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May 04, 1924 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-05-04

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Reunions

to 14 to

t

E'
lip

Alumni Secretary .Recounts
14; fX4 .T'L . A

I

In

IJI BASEBALL,
ENTERTAIN GUESTS
sses are scheduled to
iversity on June 14 in
celebration of Alumni
resentatives from the
dicalgraduates of 1864
dental and engineering
22, planning to attend.
1 be preceded by mdi-
of the various classes

The annual alumni meeting at 101
clock Saturday morning will start
le program foltovfed by a luncheon
L noon given by the University Sen-
te held at the combined WatermanE
Id Barbour gymnasia. In the after-
)f the alumnie will attend the Michi-
n-Meiji University of Japan base-
Al game, and will also hold a mass;
eeting at which the different classes
ill entertain with, stunts. A silver
Lp will be given to the class produc-
g the best stunt.
A reception by the University Sen-
e in the evening will close the pro-
"am.
NOW MORE_ AN 13000
Of the 31,000 living graduates of the
aiversity, over 15,000 will Jhave sub-
ribed to the Michigan Alumnus by
ly 1, according to John Bradfield,
, business manager of the maga-
ae. The Alumnus now has over
,000 subscribers, the largest sub-
ription list of any magazine of like
aractet. The Princeton Alumnus
aks next with approximately 11,000,
>st of which has been secured by
mnket subscription of the graduating
sses.
rhis year the engineering class of
University was the only class to
gscribe in a body which makes the
r capita subscription lower than that,
Princeton which out of 13,000 liv-I
graduates. has obtained nearly 851
'cent of them as subscribers.
About 20 men, mostly University-'
.dents, have been canvassing cities
far east as New York and as far
st as Kansas City for the past few
nths in securing subscribers from
mni.

L ibi Vi iC Ass~ociat1on
By Wilfred B. haw Iichigan, which includes Detroit, Ant
With over thirty-one thousand liv- Arbor anq Saginaw, is the only dis-
ing graduates-holders of degrees; trict represented by two directors who
Michigan has the largest body ,of are, at present, Mason P. Rumney
Ialumni at present of any university '07E, of Detroit, the present president
in America. There are however, other of the general Alumni association,
institutions that have more former and Stuart Perry, '94, of Adrian. In
students, if those who did not receive I addition to the twelve directors repre-
degrees are included. When gradu- senting the districts, the alumni elect
ates and non-graduates are included {six directors-at-large at the annual
1Michigan's total is over fifty thousand. meeting in June, while the Alumnae
This means that the University has ancuncil is represented by two Direc-
enormous body of supporters all over tors, making a board of twenty in all.
the United States, and in fact the This board of directors elects the
world. Their loyalty is shown by the 'officers of the general Alumni associa-
fact that over one third of the present tion from their own number and ap-
property of the University has come points the executive officers of the As-
through gifts from the alumni. sociation such as the general secre-
How is this great body organized tary and editor, Wilfred B. Shaw, '04,
the field sec.retary, Hawley Tapping,,
tsand how are they kept in tsoch with 11, '16L, the managing editor of the
the Universiy? That is the task of the Alumnus, Donal Hamilton Haines, '09,
'Alumni association, which has its Auns oa anlo ans 0,
Almiajc~ton hc a t and the business manager, John Brad -
headquarters in Alumni Memorial hall,na
a gift of the alumni to the University, field, 18.
as was the Michigan Union across the This staff is carrying on the work
street.I of the Association and is stressing
The Alum.ni asociation itself, which particularly the organization of local
Tasoundinas86,and isf, hd analumni clubs all over the country. By
was founded in 1860, and has had an next fall it is expected that Michigan
uninterrupted xistjence "for 'nearly will have one hundred and fifty local
65 years, is the oldest among state alumni groups at work
universities, and one of the oldest in
the counry. It was started only fif- One of the principal tasks of the As-
teen years after the first class was' oitnishemneacefte
graduated, and in 1875 became a sn- Michigan Alumnus, published and
corporated organization ,known as the edited by the Association to keep the'
"Society of the alumni of the Univer- alumni everywhere in touch with what
sity of Michigan." This however in- is going on in the University, as well
cluded only graduates of the literary as with their former classmates. The
college; the Law school and the Medi- Alumnus, established in 1893, is one
cal school had similar bodies. These of the oldest alumni publications in
organizations continued side by side the country; in fact only the Yale{
until 1897. when the three united. in Alumni Weekly which was established
the presentgenral Alumni association, in 1891 and the Harvard Graduates'
of which Ex-Regent Levi L. Barbour, Magazine, established one year later,
'63, '65L, the donor of Barbour Gym, are older.
of Betsy Barbour house and the Bar- The Alumnus was at first published
bour fellowships, was the first presi- by a private. corporation; but when
dent. the Alumni association' was consol-
Last June a further change was ef- dated in 1897 one of the first steps was
fected in the organization, designed to to purchase the Alumnus, which then
tie the alumni, scattered all over the became the oficial organ of the Alum-
country, into closer relationship to ni association. The Alumnus, with
the .general association and to the nearly thirteen thousand subscribers
University. This was brought about at present, has the largest circulation
through the adoption of a revised con- of any college paper in America and
stitution, which based the whole or- It is still growing. The officers of the
ganization and membership in, the As- Association confidently expect to add
sociation upon the local alumni clubs, over one thousand subscribers from
of which almost one hundred have the present senior class and hope to
been organized or reorganized upon have a list of over fifteen thousand by
the new basis this past year. These next year.
Clubs are divided into eleven districts, Since its establishment the raga-
each of which holds a general district zinc h'as grown steadily in influence
meeting at least once a year, where and may be regarded not only as the
representatives of the clubs elect a .official organ of the alumni, but also
director to represent them upon the I to some extent at least of the Unive.r-
board of directors of the Alumni as- Sity itself. The aim of the Associa-
sociation. The eastern district of tion is to make it a publication that

no graduate of the University can af-
ford to be without, if he expects to
be in any way a loyal and activeJ
graduate of the University. The price
of the Alumnus has been kept low
deliberately, three dollars a year for
thirty-six issues, so that no graduate
can say that he cannot afford to take
it.t
Th-at it is widely read is shown in
every gathering of alumni where, ow-
, ing to the Alumnus, questions of in-s
t terest regarding the University, ath-
,= letics, student affairs and development
a of the educational program are dis--
cussed with interest and intelligence'
by the alumni, no matter how far away
they are from Ann Arbor.
Two things every senior should do
on leaving the University. One is to
become a subscriber to the Alumnus,
and the other is to get in touch with
the nearest local Alumni club and!
become a member. The local bodies
always welcome recruits from the Uni-
versity and are always glad to avail
themselves of their energy and In-
terest, while the local clubs can be;
of great service, in helping the young- I
er graduates find a place for them-
selves in the community.

Hutchins Recalls ITh spokesman was President Emdi-
tus Harry B. Hutchins.
Half Century of "The students in those days lived
a simple life. Their rooms were
Campus Tradition sparsely furnished and they were usu-
ally obliged to heat them With Wood
"Traditio Well, the stoves and to provide their own light.
cent develoment on the iaeigan Toward evening long lines of students
campus. Fifty years ago and more might be seen trudging to the corner
when I was a student at the Univer- store to buy oil for their lamps. The
sty there was little time for frivol- student as a rule either prepared his
ty and I believe that 'hard work' was own meals, 'boarded himself,' or took
ty andybelieven that 'harw orkst 'sh. them at a student boarding club when
he only tradition that we established."tmeals were furnished at cost. The
fraternity men did not live in. houses

SENIORS NOTICE
All seniors who have subscrib-
ed to the Alumnus are urged to
pay their subscriptions and re-
ceive their Alumnus button be-
fore June 1, at the Alumnus office
in Alumni Memorial hall. After
the above date the subscription
prices will advance Trom $2.50 1
to $3.00.
John Bradfield, Business
Manager.

That Sunday Night Supf

but rented halls down town for
weekly meetings. But to retur
the traditions.
! "I well remember the first att
to establish what we hoped might
j con're a tradition. A day designate
"University Day" was set aside
time when all students of the va
schools might meet and pa
through the streets of Ann Arbor
later assemble for an address by
president or some mnemiber of
faculty. This custom was conti
for a number of years but it fin
died out."

- -I
-. STOPN
Oni your way to classes--or on your way home. We j
carry all student supplies--Blue-Books-Note Boo:.ks- 2
N Writing Paper- Ink--Pens-Etc.
YOU'LL LIKE OUR STOCK -
STUDENT SUPPLY STORE
1 111 S. University
irIniIii iuiInnrll ni li11III II II 11111 ll a

Lots of times you are really hun
gry on Sunday night and that mea
at your house is not substantial
Wh) not a real good steale dinner

at

BJ2SIM$R 'S
Across from D. U. R. Depot
We've Been Serving the Best for Years

r

IOOSE the KEYBOARD

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