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October 23, 1930 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-23

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BilfiPST YEf
Alvinni Association Completes
Seventeen Major Projects,
Secretary States.



Promotion of Alumni Ten-Year
Program Considered Most
Important Activity.
Seventeen major projects have
been carried out and have met with
success through the efforts of the
Alumni association during the past
year, according to a report compil- Associatcd Press Photo
Ptrck J. Hurley (left), secretiay of war, received the honorary de-
ed ,by T. Hawley Tapping, general gree of doctor of laws from Oklahoma A. and M. college at Stillwater,
secretary of the organization. Oklahoma. He is shown here with Dr. Henry G. Bennett, president of
Mr. Tanninr nlaces the nromn- thp coeg


ICWP saaj j~auti. ., -r v si.. -;Na vaaav t, tC C:Vl,1Cjj C;,

tion of the alumni ten-year pro-
gram first on his list, and men-
tions 14 new projects that were an-
nounced from September, 1929, to
September, 1930.
Handle Football Tickets.
Thousands of dollars in football
tic-ket ordrs from members of the
University of Michigan clubs, local
alumnae groups, and subscribers to
the Alumnus were handled during'
this period by the association.
Five new University of Michiganl
clubs were organized and a meeting
of the National Alumni Advisory
council was called in preparation
for a definite organization. Presi-
dent Alexanaer U. Ruthven was al-
so assisted in mapping out the pro-
gram for this body.
More than 95 Michigan honor
trophies were placed in high schools
in all sections of the country, ac-
cording to the report. The organ-
ization ,also published 36 issues of
the Michigan Alumnus.
Send 25,000 Letters.
Nearly 25,000 letters were sent
out during the year to members of
various classes in an attempt to
bring contact between graduates
and the alumni class organizations.
Reunion activities were also pro-
moted on the campus at com-
mencement time with an atten-
dance of approximately 1,500 re-
turning alumni.
Alumni headquarters were main-
tained for home-coming graduates
at all football games at Ann Arbor
and away from home. The organ-
ization also aided in the organiza-
tion and arrangement of district
meetings in eight of the eleven
alumni districts.
Distribute Motion Pictures
The University of Michigan club
of Cleveland was assisted in its
preparation for the sponsorship of
the third triennial of University of
Michigan clubs in that city next
spring. The alumni association en-
dowment fund was raised during
this period to more than $62,0000.
The University motion pictures
were sent overseas for presentation
before University of Michigan clubs
in foreign countries. The financ-
ing of the executive secretary of
the alumnae council was also ac-
Avukah Will Conduct
Zionist History Class
Avukah, the Hillel foundation stu-
dent Zionist organization, will begin
its activities for the year at 7:30
o'clock tonight with a class in the
history of Zionism, Rabbi Heller an-
nounced yesterday. This class will
be conducted as a seminar with dit-
ferent members of the group acting
as leaders at the weekly meeting.
Beginning with a discussion of
the pre-Herzlian movement, the
course will include such topics as
the Balfour Declaration, Political
Zionism and post-war conditions in

. I

96kMen to be ii. . im
Association Aay
In Cr rL. .
Michigan's Varsity Lnd of 961
pieces will leave Ann Arbor by spe-
cial train Thursday afternoon, Nov.
6, for Cambridge to play at the
Harvard game, Robert A. Campbell,
treasurer of the University and
sponsor of the band, announced
The band will arrive in Boston
Friday morning and will play for
the national Michigan alumni ban-
quet that night, he stated further.
After the game Saturday, the outfit
will again entertain for the alumn
and will depart that night on the
special train, arriving in Ann Arbor
Sunday afternoon.
The trip is expected to be spec
tacular, Campbell added, for eastern
schools are not accustomed to see-
ing bands as large or as well drilled
as the Michigan outfit, and, it is
expected that the alumni will also
be pleased with the new uniforms
and the enlargement which has
made it one of the most modern
and up-to-date organizations of its,
New formations and features un-
known to eastern bands are being
planned for the occasion and prac-
tice for them will take up the next
two weeks when there will be no
other game to take up the rehears-
Gilbert Saltonstall, '31, manager,
Montgomery Schick, head cheer-
leader, Nicholas Falcone, director,
and Frank Riley, '33, drum major,
will accompany the players on the
three-day trip. While in Boston
and Cambridge, the band will be
the guests of the New England
Michigan Alumni association and
the Harvard band.
Frsry Facy Men
WAl Visit Ohio Woods
Four members of the faculty of
the School of Forestry and Con-
servation will visit the Ohio Valley
section of the Society of American
Forestrs, Dr. Shirley W. Allen of
the school announced yesterday.
Prcfssor L. J. Young, E. B. Jotter,
Shirley 'W. Allen and technician
Norman Munster will make the trip
that includes visits to several Ohio
state forests near Portsmouth, and
tours around Chillicothe and Galli-
Mississippi pecan growers expect
to sell 100,000,000 pounds of nutsj
through the national co-op this

M estic-" Song of the Flame"
i Bernice C-oire and Alexander
higan - "Office Wife" with
Dorothy MacKaill.
7 Wurth-Show Girl in Holly-
wood" with Alice White.
Iota Alpha - Open meeting at
7:45 o'clock tonight in room 3201,
East Engineering building.
Gelder section - Meeting 7:30
o'clock tonight in 348 West Engin-
eering building.
Negro-Caucasian club - Meeting
at 8 o'clock tonight in Upper room
of Lane hall.
Vulcans-Meeting at 7:30 o'clock
tonight at the Union.
Hillel Foundation Forensic Team
to be Chosen.
Tryouts for the Bnai Brith Hill-
el foundation debating team will
be held tomorrow at 4:00, Nathan
Levy, student manager, announced
yesterday. The merit of the
speakers a n d their five-minute
talks will be judged by Floyd K.
Riley, coach of the varsity debat-
ing team, and other members of
the University speech deppartment.
The subject for debate in the Na-
tional Hillel Debating league will
be "Resolved: that the Balfour de-
claration is conducive to the best
interests of the Jewish people."
The league is composed of teams
representing the foundations at
Illinois, Wisconsin, Cornell, Ohio
State, and Michigan. The Califor-
nia and Texas foundations are not
represented in the league because
of their great distance from the
other groups.


0 f

- _ . I!

LA I i

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