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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 13, 1923 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-12-13

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

''

I.' jJDE , .IJ

WONCE IGGS
ELLOWSHIP PLAN

Hinsdale Lauds Late President;
Pleads For Fitting Memorial

those who seek leadership in public
affairs. HeI was steady. He was I
strong. le was tolerant. He was
patient. He manifested all of thase
qualities which made him a well-
balanced citizen-The kind of a man
to whom we like to point as of the
real American type.

GENERAL STEAMSHIP,,AGT,
Tickets. Travelers Cheeks, Letters of Credit. Tour-
1st Insurance. etc., Passport, visacs, clearance
papers. readmission timdavits, etc., Information.
ine Europe, Orient, Cruises, Tours, etc.
Our legalized papers bring relatives and friends to
U.S. from foreign "countries. INSURANCE.* All
kinds, Best Co's. for your business, home, auto.etc.
E. G. KUEBLER, 601 E. Huron St.
Phone 1384 ANN ARBOR, MCH.

1i

e for Administration of
English Scholarship to
Michigan

New

J'O1P3ITTEE APPOINTED TO
SELECT ANNUAL WINNERS
Provisions for the administration
f the Frances E. Riggs foundation re-
ently established, were announced
esterday. The foundation, which is
he gift of Miss Frances Riggs of
)etroit is designed to insure better
nderstanding and so to promote good
vill between the United States and
England, in these aims cooperating
vith the English-speaking unions of
he British Empire and the United
States.
The foundation provides for the ap
pointment to a fellowship for one
ear of any man or woman who iF
raduate of -a university in the Brit.
sh Isles, the person named to spend
me year at the University of Michi-
gan. A stipend of $1,200, subject to
ncrease at the discretion of the donor,
s granted the fellow. The foundation
s to be administered by a-committee
f five composed of a member of the
central committee of the English-
Speaking union, the secretary of the
Universities Bureau for the British
Empire, the assistant director of the
London branch of the American Uni-
versity Union, a representative se-
lected annually from any one of the
nterested British . universities and
som'e American woman who has not
yet been appointed.
The fellows will be chosen for out-
standing intellectual achievements,
personal character of a high type an
interest in American conditions, polit-
.cal, economic, social or literary. The
provisions state that not later than
March 1 of each year, the nominating
committees shall report the names of
at least two deserving candidates to
the graduate school of the University.
The executive board of the graduate
school will then make its recommend-
ation to the Regents who will make
the final appointment not later than
April 1. It is expected that two new
appointments can be made annually.
It is understood that Miss Riggs, the
donor, intends to bring some English
woman to this country on the fellow-
ship as soon as possible, probably for
the second semester of the current
academic year.

Memories of President Warren G. I
Harding were recalled yesterday by
Prof. W. B. Hinsdale of the Medical
school when interviewed in the inter-
est of Harding Memorial week. Pro-
fessor Hinsdale was personally ac-
quainted with the former chief exe-
cutive of the nation and in speaking
of him did not hesitate to laud the
chieftain and to hope that his mem-
ory might be kept fresh in the nation's
mind by fitting memorials.
"Although he was not struck down
by the pistol shot of an assassin,
President Harding was as much a
victim of the position which he held
as were Lincoln, Garfield and McKin-
ley," said Professor Hinsdale. "Hei
was supposed to be upon a vacation
seeking rest. Requirements and un-
anticipated incidents met him at ev-
ery turn. Fatigue gained upon him
until the strain could he endured by
his magnificient physique no longer.
He became a victim to the people's
welfare:

for the scientific training of men for
public service." Professor Hinsdale
pointed out that any bank in Ann Ar-
bor would accept contributions for
this fund.
President Harding was successful
in the commercial side of life, which
can not be said of the majority of
Future Czar?

1I

The..

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TODAY

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MICHIGAN'S NEWEST PUBLICATION.
PRINTEDWITH GLOVER'S MANGE CURE

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A Real Collego Type Oxford

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Was Martyr To Offie .
"He was a casualty of the publicl
service, a martyr to the high office
which he held. If he had continued
in the less arduous labors of an Unit-
ed States senator, or had retired to
the editorship of his newspaper, The
Marion Star, the fatality which over-!
took him would not have come, at
least, not until he had completed a
well-rounded life cycle.
"I had the pleasure of being per-
sonally acquainted with Mr. Harding
and was the first "Harding man in
Washtenaw County; but his charactera
required no credentials. Regardless{
of party affiliations, of sectional dis-
agreements, of organized opposition,
of blocs, bosses and union, his char-
acter was unassailed both before and
after his election. .
To the end that his ideals of public
duties be, in a sense perpetuated,
nothing can be more fitting than the
establishment, in a properly selected
institution of learning, of a professor-
ship, or department in the science and
history of politics. This appeal
should be acutely sensed by those
who believe his task was left uncom-
pleted. The most of the presidents
have approached the close of their
terms in full consciousness of the date
of retirement. All the circumstances
and facts in the case call for a fitting
memorial. So soon as they become
aware of the laudable purpose to
which contributions are to be put,
those who delight in calling themsel-
ves Americans will wish to respond
to this opportunity.
Was All-Round""Ma"
'There was hardly a phase of any.
accomplishment into which he did not
enter. He was a patron of boy's soc-
ieties. He enjoyed the viril sports of
men. The journalists of the country,
of their own accord, should buy, re-
build and endow the old home in
Marion as a memorial museum, be-
cause he was a member of their crafts
He was a member of a church and led
the consistent Christian life; for which
reason the communion with which he
was asociated shculd build of their
own volition a suitable mausoleum to
his memory. He was a native of Ohio
and that state should erect a suitable
building for the proposed school of
political science.
"As he gave his services and life to
the country at large, gifts should flow
in freely and generously from every
citizen to endow the Harding school
FAUT MEN WILRIED
PPERS TO CONYENTION}

Surviving members of the Rom-
anoff family, in spite of their present
disfavor in Russia, are going right
ahead with plans for the future. In
addition to naming Grand Duke Cyril
pretender to the throne, they have
formulated a sort of political plat-
form, which includes denunciation ofj
Bolshevism, and opposition to inter-,
vention by other countries.

SAMPLES
Permanently on Display at
GUY WOOLFOLK & CO.
836 S. State Street
*nn Arbor, Mich.
Designed by
WHITEH OUS E & HARDY
INC RORAYZO
BROADWAY AT 40" STREET 144WEST42"; STREET
METROPOLITAN OPRA HOVEs I. KNCKwERuOCXIER BUILDINO
r NEW YORK

This Oxford comes in fine Black or Tan Moor
Calfskin. It has that rich personality and
genuine fine brougish appearance that young
men like, and is of the very best quality
throughout. Men who have worn it say it is
the most wonderful shoe they've ever had on
their feet. Do not fail to see it.
On Display at Marquardt's Tailor Shop
608 East Liberty
Woodward anid Adams.

.1 ,

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YOU will be

more

than pleased
with our food
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at

BABSON OFFERS PRIZESFO 4
FO ECNMCSTEE
Mr. Roger W. Babson, founder and
president of the Babson Statistical or-
ganization of Boston, has offered $1050
in prizes for the, first and second best
essays in the Babson prize essay
competition, conducted under the au-
spices of the' American Economic
association.
The subject announced for the es-
says is "The Forecasting of the Price
of Wheat, or of Qotton, or of Lumber."
The contest is open to any graduate
or undergraduate student who is of-
ficially registered in any of the Uni-
versities of the United States or Can-
ada. First prize is $600, and second
prize is $450. Manuscripts must be
limited to 12,000 words, and sent to
Ray B. Westerfield, secretary of the
Anverican Economics association, at
Yale Station, New Haven, Conn. The
deadline is set as Oct. 1, 1924.
Sophomore Lits
Pay nues Today
Sophomores in the lterary school
will pay their class dues from 8 to 2
o'clock today at a booth in Univer-
sity hall. Tickets to the Sophomore
Prom, held later in the year, will not
be given to members who have not
paid these dues.f
Budapest, Dec. 12.-Hungarians sev-
erely injured several Jewish students
at the university in a riot at the funer-
al of a soldier stabbed to death by a
Jewish merchant in a restaurant
brawl.

Pocket Malted Milk!
Like to drink malted milks?
Sure thing, Old Top!
Then why not eat 'em-
here's your chance.
THOMPSON'S
Pure Malted Milk Bars
contain no cane or beet sugar
Safe for Athletes in Training
Right size tor your pocket. Go'
great atthe game--atthe show--on
hikes--at school or in your room.
5c - At All Dealers -5C
Send a nickel for a sample.
Thompson's Malted Food Company

Tuttle's Lunch Room
338 Maynard St., South of Majestic

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Toilet Water Sets

These Gifts Are Always Appreciated.
See the Beautiful Selections Offered at Our Stare.

THE EBERBACH & SON CO.

200-204 E. LIBERTY ST.

"

Prof. N. H. Williams, of the physics
department, who is doing work in the
research laboratories of the General
Electric company at Schenectady, N.
Y., will read a paper at the annual con-
vention of the American Association
for the Advancement of Science which
will be held Dec. 27 to Jan. 2 at Cin-
cinnati.
Prof. H. M. Randall, Prof. W. F. Col-
by, O. B. Klein, O. S. Duffendack, and
W. M. St. Peter, of the physics depart-
ment, will also read papers at the con-
vention.
"Jimmie the adtaker" selfs anything
quickly. -Adv.

.. ........................................_________________ - .-......_......_...........

Security

May be found for your valuable docu-

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-he

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Correct stationery is an expression of your personality and good taste.
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CRANE'S GIFT BOXES
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Other Boxes Up to $15.00
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