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January 07, 1922 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-01-07

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

ICHIGAN DAILY

V

d

wn rr

REMOVE THE DANGER.
Step into either of our offices and look over our
Safety Deposit Vault Equipment
You will feel at ease knowing your valuables are
safely deposited -in your individual box behind
those massive doors
THE COST IS NOMINAL
FARMERS & MECHANICS BANK
101-105 South Main Street. 83 South State Street
(Nickels Arcade)

SUMMER BULLETIN'
READERY BY JAN. 17I

Professors Deny

Planets'

Powers!

During the past month astrologers
have again broken forth with-their

Chop Suey
CHINESE AND
AMERICAN RESTAURANT
Quang Tung Lo.
613 E. Liberty

{

Daly
7.30
8:05
8:25
9.15
9 =i5
A.M.I

P.M. P.M. AS
Daily DailyE
1:3* 14v... Adrian ...Ar. 7:00
2:05 .. Tecumseh .. 6:25
2:25 ....clintou.......6:o5I
3:15..........Sline. .
3 ,4 Ar. Ann Arbory . 4:45P
Read 1
SUN DAYS AND HOLIDAYS

to

ADR1Aj1-ANN ARBOR HUI
SCIIEDlU~1{ k'F4CTIVIE OCT.:r
Read Down Central Standard Time

0

COAL

Genuine
Genuine
Genuine

POCAHONTAS
Clear Lump... $1050 Genuine Forked Egg.... .
Forked Lump... 9.75 Genuine Mine Run........
Clear Egg....... 10.50
KENTUCKY

9.75
8.50

Ky. Hornet Clear Lump.. $ 9 25
Ky. Hornet Shoveled Lump 8.50

Ky. Hornet Clear Egg....
Ky. Hornet Forked Egg...

9.00
8.25

COXTON DISTRICT LEHIGH ANTHRACITE
Egg .....................$14.75 Chestnut..............15.00
Stove ..................15.00 Second Quality Egg...... 10.00
-HIGH QUALITY HOME COMFORT COKE
1-%" 3" Egg ...........$11.75
WEST VIRGINIA
Crystal White Ash Block. $ 9.75 Crystal White Ash Egg.. 9.50
ALL HIGIR QUALITY COALS. GIVE US A TRIAL ORDER
The Pruner Coal Go.,I nc.
Phone 1950 F-1
Who Was It That Said
"HUNGER IS A SIGN OF HEALTH;

Announcement For 1922 Vc-dtion Ses- their predictions announcing the con-
sion To Re Published Before junction of various planets and, from
Second Semester their positions, they have been fore-
telling events to be connected with
DEAN OUTLINES TENDENCY the lives of those born at specified
TOWARD YEAR-ROUND STUDY times.
According to Prof. W. J. Hussey and
Full details concerning courses giv- dpartment, conR. uti ns ofastron my
en in the literary college, Graduatedesareno ngctsoftheypar-
school, School of Education, and Bio- ets are not alarming facts, as they are
logical station during the 1922 Sum- of frequent occurane and they can be
mer session, will appear in a prelim- figured out along normal astronomical,
mary esnn , i lrn t a r w icn apl m~e lines a thousand years in advance.;
Iready for distribution on an. 17, in Any beliefs connecting the events of
dt. oh d7, humankind with the position of any
the riter^ for'zthe second- semesternof the heavenly bodies was purely su-
"they registummer fr the ssion isemester. perstition, the local astronomers say.
University continuing its work," said
Dean Edward H. Kraus. It is the de-
sir.of Dean Kraus that students now
n the University be acquainted with
the advantages to be derived from
think the Summer session is for those
who have failed in their studies dur-
ing the year," he said, "but that isd t "College in India is not such a con-
so-it is an extra term. For the most1 glomerate mass of oriental and occi-
part the courses are given by the same dental ideas as American students
professors." seem to believe," said Asha Haldar,
Have Many Regular Students grad., one of the students here from
Michigan differs from other sum- th University of Calcutta, in talk-
schools in that 70 per cent is made up ing recently 'of conditions at that in-
of students who have been pursuing stitution.
studies during the school year. The University of Calcutta is com-
The registration of the Summer ses- posed of more than twelve colleges
sion of last year showed net total of scattered about the city of Calcutta,
2769, distributed by departments as there being no campus, she explained.
follows: Literary, 1182; engineering It is not called a co-educational school
and architecture, 656; medical, 315; as there are separte buildings for the
Law school, 152; pharmacy, 26; Grad- women's classes except in the gradu-
uate school, 413; School of Education, ate school. Within the last few years,
52; library methods, 57; Biological however, women have been given the
station, 36; public health nursing, 37. opportunity to join the men's classes.
While this is an increase of 113 per Education is gradually progressing
cent over the attendance of 1918, it is in India although it is not yet compul-
estimated by Dean Kraus that the com- I sory even in the grades, she remarked.
ing Summer session will have 500 Parents who wish to have their child-
more students than last year, or a ren educated must pay for it them-
total of 3,250. selves. In the upper castes it is now
To meet the expansion of the Sum- considered not only proper but neces-
mer session the Board of Regents at1 rary to have the girls educated.
its regular meeting in November Life in the university dormitories is
"dopted a budget for the session of very strict, rather like a soldiers train-
1922 commensurate with the expected ing camp. Everyone begins atd ceases
growth. work at the ringing of a bell. The
Summer Wo-k increasing rising bell sounds at 5:30 o'clock and
Dean Kraus observes that there is classes begin at 10:30 o'clock, the in-
national tendency toward keeping tervening time being used for break-
the schools of hither learning in ses- fast and study periods.
sion during th summer months. "The There are no intercollegiate ath-
umber of students enrolled last sum- Iletics or debates. Student dramatic
mer in the summer sessions conducted clubs or even student organizations of
by the universities, colleges, and any kind are not permitted.
normal schools of the country was "We are not allowed to work in
approximately one-third larger than stores as clerks; we may only teach
in 1920. The total enrollment in 410 school or music, or practice medicine,"
summer sessions is now 253.111. The said Miss Haldar. When questioned
average gain in 100 of the large uni- about the salaries paid to teachers she
versities in 1921 over 1920 was 26 per said: "The best positions pay women
^.ent, exactly the ratio experienced at from 250 to 500 roupees a month or
Michigan." ;from $125 to $250 in your money. The
men receive double this amount."
Phone Directory Oit Next Week There are two girls from India at
The new telephone directory for the University this year. Both are
Ann Arbor will be out within the next working for their master's degree.
week according to officials of the Tel- They will be the first Hindu women to
ephone company. It will contain many reneiv he master's degree from any
new names, but will be printed in the _
same manner as the old one.

Those who know us, know that this
means something, namely that our
sale is honest. There will be a

PM.
3:30
4.05
4:25
5 4,I
5!:45

Lv.. Adrian . .Ar.
...Tecumnseh..
......Clinton ....
.Saline ......
Ar. Ann Arbor Lv.

Of Interest to the Campus-A
Pre-Inventory Sale of
Men's Furnishings

20 Per Cent Discount

P.M.

On all Men's Furnishings, Shirts,
Neckwear, Hose, etc. We want to
clear our shelves-it will save us
work in inventory-it will release
tied-up money, a mutual benefit sale

!_,

P.M.
8:os
6:45
NPM

I

I

A few bargains in Shoes and
Oxfords while they last

I:

Davis Toggery Shop
119 South Main Street

LAST TIMES .4
TODAY

SHOWS
2 -11 P. IL

THEREFORE,

FAMINE,

W H"I C H

m

PRODUCES HUNGER, IS A GOOD
THING"
We Agree and Disagree
Come in to us and let us satisfy
that hunger and drive away
that famine idea.
WE SERVE THE BEST FOODS AT THE BEST PRICES
Van'sLuch

Stewart Edward White's

Boosters' Insignia Arrives
All members of the Michigan Boost-
ers association may receive the insig-
nia of the organization and also the
code engraving by calling at Haller &
Fuller's Jewelry store today. A meet-
ing of the association will be held the
latter part of next week. 1

1116 So. University

Phone 699-W

r

1

-

IUARY REDUCTIONS

JA

Your Choice of any OVERCOAT regardless
of original PRICE $39.50
20 Percent off on all Lined and Unlined GLOVES
25 Percent off on all SHEEP LINED and
LEATHER COATS
25 Percent off on all WOOL REEFERS
LADIES WOOL SPORT GLOVES. $2.50
Quality. $1.85
Do not forget that our OFFER of an EXTRA
PAIR of TROUSERS "FREE" with every TAIL-
ORED SUIT is still open and will continue until
JANUARY 14th
TINKER & COMPANY
S. State St. at William St.

RESERVE CLUB FORMED
FOR SEICE OFFICERS
Officers in the United States service
have organized a new club in Detroit
which will be known as the Reserve
club. Membership is open to all offi-
cers of the regular army, navy and
marine corps, national guard, army
reserve, naval reserve, former officers
of any branch of the military or naval
service and to members of the R. O.
T. C.
The Reserve club will be a profes-
sional and social center for officers
aind 1ormer officers. Suitable quarters
will be, leased and furnished. At pres-
ent those in charge of the club have
in view the top floor of a downtown
office building with a roof garden as
an added feature. There will be a mil-
itary library and other facilities pro-
vided for professional advancement.
The club will have a cafe and the oth-
er usual accessories.
The club aims particularly to, be a
place where the younger R. 0. T. C.
men may meet the older officers of the
service. Though there will be dues of
$2.00 per month for regular members,
there will probably be no dues for the
R. O. T. C. members.
Any information that ex-service men
who served as officers during the war
or that any members of the R. O. T.
C. unit may desire, may be secured
from Col. Alfred H. Lovell, of the elec-
trical enginering department in his
office, room 270, Engineering building.
REPORTS SHOW SMALL CHANGE
IN DIPHTHERIA SITUATION
Late reports show little change in
the local diphtheria situation. Stu-
dents exposed to the disease are ad-
vised by the University Health service
doctors to report for the Shick tests
to determine whether or not they are
immune. Several diphtheria cases
have been handled but the number of
cases among students is not alarming.
PROFESSOR hUNT NEW '"OR
OF MINERALOGY PERIODICAL
Dr. W. F. Hunt, associate professor
of mineralogy, has bean elected editor
of "The American Mineralogist,", the
monthly journal of the Mineralogical
Society of America. He succeeds Dr.
Edgar T. Wherry, of the bureau of
chemistry in Washington, who has
been editor since the founding of the
journal.

...:: .

"The

Killer

Next Week

I

The Sunshine

Kiddies

of

Melody Lane

U.,

________________ - -~

I

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