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May 12, 1920 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-05-12

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

T'

;udents are qualified to vote
of the candidates.
n and women vote for the
council president, for Stu-
icillpen at large, for Oratori-
iation officers, and on the
torium question. Only men
the' Union- general officers,
e Union vice-president from
artment is named by the men
t narticular department. The

3, ht

and

P "" "" Men a'nd -women from each class
vote for the Student council nomi-
"'Modern nees from their own class, except in
Weisenthe dent, pharmic, homoeop, and-medic
building. schools, where all students, except'
freshmen on the campus, vote for
r spring the nominees from their respectiive
Union. schools.
meets 1n No freshman on the campus has a
voice in naming any Student council-
lenorali, man except those who are to repre-
Lnd iStu- sent the campus at large.
s i n Lane To Vote on Cohstitution
rt speak- The matter of accepting the Engi-
neering society's new constitution is
to be decided by a vote of the entire
engineering student body. In thR
Lug prac- Students' Christian association run
D be call- every man connected with any Chris-
tian organization has a vote.
Jniversity The booth in the Engineering build-
:gral Sci- ing will be in the hands of the Trian
gles, while the Friars will take charge
of the of 'the booth in the Architecturalsec
.,, 1 T

(Continued from Page One) .
also for the games Saturday morning.
The games at Ferry field Saturday
morning uwill consist of the obstacle
race and a new event called a rope
contest, which will .be staged twice,
half of the freshmen participating
each time. It is planned that this con-
test 'will eliminate the unfairness
caused by the great number of fres -
men and the danger always present in
the bag rush.
Urges Sophomeres to Weigh In
S. A. Broome.,'22, captain of the
sophomores, urges every sophomore to
weigh ir, today. The weighing in
started at Waterman gymnasium yes-
terday and all candidates for the tug-
of-war must be weighed between the
hohrs of 10 and 12 o'clock and 1 to 3
o'clock today or tliey will have no
chance to make-the teams as they are-
to be strictly limited to' the 40 chosen
t men on each team. Sophomores
- weighing 135 or less are especially
- needed- for the lightweight team. The
men chosen will be announced in the
paper for tomorrow..
Tonight at 7:30 o'clock in the Union
lobby the freshmen captain P. J. Goe-
ble and his lieutenants are asked to
emeet to plan for the obstacle race.
Runners desiring to enter this contest
- are requested to speak to any of these
men.
The sophomore officers ' met last
- night and their plans will be presented
e to the class at its pep meeting at 5
- o'clock Thursday in the west physics
lecture room. Court Bell, '21L, and
George Anderson, '21L, have been se-
curedl to instil the fighting spirit in
th~e class of '22 at this meeting.

Indian Ring Given
'rlichigamua Tribe
"Silver Thrpat" C. F. Parker, '04,
first president of the Michigan Union,,
now vice-president of the South-West
Cotton company, of Arizona, has se-
cured for the tribe of Michigamua the
ring formerly worn by Chief Ontawaga
(Good Heart) of- the Papagoes, Ariz-
ona. This ring is to be worn here-
after by the Great Sachem of the tribe
of Michigamua at all'times.
The ring is of solid silver, made by
Indian workmen and has a large blue
stone in the middle of it. The inscrip-
tion, "Sachem's ring, given by Silver'
Throat Parker, '04, worn by Chief On-
tawaga of the Papagoes, Arizona" will
be engrayed on the ring..
As Mr. Parker has more than 300
Indians of the Papagoes tribe working
under him, he was also able to secure
for the tribe of Michigamua; several
hundred dollars worth of genuine
trappings, including beaded mossasins,
Indian necklaces, knife sheaths, a solid
silver necklace to be worn by the Bat-
tle Chief of Michigamua when it goes
on the war path on initiation days, and
other Indian apparel.
Soft colorings and blended tomles in
tapestries are some of the essentials
in wall paper. C. H. Major & Co.
Phone 237.-Adv.
Patronize our Advertisers.--AdY.
;SCHLANDERER &SEYFR ED
JEWELERS
,,, e,,, - of -
113 E. Liberty St.
Ann ,Arbor. Mich.

I.

A FEW
PRIVATE LESSONS
AT THE
SCHOOL OF DANCING
' WITH EITHER
MISS JEANETTE KRUSZKA
or
PHILIP RAE MILLER, '23
will prepare you for Spring
Activities
. STUDIO:
514 E. William Street
Phone 1422-J

FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Organized 1863
FIRST ANN ARBOR 3EMBER
OF TI1 FEDERAL RESERVE
SYSTEM

To College -Trained Men and Women
A Nine Weeks' Summer Course in Accountancy ."and .Business
Administration will begin at Pace Institute on July 7. This short, in-
tensive course (day sessions) is well suited to the needs of college-trained
men and women who expect to make Business their life work.
The curriculum covers fundamentals of double-entry bookkeeping, account-
ing, economics, finance,' organization, management, and law--all presented in
their relation to the principles and procedures of Modern Business. Write for
descriptive Bulletin S.

Pace Institute
Hudson Terminal 30 Church Street

New York

I

r;

OLDEST NATIONAL
IN MICHIOAN

BANK

t Per Cent Paid on Savings
Deposits

\
[SUMER SSSIO i9

UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN

I

121 S l
Inee

sm
ar

N. tion.
ts in GRIFFINS TO HOLD
the INITIATION TODAY
When the twilight shadows deepen
across the campus this afternoon, ane
the sun god Apollo has stepped down
out of his fiery chariot, then will ther(
oker, descend to Earth an eerie band.
,e in- Today Griffins, all-campus honor so.
ciety, holds its spring initiation. Pre
cisely at 4:30 o'clock the Griffins will
gather to begin the rites and cere
to be monies that will raise men of the up
.t th~e per classes1 of all colleges on the cam.
,m 4 pus to t e oftyl e e r1 a
omA us o t~ lftyrank of Grifilns. Mani
will be the barriers and obstacles tha
2 to must be overcome by those aspirants
to the heavenly tihong, but the cour
'and of Jupiter and Venus, men of Mar;
dall's and Neptune, allswill be there to ar
I will the neophytes to purify themselve
bring that they may gather round the boar
bons. . of nectar and ambrosia.

I^
1..
11
.s,
ii

MORE THAN 300 COURSES BY A STAFF OF 260 MEMBERS
OF THE REGULAR FACULTIES

11

SCHOOL OF MUSIC''TO GIVE RE-
CITAL AT FRIEZE HALL TODAY

l aw.

The regular Wednesday afternoon
students' recital will be given at the
University School of Music at 4:15
o'clock today in Frieze hall.
The following students will' comm-;
prise the program: Edith Staebler,!
'23, Marjory West, '21, Harriet Wil-
son, '23, Harold Belles, Ava Comm,
'21, BertrandbBronson, Madge Lewis,
CatherlnA Coburn, Wilma Seedorif.
Dorothy Cozod, " , Doris Stark-
weather.
U. S. S. Oklahoma Leaves for Key West
New York, May 11. - The dread-4
nought Oklahoma detached from the'
Atlantic fleet sailed at 6:05 o'clock to-
night for Key West for possible serv-
ice in Mexican waters. Prior to the
departure the Oklahoma took aboard
a detachment of 100 Marines from the
League Island navy yard in Philadel-1
phia.tr r.-
Patronise our Advertsers.-Adv.

All University Facilities Available

'

Courteous and satisfactor,
rTREATMENT to every eustom
er, whether the account )e large
or small
IThe Ann Arbor Savings. Bank
incorporated 18614
Capital and rplus , . O00.0q)
- * r i4, 1.N0.A) i.Nb
Northwest Cor Main & fturo
.707 Nortb UnltvarsttyoaV
------- -.---.- -
Pot of Hot Tea and Bowl of Rice
with-
i Plain Chop Suey
35c
EXTRA FINE-45c
Open 11 A. M. to 1A. N.

An excellent opportunity for regular students of the Uni-
versity to shorten materially their period of residenice, for the
Summer Session is in general the ejuivalent of one-half se-v
mester. Four and three year courses may thus be shortened
to three and two calendar years, respectively. Many special
courses for teachers and those preparing to teach next, year.
Unusually strong programs of courses. Announcements may
be obtained at the offices of the various Schools and Colleges.
Literature, Science, and t. Arts, Engineering and'Arch-
itecture, Pharmacy, Graduate Study, Library Methods, Bio-
logical Station, -Embalming and Sanitary Science, June 28-
August 26; Vedicine ard Surgery, June 28-August 8; Law,
June -2I-July 24 and July 26-August 28; Field Courses in
Geology and Geography in Southern Kentucky, August 30-
September 25.
For general information address
T. E. RANKIN,
Box 30, Ann Arbor, Michigan.

asium be-
d 12 or 1
r the tug-
e last day
in. - Soph-
especially

Any finishes desired for fioor may
be found here. C. H. Major & Co.,
Phone 237.-Adv.
Read the Daily advertisements. They
v ill lead you to the best of Ann Ar-

Quang
613 E. Liberty

Tung Lo.
Phone,604.R

r

for the
'dance
Y night,

1 - - W. bd -

1! ,

% 1

5 o'clock to-
ten-piece or-
e music. The

in the
), sign
een 3

or

ent

i loto oy Motte
MYRNA SHARLOW

Photo by Rentschle
ALBERT A.,STANLEY

Photo by Moffett
FREDERICK STOCK

ANNARBOR'S GREATEST

campus
at this

MA Y

F STIVAL

Univetsity of
team of X10
iConference
championship
r, June 4, 5.
fornians will
e westerners
rmances will
horse of the

A GALAXY OF "STARS" FROM T H E METROPOLITAN
AND CHICAGO OPERAS -AND O T H E R CELEBRITIES
BOTH VOCAL - AND INSTRUMENTAL
SIX CONCERTS
FOUR DAYS MAYT 92,12
COURSE TICKETS- $4.50 $5.00 - $6.00. FOR SINGLE CONCERTS-
$1.00 - $1.50 - $2.00. NOW ON SALE AT SCHOOL OF MUSIC.

i

JOSEF

MARGARET7

ndoor

II

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