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June 27, 1922 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1922-06-27

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L THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY u1sIA1,

{

What 's Going On
Tuesday, June 27m
5 p. m.-Prof. E. D. Dickinson, "Sig-
nificant Results of the Washington
Conference," Natural Science audi-
torium.
8 p. m.-Address by President Marion
L. Burton, Hill auditorium.
Wednesday, June 28
4-6 p. m.-Receition by President and
Mrs. Burton for students and fac-
ulties of Summer 'session, Alumni
Memorial hall.
8 p m.-University School of Music
faculty concert, Hill auditorium.
Friday, June 29
5 p. m.-Fielding H. Yost, "Athletics
LECTURE ANNOUNCEMENT
With the purpose of maintain-
ing silence among audiences
present at Summer session lec-
tures, Dean Edward H. Kraus
made the following statement
yesterday: "Although the lec-,
tures are open to the general
public as well as to students of
the Summer session it is not
considered advisable to admit
young children. At Monday's
lecture in Natural Science au-
ditorium they proved a disturb-
ing factor to speaker and audi-
dience."
Rent A
Tfy p ewriter
of
Hamilton Business
College
State and William Streets

and Their Relation to College Life,"
Natural Science auditorium.5
8 p. m.-Educational motion pictures,
Natural Science auditorium.
Saturday, June 30
2:30 p. m.--Trip through Ann Arbor
and around the campus. Start from
the General Library.
5 p. m.-Prof. A. E. White, "The, Mus-
cle-Shoals Project and Its Relation f
to Industry," Natural Science audi-
torium.
8 p. m.-Prof. A. L. Cross, "A Trip to
Tahati," Natural Science auditor-
ium.
U-NOTICES!
Band men should turn in their uni-
forms at 1 o'clock today. at Lane'
hall.
SUMMER TAKS PROGRAM
I
Continuing its policy of printing in
full the complete program of address-
es and illustrated lectures scheduled
for the Summer session, The Summer
Daily will concludes this week the
program with the events of the latter
part of the summer. '
The third installment of the pro-
gram follows:
Friday, Julf 21
5 p. m.--"A Program for the New Su-
perintendent." Mr. M. W. Long-
man, Superintendent of Schools,
Muskegon.
8. p. m.-"Problems of the Near East."
(Illustrated). Prof. F. W. Kelsey.
'Saturday, July 22
8. a. m.-Excursion No. eight-Detroit
News building, and Michigan State
Telephone company, Detroit. Arrive
at 10 a. m. Lunch there, followed by
a trip through the telephone com-
pany's plants.
Liberty Tea Shop, 620 East Liberty,
serves home cooked meals. Single
meals or weekly rates.-Adv.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.-Adv.
A

Monday, July 24f
5 p. m.-"Siberian Experiences." Prof;
L. B. Packard, University of Roch-
ester.
8 p. m.-Recital-The class in Shakes-
perean Reading. (Sarah Caswell
Angell hall)'
Tuesday, July 25
5 p. m.-"Rock Gardens." (Illustrat-
ed). Prof. A. Tealdi.'
8 p. m.-"Noah Webster as Epidemiol-
ogist.". Prof. A. S. Warthin.
Wednesday, July 26
1 p. m.-Excursion No. nine-Cadillac
Motor company, Detroit. Leave at
1 p. m.; arrive at 2:35. Trip ends
Iabout 4:30-5 p. m.
5 p. m.-"Bridge Construction./ (Il-
lustrated). Prof. L. .M. Gram.
8 p. m.-Concert-Faculty of ,the Uni-
versity School of Music. tHill audi-
torium.)

Tuesday August 1
5 p. m. - "Recent Observation of
French and Italian Cities." Prof. T.
I. Read, University of California.
8 p. m.-Medical lecture.
8:30 p. m.-Visitors' Night at the Ob-
servatory. Admission by ticket only.y
Wednesday, August 2
11 a., m.-Excursion No. eleven-Riv-
er Rouge Blast Furnaces, south of
Detroit. Leave at 11 p. m.
5 p. m.-"Porto Rico." (In Spanish).
(Illustrated). Mr. A. E. Mercado.

8 p. m.-Concert. Faculty of the Un-
iversity School of Mnusic (Hill au-
ditorium).
8:30 p. m.-Visitors' Night at the Ob-
servatory. Admission by ticket only.
Thursday, August 3
5 p. m.--"Pubilc Utility Problems.
(Illustrated). Prof. H. E. Riggs.

I

r

HANDLERS OF L. T. 01
PUT ON PROBATION

8 p. m.-Open air performance of
Shakespeare's "The Taming of the
Shrew." The Shakespeare Play-
house company of New Yoitk City
(Campus theater). Admission will
be charged.

(Contiuned from Page One)
The sophomores who are to be re
primanded, have been notified to re
port to their respective deans befoi
registration next fall.
The committee report further state
that the practice of the Underclas
Conduct committee, in sending men
bers after freshmen implied a thre;
and encouraged violence and that
should be abolished.

FOR SUMMER SESSION

TE X T

SAND

SUPPLI ES

FO ALL DEPARTMENTS

Thursday, July 27I
5 p. m.-"Our Fj~ture Health Pro-
gram. Prof. John Sundwall.
8 p. m.-Educational motion pictures.
Friday, July 28
5 p. m.-"Building of Personnel in Ed-
ucation" and
8 p. m.-"Publicity in Education." Mr.
R. G. Jones, Superintendent of
Schools, Cleveland.
Saturday, July 29
6 a. m.-Excursion No. ten-Put-in-
Bay, Lake Erie. Under- the direc-
tion of Prof. I. D. Scott, via Michigan
Central railway to Detroit and
steamer to Put-in-Bay. Return to
Ann Arbor about 11 p. m.
.Monday, July 31
5 p. m.-"What is Science?" Prof. W.
M. Sleator.
8:30 p. m.-Visitors' Night at the Ob-
servatory. Admission by ticket only.
GAR RICK "Mats.. 25-50o
DETROIT Nights, - 25, 50, 7Sc. $I.of
T3th Annual Season Seventh Week
The BONSTELLE Co.
AWSomedy in Three Acts by HutchiEEon
Boyd and Rudolph Bunner
WAIT 'Til. WE'RE MARRIED

9-S

UNIVERSITY
BOOKSTORES

Your'choice of a variety of
su mmerti me foods chosen
from a forty-foot table, loaded

I

with good things to eat.

It's

n Owonder so many have
formed the pleasant habit
of eating at

303 SO. DIVISION
Home Board

CHUBB HOUSE
Will be open during Summer
Session- Tastes like home
-Try us - Chubb House is
a student boarding house.
209 SOUTH STATE STREET'

T H E

A R C A D E

CAFETERIA

L

$6.00 for THREE MEALS

$5.50 for TWO MEALS

mom: -

Have your seven o'clocks and come to Breakfast afterwards

Breajfast 7:30 to 8:30

Lunch 12 to 1

Dinner 5:30 to 6:30

-----

Mrs. F. Dailey
FAILINGS' DINING ROOMS I

as

Cool and Well Ventilated. Home Cooking.
714 Monroe Street, just off State Street.
One block south of Campus.

BEST MEALS AT MODERATE PRICES
GOOD BOARD IS REAL ECONOMY,
If you want the best food atthe lowest prices, in clean, cool,
refined surroundings, try the
CU&v TTING CAFE
COR. STATE AND MONROE STS.
Separate room for ladies and special accommodations
for fraternities.
BOARD BY DAY OR WEEK
KODAK FINISHING
Our prints are made on Velox.
Materials that are Eastman made and -meth-
ods that are Eastman approved, plus the
experience of our experts are guaranties of
finest quality finishing.
Bring us your films
. YAJLJStfD .9015

FALEN CO
The Right Kind of
Golf Clothes
-they're just as essential as are the right kind of clothes for
business wear. They put a man in a pleasant frame\ of
mind, strengthen his self-confidence---the result is bound
to show in the quality of his game.
KUPPEN HEIMER
Golf Clothes
are designed to meet the requirements of the golfer---free-
swing shoulders, free-play wherever it's needed. Thor
oughly practical, but stylish, too.
Made in tweeds, homespuns; Air-O-Weaves.
Three-piece suits; coat, vest and trousers;
or four-piece suits, with extra knickers.
N. F ALLEN CO.
211 S. Main Street
-the house of Kuppenheimer good clothes

_______________-_______________________________I

.ard

Dances

To Be Continued
During Sumer School

ORCHESTRA
DIAMOND.,.. . . .
CHON....... . SAXO
ZIER. VIOLIN, HAMMILL.

:;

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