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December 04, 1927 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-12-04

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

-SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1927

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

PAGE THREE

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1927 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREE

COREA NHEARS
NOTEDSCHOLAR TODAY
Robert P. Casey, Classical Scholar
And Traveler, Is Professor
At Cincinnati
ARRIVAL IS UNXPECTED
Arriving in town unexpectedly this
week-end, Dr. Robert P. Casey, Euro-
pean traveler, classical scholar extra-
ordinary, and modern thinker, will
speak this morning from the pulpit of
St. Andrew's on "The Effect of Modern
Thought on Morals," and he will be;
available for informaldiscussion to-
night at Harris hall.
From Harvard where he took his
undergraduate work, Dr. Casey went
to Jesus College, Cambridge, for his
Ph.D. While there he had the good
fortune to get on the track of an an-
cientNew Testament manuscript in
Greek which had been lost since 1840.
With characteristic initiative he hast-
ened without even the formality of an
introduction to the old country house
where the document was located and
being taken for an Englishman on ac-
count of his Harvard accent, he se-
cured permission to search the library.
He found the missing manuscript, and
was given permission by the owner
to take the priceless document away
with him. It now reposes in the
library of Jesus College.
In further pursuance of his class-
ical studies, Dr. Casey spent several
years living in Greek monasteries in
Athos, and Patmos, Asia Minor, trans-
lating the works of Athenasius. In-
heriting Puritan instincts from Is
Boston family, Casey had never
touched any alcoholic drink, and be-
cause of the impossibility of obtaining
anything but wine to drink in Asia
Minor, he had to be broken in to
wine-bibbing amid much hilarity by
his classmates at Cambridge.
Dr. Casey holds, according to Rev.
Tom Harris, local rector, "the world's
best job." For four months of the
year he is professor of classics at the
University of Cincinnati, and the rest
of his time he spendstravelling on the
European continent. He is hailedaby
the Englishman Prof. Burkitt, and
Kirsop Lake, two leading luminaries
in the field, as the most brilliant young
exponent of modern thought.
BUSINESS SCHOOL
FACULTY TO MEET
Senior students and the faculty
of the school of business administra-
tion will gather together for the pur-
pose of bringing the faculty and the
class in closer harmony, at a dinner
Thursday night,Dec. 6, at Lane Hall
Tavern.
Richard C. Moore, '28, Bus. Ad., as
president' of the senior class, will de-
liver the presidential talk, "The Ad-
vantages of Seniors in the Business
and Ad School of this University."
Prof. Carl N. Schmalz, of the School
of Business Administration, represen-
tative of the faculty, will also make a
few remarks. Other speakers have
not yet been announced. Bert Wert-
man, '28 Bus. Ad., chairman of the
social committee, will act as toast-
master.
Nearly 110,000 pounds of sponges
were gathered off the coast of Tripo-
li last year.
Losing his way in a storm, a man
was swallowed alive by the quick-
sands in the Bay of Mont Saint Mich-
el, France, recently.
TEMPLE-A course in aviation is
being offered at Temple University.
Nearly 500 whales were taken in
Alaskan waters last year.

O THEATER M

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42.50

HEADQUARTERS for PIPES
3,000 to Choose from
The Ideal man's gift

Showiv gpatei"te
r Qrnhks AtIachmmft

i

Cigars, cigarettes, pipes, always are sure to find appreciation.

Come in and see the finest assortment in town-

Have you seen-This-
For $2.50

Y/"
Six Jewel
Swiss Movement
Beautiful Wrist Types
Guaranteed
$60.9

Lighters of every type

3-Distinctive Shops-3

Dunhills
Golden Wheel
Ronson
Clark

Thorens
Douglass
Cunningham
Ha ways

UNITED CIGAR AGENCIES
John M. fetters
118 E. Huron-1113 S. Univ.-533 E. Liberty, Michigan Theatre Bldg.

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31ANAGER'S NOTE:
Many Ann Arbor people will remember seeing in
the city last June one of the famous Paris Taxis
Shich madea v visit here accompanied by Lieut.
Dido. rFI cs4" storical cabs were credited by Allied
military officers for hiaving~ saved Paris during an
early prt of the war. llundreds of them were used
during tle making of this production.

11

Presenting another attraction of the
Finer Arts lvhi ch takes its place with
"What Price Glory."

Two One-Act Plays
TRAGEDY
Clarabelie loves
Henry and Henry
Loves Clarabelle.
This is Clarabelle
Wishing Henry
Would Call for a
Date.
He won't, because
He's sore. She gave
Him a Pair of
Cuff-links for
Christmas.
He has nothing to
Kick about, tho, for
He gave her a book,
And she already had
A book.
* * *
ROMANCE
Peg and Bill love
Each other, too,
But love hasn't
Dulled their
Intellects yet.
She gave Bill
Something he
Wanted, needed, and
Likes-and got in
Return a present
That has the Sisters
Hot and Buttered
With jealousy.
4.Y

Here's Peg
And Bill now,
Thanking each other
For the Presents.
There's a moral
To these plays.
Peg and Bill bought
Their Christmas
Presents at the
Gift Specialists-
Burr, Patterson & Co.
Now don't be dumb.
Head for

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wo News Stars
GAYNOR

BEAR IN MIND
TUES. AND WED.
ONLY
A wonderful love story
&- --4- - r,,,.,fanim

With T

,-

JANET

In the Now Famous Characterization of "DIANE"

CHARLES

FARRELL

y ' s r.s v w 3;;.
NEAT

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Impersonating the Remarkable Role of "CHICO"

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BEN
BARD

Other Notables
DAVID
BUTTLER

In the Cast Are:
ALBERT
GRAN

GEORGE
STONE

. --

POLICY
SUINDAY
1 :05
3:00
4:40
7:00
8:40
0C
25c

And Many Other Screen Celebrities

Directed by
FRANK BURZAGE

can conveiently come Oiing to great length of this pro.
ee will find excellent diction short subjects wvill bhe limited
liree perorlnances.£ N to eril stowing every minute detail.

S.

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