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July 12, 1923 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1923-07-12

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

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WHAT'S GOING ON
THURSDA Y
::00--Lecture, "French Pnlitics and
Reparations." Professor T. H.
Reed.
S8:15 - pen Air Per.- imance of
Shakespea-re's "The Merchant of
Venice." (Campus theater.) Ad-
mission will be charged.
FRIDAY
2:05-Excursion No. 5. iagara Falls
and vicinity. Under the direction of
Prof. J. P. Rowe, of the University
of Montana. Retfr early July 15.
5:00--Lecture, "Our Transportation
Problem from the Hig'hway View-
point." (Illustrated.) Professor
A, H. Blanchard.
8:15 -- Open Air Performance of
Jerome's "The Passing of the Third
Floor Back." (Campus theater).
SATURDAY
8:00 A. M.-Excursion No. 6. Bur-
roughs Adding Machine Company,
and the General Motors Office Build-
ing. Trip ends at 3 p. mi.
3:30 P. M.-Open Air Performance of
Shakespeare's "As You Like It",
The Shakespeare Playhouse 'com-
pany of New York City. (Campus
theater.) Admission will be charg- w
ed.
105=-- Open Air Performance of
George Bernard Shaw's "Candida".
The Shakespeare Playhouse com-
pany of New York City. (Campus
theater.) Admission will be charg-
ed
Patronize The Daily advertisers.

Polish Duelists'
Shots Go Wig

I

dHUBBRD ENTERED IN
NATONAL . 9. U. MEET

A

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{

Dehar ihlbhard. dusky skinned star
on Michgan's Western Conference
chainpio ship track squad during the
past year and holder of the Big Ten
record in the broad jump will he
among the stars to compete in the
national A. A. U outdoor senior and
junior track field championships on
Stagg field, Chicago, Aug. 31, Sept. 1
and 2.
lubbard is one of the best broad
jumpers in the world today and is ex-
pected to shatter the present world's
mark of 25 fot, 3 inches, held, by E.:
0. 0 ourdiu, of Harvard. On several
different occasions during the past.
year tle dusky Wolverine has exceed-
ed the 25 foot mark and although he
will have to contend with such satell-"
ites as Emerson Norton, of the Univer-

PORTRAITS PRESENTED
TO RETIRED PROFESSOf
Prof. F. C. Newcombe, former he
of the botany department, has be
presented with a portrait by membi
of the botanical staff and alumni of t
University. The portrait is one
Leon Makielski's finest works and
o hang permanently in Professor Ne
combe's laboratory.
Professor Newcombe has recen
retired from the botany departme
and is at present in Europe. He
expected to return in the fall a
then leave shortly for Honolulu
The ,alumni of the Medical sch
aiso presented Dr. W. P. Lomba
retired, with a portrait by the sa
local artist,. Leon Makielski.

SiL~y O]
the (,t

'a.

' ' ..
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4,

Count Szelptycki
Former President Pilsudski, of PIol-
and,. said some mean words to Count
Szeptycki, minister, "Pistols at Sun-
rise " retorted the count. They met.
Both missed. Then they went home
with headaches for getting up so
early and honor was appeased.
Lion collars-10c, 3 for 25c at J.
F. Wuerth Co.-Adv.

Today-
Charles Jones in "SNOWDRIFT"
Joe Rock in "OLIVER TWISTED"
Fri. -Sa.-
"THE GRAY DAWN"
By Stewart Edward White.
The Dippy Doo-Dads in
"THE WATChDOG"
Sun.-Tue..-
Johnnie Walker an(l Eileen
Percy in "THE 4tk MUSKETEER"
By Ii. C. Witwer.
"OUR GANG" in "BOYS TO BOARD"

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Today-
Robert Warwick in "THE SILENT MASTER
Neely Edwards in "IN HOCK."
Fri. -Sat. -
NORMA TALMADG$ in
"THE WAY OF A WOMAN"
Century Comedy
Sun.'-Tues.--
Constance Talmadge in
"THE STUDIO GIRL"
Cast includes Hprrison Ford and
"Torchy" Hines."

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Toscan Bennett, chairm an of the Farm-Labor convention be-
eized by th'e Communist s headed by C. E. .Ruthenberg, lower
lliam X. Foster, upper right; F. H. Shoemaker, lower right,'
ed Henry Ford.
apt to weild the disconnected elements of the country into a
r under the banner of the Farm-Labor party appears to have
uinist delegates to the Chicago parley seized the convention and
-red policies which were not adopted by the Conservates pre-

A i.

jA
TYPEWRITERS
OF BEST 7AKES
BOUGHT, SOLD, RENTED. EXCHANGED,
CLEANED AND REPAIRED.
O. D. MORRILL
Is Arcade The Typewriter and Stationery Store
Dealer: L. C. Smith and Corona Typewriters
The Daily "Classified" Columns

/lIm
i
y r
nnn ^ An -'
p p a
'bi a..Et O, °b O
0 0
yuuy
N

sified Advertising I
Two cents per word
paid in - advance ; f if-
ts per reading line per
ged.
rhree or four room un-
apartment, br young cou-
t children. Desired about
rite F. L. Troost, 510 Hick-I
iles, Mich., giving descrip-I
-ent asked. 12c-6
To buy 'June 1923. num-
.tional Georgraphic mgga-
)ne 631. 17-p-2
FOR SALE
-$40 takes my good run-
, '23 license. Call Small,
ernoons. 17-p
'YPEWRITERS ..
of standard makes
sold, rented, exchanged,

Big clothing sale at J. F. Wuerth
Co.-Adv.
ISTUDENTS' LUNCHf

The

University

of

Engineering

409 EAST JEFFERSON ST.

II

HOME COOKING
SALADS - LUNCHES

wI

repaired.
). MORRILL
cade Phone'

1718
1-tfr

LOST
2 Schaffer fountain pen, gold
on cap. Reward for' return to
Fifth Ave. or call 3104. Bren-
16-p3.
-Diamond shaped sorority pin
letters Alpha Theta. Finder
e call 100-W. 16-p2
-Gamma Phi Beta sorority pin.
rd. Dorothy Hartshorn. Phone
16-2p
-Brown silk umbrella. . Leath'-
ndle. Reward. Phone 1325.
13-4

tMACKS
Islan
Wolf Lake Michigan's
most delightful Summer
:-: Resort "
An Ideal Place
To spend a day or week-end
or to get a
Frog and Chicken
Dinner
A pleasant motor trip of 28 miles from
Ann Arbor. Take highway M-17 to
Grass Lake, passing thru. turn left 41-2
miles (following signs) to Mack Island.
Bathing, Boating, Fish-
ing, Dancing
New Dinner-dance room may be
engaged by private parties, Reserva-
tions for dinners may be made by tele-
phone.
WILLIAM K. McINTYRE, Prop.
GRASS LAKE

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Of all the things that go to 'make the
successful engineer, none is more impor-
tant, nor more in step with the spirit of the
profession, than a studious attitude. One
man says about another-"he is always
willing to learn," "he doesn't think he
knows it all"-and he intends to pay a
high compliment when he says it.
The great engineers are always at
school, always learning, always seeking
for more knowledge. They begin with
this desire for fuller understanding, and
they keep it up to the end.
Any engineering operation, over and
above the primary purpose for which it is
carried out, is an active and post-gradu-
ate class in engineering, also. So that
Westinghouse, or any other great business,

is, of its very nature, a University where
theory and practice combine t make big-
ger, broader and more practical enginecrs.
The courses in this University are not
limited to prescribed subjects nor terms--
the subjects are almost infinite, and the
semesters are endless. Men with the
weight oft years on their shoulders work
and learn side-by-side with those whose
day has just dawned.
This post-graduate school fits men for
almost anything. Fits them for it, and
makes them continually fitter. Out of
this continuing fitness have grown the
engineering accomplishments on which
this institution has grown. It is, per-
haps, one of the great educational insti-
tutions of its day.

>1

ACHIEVEMENT & OPPORTUNITY

;i'P1" rcIi

runs

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