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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.

April 03, 1919 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-04-03

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILPA

. . . _ ... .w....

Suits,4

Coats

and

Gowns

for Teachers' wear

Located as we are in the City that is the Center of things educa-
tional we are better fitted than the ordinary Ready-to-Wear store to
supply the teachers' needs. We know her needs, we realize the de-
mands she makes upon her wearables. We know she must have
materials that will stand her hard wear, styles that are suitable for
her profession, prices within her purse. All these demands we meet
in a satisfying way. Dozens of teachers from all over the state are
our patrons-why not you?
In very large assortment in all the new models-
Box, Tuxedo, Tailored and others. Navy and
Black the favorites. Prices from $25 for stylish
All Wool Serges in a half dozen models to $29.50
to $75 for the latest favorites of the "Wooltex"
and other high class makes.
Handsome styles in the new Dolmans, Cape Coats
and Capes in wide variety. Unusual values at
$18.75 to $29.50, and high grade garments up to
$70, making it possible to select from a variety
that will meet every possible requirement.
We specialize in Gowns, and you'll always find
S here the newest styles at popular prices. Wool
Dresses, $14.75 to $32.50. Silk owns from $18.75
to $39.50 in the asked for models. High class
gowns at $45 to $69.50 for dinner and party wear.
TheMills C ompany

RHODES SCHOLARSHIPC
EXAMS ARE AOLSHED
APPLICANTSMUST FULFILL RE-
QUIREMETS AND BE REC-
WM)ENED
Formal application blanks for1
Rhodes scholarships and a list of the
men to whom these should be sent aft-'
er being made out, are to be published
in June, according to a circular sent
out by Frank Aydelotte, American
secretary to the Rhodes trustees. Un-
til that time, all questions regarding
scholarships should be sent to the
President of the University, ex-Rhodes
scholars, or to .the American secre-
tary.
Examination Abolished
The qualifying examination, which
in former years has been required of
every applicant, has been abolished
and it will only be necessary for the
candidate to make formal application
endorsed by the authorities of his col-
lege in order to be eligible for ap-
pointment. The circular went on to
state that selections in future years
will be made upon the points outlined
in the Rhode's will, which are: Schol-
arship, character, interest in outdoor
sports, interest in one's fellows and
instinct for leadership.
As to the general regulations the
circular states "The Rhodes' Will pro-
vides for two scholars constantly at
Oxford frgm each state in the Union.
Each scholar stays three years and
receives a stipend of 300 pounds a
year, out of which he pays his tuition,
fees and expenses, exactly as any
other student. . . . Candidates must be
unmarried, between the ages of 19 and
25, and must have completed at least
their second year in college."
Few Qualify
During the past three years, quali-
fing examinations have been given
but Ralph Carson, '17, is the only per-
son who has been able to qualify. In
1916 two candidates came up for ex-
amination but only one passed. Two
more men came up for examination
in 1917 but in that year neither of the
candidates were able to qualify. Al-
though examination questions were
sent out to the different universities in
1918, there were no applications for
examinations in Michigan.
Among the men from Mic1igan who
have been Rhodes scholars are: W. T.
Barbour, '08; P. V. Blanshard, '13; M.
J. Hoffman, '10; L. C. Hull, '07; R. C.
Platt, '05; W L. Sperry, '04; J. K.
Watkins, '11; H: E. Ytema, '14, and
William Pearl, '16.
We are the oldest firm doing our
kind of business here. Local bank
business.-Adv.
Patronize our acvertisers ---Adv.
CLASSIFIED
XISCELLANEOUS
A PROFESSION INSTEAD OF A
Job. Special opportunity for am-
bitious young women. Graduate in
six months, and earn a salary while
you are in training. The Battle
Creek Sanitarium will now open a
course in Hydrotherapy for young
women between the age of 18 and
35 to take a six months' course with
practical experience in the Hydro-
therapy Department of the Sanitar-
ium. Permanent positions guaran-
teed to graduates. Requirements:
Good character; physical ability to
work; a grammar school education.
Apply today for full information to
the Battle Creek Sanitorium, care
The Nurse's Training School Office,
Battle Creek, Michigan.

Works or many 4amous musicians
will be heard at the advanced piano
and voice students' recital at 4:15
o'clock Thursday afternoon in Hill
auditorium, to which the general pub-
lic is invited.
The program will be as follows:
Night Has a Thousand Eyes.Woodman
Her Rose ...........Whitney-Coombs
Girls' Glee club
Du Bist Die Ruh ......Schubert-Liszt
Arabesque..............Leschetizky
Grace Smith
Canzonetta ....................Liszt
Au Convent .................Boordin
Jane Thomas
The Song of India..Rimsky-Korsakow
Helen Marshall
Etude, Op. 25, No. 7..........Chopin
Prelude in C Minor .... Rachmaninoff
Ava Comin, '21
Scherzo, E flat minor.........Brahm
Ruth Carter
Legende, Op. 17C.........Wieniawki
Bertrand Bronson, '22
Liebstod... ...........Wagner-Liszt
Etude in Thirds .............Chopin
Clara Lundell
The School of Music Girls' Glee
club includes the following girls:
Marcia Coburn, Katherine Sattler, Hel-
en Marshall, lone Wilbur, Lucile Buz-
zo, Mabelle Glover, Lapra Glover,
Laura Miller, Anna Barton, Ruth Ju-
liff, Alma Schlachter, Marion Scho-
field, Ruth Clancy, Verna Bauman,
Edith Evanson, Doris Howe, Flora
Kelley, and Mabel Stone.
Hill auditorium stands as a monu-
ment to the generosity of the late
Arthur Hill of Saginaw, who for a
number of years served his Alma Mater
as a member of the Board of Regents.
During these years Mr. Hill was a
regular attendant at the concerts and
festivals conducted by the University
School of Music, in which he took a
great interest. In those days the fes-
tivals were heard in University hall
and it was no uncommon thing to-have
every inch of standing room as well
as every available seat filled. It was
largely in recognition of this great
musical event that Mr. Hill conceived
the idea of building a fire proof audi-
torium. It is admirably designed to
meet every need with its wide corri-
dors, stairways, waiting rooms, and
large seating capacity. Ample room is
provided for the proper housing of the
famous collection of musical instru-
ments which were donated to the Uni-
versity by the late Frederick Stearns
of Detroit.
Since the construction of the audi-
torium six years ago great impetus
has been given to the activities of the
University Musical society. A festi-
val orchestra of 70 pieces now ap-
pears instead of the former orchestra
of 50.
On his last visit to Ann Arbor the
renowned Paderewski pronounced it
one of the finest auditoriums of the
world.
Will pay a few students fair wages
next week. Phone 1775 today.-Adv
Advertise in The Daily.-Adv.
High School and College
Students-Attention
If you were told that you could earn
your coillege expenses would you be
interested? Would the testimony of
hundreds of students who have done
so convince you Do you want to
earn a scholarship of $250 or over
during the coming summer vacation?
We have helped hundreds of stu-
dents. We can help you. Write today
for our booklet"Victory.
Review of Reviews Scholarhip Fund
32 Irving Place New York, N. Y.

Mr. Amateur Photographer:
Who is your Doctor?
Who treats your films?
Who do you go to when you want to be SURE to get the
best possible results?
Do you go to a regular H. T. G. PHOTOGRAPHER, or
do you go to J. Doe & Co., who take in "Finishing?"
Why pay good money for films, go to the trouble to take
just the "snaps" you want, and then let some one spoil them
for you in developing?
PHOTOGRAPHY has been PARTICULAR BUSINESS
for the PAST 15 YEARS right here among MICHIGAN STU-
DENTS. I have led while others have failed simply because I
have "delivered the goods." If you want "RESULTS" you
will come to me.
I GUARANTEE EVERY JOB OR NO PAY
Lynd'on
The Home of the KODAK in Ann Arbor. 709 N. University Ave.
Open every evening until 8 P. M.
Drop films in Chute after hours
"J-HOP" time is here again and the girls must look
their best.
In the preparations, the dressing of their hair rightly takes
first place. It is not wise or safe to take any risk by using an
ordinary curling iron, indifferently heated.
The ELECTRIC CURLING IRON is safe, conven-
ient and always ready for use-just attache to any lamp
socket-and works far better than the ordinary curler.

Mtusic Notes

Yale's varsity crew is rapidly being
whipped into shape for their first race
which is to be with Pennsylvania. The
race will be held April 19.

TAXI FOR THE HOP
You can still make reservatio
with us for J-Hop service. Ann Arb
Taxi Co. Phone 1300.-Adv.

118 MAIN STREET

The Largest

Ready-To- Wear Shop

between Detroit and Chicago

Let us show you.

L l

THE DETROIT EDISON COMPANY

HOP

WILLIAM AND MAIN STREETS

Ann Arbor, Mich.

or

HOME

Stylish Spring Clothing

£1 Box of Candy

709 N. UNIVERSITY

You are sure to look your best
this spring if you select your new
clothing from our stocks of
Hart Schaffner &
Marx

ALWAYS ASK FOR

on nor

CLOTHING
for young men

Michigan's paper for Michigan men.
Four thousand students read it every
mornin.-Adv.

ICE CREAM

Those who advertise in The Mich-
igan Daily cater to ALL Michigan
students.-Adv.

Delicious and Refreshing

i I

WAiTXD
WANTED-Men who want work an-
swer those ads. you have been read-
ing by phoning 1775 and find out
about our work. Act now and we
can take care of you. Costs noth-
ing to inquire. We want a few more
men at $3.00 and up per day for
next week.
WANTED- Several men for spring
vacation work in and around De-
troit. 420 Lightner Buldg., 56 La-
fayette Blvd. Detroit. Apply as
soon as possible.
WANTED - Porter for fraternity
house. References requested. Phone

FOR SALE
FOR SALE - Two J-Hop tickets.
Call 3.
FOR SALE-One Festival coupon.
Call 1892.
LOST
LOST--White Bull Terrier dog, male,
about 18 inches high, ears cut, tail
long, no colar. Please notify L.
Guthrie, 521 E. Jefferson. Phone
1422-M. Reward.
LOST-Pair of brown tortoise-rim-
med glasses. Phone 2435-J.

17 dees at all stationers
The best pencil -the most
for the most economical
encil for any
exatin wod. Ind . W '.
mdof work.
DIXON ciS
th alamiper dr

All the new ft-form models in-
cluding the desirable waist-line
models.
Pure woolen fabrics, bright nov-
elty colors and sport patterns.
Finely tailored and will keep their
shape with very little pressing.
SPRING SHIRTS
in fine cloors and patterns.
SPRING HATS
all shades, shapes and styles.

Reule, Confin, Fiegel Co.-
Horne of Hart, Schaffnewr &)! arx Clothes

I,

Southwest Corner of Main

and Washington

Streets

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