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March 04, 1919 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-03-04

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

THE MICHIGAN DAIL'r

Y" Notes

The first of a series of vocational
lectures by the University Y. M. C. A.,
given ,Sunday afternoon by Prof. H.
E. Riggs of the Engineering college,
was well attended. Professor Riggs
discussed the various phases of eng-
ineering, and then answered questions
put to him by the students. Over

the Y. M. C. A. for India and Ceylon.
"Freedom which exists in ecclesias-
tical lines does not exist in politics
and economics," declared Prof. A. E.
Wood of the sociology department, in
his talk on "New Aspects of Authority
and Freedom," at the student forum
meeting in Lane hall Sunday night.
An interesting discussion followed
Professor Wood's address.

I

53 MEDIC SENIORS
GET APPOINTMENTS

I

UNION TO OFFER
GUEST FACILITIES

two-thirds of the questions related to --
opportunities for the engineer on the ! "Many students who made pledges
foreign fields. to the War Work campaign- are not
making payments on them," declar-
Memkers of the Y. W. C. A. and Y. ed Prof. L L. Sharfman in a recent
M. C. A. cabinets will attend a lunch- report to the Y. M. C. A.
eon held in honor of Dr. J. N. Farqu-
har at 12 o'clock today in Lane hall. You will :,ways find satistaction by
Dr. Farquhar is literary secretary of dveritsing in the Daily.--Adv.

nenww r iw s rrr r.wwrri iwwr wwrwrrr r+

A

Students

of the University of Michigan are cordially invited to
inspect our new lin of

II

Winter Suits
and
Overcoats

N west materials, newest models, newest colorings,
lowest prices

ant.

.uvom~i o4' .
FA Ii

MICIIIGAN TAILORING COMPANY
901 N. University Ate. Cor. N. Univ. and Ingalls, Opposite Hill Auditorium
P11NG AND SUMMER SUITS
$18 to $50 Goods nolv on display
LADIES' DEPARTMENT
entir {ecos floor for Dressmakipg and Fine Tailoring. A Solution
for c eanln Fpr CoGts of the best quality ata rea;ionable price. Try
this new oderless 'olution for tao ing the SHINE out of your suits.
As a trial we will only charge you half price. Guaranteed by one of
the leading firms of Chicago, Ill. We will call for your goods over
Phone 2734-W.
We buy your discarded suits
pleanipg and Pressing at reasonable prices
Open 7:30 a. m. to 9 p. m.,
. L. SLEDGE, Proprietor

Y

4S Members of 1919 Class to Enter
Hospitals Located in 13 k
States
LENGTH OF SERICE VARIES
FROM 12 MONTHS TO 3 YEARS
The list, of hospital interneships se-
cured by members of the 1919 medi-
cal class was announced yesterday by
Dr. Reuben Peterson, director of med-
icine in the University' hospital.
Of the 53 seniors who will receive
their M. D.'s March 20, 48 have al-
ready been appointed to services in
hospitals satisfactory to the medical
faculty. Two others will teach in
medical schools.
The class will be widely scattered,
in 28 different hospitals, located in 13
states. The largest number, eight,
will remain in Ann Arbor, at the Uni-
versity hospital. Over 40 per cent of
the class will go east, seven of them
to New York city. Two of the men
will be with the Mayo foundation, at
Rochester, Minn. Others are scattered
over the United States, from Tacoma
to St. Louis and Boston.
Most of the appointments begin April
l., 10 days after graduation. The length
of service varies from 12 months to
three years. Hospital internes usual-
ly receive only board, room, and laun-
dry.
Five others of the class have not
yet announced where they will be aft-
er receiving their degrees. Those
whose plans ar still incomplete are
J. M. Guerrero, Henry Moes, Margaret
Miller, S. J. Shipman, and C. $. Wright,
LisA Folow
The list of appointments announced
is as follows:
A. D. Allen, Philadelphna General;
E. B. Anderson, Blodgett Memorial,
Grand Rapids; W. F. Bach, Milwaukee
General; C. E. Badgley, Department of
surgery, University hospital; H. P.
Barnard, West Penn, Pittsburg; I. ,
Becker, Department of sugery, Uni-
versity hospital; L. (, Benhauer,
West Penn, Pittsburg; W. M. Bell,
Foote Memorial, Jackson, Michigan;
N. C. Bender, Rhode Island Gener,
Providence, R. I.; R. H. Benneti, Long
Island College hospital, New York
city; H. E. Bozer, Mayo Foundation,
Aoghester, Minn.; Catheriphe A.
Brown, Worcester -Memoral, Worees-
ter, Mass.; J. P. Gaffey, $atraes hi
petal, St. Louis;- H. L. C~aLa a--".
professor of baeA-e hsistant
leg o |ie .,gy, Detroit Col-
,,; E. J Coram, Phila-
,a General; Cecil Corley, New
Haven hospital; C. A. Domzalski,
Providence, Detroit; D. W. Guda-
kunst,. department of medicine, Uni-
versity hospital; G. R. Hageman, Mer-
cy hospital, Pittsburg; E. S. Henry,
Allegheny General, Pittsburg; W. E.
Howes, Brooklyn hospital, Brooklyn;
L. G. Jentgen, Charity hospital, Cleve-
land; W. A. Johnstone, pathologist,
Mercy hospital, Dubuque, Ia.; F. B.
Knapp, Copper Range hospital; T. P.
Lee, New Haven, then department of
medicine, University hospital; E. F.
Lewis, Foote Memorial, Jackson,
Mich.; W. H. Ludwig, Northern Paci-
fic hospital, Tacoma, Wash.; L. M.
Lyons, Mount Sinai, New York city;
R M."cKean, Peter Bent Brigham,
John McKinney, St. Luke's,
e York city; M. C. Miller, Provi-
ce City, then Rhode Island Gen-
1, Providence, R. I; C. S. Nash,
hester General, Rochester, N. Y.;
0. Novy, Long Island College hos-
p tal, Brooklyn; R. L. Novy, Peter Bent
Brigham, Boston; H. , R. O'Brien,
Brooklyn; I. D. Odle, Hurley, Flint,
Mich.; E. D. Osborne, Mayo Founda-
tion, Rochester, Minn.; J P. Parsons,
department of pediatrics, University
hospital; Theophile Raphael, instruct-
or in phrarmacology, University of

Michigan; C. F. Roche, department of
genito-urinary surgery, University
hospital; J. M. Schmidt, Providence,
Washington, D; C.; R. W. Shelley,
Long Island College hospital, Brook-
lyn; C. E. Sherwood, Providence,
Washington, D. C. ;W. C. Skinner,
Harper, Detroit; J. G. Smith, Provi-
dence, Washington, D. C.; T. L.
Squier, department of medicine, Uni-
versity hospital; L. F. Thalner, Mil-
waukee General.

SIGN 12,000 WOUNDED YANKS
FOR EDUCATION WORK
Confronted with the task of helping
discharged Yanks re-enter civil life,
the federal board for vocational edu-
cation has already registered over
12,000 wounded soldiers for re-educa-
tional work. These men, whose dis-
abilities range from loss of limbs to
consumption, must be taught trades
which will make them independent.
Advertise in The Daily.-Adv.

One of the most pleasing features
which the new Union building will
have to offer when completed will be
the 49 rooms on the fourth floor for
the accommodation of members' guests
and alumni. No students will occupy
any of the rooms except when they
are in town for only a day or so and
can find no other place to stay.
The alumni will be favored in al-
loting these lodgings, according to
Homer L. Heath, '07, secretary of the
Union. Heath explains, "The alumni
made the new building possible and
we will do all in our power to make
them feel at home here. There are
many campus activities that attract
out of town alumni here and we want
them to core right to the Union. The
rooms will be arranged and fitted out
in such a way that when families of
members of the Union come to the city
they may live at the Union during
their stay."

School of Dancing
Classes in modern ballroom dancing.
Individual attention given to each pupil.
Special afternoon classes for children.
Private lessons by appointment
Classes in toe, classical and national danci
Miss Jeanette H. Kruszka

Studio:
516 William St.
Phone 1422-R

Residence
2006 Washte
Phone 1598

-music-
PIANOS, VICTROLAS AND RECORDS, MAF
GUITARS; MANDOLINS AND UKULELE
AND ALL MUSICAL SUPPLIES AT
Schaeberle & Son's, Music Houl
10..S. MAIN STREET PHONE 2

1'

s
,

I

CASH FOR
LIBERTY BONDS
David A. Killins & Sons
107 i1.1t National Bank Bld g.
_Iz ffi

I

I

Bacteriology and

1-

Ray's "O Y S S
The Fountain Room Deluxe

hop

=w

Histology Supplik

Hot Fudge Sundaes
Hot Chocolate

Whipped e Soa
Sp M hatted Milks

--at-

RANDALL STUDIO
TSTA B LI SH0D 1: P
Groups an Portraits by Photograpi
Phone 598

we Qatef k
I STI

I

0 NQi* Ahoto

hose Who Demand The q$tt

Quarry Drug C

"""*"

JDENTS

Prescription Drug Store

desiring to work an hour or more
a day can make wages of more
than '$.oo per hour selling Ameri-
ca's War for Humdnity and Life
of Roosevelt. Send at once for
free ouffit,
F. B. Dickerson & Co.
DETROIT MICH.
enclosing 20 cents in stamps for
mailing outfits.

CORL SOUTH STATE STREET AND N. UNIVERSITY AV]
PHONE 808

II

'64°.'__

11

II

We can supply your every need in

CLOTFING, HATS, CAPS, GLOVES
SILK AND KNIT NECKWEAR

imo complete stores at your service

I
Clothes
May not
"Make the Man"
-But a-
MARQUARBI SUTil
Certainly helps
We guarantee both woolens
and workmanship
See Us Today
"Art" Marquardt
Campus Tailor
608 B. Liberty
Ifi
iOnEH"
FORM,-FIT
COLLAR
25 CENTS EACH
CLUETT.PEABODY&Co /,,.ciierj

Why Are You
So Insistent

Ii

Wadhams & Co.

Main Street

State Street

;

BECAUSE,

Leave Copy
at J
Quarry's and
The Delta

CLASS IFIE
ADVERTISI.NG

a

Leave Copy
at
Quarry's and
The Delta

I

f

i

- I .

I

LOST
LOST-A small velvet handbag con-
taining money, bank book, and
glasses, between 618 Packard and
439 S. Division Friday evning.
Phone 1820 R. Mrs. Nclson, 439 S.
Division. Reward.
LOST-In Waterman gym. tr on
University Ave. or State St. a hmall
brown pocketbook containing own-
er's card and watch. Finder please

LOST
LOST-In U. hall between U. hall and
N. S. auditorium, a plain black foun-
tain pen, with cylinder reservoir
guard. Finder please call 1540.

Patronize our advertisers.-Adv.

Ai7r. liesimers
efaD inners are s4
hard to equal

FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Typewriter. Must sell at
once. Call Corley 1226-J after 7
P. M.
WANTED

OREN'S

SERVE-SELF

1121 S. U.

We do our olvn Cooking and guarantee Courteous Service
Try our home-made Pies and Cakes

call 2016W. WANTED-Ukelele. Call 2083, leav-
i hig name and address where can be
LOST-Pair of silk-lined gloves at seen.
M. A. C. game. Finder please leave
at address in inside of gloves or WANTED-To. buy a second-hand
Michigan Daily office. canoe in good condition. Call 661-J.

Open 6 A. M. to12 P. M.
Tel.

Saturday night until 2 A. M.
2642J

I..

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