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March 19, 1927 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-03-19

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

uJml'tYMAIWi 9THE MICHIGAN DAILY

P'AGF' TTIRET

H U
HAL TO EALTEREO,'
FOR DRAMATIC WORKI
Name Changed From University Hal
Auitorium To uiversy
Theater
LOBBY WILLBE ADDED
Advancement of Play Productions
as a dramatic unit is reported to be
proceeding faster than was at first
thougt would be the case by the
heads of the public speaking depart-
ment, and as a deinite step along this
line, the old University Hall auditor-
ium is being refittedfand idone over.
It will henceforth be known as the
University theater. The number of
seats has been ut down and those re-
maining have been so arranged as to
afford nore comfortable seating ca-
pacity. No use of the balcony will be
made for the present.
According to present plans, outlin-
ed by David Owen, director of Play
Productions, the floor of the auditor-
mm will be tightened and carpeted'
and a lobby will be constructed and
fitted up in the rear. A box office will
take care of all tickets and business
in the future.
Tall screens are being constructed
now which will extend from the stage
to tie side walls of the auditorium,
cutting off all tie undesirable space
caused by the peculiar round shape of
the stage, and in the future a solid
proscenium wall will be built out. Th
walls are being decorated in gray
with maroon effect, and this color
scheme will be carried out throuh-
out the theater, including the cur-
tains which will cover all windows.
An indl;rect lighting system is to be
installed in order to enhance the new
fittings.
RADIOUN I TES ALUMNI'
IN ANNIVERSARY FET
(Continued from Page One)
"There comes the disquieting
thought that in three short months we
shall be adding to the alumni body
some 1800 untried troops," he said,
"and we realize that three months
after that 2500 more raw recruits will
come as new students.
"Somewhere in this country, lulled
as it is~by the false sense of security
incident to material ease, a great uni-
versity with vision and the right to
grasp and draw Excalibur must arise.
Ninety years have seen the youth per-
iod of Michigan, and now, before it is
too late, must come the facing of
greater tasks, the more gruelling bat-
ties and-God willing-the more
splendid victories," Dr. Robbins con-
cluded.
Reminiscences of 46 years on the
faculty of the University provided the
subject of Dean Mortimer Cooley of
the Colleges of Engineering and
Architecture.
Dean Cooley recalled that when he
appeared on the campus of the Uni-
versity at the age of 26 the older
faculty members included such figures
as Winchel in geoloy, Olney in
mathematics, Cooley in the Law
school, Greene fi engineering, and
Denison, also in the engineeringI
school.
"Old Ann Arbor town has changed
greatly. The plank walks are gone,
and the stump over which we used to
stumble on our way home from the
Baptist church," he said.
Prof. Ralph Aigler of the Law
rebool, a m mber of the Board in Con-
trol of Athlet cs, outlined briefly the
accomplishments of the University in
the filed of athletic competition. He re-
viewed the past successes of the school
and pointed out that the athletic
teams earn about $300,000 annually.

He said the reputation of the Uni-
versity for good sportsmanship was
just as notable and morn to be prized
than the victories won, and cited the
case of the Michigan captain who re-
fused $25,000 for .a professional con-
tract because of his respect for Coach
Yost.
Myra P. Jordan, former dean of!
women, represented the women of the
University on the program, and out-
lined the progress of women's ac-
tivities, and the growth of the Wo-
men's League.
Prof. Victor Lane of the Law
school outlined the immense poten-
tialities of Michigan's massive alumni
body, and also told of the develop-
merit of the Law school. It was thej
first state supported school of law,
le pointed out: he also spoke of the
possibilities of development in the fu-
ture, and the effect the Lawyer's club
has had.j
AT ThE DETROIT THEATERS
-t E
GARRICK
flEGUVQ* % S4 :NDAY, MARCH 113
A Lin ied e1 urn Engagement t
Anne Aichowi' Langlin g 'success
"Abie's Irish Rose"
The Play that put U in humor
Boastelle Playhouse
1Woodwhard at Eliot
It's Not a Thinking Show This
Easy Come, Easy Go

The Michigan band and Glee clubs WASHINGTON-The university hu-
presented several musical numbers mor magazine, "Columns," which was
between the speeches of Waldo Abbot, recently suppressed for an improper
'13L, of the rhetoric department had cover, has been reinstated.3
charge of the program.j
NORTHWESTERN-A recent survey
M. I. T.-The tuition has been rais- showed that 81 per cent of the stu-
ed $100. dnts here are church members.

Spring Pumps and Oxfords.
IN THE
NEWEST MODES AND SHADES

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Exclusively Designed
Wilitshouse & Hardy Shoes fil. Men
Permanently oil isipluy
GUY WOOLFOLK
& Co

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One Buckle
Parchment
Color
$10

-/
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II

TAKE HEED TO THIS
Put your orders in now for Easter specials.
We have a complete line of novelties and candy
delicacies for your parties and° as suitable and
pleasing gifts. We will mold the chocolate irr
any shape you desire or artistically put any name
you desire on chocolate baskets or other Easter
candies.
Get your orders in now and be assured of
the best selection.
SUGAR BOWL
109 South Main St.Phone 21

w

Waher

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Designed and Sold Only by we.'
WHITEHOUSE & HARDY.
,ROADWAY Ar 40TH STREET 144 WEST42"" STREET
MI IERopOLITA OPERA HOUSE BLDG. KNICKERBOCKER BUILDING
84 BROADWAY-AT WALL STREET
PHILADELPHIA-1511 CHESTNUT STREET

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214, Main St,
S #'1011 Shelby - Detroi
341 St. Clair -Toled
RETAILED BY THE'ANUFACTURER
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Combination

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to

Beat

Style

-Qu ality\

i Value

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PON this platform, R. B.
Clothes ask for your con-

Co~e~akA

C AMPUS is the pre-
vailing style this

Spring

among

smart

dressers at every great
University . throughout
America-It is the style
you will see at Michi-
gan.
Campus is strictly col-
legiate from collar to cuff
-buttons widely spaced
-short clover leaf lapels
Collegiate Suilts

-extremely wide trou-
sers-free and easy lines
that become so well the
youth still in his 'teens
and the man in his early
twenties.
Herringbone stripes and
chevron stripes, pencil
stripes and chalk stripes,
Glenn Urquardt plaids
and Tipperary twists give
you plenty of latitude for
selection.
are Specially

sideration. A few minutes in
Ann Arbor's new R. B. store
will inaeed be well spent. The
visit will be a revelation to you.
Try on the new R. B. suits and
topcoats, fresh from the tailor's
iron.
Instantly you will be aware tlhat
o the fabrics are better than ever
that the patterns are more beau--
tiful than you have seen before-
even in R. B. Clothes. You will
behold colorings as fascinating as
the mist of spring and the models,
so crisp and new, will simply
captivate you.
R. B. models are always exclu-
sive-originated expressly for R.
B. Clothes by our own designers.
Their distinction manifests itself
in every lie.
Sizes for All
R. B. Clothes are made in fifty-.
two different sizes to fit men of
every proportion -tall, short,
stout, slim. There is great satis-
faction in getting the exact model
that fits you comfortably and be-
comingly.

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breasted suit emphasizes natural
lines of the body, fits snugly at
waist and hips, has athletic shoul-
ders, and collar and lapels fea-
ture extremely round corners.
Bi andywine may be had in all
the new spring suitings-Glenn
Urquardt plaids, Tipperary twists
and stripes of every kind-her-
ringbone and chevron, chalk and
pencil.
Grays include every tint from
slate to steel, tans every-hue from
sand to rust, blues every shade
from, midnight to Superior.
V ikIng-
Th R. B. Topcoat
You'l like the easy hanging full
box back. The homespuns,
tweeds and plaid back cassimeres
are as rugged as the old Norse
navigators, and the Nqrwegian
grays and English fawn shades a
as appealing as these first days of
Spring. A splendid utility coat
for $22.

Brandyine-
R. B. model pictured

This distinctive

R. B.

Priced at $25

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