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September 25, 1923 - Image 10

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-09-25

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New Catholic Chapel At
WiLliam And Thompson St.

Although the supply of rooms avail-c
able does not exceed the demand by
as large a number as at the beginning1
of the second semester last year, there1
has been no noticeable increase int
the room rent for students, according
to Dr. Frederick Wahr, assistant to}
the dean of students. In very few
cases has the sum asked for either
single rooms or suites been increased.1
This condition is in marked contrast
to that of last year when rents were
raised 50 cents higher for double
rooms, 75 cents higher for suites and
$1.00 higher for single rooms.
Rooms continued to be listed Satur-
day and Monday, and it is the opinion'
of Dr. Wahr that the increased en-
rollment in the University will be tak-
en care of by the larger number of
rooms available., Fletcher hall, the
new men's dormitory, will accommo-
date 30 students but only approxi-
mately half that number have taken
rooms there so far.
The rooming contracts drawn up by
Dean Joseph A. Bursley and used last
year are being provided again and all
students engaging rooms are urged to
sign them. The contract binds the
student to hold the rooms for one se-
mester, other contracts being provided
for the first and second semester.
American Stidy at Berlin
Berlin-(By A. P.)-Sixty-nine Am-
ericans, seven of them women, at-
tended the summer session of Berlin

News From Other Colleges

California-Two siidentS of the
University of California, unideti Fied,1
were killed in the huge lire onday
of last week, whben the roof of a burn-
ing building on which they stood,
plunged to the groumd. Ang the
buildings destroyed by the contlagra-
tion are the Tau [psilon, Al p na T n
Omega, Phi Kappa Sigma :"rml T1eta
Phi fraternity houses, the Zeta \lpha,
Delta Zeta and Alpha Sigma Delto
sorority houses, as well as many of
the home of faculty members.
llinois---The necesi0y of an o de
loan to finish the stdiumn was
averted, it was believed, by the ihmtux
of past due payment s which has be-
gun. More than one thousand dollarsl
was collected the tirst day of the
"pay-up" drive.
Norihwestern -Astounding charges
of corrupt practices in the obtaining
of athletes by conference colloes
were contained in an article which ap-
peared a few weeks ago in the Nirth-
western Alumni News. It was assert-
ed that many players are given tinan-
cial support by alumni and that many
so-called scholarships were offeredl
solely to get good athletic material
into the schools. No names or insti-
tutions were mentioned in the attack.
Boston-Robert Jameson, assi;t-
ant professor of economics at Boston
university, is in the hospital with a
serious bullet wound in tIhe left eye.
His mother, Mrs. Susie G. Jameson,
was slightly injured when Jamo son

attacked her with a scissors, it is al-
leged, before turning the gun upon
himself. Despondency is said to have
caused the action.t
i t
hicago--Courses in meat packing,
an innovation in teaching circles, willt
be offered beginning Oct. 1 at this un-
iversity. They will cover day, evening
and correspondence instruction andK
i are being offered through the co-oper-
ation of the Institute of American
Meat Packers.
Illionos--Although the graduating
class last June was one of the larg-
est on record at Urbana, latest reports
on registration indicate that this
yea's freshman class will be suflic-,
iontly large to more than offset the
'drop.It is now expected that the to-
tal registration, which opened on
Sept. 17, will exceed that of last year
by several hundred.
Northwestern-Alumni will open a
campaign on Oct. 22 to raise $5.000,-
00 for the construction of an educa-
tional institution in Chicago which,
according to Robert W. Campbell,
chairman of the campaign, will be one
of the greatest in the world. The
town of Evanston in which the under-
graduate campus is located, will start
a campaign Oct. 15 while the students
1will begin to fill their quota a week
4 earlier.
New York-Reports from the Uni-
versities of New York, California,
LMinnesota and Texas all express the

expectation of recordbreaking enroll-
ments f'or the coming year.
Purdue -Purdue's fourth annual
Swine Day will be held in Lafayette,
Sept. 28. At this time, as for the past
three years, farmers and hog pro-
ducers from Indiana and adjoining
states will gather to hear the latest
experimental data in the possession of
the university. Hundreds of swine
will be examined and the visitors will
make an inspection tour of the univer-
sity experimental swine farm which
has contributed a good deal to the in-
formation existing on the raising and
feeding of swine.
lalamazoo-"Knock-out" tactics in
frosh-soph relations will not be tol-
erated at Kalamazoo, according to
President Allan Hoben In his speech
at the opening chapel service of the
year. Ie encouraged, however, the
proper effort on the part of the soph-
omores to humble any freshman who
needed it, by the proper methods of
Novel Watch Invented
London-(By A. P.)-Inventors an-
nounce the production of a selfwinding
wrist watch, by means of an oscillat-
ing slide in the works which will be
constantly agitated by movements of
the hands of wearers whether playing
golf or shaking dice.
Minister to Cuba Chosen.
Mexico City-(by A. P.)-Ignaclo
Noris, former Supreme Court justice,
has been appointed minister to Cuba.
Daily Want Ads always bring good

New Catholic Chapel
Construction work on this new edifice for Catholic students in the
University is goingforward rapidly.


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