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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.

February 22, 1919 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-02-22

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILX

ENTRANCE EXAMS

Columbia university, New York city,
will apply the principles of the se-
lective draft to students entering in
the next school year. Psychologic tests
determining the character, health, and'
mental quickness will replace the old
tests on book learning.
This method involves examinations
exactly similar to those which appli-

cants from the S. A. T. C. for commis-
sions in the various branches of the
army had to pass.
The winter carnival at Dartmouth
was a whirlwind week of athletics,
dramatics, concerts, and dances. The
unusually warm weather made the
winter sports less of a feature than
former years.

RESEARCH FELLOSHIPS
OPEN TO WOMEN GRADS

1 r

BURLESON URGES
SALE OF W. S.

S.1

ty, city and town War Savings chair-
men. it is not true that the war is
over, as many seem to believe, and it
wil not be over, as far as the people
are concerned, until this country is
free of debt."

"The war is not over," says Post-
master General Burleson in an ap-

Cornell has planned a u
"house-warming" March 8, o
casion of the informal dedic
the $350,000 New York stat(
to Cornell.
Those who advertise in T
igan Daily cater to ALL
students.-Adv.

OPPORTUNITY .OFFERED
FURTHER STUDY IN
ECONOMICS

FOR peal to the heads of the various Fed-

Always-Daily service-Aways

The Most Shows
Comfort- 2-3:30
able Seats in 78IN
the city 7-8:30-10
SPECIAL Washi gton's Birthday
Orchestra Music Matinee and Evening.
Today -BESSIE BARRISCALE
iN
"All of a Sudden Norma"
Traps the man who ruined her father by
beating him at his own game.
Comedy - Also News
"Are Brunettes False?"
Sunday--Monday
Warren Kerrigan
si seOneDollar'"2id"
£~ rpheUm
T daI News &
mum omedy
Sunday'
W4S. HART in
Branding Broadway"
Also "THE LURE OF THE CIRCUS"

Dean Myra B. Jordan has received
word that the Women's Educational
and Industrial Union of Boston, Mass.,
is offering three fellowships carry-
ing a stipend of $500 each in social
economic research.
Candidates must have- a degree
from a college of good standing,
training in economics or sociology,
and satisfactory references in re-
gard to health, character and spe-
cial fitness for social and economic
research. For the past five years the
successful applicants have been wom-
ein with some graduate training or
experience. The research fellows are
expected to devote their entire time
for 10 months to the training given
by the Department of Research.
In addition to the training given
in the making and criticism of sched-
ules, in field work in the construc-
tion and interpretation of statistical
tables, two co-operative investiga-
tions will be made by the staff of the
Research department. The first of
these is limited in scope and is bas-
ed on data already collected. The
second, which will be the chief orig-
inal investigation of the year, will re-
quire field work for the filling of
schedules, and will afford each fel-
low experience in all stages of the
work required for modern co-opera-
tive investigations in social or eco-
nomic problems.
Students who have received satis-
factory undergraduate training in so-
ciology and economics may offer the
year's VWork in the research depart-
ment in fulfillment of requirements
for the degree of master of science
in research at Simmons college.
The thesis or research work is ac-
cepted also in certain seminary cours-
es at Radcliffe college, Tufts college,
and Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology. By special arrangement with
the committee on graduate instruction
of Wellesley, the work may be
counted as a part of the requirements
for a master's degree.
Several western universities have
accepted the completed studies as
theses for advanced degrees, and
have given graduate credit for the
training in research. Professors from
affiliated colleges serve on the com-
mittee which awards the fellowships.
For further information and appli-
cation blanks, address Department of
Research, Miss Lucile Eaves, direct-
or, Women's 'Educational and Indus-
trial Union, 264 Boylston street, Bos-
ton, Mass. Applications must be fil-
ed before May 1.
QUESTIONS ON INCOME TAX
ANSWERED FREE BY COLLECTOR
Those wishing information as to
how the income tax will affect them
may apply to the income tax man
who arrived in the city yesterday to
answer all questions pertaining to
the income tax for 1918.
He is representing collector of in-
ternal rvenue, James J. Brady of
Detroit and will make his office while
in the city in the county building be-
tween the hours of 8 and 4 o'clock
until Tuesday, Feb. 25.
Any unmarried person having an
income of a $1,000 or more and every
married person who, together with
wife (or husband) and minor chil-
dren, has an income of $2,000 during
the year of 1918 is subject to the
tax.
The services of the deputy collector
are absolutely free and he has been
authorized to administer the oath re-
quired on returns which is also free
of charge.

eral Reserve Districts who have
charge of the War Loan organizations.
"The people of this country have
now to follow up the work of those
who defeated the Hun, by lending
their financial assistance unstintedly
until the heavy debts have been dis-
charged.
"The postmasters of the cities with
the co-operation of the people have
got to do everything in their power
to promote the sale of War Savings
stamps and the great thrift move-
ment of the government during the'
present year."
Following is the statement issued
by the postmaster general: "The
post office department deeply appre-
ciates the splendid patriotic War Sav-
ings service of the postmasters dur-
ing the year 1918.
"Inasmuch as the thrift movement
is to be one of the major operations
of .the government for the year 1919,
the post office department earnestly
asks your co-operation with the coun-
ATTENTION! JOURNALISTS
Men who are desirous of work-
ing on the editorial side of the
Michigan Daily should call at
The Daily office after 2 o'clock
this afternoon and ask for H. C.
L. Jackson.
Men desiring to try-out for the
business staff of The Daily call
at the business offices between
5 and 6 o'clock this afternoon.
l ____________________________ _______________________________________________

For
Want

i S '

Money Spent Here IsM oney

Invested to

Your Advantage

Don't Neglect to Inspect Our

Hart, Schaffner & Marx
Fine Suits and Topcoa
41 We are now showing the new Spring Styles and offer y
choice selection of fabrics as well as colors and patterns f

which to select.

hf Whether you wish plain, conservative garments or those t
are smart and snappy, you will be able to make easy selecti
E1 The merchandise fbund at this store-whether clothing
furnishings,-is of the quality that every careful buyer

preciates.

Hotel Allenel
ANN ARBOR'S LEADING HOTEL
Special
Chicken Dinner
Sunday
$1.00
Special Attention Given to Dinner Parties
B O A R D

REULE, CONLIN, FIEGEL C(
Home of Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes
The Largest Clothing Store in Co.

service and results try a Daily
Ad.-Adv.

SouthwiestI

Corner Main and Washington Sts.

Ann

i
i - r.rw
5

I

0N6"01)

OSCHA
SEIDEL

BREAKFAST

STEAKS

$4.50 $5.50

539 FOREST

I

makes records exclusively for

COLUMBIA

Hear them at

MARLEY 2VIN
DEVON 214 IN.
CLUErT PEABOD& COD. N.

Allmnindingor Music

Shop

122 E. LIBERTY ST.

MARCH RECORDS NOW ON SALE

mm

.:

OVERCOATS

NMI __________ _

Leave Copy
at
Quarry's and
The Delta

LAS SIIE
ADV ERTISIN

Leave $4py
at
Quarry's and
The Delta

The faculty
taken up the
make military

at Northwestern have
students' petition to
drill voluntary.

AT LESS THAN COST

m U -

LOST
LOST -Tuesday, Feb. 11, either at
Weinberg's Coliseum or on East
University, Sigma Nu fraternity pin.
Finder please call 2553-W and re-
ceive reward.
LOST-"Acacia" pin bearing initials
W. L. F. Return to 603 S. State St.
or call 783. Reward offered.
LOST-Chi Psi Fraternity badge on
Wednesday. Return to 620 S. State
St. Reward.
LOST-Let the Daily find that lost
article. Use these columns.
FOR RENT

WANTED
WANTED - $500 per month can be
earned selling our new wick-
less, smokeless and ordorless
oil stoves in Ann Arbor and adjoin-
ing counties. If you have $100 cash,
an auto and selling ability, you can
qualify and make good. For par-
ul uur~ address, Little Wonder
stove Co., North Detroit, Mich.
WANTED.- Flute, clarionet, saxa-
phoi- or cello player. Apply by
letter A_ 29B, Michigan Daily.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Lot at 621 South State
St., corner Monroe. Excellent loca-
tion for fraternity or ;a partment
house. Inquire at 417 E. Huron St.
Phone 1328.

Waiters. coats. Wagner & Co.,
State St., head of Liberty St.-Adv.
L

REGULAR $25.00 ALL WOOL COATS AT...............$12.50

REGULAR $26.00 ALL WOOL COATS AT.

.$13.00

waM00 M ES
t[
SCNtANDEREq 'Nn q SEYFRIt p
3EtI0E01Y 3E.MBE0SY gt
+SB0 $IIPCBMIR b
W

REGULAR $20.00 ALL WOOL COATS AT ..............$10.00
SIZES ARE 36-38-40--42

I

"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

We have only twenty coats in stock and have decided to close them out regardless of
cost. If you can find your size you will be in luck as the coats will give you fine wear.
They are made belted and plain straight box"'backs. You will like them. Another winter
you will pay twice as much for as good a garment. See display in our windows. Step in
today and try one on.
Spring Suitings are now Ready

I

J. KARL MALCOLM
604 E. LIBERTY ST.--COR. MAYNARD

FOR

-Suite or single rooms,
11 St. Call 1206-W.

,a

. __ _

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