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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 17, 1919 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-05-17

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY, M

_. ._ _

FFICIAL NEWSPAPER AT THE
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
>lished every morning except Monday
g the university yearby the Board in
"ol o1 Student Publications.
IBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Associated Press is exclusively entitled
e use for republication of all news dis-
es credited to it or not otherwise credited
is paper and also the local news pub-
herein.
ered at thedpostoffice at Ann Arbor,
gan, as second class matter.
iscriptions by carriereor mail, $3.5s.
i :e: Ann Arbor Press Building.
nes: Business, 96o; Editorial, 2414.
mmunications ne to exceed 3o. words,
;ned, the signature not necessarily 4fo sp-
in print, but as an evidence of faith, and.
s of events will be published in The
at the discretion of the Editor, if ilet
mailed to the office.
signed communications will receive no
deration. No manuscript will be 're-
d unless the writer incloses postage.
e Daily does not necessarily endorse the
nents expressed in the communications.
EDITORIAL STAFF
znce Roeser .,. ....Managing Editor

Carey................News
ar....City
X .............Associate
McAllister.....F..eature
hlbert ......... Telegraph
,andis........ Sport
Clark..........Women
rnsey............Women's

Editor
Editor
Editor
Editor
Editor
Editor
Editor
Editor

A. Shinkman..........Dramatic Editor
Apel ............... Music Editor
Dale .............Exchange Editor
rd Woh...........Literary Editor
ISSUE EDITORS
ert R. Slusser Paul G. Weber
ud Sherwood Edgar L. Rice
W. Hitchcock J. P. Hart
William Clarkson
REPORTERS
as H; Adams John E. McMauis
rd B. Marshall C. H. Murchison
E llis Mary D. bane
na Schermerhorn John I. Dakin
ir W. Brown Logan Trumbull
;merson Swart Stewart Baxter
Crozier Muriel E. Bauman
BUSINESS STAFF
d Makinson. ...Business Manager

I, ONSTITUTION W ILICUTIBRILiN RPLIES1
GRADUATE EXPRESSES OPINION NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ARTICLE
ON PROPOSED STUDENT COUN- WHICR WAS WRITTEN WITHOUT
CIL RULINGS. INTERVIEW
Editor, The Michigan Daily: Editor, The Michigan Daily:-
In Thursday morning's Daily, the In answer to Mr. Emmett F. Con-
Student council published its revised nely's communication in The Daily
Friday morning, I wish to say that I
constitution, on which the -students never gave any interview to the De-
are to ballot on campus election day. troit Free Press and cannot, there-
The idea of a campus referendum on fore, be made responsible for the words
the council constitution is a splendid! either misquoted or misunderstood in
one-if it is carried out rightly. But, said article. When speaking on the
I should very much like to know how Franco-American subjects, I do so,
that constitution impressed the stu- only, to students who know me or to
dents-how many read it, what they my personal friends.
can possibly have gotten out of it. LIEUT. E. E. ROVILLAIN.
The fact is "that the vote on a detail-
ed constitution is bound to be mean- A
ingless, simply because the voters can-. t hn
not _ absorb and concentrate upon its
important features. Why does not the
Student council draw up the import- Work has been suspended on the
ant issues of the constitution in the new entrance to the building until the
form of simple questions, explain cinders have settled sufficiently to al-
those clearly, and then embody the low the pouring of the cement. The
results in a document of its own word- cinders are watered every day to
ing? speed the settling, In a week or ten
Perhaps the council believes there days the final touches will be put on
are no "important issues." I should and the lights installed.
like to point out publicly some which
I think are very important, but which Teams and men are now grading the
in this document are very much ob- lawn in front and at the side of the
scured: building. Tulips have been planted
1. Shall sophomores be represented in the space surrounded by the drive
on the council? Article V, Section 3, way at the side. More bushes are be-
says that they shall not. There was ing planted and it is hoped that the
once on the campus a group who lawn will be in good shape by Com-
thought that sophomore representation mencement time.
on the council was indispensable to
the attainment of democracy in stu- The telephone switch board which
dent government. Perhaps that group will connect all the rooms in the
was wrong. Perhaps the campus had building is now being wired so that
rather be directed by an upperclass all will be in readiness for the crowds
oligarchy. But at least the Student that are expected in June. One oper-
council might present the question for ator will handle the calls during the
decision. day only and the night clerk will do
2. Shall open solicitation of votes it in the evenings.
In class elections be permitted? The
council has at present a rule forbid- The faculty luncheon every Friday
ding such solicitation, which it occa- noon is generally well attended. The
sionally enforces. Whatever may be Rotary club meets on Wednesday noon
individual views on the matter, there for luncheon with about 50 members
is no doubt that the question lies at present.
the very heart of student self-govern-
ment. Yet the Student council con- HARVARD ARTILLERY CORPS
stitution never mentions it. GETS TRAINING EQUIPMENT
3. What is the meaning of a cam-
pus referendum on. the council con-
stitution, when Article XIII, allows a ton tractor asust received to ie-
the council to amend the constitution set of saddles, and a number of fire
at will? control instruments, all of-which will
Indeed, one might write many col- be used In the artillery training corps
umns on the defects of the proposedbetused in the
constitution from the standpoint of at that place.
the ideal of democratic student gov-
ernment. The question is not, what Student Tread The Daly.-Adv.
one may think of the particular points
I have mentioned. The question is
whether those points should not be
picked out and emphasized, so that the
students, in voting on this constitu-
tion may have a chance for an intellig-
ent choice between policies., As it
stands, whatbdoes the constitution
mean? It means nothing. It offers no death 1
hope whatever of progress toward the
Ideal of student self-government. Per-
haps, you may say, the Student coun-
cl is not interested in "student selfThe layin
government." Indeed, I have long
felt it was not; but then it ought to
say so. Until it does commit itself vitation to t
on the subject, the friends of democ- nvitation
racy on this campus can do no better
than to vote against every constitu- every india
tion that It proposes.ev r .I a
R. M. CARSON, '17,
Student Councilman, 1916-17. of w ool garm er
The Students patronize The Daily
advertiser.-Adv. winter are wo

The Little American

at the

Besides the Concert to-
night at the Auditorium--

Methodist Church

I

TONIGHT

AT 7:30

EI

I

Magazine

Review

Miacy Pickford

will apper in

Lacking the professorial dignity
which has cloaked its humor for the
past year the May number of the Gar-
goyle which will be foisted upon the
public Monday may truthfully be
styled a re-incarnation of the spirit of
springtime. Like the School of Mus-
ic it is breezy and airy and a scream
from beginning to end.
As a piece-de-resistance for the tir-
ed reader the captivating little book-
let effervesces the following features:
Anthony and Cleopatra re-vamped with
an atmosphere of modernity. Why Can-
ta Loped, a gripping short story after
the style of the Russian school. 'Our
Own Primer, a touching and pathetic
object lesson for the wayward youth,
and 44 jokes that breathe the insou-
ciant fragrance of the vernal season.
As an antidote for that feeling of las-
situde and general indisposition, buy
a.Gargoyle and run amuck with chort-
lings of tcstatic glee.
Mrs. Roosevelt Back from Europe
New York May 16.-Mrs. Theodore
Roosevelt has returned after visiting
Quentin's grave. She made the entire
trip alone.
CONNECT WITH THE CONNECTICUT
MUTUAL
Life Insurance Co., organized 1846. My
educational course free to the right
graduate. -Don't see me unless you
think you are a salesman. J. Fred
Lawton, '11, General Agent, 610 Far-
well Building, Detroit.-Adv.

Try Our Strawberry Shortcake

Everything the Best

Now Books of Unusual Interest
Hobbs-The World War and Its Consequences.................$2.50
Sir Oliver Lodge-Christopher ............................. 2.00
Ibanez--Shadowof the Cathedral .............................. 1.90
Ibanez-Blood and Sand .......................................1.90
Spargo- Bolshevism......................................... 1.50
Conrad--Arrow of Gold ..................................1.50
Bennett Arnold-The Roll Call............................1.50
Bojer-The Great Hunger................................1.60
Kauffman-Victorious .......... ..... .... ................. 1.75
Stephen Leacock-The Hohenzollern's in America.............1.25
Hough-Thy.Sage-Brushers .............. .............. .1.56
Conner-Sky Pilot in No Man's Land .................. . .. .1.50
UNIVERSITY
W7Am. S BOOK STORE
Don't Fail to Visit Our New Lunch Room

Tuttle's Lunch Room

338 Maynard

Across from Arcade

bele.. Asst. Business
SGaines ...Asst. Business
eFevre....Asst. Business
itzinger...Asst. Business
hMajor....Asst. Business
SchoffneiK .Asst. Busi'ness

Manager
Manager
Manager
Manager
Manager
Manager.

SENIOR STAFF
Iark B. Covell Edward Priehs, Jr.
obert E. McKean Henr Whiting II
eorgeA. Cadwell~ J. wane Miller
aynard A.C eton R. A. Sullivan
JUNIOR STAFF
,,,.P.Schneider Isabelle Farnun
rld P. Lindsay Geo. R. Strimbeck, jr.
lper Moore Arthur L. Glazier
James A. Kennedy; Jr.
SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1919.
Issue Editor-R. Emerson Swart
THE "GOOD OLD DAYS"
When you, gaduate. from the Uni-
rersity and take your place in the
World, there will come hours in which
rlu will think of the "good old days"
t Michigan. You will think of the
iret day you wore the little gray pot,
>f the snake dances, of Bill, the best
'ohl-miate you ever had, of the day
rqu first inet Jack, with his vest cover-
Bet prbably on top of all your
emories of Michigan will lie the
hught of the day i which you par-
icipated in the freshman-sophomore
lass games. You will think of those
0 ,minutesyuheld to the rope in
he ,tug-of-war with a, great deal of
pide, because you were fighting every
ninute for your class-and helped it
ato Victoy.;
.You will never forget the 20 minutes
ou spent in defending the flag from
be onrush of your rival class.
You men who are to enter the games
oday are fortunate. Years to come
you will have the opportunity of look-
nig back with. pleasant memories to
;he day on which you fought for the
glory and distinction of your class.
Don't miss .the opportunity.
AN OPPORTUNITY FOR SECTIONAL
CLUBS
That the campus is over-organized.
s an indisputable fact. But there is
tlways a place for a society with a
eri'os litent. Such is the case of
he Pontiac club which has stepped
into the lead of all sectional organiza-
ions at Michigan.
University students from Pontiac in-
tead of meeting only for social pur-
o~ees, as is the general order for
n, pibrs of many University clubs,
iave determined to work in a definite
i reotion for the benefit of Michigan.
@sa result of this action, the club
s entertaining this week-end seniors
f Pontiac high school, giving them the
)ppirtulty to view Michigan as it
really is, and not as it is reported.
Because of this visit a goodly number
of these men will be enlisted next fall
ju the great corps of Michigan sup-
porters.
There are a great many organiza-
ions -on the campus which do not
ustify their existence, but fortunately
here are more that do. In the latter
lass the Pontiac sectional club ought
o be placed.
When it comes to down-pours, Ann
Arbor rains are not far behind the
ains of bibical times.
It's a wonder they don't add to
prison sentences ten per cent of the
imze to be served.

Students of the University of Michigan are cordially invited to
inspect our new In. of
PARIS FASHIONS
Novelties in Tailored Suits, Gowns
and Dresses
Newest materials, newest models, newest colorings, anu"
lowest prices

'r

on greasy spots; starve to

inEnergine Cleaning

away of soiled garments is an

See the New Cigarette Cases
AT THE
CITY CIGAR STORE
110 E. HURON ST.
Dependable, Scientific, Drugless
EYE
EXAMINATIONS
P"*hone590foappointment
Emil H Arnold
Optometrist 220 S. ain St

e moths to feast.

Winter's over

tion points to a rise in the costs

its.

Those you've worn the past

rth saving, and

we use exclu-

"Diamonds"
Diamonds are bought for a life-
time and'their choosing should .be.
a matter of much discrimination.
Here you may select in safety-our
diamonds are accurately described
in every detail; they are of -good
quality and sold at a modest profit
Schlanderer
& Seyfried
LIBERTY STREET
university LiSchool
Founded 1859
John H. Wigmore, Dean
ANNOUNCES
That new students may enter at be-
ginning of the fourth term, June 19,
1919.
Increase in Requirements for Admis-
siAon and Graduation.
Admission: After September 1, 1919,
students entering for the first time
will be required to submit proof of
the satisfactory completion of three
years of college study.
iraduation: Four years (or 36
months) of residence study is requir-
ed, except that students entering the
Law School with a bachelor's degree
representing a four-year course in an
.approved college, may complete the
course in three years (or 27 months)..
For detailed information address the
Secretary of the Law School,
Northwestern University Bldg,
ILike and Dearborn Ste.,
Chicago, IM

sively

11

ENE 7?GINE

Try our HOME-MADE
CANDIES
They are both delicious and
Wholesome
MADE AND SOLD AT
THE SUGAR BOWL
Phone 967 109 S. main St.

Guaranteed to be Absolutely Odorless
A new process of Dry Cleaning and used only by us is what they
need before you lay them away. A stitch in time saves nine--and
Spring Cleaning saves Winter Clothes.

I

Our Cleaning Plant
This insures quick as well

is Operated Daily

as satisfactory

service

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(March 30, 29i9)
(Central Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-8:ro a.
m., and hourly to 8:io p. m.
Jackson Limited and Express Cars-7 :48
a. in., and every hour to 9:48 p. m. (Ex-
presses make local stops west of Ann Arbor.)
Local Cars East Bound--6:oo a. m., 9:os a.
m. and every two hours to 9:os p. m., io:so
p. m. To Ypsilanti only, 11 :45 p. In., 1920a
a. m., i :io a. m., and to Saline, change at
Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-6:48 a. m. and
11:20 p. m.
WAI KING LOO
Open from 11:30 a. m. to 12:00 p. m.
Phone 1620-R

A Phone Call will bring our wagon
Men's Women's and Children's Apparel, Draperies,

etc.

Excluslive
Energine

..u~v nr~n~
E''

Cleaning

314 S. State St.

Ann Arboi

Pressing
Repairing

Cleaners

Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
or small.
The Ann Arbor Savings Dank
Incorporated 1869
Capital and Surplus, $560,000.00
Resources.......$4,000,000.00
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron.
707 North University Ave.

Phone 2508

207 S. Fourth Ave.

out for the games today..

MONON

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