4

cleanseY our mouth
moisten Your throat
sweeten Your breath

i

with

Still only
5c a

4

I

I i "

Package

t

Sealed Tigi
Kept Right

ht

A-154

Michigan Daily
sults.-Adv.

liners bring

re-

_ ,U

VRication

Starts the 21st

e9 I WifAl g R U7f ...s -

DEL GRENNAN

I

CUSTOM TAILOR

Satisfaction

Tuxedoes

White Flannel Vests

Evening Clothes
Golf Suits

Riding

Breeches

Mrs. Fox was bragging one day about the large
number of her cubs.
"How many cubs do you bring into the world at
one time?" she asked the LIONESS.
"Only ONE," replied the Lioness-"b ait's.
LIQ.N "
MURADS COST 20 CENTS for a BOX
of 10-BUT THEY'RE MURADS!
MURADS would be lower priced if we left out
all or part of the 100% Turkish tobaccos of the purest
and beft varieties grown-or if we substituted inferior
grades of Turkish tobacco.
But they wouldn't be MURADS-they'd only be
Foxes!
"Judge for yourself-!"
Special attention is called
to Murad2Osin Tin Boxes andFgypaluu&ed

Knickers

Place Your Orders Now for Christmas Delivery

14 Nickels Arcade

Telephone 152-R

a

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