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September 24, 1929 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-09-24

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

r mTW

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

Preshirnan Week Issue

THE MIC-IIAN AIL vr..mn Wek ssu

JOURNALISM WEKLY
TRIATES ATVIY
Dean Effinger Lauds Consistent
Work Of Members On Staff
Of Publication I

Michigan Wins Second
Big Ten Diamond Title'
(Continued from Page One)
second on Corriden's hit off Fon-I
taine'sglove, stole third while the
Ohio State infield was endeavoring1
to trap him between bases, and

UNION AFFORDS CLUB PRIVILEGES TO ALL MEN

i

scored as Kubicek hit into a doubt

play.
Ohio State

COPIES GIVEN TO

STAFF

AB. R. H. PO. A.E

With its last publication yester-
day, the Michigan Journalist, edited
by the students of the journalism:
department, completed, the school
year of 1928-29.
The Michigan Journalist first
sprang into existence in 1924, stayed
one year and died out in the fol-
lowing year, being extince until
1928.,
The paper is issued weekly and
conviently provides a channel for
the printing of the best work in,
the journalism classes, thus allow-
ing the students actual and prac-I
tieal experience in their work.
Newspapers all over the state have
cooperated with the Journalist and
each issue was printed almost everyj
time by a different office, the stu-;
dents going there to do the work
and to inspect the -various plants.
The Pontiac Daily Press, The Battle
Creek Enquirer and News; the Argus
Press of Owasso, the Polish Daily
Record of Detroit, the Ann Arbor
News,dand the Port Huron Times
Herald, all put out editions.
In speaking of - the Michigan!
Journalist, John R. Effinger, dean
of the literary college said, "I have!
been very much impressed with the
general excellence of the content
of Th Michigan Journalist. The
University appreciates the generos-
ity of the various newspapers of the
state *hose cooperation has made
this venture possible.." Professor
Wilber R. Humphreys stated, "A
good paper dealing with materials
of importance in a careful and in-
telligent way, and showing no
yearning for sensationalism."

Riehl, ss.........6
Hess. f...........3
Fesler, lb..........5
Widdifield, c......3
Hinchman, cf...... 4
Stull, 3b. .......... 5
Genger, 2b. ........4
Tittel, rf. .......... 5
Sill, p...........2

2
2
3
0
1
0
1
1
0
0
1

2
1
2
0
1
1
1
1
0
0
3

2
1
9
5
4
1
2
0
0
0
0

Kermode, p.
Fontaine, p.
Totals
Michigan

...... 0
...... 3

40 11 12 24
AB. R. H. PO.

3
0
1
0
0
2
3
0
0
0
1
10
A.
0
0
0
3
2
1
2
1
2
0

01
0

0'
3j
E.
0
0
0
2
0
0

leI
0i
01
21

).

Carleton Angell Engag
Of Cooley And Ruth
On the fourth floor of the new
University Museum Building is the
room in which Carlton B. Angell,
sculptor, has his studio. A true
artist's workshop it is, with its high
ceilings, its huge,, broad windows,
and temporary partitions, and the
interesting jumble of faces and fig-
ures of animals and people, some
only in the making and others
completed.
A bust of Dr. A. G. Ruthven, di-
rector of the new museum, stands
completed in one corner of the
room. Mr. Angel has his scalpel in
his hand, and is working on the
bust of Dean Emeritus Mortimer E.
Cooley. All around him, spread out
on tables and stands, are different
I pictures, front, profile, and back of
Dean Cooley.
On one side of the room, filling

ed In Making Busts
evan in Museum Studio
all of the cubbyholes in a low cup-
board, are many plaster casts of
Indians, in stooping positions,
either in the act of building fires,
grinding corn or making pottery.
Hiding behind one of these human
brown figures is a most life-like
toad with bulging eyes and a warty,
green back, and just behind -him is
a crawly, bumpy salamander just
ready to slip off his square of plas-
ter cast and escape- from his cup-
board shelf.
Noticing the interest taken in the
salamander and the bumpy toad,
Mr. Angell went over to another
part of the studio to a table o'v-
.ered with realistic, white plaster
casts of rattlers, watersnakes; tur-
'tles, frogs, toads and all kinds of
reptiles;

Nebelung cf......
Corriden, If.........
Straub, rf. .........

6
6
6

Kubicek, 2b........ 4
Weintraub, 3b. .... 1
McCoy, lb. ........ 5
Eastman, ss........5
Truskowski, c. .....5
McAfee, p..........3
Asbeck, p........... 2

3
3
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1

4
5
2
I
1
1
0
2
0
1

0
1
3
2
2
10
0
8
0
1

1
1
1
0

i
th

In which the men of the Univer- A cafeteria, bowling alleys, swim-
ty assemble for a great many of ming pool, billiard room, ballroom,
eir activities. This newly-built and the Pendleton library are in-

structure was erected and equipped1

Totals........4315172711 5

cluded in the building. Dances areI

Ohio State.......203 202 101-11by subscription, and includes din- neia every weK-end throughou t1the
Michigan .........003 081 21x-15 ing, sleeping and lounge facilities year, and many of the class partiesf
Two base hits-Corriden. Three for all men of Michigan, either un- are held in the ballroom.
base hits-Straub, Corriden. Home dergraduate or graduate, and their The organization of the Union isI
runs-Fesler, Tittel, Fontaine. Base guests. The house is managed as conducted through the agency of a
on balls-Off McAfee, 2; Asbeck, 2; a club, is self-supporting, and campus-elected president and board
Sil, 2; Fontaine, 3. Struck out- maintains accommodations espe- of directors. A number of commit-
By McAfee, 4; Asbeck, 4; Sill, 1; tees of student members cooperate
Fontaine, 1. Stolen bases-Nebe- cially designed for the comfort and with the officers in the actual run-
lung, '2; Straub, Eastmai, Corri- enjoyment of its members. Iling of the Union activitites. In.
den, Weintraub, Fesler. Hits-Off
McAfee, 7 in 5 (none out in 5th);
Sill, 5 in 4 1-3; Kermode, 4 in 1-3.
Double plays-Stull, Fesler, and OSCAR O. M. VOGEL MARTIN H. VOGEL
Widdified. Hit by pitcher-Sill.
Sacrifice hits-Hess, Hinchman.
bases-Ohio State, 7; Michigan, 9. VO
Ph- 6656 339 South Main Street

addition, a business manager and
office force is in charge of financial
matters of the club.
The Union has come to mean a
gathering place forall Michigan
-men; in it allcassociate freely and
agreeably. Campus activities, oth-
erwise divergent and motley, are
concentrated through its agency.
The privileges of the Union are
open to all who are students at the
University, and through the coop-
eration of the Board of Governors,
a counselled direction of adminis-
tration is achieved.

t

A-

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on cute u

-0-1f.-I kww%4%Al AVAAAAA

=-

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MAKE

Where your marketing may be done with a
pleasant satisfaction.

Swift s

Drug Store

CHOICE MEATS AND FOWL

Opposite Law Building on State Street
YOUR HEADQUARTERS
FOR

LANE HALL TAVERN

Michigan gf 1933
Wfe are sending you: this issue of the MICHIGAN
DAILY because we feel that your acquaintance with
it will be of great value to you the coming year and the
remainder of your years at Michigan.
r Mtr4anD
is the official student publication of the University,
carrying full Associated Press News, campus news, and
in addition the Daily Official Bulletin, which you will
find on the back page. Each day the University pub-
lishes all the official notices pertaining to irregularities
of classes, university lectures and important announce-

Pure Drugs
Drug

Sundries
Fountain Service
Student Supplies

i E

E

r

The Choicest of Wholesome Foods

1

P",

A Drug

St

ore catering to the
Michigan Students.

e needs

of

{{
I
i
t

Mrs. Anna Kalmbach

t. c

MMEMOMMOUNWOM

-1
mmmmmowmammummis

Em

VAUDEVILLE and MOTION PICTURE THEATRES

I

n1ents.

This one section alone is invaluable in that you

AJESTIC

will find it absolutely indispensable in
lifes

your college

"The Art of The Silent Films"

?i1w Skltia D~it

Incorporating the screen's

greatest stars, directors and authors on our programs daily.

is delivered to

your door every morning before class

hours.

Through it you will be kept in Close contact

U

Viaho'ne - oitn
"The Most Perfect Talking Picture Theater in Michigan" '
II
MICHIGA N

with college activity in its entirety, and we urge you in
a friendly and advisory way to make certain to suscribe

to the DAILY as soon as you arrive.

The price of a

yearly

subscription is four

dollars. There will be

DAILY men on the campus the first week, and they
will be only too glad to answer any question or help
you out of any difficulty.

Again we ask that you make certain to subscribe to

I

the MICHIGAN DAILY as soon

as you arrive,

as

you will not care to miss the first issue, which appears

I

1"

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