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June 17, 1929 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1929-06-17

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MONDAY, JUNE 17, 1929

THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THRM

MONDY, JNE 1, 199 TH SUMER ICHIAN DILYAGE-HRE

UNIVERSITY PRESENTS;

1

4 HONORARY DEGREES'

(Continued From Page 1)
familiarly known to his associates
in science throughout the world.
In seeking, with tireless energy, to'
measure the elements of a world
unseen his vision penetrates to
causes and forces interacting
through timeless time; his scales
and crucibles hold with ease a uni-
verse unknown to men..
DOCTOR OF LETTERS:
LeRoy Crummer, a graduate ofj
the College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts in the class of 1893
and of the Northwestern Medical
School in the class of 1896. To the
successful practice of his profes-
sion he has added the unending
quest of rare books and prints il-
lustrating the history of medicine.
In forming a library which is pre-
eminent in its field, and in his ar-
dent search for the materials of
scholarship, he has continued the
traditions of the great collectors
and enriched the resources where-
by the investigator can effectively
trace an important phase of the
history of human achievenjent.
Sir William Alexander Craigie,
distinguished linguist, lexicograph-
er, and humanist; for many years
Professor of Scandinavian and An-
glo-Saxon at Oxford, and since 1925
Professor of English at the Univer-
sity of Chicago. As co-editor of the
Oxford English Dictionary since,
1901, he has been the moving force
in bringing to completion the
greatest cooperative undertaking in
scholarship of all time. An impos-
ing monument to learning and to
editorial skill, this work will en-
dure as long as English remains a

language, and with it his name will
be held in honor through centuries
to come.
DOCTOR OF LAWS:
Robert Patterson Lamont, a grad-
uate in Engineering in the class of
1891, Master of Arts honoris causa
in 1912, Secretary of Commerce. In
the large affairs of industry a
forceful administrator, an efficient
officer in war, he has long since
demonstrated his capacity to direct
wisely the varied and complicated
interests now entrusted to his care.
As an alumnus he has proved his
loyalty repeatedly by effective and
generous support in promoting re-
search in Astronomy and in trans-
muting the ideal of a Michigan
I League into noble and enduring
form.
Arthur Mastick Hyde, a graduate
of the College of Literature, Science
and the Arts in the class of 1899,
Governor of Missouri from 1921 to
1925, Secretary of Agriculture. To
the high office he now holds he
brings a notable record of courage,
administrative ability, and thor-
ough knowledge of the nation's ba-
sic industry. Pitted by experience
to interpret the pressing needs of
agriculture, he has shown wisdom
and determination in confronting
a crisis which calls for a construc-
tive program of legislative and eco-
nomic readjustment. Frank and
unafraid he faces seedtime and
harvest, and the aspirations of all
who plough and reap and sow.
James William Good, a graduate
of the Law School in the class of
1893, for twelve years a Member of
Congress for the Fifth Iowa Dis-
trict, Secretary of War. A stead-
fast supporter and able exponent
of the principles of democracy, he
has long been a vital force in the
life of the nation. In recognition
of his eminence in the councils of
state and his helpful leadership in

all matters of good government, the place among investigators of ph
University now welcomes home a sical phenomena. Recipiente
distinguished alumnus. many awards and distinctions, pa
Robert Andrews Milliken, Direc- ticularly of the Nobel Prize in 19
tor of the Norman Bridge Labora- for his achievement in isolating an
tory, a physicist of international measuring the electron; explorerc
reputation, honored w h e r e v e r the mysterious cosmic rays whic
learning is prized. Through bril- flood the world; his genius pen
liant photo-electric researches and trates the sources of matter an
studies in extreme ultra-violet rad- energy, his vision extends beyon
iation, he has won a preeminent the flaming walls of the univers
KITCHENETTIE
Famous for Food
Seniors and Out-of-Town Guests
Get a good Home Cooked meal here Commencement Day.
Prices right.

y- L A SS I F I E WANTED TO RENT during summer
of ICsession furnished lower apart-
r- !DVE RTISING ment or small house. Reply to
23 _____________; Edwin M. Boyne, Muskegon
Junior College, Muskegon Michi-
id FOR RENT-4 room furnished igan.
of apartment with bath in an at-
;h tractive home on west side with- TYPING-Theses a specialty. Fair
e- in walking distance of campus. rates. M. V. Hartsuff, Dial 9387.
id1 Dial 4661. No. 1, 2,3 c
id

e.
Like a salt bre
from the Riviera;
t h e s e fascinati
braided sports sho
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-

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eze
are
Ing,
es.

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WE SPECIALIZE IN LADIES' HAIR
BOBBING
Call 9616 and make an appointment to have your
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formerly with the J. L. Hudson Co.

11

So distinctly foreign in tone--so eagerly .
adapted to every outdoor mode-by our
own American Beauties.
50and a00

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MIIIIIIIIIIIHMA

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The Choicest of Wholesome Foods

REFRESHMENTS
f or the
SUMMER DAYS
Drinks
Sandwiches
Salads
COOL OFF
at the
See ulHand
212 South Main- Street

TYPEWRITING
and
M[IMEOGRAPHING
A specialty for
twenty .years.
Prompt service.. Experienced op-
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O. D. MORRILL
17 Nickels Arcade Phone 6615

Shoe Section-Main Floor

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we. Ac,,ck

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IF IT'S DONE WITH HEAT, YOU CAN DO IT BETTER WITH GAS

Mrs. Anna Kalmbach

11 'I PA

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for the Summer Students
A COOL SPOT
To find the Newest and Best in Books
The PRINT & BOOK SHOP
521 E. JEFFERSON STREET

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Consult With Us Confidentially
T HE iron rule of secrecy in connection with the-financial
affairs of our depositors is rigidly enforced. Please do
not hesitate, therefore to discuss matters with us whenever
you choose.
THE ANN ARBOR SAVINGS BANK
Ann Arbor, Mich.

lVhere proper
heat-treating counts....
Proper, thorough heat-treating is a vital necessity on

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normalizing and annealing furnaces. And those very
factors make it the most economical fuel for these pur-
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