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April 10, 1931 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-04-10

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

°' FRIDAY, APRIL 10, 1931'

THE MICHIGAN

DA111Y

Program Complete for Spring Homecoming May

,9,1

} 4 t W.A f Z U N I O N ; G O I V I M T T E E
UMIE RINLA IC
Father and Son Banquet, Cap
Night, Mothers' Day to
be Celebrated.
FREE SHOW TO BE HELD
Michigan-Minnesota Track Meet
Will be Free to Parents;
Exhibitions Planned
Programs for tthe Spring Home-
coming events, to be held May 8, 9,
and 10 on the Michigan campus
are ready for distribution at both
the League and the Union, it was
announced yesterday by the com-
mittee in charge. Completed plans
for the three-day festivities include
the annual father and son banquet
at the Union, Cap night, traditional
underclass event, and Mothers' day,
which falls on Sunday, May 9.
The arrangements are being
made by a committee which wi
work in conjunction with the Union.
The committee is composed of El-
eanor Cooke, president of the
League, T. Hawley Tapping, secre-
tary of the Alumni association,
Merton J. Bell, representing the
Student council, Henry J. Merry,
managing editor of The Daily,
James Ward, president of the Inter-
fraternity council, Josephine Tim-
berlake, president of the Pan-Hel-
lenic council, Jack Wheeler, repre-
senting the athletic board, A. F.
Donohue, president of the Union,
J. A. Bursley, dean of students, Alli-
son Evans, president of the engi-
neering council, Harold O. Warren,
jr., recording secretary of the Un-
ion, Ross Stevens, president of the
forestry club, Frank . Cooper,of
The Daily and the Union, and The-
odore Baer of the Union. All stu-
dent members of the committee are
seniors.
Cap Night to Be Held Friday.
The program Friday will consist of
the traditional Cap night perform-
ance in Sleepy Hollow when the
freshmen throw their pots into the
lblazing bonfire and each class pro-
ceeds one step toward graduation.
The awarding of "M" blankets to
athletes who won the Varsity en-
signia two years in any one sport
will feature the program of speech-
es, songs, and the traditional free
show. The show will probably be
held at Hill auditorium.
On Saturday, all parents and
friends of the University will be
admitted free to the Minnesota-
Michigan track meet, the only out-
door event of its kind on the home
schedule. Swinmm ng, golf, and in-
tramural exhibitions, a reunion of
the alumni of the business adminis-
tration school, and a mothers' and
daughters' tea at the League will
also take place on Saturday after-
noon.
Saturday night will be featured
by two major events, the annual
father and son banquet at the
Union, and a lecture by Prof. Laur-
ence M. Gould, of the geology fac-
ulty, whose work with Byrd in the
Antarctic received nation-wide rec-
ognition, at Hill auditorium. The
Gould program will begin at 8:30
o'clock and a small admission will
be charged totaling not more than
$2.50 for both the banquet and the
lecture.
Many Exhibits Planned.
Exhibitions by the engineering
college, the University museums,
the forestry school, and Japanese
art at Alumni Memorial hall will
be scheduled on both Friday and

Saturday. Sunday, Mothers' day
and Senior Cane day, will be fea-
tured by a 3 o'clock concert in Hill
auditorium at which the Varsity
band, both men's and women's glee
clubs, and other musical organiza-
tions will present a program.
The new Law Research library
will be officially opened for inspec-
tion during the Spring Homecoming
program for the first time. Guests,
members of the student body and
faculty, parents and other visitors
in the city at that time may take
a tour of inspection of the new
structure.
Our Weekly Financial
Letter Contains
Analysis of
Reynolds Tobacco B
New York Central 'I
Copy on request
WATLING
LERCHEN &
HAYES

NEW

LEGAL RESEARCH BUILDING WILL OPENED
F FIRST INSPECTION LURING MAY HOMECOMIN(
.
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........................................

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ABOVE - The new Legal
Research building in the law
quadrangle which will be open-
ed for its first public inspec-
tion during the Spring Home-
coming events, May 8, 9, and
10.
LEFT - The University of
Michigan Union, headquarters
for the Spring Homecoming,
where the father and son
banquet will be held on Sat--
urday night, May 9.

LAW LIBRARY
G1LT U IG WILL BE OPEN
Public inspection of the new
fA EA LFI V NT WW. Cook Legal Research
ubss idiig will be granted on May
tak~epceF roaymytoInclde 8, 19, as 14during the Home-
Hecoing ogrmn pto am cing program, it was an-
Traditional Occurrence notnced yesterday by the con-
in Sleepy Hollow., mittee in charge. The building
will be open to sight-seers for
Capnight, traditional evernt for the first time. Guests, faculty
underclassmen in particular, will members, students and their
take place Friday, May 8, and will parents, as well as other visitors
constitute one of the features f may make this tour of the build-
the Spring Homecoming program-. i nsrhch will be completed by
Freshmen will burn their pots in hat time.
the big bonfire at Sleepy Hollow The new law library is a gift to
the event unofficially ending their the University from the late W'-
yearling days, and deserving ath- liatn W. Cook, who also donated
letes will mount the platform to Martha.Cok dormitory, the Law
receive their "m" blankets, after club, and the new law clas
speeches by prominent members o building which is now under
the faculty, the student body, and construction.
visiting guests.
Cap night is by far the most pop-
ular tradition a the University. It .
is at that time that the first year
men rid themselves of the tell-tale
bersof he sophomore class. Each.
higher class likewise ascends oneHEN y
rmous old "Where, 0, Where Are the,
Verdent Freshmen?" in front of Mothers' Day, Cane Program
the blazing bonfire, built out of old. Will Feature Sunday,
crates, boxes, wood and other' ma- My1 ciiy
tonal gathered by the yearling;sydeny u
class for days before the event. ew activities in the Spring
Two years ago, when the class of Homecoming program, to begin May
1932 had erected a towering pile ofy
wood more than 60 feet in height, 8 and run through until May 10,
yseveral alleged sophomoresbset fire wil include several events formerly
to it in the middle of the night be- scheduled at different times during
fore the event. Early the nextlate April and early hay.
morning the freshman committeeIg Amongthe activities listed are a
began their task all over again ad- reunion of the alumni of the Busi-
by nightfall they had rebuilt the ness Administration school, a moth-
stack of wood into a tower of 80 er, and daughter tea at the League,
feet. Guards were placed arLound exhibitions by the engineering col-
the wood pile all day and c':uing lege, the University museums, the
the early evening until ifwas;racer- forestry school, and Japanese art
tain that further molestation by exhibits at Alumni Memorial hall.
other classes would do no harmc. Sunday, May 10, being Senior Cane
Cap night includes the awarding day and Mothers' day, will be fea-
of "M" blankets to seniors who tured by a 3 o'clock concert in Hill
have won at least two major letters auditorium at which the varsity
in one sport. These awards aie dis- band, the women's and men's glee
tributed by the athletic department, clubs, and other musical organiza-
and speeches by prominent stu- tions will present a program.
dent members conclude that part I The exhibitions will k,- of impor-
Salwaye rogram the rshmei to bid tance in the Spring Homecoming
las les t t program because of special effort
last official yearling rite, and Uni- being made in the various depart-
versity songs are sung with the aid ments to place the real work of the
' of the band and more than 5,000 year before the public. This will be
ke townspeople who annually witness especially true of the engineering
the event. I exhibits, the University museums
8, The more recent development ir building, the forestry school, and
ts the Cap night program is the free the Japanese art exhibition in
y, show which is now given each year Alumni Memorial hall.
h by the management of both the Senior Cane day will be the second
ill Michigan and the Majestic thea- traditional event of the Spring
tres. Homecoming.
A your trip home taker
along a
ICHIGAN MEMORY
BOOKP
Filled with deliciousATC
Betsy Ross Candies1WG
he Betsy Ross ShopH
13-15 Nickels Arcade1
We Pack, wrap, and mail
Deliver Dial 5931

Union Banquet to Feature Many
Prominent Speakers From
Faculty, Alumni.
Plans for the annual father and
son banquet, to be held at the Un-
ion on the night of Saturday, May
9, have been tentatively drawn up
by the committee in charge of
Spring Homecoming. An attend-
ance equalling last year's mark of
450 guests is expected by Albert F.
Donohue, president of the Union
,and supervisor of the function.
Last year's banquet included such
speakers as Judge Guy A. Miller, of
the Wayne county circuit court,
John R. Effinger, dean of the liter-
ary college, Harold H. Emmons, for-
mer Detroit police commissioner,
and Prof. John L. Brumm, head of
the journalism department. Dono-
hue will probably speak in behalf
of the sons at this year's banquet,
although no other speakers have
been announced definitely as yet.
The Michigan-Minnesota track
meet on Saturday afternoon will
be another feature of the father
and son program. All parents and
friends of University students will
be admitted free. The event will
begin at 2:30 o'clock at Ferry field,
and will be the only outdoor meet-
ing of the local track schedule this
spring. Swimming, intramural ex-
hibitions, golf on the new Univer-
sity course, and other events will
all be run in conjunction with the
banquet for visiting fathers and
friends.
The banquet will be followed by
an address from Prof. Laurence M.
Gould, of the University faculty
and a member of the Byrd antarc-
tic expedition, at Hill auditorium.
The arrangements have been made
so that the total cost of both the
banquet and the address will not
exceed $2.50. Motion pictures never
before shown will probably be in-
cluded in the Gould address.
Tickets for the banquet will be
placed on sale immediately atter
the spring recess, it was stated yes-
terday, while other preparations are
being made at the present time by
the committee in charge to accom-
modate visiting parents during the
three-day Homecoming period.
WHICH LETTER
IS OPENED FIRST
WHEN THE POSTMAN COMES?

H

INVITA TIONS TO SPRING HOMECOMING
SENT TO 7,500 PARENTS OF STUDENTS

Events Committee to be Headed
by A. F. Donohue; Warren,
Cooke Will Aid.
Invitations to attend the Spring
Homecoming on May 8, 9, and 10
were sent out this week to more
than 7,500 parents of University
students within a radius of 500
miles of Ann Arbor. The work was
done by -members of the Union
committee in charge of invitations
and reservations for the function.
The invitations included a program
of the events with times, locations
and functions listed in a complete
schedule,
The committee in charge of the
function in general is headed by
A. F. Donohue, prosident of the Un-
ion, who will act a ,chairman for
the entire Homccomlin program.'

Eleanor Cooke, president of the
League, has been selected as vice
chairman, while Harold O. Warren,'
Jr., recording secretary of the Un-
ion, will act as secretary for the
committee. All of' the committee
of students are seniors.
It was stated yesterday that the
Spring Homecoming event is the
first function in several years which
embraces the entire University and
was inaugurated by students. The
cooperation of the faculty and the
executive body of the University
has been given to insure complete
success for the first attempt at a
threc-day program of spring events
w h i c h a r e usually scattered
throughout the latter part of April
and the first of May. The students
will be given as complete charge as
possible.
I. TYPEWRI'Ti
REPAIRING_
All "na's of inaciiinus.

Women's Events Will
Feature Homecomin
Women of the University will tal
an active part in the Spring Home
coming program, to be held May
9, and 10. Included in the even
listed are Mothers' day, Sunda
May 10, which will culminate wit
a special musical program at Hi
auditorium.

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Sunday Dinner 75c
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