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.

January 12, 1928 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-01-12

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

TITITSDA7, 3fAXTTAT'Y 12, 1 2~

r THR MTCHMAN DATTY

1 AII.- M1 wl t ZA-l N JiT-T\'

. £'fi~4 A I V J2

fwNew' M HTAse
!ALCEHAMILTON., MICHIGAN ALUMNA, JaIy At Open in'(y
OYMNASIVM SCHIDVL1 S AUTHORITY ON INDUSTRIAL POISONS! N ied ose

1 1 .5, .1 \
mm &i al
=11-1 q -1 OF

J

Change Program Of School Of Nursing RACES AND DIVING
To Meet Nurses New Role In Society FIGUREAT'MEET
xMembers of the University swim-

IUINLLUUEHURLNt
Facilities For Bowihng Are Jlost4 1o+
ern in Type; Wome To Have
Use Of New, Light Balls
TOURNAMENTS PLANNED
With four bowling alleys in h
ne ield house equ pped tvh th
ne il o s qup e ih t inest' and most up to date bowling
material available, the inauguration
of the sport for women on the lMlichi-
gan campus will be one of the fea-
tures in the advancement of athletic
activity during the opening months
of 19$8. The alleys are to be opened
to all students enrolled in the Uni-
versity, bowling hour preferences to
be iigned up for, with upperclass wo-
men and those majoring in physica
education to be given first choices
Students electing the sport for re-
creatinal purposes will be given th
hours after 4 o'clock in the after-
noon. It is possible that some com-
petitive games may be played dur-
ing the evening hours.
The bowling alleys are located in
the -basement of the new field house
Brunswick-Balke-Collender equipm-ent
of regulation size with all of the most
recent features of bowling equipment,
including automatic pinsetters is in-
cluddd in the furnishings of the al-
leys. Ample space for spectators is
provided in the bowling room. Special
size Whelanite bowling balls are to
be used instead of the regulation size
man's ball, which are heavy for wo-
men's use.
According to Dr. Margaret Bell of
the physical education department,
"bowling will offer a marvelous field
for all kinds of competition, compe-
tition between classes, houses, teams,
and individuals. The game affords
opportunities for high point man to
play high point man for honors, for
teams consisting of any number o
players to compete against teams of
their same size, for houses to have
any number of teams or individuals
playing against each other."
It is planned that interclass and
intramural tournam-ents will get un-
der way immediately upon the open-
ing of the alleys. Preference for the
use of the alleys is to go to major
physical education students and then
to those classified as second semester
sophomores or above. The hours
from 8 o'clock in the morning until
4 o'clock in the afternoon will be re-
served for these students. Electives
will be granted use of the alleys after
4 o'clock in the afternoon. If such
a great demand for the alleys is no-
ticeable that all enthusiasts cannot
be accommodated it is hoped that.
evening hours might be arranged. In
such a case, intramural or interclass
tournaments will be held at such
times.
NOTICES
Cast tryouts for the Junior Girls'
play will begin from 7 to 9 o'clock
today in Sarah Caswell Angell hail
of Barbour gymnasium and will be
continued tomorrow from 4 to 6 o'-
clock at the same place.
Cards will be sent to all women
who are chosen for chorus positions;
these will be in the in-ail by the end
of the week: Those selected for the
cast will be notified by telephone.
Any information regarding tryouts
may be obtained from Elizabeth Well-
man, '29, chairman of the play.

1 -Vchigan numblrs a;unol
h r moatdirtii uish di.ldg
'rit a si und' ur.iark haire,
rat i' r:ed 'o wmanI )r Alice
I fnil n m1V'll(' (I ni iai
Mlen ul I;(*(l(nCe and other
etitua i e 1, mi i or; i('
gradlul'd fr7 n i flee rmcic t
school I re jn I 101.
11%. 11;iiltion has had a
e gi(5-l ;t V"ich y ofl iC ril("
e and ha shecoine an authority
on indust rial poisons, toxicol-
ogy, and metallurgy, though
unlike the itcW generation o1
women ieditl lI students she
has retaned the quiet manners
and Victorian appearanc s of a
New England housewife.
Alice IlIa iltoil, together
with her brotirs and sisters
were breughllt up o regard lit-
eraml e aid languages as a
rel eal .on, and only Latin and
. mathetn t is a studies. Ter
- first expeiieinne of ;,".ools was ga ined
at Miss fort i's lioardini j school at
Farifnigton, ('i l.,followed by her
- work at Michigan, which she entered
at the age of 21. She decided upon
this prof arao: as a result of "wanting
to know things, everything." She be-
lieved that the field of Education
would limit her to certain classes of
people, and mostly to the feminine
sex. After graduating Alice continued
her studies in Germany in bacteriol-
ogy and pathology. After a year's
study there she returned and served
her internship in the New England
hospital for Women at Boston.
This bright eyed, jolly girl wanted
experience, all kinds of it. Though
she was tolerant she thought at var-
iance with her own habits. When
she finished there she decided not to
practice medicine because of the
human life involved.
Embarks Upon Career.
She therefore accepted a position at
the woman's Medical School of North-
western University and took up resi-
dence at Hull house which at that time
iad been in operation for eight years
This proved to be a crucial step. A
newly awakened passion for babies,
learned by washing the foreign ones
that were brought to the settlement
house developed in her the desire for
learning the best feeding formulas.
This in turn lead her to create a child
health center, from which has devel-
op(d a division of the Social service
dpartImen t of today.
In 1903 Dr. Hamilton accepted a po-
sition at th Medical Institute for in-
fections and diseases. Here she
undertook a serious scientific re-
search on the typlihoid problem, con-
firming the belief that flies carry tle0
typhoid bacilli. While in this field
she visited 1,000 homes in the hull
house district, and gained very suc--
cessful results.
Alice Hamilton was not long satis-
f'd in this line of work because it
alienated her from people, and she
was personally inerested in their
lie. Her aim in life became "to
bring patholiogical science into direct
touch with the working men and wom-
en." In 1910 she secured an appoint-
ment to study industrial trial diseases
in the state of Illinois. Through the
role of special investigator she
studied all industries using lead and
arsenic, meeting both the owners of
the fatorie's and the employees in
their homes. She never used force
but won her way by tact, persuasion
and patience.
Does Governmental Work.
As a result of her paper of indus-

N-11 A A. 3 1../ T T 14 b ./ A '47. i $. 4. / L" l.f 4./ 4
1

-hu: I0 p('illr' ni hiered at Ih Ii-
liexv lih' a'')lS( -i 'a hoer ield nut'-
ing the dinler hour last night to cel -
b'di" is nifoi'ra1 opwning .This, bf -
ing the first time hat the women of1
4Ylie Ui n Ivcursity have evri- had occa-
""on" 1) ( " a"ho"se-warming" in it
-0 5(nesense, it was i ndeed a gala af-
tair'.
Two insoect ion trips through tlie
new building were conducted by l)or-
; 4 l ohby Lyons, '29, one just before din-
!er was served, and one a'terwards.
A roast pork dinner was served cafe-
teria style from the new kitchen at
6 o'clock. It was necessary, due to
the lack of furnishings, for the guests
to eat their renast seated on the shiny
new hardwood floor of the big sitting
roon. No one seemed to mind, how-
ever, and it is true that this arrange-
ment enhanced greatly the charm of
Dr. Alice Jlam ilti the wood-fire burning in the fire-
trial diseases which was read at the Miss Lyons explained the use of
International Congress on Industrial each room and the convenience and
I ygiene in Europe in 1910 she wa's modernity of that equipment which
given opportunity to continue her in- was not so obvious as the rest as
the trips of inspection made their
vestigations indler the ansices of the way through the building. There
governmental Department of Labor were a great many ohs and ahs when
She continued this for 11 years, until the guests saw for the first time such
'the Harding administraton. Ths work things as the bowling aley, shooting
took her in nearly every state and gallery, W. A. A. room with its fire-
industrial center in the union. place.
The first five years of this work As is customary with ani W. A. A.
she devot d to lead, smelting, glazing, functions, the W. A. A. board acted
Spainting, printing, batteries and rub- as hostesses. The guests included
her industries. In 1916 he investi- Miss Alice Lloyd, Miss Beatrice John-
gated explosive shell and airplane son, and Miss Grace Richards, Mrs.
plants. After the Armistice she de- Elizabeth Woodworth and Miss Doro-
voted her time to aniline dyes, carbon- thy Ogborn of the Office of the Advis-
monoxide gassing in the steel mills ers of Women, Dr. Margaret Bell,
and the coal mines. Since then Dr. Miss Ethel McCormack, Mrs. Van
Hamilton has carried on independent Sickle, Miss Laurie Campbell, Miss
investigations on mercurial poisoning, Puth Figge, Miss Annis Hall, Miss
felt hats n h iigo uc-
silver. s and the mining of quick- Ione Johnson, and Miss Ella Raw-
Alice Hamilton 'still visits Hull lings of the department of Phlisical
oe. In 1915, she together with ducation
I Jane. dain 19weshtoethoerithp- The singing of college songs andl
SJane Addams, went to Europeanii cap- dcing, together with the trips of
itals to sound the possibilities of I
inspect ion made u the entertain-
netitral arbitration. After the Armis-
titce was signed they went to Zurich ient. Betty Smither, '29, chairman of
to the International Congress attend- ,'he Social committee of W. A. A. had
:d by Austrian and German women. i charge of the pla.nning of the at-
I) 1919 both wmo zilir ancf -

,?

i

As Ihe idi ('of Hie prevenliono 1 Iehing Js 0Nw being ca redI1i- on
'iseas' IhilOlgh h(alth iduClationl has be ward rather han i;1 li the class-
zvvoIl or irtlle(' clilntryV, the u C t 1 Cha~s 1001m. This ward is~rt ro fOis uniider
(found herself i i a new rol(, m1l 8iliiy, j1lie iiet ireetou ( loproperly prepared
as a t ea(cher of hygiene and healthful niu'se instructors who work verv close-
living. This new role of the " "n'se" "y with the physicians on each clini-
i has increased her social ituportance -il r
and worth and has opened many new
fields of work to her. The authorities Extra-{urricu lr&anded
of the University hospital School of Another point of emphasis in theI
Nursing, realizing the enlarged role educational program of the school is
of the nurse in modern society there- the expansion of what might be call-
fore have made several changes in ed the social program--that is, the
the curriculum of the school and ii program concerned with the all-round
tie methods of teaching, in order that development of the student nurse. It
the nurses graduating from the nurs- is the aim of the University Hospi-
ing school may be more fully pre- tal to develop the character and ca-
pared to meet the new social need. pacity of the individual nurse, not on-
The authorities of the school recog- ly for nursing but for commrunity
nize the fact that the nurse of today service. Therefore, not only has the
functions not only as a remedial curriculum proper been enriched and
agent but also as a health educator. methods of teaching been improved,
The field of nursing today covers a but the program of extra-curricular
great variety o- functions, ranging activities has been extended.
from social ,hygiene to indust-ial (treat emnhasls is laid on the so-
nursing and the care of tuberculosis. c-ial aspect of disease and on all
Standards Are liased modern health and isocial problems.
The educational standards of the According to Miss Shirley Titus, di-
School of Nursing have been raised r'cui tor of nursing, the hospital is in
in several ways during the past two reality ierely a link in the commun-
years. The entrance requiremir.'.nts ity health prol-len. Therefore, in
have been made the same as those of planning the care of the patient in
the literary college-that is, high the hospital the horizon "must not be
school graduation is considered su>- limited by the walls of the hospital
ficient only when the applicant pre- but must of necessity embrace all
sents twelve of her fifteen credits those factors-family, industrial, and
from Group 1. Furthermore, no social-which have contributed to the
high school graduates are accepted patient's illness or which will con-
who come from the lowest third of tribute to his future welfare."
their class. New Instructor Added
By means of, the honor point sys- In order to give the student nurse
tem adopted a year ago last Septem- a keen appreciation of the social as-
ber, greatly improved scnolarsniip has pect of, disease, a nurse instructor
been attained for the school. The who has had a thorough grounding in
course in basic sciences has been not public health nursing and a wide ex-
only lengthened but enriched, in- perience in the dispensary and out-
struction in these subjects now being patient departments of hospitals has
given in the medical school. From' G. been] appointed to the faculty of the
Carl Huber, dean of the graduate School of Nursing.
school, the student nurses receive in- "The University of Michigan los-
strction in anatomy and physiology. pital School for Nurses was original-t
ro:. H. B. Lewis teaches the el-ses ly established in 1891 in response to
in cheuistry, and 1 of. Malcolm FT. the community's growing need ror
Souxe hose in bacteriology. graduate nurses," says Miss Titus. "It
Ward ide ma('huulg Increased has always been the aim and objee-
The giea t change xv ich has been tine of the an thorities of tlie school
"ade "i " tlIe"teah c"ing "O"Clinical"Sb- to meet ' he groip and 'hang"in'
ects is the incrleased eniphasis whichli d (Is of the comtaiiit y for graduate
is la idon- ward teaching, I. e., teach- uilrse service. As the role of the
ilg and learl iig by practical exper- li11r)So is (conist antly undergoing rapid
ience in the natural setting of the clhallges, the authorities of the schoolI
kardis and out-patient departmilent attempt to ('hange tha educa tional
clinics. policies to meet these new Social
lRecause the chn ica m1111terial avail- heeds,
)able can not he completely contiolled --
and is therefore incomplete, it is al- Argentine is the only one of the
ways necessary to carry on organiz- South American countries employing
ed, systematized courses in the class- policewomen.
room in relation to the clinical su--
jects. But the major amount of the

ining classes will compete in a swim-
ruing meet to be held at 7:15 o'clock
Thursday night in the Union pool.
The events scheduled are te back,
crawl, breast stroke, and free style.
Among the relays will be the med-
ley relay which is a combination of
the three aforementioned strokes and
the side stroke. Six women will make
up each team. The rope relay will
include four women on each team. In
this event, one swims the length of
the pool with a rope about her, one
end of which is held by the remainder
of her team. When she has reached
the other end of the tank, her team-
mates draw her back and another
member of the quartet is bound to the
rope.
Advanced and beginning diving will
feature the competition. All students
are invited as spectators.

SORORITY DEFEATS
HELEN NEWBERRY
IN EXCITING GAME
The most exciting basketball game
played Wednesday afternoon was the
one played at 4 o'clock, in which Al-
pha Epsilon Phi defeated Helen New-
berry by a score of 20-17. The play-
ing was fast and interesting, both
teams being evenly matched. Not for.
one moment did the members of either
team slacken up. The spirit and the
team play in the passing were the
outsanding features of the lively
game.
The game in which Zeta Tau Alpha
overwhelmingly defeated Alpha Gam-
ma Delta, 41-9, was the direct opposite
of the preceding game. The shooting
was poor and the passing not very
animated. The playing was slow and
dragged out. 'Ihe following on the
winning team was fairly good with
Merle Raine as the outstanding for-
ward. Both teams showed a lack of
practice by displaying little team
work.
ENGI ISH GARDEN
THRIVES ON ROOF

I , xto omwomen studimd the effect
of sta-va tion Ot ilthe ("rmans.
Dr. Hamilton now holds a chair at
the Harvard Medical school, andli's
the only woman on the faculty. Be--
sides carrying on her independent in-
vestigations she has published a book
on "Industrial Poisons" written only
after years of work on the subject.
IHer career has been a gradual evolu-
tion in the pursuit of knowledge, ex-
panIng until now she is an authority
of is';veral fiels ,of knojwledge in
xrhich the majority of nien idevote
their whole live. to mastering Ithior-
oughly. Dr. Hamilton has the dis-
tinction of being the only women on
the Health Committee of the League of
Nations, and at the invitation of the
Russian deIat Imenlt of health she
studied conditions in that country.

ADVISERS RESUME
AFTERNOON TEAS
The regular weekly college teas at
which the advisers to women are
tiostesses will be resuimied today inI
the pariors of Barbour gymnasiuxn.
They will begin at,.;:t0 o'clock in-
stead of 4:15 as formerly, inasmuch
as many students leave the campus
before 4 o'clock in the afternoon.
he advisers are anxious to 'enter-
tain as many women students as care
to attend and they hope that changing
the hour to an earlier one will in-
crease the number of guests. This
venture is a new one and is an illus-
tration of the advisers' policy of de-

When a garden was planted on the
roof of the Adelaide house, 170 feet
above the Thames river, close to Lon-
(don bridge many expected the shrubs
and fruit trees to die. Authorities
stated that delicate plants could never
withstand the -old east winds which
are received at that point.

rF
1}.:"::: :::: ii?: ::
...:TJ :;:' .
:: ti:'::::ti :t.::.: t...
:t:::..:.:.
:f.,::: ":::. .
t % "": :^ :::

""_ .I

- - --- veloping not only a-quaintances ut
ILLINOIS--Florence Beebe, fresh- friendships among the women stu-
man, is a golf champion, an artist of dents of Michigan.
some note and a teacher of Sunday "In the rush and detail of routine
school in addition to her academic university work," Miss Beatrice John-
activities, son, adviser to women, comments, "it
is felt that this factor may be inad-
Marie Antrium, 15, of Kingman, vertently minimized; therefore, stu-
Kansas, was recently chosen as the dents of all colleges, including , the
most healthy girl in the United States. nurses, are most cordially welcomed."
THE MAIN STREET CASH GROCERY

i

i

WHY WORRY?
Cleaning With a New Clothes Thrill
It's not only that things are returned immaculate, for y
would expect that; but when you see every smart line a
every detail of style built-back into your garment then y
will realize why you so often say
WHITE SWAN LAUNDRY
CASH AND CARRY OFFICE
Maynard St., Opposite the "Maj" Open 7 a. m. to 8 p.

the campus costume of the chic collegienne
is based upon a smart and simple wool frock.
then being chic and a collegienne, she realizes the im-
portance of Accessories.
so she varies the effect with bright 'kerchiefs.
her gloves are another important accessory and of
course they harmonize with the ensemble.
THE RUBLEtY SHOPPE
In the Arcade

215 North Main St.

Phone 8111

Whitefish...........30c
Trout ..............30c
Halibut ............30c
Salmon ............30c
Fillets .............30c
Perch .............25c
Herring, 2 lbs for.... .25c
Wall-eyed Pike.. ..30c

Smelt ..............35c
Smoked Trout .......40c
Smoked Whitefish ....30c
K ppered Herring 2 for 25c
Bloaters-.......2 for 25c
Smoked Fillets.......30c
Also-All kinds of Salted
and Pickled Fish

10 0/

New Frocks for Spring

SPRINGTIME FROCKS
In All the
Glorious Spring Shades

Open Evenings-Sundays and Holidays

7.

7"

,I
INUUMM6

1
1

""".qm-

..s

, i

Press
of
Printed canton
n eorgette
$25

's
;s:¢
R::s:
;"
,
''
: _

Jockey Red
Powder 'Blue
Rose Tan
Apple Green
Black

Satins
Georgettes
Cantons
Crepe-Backs
Chiffons

Flowerday

's Flowers

Spring Flowers and Roses
Violets and Sweetpeas
Order Party Decorations
Here
Full Line Tapers and Candles

,, -
t
t
f
4
E t
_,_,._.

Color -Bright
Style - Right
Spring - Like
FROCKS

outh
PARIS inspires and CO-ED
Fashionists create these
smart modes of youth....
Dresses for the fashion-wise
school girl, as well as the
debutante. . . . Every cor-
rect material, color and com-
bination ine'very new Spring
model. They exemplify the
smart thought in modern
Fashion and are created to
meet the needs of the style-
wise miss who knows Fashion

Sizes Only
Fourteen Accredit
to ®_ Prover
Forty-Eight Styles
Others, $12.80 to $19.75
WAIT FOR AN IMPORTANT
ANNOUNCEMENT REGARDING
FORMALS FOR THE J-HOP
The choice of America's finest party dresses

WILL SOON

BE SHOWN

$9.75 and $14.95

I

11

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan