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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.

May 25, 1922 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-05-25

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

UDENTS' SUPPLY STORE
1111 South University Ave.,

T .Engineers' and Architects' Materials
Stationery Fountain Pens Loose Leaf Books
Cameras and Supplies
Candies Laundry Agency Tobaccos
GOING OUT OF BUSINESS

Black
Silk

Hose

55c a pair;.6 pair for $3.00
DONALDSON, 711 N. UNIVERSITY AVE.

p

ri 0

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LAST TIMES TODAY

ROMANCE

B E& PT
LYTELL
eFACE
the drama of a phantom
shame

CLEMENTS LIBRARY WORK
DELAYEDB By QRYMEN
PLANS FOR BUILDING NOW CON-
TEMPLATE COMPLETION
IN OCTOBER
Work upon the new Clements Li-
brary of American History which has
been somewhat retarded by the delay
in shipping the hand-out stone from
the quarries at Bedford, Ind., is now
progressing satisfactorily and prom-
ises to be completed early in the au-
tumn, according to F. C. Painter,
under whose supervision the work
is being done.
The delay in the arrival of the stone
for the building has been due to the
slowness with which the architect has
supplied the quarries with the models
and specifications necessary to
undertake the work. This unexpected
hindrance, coupled with the fact that
Mr. Painter has, at present, only two
laborers at .work on the Job, has al-
tered the original plans whih contem-
tered the original plans which contem-
Sept. 1.
Providing operations go forward
without any further interruption, the
steel and stone work on the library
will be finished by June 15. Work
on the roof will occupy the laborers
for about a week from that time.
About four weeks will then be re-
quired to do the plastering. The re-
maining time between the latter part
of July and mid-October will be used
to complete the details of the con-
struction. *It is expected that the li-
brary will be ready for use not later
than Nov. 1.
Dig Crime Wave
Reaches Crest
Over Week End
What it is feared may develop into
a crime wave second to none in the
country swept Ann Arbor last Thurs-
day and Friday. In addition to sev-
eral fraternity boys who were arrest-
ed for driving their Fords at too furi-
ous clips, two small boys were ar-
rested for breaking into the Ferry
Field soft drinks stand and two des-
peradoes from Jackson were remand-
ed to the county Jail for stealing
three crates of chickens in Jackson
Thursday afternoon.
The small boys were arrested on
the complaint of the owner of ,the soft
drink stand and were caught only
after one of their playmates had told
everything he knew to the chief. The
outlaws from Jackson were arrested
after they had tipped over their car
on Packard street liberating a num-
ber of the booty.
In addition to these outbreaks
against law and order a small black
and white mongrel is reported to have
bitten two citizens while they were
riding bicycles onainstreet. As a
result of these offenses the small dog
is being diligently sought by the p-
lice but as yet he has escaped pursuit.
ADVOCATE LONGER
ENGINEER COURSE
Conference of Middle Western Deans
Favors Liberal Study
Longer university courses in engin-
eering, with more liberal studies, were
fa'Tored in a set of resolutions unani-
mcusly adopted by a group of deans of
leaing middle western engineering
schc'ls, including Dean Mortimer E.
Cooley of the Colleges of Engineering
and Architecture of the University, in
conference last Friday and Saturday
in Chicago.
At least two years' work exactly
alike for all engineering students was
advocated. A bachelor's degree would
be granted at the end of four years
study, with a master's degree at the

end of the fifth year. The fifth year
would be devoted particularly to
specialization, allowing opportunity
for a more liberal education during
the first four years.
Eighteen deans were invited to the
conference, 14 of whom attended. The
four who were unable to attend ex-
pressed willingness to co-operate with
the group and indicated their views.
FOUR STUDENTS ANNOUNCE
ENGAGEMENTS ON SUNDAY
The engagement of' Vera F. Stock,
'23, of Chicago and Ralph L. Hoy, '21
S. of M., was announced last Sunday
at a dinner at the Alpha Phi House.
The engagement of Marie E. McCor-
mack, '22, of Ithaca and Wallace A.
Gill, 23A, of Grand Rapids, was also
announced Sunday. Gill is a member
of the Alpha Rho Chi Fraternity.

WRITER LAUDSTSONCYLINDER RE
OFJAMES RNIL Scored Cylinder
SON OF MICHIGAN'S PRESIDENT Let us quote you prices on ov
PRAISED FOR WORK AT
YAIXE WORKMANSHIP AND SER
James Rowland Angell, Michigan '91,
president of Yale University and son
of James Burrill Angell, president of
the University of Michigan from 1871 417 Detroit Street, -
to 1909, has been lauded by James P.u
Gavit as one of the greatest of east- Phone 969-
ern college presidents in an article
recently appearing in the New York
Evening Post. Before accepting the
presidency of Yale President Angell
was considered- for the presidency of
the University of Michigan to succeed
ex-President Harry B. Hutchins.
"President Angell is essentially a"C om
man of the world," said Mr. Gavit,
"and his vision is far reaching and
practical. He told me of some things and Good Sense, twin brothersc
he is planning to do, cannywise things
that will be mighty good for Yale and among the most enthusiastic adv
set patterns for other colleges. He
will take due counsel first, however.
Angell is a vigorous and aggressive
person and a good fighter; but he is
also a diplomat. Personally I am bet- h re
ting on Angell-if he does not try to
work too fast."
It is interesting to note that James as a regular food. It is whole
R. Angell is the first president of Yale
who has not been a graduate of that Easily digested. Aids digestion,
institution, and a member of "Skull
and Bones." foods. A great strength-builder
Cooley to Speak in Pittsburg heavy feeling" after eating. A
Dean Mortimer E. Cooley, of the en- struction to brain work.
gineering college, will. leave the city
tonight to preside at a meeting of the Shredded Wheat Is on the
American Engineering council, Friday nearly every school and coil
and Saturday in Pittsburgh, Pa. The
American Engineering council is the
executive body of the Federated Amer- Shredded Wheat Co., N
ican Engineering societies, of which
Dean Cooley is president.

It

GRINDING
rs Repaired
'erhauling your motor.

training table of
lege in this country.

Sense
of the Sense family, are
ocates of
Wheat
wheat - 100 per cent.
and elimination of other

U

VICE GUARANTEED
Machine Works
Ann Arbor, Mich.
-M

iagara Falls, N Y.

r.

Never produces "that

help, instead of an ob-

x..
NNSID BURS F'RI ,
J S
iNNER
94OKER
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11

MYSTERY

LOVE

THRILLS

1

U,

A D D E D
"CHEERFUL CREDIT"
CASH IN ON THE LAUGHS. - ONE EVERY MINUTE
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
THE ROMANCE OF A WAIF WHO ROSE TO FAME
SIYPASO
JACKI

Does your P. M. schedule
read like this?

kU

If your burning ambition is to excel as an all-'
around society man, you couldn't have planned
your evenings better. Such persistence will win
out over the indolence of the rank and file, for as
the poet says,
"The heights by great men reached and kept
Were not attained by sudden flight,
But they while their companions slept
Were toiling upward in the night."
But if you intend to make your mark in engi-
neering or business, don't expect that supremacy
on the waxed floor will help when you start hunt-

i

ing a j
Nott
as a "g
right to
only cc
science
butter t
Rem,
Published in now in
the interest of Elec- things
trical Development by still bi
an Institution that will
be he., : - ' w hat - It's
ever helps the it's
Industry. seize i
cold ca

ob.
that you need swing to the other extreme
;rind" or a hermit. Let's concede it is all
o minor in sociabilities-but certainly it is
ommon sense to major in the math and
s and English that will mean bread and
to you later on.
aember this--the harder you work right
getting a grip on fundamentals, the easier
will come to you when you must solve
gger problems. And if you take it easy
well, look out for the law of compensation.
up to you. While you've got the chance,
it, dig in, plug hard. It will pay-in
ash.
Electric Comupany
Maybe it's against all campus tradition, but
some men who stood in-the upper third in their
class and who entered this Company years ago
have since become its executives.

I

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This pert little star portrays a role that commands your admiration
and her various interpretations of the Russian and French dances are
unusually clever. This is-a picture that is bound to please.
A D D E D
"F. 0. B. AFRICA"
- featuring
RIQNTY AM{KS
wherein the strength of a Ford is matched against
a tribe of cannibals.
COM1ING - WALLACE REID IN "ACROSS' THE CONTINENT."

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DANCES,

FRIDAY

AND-

SATURDAY

Tickets at Craham's, Slater's and Wahr's, uptowr
Fischer Drug Co. and Goodyear Drug Co., downtowi

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