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May 11, 1920 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-05-11

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

m The Other

I

11

r

I

LRD OF HEALTH TO PRE-
CBE SANITARY REGU-
LATIONS

New Haven, Conn., May 10. -- The
alth and sanitary safety of under-
aduates of Yale university here-
,er are to be guarded by a university
ard of health patterned after those
large cities. The board will make
nitary and health regulations for the
ntrol of the students, will under-
ke personal supervision of their
alth and help them to keep it at a
iximum.
Dr. J. C. Greenway and a staff com-
sed of medical assistants, a sanitary
Spector, and two surgeons will do
3 actual work under the direction
the new board of health. One of
ese surgeons will have the special
re of students injured by participa-
n in athletics.
Medical Examination
All students who return to Yale un-
3rstiy next fall will be expected to
.dergo a medical examination to en-
le them to enjoy the benefits of sup-
vision by the'university health board.
> student will be eligible to compete
organized athletics until he has
en found to be physically qualified
d notice to that effect has been given
the university athletic associatiqn.
obtain this certificate the under-
aduate is required to comply with
les and regulations to be establish-
by the new health board.
Sanitary Supervision
There will be strict sanitary super-
sion of the swimming pool, wrestl-
g mats, and other equipment in com-
on use; also bacteriologica'l exam-
ations of water, milk and ice cream
ed in the dining hall. Communic-
le diseases which may affect stu-
nts will be traced to their success.
iote suffering from physical defects
ll1 receive corrective training.
The expenses of the new department
ill be borne proportionately by the
aiversity and the athletic associa-

Kansas State-A time clod has been
installed in one of the sorority houses
at Kansas State Agricultural college
in order that the chaperon may check
up on the time each girl gets in att
night.
Cornell-Success seems assured for
the Cornell endowment drive on thea
campus, with its $1,000,000 goal. OfI
this sum more than four-fifths has al-l
ready been subscribed, the figures as:
announced being $26,229.84. The soph-
omores have so far contributed the
largest share, with the freshman class
ranking next. If the total is reached
it is planned. to establish the four.
class professorships in the fall of
1922. In any case the professorships
will be endowed as soon as sufficient
annual income is assured.
Purdue-Purdue held its 12th an-
nual egg show last week. Many ddz-
ens of eggs were sent to Purdue from
all parts of Indiana, as well as from
the agricultural colleges and fanciers
of other states.
Oregon - The junior prom commit-
tee at Oregon has decided to permit
flowers, but no taxis or jitneys will'
be allo'wed. The admission is to be
$1.25, including the' war tax.
'Wisconsin-Hazing has been offi-
cially abolished- at the University of
Wisconsin by action of the student sen-
ate. legislative body of the student
self-government system. The chief
reason for this action was to elimin-
ate the street rioting and lake-duck-'
ing characteristic of the class rivalry
this year. Under the new regulations'
the various class officers will be held
responsible for the conduct of their
classmates. O'ther means will be pro-
vided for the enforcement of student
traditions such as the wearing of
1green caps.

arranged that their ears would be un-
covered.. Dr. Raymond thought such
an exposure unwise, so the class of
'23 decorated their ears with green
crepe paper.
West Virginia-Students at the Uni-
versity of West Virginia can have no
more ice cream. Ice cream parlors
and other popular gathering places
have presented a deserted and forlorn
appearance for several days, and cer-
tain bank accounts have ceased toin-
crease. This is all due to the fact
that the students have organized and
resolved to pledge. themselves from
patronizing plates that had joined in
a combination to charge unreasonable
and unjust prices.
The- Screen
THE MAJESTIC.
By peering into the mysterious cry-
stal of Yogi, an Oriental who has my-
steriously presented himself to her in
a time of indecision, Clara Kimball
Young, in the role of Gina Ashling, in
"The Eyes of Youth," to be repeated
today at the Majestic, sees what is in
store- for her no matter what course
she may pursue.
Gina is a girl with an untrained but
promising voice. She has a choice to
go to Paris to study but this means
leaving her .dependent father and
mother. She is also confronted with
the opportunity of accepting the mar-
riage 'proposal of a wealthy but mid-
dle aged suitor 'or of being content
with the love of a poorer man. After
having the future of each plan reveal-
ed before her she makes her choice
between ambition and duty, and love
and wealth.

walls. See our complete line before
buying. C. H. Major & Co. Phone
237.-Adv.
Patronise out Advertisers.-Adv.
.flti11111lllllillisllllllll1i11llil"9
Lunches
nr S . ,
-Sodas
- Candies -
* SUGARBOWL!-
109 S. MAIN ST.
r 1111111111111111111lIIItIU 1111111111

M

nUI i

HJDETROI

Tues., Wed., 11-12 -
Rich in "Would You F
and William Duncan ill"
lent Avenger," No. 5.

T'rubey' S
Dinners. Lunches Confecti
jce Cream, Delicious Sodi
We Make our own Ice Creai
Orders solicited from Fraterniti
Sororities. 218 S. Main Phor
SPECIAL PRICES IN CIGARS,
CIGARETTES, & TOBA
COME AND LET US CONVINCE YOU.
THE AMERICAN CIGAR STOJ
BILLIARDS & POCKET BILLI.
Soft Drinks, Candies, Daily and Sunday Pal
513 EAST WILLIAM STREET
(One block from Campus)
STRAINING COLLEGE

THE ARCADE

FOR BUSINESS

De Pauw-Forty men who
itary service have received
ships amounting to $6,622.50
Pauw university this year.

saw mil-
scholar-'
from De

las orgcfnized for the
the following offi-
Ienry Altvater; vice-
Staebler; secretary,
,surer, Elizabeth Am-
program committee,
chairman cap and
e, Hazel Ritchey;
committee, Helen1
ian picture commit-

* Shaw Candies of Boston.
Store, 117 So. Main.-Adv.
rings and blended tones in
are some of the essentials
per. C. H. Major & Co.

I

Yale-In recent religious meetings
at Yale university more than 2,000
students became actively stirred to-
ward religion as a vital force of life.
Wellesley-The freshmen of Welles-
ley college accepted a challenge of
the sophomores to have their hair so
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
Regarding the wearing of'toques by'
overseas men,-the attitude of the Stu-
dent council, in saying that the matter,
will be optional, is obviously shun-
ning the question. The council first
ruled that all men having less than the
required 30 hours of credit, regardless
of military, were freshmen. They,
then, by force of circumstances, turn
about and rescind the decision by
saying that the wearing of toques by
members of the A. E.,F. who have
not 30 hours without military credit
will be "optional." This is not a har-
angue on the inconsistencies of the
Student council. It is a statement of
the facts.
What is there in the toque that
makes the contestants in this case
fearful of wearing it?
These men, unless they have at-
tended the University one year, or
have received scholastic credit else-
where, are freshmen on the campus,
and should be dealt with as such.
Action, and action of the more rig-
id sort must be resorted to, and soon,
unless, the last order of the Student
council is rescinded; for although the.
overseas men, should and will receive
recognition for their service, they are
still freshmen.
'22 LIT.
FIRE PARTIALLY DESTROYS °
GEORGE LANGFORD ESIDENCE

An "Indian giver" secretary and a
headstrong wife cause the unique w
triangle today at the Arcade for the
last times showing Katlfryn Wil-
liams, Roy Stewart, and Beatrice Joy.
The characters in the' play are a
young mining engineer, his pretty sec-
retary who is ambitious, for him even
if it may mean that she must persuade
him to marry another woman, and a
spirited Southern girl, socially prom-
inent, but poor.
Elanor Lathrop, the secretary, has
guided Richard Emerson, the engin-
eer, upward until the only thing he
lacks is social position. On her ad-
vice he marries the daughter of an
old Southern family, but when the
newlyweds disclose their motives in
entering the match, the triangle begins
to be formed.
C
City And County
Following -the county teachers' ex-
aminations here here recently, 10 sec-
ond grade teaching diplomas' and 15
third grade teaching diplomas have
been granted. =

The Gra4uate School of Business Administration of Ha
University offers a two-year course to college graduates.
course is designed to give a broad fundamental training
business together with specialization in those fields in
the student is most interested.
College men, looking to business as a career, feel the la
adequate preparation which enables them to deal effec
either with general business problems or with the prof
in their own special fields. The Harvard Business School
to 1111 this need.
Special emphasis is placed upon the application of bus
theory to acual business p&roblemq. For his purpose thge
lem method" of instruction is used. The Boston territoi
fords' an excellent business laboratory.
Courses offered: Accounting, Business Law, Banking
Finance, Marketing, Advertising, Industrial Management,
ployment M anagement, Business Statistics, Foreign Z
Transportation, iInsurance, Lumbering, Income T'axation,
Organization, Printing and Publishing.
Completion of the two-year course leads to the degr
Master of Business Admjinistration.
For detailed information please 'address
Dean W. B. Donham
Graduate School of Business Administration
HARVARD UNIVERSITY
Cambridge, Massachusetts

Eighth grade examinations wil
held here May 13 and 14.
, Committee of the whole met
night to repair the blidget.
A new steam roller has been
chased by the city.

pur-

Ii

RECRUITING SERGEANT FINDS
HUMAN "LEAGUE OF NATIONS"
Tulsa, Okla., May 10. - This puzzle
in nationality has the marines guess-
ing.
Louis C. Minette, accepted for enlist-
ment in the United States marine
corps here recently, said that his
mother was an American who married .
a Frenchman in Italy. He was born
on a ship flying the Spanish colors
while -lying in the English channel.
At the age of five'his parents died in
Sweden, and he was adopted by a
German who brought him to the Un-
ited States. His adopted father is not'
a naturalized citizen,
"Would you class him as 'The Man
Without a Country'?" the recruiting
sergeant was asked.
"Man without a country, nothing,"
said the sergeant, "I'd class him as a
League -of Nations."

t

Did 3 Days
I Htours
ni Poducts
RICA

Icy-Hots double the pleasure
of outings. Make it easy to
carry a complete course din-
ner with you;, hot soups, and
hot or cold drinks in bottles;
hot meats and vegetables and
frozen ices in jars.

0

a-
a
a
0,
e

Ii

U
m

in the
ha-

T in

59

The residence of George Langford,
1319 Hill street, was partially de-
stroyed by fire at 11 o'clock Sunday
night. :All the family except Mr. Lang-
ford had -retired, and the fire had
gained considerable headway before it
was discovered. The smoke was so
dense that considerable ,difficulty was
experienced in rescuing Mrs. Lang-
ford and son, and the maid.
Men from the Delta Upsilon and
Alpha Sigma Phi houses nearby suc-
ceeded in saving most of the furniture,
and the fire was under control shortly
after the arrival of the fire depart-
ment. The origin of the fire is not
known. Damage is estimated to be
between $3,000 and $4,000.

Call at
our store
for a

'

RE

MULLANES TAF'FIES dt Tices'
Drug Store,- 117 -So. Main St. Re-
ceived every week.-Adv.
De Klyn's Candies of Cleveland.
Tices' Drug Store, 117 So. Main.-Adv.
S P 'ED D IN
K,. STUDI
PHONE 04-W 619 E. LIBERTY S

HYDE"

Any

desired for floor may
C. H. Major & Co.

wits
Agij

hen Old Friendships
NEW PORTRAIT
t exacts nothing in return

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