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March 18, 1926 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-03-18

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«r..rPAG RIGID'

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THLIE; SD_1Y, MARCH 18, 192(l

PAOEI~IH ' 1-I MICIGA DAIY TURSDY, ARCH18,192

DAILY OFFICIAL

BULLETIN

ANNOUNCE SUMMER

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
the University. Copy received by the Assistant to the President until
3:30 p. m. (11:30 a. n. Saturdays).
volume 'VI THUR1SDAY, MAWRH18, 19-M iNmber 13
Students, College of Literature, Science and the Arts:
Students in the Literary College desiring to apply for a University
scholarship (value $200) should apply to the Secretary to the Dean, Room
1210, Angell Hall, for an application blank, to be filled out and returned by
April 9th.
11. P. Thieme, Chairman, Scholarship Committee.
Paul Blanshard Meetings:
Mr. Paul Blanshard, '14, Field Secretary of the League of Industrial
Democracy, 'recently returned from a trip around the world, will appear this
week under the auspices of the Round Table Club and the Student Chris-
tian Association for the following public meetings:
Thursday, March 18, "Soviet Russia," Nat. Sci. Aud. 4:15 P. M.
Friday, March 19, "Industrial Democracy," Nat. Sci. Aud. 4:15 P. 1M.
A slight admission will be charged Thursday and Friday afternoons.
Fred Schumaann.
Adelphi House of Representatives:
The next meeting of Adelphi will be on Wednesday, March 24. The
postponemen from Tuesday is because of the Oratorical contest to be held
on Tuesday. The question to be discussed is, "Resolved that the federal
government should own and operate the coal mines." All members are
urged to attend and visitors are cordially invited.
L W. Bartlett, Chairman of Bills Committee.
Barre 11111 Reeital:
Barre Hill, talented student of Theodore Harrison, will give the follow-
ing program at the University School of Music, Thursday evening at 8:00.
The general public is cordially invited. He will be assisted by Donna Es-
selstyn, Pianist. Accompaniments will be played by Dwight Steere.
Remembrance (Frank A. Taber) (dedicated to Barre Hill); Tears of
God (Mowrey), The Bitterness of Love (Dunn), The Last Song (Rogers);
First and Second Movemments of Sonata, Op. 23 (Scriabine), Miss Essel-
styn; Dichterliebe (Schumann).-

SThere is always room
at the top

Godade

Bulletini Are
All

Available At
Schools And
Colleges

Offices Of

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AM;, <x ' s . r . .

Charles A. Sink.

FACILITIES DESCRIBED
Complete announcements for the
33rd Summer session are now availa-
ble in the administration offices of all
schools and colleges of the University.
Courses will be offered in the College
of Literature, Science and the Arts,
the Colleges of Engineeringhand Ar-
chitecture, the Medical school, the
Law school, the College of Pharmacy,
the College of Dental Surgery, the
School of Business Administration, the
Graduate school, library methods, the
biological station, and in hygiene andI
public health.
Included in the bulletin is the 1926
Summer session calendar. Registra,-
tion in the Law school will begin June
11, on June 15 work begins in that
school, and at the field camp in Ken-
tucky. Registration in the other
schools and colleges will be possible
June 18-21, while work in all,schools
and colleges except the Law school
will begin on the latter date. On
July 17 the first term ends in the Law
school, the second term beginning two.
days later. Work will be terminated
at the field camp in Kentucky on July
24, while students in the Medical
school will complete the six weeks
course on July 30. On Aug. 13, the
session ends in the College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts, the Col-
leges of Engineering and Architecture,
the College of Pharmacy, the College
of Dental Surgery, the Medical school
(eight weeks course), . the Graduate
school, the School of Education, the
School of Business Administration, in
library methods, at the biological sta-
tion, and at the Davis engineering
camp. The second session at the Law
school will reach its termination on
Aug. 2.6.
The announcement lists the facili-
ties for instruction in each of the
participating departments, including a
description of the laboratory and li-
brary facilities. There is included al-
so a comprehensive program of special
lectures and entertainments which
will be given daily during the sum-
mer period. All necessary informa-
tion regarding requirements for ad-
mission, fees, and examinations are
also to be found in the bulletin.
A series of eacursions, six in num-
ber are planned, Carlton Wells, of the
rhetoric department, will conduct
these tours to points of interest in
Detroit. These trips will include vis-
its to the Ford Motor company, the
Cadillac Motor company, the Public
library, Cass Technico.1 high, school,
Hotel Statler, Burroughs Adding Ma-
chine company, and the General Mo-
tors building.
Excursions to Niagara Falls and to
Put-in-Bay, in Lake Erie, will be con-
ducted by Dr. R. C. Hussey, of the
geology department, and while intend-
ed especially for students of geology
and geography, will be open to all
students of the session.

A. S. C. E.:
There will be an important meeting of the A. S. C. E. Thursday evening,
March 18, at 8:00, in Room 302 Michigan Union. Please be present.
Alfred E. Hansen, Vice.President.
Phi Kappa Phi:
Members of Phi Kappa Phi in residence are requested to mail their
names, addresses, and phone numbers to C. E. Bardsley, 1412 Washington
Heights before March 22, 1926.
Edwin M. Baker.
Michigan Women:
On Friday, March 19, at 1:00 o'clock, all women who have been working
on the quota for Ann Arbor for the Women's Building and all others inter-
ested will meet for luncheon at the Lantern Shop to receive repomts of work
accomplished. Reservations may be made through Mrs. L. A. Wikel, Phone
21948 or the Lantern Shop, Phone 6282.
Mrs. J. 0. Schlotterbeek, Chairman for Ann Arbor.
Dr. E. L. Adams' French Classes:
I will not meet my classes today (Thursday).
E. L. Adams.
University of Michigan Band:
Special rehearsal tonight 7:15 o'clock. Hill Auditorium.
Gordon Packer.

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Permanent success, in any field, is reached
by a steady climb, step by step. The
reason why so many men reach the top
in the Kresge organization is because
they become thoroughly trained in every
phase of this great national merchan-
dising business.
With more than three hundred stores
already in operation throughout the
East and Middle West, new stores are
continually being added to the endless
Kresge chain. So there will always be
room at the top.
If you have the character, 'ability and
determination to win, you will find
a real future in the Kresge organization.
We expect to have a graduate of your
own college, who knows all about Kresge
policies and plans for promotion, visit
your city to give you complete informa-
tion. Write at once so that we may
arrange an interview.
Personnel Dept
S-S'KRESGE ZCO
S4 10. 2,3 STO\ES . . . . 15 4190 SO [US
KresgBuildi
etot

STANLEY L. KRESGE
from construction work to
manager of large Kresge Store
"Seventeen years ago S. S. Kresge,
founder of one of the largestr groups
of chain stores in the country, offered
me the same good fortune now
offered you.
"In 1909 I left Bucknell University at
Lewisburg, Pa., having taken their
Engineering Course. The previous
summers I had spent in construction
work on the D. & W. R. R.
"The S. S. Kresge Company was
small but growing rapidly and offered
unlimited opportunity. I was told
I would receive very little for the
first three or four years, less than I
could mnake as an engineer. How-
ever, 1 saw the possibilities of a
brilliant future.
My experience with our company
has been one of constant progres-
sion. As the company grew, I too.
shared in their expansion. By'1913,
I was given the Youngstown. Ohio.
Store having been a manager over a
year. In 1914, the company made
me a superintendent. From 1915 to
1920, the Louisville, Ky., store was
entrusted to my hands and in 1920, 1
was transferred to Cleveland, Ohio.
This store is the fourth largest in the
chain.
"'Each year I have experienced a
steady advancement, if not inposi-
tion, then in salary. As a married
man with a family, I am happily
situated and financially well to do."

was a pink
paaonot
G od,19that
made her, so
one wonder.
tful spring
U ncle Ever-,
ecft promnptly
proposed un-
holy matri-
mo yt Masques preset

, -
.

6'

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11/o ,IM M MY

Box Office Sale
20th Annual Production
Junior Girls' Play

Freshman Debate
Men To Take Trip
Adelphi's freshman debating team
will journey to Albion Saturday to de-i
bate their affirmative, the team thatj
won a decision over Cambridge last

fall. The team is composed of Russel
Sanderson, Harold Olson, and Earl
Gremel, with Robert Gessner acting as
alternate. The question will concern
'the right of a government to legis-
late on the morals of its people.
PAY YOUR SUBSCRIPTION NOW.

ooks -ooks!
A LOT FOR YOUR MONEY
OUR BARGAIN COUNTERS
AWAIT YOU-NEW ADDITIONS DAILY
UNIVRSITY
Wa -R u'
11 111 ONSOO

COP
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The Big
Answer
Where shall I buy my
Spring Suit and Topcoat?

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66

OPENS
FRIDAY, March 19, at 1 P. M.
in HILL AUDITORIUM

y
'nave"

......
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by
Jesse
Lynch
Williams
Tonight and
an added
performance
tomorrow
evening in
, the
at @;15 o'clock.

I

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dr.ry

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The Big

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Question

Boxes, $3.00 I Main
First Four Rows Balcony.
Second Four Rows Balcony
Remainder of Theatre
WHITNEY TH

a Floor, $2.50
. . . $2.00
$1.50
. . . $1.00
IEATRE

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