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March 29, 1922 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-03-29

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

11

New York, March 28.-Representa-
tives of Harvard, Yale, and Princeton
gathered today to discuss athletic up-
lift action and to come to an agree-
ment which will bind these three east-
ern universities on the field of sports.
ADRIAN-ANN ARBOR BUS
SCHEDULE~ EFFZCTIV rOCT. zoo r12
Read Down Central Standard Time
A.M. P.M. P M. A&PM
Daily Daily Daily Daily
7:30 1:3o Lv... Adrian ..Ar. 7.00 12:45
8:05 2 @5 .... Tecumsek . ... 6:25 1:1o
8:25 2:25..........Clinton ......6:05 xI:5*
9:15 3:r5.......Saline ...... 5:15 11:00
9:45 3:45 Ar. Ann Arbor ILv. : 1 So3
A.M. P.M. P.M. A&P1II
Read Up
CTTJNTAVS AVflT) TT DAYS
P.M P.M.
3:30 Iv... Adrian ...Ar. 9:.
4:05 Tecumseh... 8:25
4:25 .Clinton .. .. 8 0
5:r5 S.. Saline7....
5:45 Ar. Ann Arbor Lv. 6:45
P. M.P.M

III

TO OUR PATRONS

j';;

:

ry Co.'

- - -- - rw
In Music Recital
Tomorrow Night
Advanced students of the School of
Music will give their next concert at
7:30 o'clock tomorrow night at the
School of Music.,
Fantasie, F minor ...........Chopin
Constance Ohlinger
The Mither Heart..,... .....Stickles
Through a Primrose Dell. Spross
Louise Letson
Polonaise, Op. 53.. ........Chopin
Thomas Hinshaw
Largo and Minuet from Op. 10,
No. 3..................Beethoven
Minnie Huber
Regrets,: Op. 40, No. 2.... Vieuxtemps
Sophia Wolczynski
Symphonic Variations .... Schumann
Marion Bland
Night and the Curtains Drawn,
Ferrata
The Americans Come (An Episode
in France-1918)......Fay, Foster
Doris Howe
Polonaise Fantasie, Op. 61.... Chopin
Gordon Loud
L'altra notte in fondo at mare. Boito
Red, Red Rose............Cottenet
Esther Hollands
Sarcasm ................Prokofieff
Enigma...................Scriabin
Shepherds Hey...........Grainger
Max Ewing,

ULDIH
NEW

(Continued from Page One)
Many believe that were the com-
mencement exercises changed to -eet
the new conditions on Ferry field,
with proper seating arrangements for
the class in the gridiron itself near
the flag pole at the east end, and the
efficient handling of the crowds in
the stands, the exercises could be
made as dignified and impressive as
at present.
In the letter of C. W. Hungerford,
of the Michigan State Telephone com-
pany, to Arthur J. Stock, Jr., 'W3E,
former managing editor of the Mich-
igan Technic, Mr. Hungerford says:
"In regard to furnishing an ampli-
fier or Loud Speaker equipment to be
used during the graduation exercises
in the football stadium......it is not
possible for us, at this time, to give
an accurate estimate of the cost of
making a temporary installation in
the stadium. If a definite price on
the job is desired, it will be necessary
for 'you to furnish Mr. Ketcham with
photographs of the stadium together
with specific details as to the purpose
for which the equipment is to be
used and the length of time it is to
be operated. It would appear from
what we know in a general way, how-

A KER IN
TWON P11

rut

.

"....The very greatest sucee-s
attended the installations and us
the Loud Speaker, such success
fact, that the newspapers. and p
services all over the nationc
nented on it to a considerable
tent."
To accommodate all who wisi
see the commencement exercis s
to hear the addresses, the use of
plifiers with the seating of the se
classes on the gridiron and the a
ence in the football stands, seems
only solution. The problem of r
however, has brought up another
gestion which will enable most
those who desire to hear the add
to be so satisfied. To permit pe
unable to get into the auditoriun
self at the commencement exerc
of Massachusetts Institute of Tech
logy, loud speaker apparatus has 1
placed throughout the numerous
ridors of the auditorium build;
The use of this equipment has b
successful.
Alternatives Proposed
In connection with the prob
with which the University is c
fronted, such means might 1 e 1
either to take care of the crow(
case of rain or to supplement
present use ofrHill auditorium.
ipstalling loud speaking receivers
Hill auditorium corridors, the cro
ed condition at commencement we
be relieved, but an ideal arrangem
would not be effected. Further
of the amplifiers could be made
playing one or more in each of
smaller autditoriums throughout
campus: in the Natural Science a
torium, the -chemical amphithea
University Hall, Sarah Caswell A
hall, and in the Mimes theater.
The greatest objection to this p
lies in the fact that it is, difficul
maintain attention for any g
length of time to a speech wb
merely auditory sensations are
volved.
AVERAGE STUDENT HEALTH
TENDS TOWARD IMPROVEME
Tests of "average" groups, of
dents show that their health tend
improve while they are in the Uni
sity. A test group of 640 stude
which the Health service says was
average group, showed 204 stud
whose physical examinations
term showed that their health
improved since last examined. Of
remaining students in the group,
were the same as at the last ex.
nation, 24 were in a worse condii
and 3 were. said to be greatly

e oF
s, fin
press
com-
h to
and

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Darnton, ex-'23, Arrives
Word has been received
Darnton, ex-'23, member of
Diily staff, has arrived in :
many. Darnton left scho
1921, and since that time
member of the reportorial
Baltimore Sun,

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