100%

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

Share

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.

September 26, 1933 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-09-26

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

THE MICIGAN DAILY

d May Be
'ul Strength
i State Game

$1,000,000 Hutchins Hall Marks
Near Completion Of Law Group

1

Officers Hopeful As Drills,
Rehearsals Draw Many;
Plan Chicago Trip
For the first time in its colorful
history, Michigan's Varsity Band may
march into the Stadium for the
opening game at full strength, Prof.
Nicholas D. Falcone, director, an-
nounced yesterday.
Preliminary registration and try-
outs and results of the season's first
drill yesterday on Ferry Field have
convinced band officials that the
"Fighting Hundred" may begin its
season 100 strong instead of build-
ing up throughout the year from a
small initial group.
The probability that the band will
be a better-drilled and smoother-
operating unit was also expressed by
Lieut. R. R. Coursey, drillmaster.
Lieutenant Coursey based his pre-
diction on the fact that for the first
time in years the band will have two
weeks to drill and rehearse before
the opening game, with Michigan
State Oct. 7.
The outstanding feature of the
coming season is a trip to Chicago
the week-end of Oct. 28 in connec-
tion with the game with the Uni-
versity of Chicago. Not only will
the band play at the game and pos-
sibly at University of Michigan Club
rallies, but negotiations are in prog-
ress for a possible appearance at the
World's Fair in connection with the
State of Michigan exhibit.
"There are still openings in every
section of the band," Prof. Falcone
announced yesterday. "The nucleus
of the organization will be composed
of veterans, with a number of very
good new men, but tryouts of all in-
struments will be welcomed."
The bandmaster requested that all
prospective bandsmen communicate
with him at his home or with Ken-
neth O. Campbell, '34E, student man-
ager, at Phi Mu Alpha fraternity.
We Special In All
Kinds Of Beauty
Culture
MISS MARIE
Expert in Marcelling
and Finger Waving
RAINWATER SHAMPOO
r W 00 OUR ART
STODDARD BEAUTY
SALON
317 S. State St. Phone 2-1212
Entrance Next to Quarry's Drug
Have You
"Discovered" Our
Downtown Shop?

Hutchins Hall, named for Dr. Har-
ry B. Hutchins, former president of
the University and dean of the Law
School, was opened to classes yes-
terday morning for the first time.
It practically completes the Law
Quadrangle.
Built through the generosity of the
late William W. Cook, who gave the
University funds and p r o p e r t y
amounting to more than $12,000,000,
Hutchins Hall, costing more than
$1,000,000, provides class rooms, ad-
ministrative offices, professors' of-
fices, seminar rooms, the office of the
Michigan Law Review, a practice
court, and conference rooms.
Begun in 1931
Work on the new building, which
is located on the southwest corner of
the Quadrangle, was begun in March,
1931, but construction plans were de-
layed while Mr. Cook's estate was
being settled and actual occupancy
was postponed for nearly a year.
Original plans for the complete
Quadrangle were formulated a num-
ber of years ago by Mr. Cook, Dean
Henry M. Bates of the Law School,
and the late President Hutchins.
They contemplated a large quad-
rangle of buildings to include
homes and social centers for law

students, a building to house the
law library and provide for its use
by the students, lawyers, and legal
research workers, and an admin-
istration building. With the open-
ing of Hutchins Hall yesterday the
dreams of these men became real-
ities.
The first structure of the group to
be completed was the Lawyers Club,
opened in 1924. This provided rooms
for 160 students, a dining hall large
enough to accommodate 300 men, a
beautiful and spacious lounge, and
a large recreation room. The build-
ing also contains guest rooms for vis-
iting 1 a w y e r s and distinguished
guests of the University.
In 1930 a large addition which
(Continued on Page 12)
SEIFFERT ON DETROIT NEWS
Karl Seiffert, '33, city editor of The
Daily last year and assistant manag-
ing editor of The Summer Daily, is
now employed by the Detroit News
as a reporter.
While on the campus Seiffert, in
addition to his publications activi-
ties, was a member of Michigamua
and 3phinx, and president of Sigma
Delta Chi, national professional jour-
nalistic fraternity.

0

'The

F MOST SINCERELY URGE
VERY U. of M. STUDENT WHO
IKES GOOD QUALITY, TO
TALL GOLDMAN BROTHERS.
NLY GOLDMAN GIVES YOU

c'7Yic higan
Lecague

announces the

OPENING OF ANOTHER SMART SEASON

OF EVENING DANCES

in the GRILL

AL COWAN

RL

and

hJJis

$and

Our downtown loca-
tion assures an un-
hurried atmosphere
and our flower shop
is one of the most
beautiful in the
State of Michigan-

IRACLEAN

.....IT'S REALLY

Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday Nights
8:30 until 10:30
Commencing Tuesday, September 26th

I Minimnum Charge 2 5 c

Regular Prices

I

0'

GOODHEW'S
FLOWERS
14 Nickels Arcade
225 East Liberty Street

XCEPTIONAL CLEANING

1

. . .o

Exquisite.
That's the only word we can use to tell
you about our wonderful new stock
of Costume Jewelry Every piece is
charming, new and perfectly designed.
They just complete a new fall outfit, 0
and add to that "rushing charm.
You'll like them if you see them.
College and Fraternity Jewelry
' - Watch and Jewelry Repairing
Optical Department
M~/i)-

_____ ?~-4 4,A "-4.
_______ 4-;

C-clean E' aabreath E- Cfpring

I Phone 4.213

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan