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


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.

November 24, 1923 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-11-24

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


University Clul) of Detrot- Sends
RIesolutions to D~enby and

I Building For Michigan Schoo

Dtfroit, Mich., Nov. 23-The Uni-
vers'ty of Michigan club of Detroit
wich took. the, initiative! in arranging=
the Marine Corms game of this fall
weit on record today in advocating a
g,,,ne between Michiganr and Annap-,
olils Naval academy for #next, fall at
Ann :Arbor.
The resolutions for the middies
game, , proposed by Representative
Robert 1-. Clancy, '07, were passed
uanimously by the officers and board
of governors of the club at a meeting
in the University club. Mr. Clancy,
emphasized. that the men present har-
bored no hard feeling against the
Marines and that all felt that the Ma-
rines game was a success as a whole,
that Michigan; had made much more
money than in any game ever played
by a Michigan team, that the publicity,
was nation-wide and favorable to both
the Marines and the Michigan cause;
and that many notables, such ;as Sec-
retary Edwin Denby, '961,, Senator
James Couzens, Mayor Frank Doremus
and Henry Ford. had been brought to
the field and interested .in ,the, ad-
vancement of Michigan's best Inter-
ests. Copies of the resolutions were'
sent to Secretary Denby and Coach
Roy Torbet, 1910 football star of the
Michigan team and president of the
club, appointed John A. Melvor, '10k7,
as general chairman of the football
"bust" in Detroit, an annual event in
which the coaches, Varsity reserves,
fre hmnen and band are given a "blow-
out" as a post-season event. The date
this year is Dec. 8, and among the
events of the day is a parade in De-
troit, a theatre party at the Capitol.
theatre given by John H. Kpinsky, a
banquet and a smoker with speeches
and songs.
Mr. Melvor has appointed the follow-
ing aairmen of committees to. aid in
the celebration-: Roy Torbet, '10, ar-
rangements; Roscoe B. Huston, '04L,
speakers;' James M. O'Dea, '09F,, re-
freshmnents; Irvin Huston, reception;
Philip Cae, tickets; Robert H. Clancy,
publicity;. and Armin Rickel, '09, trans-
portation. Judge-elect Frank Murphy
will be toastmaster and former Judge
James 0. Murfin, '96L, will be one of
the speakers.
Arthur Moehlman was appointed
chairman of a committee to cbnsider
ways and means to purchase-"ba por-
trait of Prof. Robert Wenley and pre-
sent it to the University.
Mason P. T. Rumney, '08E,, president
of thie national Michigan alumni asso-
ciation unfolded plans to make the
association a stronger force for the
general welfare of Michigan.

.,. _ _ _ .
.R. ._.,..... ..---.. .-

Pictured above is a preliminaryh
sketch of the building for the Michigani
School of Relgion to be erected on the
corner of State and Monroe streets
when funds for building and endow-
ment are completely raised. Pond and
Pond, architects of Chicago, alumnni of
the University, who designed the Uni-
ion have drawn up these sketches on
the basis of the requirements.
The first, unit of the structure cost-
ing $300,004, the wing at the extreme
right of the. sketchi will face on Mon-
roe street. At the east. end of this
unit is shown the library wing which
is to extend down State street some
distance. Only this unit of the build-
ing pictured above will be built from
the 1,000,000 now be'ng raised in al
private campaign throughout the
state. In addition to the reference Ii-
brary which will be open to all stu-
dents on the campus of the University,
there will be two large recitation
rooms, -which when thrown together
will accommodate more than 400 stu-
dents. Proison will also be made in
this unit for smaller consultation and
recitation rooms where limited groups

may come together in closer contact
-with their instructors.
The campaign for funds is being car-
ried forward in the state by men clos-
est to the movement for such a school
here in Ann Arbor. Prominent among,
these is Prof. Chas. F. Kent of 'Yale
university who has spent much time
in the larger cities of the state inter-
esting men in the plan. A smaller
gronp of. men has raised a sum of1
$20,000 to cover the expenses of the.
financial campaign so that all money
given to the school may_ go directly
toward founding it. The minimum
budget consists of the following items:
for land under option, $200,000; first
building to be erected, $300,000; en-
dowment to provide income -to pay
salary of faculty and administrative
expenses, $500,000. Of the total amount
$100,000 has already been contributed
by Paul R. Gray, '90, one of the trust-
eces of the school.
Prof. A. 11. Blanchard of the high-
,Way engineering dpartment has been
appointed a member of the research
council of the National Transportation
institute, an institution supported by
shippers to promote and maintain fa-
cilities in the fields of railway, water-
way, highway and airway transporta-
The research council will be corm-
posed of from 9 to 15 specialists in
the. ,various fields. of tr ansportation.
The director of research functioning
under the council is Dr. David Friday
formuerly professor of economy In the


Unite To'

In order- to celebrate the close of
the; football,. 'eason, the Majestic and
Arcade theaters are uniting to give a
free show tomorrow night at Hill aud-
itorium. All expenses are to be paid
for by the theaters. An attempt is be-
ing made by the theaters to make this
affair an annual occurrence and to
make it a part of the traditions of
Michigan. If the present attempt is
sutcces fu l,, it, is .t b repeated caolh
The picture to be shown is "Her
'Temporary H-usband", a comedy, and
ther'e; is also to ble one other shorter
feature. Miss Mason, of the school of,
music, and a student of the organ
under Earl V. Moore, will play the

1, 0.r
firmative tam will meet the negative -
three from Ohio, Dec7, in the audi -
torium of University hall, while Mich- r
igan's negative squad will debate-
Ohio's affirmative team in Ohio on the
same. night. The question of this sec-
ond annual Ohio-Michigan debate is
"Resolved. That the Towner-Sterling$-
1Bill should be enacted.
Thieteams have decided on their con - e
structive cases and are now working-
oh the rebuttal material. According to -
A(P rof. L. M. Eich and Prof. J. . Gray,W
6' of thepublic speakingdepartment, who = We
~-j .are .Harm
-* .- th womn Isshowhing steady eokprogress.I . o
G=- TW Prof. W. P. Sanford, of the public O
-- " speaking department of Ohio Univer - Sv
" ' 'sity, is coaching the Ohio squads.-
Members 'of the negative team who = n-'Mosley
Iwill debate in Ohio are: Joanna De- ______________________
Witt, '24, Mary McCully, '24, and Elza - ^"
Poub1?on sc atO 9V~qJ c beth Van Valkenburg, '2. The af-F
firmative team follows: Catherine = BAlflflKfl rE
Japanese Faller Denounces 1T" S Stafford, '24, Florence Fuller, '25, and ..
Tokio, Nov. 23.-The° Chugali Sho- lr a,'5.WU55.5
gy4aste mrcndeiinu-
holding the California Anti-Alien 2
Land Act is an "evidence of racial FROSHI COURT CALL 1 'AWI
discrimination inconsitsent with. the ] FOR FOOTBALL MEN .:
S a " humanity, justice and benevolence" to
for which America is known. The I Practice for the candidates for
Hochi says "the law should be { the freshman. basketball team who =hne. aebe u o otalwl l
- Istart on Monday, November 26, at I ( or
------ {:30 in Waterman Gym.{
>{ AT THLE THEATRES j Ray L. Fisher, r
____________________Fancy Layer,
(Screen Today ___________Fis*... .....
! __F ig s . . . . . . . . . . . . .. ... .- . .. .,...,. . 4 '
Arcade-Owen Moore In "Modern I oloJr Attached, Ne Styles K 1. c Large Gae
I Matrimony." Seily rcd oneEry
E,4 E XE -3 q ANf utMajestic - Buster Keaton in
I "Hospitality." I"_____________
33 C N1 dew
Wuerth-'Harold Lloyd in "Why '-~ATE H
rpum-MINNESOTA 1- AP l3.aw,4~aaw
Patrh."m -"Her Dangerous I G MELb
1_=_1_"Engl~ish Wanu
____ S aturday, Novembher 24th., _Wlu
{Staige-Tlils Week .. .. -...-
Dinandby ______tion unday, . .L a,... a te Ii,
( aric (etoi)-'Vuand I"A pposite Nickels Arca~de.
i C 6 N__ wf M
____ i:~i: . T S12c Bread
- saeebrPM. Extra Concert Series Zw 3 for.
'T'usday Deembe 4, P.-.
i. DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA S~ (Not the Ordinary Kind.)=«,pY
COLAtinCROrKSSpecial Prices Given Banquets-
Course Tickets-$2.00, $3.00, $4.40, $i.00 or Parties for Our Parker 2
a-. (The Best inth City)
Sunday, Dcmbr9, 415 P.M. FcutyConcert Ser-ea
2 No Admission Charge--Children under Twelve Years of age not ad- w (Homne-Made Recipes)2
wintted unless they first obtain ticket at the School of Maisic
a. 25 Fried a

SWednesday, December 12, 8 P. M. Choral Union Series22(TeesaDfrnc.
12EFREM RENOWNED ____________________
ZIM BALIST V~~~IOLINIST -V _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ _ _
A Few Tickets for Individnal Coneerts Available. --G ae
I.: For information, or tickets call at the University School ofFA C OR N E A D
Music, CHARLES A. SINK, Secretary'a EMN
1ltltill~lt!!!lfillt~lil~t!t~lll1t~lltliltlltl'l~llllHtit a AT LOWE ST PRICES.
K. -
ltl!!l~lltn~ tlll~ l llttlll~l!!t [!!!!tnttl r!!! *~~ We Can, Roast Your Meats, for You =
~ ~- for Special Occasions.
A a Bu. Fancy White
(Deivredin5-Bushel Lots.) -
IN G AND DEtCORATING I. Lb. Fancy Sliced 3
aBaco, .. . . .. . .
A COMPLETE LINE OF ;_______________________a
)ORTED AND DOMESTIC' Extra Special P.rI ce
West Washi~ngton Street -r You anae odny



Oapens. Tomorrou

Opening under the auspices of the

News From Other Colleges

0. 8, IU.-A first-year woman has I
won the honor of being the leading
lady in the contest connected with the Il
third annual Fog Raiser, "Queen of the .
Nile." Despite the fact that she en-
tered the contest a week later than
her opponents she secured many moreI
Purdue--A shore course in the work
of the telephone is now in progress.I
It is being given free of charge, Part,
of it will be taught by a memnber of, the j
Lafayette Telephone company. At
prescat five students are enrolled for l
the w ork.__________________
Mlfincesota - Dr. Fritjedof Nansen,
wvho ranks with Peary and Amundson
as an explorer, spoke at the student
convocation yesterday. His talk' dealt
w'ith the conditions in Russia.
Princeton -- The "Cannon," a new
pamphlet on the campus, which will
contain criticism on topics about the
campus will make its first appearance

sometime during the next two weeks.!
It will not be a regular publication nor
will it have a regular editor.
Harvard-- An organization of stu-
dents who are ardent Republicans has
been established permanently. It has
a membership of 1,700 students who in-
tend to play an active part in the cm
cn-ing presidential' campaign.
Idaho-Co-eds are going to change
the existing. order of things
for once at least. In order to aid the
Women's league the women will invite
their men friends to a dance. The
men are just "aching" to hear some
feminine voice over the telephone.
The whole campus is filled with ex-1
ci.tement over the coming event. I
1111iois-Radio enthuiasts through-
put the entire country are sending let-
ters complimenting WRM, the univer-
sity broadcasting station, on the fine
programs that it sends out. The way
it broadcasts the football games, es-
pecially, is commended.

Ann Arbor Art association, the, first
exhibit p'~tt on under the official sanc-
tion of this organization, will be hield
in the upper gallery of Alumni IMem-
oxrial hall stairting tomorrow. The pic-
tures shown are water colors exciu-
lively, and are from all parts of the
ivorld. They are a collection made by
the Chicago Art institute, and conmc
to Ann Arbor from a tour of the larg-
er cities of this part of the country.
The exhibit will be open daily from
1:30 to 5:30 o'clock, during the period
of Nov. 25 to Dec. 9, and a small ad-
mission charge will be made to all
except those who are members of the
Ann Arbor Art association. Several
gallery talks are 'planned for this
week, but no announcement has been
made concerning them at this date.
$10 to $30.
( 928 Church 265-J
Readh the Want Ads
a v

An Unusual Display of Fancy Head Bands,
Fancy Flower and, Shoulder Straps for Evening
Gowns. Also Slipper Buckles and Brilliants.
Moderately Priced.





I.' U

YOU will be



than -pleased
with our food
and service


El Ill

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan