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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.

March 24, 1922 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-03-24

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

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I

1

IOSFIPS OFFRED
INAKRON UNITERSITY'

CARPENTER, '89,
1 DIES IN PASADENA

ti

ur portraits which were taken
n the Michiganensian office more
i a week ago, were received by
management yesterday., The pic-
as were returned by mail so the
tity of the person taking them is
:nwn.
is still believed that the portraits
e taken without being valued at
r true worth. They were hand-
e portraits of FrankN W. Steketee,
R. J. Dunne, '22, Paul Goebel, '23E,
Henry A. Vick, '24M. They were
ed at $50 each by the owner who
loaned them to the year book.

had

mJn- Scholarship Open
t8:30 In eering ;
eh areg
is and Announcement has been made in the
3 been electrical engineering department of
;erman the engineering school that a scholar-
anm- ship is now available at Leland Stan-
enting ford university through the gift of Mr.
e war Cyril F. Elwell, Stanford, E.E., '08.
and a This scholarship is for the academic
These year of 1922-23 and includes a stipend

[t is required that an applicant shall
,e gained, at least, the degree of
chelor of Science in electrical en-
eering or its equivalent. However,
plicants will be considered who
ye received the degree of Bachelor
Science or its equivalent in either
chanical, civil, mining, or chemical
gineering. For both classes of ap-
cants, thif year's work leads nor-
lly to .the degree of engineer in
ctrical- engineering.

TO BE GIVEN FOR RESEARCH IN
CHEMISTRY OF RUBBER ,
Announcement has been made of
two fellowships in the chemistry of
rubber at the Municipal u iversity of
Akron, one by the Goodyea Tire and
Rubber company, and the other by thet
Firestone Tire and Rubber company.-
The fellowships are open to gradu-
ates of institutions offering courses
in general inorganic chemistry, quali-
tative and quantitative analysis, and
organic chemistry. They exempt the
holder from all nniversity fees and,
in addition, pay $50 a month for ten
months beginning Oct. 1. t '"
Upon completion of the course, the
fellow is obliged to give first chance
at his services to the company whose
fellowship he holds, and is expected
also to give 12 hours a week of his
time during the year to the University
as laboratory assistant.
Application blanks may be obtained
from the office of' the Registrar of the
Municipal university of Akron, Ohio.
s BOXING CLUB PRGRA
Mimes theater will be the scene of
a boxing show on Thursday evening,'
March 30, when members of the Box-
ing club will meet in six three round
.bouts on the stage of the theater.
The stage will be roped off to regu-
lation ring size and a special, lighting
effect will be used in order to give the
best possible illuminatioi to -the
ring.
A number of men are already in
training for the bouts but as.yet' no
personnel has been announced for the
show. One tentative match, Libonati-
Jenkins, however, was announced by
the committee in charge, and after
elimination matches have been' held
the remaining natches will be an-
nounced.
Tickets for the show are now on
sale and may be procured from mem-
bers of the club at 50 cents, each.
REEVES FAVORS
PRESENT 4-YEAR
EXECUTIVE TERM

E. I. Carpenter, '89, Minneapolis
lumberman and prominent Michigan
alumnus, died in Pasadena, Cal., Sun-
day, as a result of an attack of acute
appendicitis. Mr. Carpenter was taken
ill Saturday morning and was oper-
ated upon immediately but he died
when his heart gave out a few hours
later.
Mr. Carpenter has been an influen-
tial figure in lumber circles through-
out the country. He has also been a
strong figure in many Minneapolis
financial circles, a director of several
banks, and one of the most prominent
citizens.
During his residence in Minneap-
olis Mr. Carpenter established himself
in musical and artistic affairs and was
one of the directors of the symphony
orchestra for several years.-
1. 'ENSIAN NOTICE
I Will the following persons:
Alice Johnson, Geraldine McIn-
tyre, Edw. E. Foes, and Anne
f Cameron, please coame to the
I Michiganensian office tomorrow
or the beginning of next week.
Business Manager.
ADRIAN-ANN ARBOR BUS
SCHEDULE rEFVECTVE OCT. 10, 1921,
Read Down Central Standard Time
A.M. P.M. P M. A&PM
Daily Daily Daily Daily
7:30 3-v... Adrian- .Ar. 7.00 12:45
8:05 2:05 .. Tecumseh .!. 6:25 12:10
85zs 2:25 ..... Clinton ......6:os x1:sa
9:15 3:15...... Saline......S:r5 1:oo
A. 3:45 Ar. Ann Arbor Lv. 4.4. AON
Read Up
SUNDAYS AND HOLIDAYS

r

P. 8.
%ONO~

J~stnior girls'
SAMPLES AT,
THE QVARRY .
GRAHAM'S EAST V
afnd at 713 UCAST V.

Every Click a Pe

3.-L *.W* your films eat

° CIC,
lrl°°' 1
t p tu es
l 'ti pRtc -them
i11 '1, OF "y
tl 11 1 GO." f
S

Fr

We have s
ited quantity r
for free distrib
of our patrons
ested in taking

I

A

ment of your ca
can-with the aid
derful little book.
There are a
of picture-making
professional c
knows. These s
a new book by Harry

simply, briefly explained ina
an expert with the camera.

cks

200 Copies to Be Given A
Proper lighting, correct exposure,
getting the views and effects that make p
while-all will be easy after absorbing the i
so plainly set forth in this book. FREE-
Students Supply
1111 S. University Ave.

2

th Library Exhibit
Shows Costumes
Colored plates of foreign 'costum'es,
which have been on exhibition in the
lower corridor of the Library will re-
main there until Monday. The plates,
between 150 and 200 in number, are
. the property of the Library, and illus-
os trate the typical costumes of the lead-
a- ing nations.
er Next week an exhibit of articles
from the University's archaeological
,r- collection will be placed in they cases.
a This exhibit was displayed early in
lie the year but, as many were unable to
re see it then, it will be returned for a
Ldshort time.

P.M.
3:30
4:05
5:15
5:45

Lv.., Adrian .. Ar.
.Tecumseh.
.Clinton.
.... Saline....
Ar. Ann'Arbor Lv.

P.M.
9:00
8:25
8:05
7:15
6.4
,PM

-t

asq~t3..{{{{{ {{"{{/ S4 {{{{l1"{.{1 t { {t{"{S.""....."1"1

't

Burchfield &

MA~

h society in ONLY TWO BOOKS FOR NEXT
and effects, YEAR'S OPERA SUBMITTED
ned ahigh
Iccent. Only two books have been submitted
en in Sarah for the 1923 Union Opera according to
dmission 50 E. Mortimer Shuter, but several other
writers have stated that they would
submit operas later in* the spring.
[NG Thesemen should make arrangements
to have their books completed and in
?ORTS the hands of the director by April I
B ASI S if they are to receive the consider-
ation of the committee which will se-!

Each book should be complete with
alogue and production arrangements.
o synopsis or outline will be ac-
pted.
)r. Blankilborn to Speak Tonight
Dr. M. A. Blankenhorn, of Western
,serve university, will address the
ndergraduate Medical association, at
o'clock tonight in the West Amphi-
eater of theMeia 'building. His
iect will be "An Investigation int
te Nature of Opalescent Body}

"It would never pass," was the
opinion of Prof. J. S. Reeves, of the
political science, department, in com-
menting upon the six-year term for
the national president. "We have
been working too long on a four-year
cycte to make a change now prac-
tip a1. The present method has proved
successful for the past century and
a third and will in all probability con-
tinue to be satisfactory in the future."
Professor Reeves went on to say
that he could seesome advantages in
a six-year term of office if it had been
started in therbeginning, we, since the
elections were originally on a four-
year basis they will have to continue.
"Furthermore," said Professor
Reeves, "the matter of having the de-
feated presidential nominee automat-
ically become the vice-president is not
advisable .because it did not work be-
fore when given a fair trial', The gov-
ernment started out with ! that plan -
but in 1800 changed the constitution
so that the vice-president would have
to be elected as well as the president."
Professor Reeves also stated he did
not b lieve that the bill was intro-
duced very seriously, or with any idea
that it would pass.

Trades in the State

One of the Be

Afn Arbor Address 106 E.Hi
Detroit Address, 907 Peter Smith

0.

I$URCHFIELD & CO.

Z

11

I

Ii

FRESH LITS NOTICE
Freshman lits are requested to
mail their class dues to . E.
Johnson, 1443 Washtenaw ave-
nue at, once. No applications
,.for Fresh Frolic tickets will be
considered unless dues are paid.

I:a ............... 4....................... . ..o..........'. ."u.e........ . ... ... . .. ..........

. of
ken
edi- '

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I

GOOD

.STMENT

"At

the

Stage

Doo

JY

AN*

iii

SRCOAT

Peep behind the scenes!
The fascinating life of the strange world of the theatre-its
gay .revels-its temptations-its heartaches-are all revealed
in authentic detail.
Dozens of hand-picked "peaches " from the Follies-hand-
some men-lavish settings-;intriguing flashes of feminine
foibles-an entertaining plot-for an evening's entertainment.

331

-3%

(I

M

Sj&

CO.

______ TODAY AND TOMORROW

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