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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.

May 10, 1913 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-05-10

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

IRUE XICHIGAI DAILY.

WOMEN'S LEAGUE TO VOTE ON

Est Styles in

,ait

Shoe o.

119 So. Main St.

OME OF PINGREE , SHOES

Pe1eace of Sweets
L ET"
Tr VB Y
Furalsh the 'Ie Creem
Attention to re.ternities
Atnd Sororities
ON MAIN STREET

w

kirin1

pholme 136101

price made on a typewriter, sale or rental.

D. F. WOODWARD
Bldg. Second Floor

Ann Arber, Mich.

ICOSTIJh
ans i Ho
Degrees.
Representa

York CARRICK THEATRE
DETROIT
MES WILLIAM HODGE

Dods
atives

In his triumphant success
The Road To Happiness

CLOTHES To Your
Order
a Fine Assortment of Spring Shirts,
atterns, with stiff or soft cuffs
id collars to match.
Y TOCCERY SHOP
1107 S. U. Ave.

CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENTS
Will Decide Upon Self Government
Council at Barbour Gym
This Morning.
An open meeting of the Women's
League will be held at Barbour gym at
9:00 o'clock this morning to discuss
and vote upon amendments to the con-
stitution of the League providing for
a women's self-government council."
The matter of enlarging the represen-
tation on the executive board, which
will draft the plans for the new coun-
cil, is the first definite step that must
be taken to make the council a reality.
If the amendment goes through to
enlarge the executive board, nomina-
tions for the additional offices will be
made at today's meeting. These nom-
inees will be elected at the annual
League meeting May 25. Following
this election a plan will immediately
be drawn up by this board providing
for a committee which will act as one
of the standing committees of the
League.
Some advocates of the plan claim
that the council must be wholly inde-
pendent and 'not subservient to the
League. This matter must be decided
by the newly elected executive board.
Dr. Angell to Speak to Graduate Club.
Dr. Jaies B. Angell will speak on
"The New Chinese Republic" at the
dinner of the graduate club in Barbour
gym tonight at 6:00 o'clock. Follow-
ing the dinner there will be a dance on
the gym floor, featured by special mu-
sic by Bates' orchestra. Admission
cards are 75 cents.
ADS IN TIS COLUMN ARE TO BE
PAID FOR IN ADVANCE.
LOST
Lost-"Auto-filler" fountain pen., 337
East Jefferson or call Saur, 811-L.
155-6
Lost-Roman History left in Tappan
hall, also watch ring and small
chain between Michigan Central and
Linda Vista. Rewards. J. S. See,
224 S. Thayer. 156
FOR SALE.
For Sale-I offer my residence, 1009
Cornwell Place for sale. Inquire of
Wirt Cornwell. 152-7
WANTED.
Wanted-Student for Work in Kitchen.
1315 Hill. 156
Wanted-Students to inspect the best
$25.00 bycycle made. See it at H. L.
Switzer Co., 310 State.
Thur. Fri. Sat.
Wanted-Six men or women teaching
experience preferred, to work in
Knoxville, Tenn., under leadership
of Prof. Gardiner on an educational
work. , Guaranteed salary. Call
359-L for interview. 155-7
Wanted-A travelling partner for a
young lady, educational work. Sal'
ary. all 600 E. Liberty. 155-7
Ball Playing in Street.
There is an ordinance against play-
ing ball in the streets and any public
place not designated for ball playing.
The sidewalks are in the streets. There
is also an ordinance against walking
across lawn extentions and lawns. 156
The city ordinance regulating the
muzzling and care of dogs in the city
is published in full elsewhere in this

morning's paper. 156
For Music and all Musical Instru-
ments visit Schaeberle and Son's Mus-
ic House. tf
When looking for a choice gift that
no 'one else has, you may find it at
Fosters. (1)
Tennis Racquets and balls (all
kinds). H. L. Switzer Co., 310 State.
Fri. Sat. Sun.-tf

APPLICATIONS INDICATE BIG
SUMMER SCHOOL ATTENDANCE
Three Professors From Other Univer-
sities Will Conduct Classes
This Summer.
In response to the 100,000 catalogues
which have been sent out, applications
for admittance to the summer school
have been coming in more rapidly than
they have in any previous year. Last
year the total number of students at
the summer school was 1,401, but as
77 of these names were counted twice,
the net total was 1,324. The number
this year is expected to exceed the
1,400 mark.
The work in the law department will
commence June 23, and will close Au-
gust 30. The work in all other depart-
ments will commence June 30, and
will close August 22, with the excep-
tion of the medical department which
will finish its schedule August 8.
, The faculty of the summer school,
of which Prof. E. H. Kraus
is dean, will include several
professors from other universi-
ties. Prof. F. A. Updike, of
Dartmouth, will conduct the courses
in political science; Prof. M. Parma-
lee, of the' University of Missouri, will
be connected with the sociology de-
partment; and Prof. Frank Carney,
of Dennison University, who has had
charge of Prof. Hobb's work, will con-
duct the usual excursion to Put-in-Bay
and Niagara Falls. In addition to the
series of 40 lectures, the Ben Greet
Woodland Players will probably
appear for a series of three perform-
ances. Besides the lectures by the
members of the faculty, Gov. F. N. Fer-
ris, State Geologist R. C. Allen, and
Regent L. L. Hubbard will speak.
Future Architects Receive Many Offers
More requests for graduates of the
architectural department have been
received by Prof. Emil Lorch, of that
department, than there are seniors.
"The demand is greater than ever be-
fore," said Prof. Lorch, "and all of
the offers are good ones, most of them
coming from recognized architectural
firms.
DOG ORDINANCE.
An Ordinance To Amend An Ordinance
Entitled "An Ordinance Relative To
The Licensing of Dogs And Prevent-
ing And Regulating The Running
At Large, And The Slaying Of Dogs."
Passed August 7, 1911; Approved
August 17, 1911.
The Common Council of the City of
Ann Arbor Ordain:
Sec. 1. That, section 13 of an ordi-
nance entitled, "An ordinance relative
to the licensing of dogs, and prevent-
ing and regulating the running at
large, and the slaying of dogs," passed
August 7, 1911; approved August 17,
1911, be and the same is hereby amend-
ed to read as follows:
Sec. 13. It shall be unlawful for
any person owning, possessing or har-
boring any dog to suffer or permit the
same to run at large in any street, al-
ley, square, commons, park or other
public place in the City of Ann Arbor
without first having obtained a license
therefore as provided in this ordinance.
Provided, that during the months of
July and August in each year, no such
person shall permit any dog to go at
large or to be led about by leash or
chain in any public place as aforesaid
without being provided with a good and
sufficient muzzle, rendering it impossi-
ble for such a dog to bite or snap. Pro-
vided further, that bull dogs are pro-
hibited from running at large or being
led about by leash or chain at any
time during the year unless securely

muzzled.M
Sec. 2. Any ordinance or parts of
ordinances inconsistent with any of
the provisions of this ordinance are
hereby repealed.
Sec. 3. This ordinance shall take
effect and be in force from and after
ten days from legal publication.
I hereby certify that the foregoing
ordinance was passed by the Common
Council of the City of Ann Arbor May
5, 1913.

Giver Clean, Wholesome
$4.00 per week. Safe;
Water.

Board at
Drinking

Spring Suit

209 South State Street

1

Lunches 25c

Dinners

C. C. Freeman, Proprietor
THE COMPASS WATCH

Here in any one of the fifty beautiful fabrics
and colors that show the joy of Spring time.
Here in styles that will set the pace for the
next twelve months.
Here in the unapproachable craftmanship that
goes with Society Brand.
True, fadeless blues, restful greys, becoming
browns and endless variations of these three.
Soft fronts and lapels, snug shoulders, body-
tracing lines, new fabrics-clothes that arouse a
wave of approval at first sight.
Come and see.

HEADQUARTERS FOR GOOD DRESSERS
The New Spring Models are now being shown a
Hayley's Millinery, 206 E.Liberty
Hair Goods a Specialty Phone 1390-J

Here's Your New

""d"

10 scor
u
u
For Boy Scouts, Campers,
Motorcyclists, Anybody,

inI

0
~qd'

Arbor Press
IS TO THE UNIVERSITY
AND
dent Publications
it something fine in Dance
luet Programs.
Telephone 27

Hikers, Hunters,
EVERYBODY who

Fisherme
wants '

s

v can be Proud of the
NDERSON

CORRECT TIME AND DIRECTION
Heavy Nickeled Case, Stem Wind and Set, American Movement. Above
Cuts show size and design, front and back view. FULLY GUARANTEED.
Mailed, Securely Packed, for $1.50. Send MoneyOrder, N0 STAMPS
ADDRESS
W. B. JONES CO., Silver Creek, N. Y.
Y. M. C. A. Has Jobs Open for Student
CAMPUS IN BRIEF. University Y. M. C. A. employmen
-o-- bureau wants men to work at odd job
Alpha Omega Alpha, the honorary today.' Last Saturday there were ove
medical fraternity, will hold their an- 40 more calls for men than there wer
nual initiate's banquet at the Union applicants for work.
Monday evening at 6:00 o'clock. M. Y. Many students have been given posi
Marshall, '13M, will. officiate as toast-I tions for this summer, but a numbe
master, and will call on Dr. A. S. War- are left open with pay from $2.00 t
thin and Dr. A. W. Hewlitt of the med- $3.50 per day, varying according to th
ical faculty for short talbs. experience of the applicants.

Henderson-8 H. P., 4 Cylinders, Chain Drive, Big Tires-$325
in who rides a Henderson has a machine to be proud of.
ent. It is powerful. It is long and low and easy riding.
s with a crank instead of by peddling; and the feet are rested
on foot boards.
lege man's discrimination will tell him that the Henderson
e most desirable motorcycle by reason of the advantages of
inder construction.
predict that, among college men, the Henderson will win
rity it has attained among the wisest buyers of motorcycles.
derson Motorcycle Co.
rkvenue Detroit, Mich.
Stofflet and Elliott
shington St. Distributors for Washtenaw County

-o-
The Menorah society has scheduled
a smoker at the Michigan Union
Thursday, May 15 at 7:30 o'clock. Tick-
ets are selling at 25 cents and they
may be obtained from C. C. Goldman,
'14L, N. H. Goldstick, '15L, and M.
Weinberger, '16.
-0~--
A meeting of the fresh lit class will
be held Monday afternoon, May 12, at
4:00 o'clock in the lecture room in the
economics building. Elections for
captains for the push ball team, the
second relay team, and the light weight
tug of war team will be held.

UNIVERSITY NOTICES,

Senior lits who did not receive their
invitations yesterday may obtain them
today at the S. L. A. window in Uni-
versity hall from 10:00 to 12:00 o'clock
in the morning and from 1:00 to 3:00
o'clock in the afternoon. More invita-
tions may be ordered at the same time.
Senior women's luncheon at the Un-
ion at 12:00 o'clock today. Caps and
gowns should be worn.
Junior lit baseball men report today
on South Ferry field at 9:00 o'clock
for game with soph lits.

ROSS GRANGER,I
City Clerk.

BMWr

Adv.

__ _. ...

9"

pring Goods are Arriving aily
Each day brings new assortment of the nobbiest spring clothing for young men.
Look over our large stock before purchasing. A few Fall and Winter Suits and Overcoats
at sacrifice prices.
Reule, Conlin, Fie

I

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