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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.

January 14, 1921 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-01-14

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

DAILY

i -1

.r,[3 V

I £ 1. PA AA~.

riles of 1 iss I
A dded To Library
"The most important acquisition of
the library in recent years is the files
of the London Times from 1819 to
1912," said Librarian W. W. Bishop.
"This makes 101 years complete rec-
ord of the world's greatest newspa-
per."
They were placed on sale in the fall
of 1919 by Sotheran of London, and
were ordered by cable immediately
upon notice of their being obtainable.
The volumes did not reach the Univer-
sity until last spring and were put on
the shelves last summer.
There are only 350 such sets in ex-
istence, including the index from 1850.
It weighs 200 pounds and took 51
cases for shipping. Shipping and extra
charges alone cost $1,016. Part of the
cases were stored in Brooklyn by mis-
take on account of the longshoremen's
strike so that months were taken to
make the transfer.'
Possession of these files gives the
library a complete source for the his-
tory of Europe, England and English
possessions since the early part of the
19th century.

Y. 31. C. A. SCHOLARSHIPS ARE
OPEN FOR EX-SERVICE MEN
Several scholarships for ex-service
men who were hindered in their edu-
cation on account of the war, are
available from the International War
Work Council of the Y. M. C.,A. When
the armistice was signed unexpectedly
the councilnhad some funds left over
and are now using the money for
scholarships. All men who wish to
apply for these should see L. G. Rei-
mann, 16, at the Students' Christian
association. Some 40 men have ap-
plied so far and a number have re-
ceived scholarships.
LECTURES WILL EXPLAIN
DETROIT SYMPHONY CARD
Mr. Herman Hoexter of Detroit, will
give an illustrated lecture on the pro-!
gram of the Detroit Symphony orches-
tra at 4:15 o'clock on Thursday, Jan.
20, in the high school auditorium. The
lecture will be under the auspices of
the matinee musicale and members of
the club will be admitted upon pres-
entation of membership cards. Tickets
for non-members are 50 cents and
may be obtained at Graham's or
Wahr's.

THREE STUDENTS
TALK FOR S. C. A.
flT 1 C.Stewart Baxter, '21, J. Edmond
Johns, '23E, and Vernon F. Hillery,
PARTS OF H RT servit aeoitHihYbanet
last night at the Woodward avenue
Baptist church.
NE-EHDOFGVRMN The meeting was a "Michigan
NEW METHOD OF GOVERNMENT Night." Baxter talked on "Student
TO BE VOTED ON Activities," Johns on "Athletics," and

Counrteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT todevery custom-
er, er the account be large
or ml
The ADD Arbor Savig ank
Incorporated 1869
Capital And Surplus, $625,000.00
Resources .........$5,000,000.00
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron
707 North University Ave.

APRIL 141

MEAT OF PROPOSITION
IN SECTIONS 37, 38,

39I

In order that the citizens of Ann
Arbor may become more thoroughly
acquainted with the proposed city
charter which is to be voted upon at
the election April 14, Prof. E. C. God-
dard, chairman of the city charter
commission, has selected these certain
excerpts as being of particular im-
portance.
"The meat of the whole proposed'
charter is found in sections 37, 38, and
39," stated Professor Goddard yester-

Hillery on "Publications." Angus G.
Goetz, '22M, who was originally on thej
program, was unable to go.
Other trips under the extension serv-
ice of the S. C. A. will be made Jan.
21, 22, and 23. Four men represent-
ing the Congregational church, will be
sent to Birmingham, four men repre-
senting the Presbyterian church, will
go to Colon, two will speak at the
older boys' conference of Kent county
at Stanton, and two others will speak
at Climax, Mich.!
Four students from the Methodist'
church, although not under the au-
spices of th- S. C. A. extension work,
went to Detroit last week-end where!
they spoke about Michigan to moreI

Ready to Serve
AT ANY TIMEj
Open from 1 a.m. to 12 p.m.
Pct of hot tea and bowl of rice
PLAIN CHOP SUEY
85 CENTS
CHINESE and AMERICAN Style
Short Orders
Qi sanfiTtxty Lo
i ~613 Libe-tv 8t E;.

s .lIlft1I1111lII1III1IIUIIlIIIlIIIIIIIII II!L
YOU -
WILL NEED A -=
_ CAP .
Allow Us to Suggest
= AYRES & SMITH, LTD.
FAMOUS ENGLISH CAPS
THE SELECTION IS LARGE _
AND
THE QUALITY AND STYLE
ARE ALWAYS THERE
We would be pleased to show =
you these-
CELEBRATED CAPS
Djonaldson 's
711 N. University Ave.
' 7iiiiiiliI ti1iuini n1i11iilIlIlIuluINI I."

t

rPhnan ern thn carfinnc rafarrarl I

day.
to:

inese are the sections r e err
Section 37. Departments. The than 3,000 people.

THEATRICAL MAKE UPS
A COMPLETE LINE OF

Stein's

Grease

Paints,

Creams,

Pow-

ders, Rouge Liners,

etc.

The Eberbach & Son Co.
200-204 EAST LIBERTY STREET
ALL
SUITS and OVERCOATS
331/3% Off
HATS, CAPS, GLOVES
AND ALL FURNISHINGS
20 Per Cent Off
Wadhams & Co.
Two COMPLETE STORES

administration of the city government
shall be conducted through five depart-
ments: public safety, public service,
public welfare, public business, and
law. The department of public safety
shall include matters of police, fire, in-
spection of buildings, plumbing, traf-
fic regulations, smoke, etc.; weights
and measures.
Inclules Engineering
The department of public service
shall include matters of engineeringI
city buildings, markets, streets, parks,
cemeteries, city planning, and public
utilities. The department of public
welfare shall include matters of
health, sanitation, food inspection,
medical welfare, recreation, charities,
and care of the poor.
The department of public business;
shall include records, accounts,
finances, taxation, assessments, li-
censes, sinking fund, purchasing, and
civil service. The department of law
shall incl'ude litigation, advice, and
such matters as may be referred to it
by the council.
Directors Appointed
Section 38. Directors. Each depart-
ment shall be in charge of a director
to beappointed and to be removable
by a majority of the members-elect of
the council. Each director shall ap-
point his own subordinates who shall
be solely responsible to and removable
by him. They shall be selected with
sole reference to their qualifications
and fitness for the workfor which
they are employed. Each director shall
attend all meetings of the council and
Ia" take part in the discussions, but
shall have no vote. The council shall
provide by ordinance for the organ-
ization of the departments. By a vote
of two-thirds of its members, the coun-
cil may transfer matters from one
department to another, create new de-
partments, combine existing ones, or
establish temporary ones for special
work. The council in its discretion
may employ the same person, provid-
ing he have the prescribed qualifia-
tions, as director of not more than
three departments.
Responsible to Council
Section 39. Responsibility. Direct-
ors shall be immediately responsible
to the council for the administration
of their departments, and their advice
jn writing may be required by the
council at any time on all matters
affecting the same. They shall pre-
pare departmental estimates open to
public inspection, and shall make all
other reports and recommendations
concerning their departments at in-
tervals to be fixed by the council or
whenever so requested. The subordi-
nates of the directors shall be subject
to the supervision and control of their
respective directors in all things, and
neither the council nor any member
thereof shall give any order or direc-
tion, either publicly or privately, to
any of the subordinates of any of the
directors.
To Zone City
"A provision to remedy that which
Ann Arbor has blundered along with-
out is found in section 56," stated Pro-
fessor Goddard. This provides for a
city planning commission which shall
have the supervision and control of
the design and location of works of
art,, public buildings bridges, via-
ducts, etc., streets, parks, and boule-
vards. Another duty of this commis-
sion is to be the working out of the
city plan, zoning the city and sur-
rounding country for an area of three
mites beyond the city limits to provide
for suitable business and residence
districts.
Prof. W.B. Ford Receives Appointment
Prof. Walter B. Ford, of the mathe-

matics department, has been made as-
sociate editor of the Mathematical
Monthly, the official publication of the
Mathematical Association of America.

For results advertise in The Mich-
igan Daily-Adv.
DRESS WELL AND
SAVE MONEY
Nobody likes to look "econom-
ical"--
BUT everybody likes to save
money
Do this by having your clothes
MADE TO YOUR MEASURE
You spend less because you buy
less often--
SUITS AND OVERCOATS
$35.00 AND UP
Albert Gansle, Tailor
113 Souti Main Street
Second Floor

TAKE NOTICE
It is not the initial expenditure of your tuition that you
should consider alone.
Remember the superior system We use, the perfection
with which it carries in actual practice.
Again think of the completeness of this institution.
We have every convenience known to modern dance mas-
ters.
Notice the posture, decorum and grace of a Halsey student.
COMPARE!
This school with any in the State of MICHIGAN.
We made good in a day. There is a reason.
These are the things that constitute the value you receive
at the ikALSEY DANCE STUDIOS.
Start with HALSEY and have no regrets
WUER7IERTH ARCADE

STATE STREET

MAIN STREET

r

P Re -Adjustnt lYSa le
Now On
$16.00 Shoes, now.......$12.80

means little when you consider the H EALTH
- INSURANCE you get with milk products from
a a
r Pr.a
IeSwiANCEut o saletriay aidlatrodayctafbig
the ssn trore Dh pair-Evesizes34come4t
you guaranteed to be ureF,,, . 'T'esited ail.,bT -
Exper hmistrn rilabo.rato$6.
Pu?= I L KISr T" CHEEAPEST
a _
4TH AND CATHERINE PHONE 423
%A~atSale
FITFORM COATS IN THIS LOT
We will put on sale Friday and Saturday at a big
loss to clean them up all sezes-34 to 40
Former price, $55.00 to $65.00
WATCH THEM GO!
These Prices for Friday and Saturday Only
T OMCR BE'
116 EAST LIBERTY STREET
Between Main Street and 4th Avenue, where Fitform Clothes are Sold

I

$15.00 Shoes, now .. .

12.00

$14.00 Shoes, now.....

11.20

$13.00 Shoes, now.......10.40

$12.00 Shoes, now .....

9.60

$10.00 Shoes, now .......8.00
Determined to close out completely all Winter Shoes-
Oxfords and Pumps-for Men and Women.
This cut takes care of three different things:
The Break in Wholesale Prices
Any Further Break that may happen in Spring
And Our Usual Mid-Winter Reductions
A MOST FAVORABLE CHANCE TO BUY HIGH GRADE
SHOES
Walk-Over Woot Shop

I

M

115 South Main Street

J

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