100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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 04, 1922 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-10-04

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

1. 1-1L 1VLY...-l .Il.ZC11V L 1L 1A

WORK NEARS1 COMPLETION ON
LIBRARY AS PLASTERING
1'iWVRESSE S
With work on the Clements libraryI
nearing completion the plastering of
* the interior is progressing rapidly.
The marble baseboards and- the book-
cases will soon be installed. The
building will be ready for the books
in November.
This collection of books and the
building to house them were pre-
sented to the University by Regent
William L. Clements of Bay City
with an estimated cost for books of
$600,000 and for building of $175,000.
This is the greatest collection of
source books in American history in
the word. The first check list has
been compiler1 at the University lib-
rary of the books beginning with
1480. Many of them were placed on
exhibit at the recent Pilgrim Tercent-
enary.
The building is to be Italian Ren-
aissance in design covering a plot ap-
proximately 80 by 100 feet, rising two
stories above the basement. The
original pljans for' the facade have
been changed somewhat from the
broad terrace with a colonade to a
narrower approach to the pillared log-
gia.
Immediately confronting the bronze
doors, similar to those of the new
Detroit public library, are the main
reading and exhibition rooms finish-
ed in wood panel work. The ceiling
will be deeply coffered with lighting
of the latest improved method. This
large room is about 36 by '90 feet
and extends two stories in height to
the roof. On this same floor will be
located the offices of the professor of
American history together with one
for the custodian so placed and fit-
ted with glass windows as to com-,
mand full view of the rooms which
house the rare books for which this
collection is famous.
Administrative offices will be on the
second floor where collating and cat-
aloguing' work will -be efectid. Of-
fices of the associate professor of
American history- will occupy a part
of this floor together with a map room
and' cases containing reprints of val-
uable books kept for students' use.
'Ensian Staff to Neet Tomorrow
There will be a meeting of the en-
tire editorial staff of the Michiganen-
sian at o'clock Thursday, Oct. 5,. All
members are requested to be present.
Men tryouts for the Michiganensian
may report at that time.
Michigan Daily and Chimes for $4.50.

News from The Other Colleges

Wisconsi-A a result of a boycott'
layed on dance hall orchestras by the
Pan-I'elenic association and Inter-
fraternity .council a reduction in the
price of dance music has been effect-
ed. The boycott. was reached as a
last step in the prote ta-gainst the
exorbitant prices bein charged by
the orchestras. One week under the
agreement' proved to' the bandmen
that the students were determined in
their stand and unless prices were
lowered the "jazz artist" would be
out of jobs. ilesuft-The' prices
came down.
Nevada-Claiming to be the most
unique secret college society in ex-
istence, the Sundowners of the Sage-
brush is beginning what its members
claim ill be the banner year of its
freak existence. The organization is
a purely honorary society., The el-
igibility rules are strict. To be ad-
mitted a man must prisent proof
that he has "bummed his way" by
land or sea for at least 1000 miles.
Last year the Sundowners had rep-
resentatives at every football game
away from home. The biggest honor
that a "brother can obtain" it is said,
is to be kicked off a train and still
keep away from the "bulls."
1)artinoiitli-Sophomores were de-
MILLER'S BARBER SHOP
WM. A. MILLER, Prop.
Three First Class Barbels
"You knew me three
,years at the Union."
1114 S. UNIVERSITY AVE~t

clared victorious in the football rush,
the first class fight of the year, when
they captured the pigskin away
from the freshmen and fought their
way to the judges stand. The classes
were lining up facing each other. The
ball was then kicked between them
and the fight began. Despite stiff op-
position, organization and experience
won out, and after tugging and pull-
ing through the enemy's ranks, the
ball finally was placed in the hands
of the judges by the conquering year-
lings.,
Columbia-Class hats of a new
style are being worn by the sopho-
mores this year. They area the so
called "collegiate" round hats with a
top button and band. The color is a
dark blue with the button a slight-
! ~ CO1111G

ly lighter shade. The headgears sell
for $1.25 apiece and are said to be
going fast.
A.I.E.E. TO 11011) MEETI G AT .
I)ETROIT INDUSTRIAL VLANT
Two meetings of unusual interest
to the students of electrial engineer-
ing are to be held in Detroit in Octo-
ber and November under the auspices
of the Detroit-Ann Arbor section of
the American Institute of Electrical
Engineers.

At the first of these meeiings on
October 13, at the Bell building, 1365
Cs.s Ave., Detroit, a descerition and
inspection of the first. machine
switching exchange to be put in com-
mission in Detroit will take place.
Mr. C. Kittredge, chief engineer of
the Michigan State Telephone conm-
pany will liscuss the "Mechaiial
(Automatic) Telephone for l)etroit."
Mr. A. C. Marshall, vice-president of
the Detroit Edison Co. \vili be speaker
at the next meeting to be held at the
Connors Creek powr house of the

Detroit Edison company on Novem-
ber 10. After the talk, a tour of in-
spection of the power house will be
Sriie Not Affecting Chicago
Chicago, Oct. 3. - The strike of
Great Lakes seamen which began
Saturday midnight has not tied up any
ships in the South Chicago district,
ship operators here announced at
noon yesterday. Reports from other
points showed all vessels sailing at
schedule time.

"04t~ Hams o4

Luii-raF (Qum]
ZIGFELD FOLLII
OF 1922

i

i I . .- :=NNW

W HITNE
Theatrey.

ONE NIGHT
ctober

ADOLPI I(L UE presen&
An amazinq play of thrillinq adiezfu 'oriqiaffq producdbqlRovindbtm

'Neatlh the South Sea Moon
Sunny South
My Rambler Rose
1 Don't Want to be in Dixie
Weaving My Dreams
lt's Getting Dark on Broadwi
Throw Mte a Kiss
BE. AREFUL DEARIE
Be Careful Dearle
Garden of Lies
Somewhere
.Something New
GEORGE WHITE'S
SCANDALS
PIl Build a Stairway to Par
disc
I Found a Four-Leaf Clover

Attrac t on
I xt ra ordi[nary
- CECIL B.
DEMILLE'S
9
Thom a
Meighan
IiQtrI~CC JOY
Jnquestionably at
achievermw n t. i n "
the mowion picture
industry - i t h o u t
uqual, past or present.

I

GREENWICH VI
FOLLIES

Sweetheart Land
You are My Rain-Beau
LITTLE
NELLIE KELLEY
You Remind Me of My Moth
BETTER TIMES
Peach Blossom Time
MOLLY DARLING
Syncopate
When All Your Castles Comr
Tumbling Down
SHUFFLE ALONG
In Honeysuckle Time
I'm Just Wild About Harry

7

ANN ARBOR CUSTOM SHOE FACTORY
THIRTY MINUTE SERVICE
┬░ Get your repair work done when you
you want it.
Thirty minute service. Shoes called
for and delivered at the
H. W. CLARK, 534 Forest Avenue
Phone 3043
AiNN ARB1OR CUSTOM SHIOE FACTORY

firs:IS . ?loot

Fe tt* ┬░Iatusj

-

I

d

4

MILLINERY
GAGE HATS
Gage designers are true creative artists. They have spent their
lives learning how to satisfy the universal demand for styles which
possess becoming originality.
For your own sake, investigate Gage, Hats.,. Our Fall Styles have
arrived.
BEAUTY SHOP
MISS GERALDINE HOGAN y
RAIN WATER U$ED
FOR APPOINTMENTS PHONE 1201-M

From Our Old l.ocation at 224
South State Street to
221 South State Street

LADIES' FURNISHINGS

We are pleased at all times to show you our line of
HOSE, NECKWEAR, SILKS, GLOVES, YARN,
BEADS, BELTS, ETC.

And are Ready for

Business

with Several

New and Exclusive

Departments

DRY GOODS

COLLEGE GOODS
No student has any excuse for living in a cold, barren room.
Come in and see Our Line of
MICHIGAN PILLOWS, PENNANTS, BANNERS,-
in fact, everything that a red-blooded Michigan, Man
yearns for.
We are Also Ready, as Before, to Meet
Your Needs at the
GIFT SHOP at No: 1, Nickels Arcade

Ask to see our line of yard goods.
three reasons: (1) Good Goods;
fence.

You will want to buy
(2) Fair Prices; (3)

here far
Conven-

CHIROPODIST
MISS MARY MINNIS
MONDAY NIGHT, TUESDAY, AND
WEDNESDAY
FOR APPOINTMENTS PHONE 1201-M

.. ,...
..... .

- mn - a -aa - - -ims - m -r -

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan