100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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 16, 1919 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-05-16

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY FAI, MAZ x4, 1VJ.

News From The Other Colleges

Notice

Prodigy Gets Six Months' Seitenee rection for rioting and one year for
Boston, May 15. - After ne had an assault on a policeman in the May
told thecourt he believed in the So- Day Radical demonstration in the
viet form of government but that he j Roxbury district. Sidis was graduated
countenanced the use of force "only from Harvard university when 15
in case it should be necessary," Wil- years old and is a son of Dr. Boris
liam James Sidis, '21 years old, was Sidis, a phychopathologist. He appeal-
sentenced in Roxbury Municipal Court ed the sentence and was held in $5,000
to six months in the House of Cor- bail.

SENIOR DENTS
Your Class Canes

are Here

Wadhams & Co.

. STATE STREET STORE

1

..

To University Students,
School Children,
and the General Public

1

Bicycle riding anywhere upon. the Campus except
in regular driveways has been forbidden by the Board
of Regents, in accordance with Public Act. No. 80 of
1905 as amended by Public Act No. 302 of 1907.
Violators are subject to prosecution under the terms of
these Acts; The Buildings and Grounds Department
has been instructed by the Regents to enforce this
legislation. These regulations are entirely separate
and distinct from the City ordinance relative to riding
bicycles upon sidewalks.
E. C. PARDON,
Superintendent Buildings and Grounds.

May Festival Sundae

Kansas-A plan for the honor sys-
tem, controlled by students, was pre-
sented to the University of Kansas
senate recently. The plan includes
four points every student to sign a
pledge binding himself to honor, to re-
port any violation of the system, op-
tional presence of the instructor at
examinations, and penalty for viola-
tions of the rules, which penalty will
be in the hands of a student commit-
tee elected by the student body. A
week's publicity will be given the plan
before it is presented to the students
for vote.
Northwestern- That ,Northwestern
women are better students than the
men, and that the average grades of
fraternity men are higher than those
of non-fraternity men living in cam-
pus dormitories is shown by statistics
compiled at the Northwestern Univer-
sity from last term's reports.
Cornell--The semi-centennial cele
bration of the founding of Cornell Un-
iversity is to tbe held June 20 to 30.
Three members of the first class to
graduate, 1869, will return, and at
least one member from every class
succeeding that up to the present day.
As many as 200 are expected for the
celebration.
Indiana-A golf club is being organ-
ized at the University of Indiana for
the benefit of. university golfers. The
Native Explains
Calculus Ilurning
"What was the burning of the calcu-
lus," repeated the native of Ann Ar-
bor in reply to the reporter in search
of traditions. "Well, that used to be
an annual event for many years back
in the 'eighteis.
"In those days Division and William
was the center of the hottest part.of
town.
"Every year a lot of the students
would hire a big dump cart from the
gas company and in it place the ef-
figy of 'King Calculus,' with whom
rode two dummies rigged up to rep-
resent devils.
"Then they would parade up William
street to the college playground,
which is now the northeast corner of
the campus. Behind the cart marched
several students chosen as judges.
They were costumed in the traditional
garments of English jurists, with
gowns and white wigs, The whole stu-
dent body followed in the rear of the
procession.
"When the scene of action was
reached, the trial was held and Cal-
culus was always found guilty, of
what I do not remember. Then a scaf-
fold was erected and a huge bonfire
made ready underneath its dangling
rope.
"Then the fun began. Pandemonium
broke loose as Calculus was duly hung
in the most approved style. The fire
was lit and a dance began around the
scaffold. Sparks flew high as the odius
text-books sailed into the flames.
Those who had guns began to shoot
holes through the dummy and there
used to be quite a little rivalry to see
who could shoot the rope in two first
and cut him down into the fire. Some-
times this happened a little prema-
turely. On the whole it was a cele-
bration that was rather unique."
STATE BOXING COKMSSIONER
APPOINTED BY GOV. SLEEPER
Lansing, May 15. - Among the ap-
pointments announced this afternoon
by Governor Sleeper, were those of
Thomas Bigger, Battle Creels, to be
state boxing commissioner, under the
act signed today, legalizing 10-round
contests in the state, and George W.
Dunphy, state veterinarian and head
of the new State Board of Animal In-
dustry, reappointed for a term of six
years.
WILL NOT OPPOSE NEWBERRY
IN TAKING SENATOR'S OATH

Washington May 15.-Senator Mar-
tin, Democratic leader, and Senator
Pomerene of Ohio, retiring chairman
of the Senate privileges and elections
committee, said today no effort would
be made to prevent Truman H. New-
berry, republican senator elect from
'Michigan, from taking the oath of of-
fice when the Senate' meets Monday.
Senator Pomerene announced that he
would renew his efforts to have an in-
vestigation of the election in Michigan
last' November and into campaign ex-
penditures of Mr. Newberry and Hen-
ry Ford, his opponent.
CANADIAN LABOR INCREASES
IN STRENGTH DURING 1918
Ottawa, Ont., May 15.-Statistics col-
lected by the Federal Department of
Labor in its quest for reconstruction
information show a marked increase
during the past year in the strength
of union labor in Canada, according
to an official announcement.
The labor census in 1917 showed
1,974 local branches with a member-
ship of 204,630. Totals for 1918 are
2.274 branch unions with a member-
ship of 248,887.
I New College Inn open Monday May
19, 1919.-Ad.'

fees for a faculty member are $5 a
year, and those for a student, $3
Oklahoma-Due to the exaggerated
frivolity had this year at the Univer-
sity of Oklahoma, at the expense of
every student activity, the faculty plan
to cut down social events next year to
a minimum
Ilinois-The college professors and
instructors of the University of Illin-
ois have united in forming a union
called Local No 1, and have applied
for admission to the American Feder-
ation, of Labor This is the first at-
tempt at the formation of a labor un-
ion among college teachers
DEMAND FOR INFORMATION ON
SUMMER COURSES UNUSUAL
Record Breaking Attendance Expected
at Extra Session by Dean E.
It. Kraus
"What impresses us in the summer
session office is the unprecedented de-
mand for information concerning this
year's courses," said Dean E. H. Kraus
Thursday. "It is a source of great
satisfaction to see that the'session
of 1919 bids fair to break all pre-
vious ¢records of attendance."
Although the announcements were
printed in a larger edition than ever
before, the demand is such that the
number left is rapidly becoming ex-
hausted. To try to meet the increas-
ing demand a new edition has gone
to press in a different form, being
larger than the first abridged edition
but not as large as the last announce-
ments.
The new pamphlets, which are in-
tended chiefly for campus consump-
tion, are expected to be printed in a
week's time. The booklets will run
from 32 to 48 pages in length, giving
only the various courses obtainable
and the different faculty members.

Our trade with the people of Ann Arbor was
built through service that satisfies.

II

202 East Huron St

Telephone 821

We can satisfy you.

q

SATI SFACTION

Cool

J.P. ESCHELBACH

Delicious
Refreshing

if

Sodas and Sundaes

Soap Excepted in New Tax
Washington, May 15.. - A tax of
one cent for every 25 cents in price of
practically all toilet articles (except
soap, products) and all patent or ad-
vertised medicines is required, un-
der a ruling of the internal Revenue
Bureau. Stamps to cover the tax
which became effective May 1 will
be issued from 1 to 40 cents in nine
denominations.

709 N. UNIVERSITY

11

PHONE 793-R

Home-killed meats, Home-made Sausage, Poultry, Hams and Bacon

Something Different
Something Good
Twenty-five cents including war tax
Fountain of Youth
'CORNER STATE AND LIBERTY

STEIN-
BLOCH
SMART

CLOTH ES

/IM
\ I

MICHEALS-
STERN
STYLISH
CLOTH ES

'1

MRS. PEARL

LANDERS
OR
LOWERS
PHONKIRO4
213 E. LIBERTY ST.

ii
, - ,lei ,-.
,
, , ,
,, -
' \
, , .
,
,,, E." ni
w,:: '

YOUNG MEN WILL BE PLEASED WITH OUR

ELEGANT STYLISH STOCKS OF

STRAW

ititmij il itE f u u

- --------------------------

HAT

Lane Copy
at
arrys and
The Dehta

LASSIHE
ADVERTISING

Leave Copy
at
Quarry'and
The Defta

FOR SALE7
FOR SALE-Ford Speedster. Also 17-
foot Old Town canoe and equip-
ment. Phone 688-W.
FOR SALE - Two Festival tickets,
main floor, best location. Friday and
Saturday afternoons, and Saturday
evening. Phone 1619-W or 536-J.
FOR SALE - Leather-bound Birthday
Book containing autographs of about
35 of the most noted actlors and'
actresses, as Salvini, Booth, Bar-
rett, Jefferson, Marlow, Mod jeska,
Mansfield, etc. Interested, address
Box W care The Daily.
FOR SALE-Two Festival tickets for
Friday and Saturday afternoon per-
formances. Call 1203-M.
LOST
LOST-A notebook from senior cloak
room in Dentistry building with name
Frank W. Mercer. Return to Caul-
kins' Drug, Church and South Uni-

WANTED
WANTED - Married couple would
like position of managing a frater-
nity. Experienced. Address Box X,
care of Daily.
WANTED -- To buy a set of drawing
instruments. Address 924 E. Ann
St., P! Van Domelen.
WANTED-Young man for profitable
summer employment. Major R. K.
Carson, 719 Packard.
I 1
WANTED-I am seeking a press
agent. As a singer, talker, and prac-
tical speaker I am well known
throughout. Terms 50-50. Dr. Lov-
ell, 402 Detroit St.
LOST
LOST--Pair glasses. Tel. 1220-J. Re-
ward.
LOST - Between Tappan Street and
Arcade postoffice, a lady's Shrine
pin. Reward. 833 Tappan. Tel.
1297-R.

Time is here and our
stocks of
Panamas%
Sennets
Splits,
Baugkoks
Balybuntels
are complete.

Spring
Clothing
The waist seam models are
very much in demand this
season and as they are so very
smart it cannot be wonder-
ed at.
In these models we show all the styles
and have a fine range of colors and
patterns.

Quality,
Style,
Color,
Pattern,
Price
that will please.

SILK
SHIRTS

in finely assorted stocks
in

BUY YOUR SPRING SUIT OR NEW FURNISH INGS
from this store where no effort has been spared
to secure such a stock that your satisfaction is
certain and where we will serve you carefully
and intelligently thus assuring of perfect satis-
faction.
LINDENSCH-MITT, APPEL & C

m

mumme

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan