NEW MICHIGAN UNION CLUBHOUSE SOON TO BE ERECTED
Ground Broken During Commencement
Week by President Hutchins;
Cooley Residence to Go
NATIONAL CAMPAIGN STILL ON
Ground for the new Michigan Union
clubhouse having been broken during
Commencement by President Harry B.
Hutchins, it is now estimated that the
building will be completed some time
next spring. Michigan will then pos-
sess one of the finest clubhouses in the
For many years the Union has oc-
cupied the old Cooley residence on
State street. Owing to the very rapid
growth of the University, the need for
more room and improved facilities for
the Union has been felt for some time.
The campaign for the fund for the
new building was begun in the fall of
1915. The campaign extended all over
the country. In all the large cities,
committees of Michigan Alumni were
organized. Mass meetings were held
in many of the large cities, and it is
largely due to the efforts and enthusi-
asm of the alumni that the new club-
house has become a possibility. The
activities in Ann Arbor consisted in
campaigns to enlarge the present mem-
bership of the Union. Undergraduates
also sent out postcards to alumni in
their home towns, in order to increase
the interest in the campaign, and to
explain its purposes and the spirit
under which it was started. The mark
set for the fund was a million, and at
present the amount is $750,000 and is
The architects for the new building
are Pond & Pond of Chicago, two
Michigan alumni. The Union will be
a four-story building and will con-
tain such things as a swimming-pool,
committee rooms, rooms for alumni,
various dining rooms, reading rooms
and other social features.
The new Michigan Union is to be a
memorial to Dr. James Burrill Angell.
DR. EDWARD B. CALDWELL, '021)
DIED SUDDENLY THURSDAY
M NY DOI[O N S Dr. Edward B. Caldwell, '02D, of
this city, died suddenly Thursday at
Benzona, Mich., where he had gone to
themr knew of the serious illness.
Growth of University Has Been Rapid escape the intense heat.
to Make Room For Increase Dr. Caldwell had been troubled with
in Enrollment Iheart trouble for some time and died
se reading rooms for Prof. C. IV. Edmunds and Mrs. Ed-
research workers and munds, of Cambridge road, have gone
.r rooms. .o Old Mission for a short stay.
erations and additions Prof. Horace Drake and Mrs. Drake
dichigan will have one are spending the summer at the Les
lege libraries in the Cheneaux islands.
OUR WORK THAT COUNTS
The only Studio on the Campus
THREE BUILDINGS IN FUTURE
The past few years have brought
notable additions to the University
Campus. Alumni Memorial Hall, ded-
icated in 1910, was constructed in
commemoration of the soldiers from
the University of Michigan who fought
in the three American wars. Its prac-
tical purpose is the housing of the
Alumni Association and the art col-
lection of the University. Hill Audi-
torium, completed in 1913 as a be-
quest of the late Honorable Arthur
Hill, furnished a place for University
entertainments. In the fall of 1915 the
Natural Science building was open for
use. The next few years will see the
addition of a new Y. M. C. A. building,
a $350,000 library building and a $650,-
000 Union. Last year the two dormi-
tories for women were completed.
Newberry Residence was built from a
fund raised largely by the associations
of Michigan alumnae in the various
cities. Martha Cook dormitory was a
gift to the University from the Cook
family in Hillsdale and is a memorial
to Martha Cook.
Constructive work is going on this
summer. Waterman Gymnasium is
being enlarged to include a ten-lap
running track and a swimming pool.
In Mason Hall new and wider stairs
are being built, hose installed in each
landing for fire protection, and corri-
dors redecorated. In West Hall an
up-to-date heating system is being in-
stalled. A $20,0000 laundry will be
erected in connection with the Univer-
after an acute attack. His mother,
Mrs. Matilda Beach Caldwell, at 618
Church St., who had been ill for some
time, also died Thursday; neither of
them knew of the serious illness.
The funeral will be held this after-
noon at the residence at 1112 Michigan
Ave. Internment will be in Forest
H ill cemetery.
Prof. Filibert Moth, of the forestry
department, has just completed a re-
port to the public domain commission
of this state on the forest reserve in
Roscommon county. Prof. Roth re-
ports that the reserve is the finest in
the United States.
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STUDE)INTS VIEW NIAGAIIA
FALLS DURING GEOLOGY TRIP
About 25 students left yesterday af-
ternoon for Niagara Falls on a geol-
ogy trip. Preceding the trip Dr.
C. O. Sauer gave an illustrated
lecture outlining the various falls and
how the erosion of the water has
worn away the Canadian falls, show-
ing the technical diagrams. Miss Clara
Hunt, business manager of Newberry
Residence, also went.
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