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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.

June 02, 1912 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-06-02

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

bite shoe

OXFORD EXAMS TO
BE IN ANN ARBOR
('?id idaftes for Rhodes Scholarships
Will I: Examined ill This
City Next Fall,
TIhREE .3IH H(AN M1EN ilAVE WON
Rhodes Scholarship examinations
for the state of Michigan will take
place in Ann Arbor this year October
15 and 16. 'lhe committee for the state
of Michigan is composed of President
11. B. Hutchins, the presidents of two
of the state colleges, and the chief
justice of the state of Michigan.
Under the conditions of the will o1
Cecil Rhodes the candidates for the
scholarships at Oxford must in ad-
dition to the intellectual training have
d capability to lead men and also be
prominent in athletics. The fellow-
ships are for a term of three years and
carry a money value of 300 pounds an-
nually which is equal to $1,500, in
American money.
A fter the examination papers are
written by the candidates they are
sent to England and passed upon by a
.committee there. This committee then
notifies the different state committees
of the winners of the district and they
in turn notify the successful candi-
dates.
James K, Watkins, '09, won the last
examination held in 1910, and entered
Oxford last fall. He was the third
University of Michigan man to gain the
honor, Lawrence C. Hull, '05, '08 L
having received it in 1907 and Willard
P. Barbour, '05, '08 L, ia 1908.
INDIAN, SAY BUSINESS MEN DI S
CR13LINATE '

Tae

Roy'OLI

Ta

you lose and we lose, you will lose because these master Ta lors of Chicago and New Y
High-grade made-to-mca sure suit of supreme st le. quality and lit-hard taiioi ed in thi
clean, h- althful and sanitary conditions at a rice $5 to $10 less than ec u ually pay or ib
made, hand-m-downs will co-t you. Then let, as show oa tolaybefore tbe selection is
line of woolens and take your eorrect, measure mAl if the uit is not sat JYactc i v o t wu
right. Prices $22, $22..0, $25 and up.

L LMf O

IF YOVR.
GraduatMAg
IS NOT MADE BY

AGENTS

215 S. Main Packard Shoes & Oxfords 215 S. Main

workmen.
.y detail of

..Kae .r.~ y ~~~ v~mr

create a broad-mindedness among the
student body. Dr. J. B. Angell, Prof.
R. M. Wenley, and the foreign students
readily admit that the Eastern uni-
-ersities are far ahead of us in rating
men ,according to merit instead of col-
V .

f- Co*

A LVUMNI TEAM IS l'E E '.
VARSITY.
(Continued from page 1,)
celebration.
SThe score:
t .llutrtrrl

BY

Far mer St.

season at the Majestic theater will
take place Monday night and the new
policy of giving three distinct shows
each nig!ht runrning continuocusly from
seven until ten o'clock will be, tested.
Magnificent phoplays de luxe will be-
the chief form of entertainment al-
though each week special extra at-
tractions in the form of vaudeville
singers, cabaret entertainers and mu-
sicians, etc., wil)be added to the reg-
ular aimated picture programs. The
entire show will be changed complete-
ly each day. Matinees will be given
every Wednesday and Friday. Frank
Rose the famous cabaret singer will be
the extra feature all of next week.
Monday night Sir Walter Scott's beau-
tiful story of "The Lady of the Lake"
wil be the principal photoplay in three
acts.
('"radmiie Club Elects Ofieers,
H. E. Robbins was elected to guide
theMdestipies of the Graduate Club for
the ensuing year at the election held

'O u r
the boa

Friday evening at
quet Mrs. Grace
vice-lpresident, ant
ston was selected
L. C. Johnston wa
j 1LECT9' F'4UR INI

uisers

A13
Lothrop 3bA... 2
Haya 2b......3
Marlin ss.....4
Hill lb4..4
Walch If.....2
Snow rf3....
Utleyp ... . 3
Enzenroth c.......3
Taft of 1
O'Brien' If........ 2
Wendell f. .2

R:
0
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0.
0
0
0
0
0

TT
0
1
0
0
1
1
0,
1
0
0
0

n
1
3
1
13
0
0
1
3
0
0
2

A
3
4
1
0
0
2
0
0
0

E'
2
0
0
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I

UN~

Ic~e

I OPEMLNG
SUMMER
I SEASON
JE LUXE'4

LAK E" T H-I RE
A C"T S. .
7Three other reels in addition
RRACTION
-Eminent Cabaret
OSO Entertainer
(from 7to10
as long as you please"
1YY 4 O'clock
10C Upstairs 5C
idren SC lan anQSIds
how Every Night
program daily
%~ to 9 9 a

(Continued from page 1.)
As a rule the student body treat us fa-
vorably, but it is only in the business
place mentioned that we were rebuff-
ed.
"In Detroit it is different. We have
been going to that city once a month
to attend the monthly meeting of the
India Society of Detroit before which'
several of us deliver lectures on some
phase of East Indian life. In that city
we meet with countless rebuffs, and
of late our ill-treatment has been of
increasing frequency."
Permananda Das, '12, acknowledged
that although the treatment of his
countrymen was not fair, he thought
that no serious consequence would re-
sult from the present misunderstand-
ing if conditions here.would show im-
'o ement.
"The1-'indu association is outlining
its activities for a summer campaign
to be conducted for a larger enroll-
ment of our students in the university
next fall. We will publish a pamphlet
setting forth the advantages offered by
Michigan, and our correspondence will'
be directed to possible recruits. Al-
ready we are in correspondence with
men at Harvard and Illinois who con-
template enrolling here next fall."
The egeeral attitude of the other
foreign students in the university is
in a measure not so outspoken as the
Hindus whose grievances seem to be
more serious. President Welsh of the
Cosmopolitan Club said: "Michigan
has facilities for being the greatest
cosmopolitan university in the United
States, and at the same time we are
far from being the most cosmopolitan,
and before Ave can become so we must.

Totals ....... .28 0 4 24 14 5
Micbigan

AB
Blackmore 3b......4
Bell If ....... . . 4
Mitchell cf........4
Munson rf..... 3.
Lavans ss..........3
Rogers c...... 3
Sisler p... 3
Baker 2b..........3
Pontius lb.... . 3
Shishler rf........1

R
0
1
1
0
1
0
0'

0

11
0
1
2
1
0
1
1
2
0
1

0.
2
0
0
1
3
15
0
2
4
0

A
2'
0
0
0
2
2
5
1
0

E
0
0
0
0
0
I
0
0
0
0

Totals .........31 3 9 2715 1
Alumni........ 0 00 0 0 0 0 0-0
Michigan....... 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1-3
Summary. Two base hits-Sisler,
Mitchell; struck out-by Sisler 15, by
Utley 3; base on balls-off Sisler 3.
off Utley 1; stolen bases-Bell, La-
vans; double plays-Sisler to Black-
more to Lavans to Pontius to Baker,
Utley to Hill to Hays to Hill; mnpires
-York and Edmunds; time-i;:50.

Senior lit
o'clock , Tal'l agol
Mlondlay at 5
For bright
them made c

4..
The above model with free-engine, 5 h.p. $"25 00 i
will invest too much non ey when you buy your new mc
always the cheapest in the end. A good mna-hi e will
many ways. A ch ap one may cause you lots of exp-n
me show you. PIERCE The motorcycle yen will eventu
B. A. THOMAS, Ag
Tel. 882-J - Catalog free
Everything Good

#

* * * * * * * * *

* USIC AND DRAMfA.'
* eeeee

**
k *

in the line of SMakers'
at the City Cigar Store

Majestic Theater
The formal opening of the summer

wd " w

x

1 ---

SENIORS'

USE

THIS!

THIS IS

OUR ENGLISH"

MR. ROM. DIr4LEY, Buiness Marager,

last that rs admired so much by everyone be-
cause it is, without a doubt, the handsomiest,
most perfect fitting flat last ever made- -Thous-
e salesmen selling other lines of high-grade footwear.
mough shoes on this last to supply the demand so,
nore large shipments in both Shoes and Oxfords, we
id be fitted while our sizes are complete.

The Michigan Daily.

Dear Sir:
Enclosed find (cheek, money order) or $3.oo for which send the M
to me for the school year 1912-913. The paper to be delivered or mailed to the folk
free for the balance of the present school year.

Name.................................

we save you $1.50 to $2.00 per pair.

Addre8s....................

RFIELDS "
o. Main Street

Re airing

_. ,

a

Daf ....

C+

encement Styles
le Our New Ideas in

Portraiots G. C.

A-v-A

I.

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