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.

February 27, 1929 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-02-27

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



Ten dollars will be awarded as
the first prize for the best short
story to be submitted in the recent-
ly announced Inlander short story
contest. A second prize of a book
will also be awarded. The prizes
are being given by the Graham
Book stores which are cooperating
with the Inlander to make the con-
test a success.
The short story contest opened
yesterday, and will be concluded
on March 19. No definite limits as
to length, style, or method are be-
ing set on the contestants by the
Inlander. The desire of the staff
is that each writer will exploit to
the full his own particular ability
and field of writing so. long as it
remains within the ordinary range'
of the short story.
Owing to the interest which is
being shown in the contest, the
staff of the Inlander has announc-
ed that although no definite limits

Virginian May Sit |A "Eskimos" To Play
In Hoover* Cabiinet iLIFU fIL
rT LILI1I At Granger Dance#
L1 EClicquot Club Band Of Radio Fame
To Provide Music As Features
Of Mid-Week Party#i
Prominent Journalist, L i b e r a 1: ____
Leader, And Editor Of "Nation"
Wil Tlk Hee Tda Appearing toni ght from 8 until.
WiGll Talk :Here Today 12 o'clock ih a f our hour danceC
program at Granger's, the Clicquot
MEETING ,IS OPEN TO ALL club "Eskimos" will play for a spe-
cial mid-week dance feature asi
O. G. Villard, editor of "The Na- their only engagement in Ann
rr'Ition" will speak at an informal Arbor during their present road
nieeting.f'. the Round. Table club trip.
at 3 o'clock this afternoon in room The "Eskimos" have gained con#
.;rf r 1 316 at the Union. All who are in- siderable fame as a radio orchestra
terested are cordially invited to at- having played from station WEAF
f :tend. on the National Broadcasting com-
Villard is one of themost out- pany's chain as the feature of
~speaking liberal leaders in the} Cliquot club hour, an advertising
country. He has been a prominent program sponsored by the makers
conty.H h! ee opfmnet awell-known brand of ginger
Journalist, starting his career on ofawl-nw rn fgne
the Philadelphia Press. For twenty ale. The orchestra is at present
years he was president of the New making an extended tour of the
York Evening Post, selling the country at the request of many
property in 1918 to become editor radio fans. They are under the di-
d ower of,"he Nato hich rection of Peter Van Steeden.
is probably the most popular liberal
magazine in the country. He is the ANN ARBOR LEADS STATE
author of "Germany Embattled," IN DECREASING CRIMES
nNewspapers and Newspaper Men"
and several other books. "Relative increases in crime in
of Richmond. Va., who was in- The Round Table club is a liberal Ann Arbor has been far less in
fluential in securing a large Hoover organization, for the purpose of the preceeding score of years than
majority in Virginia in the last ,holding meetings and discussing in any other city of the state," ac -
election, has been mentioned as a social and economic problems of cording to records taken from the
likely candidate for attorney-gen- the day. There are no qualifica- county clerk's office.
eral. tions for membership, and all stu- In the preliminary report of the
dents or faculty members are in- Department of Commerce for the
vited to attend the sessions. state of Michigan the increase in
_IC____a_____O__t__g__!crime was 58.3 per cent since 1910
ME Subscribe to The Michigan Daily, compared with a 35 per cent in-
Coal Facts Indicate $2.25 for the half year. crease for Ann Arbor.


Tablet In Detroit Marks First Campus Site Rev. Gabriel Richard of StRo nAnnc'h
rom 544 utl dechurch di
A bronze tablet on the building The inscription reads further: "From 184 until eoli d in
at the southwest corner of Bates "The University of Michigan the Board of Education of ute ciy
and East Congress streets, Detroit, which since 1837 has been estab- of Detroit. The first Sunday school
states that the University was orig- lished at Ann Arbor was originally ,in Michigan began its sessions in
inally located there before 1837. located at Detroit and occupied a this building October 4, 1818.
The tablet bears a picture of the !building erected for the purpose in "This tablet is erected by. the
University of Michigan association
building formerly occupying that 1817-18 on the spot here designated. Uf Detroit. A. Ds 1901t"io
corner- and under it the inscription, The first professorships were held ___fetritA._D.1901.
"The original building of the Uni- by the Rev. John Montieth of the Subscribe to The Michigan Daily,
versity of Michigan." First Protestant church and the $2.25 for the half year.




as to the length of the stories "Here are the coal facts," said E.
have been set, contestants would C. Pardon, superintendent of the
do well to study a copy of the In- C.Prdn spritndn o'h
lader in order that they may .Buildings and Grounds Depart- 255 25c
know the feasibility of printing ment. "We burned two hundred
stories they may be planning to and forty-four tons of coal on Feb-?
eniter in the contest. ruary 19." TODAY and THURSDAY
Plans for judging the contest Thus is set a new record for daily
have not as yet been kompleted, coal consumption at the- University.
but arrangements are being made The extremely cold weather.and
to have three professors on the the heating of recently erected
campus select the best of the mate- (campus buildings are jointly re- T E E T
rial submitted. Each of the judges jsponsible for this increased quan-
mwill read an equal portion of the Ctity of coal used.
manuscripts after which the best i
frome ch o t e th e eachw ll ' Et II FIoflll lll the1 t lil 111threett l ll t ll t lt ttgroupsI F-1N tf E 11 1 11 [lwi1llll l t 1 t l ll t l l k 1 11 1 t [1I
be read by all, and the winner
Those who wish to submit stories N
to the contest should send them to.-
the Inlander office in the Univer-
sity Press Building.
Guaranteed and Moderately Priced -
-If you are looking for a fine assortment of makes and
C E L { IHT styles, attractively designed, to choose from, stop in
PRICES-Si to' $
WY.Crippen's Drug store
723 N. 'University Ave.-And let us help you make a selection.
# 1111t|1111111111111111 111 N i411t1 1il 1ltni l tl l 1l tilli1f1111(1i I1Nt11 U1 1 1111111 tU1{11ll l11l 11! ,
\ Mid-Week Special Opening TodayTODA
A Simon Lagree among men; a short lamb
with a woman-that is Captain Lash-hero
of a thrifling story of sea and seaports.
An Underworld
VI4IN OI Myteyhen 1 ra
x new s
JANE WU NT -On the Stage-
China's Master Wonder Worker

,Q~eMA,-RTIN r
Are teen mlthc midst Qt matey Od
\ death defy ii g adventuiets while
3 O\sI3'oig vwith tion ~fipiclic t
camera the thiliu L -,L rcne
of this nikenthtalling
* anirnaI drama
OffJ~j~~.d. 0&C cdtf"d
Yl mS

' .

- 'ft
(S :?



.J J
Lumbwa Ss.kiiers *e batleto ra
1 veldt while Mari Johnson c I
S Sae liow will never foiet / '


No More
~ ~-'

N the not so distant future, a time is coming when the
check from home will be only a fond memory. You probably
look forward to those days with mingled feelings. You wel-
come the idea of being 6n your own, knowing that money earned
is dublysatisfactory for it represents accomplishment.
Contrary to popular conception, you'll find that not all busi
1iess men are exclusively interested in dollars and cents. You'll
quickly distinguish between the narrow and the broad view-
point in business just as you do today in college.
Stone & Webster, Inc., has gathered an organization of men
whose breadth of vision, whose ideals of 4ervice, whose ability:
are recognized in all' business and professional fields. No mat-,
ter what profession or business you choose,' you'll meet Stone
& Webster men-financing utilities, operating gas, electric and


transportation companies, building

power and industrial


plants. They're wide awake, alert, progressive. You'll find the
Stone & Webster organization is worth knowing and worth
doing business with

Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan