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.

April 16, 1919 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-04-16

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

, THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I

. ,

i

Can

You

Beat It?

News From The Other Colleges

Riding Breeches

I

Golf Suits

When passing through

the Arcade

L OK!

At Our Big Neckwear Values
at Seventy-five cents

Iowa-The organization committee
of the proposed Student Society of
l~ormer Service Men at the Univer-
sity of Iowa has taken definite steps
toward making the group an active
organization in university life. A con-
stitution is to be drawn up, and every
man in school who served in the army,
navy, or marine corps, or S. A. T. C.
during the war will be eligible.
Pennsylvania-Letters have been
sent: to all the fraternities at the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania asking them
to entertain the wounded soldiers now
at the hospitals near the campus.
Princeton--A Senior Council has
been proposd for the University of
Princeton to take the place of the
present undergraduate Couicil and fill
the requirements of a Senior honor
society. It is suggested that the coun-
ci{ have a membership of 18 men,

chosen from the
the college.

Purdue-The long anticipated artil-
lery equipment for the University of
Purdue has arrived. It includes two
fully equipped 1917 model five-ton cat-
erpillar type trailers for the three
inch guns. There are 20 trailers ail
two tractors with 59 horsepower en-
gines. The trailers are fully equipped
and will be used as shock absorbers
to alleviate shock to the guns when
hauled around.
Wisconsin-Bolshevism broke out
at the University of Wisconsin last
week when the Freshmen defiled all
university traditions and finally mus-
tered up courage enough to attack the
sophomores. Pitched battles raged all
over the streets and the favorite di-
version seemed to be to pitch the boys
into the lake.

Custom Tailor

Original Designs

different activities of

Now Open for Business

DI. F. GRENNAN

I14 Nickels Arcade

Wadhams & Co.

1

-'I

STATE STREET STORE

To Students who have been in the

1

MRS, PEARL
LAN DERS
OR
LO ERS

Military or Naval Service

PHONE 294
213 E. LIBERTY ST.

An Appointment With The

-A- TUDIO

Will Insure Your Portrait for
Complete Satisfaction;

1 Call 948-W.

619 E. Liberty

.

I

The Best Way
to kee? your winter garments and extra suits free from
Moths and Dust is to place them in

HIGH SCHOOL DEBATING
FURTHERED__BY LEAGUE
MANY REACHED BY UNIVERSITY
EXTENSION SERVICE IN THIS
BRANCHI
Some idea of the state-wide bene-
fit of the various branches in the Uni-
versity Extension division may be ob-
tained from a comprehensive under-
standing ofi the rfumnber of high
school students reached by means of
the Michigan High School Debating
league. This league is in the second
year of its existence, its enrollment
numbering 70 state high schools. Mr.
Ray K. Immel of the oratory depart-
ment organized the league among 66
schools in the late fall of 1917. Its ob-
jects set forth in its constitution are
"to promote effective public speaking
and the use of good English; and to
stimulate public discussion of state
and national questions."
State Districts Formed
Under the organization system the
state is divided into four, districts in
which membership in the league is
open to any four-year high school up-
on payment of a memrbership fee of
$2. The districts are the upper, or
upper peninsula; the northern, or
northern part of the lower peninsula;
the eastern, and western, or the east-
ern and western parts of the remainder
of the state. District managers are
appointed uisualIly from high school
heads by the state manager of the
league, Mr. Immel.
Winners Debate Here
The work of the district managers
is to pair off schools for debates, con-
duct them, and carry out the process
of pairing off until but one school re-
mains. The winner of the upper dis-
trict debates that of the northern, and
the winner of the eastern, that of the
western. Finally the two winning
schools in these contests are brought
to Ann Arbor to hold a final debate on
the Friday night of the interscholastic
meet. The Oratorical association fur-
nishes two silver cups as prizes, a
large one for first place, and a small
one for second. The University pays
all expenses incurred by the visiting
teans.
Topics Foster Interest
An idea of how interest in state and
national questions of import is fos-
tered may, be seen in the fact that the
topic of last year's debate was gov-
ernment ownership of railroads, and
this year's is to be the minimum wage
for unskilled labor in the state of
Michigan.
The inter district contests will all
be off by April 18, according to Mr.
Immel, and the final debate will be
held here about May 9.

SUMMER
OPEN

Combining theoretical work with
field work, the course in public health
nursing which has proven its merit
v ill be continued throughout the sum-
mer session. Graduate registered
nurses and senior pupil nurses of ap-
proved schools will be eligible for the
work of this course, provided that
their preliminary education has been
adequate to enable them to profit by
the work offered.
Course Is Two-Period
The four months' course is divided
into two periods, theoretical work be-
ing given at the University from June
30 to August 22, and field work, in
neighboring cities and towns follow-
ing it.
The work given at the University
will include principles of public
health nursing; applications of pre-
ventitive medicine in nursing and ap-
pli~d hygiene and sanitation; school
hygiene, school relationships and prin-
ciples of teaching; community prob-
lems; psychology.
Work Is Broad in Scope
The field work will include general
visiting nursing and specialized forms
of public health nursing. The latter
will include prenatal, maternity, in-
fant welfare, school, tuberculosis, con-
tagious, industrial, and rural nursing.
The faculty will consist of Prof.
Dora M. Barnes; Dr. Christopher Par-
nall, public health expert and super-
intendent of the University hospital;
Prof. Arthur E. Wood; members of the
departments of education and psych-
ology, and others.
Scholarships Available
All communications, concerning ex-
penses including books and uniforms
for field work, should be addressed to
Professor Barnes. A limited number
of scholarships are availabel for the
course.
The University of Chicago has great
expectations for this seasons baseball
team. Only one man on the preseit
squad has not had varsity training
before.
Those who advertise in The Mich-
igan Daily cater to ALL Michigan
students.-Adv.

A-

COURSES
FOR NURSES

of the Country

The Faculty of the Law School of the University of Michigan
has arranged a special course for the Summer Session of 1919 and
the first semester of the year 1919-1920, in which course the stu-
dent is allowed to carry an amount of work slightly. in excess of
the normal amount and thus gain the equivalent of a year of
credit. The saving of time for students who may be discharged
from the army or navy before June 23 will thus be considerable
and of great importance in aiding them to secure early admis-
sion to the bar. The course will include all subjects of the reg-
ular curriculum and will be given in the regular way by the Law
School Staff.
Students desiring to take advantage of this course must pre-
sent official evidence of their military or naval service.
For particulars address the Dean of the University of Michi-
gan Law School, Ann Arbor, Michigan.

I' 'I

WHITrIEY
THURSDAY, APRIL 17th

11

I

Wayne Cedar Wardrobes
Clothes are always clean and ready to wear.
Prices of Wardrobes 75c to $2.00
The -Eborbach & Son Co.
200-204 E. LIBERTY ST.:

£MMEK141 KMN04AE
OK S ' $0 L~tO~tN leWoutouse
SEATS NOW SELLING
Prices: Lower Floor $1.50-$2

I

L

, NJ

U

"Y" Notes
Necessity for the reduction of the
budget has caused the War Work
council of the National Y. M. C. A.
to cancel the showing of moving pic-
tures in many places, among the m be-
ing the University "Y.".
J. Erwin Goodwillie, '20E, and Laur-
ence E. Frost, '21E, attended a "Y"
conference for cabinet men held at
Albion'on April 11, 12, and 13. Mr.
Don Heffley, director of religious ac-
tivities at the University "Y," was
among the speakers at the confterence.
Cabinet members will meet at 7:15
o'clock Wednesday night in the Red
room of Lane hall.
The Daily is a campus institution
-Support it. $1.00 for the rest of the
college year.-Adv.

Music Notes

Balcony $1-$1.50
Gallery '5c

Advanced students of the University
School of Music will give a regular
weekly public recital at 4:15 o'clock
Thursday afternoon in Friese hall.
The program and the students par-
ticipating will be announced later.
R. H. Kempf, organist of St. An-
drew's Episcopal church, will direct
the choir in the singing of Stoner's
4enton oratorio, "The Crucifixion," at
8 o'clock Friday evening in the church
on North Division street.
Miss Dorotb-y ut, harpist, and Mr.
1i.. C. Wier, 'cellist, will assist the
choir.
TYPEWRITERS and Office Supplies,
rentals and repairs. Agent for Rem-
ington, Monarch, and Smith Premier.
G. E. Washington, 8-9 A. A. Sav. Bank
Blk.Adv.

Ip

MAJESTIC 7M ion. Apr.21
DAILY MATINEES
HAROLD BELL WRIGHT'S FAMOUS NOVEL

$20

In Roubles

Leave Copy
at ,
Quarry's and
The Delta

I

LAS I
ADVERTISI N

Leave Copy
at
Quarry's and
The Delta

LOST
LOST - In Waterman Gymnasium,
evening of April 4th, a Delta Upsil-
on lBadge, in pearls, engraved on
back: "H. H. Perry, '16." Finder
kindly return to 1331 Hill street.
LOST-Gamma Phi Beta sorority pin.
Name Frances E. Weimer. Phone
2276-J:.
LOST - MICHIGAN BANNER from
booth 24 at J-Hop. Phone 1644-M.

WANTED
WANTF- -'T buy a canoe. Must be
in goodt ',ndiion. Willhg to pay
reasonable _rice Address Box S,
Care of Michigan Daily.
WANTED-Ten men and women to
earn $400 or more this sunmer. Ad-
dress Lady care of Daily before Fri-
day night.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE - C-Saxaphone. Phone
1038-M.

Now Worth $2.50
Shoeing a horse for $60 in Civil
War days had nothing on the condi-
tion of paper currency in Russia to-
day.
A 25 rouble note, which in ordinary
times would be worth about $20, .was
recently received by Mr. Wilfred B.
Shaw, the alumni secretary,as pay-
ment on a subscription to the Michi-
gan Alumnus. The sender, Clifford F.
Phillips, 14L, is a first lieutenant at-
tached to Co. I-I, 339th Infantry of the
American expeditionary forces in
Russia.
Phillips writes that the note is
worth $2.50 in United States money at
the present Russian rate of exchange.
However, New York banks refused to
pay anything at all on the note.
Michigan's paper for Michigan men.
Four thousand students read it every
morning.- Adv.

NOW IN PICTURES
Senario written and directed by Mr. Wright personally

Direction W. T. Gaskell

0

Twice Daily 3:00 and 8:00
PRICES: Matinee 25-35c Night 75-55-40-30 including Tax

MAKE RESERVATIONS NOW

-:- CAPACITY HOUSES ASSURED

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan