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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.

January 30, 1920 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-01-30

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

"r IIr MII Y IwFw l YYIwIM # I 1

I-

, ,

Seven)
aanent dis-

mendment
so helpless

if the
as to

t need of a nurse or
additional allowance is
e discretion of the di-
eeding $20.
V. R. I. act the same
effective, except that a
$100 per month could
n additional allowance.
r Loss of Feet
the W. R. I. act. and
law, compensation for
th eyes or both hands
both eyes, or for be-
s and'permanently bed-
w provides 'that each
aents mentioned above
I to be total, permanent
the new law provides
,ion for the loss of one
ind, or one foot and the
e, or one hand and the
e, shall be $100.
w provides that for
ermanent disability the
sation shall be $200.
>r Partial Injury
aw provides: "If and
ility is rated as partial
the monthly compen-
e a percentage of the
hat would be payable
temporary disability,
egree of 'the reduction
Lelty resulting from the
the disabiltiy is rated
>ermanent, the monthly
hall be a percentage of
on that would he pay-

GRADUATES, NOTICE'.
Students entering the Gradu-
ate school in February from oth-
er schools or colleges of the Un-
iversity should secure as soon
as possible official transcripts
of their undergraduate ,courses
from the secretaries or regis-
trars concerned.
Graduate students should en-
roll or, if already enrolled,
should make their elections for
the second semester beginning
Friday, Feb. 13. Enrollments
and elections, if possible, should
be completed not later than
Wednesday, Feb. 18.
able for total and permanent disabil-j
ity equal to the degree of the reduc-
tion in earning capacity resultingl
from the disability."
In rio case is compensation payable
for ,a reduction in earning capacity
rated at less than 10 per cent.
STAR CUB HURLtR,
WILL TRAIN ILLINI
- Urbana, Jan. 27.=-Grover Cleveland
Ale:x:nder, star of the Chicago Cub
hurling staff, arrived here Monday and
has taken over the conditioning of the
varsity baseball team. While he will
concern himself more directly with
the pitching, his duties will include
supervision of the entire team..Alex-
ander expects to take his charges
south on a 10 day training trip
March 1.
Use our A. I. floor oil. Nothing bet-
ter. Phone 237. C. H. Major & Co.-
Adv.
Gilberts and Webers Chocolates in
any size for Xmas at CUSHING,'S
PHARMACY.-Adv.

IDEALiS Of SERVICE ARE
IESSENTIAL TO ENLES

COLUMBIA TAKES ACTION
TO CREATE COLLEGE SPIRIT
Two Years' Residence in Dormitory to
Be Required of Every
Student

(Continued from Page One)
ucation, which for 30 years has been
an effective agency for the study and
formulation of teaching policies and
methods, the engineering colleges of
this country have come generally to
favor the plan of definite programs of
study as a means of entrance into

New York City, Jan. 29.-In order
to inculcate college spirit into the
undergraduates of Columbia univer-,
sity the faculty of the college have re-
cently submitted the following reso-
lutions which have bgen adopted by
the student body;
1. Every student who is a candi-

~

FRIDAY
12:00-Soph prom committee picture
at Spedding studio.
6:00-Craftsmen club dinner at Ma-
sonic Temple.
7:30-Polonia Literary circle meets
in auditorium of Lane hall.
8:00--Romeo and Juliet will be pre-
sented by i Shakespearean reading
class in Sarah Caswell Angell hall
SUNDAY'
6:00-Christian Endeavor so'cial hour
in Presbyterian church.
6:30--Unitarian Guild fowe'u. Prof.
Frank Leverett speaks on "The Ef-
fect of Science, on Man's Religious
Faith." Light supper served at 5:45
o'clock for members and friends,
7:00-Dr. S. . Zwemer speaks in
Presbyterian church.-

the engineering profession. In these date for a degree in Columbia must
programs the several constituent reside in a dormitory or a fraternity
courses are each planned with ex- house for two years prior to receiving
ceeding great care so as to correlate his degree.
properly with one another and togeth- 2. The freshman and sophomore
er to form an efficient means of edu- years. are required- unless the Facul-
cation and a fitting introduction to ty Board permits the student to
professional activities. choose two other years.
It is generally believed that the best 3. The college shall make adequate
educational results have been reach- provision by means of scholarships' or
ed in those engineering colleges which s'pecial exceptions to - the resident
are situated upon the same campus rule, for a limited number of students
with colleges of liberal arts and sci-' who would be financially unable to
ences; but along with this belief is attend college otherwise.
the conviction thdt the programs of Columbia, like many other univer-
study through which these results are sities, has long been lacking in col-*
obtained must be- wholly within the lege spirit and it seems to be the
control of engineering faculties. first college which is taking drastic
Reconsider Policies steps to remedy the situation.
Just now there is a strong tendency;
aiiong engineering colleges to recon- OKLAHOMA WITHDRAWS FROM
sider their fundamental policies and ONE CONFERENCE TO ANOTHER
objectives, to re-examine their admin- -
istrative forms and their teaching Norman, Okla.,Jan. 29.-Deciding
methods, to reshape their programs of that the University of Oklahoma could
study and courses of instruction, and not consistently belong to two ath-
in general to bring engineering educa- let conferences which difrdon
tion into better condition to meet the- letic conferences which differed on
tons into tte rondiion o eet fthe eligibility rules and standards of in-.
needs of the profession of the future.
One result already observable is a tercollegiate -competition, the athletic
tendency to drop from the undergrad- council of the university has voted
uate curriculum all highly technical or to withdraw from the Southwestern
specialized courses, particularly those Athletic conferences: R. G. Soutar,
having to do only with materials and Oklahoma track coach, will resign as
machines, but to expand and increase president of the Southwestern con-_
the number of courses which have to ference.
do with men and their ways, their 'The Oklahoma-Rice Institute foot-
manner of work and the things by ball game, which was to have been
whici they live. a Thanksgiving attraction next fall,
Whether this present tendency will has been cancelled and Oklahoma will
result in a more intimate relationship play Drake at Des Moines on Turkey
between the literary and engineering Day. Rice, it was explained, desired
colleges on.the Michigan campus, per- to meet Oklahoma under Southwest-
hasps, with flve-year or six-year com- ern rules, while Oklahoma wanted to
bination literary- gineering courses. play under Missouri Valley confer-
it is.-of course, i possible to predict. ence 'rules.
Certainty the time is opnortune for The University of Oklahoma was
a candid appralsemtent of the situation admitted to the Missouri Valley con-'
'by which we are all alike confronted. ference last December and is partici-
and for a symnathetic discussion of pating officially in valley athletics for
our common interests and needs. the first time during the present bas-
_ _Iketball season.

WHAT'S GOING ON I

"W" Earned While Amatei
Be Retained, Board
Rules

May

t
r
1
i
t

F TUESDAY
7 :15-Culver club special
room 304 of Union.

meeting In

f'I

TAXI

999

VE YOU TRIED OUR
RViCE AND FOUND
E
DIFFrERENCE

a"
k

U-NOTICES
IAll seniors holding proofs of Mehl-
ganensian sittings are asked to ap-,
prove same and return them to the
photographers as soon as possible.
There are - still a large number of se-
niors in all classes who have so far,
neglected to make appointments for
Michiganensian sittings. These ap-
pointments must be made before:
Saturday, Jan. 31.
The exhibition of ieturesi at Memor-
ial hall under the auspices of the
Ann Arbor Art association will be
open daily from 1:30 to 5 o'clock
for the rest of the week.
Presidents of the following organiza-
tions must identify members in
group photographs this afternoon
at the Michiganensian offices: Phi
Upsilon Rho, Sigma Chi, Delta-Theta
Phi, Tau Beta Phi, Beta Theta Phi,
Gamm4 Phi Beta, Kent Hall, Girls'
Educational club, South African club,
Cercle Francais, and Oratorical
board.
STARVATION DUE TO SEVERE
WINTER FACES NEWFOUNDLAND
Halifax' Jan. 29.- Inhabitants of
south western' Newfoundland are
threatened by starvation on account
of the terrible winter conditions fol-
lowing the route of the Reid New-
foundland railway, according to two
weather beaten mariners who reach-'
ed their home today-after traveling
174 miles op the ice bound railway
by foot and sled. Both men bore
marks of their battle with the ele-.
ments.
Towns and villages between North'
Bay and Port-Aux-Basques are run-
ning out of provisions they said and
there is an extreme shortage of flour.
Possiblity of having the supply re-
plenished was remote.
Marconi Investigating Signals
London, Jan. 29.-William Marconi
informs the Daily Mail that investiga-
tions are in progress regarding the
origin of mysterious' signals which
were recently described as being re-
ceived on his wireless instruments.
He Topes to make a statement on' the
subject at an early date.
Marconi insists that "nobody can
yet say definitely whether they orig-
in ate in this or other worlds."

Those that enter professional foot-
ball, baseball, or any other sport will
not have to sacrifice their "M's" earn-
ed In the University according to a
by-law which was incorporated into
the revised constitution now being
drawn up by the Board of Directors-of
the Athletic association,'which met
Wednesday evening.
Three active committees were ap-
pointed at the meeting. One, consist-
ing of ,. S. Watts, '21L, the new in-
tramural manager, and Coach Mich-
ell, was formed to Investigate classy
insignia. The second was appointed
to investigate what awards are given
to cross country athletes in other col-
leges, and a third was detailed to ook
into the advisability of dropping the
reserve letter "W" and to propose a
substitute. A discussion f revising
the by-laws of the Athletic associa-
tion. consumed most of the meeting.
Good,1uture ,For
Railroad Women
"A distinct future for women is of-
fered In railroad work," Miss Pauline
Goldmark, manager of the women's
service of the railroad administra-
tion, said recently in her annual re-
port to Director General Hines.
E iaoyers Pleased
"Testimony from their superiors in-
dicates that women will undoubtedly
progress further in all forms of s
work," said Miss Goldmark. "While in
some offices there is hesitation in en-
cour ging them t advance into more
resp nsible positions, in other offices
there is a distinct effort to put no ob-
stacles in their path.
"The outsanding feature of the year
has been -the continued employment
of women in the service. While the
number has decreased 20 per cent
since the highest point reached on
Oct. 1, 1918, it still remains two and
one-half times larger than before the
entrance of the United States into
the war."
- Employ 31,400 W41men
Miss Goldmark reported that on
Jan. 1, 1917, there were 31,400 wom-
en employed on class one railroads
in the United States; that this num-
ber h# .increased:to 1,162 onanu-
ary 1, 1918, and to 101,85 on t. 1,
18, and had dropped on Oct. 1,
1919; to 81,03.i
Salaries of women employed a cle-
ical workers ranged from $45to $135
a month, while those of women en-
gaged in other classes of work ranged
from $40 to $100 a month with- the
largest percentage receiving between
$70 and $80 a month. -,
Central Alumni Hold Dance Touigbt
Detroit Cntral high school alumni
will give their annual formal dance
tonight' at the Hotel Statler in that
city. The event, which is an annual.
affair, will be inaugurated with a
granA march led by Jared Finney,
the oldest living alumnus, and the
youngest girl of the graduating class
as partner.
Dancing wiV . follow immediately,
lasting -from 9 until L Due to the
large expense necessary, the dinner
which usually precedes the dance will
be omitted this year.
Aviators Look for Lost Officers.
McAllen, Texaas, Jan. 29.,A group,
of aviators of the 8th aero squadron
left here late today for Guerrero, Mex-
ico, accompanied by a Meian ary
officer, to bring back to the Uted
States two army aviators, Lts. Davis

#nd Grimes who were forced to land
In Mexico yesterday when their gaso-
""ine supply was exhausted. First re-
ports which proved groundless were
that the aviators were being held pris-
oners across the border.
The Michigan Daily,-the oaV morn-
ing paper in Ann Arbor, contains all
the latest Campus, City and World
News.-Adr.
Razor Blades shrarpened, any make.
Single*edge 3c, double edge 4c.
Blades called for and delivered. Olm-
stead & Barta, 203 S. Thayer. Phone

''

TAXI

9990

cial Functions of any
- Serve

o r

Pil KAPPA SGOMA. DE1'EATS
LAMBDA C.I ALPHA, 224
By - defeating Lambda Chi Alpha,
22 to 16, Phi Kappa Sigma will go in-
to the finals with Theta Chi Saturday.
The game Thursday night was tense
to the last moment, the scores ,being
nearly even until thi last quarter.
Phi Kappa Sigma broke through the
weak defense of the losing team for
short shots that meant victory. Elmer
Cress and Van Boven were' outstand-
ing players for the winninguteam,
while Rice played a sensational game
for the losers, scoring all of the 16
points made by his five.
The Pre-laws. won from the busi-
ness ,ad team, 16 to 21 in a rather
ragged exhibition. of basketball.
Les Voyageurs dropped their game
to the Upstaters, 32 to 8. With Novak
out of the lineup, the Forresters were
lost before the determined attack of
the Upstaters.

( Kelly Chairman of G.0. P. ommittee
Detroit, Jan. 29. - Congressman
Patrick H. Kelley, of Michigan, has
been appointed a member of the com-
mittee on policies and platform -of
the Republican national committee,
according to word received here. The
committee will be expected to make
recommendations to the resolutions
committee at the national convention
in June.
Students Needed for Special Work'
A Japanese or Chinese student who
can cook and sew is wanted by the
employment bureau of the "Y". Liv-
ing accommodations will be provid-
ed in a private family.
The art department of the Univer-
sity wishes a man to pose for free
hand drawings by the art classes
twice a week. The pay is good.
Read the Daily for Campus News.

RE A

4

ists Will Enjoy It 'I

Y 2 MORE DAYS TO BUY THOSE UNUSUAL BARGAINS
fOMEN'S HIGH SHOES AND MENS CORDOVAN SHOES
one lot of those Stylish Cordovan Oxfords for Ladies $16.50 values for this week-$9.85

Sale Closes
Saturday
an. 31.-930 P.M

I

I

-I

Sale Closes k
Saturday
Jan. 31,9:30 P. M
31.,=30

r

123 East Liberty Street

Corner Fourth Avenue

-

a

A deposit of half the sale pricei will reserve a pair for you for two weeks

1217-,T-Adv.

AT

THE

PACKAR D

'nn

I

TO
Music by Phil Diamond (himself) and First Five Piece Orchestra
"Phil" Diamond .Jake" Gardner
"Class" Luskin - Little bit" Kann "Senene" Darling

D

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