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October 25, 1923 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-10-25

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

TIUCISDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1923

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

1uI uprrn n n ITO

Onen 14xulf~v

Concerts Sunday
lectric Field' Will Show Out-of-Town'
Games at Hill Auditoriumv
Nov. 3 and 17 I
'CIEERLEADERS AND BAND t
WILL ATTEND MEETINGS'
Complete returns for the two out-
f-town football games with Iowa and
Wisconsin will be displayed on the
gr:d-graph run in Hill auditorium by
"the Alumni association while thes
,-ames are in progress. Announcement
was made yesterday by Alumni of-I
;Tloials that the same system wouod I
ibe used as at the Vanderbilt, O. S. U.
^nd Minresota games last fall,
Attempts will be made to have the
band present, as last year, if it does
it accompany the team. Cheerlead- James Hamilton
ers will lead the crowd, and it is ex- Distinguished American tenor, will
jected that a true football atmosphere ac
,will prevail, as lasstfall. appear at the first of the faculty con-
The plan of the association is to certs to be given on Sunday afternoon
fn ake the affair as near an exact re- in Hill auditorium. Mr. Hamilton has
>roduction of the games as is possible. returned to the staff of the School of
jfhe grid-graph, purchased last year, is i Music after an absence of three years,
a miniature electric football gridiron, during which time he has made ex
the plays being shown by lights durin ch othehm d-
Ilashed to show the progress of the tensive concert tours through the mid-
all. The names of the players are dIe west.
bottom the nature of the play that Is
showing who takes the ball. At the ................................
at the sides and lights flash there,
made is lighted up.
Regents Favor Plan
The board is made of ground glass,
marked off into five yard lines by white .
fights, a large light behind the board
representing the pigskin. This en-
ables the spectators to see at all times
just where the Lhall is and the yard- SALADS
age gained by each play.
Last fall the Board of Regents rec-
ognized the plan by granting the use
of Hill auditorium. SANDWICH.
Wlfred B. Shaw, '04, executive chair-
nan of the Alumni iassociation, and
Hawley Tapping, '16L, field secretary.
of the Alumni association, will handle ! CAKES
the arrangements from the sending
end, for the Iowa game, Nov. 3, and
Nov. 17. Attempts are being made
probably for the Wisconsin game, I
to have a special telephone connection
direct from Iowa City, but if unsuc-
cessful, a telegraph wire will be se-
cured.

V

IUMITTE DISCUSSES
LIBARY__MA0NMNT'
REGENTS TO CONSii)ER PROBLEMS
BEFORE CHEMISTRY I)E-
PARTMENT
Problems in ccnnection with the op-
eration of the William- L. Clements
library were discussed by the commit-
tee on management yesterday after-
noon. Dr. Randolph Adams, custodian
of the library, met with the committee!
which includes President Marion L.
I Burton, Regent William L. Clements,
Librarian William W. Bishop, Mr. W.
S. Mason, of Evanston, Ill., Mr. GeorgeI
P. Winship, of Harvard university, and
Prof. Claude H. Van Tyne, of the his-
tory department.
A provision for the organization of
this committee was included in the
gift. agreement between Regent Cle-
ments and the Board of Regents at the
time the building of the library was
first proposed.
Following the session, the members
of the committee were dinner guests
of President Marion L. Burton and
Mrs. Burton.
This morning the buildings and
grounds committee of the Board
of Regents of which Regent Clements
is chairman will meet to discuss pro-
blems concerning the removal of the
department of chemical engineering
from the chemistry building and con-

cerning the chemical storehouse. In A lpha NVu To Hold
" aternoon, the committee "f" ' f
on the University builling program lM arriage Debate
will convene with President Marion L.I
Burton.I
The Regents' committee for the pro-I Alpha Nu will meet at 7:30 tonght
motion of research will also meetion the fourth floor of University hall.
this afternoon. Discussion of the Six pledges of the class of '27 will de-
organization of the Near East re- bate this evening on the question, "Re-
search expedition which will leave solved that Congress should provide
shortly, will occur at the session. for uniform federal marriage and di-
ICL L E GE G RO0CE RYI

vorie laws.' The affirmative will be Chicago, who is general chairman of
argue by M. S. Averbrock, '27, A. J.^the Alumnae council of the Michigan
BIuffngton, '27, and H. L. Selmeter, Alumni association, will preside at a
'27. The negative will be upheld by meeting of that organization which
F. R. Line, '27, A. G. Nelson, '27, and will take place at 1:45 o'clock Tues-
W. I. Line, "7. day. October 30, in Alumni Memorial
hall. At that time several business
)FRS. PO- EROY TO A TTEN OI matters of importance will be trans
ALUMNAE COUNCIL 31E ETING acted.
l

516 E. WILLIAM

STREET

Fancy Groceries Baked Goode Tobacco
Fruits, Vegetables Candy Bars Cigarettes
Open Sundays and Evenings
for Your Convenience
COLLEGE GRCR

s..a."H...... ..............................f H

HES -

ES

E CREAM

W " -

Prices Reduced
John Bradfield, '18, business man-
ager of the Alumnus, will have
charge of the arrangements for the
operation of the graph here in Ann
Arbor.
Prices for the games will be 35 and
50 cents. This is a reduction.over the
big games of last year as 50 cents was!
ch0rged for them. Alumni officials
state that' this is contrary to the gen-
eral practice' of alumni associations,
who are running these graphs in other
towns, as all that leave come to their
attention are raising the prices, even
to $1.60.
Phone Operator
At Union Busy
With Many Calls
In the course of a day hundreds of
busy people pass through the doors
of the Union, but it is doubtful if
here is any busier person than the
+9perator of the Union telephone ex-
'hange. The telephone service, and
.the work of the operator is taken so
much as a matter of course that few
4tudents have any idea of the magni-
tude of the telephone exchange in the
uilding.
There are 89 telephones in the
building, 49 of which are in the bed-'
ooms. The rempaining forty are dis-
' ributed over the building in the stu-
dents activity rooms, business offices .
ind booths. By far the largest volume
f calls come in over the booth phones,
and especially at meal times are the
six main lines kept busy every mo-
ment.
It requires the services of four op-
,erators, one of them is on duty all of
the time, to take care of the tele-
phone needs of Union members, and#
It cost the Union exactly 12,841.83 to
maintain this service last year. The
Union does-not charge anything for'
hs service, and in this respect it is
6ifferent from almost every other club
In the country. In New York, clubs
'harge their members from seven to.
ten cents per call, and in this way,!
the telephone service in all other clubs'
'always shows a profit.
The Union, in providing this serv-
1ce free to its members, is forced to
k'ake up the $2,850 from the revenue-
producing departments. Less than
half the departments of the Union are
revenue-producing, while many of
them are like the telephone service;
1,on-revenue producing.
Ilil to Open Stadium
The University of Illinois will cele-
,rate the opening of the memorial
'itadium and recreation field at Ur-
bana with an inaugural homecoming.
t'he dedication of the stadium will
take glac 1NovA , .the dao nf the. Ti-L

709 N. UNIV.

........... .. ...... s. ... +.. si.s a.a,........S S S..ta...........

i

FYFE'S Ten Floors of Shoe Service

- ~,r-'he

Newe Varsit
. l*
r HE new "Varsity" is one of several
distinctive, red-blooded college type
oxfords being featured by Fyfe's this
fall.it is. made over an exceptionally smart
last and comes in black or dark tan Norwegian
calfskin.
Price $10
Now on Display at
Marquardt's Tador Shop
608 East Liberty
EST.'' i~

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