100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

July 22, 1926 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:

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

THURSDAY, JULY 22, 1926

THE SUMMER MICHIUAN DAILY

.. ....

SupplementaryDirectory List
Following is a list containing the names, addresses, home towns and
telephoue numbers bf all those students who enrolled in the Uiversity of
Michigan Summer session after the regular Summer Directory was com-
piled
White, Ruth Ann Grad. 1302 Volland Lafayette, Ind. 6870
Whittle, John D. 1331 11111 St. Chicago, Ill. 5517
Wiggins, Casey C. 1220 Prospect Marquette, Mich. 2-1062
Wiggins, Gladys E., Ed. 1220 Prospiect Marquette, Mich. 2-1062
Williams, Deck C. 1308 Geddes Clawson, Mich. 21265
Williams, Norman R., 192:3 Geddes Detroit, Mich. 6018
Williamson, George W. Med Deerfield, Mich.
Wise, George W. Grad 305 So. 7th Street Birmingham, Ala.
Wolff, Dorothy Grad 1016 E. Univ. Baltimore, Md. 2-1341.
Woodward, Beatrice W. Grad 208 Twelfth Hanover, N. H. 6057
Woodward, Evan A. Grad 208 So. 12th Hanover, N. H. 6057
Wooldridge, Mary E. Grad. Biol. Sta. Belding, Mich.
Woolett. Edith C. Grad. Biol. Sta. Chicago, I1l.
Woollett, Marjorie L. Biol. Sta. Chicago, Ill.
Wu, Yi Sang Grad Biol. Sta. Shanghai, China
Wylie, Dorothy A. Grad. B~iol. Sta. Shelby, Michi.
Wylie, William C. Grad. 940 Greenwood North Adams, Mich. 4439 t
TY PEW RI TIN G est Wind Lending Library
11R0'.%Pi1,Y AND N1HATLY bONF. MAYNARD STREET
00 . rrTiI 17 Nickels ~tE HE LATEST BOOKS for RENT
A'ad The Exxquisite Perilita - l~. Barrington
The Typewriter and statiotiriy stoic -____________________
For Relief on these warm days
come in and have a refresh-
ing drink at our fountainI
Swift's DrugStore

Yeatler, Ralph E. Grad. Bi1ol. Sta. Colon, Mich.
Young, Helen L. Grad. Biol. Sta. Glenville, Minn.
Young, Mary C. Ed. 516 E. M"Idi-ol) Kansas City, Mo. 4426
Youngjohn, Elizabeth G. Grad. 909 FE. Univ. Detroit, Mich. 21136
Zaharee, Samuel 604 Forest A1ve. Max, N. D. 7257
"Zimmer, Meade L. Grad. 910 12:. 1H uron Cordola, Argentine
Ziegler, Edna K. 413 E. Kingsley Philadelphia, Pa. 21962
Zwier, Effa Grad 1222 Washtenaw Holland, Mich. 9332

"DEL PRETE COLLEGIATE SHOP"
Final Clearan ce!1
We are oYfering your choice on any
suit in the store at
~~270
Values to $60
Iii order to be able to maintain our poli( y of
complete niew stock every season, t are sac
rificiug our profits and are selling in mnost
cases at legs than wh~oesale cost.
E-ighty-five suits remain to be sold at this
) ~price. Come early to avoid disappoiintmxent.

- l;
b
I
mr

LI
sa
Ia
IC
..

Co.

(By AssociatedI Press)
SALT STE. MARIE, July 21-The
earner Harry R. Jones of the Inter-
%ke Steamship Co. was sent to the
ottom in shallow water at the mouth

More than 60 per cent of the pass-
engers by airplane across the English
channel have been women.

PAGE THREE
rake Steamer Is! of St. Mary's river when she collided
Tuesday night with the Francis
Sunk By Collision House of the Pittsburgh Steamship

.t

a H .
-, , t A \
.
" . -
n
f ' I

_
,
"-
~ ' -r
' -

1
_--

Knickers and
Flannel Trousers
$7
Values to $12

Closing out
All Straw Hats
$1.50Iw
PANAMAS $2.80

" IN HA'TS FOR FALL",
SAYS PARIS
"The crown is the important thing."' And so, by the crown
will you know the new fall hat. The crowns are higher, much
higher in fact than we remember them for some time, and the
very smuart ones are inclined to be square. The deft manipu-
lation of fabrics in the hanids of artists, is seen in the new
draping of the crown. Noteworthy as well is the casqluette
crown and the rolled-at-tire side brim. Velvet we note and
still more velvet with moire. feltand satin are vying for Fashion
favoritism. Black is smartest, Fashion assures us, but she i-
also playing favorites with Chanel Red andl she has a new
protege *in Leschin Green. Small, very small or exceedingly
large, the hats must be, to have that knowing note of chic, for
Fall. We have every material, color and shape for your appro-
val and selection, in intriguing variety and authentic good
taste.
$55 to $12
. econd Floor

340 S. State Street

Phcine 3534

'
--- ,

TIWE NTV-ONE YEARS' EXPERIHNCE
TWO-THIRTEEN EAST LIBERTY STREET

.:.

.

-( C.

DANCE TO
Phil Diamond
and His
Eight of Diamonds
At the U niver'dt yN hiorife Pavlion
Every Wednesday, Friday

s i

1

i
$
f \j
f
#
M
'

:1«IY,. ".1, I. I"I.:I,.y"'1Y1.I",.ylrr./lJ1,I

oze."

. .

MICHIGAN PINS
FOUNTAIN PENS
ALARM CLOCKS
HALLER' S
STATE STREET
JEWELERS

...
tl
,
'
11
_,

and Saturday

Nights

WHITMORE LAKE

1Jl./.I.l./l~./1,/11I11./.Il././"l./.

- y',4ThL 1 Mr 1i71;/
_ -
MO 1 (I t

r
. t
i

.0

.:---

_ _ iff WI

The

n of

/

a Lifetime

It toes to. school
Unnumbered thousands of' American students
will enter the classic portals (slam~ for front
door) proud owners of "Lifetime" pens. They
are rapidly buying, them, from better dealers
everywhere, not only because they have nibs
that are puaranteed for a lifetime; or because
they are made of green, jade-Streen radite, a
jewel-like material that is beautiful and practi-
cally indestructible--but they are buying,
them because of their dependable per formance.
Price, $8.75 Student's special, $7.50 others lower
"Lifetime" Titan over'size pencil to match, $4.25
Sheaifer $krir,-suc.ceor to inkc-makes all pens write better

1/ C
/ eA { (
Ant~nuna of supor-po wer tra~nsmitter
From the studio of WGY ill
Schenectady, six miles from the
developmental station, there
may be routrollcd a great
number of traisnhritters, one of
which is the ibst super-power
transmitter in tlhe world.
WGY, togetcher vC ; is associ-
ates, KOA of De.,nv -ri~d KGO
of Oakland, is the General Elec-
tric Company's assurance to
the Americau public that ratio
broadcasting shall hee mal'T-
tained upo~n the hi rrhest
standards.
A new serics of G-F adverti, .
ments showing what electricity
is doing in many fields will b
sent on request. Ask for book-
let GEK-1.

Lu etOn the rolling plain!: of South Schenectady, in
several scattered buildings, is a vast laboratory for
studying radio broadlcasan g problems. Gathered
here are many kInds and s_ Z-_-0of transmnitters, from
the short-wave aid lowz-power sets to the giant
super-power unit withz a 50- to 250-kilowatt voice.
Super-power and simultaneous broadcasting on
several wave lengths, frOM the same station are
among the startling; later-day developments in
radio. And eve-n w""Jh hunarcds of broadcasting
stations daily on the air throughout the land, these
lates, developm'nt&, stand for s ll better service
to millions of listeners.
Onily five years old, yet radio broadcasting has
c evf,%Ip, d from a laboratory experiment into a
mnighty industry. And alert, keen young men have
reaped the rewards.
DA~ his tory repeats itself. Other electrical develop-
ranits wviil continue to appear. And it will be the
college man, with broad vision and trained mind,
who will be ready to serve and succeed.

Oeoft he power r :rzpliter stages of file
world's first super-power traiisniitet

GE RAI ECTr .IC'
I ENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANY, SCIi ENBCTADY, NEW YORK

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan