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March 12, 1927 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-03-12

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TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, MARCH 12, 1927

SENIRS NENADVIE' 1st Plans
SRQS OCHC'GInEU
IN MAGAZIflE ARTICLE:t 'a°c
Author D)iscusses Win 1 -Ml)m i i- i i e

S.1
31

aA

I

, i - ol I

HIAS AROUSED COMME NT Fr fy }
Valuable advice of a poputlar n11t!r:
is conitained in aonatil wite L
maainly for the benefit of,'seniorts u in
college by T-ar)!y J. Bur11ton, oft tt
Consumners Power companuy o'' Tla'.c'3-1.1
bonl, and first ui;*dithYI-
cou~sin En4ii'ive. AMr., Burton n har I;
znafor AMichiigmi, of the corn mit! ee
onl co-operation with ecti onli-
stituitions of the Natdionl ItieC'
Light association, ad i;arice a
brought to the atf en11ion, of "h(! Pie.:-
ident's office fbyWan F. Mc11Ie~ii<,
associate director of (liice iiAte (an
nmittee on public 10tility infIormlatio n,
on the grounds thatl it hltJad aoused «
cons;iderable commnent ax clng und.,e-
graduates and business menci.
"It used to be a maittler of profoulnd!
wonder to me," .writes Mr. Buirton,
"why so many men grauated from---__ t
college 'without knowing why. Thle D.Emn tne letsno
graduate often cannot tell why libe late ~lingoStine, emansolinf
went to college. IHe has no definite dthe Itking pi;Sinsemhisin-
plans as to his future life work. llo ,si c vnxi ~ii isett n
somnetimnes has an idea of what he mgaet ieuiorivs i
would like to do eventualily, but heI
ha.s no plan as to the best way to -_
occupy his time in the interval." _
The point which the writer n mkes 1Tewi v esIl o aetei
is that, seniors do not start to thin~k{ selves accordj;eInt~ia character,
definitely about jobs until after they-f judmient;,E llicieny, undcerstanlding of
graduate. He agr'ees that a lot of' men, 1 aowledre -and technique, and
time is put in*.omr the subject before:(u)('Da 'oeyo h niern
graduation, but maintains that the
average student graduate is far from 1college as saying' that the require-
havinig definite ideas on the subject. ,anent for atsllcce;sfill enigineer, were
"He maay form a~ opinion of a01ob oe1 per cent teclinical training and
by observation of the behavior of A thae rest hloniesty, charawter and tact.
prominent man whom he" may know," IlHe emnphasizes the import ance of hav-
continues Mr. Burton, "thinking 'if lhe Yng a graduiate make up his mind re-
can hold a job like that I should \Vor-' ardliig the nature of tiie job he
ry.' He does not realize that 1the caD11e >,anlts before hiepgoed into axn office to
under observation is exceptional, or! a,,)py for >e ob, <andlcifst opinig Ihe
that the job is not held because of the! pract wef (f having to ask "What have
trait observed but in spite of it. you?"1
"TIre question of character is near-j In. cony-:aa ion MI'. Bunrton says -thatI
ly always- under-estimated bw Ihe it is trute that jobs arc of ten a clues-
graduate. He is sure that hard-headi- Iioni of supply and demand, but thatj
ed business men are not int ereste.l in{ the right hind of man can land 'one'
personal habits, especially when shop! any time. "+f then graduiate has ch~ r-
or Vlan~t jobs are concerned. There' act cv;1and1 c bjctt Cle iiee'1 not wor1-
i s n'o question in may mind b~ut that ry," he _t4s 'I e ir 1W eis a
cAiiaracter is a imost-important fictor.''- gadnie i s icint worthi.
-Inu -+c -^c-= a Ihi
I ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ '* r- % M0' I --r- - -- ---- -- -

-/

Ann Abr's
Ne"wes C~othngStore

at 214

Maim

Street

Meet's

the

Needs

of

College

Men

ATE were greatlyT pleased that so many col-
lege men visited us on our opening day,

la st Saturday. We

appreciate the many corn-

pliments upon the store and the merchandise.
As you become better acquainted with R. B.
Clothes you will learn that they are by no

k

means new in the field, although they

ENJO YO
'.ere is a restaurant~ where vote
Smeat with the ,issurance that t he f
Our' customer; deserve only tle e s,,
1a: will convince you.
1101119
I GIIAnn Arbor I
j Z15 South N'

III can c~ile 8 111it (iioy a good
2)d is the bc-st. ,r.I 'elie ve that
t :i fow'l ac(t .V.A visit
a' ._ a r an

I I! ;
anal
II,:10
IItiO(
{01111
11111:1
Ilttlli
IIIiL'I
1111:11
1111{11 '
il::i :
{II:Ut
11!1111 '
1!1!111
111'Iif
AII;Y
iiuli'.
P;IIIY
%!lilf
I'6%i
1:11111
AAIII
111110
__ nfm
__ -.

are

new in Ann Arbor.

For years, men in Cleve-

N

II

land, Detroit, Cincinnati, Pittsburgh and other
cities have been wearing R. B. Clothes. Now
the new RB. store in Ann~ Arbor brings to y7ou
the same opportunities to dress wvell on a miod-*
erate expenditure that men in these other cities
have been enjoying.

COw AM
r
- w
r
S
1i i

,
r
!(
S

'AT MYSTE,,.-Y,,-COMEDY?

We make R. B. Clothes

ourselves-that's

wh

t T I A Pit

wye k-now that they are so well tailored. And

they are sold direct in our own

store s--th at'Is

Ji J
x \ '7x

n iled love uu ah-
g' froni ('ootzs,
Icy > L"):ied Linn
rd 'when lie (cip-
tured liai udil s,
Jm t a blizzar'd
ill the arms of
17 i

why they cost so much less than other clothes
of as worthy quality.
RB Suits desig ned
forcollege men
frfeatured at $25
Campus is the prevailing style this Spring among smar t &drcs3es at every
great University throughout America. It is the style you will see at
Michigan.
Campus is strictly collegiate from collar to cuff-buttons widely spaced-
short clover leaf lapels--extremely wide trousers-free and- easy les that
become so well the youth still in his 'teens and the man in his early twenties.
Herringbone stripes and chevron stripes, pencil stripes and chalk stripes,
Glenn Urquardt plaids and Tipperary twists give you plenty of latitude for
selection.

a'

i

-

A .

. . .. ..- 2t..+
A F N
74 4
' E
_ A(ini)tpt fri

I
. ,'
i
y s

Suits in the Collegiate Model ore $25
O1ter good Suits and Topcoats arc $22
Extra Trousers and Knickers are $6

tttt~l~lthe play "N
l kg You i,
Inonac

om
Not
by
Irv-
mxg.

Stop in

TODAY

- 214 Main Street

I _oil the stillre-

It

I e'

I --O tb~ Stae I N !,

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