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October 10, 1929 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-10-10

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PAGE T

THE. MICHIGAN

DYAILY

THRSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1929

... . ...... -

MCUniversity Heat and Light are Conveyed
Under Campus Through Lengthy Tunnels
Toi S11JDY I'HtIYI Paris may have its underground60,000,000 square feet in its fifty-
passageways, made famous by Vic- eight buildings.
PA LJLIAILytor Hugo and Lon Chaney, and New All routs lead out from the power i
York may boast about its miles of plant, northeast of the campus, and,
subway network, but the Univer- whether directly or indirectly, one
sity has something comparable may go from any one building toc
REVIEW OF FACTS WILL HE even to these great labyrinths. Ann any other, sub rosa.>
MAIN UNDERTAKING Arbor's campus possesses a tunnel This rediscovered tunnel systemf
AT PRESENT system of nearly four miles in is not, however, open to anyone att
-- - length, reaching from every build- any time. Several years ago, a partyt
HILL ENiA(WD IN S~_UDy ing on the camipus to every other of desperadoes, ranging from 10
building, including the University to 12 years of age, attempted to fol-E
Professors Sunderland and Blume Hospital and the observatory, a low the underground passage-wayk
Working in Conjunction With mile away from the axis. and were caught in the act of hav-
Fellowship Holder The discovery of this great net- Ing a glorious treasure hunt which_
work is by no means new. Tho B. necessitated stricter regulations atX
Stuart Hill, '291., in conjunction and G. Boys who built it and fur- the entrannce.
with Prof. ,. R. Sunderland and nished it with heat, light, and' Still another aspect of the tunnel
Prof. W. W. Blume of the law power lines have had a thorough system has cropped out in the di-
school, is making a study of the knowledge of its existence for many mensions given by the Buildings '
question of the reviewing of facts years. The fact remains, however, and Grounds department. Accord-
by the appellate courts. Hill holds that few Michigan students or ing to its designers, the tunnel sys-
th'e fellowship in legal research of members of the University faculty tem ranges from six to eight feet
the Law club foundation. realize that it is possible to walk in height, and is four to eight feet
from Angell Hall to the hospital, in width, depending on the amount1
derland, the genera rule has long or from the Museum to the Main of heat, light and power required
been that in action at law, apel- Library without so much as being by the building in question. If all
late courts would review questions seen. methe radiators supplied by this
of law but never questions of fact. The actual computation of niile- method were ined up in an imag-
On the other hand, he said, in ac- age and other figures concerning mary room, there would have to ber
tions in equity appellate courts the tunnel system was found in the l ng one mile and a quarter
would review both, possession of Dr. Frank Rbis long, a quarter of a mile wide, andt
Robbins, 30 feet in height in order to accom-]
"In the study now being made assistant to the President, who has odate them.
we are undertaking to find how far made a study of such mystifying Th nt k of t ei dupli-
modern practice depaxts from this campus intrigues. Dr. Robbins' fig- cate ao unes i of
custom," Professor Sunderland stat- ures list the University as having atedt m almost every university o
ed. "In some states," he said, "the a total cubical contents of nearly moderate size in the country, al-
-iea ueo eiwi qiyla though few have as extensive al
liberal rule of review in equity has -chain as has Michigan. At the Uni-
been much restricted, maing t --versity of Chicago, the sidewalks on
practically impossible to review de- j C R E E N the Midway campus are merely ex-
cisions of facts under any circum Stended tops of the heating sys-,
stances in appellate courts' -REFLECTIONS tem's concrete tunnels. During the
"In other states the narrow rule winter months, the Building and
limiting reviews in law cases to -*Grounds department at Chicago
questions of law has been liberal- Three All-Talkers. has an easy time because there are
ized. There has been a good deal no walks to shovel. The snow is
of legislation in the last 1M years Michigan: ig News, melted as soon as it falls
in this country and in the British "Mike" Ames of Union Opera fame m
-empire dealing with this question. on the stage. N
Many conflicts have arisen between Majectic : Billie Dove in "er [R
the courts and legislatures, the Private Life" with Walter P. h
courts desiring to restrict the scope Wuerth: Continuing "On with
of appeals and the latter to enlarge the Show," a musical in technicolor.
it. Two In One.IS RED B REE

New Organization Will
Men with Advo
An organization for the purpose
of establishing closer relationships
between business men of the city
(Continued from Page 1, Col. 7) and students who are available for
A well defined system for con- part time employments is the aim
ducting the elections is being of Juan R. Rosario, a graduate stu-
planned by the Council, so that dent now enrolled in the Law
friction and charges of graft will school.
be eliminated. Separate and dis- In early announcements, Rosario
tinctive ballots will be printed for has stated that a program is
each of the various literary college ; planned whereby business men and
elections, and they will be issued others who have not hitherto em-
according to a class list, compiled ployed students for part time work
by the Recorder's and Dean of Stu- will be acquainted with the advan-
dents offices, Voting by proxy will tage of such a procedure, and that
be prohibited and those giving an- tue on he poter hand wi
other's name will be recommend- students, on the other hand, will
ed for probation. All candidates for find it easier to locate the type of
office must present eligibility slips. empoymnt for which they a
A formal draft of the election To accomplish the desired end, it
rules will be made and piblished is props that a representative
before the elections. ! ' proposedthtarpenaiv
befoeth elections, eof the organization, trained in mak-
'TWOelections have flr dv Ubeen -nc nmnQ1wv wl onre

Acquaint Local j in any way to supplant the Student
Employment bureau now function-
antages of Student Help ~ng at the University, but rather to
a & H )supplement that division, he says.
The plan has received the favor-
promote good will and friendly re- able comment of a number of col-
lations between the student and lege administrators as will as of
the employer.' Goevenrw I'red W. Grei; m!(1d Sena-
It is not the expection of Rosario I toy eogeConcl.

.' .v ' " y y mg economic surveys, winl canvass
scheduled, those of the senior the local situation and prepare
Medicine students, to be held at 11 data concerning the seasonal flue
o'clock Friday in the hospital ! tuations in the supply and demand
amphitheatre, and the sophomore of labor and other pertinent infor-
medicine students, to be held at 11 mation.
o'clock Friday morning in the his- Another official function, it is ex-
tology lecture room of the new plained, will be the investigation of
medicine building. cases where student help has been
The advisory committee of the used in the past, but has been dis-
Council was appointed last night by continued for some reason.
President Reif. It will consist of A summary of the proposed pro-
thre ex effico members:: the Presi- gram includes the paragraph: "To
dent, Vice-President Jennings Mac-
Bride, '30, and Councilman George
C. Tilley, '30, editor of The Daily, l Educational Society
and two appointed members, Coun- H
cilman Cochran and Councilman eePlans fMg 67
Palmer. In making the appoint-; Making arrangements for the
ments President Reif explained ang drictgmeng f the
that Cochran was named as rep annual district meeting of the
tha Cohra wa naed s rp-! Michigan Educational association
resenting the Engineering students h in e month E.T.CaI
and Palmer the junior class. here later in the month, E. T. Cam-
Councilmen MacBride and Had- eron of the association was in Ann
don were selected for a committee Arbor yesterday. The gathering is
to consider ho the Council might one of nine to take place in the
tocon o theCo l mht state this fall as a part of the new
aid the Burton Campanile project. program that has been 'arranged
for this year. These group meet-
a V ings are to supplant the old sys-
tern of one state-wid6 assembly.

tin nj'flJn JU fBy
SIVIE J~ONIIO~~t A II~i.uAI =G,.cL..ndnei[

I

ALL
THIS
WEEK

Four Shows Daily: 2:00-3:0-7009:00
WARNER BROSO;prsen-

NOW
SHOWING

"Probably it is the impression of
most laymen that appellate courts,
exist primarily to review the merits
of cases, but the truth is that in
dome states practically none can be
reviewed upon the merits, and in
others only limited classes may be
so reviewed. As a matter of public
policy, the merits should always be
open for review," he concluded.
In the present investigation, the
problem, professionally, seems to be
how far the machinery of litiga-
tlon \makes it practicable to have
cases reviewed on facts as well as
law, Professor Sunderland ex-
Plaied,
Hill's work relates to conditions
under which decisions upon facts
made by trial judges and by juries
can be reviewed on appeal and to
what extent the possibilities in this
direction have been realized in the
United States and in other lands
where common law is administer-
ed.
BELL TO DISCUSS
SOCIAL PROBLEM
"Social Problems of University
Women" will be the topic to be dis-
cussed by Dr. Margaret Bell, of the
Health Service, and Miss Grace
Richards, Woman's Advisor, at the
first meting of the Unitarian Lay-
men's League on Friday, October
8, at 6:30 o'clock in the church
parlous. This is the first of a series
of monthly discus ions upon prob-
lems pertinent to student-faculty
relationship.
The Unitarian Laymen's League
is composedcf faculty members and
graduate students who are inter-
ested in the discussion of social,
ethical, and religious problems. It
is strictly non-sectarian in concept
and practice. The officers for the
current academic year are: Dr.i
Arthur B. Moehlman, president; Dr.
D. M. Litchty, vice-president, and
Dr. Ralph A. Sawyer, secretary-I
treasurer.
Want Ads Pay 3

Following represents an after4 -
noon's sights: a glimpse of "Mike"
Ames in a flashing evening gdwn, Supported by the Michigan Fire
"Big News," a newspaper talkie, Chiefs' association and .the Michi-
and the last reel or so of "Her Pri- gan State Fire Prevention associa-
vate Life," Billie Dove's latest star- tion, citizens of this state and of
ring effort. the United States are this week
The first two events constitute participating in the annual ob-
the current show at the Michigan, servance of Fire Prevention week.
which is sufficiently diversified and A proclamation by Governor
novel to offer an interesting two Green reads:
hours entertainment between today "For some years past it has been
and Saturday. Since leaving this the custom to inaugurate a cam-
paign of education and action for
campus where he starred in the fire prevention, with the view of
Unond Otranr.okngs,"Mike" reducing the great unnecessary
Uon hOpeureadir. Lgtime va- fire losses which cause an enormous
ei as toued in imevauo destruction of property each year.
deville as a feminine impersonator "The time designated for this
of note, and now returns to th commendable undertaking is the
scene of his first laurels. second week in October of each
As for the picture, it's a melo- year, therefore as Governor of
dramatic journalistic epic, not un- Michigan I proclaim the week from
duly original, but Robert Armstrong October 6 to October 12, Fire Pre-
in the role of a tough, booze-lovring vention week."
Ireporter redeems the plot. The request follows that this
We can't vouch for "Her Private I movement be given the necessary
Life" at the Majestic, but wyhat lit- cooperation. It is especially urged
tle we saw of it proved interesting that the observance of Fire Pre-
enough. Billie Dove lends her state- vention week be extended into rural
ly beauty to this society drama districts where fire prevention is
based on the play by Zoe Akins h- particularly necessary on account
which Ethel Barrymore starred not of the scattered population, the nu-
so long ago. merous grouped buildings, and the
B. J. A. ,lack of means of combatting fire.
______ ____-~~___

Announces
THE OPENING PLAY OF THE SEASON

I

W,.-.
r.' ,

/I

T.

k

FIRST 1007 NATURL
COLOR ALL TALKING
ALL SINGING, AL DANCING
PICTOiRE.
WATERS SINGS'

I I lij

F

4

About Blayds"
BY A. A. MILNE
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATER
OCTOBER 16, 17, 18, 19

"

a

"A M I BLUE"

ETHEL

F,

..N

EI

_- _

Seats on

Sale at Play Production Office

®i

'-T'ere= In Pci-n-; -
Late Michigan Union Opera 5iar
of 'Cotin stoding. Etc.
L IONEL "MIKF" A MES
witt)
JIMMY CLARK
Presenting
"FEMININE FANCIES"
alg.a
MANGEAN TIROUPE
Offering
Sensational Acroba.ttic Pastimes
-01n the stage
ROBERT ARMSTRONG'S
funniest picture sitice
"IS ZAT SO?"
"BIG.NEWS"
An AlI-Tailking C omedy with

fBob

Carsons

Orchestra
at
MICHIGAN LEAGUE BUILDING
EVERY WEEK END
HAWKS AND HIS ORCHESTRA
CUTLER AND HIS ORCHESTRA
AVAILABLE FOR HOUSE PARTIES

I.
IThe

CAROL LOMBARD

SAM HARDY

Next
Sunday

SYNCOPATION SHOW

with Zerro
Fritertainers

TODAY AND FRID)AY
Living Screen In The Theater With Perfect 'I on.-a
Reproduction

a

Riding pell-

;OB HOWLAND
;o.~ the organ

WHITNEY
FRIDAY
OCT.11

Inquire at the Parrot

Rem0ber.

I

C

i

GO To UNIVERSITY MUSIC HOUSE

For Everything Musical
You Want. We Have It

Pianos

That the principles of football
apply to business. It is the offen-
sive you must drive ahead . . .

Mmane and out
again. Daring!
Sweeping every-
thing before her
in the merry-
mad game of
love!
Policy
2:00, 3:40
HIGGINS
AND GREENY
To Much
r Acting
, " Paramount
[w New~s
HE
PiH VAT-ER

Radios
Phonograahs
Records
Violins
Banjos
I'! Horns

F 30Ya
r,. sm ba ix bw lu.mashc
NOW I HAVE TWO )OBS
The bms in music
The finet ian4o
ISATISFACTION

advertise.

Stanton Service Cuts

and copy are free in Ann Arbor's
best market builder . . .

I - ~ '~ ~.W' ~.O4J~eL 01*.

i

Ii

. 1

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