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.

March 19, 1920 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-03-19

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

director of the mu-
~id F. M. &aige, cur-
n the museum comn-
University expedi-E
They will leave for
Santa Marta moun-
l to continue a study
the region as begun
lition in 1913, and to
eographical relation
and the region, and
hilcal relation of. the
nge to the eastern
's.
ndian Guides
will sail from. New
Jamaica to Panama,
ithven says the only

LL LIFE IN COLOMBIA
ally unexplored by white men, and is
inhabited by a mixed breed of In-
dians. The expedition will carry a
battery of guns, a large photographic
outfit and will try to take pictures of
the animals alive4 besides bringing
them back to mount.Professor Ruth-
veil declares that even though the
country is wild there is no danger,
but that the dangers of exploration
are all in the mind of the explorer,
es'pecially in regard to the people,
whom he regards the same as chil-
dren.
The expedition now in Venezuela
has gone inland to strike the head-
waters of the Orinoco. It has been
at work two months and is doing the

Instructions in R. 0. T. C. will Follow
Regular Requirements More
Closely
GENERAL GEORGE A. NUGENT
WILL VISIT UNIVERSITY UNIT

I

Money to,

Loan

Ono, Jewelry, Clothing, Suitcases and

Handbags.

r are really sure of on the same kind of work as the Colombia
p is that they will be sea- expedition. This expedition will con-'
t 10 days. After reaching nect up the work done by the expedi-
end of the Santa Martas by tion in Guinea in 1914 with the work
n assistants will be secur- + of the Colombia expedition.
nonth spent on the west end.
ill then go by boat on the CQUSIN OF WILSON LINES UP
sea to Rio Hacha at the WITH HOOVER IN CANPAIGN
of the mountains and will
m a mule trainstrying to Prof. Herbert H. Woodrow, cousin
id the mountains on the of President Wilson and instructor in
e to the west end again, psychology at the University of Mm-
r will traverse the Santa nesota, is enrolled in the
>v for-Presid en t clu b a t th e G op h er in sti-
y opposite direction into the tution
sf the Andes, expecting to Mpre than 100 members of the Min
b-se at the west end againnesota facurty and approximately 300
1. %students comprise the Hoover club at
ll Encounter Indians Minnesota. Five deans of colleges
ion to be covered is practic- are also in the club.

1
1
_i
S

Gen. George A. Nugent will visit the
University R. 0. T. . units Thurs-
day,. March 25th, in connection with
plans of the coast artillery to devise
a course of instruction in the R. O.'
T. C. which will fill more closely re-
quirements of the coast artillery than
does the present course.
To Train Junior Officers
It is contemplatedt that the scope
of the course will be broadened in
order that the student completing the
work will be~ qualified 6to_ perform the
duties of a junior officer in the coast
artillery. Also it is planned to make
the course sufficiently elastic to meet
the conditions existing atthe differ-
ent 'institution~s. The new course
will contain features, which Will ap-
peal to students.
For example, if an academic course
offered by the university is paralleled
by a similar one in the military units,
it will not be required in the military
course of students taking that work.
The time so saved in the military de-
partment will not necessarily be fill-
ed by other. subejets.
Plans Not Definite
None of these plans have been made
a definite part of the .R. 0. ,T. C.
course, although they are being work-
ed out through conferences with pro-
fessors of military science and, tactics.
General Nugent will come here from
Washington, D. C. where his head-
quarters; are located.

CL AUD-E

Licensed Pawn Broker.

120 JN.Fourth Avenue

- - m

East Side of Courthouse

H.

CASH PAID FOR CLOTHING OF VALUE

B ROWN

OPEN

EVENINGS

p.

v "
,
t
,.
,
,..

WI
reg

:: .. }.
.1 _
+
4 I 'Y+
' ..
:.
,. 4
t t !f Y + \
.'- If.. \
_ ; _
ti ..y /L 11M1VL "t .
.
+
1
t ra

TH-E
ARCADE'
CAFETERIA

4

.:..
. ''
, r
,,
, '
,. ,

IOWA CONSIDERS
COUNCIL OF

25

Y /

Nickels Arcade

Up the

Stairs

,

Hey Boy! Have You Tasted The Good
Food At The ARCADE ?
Pure foods at low prices, prepared by experts.
Everything displayed on our forty-foot steam and.
serving tables.
Select just what appeals to your own individual
appetite.
Bakery goods fresh from our own ovens.
Delicious coffee with rich Je-sey cream.
Kindness, courtesy, and good service prevail" here.

Much discussion has been carried
on at Iowa State college concerning
representation in the Student council.
The Chamberlain plan which is now
being seriously considered calls for
25 miembers to th'e council as follows:
liberal arts 14, medicine 2, dentistry
2, engineering 2, nurses training
school 2, and pharmacy 1.
In principle this representation has
been determined by the enrollment, in]
various colleges. The important con-
sideration in the plan is the provision
for voting All questions' must -be
passed by a majority vote of the coan-
cil. At any tine, however, upon the
request of a. council member a vote
by colleges must be taken, a majority
being necessary to carry. This pro-
vides a dual system which protects
all colleges, and gives all a fair rqp-
resentation in the council.- Y
lenorah Society to Hear Waterun
Prof. Leroy Waterman,. of the seln-
itics department, will address mei-
bers of the Michigan Menorah socie-
ty, at a meetingto be held at 8.P4
o'clock Sunday evening, in Lane hall.
The subject of his talk will be "Tlme
Rise of Common Law in Early Is-
rael."-

Men's

out in rut"
Spur's colors-brown and silver-the
colors of a sure winner! Spur is there with
that gdod old tobacco taste. And the "wise
onCs" among cigarette smokers have gone
rig-ht with Spurs from the start.
and Spurs have made the grade on their merit.
Here's why.
American and Imported tobaccos, blended by a
new method tnat brings out all of that natural, good
cld tobacco taste.
Satiny, imported paper that is crimped, not pasted,
making a slower-burning, easier-drawing cigarette.
Spur has the qualities to keep it the greatest ciga-
rette for enjoyment and for price in the race today,

1,4

0

* Brogi 's the Thing
The man without Brogue Oxfogds this ,Spring is going to
feel out of it. Look at the snappy perforations on this Oxford
No half-way decorations; the whole thing. Made of finest dark
Brown Russia Calf, fine heavy sole and comfortably shaped head
and toe..
MONEY CAN'T BUY BETTER
Price $15.00

M, L. Moses Miss D. Moses
20 Lit. Sch. of M.
Private Dancing Lessons
By Appointment ,Cc
Phone 1666-J

#-

The Name
i. P. Esohelbach
Has always stood
for the BEST in
MEATS
202 E: Huron Street
PHONE 821,

Id

7

it

AT
THE Y+ C
4 acavj M C %WL*U.PtM.

SOOT
SHOP1

115 So. Main St.

i'

f 4,~
t ~
+ a ,
>C 1'
v..,i , __

________________... ......i~

'E

'I/v-

I

I

LEASE'
ARTICIJ LAR
EOPLE

STUDIO

Portraits
Quality

619 E.Liberty St.

I

e

V.

Phone 604W

, I

..
,.
_ t(!
.
x

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan