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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.

October 20, 1921 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-10-20

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY THi

.

of typewriters Portable Underwood and Remington
m 2. 2nd floor. typewriters for sale or rent. 711 N.
Adv. Univ., 2nd floor, Room 2.-Adv.
uit iiniiUnl 1iltIIIIIill[IIIIIII;IIUI1IpiIIIIIII PE1l SO N EL 1M E
Will Assist at Spotlight Vaudevillesf
and Sunday Afternoon As-
semblies
WILSON, TRITY BAND emCOR
LEAERNEW DIRECTOR,
Following the grading of tryouts
for the Michigan Union orchestra the
= following men were chosen to consti-
how Your Colors = tute the personnel of the orchestra
:.for the present school year: first vio-
For the Ohio State Game, lins, Cecil Rhodes, grad., D. Hartley
C Sinclair, '22, G. B. Hartman, '24D;
second violins, W. E. Moore, '22E, C.
tgG. Carman, '24, H. J. Poehle, '24E;
the Mum corsage with a E viola, C. E. Perry, '22E; cello, C. R.
Maize and Blue tie, is far Peirce, '24M, W. L. Newberry, '23E;?
the best way for your lady bass, Clayton G. Hale, '24; flutes, H.
E. Brown, '23, J. G. Higigns, '22E;
to show her colors. Order clarinets, H. I. Sherman, grad., Rus-
it now. sel Cowles, '22E, cornets, Charles J.
Cole, '23, Edwin W. Beresford, '22;
--trombones, J. D. Brown, '22E; tym-
pan!, Donald E. Rhodes, '21E, E. I.
gaize Blossom Shop, Inc, Bacon, '22E; piano, William C. Kratz,
.®'24E. Further appointments may be
Nickels Arcade we from the tryouts of the past
Capt. Wilfred Wilson, who has been
embers of Florists Telegram Delivery - director of the Varisty band for the
past six years, will be the new direct-
inor of the orchestra. Capt. Wilson is
the head of the department of wind
= instruments in the University School
C of Music.
The orchestra will assist this year
at the Spotlight vaudevilles and at
Sunday afternoon Union assemblies.
a Preparations for performances in the
new Mimes campus theater and re-
hearsals for combined programs with
the arsity band are also under way.
BIlilllllll lliltllillllllllllll111111111111111U11111111= Carleton B. Pierce, '24M, will act in
_____________________________________________________union with the director in the man-
agement of the orchestra. Other mem-
bers of the executive staff are Ed-
win M. Beresford, '22, secretary-treas-
urer, and Charles J. Cole, '23, librarI-
d- I - P a 's an.rganization of the freshman band
will take place within a short time.

its alumni members, and officials an-
nounced yesterday that an attempt
would be made to make exchanges for
them. If there are students or others
who have ticketsato the game and for
some reason can not attend, the
Union will pay them the regular rate
for the tickets and sell them to the
alumni members who have been un-
successful in obtaining tickets. There
will be no charge for this service.
Exchanging will be done at the main
desk in the lobby of the Union.

- tttrrEtrtrtt uiirr~u uitrruru u ru tu u n n rr
-
I-
I .
1 M
STELAM & GAS FITTING
TELEPHONE 214-.F1

STUDENTS!
"Once to every man-" or
woman: A fair of the
highest grade shoes and
oxfords at a guaranteed
saving of three or four
dollars. Visit my Sam-
pie Room at 7.2 First
Natonal Bank Building
and see for yourself-or call
2549-J for appointment.

The "Y" Inn,
AT LANE HALL
GOOD WHOLESOME FOOD

LUNCH
Open

PROMPT SERVICE
AND DINNER per week $6.00
to Men and Women

Playing t he food
game every minute

"There'9s

no intej erence with

a shift in appetite when you
eat at the Arcade Cafeteria!"
It's upstairs in
- Nickels' Arcade

WEST STANOS MOVABL,
CAN BE SPIT 20 WAYS
PART WILL BE USED FOR BASE-
BALL AND TRACK
BLEACHERS
Don't push the west stands. They
are made so that they can be moved.
When spring comes and spiked shoes
grow on track men and baseball try-
outs, the new west stands will be
split into twenty different sections.
The thirteen lower sections will be
taken over to the baseball diamond
and the seven upper sections will be
moved back so as to clear the oval
track 'and the cinder straight aways.
More Baseball Seats
This means that there will be 800
new seats around the diamond. The
old sections of the north baseball
bleachers, which now make up eight
of the thirteen lower sections of the
new west stands, will be returned,
and five new sections each seating 160
will come with them. But it is quite
possible, according to Prof Lewis M.
Gram of the structuralF engineering
department that the worn out bleach-
ers on the third base line will have
to go, perhaps to be replaced with
new ones.
The whole wooden structure on Fer-
ry Field is only temporary, Profes-
sor Gram pointed out. The original
plan was to run concrete bleachers
like the present tones entirely around
the "U," and this work was scheduled
to begin next spring. This would
mean a concrete "U," 55 rows high,
the north leg overhanging the wall
of Ferry Field. There would be plenty
of room for the running track and
openings for the straight aways.
41,000 Capacity Now
Since this would limit the ultimate
expansion of the stadium to a capaci-
ty of 45,000, Professor Gram indi-
cates that perhaps some other plan
looking farther into the future is ed-
sirable. The capacity of Ferry Field
now, including standing room plat-
forms which will accomodate 4,000,
is close to 41,000,-and it is admitted
that there would be no trouble selling
4,000 more tickets for the 0. S. U.
or Minnesota games.
The device used for }noving the
new stands is a truck mounted on
heavy rollers. The sections of the
west stands will be jacked up off their
supports, set on the trucks; and haul-
ed away with a tractor.
Union Wants Ohio State Tickets
Many requests for tickets to the
Ohio State football game have been
recently received by the Un'ion from

And Now--
A Greatly
Improved
Repair
Service

W E are pleased to announce that our repair depart-
ment has been re-organized and placed under the ex-
pert supervision of MR. L. R. KILLIAN.
THE highest class service in repairing violin bows,
setting bridges, padding and cleaning instruments,
piano tuning, and in repair work in general, is now
guaranteed our customers.
THIS improved repair service is but the natiral out-
come of our policy to afford our customers the best of
everything in the music line.

Mrs.. S. .looit

A

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