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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 29, 1917 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-04-29

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

t

| We Have Just Received

SOCIETY BRAND

SUIT

and Top Coats for Spring

Some

Very

Snappy

SUITS and TOPCOATS

Come in and see our new line of Spring Hats and
Furnishings.
We make Suits to your measure from $1b«50 up.
NEXT TO ORPHEUM

In Belted Bach. Effects
Wadhams & Co.

State Street

Arcade

Your Floral Needs==
Are 3EST SATISFIED By Us
PHONE 115
Cut Flowers Flowering Plants
FLOWERS FOR DECORATION
=COUSINS & HALL
1002 S. UNIVERSITY AVE.
Menibers of Floristss Telegraph Delivery Assgciation

They Ought to Serve

I'C E CREAM

MAY FESTIVAL TALENT
LEADS MUSICAL WORLDi
ENTERTAINMENT OPENS WEDNES-
DAY NIGHT WITH FIRST
OF SIX CONCERTS f
Wednesday evening, May 2, will
mark the beginning of Ann Arbor's
great annual musical festival which
ranks second among all of the fes-
tivals given in this country. Patrons
will be given the opportunity this year
to listen to six concerts, three of the
programs being given by the Chicago
Symphony orchestra with soloists,
three by the Choral Union, and the
other an organ recital.
The array of artists to be heard has
never been equaled in this city and
consists of such artists as Louise
Homer, Martinelli, DeLuca, Matzen-
auer, Leginska, Galli-Curci, Morgan
Kingston, Homquist, Hinshaw, and
Richard Keys Biggs.
The programs have been arranged
by Dr. Albert A. Stanley in such a
way that will give the utmost variety
and pleasure to the public. The Choral
Union will be heard in two magnificent
choral works, Elgar's "Dream of
Gerontius" and Verdi's opera, "Aida."
The children's chorus will appear, as
in former years, and will repeat
Fletcher's "Walrus and the Carpenter,"
which was given with so much suc-
cess at the festival of 1913. Ethel
Leginska will gppear at the Friday
afternoon concert.
The one great outstanding star will
undoubtedly be Galli-Curci, the Span-
ish-Italian coloratura soprano, who
will sing at the Friday evening con-
cert. This talented singer, whose rise
to popularity and success has been so
phenomenal, was absolutely unknown
as a singer one year ago. Today she
stands as one of the best known ar-
tists in the musical world.

the naval coast defense reserve force
il be mobilized for training im-
mediately. The corps at Yale far ex-
ceeds this number, so those particular-
ly anxious to go will be taken. A wire-
less squad has just been added to the
force.
LAW STUDENTS SUPPORT
COUNTRY WITH SERVICE
IEPARTMENT IS REPRESENTED
IN SEVERAL FIGHTING UNITS
AND CAMPS

CULTIVATING THE CLOTHES SENSE-
No way to do it but to see as many clothes as pos-
sible that are excellently made-of well-combined
colors-and of graceful lines.
Coming to the Hutzel Shop often will show you
what 4o wear and how to wear it.
Hut el's
:1 AIN AND LIBERTY

At Your Favorite Fountain.

Ask for it.

- s
I

r

FO ELECTRIC REPAIRS
OF ALL KINDS CALL
Washtenaw Electric Shop
The Shop of Quality
It Its not Right we make it Right
Phone 273 200 East Washington St.

The
Cyc-Corpus Juris
System

PUBLISHED BY
The American La Book Co,
27 Cedar Street
NEW YORK.

G ORON-C hY4 in.j
ARROW
form-fit,
COLLAR.
TOPS AND BANDS ARE CURVE CUT
TO FIT THE SHOULDERS. 2 jor 30c
SLUZTTrEA OWL&QIrCJM
itent a good Kodak for 10c today of
Lyndon. Open Sunday from 9:30 to
12:30 and 1:30 to 4:30 only. Drop
films in chute after hours.-Adv. sun
Shirts made to measure. G. H. Wild
Co., Leading Merchant Tailors. State
St. a

I ntercoIleo fate

Students of the law department are
doing their share toward helping
Uncle Sam, as has been revealed by
figures showing the number of men
who will give up their college train-
ing -for their country.
At present 58 have announced their
intention to support the country.
Senior laws who have applied for
membership in the officers' training
corps are as follows: T. W. Atwood,
L. E. Battles, C. A. Brown (accepted,
Fort Sheridan, Chicago)'; J. B. Cat-
lett, L. F. Dahling, R. M. Goodrich,
H. R. Hewitt, L. J. Holther, E. B.
Houseman, G. A. Howland (accepted,
Fort Sheridan, Chicago), A. P. Kelly,
B. W. Kemper, A. H. Lee, A. S. Love-
land, D. B. McCloud, T. F. McDonald,
R. B. Murchie, Bernard Pierce, H. B.
Rudolph (accepted, Fort Snelling, Min-
neapolis), F. N. Searl, D. F. Smith,
W. R. B. Stevens, A. E. Stoll.
Junior laws who have applied are:
W. C. Allee, J. M. Barrett (accepted,
Fort Benjamin Harrison, Indianap-
olis), A. P. Bogue, H. I. Eager, D. S.
Elliott, L. S. Forrest, Leon Greenbaum,
H. K. Huber (accepted, Fort Snelling),
H. R. Miller, C. J. Newland, J. E.
Tighe.
Freshmen law applicants are: H. A.
Delano, E. M. Hudson (accepted), R.
M. Johnson, W. O. R. Johnson, L. E.
Joslyn, R. M. Lewis, E. W. Massie, G.
W. Miller, F. L. Walters, and R. L.
Warren.
Law students who belong to the
naval militia are: C. H. Crawford,
'17L, G. H. Dunlap, '19L, A. S. Monta-
gue, '18L, and P. C. Potts, '18L.
Edward J. Gorman, '18L, Hyatt C.
Hatch, '19L, and Reese A. Hall, '18L,
have left to take up farming.
M. F. Dunne and H. W. Lamb, both
seniors, have entered a training camp
at Culver Military academy.
Others who have applied for serv-
ice under the government are as fol-
lows: L. J. Bulkley, '19L, aviation
camp, Memphis, Tenn.; J. E. Chenot,
'19L, for position as interpreter or
translator of French; H. B. Coblentz,
'18L, apprentice seaman in United
States navy (accepted); S. D. Frankel,
'17L, to reserve corps of ordnance
department; L. J. Reisch, '18L, left
April 6 to join Illinois troops.
NOTICE
At its May meeting, the Board in
Control of Student Publications will
choose a business manager and man-
aging editor for each of the following
publications: The Michigan Daily.
The Gargoyle, The Inlander, and The
Michiganensian. It is the policy of
the board in filling the positions on
the publications under its control, to
award them on the basis of merit to
those who have served in minor posi-
tions on the publications to which the
positions pertain.
It sometimes happens, however,
that no one who has served on the1
publications during the year is elig-
ible or capable of filling one of the

A elicious Lunch
can be quickly prepared, and without the slight;
trouble, op an
Electric Chafing Dish
This handsome ano very convenient table utensil is
source of both comfort and pride to the housewil
Just the thing for a hasty lunch or Sunday suppe
Cooks practically any dish you have a desire f
-makes toothsome fudge. No trouble; no alcohol;n
messing. Just attach to a lamp-socket.
Come in and inspect them.
Ihe Detroit Edison Cc
Cor. Main and William Sts. Tel. 230

sa
fe.
er
or
no

r
:
D4

est

L

....

My diamonds are fine quality andj
reasonably priced. J. L. Chapman,
Jeweler. 113 Main St.-Adv. wed-cod
I can duplicate any lens. J. L.
Chapman, Optrometrist and Jeweler.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.

Leave Copy Leave Copy;?
at at
Quarry's and
[AS I F I Students'
The Deb S Supply Store
A DVERTISI4N '..

Washington: Fifteen departments
of the literary college have abolished
senior examinations by a vote of the
faculties of the departments. Only
seven departments have retained the
examination system.
Oregon: The completion of the first
week, of the classes in military in-
struction has made it possible for
those in charge to declare the new
courses a big success.
Indiana: The enrollment for the
University of Indiana this year is 2,-
070. More than 75 of this' number
have entered since the beginning of the
semester.
Princeton: A research committee
of the faculty has been organized to
tabulate Princeton's science resources
and do research work for the govern-
ment. Representatives of every branch
of science are members.
Pennsylvania: Old clothes are being
gathered from all the dormitories and
fraternity houses by the Students'
Christian association. A monster rum-
mage sale will be held to dispose of
the articles collected. All shoes will
be sent to France for civilian wear and
text-books will be placed in the asso-
ciation loan library.
Case: Students who take up farm
cultivation will be excused by the un-
iversity for the remainder of the year.
The plan followed will be similar to
that instituted at Ohio State univer-

TEACHERS AND STUDENTS
IF1 UARE LOOKING FOR INIERESTING, PROFITABLE
SEND FOR OUR PROPOSITION IT'S GREAT
Mr. Frost, $1179.94 during 3 mos. college vacation.
hlliss McConkey, $575.31> in one month
Write at once for full information before all the appointments
have been made
NORTH RIDGE BRUSH COMPANY, FREEPORT,

I

{ [ °

r._....,,.....

U

SPRING

Hats,& CapsI

FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Insurance and law busi-
ness. Located in city of 8,000 irn
habitants. Net income of insurance
business amounts to $1,000 a year.
B. F. Savery. Phone 692-J. 29-1-2
FOR SALE--Eighteen foot canoe. In
fine condition. A bargain. Inquire
any time Monday. Call R. George,
746-M. 29
FOR SALE - Hawaii Ukulele, also
mandolin,- excellent tone and vol-
ume. Exceptional buys. Achi. Tele-
phone 2407. 29-3-4
FOR SALE--Two May Festival tickets,
second balcony, third row, isle seats
at $5.00 per. Call R. S. Cron. Phone
394. N
FOR SALE-Two course tickets to May
Festival, main floor, center. Phone
906. 29-1-2
FOR SALE-Two May Festival tickets,
fifth row, second balcony. $5.00
each. Telephone 47-University. 29
FOR SALE-Two May Festival tickets,
main floor. Season or single con-
certs. Phone 1810-1. 29-1-2
FOR SALE-May Festival course tick-
et. Call 1809-W. Campbell. 29-1

FOR SALE

FOR SALE- Three four dollar pre-
festival coupons, excellent position
-first gallery. Phone 856-M. 28-9
LOST
LOST-A black and white feather boa
Friday evening between Hill St. and
Barbour gym. Finder please return
to 1120 Hill St. or phone 1937-R. 29
LOST-Pair of glasses Thursday night
at Medic Supper. Finder please call
Corley, 524-M. 29
LOST -Slide rule. Call 1363-R. Re-
ward. 29-1
WANTED
WANTED-Second hand banjo mando-
lin in good condition. Call at 717
E. Huron or telephone Gilmore,
1022-R. 29
MISCELLANEOUS
AN INTELLIGENT person may earn
$100 monthly corresponding for
newspapers; $40 to $50 monthly in
spare time; experience unnecessary;
no canvassing; subjects suggested.
Send for particulars. National Press
Bureau, Room 2558, Buffalo, N. Y.-
Ad. tf

In new Shades and
Shapes.

I

sity.
Yale:

Two hundred members ofI

iI~

leading positions for the ensuing year.
When such circumstances, arise, the
board finds it necessary to consider
outside candidates. This notice should
not be considered as an intimation
that these circumstances will arise
this year.
All applications for these positions
should be in the hands of Professor
F. N. Scott, on or before May 7, in
order to be considered. Each appli-
cation should contain a siatement of
the experience of the applicant and
should be accompanied by any letters
of recommendation which he may
have.
BOARD IN CONTROL OF STUDENT
PUBLICATIONS. apr26-28may2-5
Have those rooms redecorated for
your May Festival guests. Phone 237.
C. H. Major & Co-Adv.

Do You know

THE

Varsity Toggery

SHOP

1107 So. Univ. 1107 So. Univ
Estimates on any kind of Painting
r Decorating, cheerfully given. Phone
237. C. H. Major & Co.-Adv.
This is the right time to have any
kind of painting done. Phone 237. C
H. Major & Co.-Adv.
Polish your floors with Old English
Floor Wax. Phone 237. C. H. Majoi
& Co.-Adv.

THAT GRINNELL BROS. CAN SAVE YOU MONEY ON ANYTHING
In the Realm of Music !

ASK TO SEE THE NEW "RECORD LITE"
FOR VICTROLAS
116 S0. MAIN ST.
Try our Record Approval Service

Phone 1707

Phone 1707

Patronize Daily Advertisers.

p-

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