TtESDA,"Y, 1IARCE1 6, IN2S
THE MICHIG,&N DAfL:Y
TTJ'~SDAY, MAR CT-I 6, 1928 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
ni lFOISfF~ CURTIS BACKEBR Original Drawings, Water Colors, And Pencil Sketches
nr- ruini loll nrinTlIfrarilxlT~ By~ Ferris And Kiefer Shown, In Architectural Buildino
VI' LNULH IUH VVNI
Regent Declares Oxford U ndergradua te
Hlas (combinat ion Of °Freeclomi And
dumnber Of Strict Rules
Life for an English student is a
combination of freedom and a few
strict rules, according to Junius E.
Beal, Regent of the University. who
spoke at the First Congregational
church Sunday night. Regent Beal
whose speech, "Student Life in Eng-
land," dealt primarily with the uni-
versity of Oxford, where he spent the
majority of his time.
"It is very amusing," said Regent
Beal, "to see the Oxford students
leave a theater during the most ex-
citing moment of a movie and hurry
back to their colleges. For each stu-
dent must be within his own collegej
after 10 o'clock at night, and the
penalty for the infringement of this
rule is quite heavy." Oxiford is made#
up of some 20 or 30 independent col-I
leges, the Regent explained, each hav-
ing its own dormitories, dining hall,
chapel, and recitation halls. Under
this plan groups are a great deal
smaller and intimate contact easier.
"The only time' a student is liable to
come into contact with the university
itself," he said, "is when he receives!
One of the most interesting customs
of Oxford, in the eyes of the speaker.
is that of ringing a huge bell 101
times at 9 o'clock each night. Thisj
was begun at the time the bell was
acquired, during the days when there
were just 100 students at Oxford; but
during the time that the bell was
being built a new student entered,
hence the odd number of ringings'
given the bell.
Regent Beal gave a brief synopsis
of the history of Oxford architecture,
and showed how it affected the build-
ing of Gothic structures on the con-j
MOVIE TO DEPICT
Motion pictures depicting ;Ameri-
can engineerng marvels will be
shown under the auspices of the stu-
dent branch of the American Societyj
of Civil Engineers, at 7:30 o'clock.
Wednesday, March 7, in Naturual
Science auditorium. These pic tu res
are five-reel films, and the admission
will be free.
Nine original drawings andl a um- city planning. Mr. Ferris was em- George G. Booth travelling fellowship
ber of large reproductions by Laugh; ployC(I by the ..L. Hudson company in architecture, are exhibited. Pro-
Ferris of New York are now lin!of Detr'oit to make drwnso u lfessor Loreli. in commenting upon
shown], in conjunct ion with the group ings in t hat city. The drawings which tewr fM.Keesi,"ei
of water colors and pencil drawings are now being shown here include thsenordofdra ~ftea, aid wlifi
byLeroy . IKiefer, in the exhibition such subjectsa*, the Detroit. Masonic showing the influence of some of Sam-
c orridor on 1the groundi floor of the temTfple, the Olympia. the proposedl nel Chamberlain's brilliant work, he,
Architectural building.- Stat building, the M~acabee buildinig, ;has developed an interesting tech-
According to Emil Lorchi, professor and the Detroit public library. nique largely his own.'
of architecture( and in charge of the With these drawings by Mr. Ferris,
arch it ectural school, Hugih Ferris is a numiber' of water colors and pec1Ail
the leauding artiust and inter pr eerot drai ngs by Leroy R. Kiefer, which he9
the skyscra1 per and its influence upon made in Europe as holder of the 1926D 0 .N
I fa* tiilinig front l4)nireal JIune :19.
Schiool in taris rT thjon 1 iths$75J. includig
3I"''1 RATEL (CLUTB, 177 Monroe Ai-e. 'rend Papids,. )licliigan
I11(1er the direction of Homner A. Des :Marais, of the iteepartnient
of Iromance Languages, of the University of Alichigan. . Arrangemenits
have been completed for members of this party to live andl dine with
French families of the highest class. Ten hours class work each
week in French conversation. A ten-day tripl by prti at o motor thlroughl
1Pou1 ine, Normandy, andl Brittany included. An exceptiouil oppor-
uiity to, obtain an intimate unde rst anding of our sister republic
111(1 the French Language.
Phone 7772 for appointment s with Mr. Des Marais.
'T BE SHOCKED!
tive in Congress from Kansas, who
1105 ibeeni chosen to make th1e speech
nonr.lnat ing Senator Charles C~urtiis at
thle Presidential nomination in .Iimne.1
The Wo rid's Greatest
Harriet Beecher Stow'e's
Stony of Plantation Days
Your education is incom-
plete unless you have seen
S Uncle Tom's Cabin.
SAdmission 15 & 35c
Renat a good Typewriter. Your favorite make at
Rent a good Typewriter. Your favorite make at
r NOW PLAYING
-2 :00-20 :30-7 :00-S8:40 I~jn,
31.9i nee PI ices : 10c, 30c,. Nuglit Prices : 10c. 50c.-
STAGE ATTRACTION UNIQUE E
A CHAMELEON CAPRICE
TOMMY RUSH & LEO CON WAY
THE CHAMELEON SEXTETTE-
I).-OROTII DE VORlE in "CUTIE"-
Z 3.-I ITOG-RAIS-WOIILI)'S BEST NEW S R:EEL,;
:. 4.--KARL WIEOERilOLWDISMICHIG AN ORCHIESTRA
4 POWELL -
Chi Doctor My Heart is Running So Wild!:
BILL: "How do yoga explain this Goofus guy?"
JILL: "Oh, he still wants to walttz and wears hard heels."
XTOTHING like a good stiff jolt at
a heavy date in your pumps and Tux.
.iN the proper time, but to keep And if rubber heels are popular for
taking them on the spine all day long cushioning, Groodyear Wingfoot Heels
-- in little hard iap-tap-taps - is the are more so. They pack more springy
sure, short road to ruin, come-back than any other heels. And
It's because they cushion the count- they have that "it" called style. No
less shocks and jars of the day's foot- wonder more people walk on Goodyear
ing that rubber heels are all the Wing foot Heels than on any other
go right now. After the longest kind! jolly old shoe repairman
day on the campus walks or 4orca° pt them on in arf-a-mo.
the hard lab floors, they bring o Better get new Goodyear
you back fresh and ready for Wingfoot Heels today.
DINNR? e SuggestI
One of our delicious Porterhouse Steaks
and Mashed Potatoes with Brown Gravy
served with your choice of a side dish.
New Lincoln Restaurant
IBERTY AT STATIE
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Copyrighit 1928, by£1The Goodyea r Tire & iRubber Co.,Inc.
. a".t f SS] A 1 .
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Movie of a Man Trying a New Cigarette : By BRIGGS
TAIKL-s CIG^a-~T ip
FPZ.OM FRIEND AI'4D
E YE T42, URFAMILIAR
LIGHTS C %GAR I Tlt;
FEELS THROAT At4D
OLD THROA-rT TCK L
HAIPRD TO TAK
A r'VD ZGISTC Cm'S
I1vEP SAIS FACTION
. .. -- Gfn.r:.
iUL PS IN SURPRiSE'
\-1irt HE .DOC-SN'T
Ft Or COUGHIN'.G
IN RoCKFEt S To
OIRDER To STORY(
PACK AGE CLO.SELY
Gov4TeR To GET
CARTON oF' OLD
GOLDS FOR H1I11CbSELz
Chained to their seats, cringing
under the lash, the galley slaves
slowly propelled the heavy hull
of a Roman warship.
Today, the electric motors of an
American battleship have the
energy of a million men, and
drive thousands of tons of steel
through the water at amazing
of your success will depend
largely on your ability to make
electricity work for you. Com-
petition everywhere grows
keener, and electricity cuts costs
and does work better wherever
it is applied.
In industry, transportation, the
professions, the arts, and in the
home, you will find General.
Electric equipment help-
ing men and women to-
Man is more than a source
of power in civilized coun-
mO II)vlf~ .