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April 22, 1928 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-04-22

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

EWEW lf AWlY Y ' ' ~1( T I '

TAG D A TO BE H[LD
FOR FRESHAIR CAMP
Every Thirty Dollars Raised In Drive
Will Keep One Boy In Camp
For One Month
RICH HEADSCOUNCILORS
Tag Days for the Student Christian
association Fresh Air; camp have been
set for May 14 and 15, Harry S. Grin-
nell, '28, general chairman of the
camp committee, anounced Friday. A
campus-wide solicitation of funds from'
students, as has been the custom in
former years, has been decided upon as
the method of securing funds for the
undertaking.
The Fresh Air camp has always
been a student managed and student
supported institution, according to
Homer Grafton, secretary of the Stu-
dent Christian association, except for
some financial aid coming from the
alumni. This year it is hoped to make
the camp more than ever a student
affair, and the goal for the student'
drive has been set higher than be-
fore.
George E. Rich, '30L, 1928 football
captain, is heading the councilors at
the camp for the coming summer, and
is chairman of the Tag Day commit-
tee. Rich has announced that he has
received many applicants for positions
at the camp as councilors, and that
an able staff composed of the follow-
ing men has been secured: Clarence
G. Beckwith, of the history depart-
ment; Walter E. -Geistert, '30; Bruce
Stocking, '29M, who will be the camp
doctor; Clare Wheeler,. '31; Robert
P. Walker, '30, swimming instructor;
Leland B. Hill, '30; George G. Squier,
'29. athletic instructor; Daniel H.
Holmes, '31; Bruce W. Hulbert, '30;
Henry Knowlton, '30L, teacher of
woodcr aftJames R. Pollock, '29, as-
sistant business manager.
One boy may be kept at camp one
month for every $30 raised in the
coming drive. Rich hopes that the
camp may be resting so well financ-
ially that approximately 400 boys may
be given the opportunity for a health-
ful summer. Various charitable or-
ganizations in this section of the state
select the most worthy boys possible
as recipients of the benefits from the
camp, so that every contributor to the
fund is guaranteed that he is helping
an otherwise unforitunate boy spend
a worth while summer. The camp is
located on Patterson lake, not far from
Ann Arbor. The facilities accommo-
date 100 campers at a time, and the
boys will remain for two week per-
iods.

STILL VAKJUIVUNL
ON SMALL ISLAND,

Granbrook, Michigan's irst .soarcing cnooI, Will Keopen
Next Fall With New Dining Hall And Additional Dormitory
Cgasters. fashion of a formal garden with a
Ci. Gaitbi ok sc hool at Birmingham, msc
which started on its career last fall The school's athletic equipment for fountain in the center, a terrace,
with a capacity enrollment of (j, will this year has consisted of a complete paved walks, and benches inlaid with
pen its doors next fall with a second football field and baseball diamond in decorative tile.
ponding to the tenth grade. Cran- a sheltered bowl along one side of Mr. Marotti, a noted Australian
dormitory, a new diiiig hall, (60 more which a stadium will be added, a sculptor has been retained by Mr.
.Auidents, and tneC more form corres-basketball floor, and a number of Booth to superindent the decoration
brook, created by the endowment of handball courts. Five cement tennis of the interiors of the buildings. In
1Mr. George G. Booth of the Booth 1)111)- courts will be ready for use later this upholding the motto engraved on one
lishing company, is Alichigan's first Pspring. of the arched entrances to the quad-
boarding school and the only non- One of the prominent features of rangle, "A Life Without Beauty is
military boarding school in the middle the school is that the entire equip- Only Half-Lived," every effort is being
West. ment is designed for ai enrollment made to surround the boys with rep-
The past school year has seen the never to exceed 225 or 250, a limit I resentative objects of art.
completion cf the school infirmary fixed before any plans for the school President Clarence Cook Little is a
and one of the two proposed gymna- were drawn. The enrollment will in- member of the governing board of the
siums; the second dormitory, the crease gradually from the figure of school, and Prof. M. Palmer Tilley of
$21,000 dining hall, a 'servants' quar- 125 set for next year, as the equipment the English department and Prof.
ters, and an extension to the arts shop can be built. One form a year is to William A. Frayer of the history de-
are new being constructed. In addi- 1be added to the present first, second, partment are members of the board of
tion to these buildings the plant in- and third, until the total is six cor- directors. On the flaculty of the
cludes a dormitory for housing 59 responding to the seventh and eighth sIchool next year will be Harry Hoey,
boys with masters and a building con- grades and four years of high school. '26, former managing editor of The
raining an auditorium, study hall, li- The buildings of the school pOssess- Daily, who will teach English, and
brary, class rooms, offices, a shop es a unity of design and utility of ar- Leonard R. James, '28, who will teach
where boys may practice the arts and rangement unique in the history of French.
crafts, and a complete astronomical American boarding schools, and made I __
tower with a telescope and revolving possible by the unusual, endowment. POLICE OFFICERS
dome. There is a separate building Eliel caarinen, noted European archi- W/ ARN STUDENTS
reserved for the uss of the art staff; tect and a former visiting member of ''~~
"cnectedwith the development of the the uiversity's architectural faculty, u Stueents must stop playing base-
school, a garage for masters and em- has been retained by A\Im. Booth to ball in the streets or they will be
ployeos, a residence for the head- design the buildings of the school and prosecutedit xvas announced at police-
master, and a temporary dining hall to superintend their erection. No headquarters yesterday, where it be-
which will be removed when the new i time or expense is spared in making came known that since the advent of
hall is completed. in the near future the buildings as decorative and harm- spring,. weather the practice has in-
residences will be constructed on onious as possible. They are grouped creased to such an extent that it
school property for the other married about a quadrangle laid out after the hinders trafic.
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NEW SHOW-STARTING TODAY
A Perfect Underworld Drama That
Rings with Truth

New photograph of Capt. Herman
Koehl, co-pilot of the Bremen. who
landed the German trans-Atlantic
plane on Greenly island off the coast
of Labrador after a battle with fog.

ANTHROPOLOGIC
EXHIBIT MOVED
Moving of all the material in the
great lakes division of the Museum
of Anthropology from the old museum
to the new has been concluded. The
exhibits of arrow heads, skins, stones,
and skulls had been packed under ,the
direction of Dr. Wilbert B. Hinsdale,
custodian of Michigan archaeology.
The actual transporting of the packed
relics was one full day's work.

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C[ Good
Food
Prompt
Service

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USE TWO SHIFTS
TO FINISH ORGAN
In order to complete the new
Skinner memorial organ, now being
installed in Hill auditorium, in time
for the May festival, an extra group
of tuners has been employed, ac-
cording to Ward A. Davenport, as-
sistant superintendent of the Build-
ings and Grounds department. The
work of tuning the organ has proved
harder than was antici.pated, and two
crews of men are working day and
night, in alternate shifts.
HARVARD. - Twenty-three men
mostly freshmen, were awarded schol-
arships due to good work in the mid-
semester exams. The scholarships are
granted annually by memorial funds,
clads memorials, and Harvard clubs.

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State Street

EXTRA AlDED ATTRAUINS
Ity International News

Screen Novel
"Ko Ko Ku

. J
cks s

. Carroll at the Organ

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The

TYPEWRITERS
SEE
IDER for ROYALS
Fastest Selling, Most Up-to-Date Portable
On the Market.
AUTHORIZED DEALER u

STARING(
TOD) lAY

No MereT Man Can
Serv Tw Misreses

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April Calls for Waffles and Maple Syrup
And the Lincolns specialize in serving the best you ever
tasted--rich golden brown, butter crisp waffles. You'll say
you've never tasted better.
SPECIAL SUNDAY CHICKEN DINNERy
LINCOLN RESTAURANTS
213 E. HUION ST. 233 S. STATE ST.

Policy
7 :00)
8:40

P~olicy
0 :0(
1:441

lut see Pl y tie up his ain into
a menial pretzel tryitg to4 do it,
wvhen a fatherless six-year-old and
h usr;b)undless gold digger claim him
as their own. I's z 'ppy' enny
1. ugh-:nd-',brill entertainment.

Opening Our New Policy
with a Film Masterpiece--
No Increase in Prices!
FIRST RUN ATTRACTIONS AGAIN!

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MAY FESTIVAL
Ann Arbor, May 16, 17, 18, 19

Sunday--Monday

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TEACHERS COLLEGE
COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY

WILLIAM
RUSSEL

When a Feller
Needs a Friend!

New York

School of Practical Arts
Music Education

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JUNE
CO LLYER

March 3, 1928

lie had been a bachelor
For a long, long time.
And the minister was wardy
And so iva's lie and the girl
lsor a woderful wedding
On a palatial yacht.
When all of a sudden
A little girl cried out,
"That's My D1uldy?"*
And busted up everything.
It's a augh-a scream
A riot-a roar
To see Reginald l'Denny
li this perfect comedy.

Mr. Charles A. Sink,,
University School of Music,
Ann Arbor, Michigan.

in a

ROLLICKING
ROMANCE

My dear Mr. Sink:-
The announcement of the 35th annual May
Festival at Ann Arbor brings somewhat the
same sensation as the advent of the first robin
-it is a herald of normal and joyous events
to come. May this announcement continue
to appear as often as the first robin does. Mu-
sic in America would not be complete with-
out both.
Cordially yours,

"'hat's when a feller needs a friend.

of a

ROAMING NE'ER- DO-WELL

ON THE sTAGE--
HERE IN PERSON!
The Famous I uminary, DIiect from
Al Jolson's "Big BOY" CoIpainy

Adventure in the Glamour of a
Persian Harem

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