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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 27, 1919 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-03-27

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

THE MICHIGAN DAIL'r__

.. . ..

Architect~fond OptimisticA s To

?tat4Ps m9
**ASNS a . Pea0. a.

Completion

of

Union

23uildingl

Mr. Amateur Photographer:

Boots for Early Spring

Not too heavy or yet tro
light for this time of the year.
Desirable Models in good old
dependable cordovan or soft
pliable leathers. There is
class written all over them.

$8.00 to $10.00

(By A. W. Brown)
Architect I. K. Pond, '79, designer
of the Michigan Union, who has been
present superintending work on the
building left, last night for Chicago,
where he will take active part in the
campaign there which is for the pur-
pose of raising the balance of the
money needed to complete the struc-
ture.
More Money Needed
"Of the million dollars which was
originally to. have been raised," said
Architect Pond, "about. $815,000 has
been procured. The balance must be
subscribed, as also a small amount ex-
tra which has been necessitated by the
advance in cost of :materials due to
the war: .
"There are approximately 1,500
alumni in Chicago and I feel very
optimistic as to the attainment of the
necessary subscriptions. If everything
goes well, the whole building will be
in readiness for the Fall semester. The
upper floors will be finished by Com-
mencement time and will be ready then
to accommodate alumni. The lower
floors are to be completed later,
Everything is proceeding very sat-
isf actorily.
A Man's Building
"The Union is basically English in
style,' said Architect Pond, "but at
the same time, it expresses in its finer
complications the virility, freedom,
and independence of the American col-
lege man.
"The campus has another example
of the English style in the Martha
Cook building. The Union differs from
the Martha Cook building in that it
is masculine in nature while the wom-
en's building has finer, feminine char-
acteristics. I have tried, however, not
to overlook the social nature of the
college ;man and have sought to ex-
press it in numberless small ways,
for instance, the slightly tinted
panes in the windows, which are sug-
gestive of warmth of feeling. It makes
no difference whether one is looking
out of a north or south window, or
MUSEUM SECURES
MAMMAL SCIENTIST

whether the day is bright or not, the
tined panes still lend a warmth and
brightness to the interior."
Built Where Architect Lived
It is an extraordinary coincidence
that the Union building stands where
the home of its designer formerly
stood. When Architect Pond was in-
terviewed, he was standing in. one
of the Union rooms over the location
of his old home.
"The coincidence of the location of
the Union adds to the desire to put
heart and soul into the work," said
the architect. "It lends, indeed, a
great inspiration. Some of the very
furniture coming from the old home
will be used to furnish this room,
which is directly above the place
where the furniture used to be in

Who do you go to when you want to be SURE to get the
best possible results?
Do you go to a regular H. T. G. PHOTOGRAPHER, or
do you go to J. Doe & Co., who take in "Finishing?"
Why pay good money for films, go to the trouble to take
just the "snaps" you want, and then let some one spoil them
for you in developing?
PHOTOGRAPHY his been PARTICULAR BUSINESS
for the PAST i YEARS right here among MICHIGAN STU-
DENTS. I have led while others have failed simply because I
have "delivered the goods." If you want "RESULTS" you
will come to me.

the old house.
the landing at
the Union was
house of Judge
neighbor. His
taken together
for the Union.

The mosaic work - in
the main entrance of
once a part of the
Cooper, my next door
lot and mine were
to provide the ground
We have tried to save

I GUARANTEE EVERY JOB OR NO PAY

Walk-Over Boot Shop I
115 S. MAIN ST.
Ann.Arbor May Festival
SIX CONCERTS-MAY 14, 15, 16,17
FOUR DAYS OF MUSIC
SOPRANOS
ROSA PONSELLE
Prima donna Metropolitan Opera Company
ArNA FIITZIV
Prima donna Chicago Opera Company
LOIS M. JOHNSTON
The Pride of Detroitt
CONTRALTOS
LOVISE IHOMER.
Prima donna Metropolitan Opera Company
MERLE ALCOCK
Distinguished American Artist
MIER.VA KOMINARSKI
Splendid Polish Artist
TENORS'
FERNC ANDO CAKPI
Metropolitan and Chicago Opera Companies
ARTHVR. HACKETT
American Artist of Note
BARITONES
EMILIO deGOGORZA
Eminent Spanish Artist
ROBERT R. DIE'TERLE
An Ann Arbor Favorite
BASSIEs
ANDRES deSEGVROLA
Metropolitan Opera Company
GVSTAF HOLMQVIST
A Festival Favorite
INSTRUMENTALISTS
OSSIP GABRILOWITSC H
Noted Pianist Conductor
CHAILLES M. COVRBOIN
Belgian Organist.
*ORGANIZATIONS
CHICAGO SYMPHONY
OILCHESTRA
Frederick Stock, Conductor
CHORAL WORKS
VNIVE SITY CHORAL VNION
Albert A. Stanley, Conductor
"Faust" (Gounod), "Ode to Music" (Hadley)t
"Fair Land of Freedom" (Stanley)
TACKET--MAIL ORDERS fortickets new being reeelvo dwll beidled
Inrd er of receipt, $4.00, $5..0. $.60,$7,00. (If ewer coupon isretutne
s#ele;8.;01

Who is your Doctor?
Who treats your films?

the old lilac bushes which stood in
front of the old homes. They will
make a pretty sight in the spring-
time."
Big Consign-

The Home of the KODAK in Ann Arbor. 709 N. University Ave.
Open every evening until 8P.M.
Drop films in Chute after hours

Lyndon

ment of

Society Brand

FULL

ALWAYS ASK FOR
oofr~s

DRESS SUITS

AT

$35.00 - $40.00 - $45.00

ICE CREAM

DRESS VESTS
$3.00 to $6.00

Announcement of the addition of
Mr. Lee R. Dice to the staff of the
museum department-for next yearhas
been given out. He comes to take
charge of the mammal collection, a
fiexd that has been his specialty in
his scientific studies.
He is a man of wide experience, both
as a teacher and practical zoological
worker. After obtaining his A. B.
degree at Stanford university he re-
ceived his M. S. and Ph. D. from the
University of California.
Mr. Dice served as deputy fur ward-
en in Alaskan fisheries' service. Fol-
lowing that appointment he was made
assistant in the zoological experiment
station and instructor in Kansas State
Agricultural college. As assistant
professor of biology at Montana State
university and field assistant for the
United States biological survey he
continued his studies in mammals.
Numerous papers by Mr. Dice in-
clude important contributions to the
literature on mammals of western
North America.
The University's mammal collection
has been built up from the extensive
contributions of the Beal-Steere ex-
pedition in their trip to South Amer-
ica, the East Indies, and the Malay
archipelego back in 1870. The need
of a man to take charge of this im-
portant branch of the museum's work
has long been felt.
Senior Engineers Prepare Invitations
All senior engineers who desire i
commencement invitations should
leave orders for them with some mem-
ber of the invitation committee on or
before Monday, March 31. The ,com-
mittee consists of Edmund L. Spana-
gel, '19E; Stanley C. Burbridge, '19E;
Rudolph Dueltgen, '19E; and Harry
C. Koch, '19E.
Bonisieele Attending Loan Convention
Mr. Roscoe Bonisteele, chairman of
the Chamber of Commerce, is in Chi-
cago attending the convention of the
Fifth Liberty Loan campaign.
GIRLS ATTENTION
Get your hair washed and rinsed
with rain' water. No softened city
water used.. Try our celebrated egg
shampoo. Face and scalp treatments.
Mrs. J. R. Trojanowski. 1110 S. Univ-
Side entrance. Phone 696-W.-Adv.
Martha Washington Candles fresh
every Friday. Tice's Drug Store. -Ad.
CLASWIRID
FOUND
FOUND-A watch. Owner can have
same by proving and paying for
this ad. Phone 1805-W after 7 P. M.

i. F. Wuerth Co.
NEXT TO ORPHEUM
SOUTH MAIN STREET

Delicious and Refreshing
IBest P~e

Paid for

>R7 '"

w;

Discardedh

I

ARROW
Soft COLLR
Very superior in fit and wear.
It pays to ask for Arrows.
CLUETT, PEABODY & CO., INC. MAKERS
t~e waster drawu pendlp

Now that

you have purchased

I

We had the
most critical

critics

in

your new spring clothes, call me up
and let me quote prices on the cloth-
ing that you have laid aside. I pay
the highest cash price, as I clean and
repair all garments before they'are
sold, so I can make a good.allowaite

mind

when

we made

WAWTED
WANTED-Drug clerk for part time.
Must be registered and experienced.
Calkins Drug Co., State St..
WANTED-Student barber for Sat-
urdays. C. L Petrie 108E.' Wash-
ington.
WANTED-Two seats for Thursday's
Opera, performance. D. E. Gramm,
14 Nickles Arcade.
WANTED-Young women for help'by
the hour at Fosters Tea Room. Ap-
ply at once,
WANTED-Two pre-festival coupons,
ground floor or first balcony. Write
Box P, Daily.
WANTED-To rent furnished house
for coming school year, suitable for
fraternity of 15 men. Box Q, Daily.
WANTED-Student sales man to sell

LOST
LOST-A fraternity pin., R. C. Losch
engraved on back. Return to 602
E. Huron. Reward.
LOST-Gold cuff links. Reward. J.
M. Bowers, phone 343.
LOST-Gamma Phi Beta pin Sunday.
Name on back. Telephone 1314-W.
FO= SALE
FOR SALE-Two cover coupons, for
May festival, $2.00 each. Call 516-M
after 7 P. M.
FOR SALE-One coupon cover for May
Festiva~l $2.00.Call 991-R..
FOR SALE-Old violin. Call 2509.
FOE EEI '
FOR RENT - Attractive furnished:
front room, 602 Packard. Phone
1562-R.

Dixon's
dorado.

El-

even If the garments

are soiled or

worn. I especialy want

I t

And it has
received

Ladies' One Piece Dresses

Party Dresses

e

their

un-

Men's Suits

Men's Pants

qualified
p roval.

ap-

Men's Shoes

Claude Brown

I

i~ _ , -@_- _

pi

ima7l

°c !

.1s

17 degrees
at all stationers

b

SECOND-HAND STORE

1

120 N. FOURTH AVE.

PHONE 2601

=Mid

W

a - I ..~

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