VOL. II.-No. 11. UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, MONDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1891. PRICE, THREE CENTS.
THE NEW HOSPITALS. north end is the clinical amphithea-
Description of ths New Quarters ter, with spacious seats and pit, and
of the Medical Students. well lighted and ventilated. It is
Much-surprise- as felt by the here the delay in completion was
dical and homeopathic students caused. Originally the seats faced
the south, but because of poor light
their return to find the new
spitals unfinished, but a word of have been made to face north, and a.
planation is due, in justice to the large window has been put in the
thorities. north end. The second floor is the
These buildings, costing 1oo,ooo, same as the first floor, with the ex-
situated on a high elevation con- ception that here is the woman's
sward, and other rooms, and also an
ning nine acres, in the northseast
rt of the city, on east Catharine obstetrical ward and gynecological
eet. Its view is commanding and operating coon.
scenery beautiful, overlooking- On each floor are bath rooms for
river and boulevard to the north- patients, and in the basement one
t.for servants. On the north side of
On visiting the buildings, Dr. the grounds is a small building to be
ark, of the regular hospital, was used for the laundry. There is a
large boiler house between and a
nd by the DAILYv representative
Lnd byrwthe thewrpresentti little to the north of the buildings,
lug forward the work. In this
for the generation of steam for
cription the regular hospital will
refrre to th hoeopth. heating purposes. The heating is
referred to, the homeopathic
. by indirect radiation, and is so
spital being practically the samearneththeircmginfo
'arranged that the air coming in from
ugh much smaller. the outside will be heated much or
this structure is 230 feet long, 60 little or of the temperature of the
t wide at the north end, 8 feetouiteart
. . outside air.
le in the center and 30 feet wide The lighting is both by gas and
the south end, where the wards incandescent electric lamps. There
located. In the basement is thea
che, wichis qul t tht o aare no square corners, nooks or
chen, which is equal to that of a crevices for the collection of dust,
ge, well-regulated hotel, with its filth or moisture, and lie wards are
.tries, range and other appurte- so arranged that they can be thor-
ices and also the servants' dining
in.Thesouh ed o th bae-oughty and easily cleaned. When
nt, undersouthewdsfwilbse-completed these hospitals will be as
se, utitstonewardswllandfinely equipped and arranged as any
used, but its stone walls and .nteesenctis h iyo
ent loo wil bekep whte-in the eastern cities. Thse city of
cent floor will be kept white- Ann Arbor contributed $26,ooo.oo
hed and clean to prevent sepsis
the wards above. Here the towards their construction and have
mbing, heaters and ventilating nasked for two beds. It is the great
the wards and private rooms can increase in c nical material that has
reached. caused the erection of this building,
.t l , which is now only the embryo or a
:n the first floor is the men's
neucleus of the hospital which is to
be. It is hoped to build on another
nerous single private rooms for
w ward next spring, for women, and
lents who prefer them to the I
use the present ones for men.
d, at a little extra expense. A large force of men is at work
ese rooms contain a grate, and Alrefreo e sa ok
oteromconinesgratoand it is expected that the regular
Each bed in the wardhsit hospital will be finished by the first
Eachbedin he ardhasitsor middle of November, and the
n ventilator and radiator. The o ideo oebr n h
n vetiltor nd adiaor.Thehomeopathic hospital a month later.
cutive department will have offic-
on this floor on the east side near H. T. Abbott, '91 law, is with
main corridor, for the present, the law firm, Draper, Davis & Holl.
ugh when the original-plans are ister, at Duluth, Minn. In a letter
ried out theire vill, be a building inclosing subscription to the DAILY,
the xecutive ofhcer betweent he writes: "Am very anxious for
two hospitals, connected to'eaci the'foot-ball team to play the Uni-
the main corridor d first floor versity of Minnesota, at Minneapo-
lis. They are very anxious and
S-hasement. Oif this -floor, over would give a good.guarantee. Quite
k tchen and near the dumb waiter, a number of us from Duluth would
ie m a bsiIg grom. Zt e go down."
THE FIRST GAME.
The 'Varsity Eleven Makes Its First.
Captain Van Inwagen picked an
eleven from. the candidates for the
'Varsity eleven and played it against
the High School team on Saturday
afternoon. The teams lined up as
Dygert (158)........ief end..........Carpenter
Tupper (184)..........left guard........ Farnham
Berry (185)..........centre ..............Powers
Thomas (185)......right guard.............Reed
Wright (153) ......right tackle ............Baird
Sherman (155)......right end............Tucker
Holden (140)......quarter back...........Norris
Van Inwagen (165>..half back.............Hea
Loomois (170)......hair baek......Littie
De Pont (177)........full back...... . ....Dury
The 'Varsity eleven averaged 169
The score at the end of the first
half was 38 to o and at the end of
the game 62-o. The University
scored 12 touch downs, from which
Van Inwagen kicked 7 goals. The
touch-downs were made as follows:
De Pont, 6; Van Inwagen, 4; Pier-
son, T; Sherman, i. The times in
which the touch-downs were made
were as follows: 1st, in 4 min.;
2nd, 3 min.; 3d, 5 min.; 4th, 50
min.; 5th, 4 min.; 6th, 3 min.; 7th,
2 min.; 8th, 4 min.; 9th, io min.;
10t1h, 6 min.; 11th, 3 min.; 12th, 6
Beal at half-back and Baird at
tackle did the best work for the
High School, Beal's dodging being
very clever and Baird's tackling
better than most of the University
eleven. Powers and Reed, of the
University, played with the High
The work of the University team
was very poor. There was abso-
lutely no team work, as was to be
be expected since the men had never
lined up together before. Nobody
but the backs knew the signs. The
game showed more than anything
else the urgent necessity of an imme-
diate selection of the 'Varsity eleven,
that is, an approximate selection, so
that the men may be accustomed to
playing together and become familiar
with the signs. There was one very
noticeable improvement over last
year's method of training, i. e., the
runner was well blocked by the line
when running around the ends. A
large majority of the touchdowns
were made in. that way.
A criticism of the indiyidual play.
ers may reveal some weak points.
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