FRIDAt, MARCH 16, 1928 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
IUA Al= m
JUNIOR PLAY SCORES German Philosopher'
GSO"The man who aspires to be great,
to be a genius or do unusual things,
must never marry," Count Hermann
Prediet Popularity For Catchy And Keyserling, the German thinker, said
Novel Songs; Edna Mwer's recently. "Marriage overwhelmingly
Orchestra To Play defeats all individuality in a man and
makes his thoughts subordinate to
NO SINGLE PIECES ISSUED those of his wife.
"True, I am married, but I married
Sale of scores for the 24th annual late in life," said Count Keyserling.
Junior Girls' play, "For The Love of "I had an opportunity to give vent to
my ideas unhampered by a woman's
Pete," will begin on Monday. Scores meager intelligence. Has there ever
will b4 obtainable at Wahr'-s and been a great woman thinker-a really
Slater's bookstores, the University great one? No. There have been wom-
Music house ,and at Grinnell's. en rulers, rulers of the world, but only
The scores ai'e priced at $2 this because they attained that position
year, being especially large, due to the "Had I married in my youth the
fact that no single pieces have been result would have been the same in
published. Only a limited number my case as in that of any other man
have been printed. The music will who aspires to the creative life. It
also be on sale at the Whitney theater would nave been a catastrophe.
during all performances of the play. "If genius is to survive, marriage
The gay and catchy tunes, for which and the propagation of the race must
great popularity is predicted by all be left to the average man and wom-
who have heard them, are the work an."
of Edna Mower, '29, chairman of the Count Keyserling married the
music committee, assisted by Marjorie daughter of Von Bismarck, chancellor
Moore, '29, and Helen Hartman, '29. of Germany.
The lyrics have, been composed by "During 800 years of the world's
Ruth Palmer, '29, Merle Raine, '29, history no man of spirit ever married.
Louise Cooley, '24, and Sonia Kaplan, He entered the monstery instead," the
r29s r count went on. "Singleness is far lees
Miss Mower looks forward to par- necessary to a woman than to a man.
ticular favor for four of the songs, To unite her life with that of a man is
"Peter's Blue," "For The Love Of apparently instinctive with women."'
Pete," Elusive Man," and "Blue Eyes."
An innovation is being introduced CcHO r T®GIV
in the orchestra accompaniment for CHL T GIVE
the play during its week's run at the UNIQUE TEACHING
Whitney. Heretofore, a professional
band of players has been hired; this. Two new colleges have been estab-
year Miss Mower's orchestra will oc- ] lished whose aim will be to prepare
cupy the pit. The songs are marked ,women to cope with the problems of
by lyrical originality, and the tunes modern life. Webber college at Bab-
seem to have caught the invigorating son park,. Fla., offeres instruction
quality of the high seas, which is the which will prepare women to admin-
setting for the play. ister estates. It will specialize in the
- care of securities of real estate. The
curriculum leads to a degree of B.B.
I FRESHMAN WOMEN I-bachelor of business.
C Bennington college in Vermont, will
There will be an open class prepare women to meet the problems
in natural dancing at 5 o'clock of the modern world by placing special
on Wednesday, March 21, in Sara ( emphasis on community life, and
Caswell Angell hall, for all breaking down the barrier between
eligible freshmen women who I student and teacher.
VISITING ENGLISH WOMAN OBSERVES Floating University
NURSES' TRAINING SCHOOL METHODS Will Have Students
"I find that American training
schools devote more time to theoret-
ical subjects than do the English,
schools," remarked Miss Ruth Hall-
owes, who is spending the week here
observing the educational methods
which are used in the University Hos-
pital School of Nursing.
Miss Hallowes has spent the last
five months in the United States and
is making a study of nursing educa-
tion in this country. She is sent hereI
by the College of Nursing, an associ-
ation of nurses with headquarters in
London, which secured for her a fel-
lowship from the Rockefeller founda-
tion. By this fellowship Miss Hall-
owe's is permitted to spend a year in;
America. On her return to England
she will assume the position of educa-
tion officer of the College of Nursing.I
Since her arrival in the UnitedI
States, Miss Hallowes has visited
training schools in New York, New
Haven, Chicago, Minneapolis, Madison,
Detroit, and other cities. After her
week here, she planis to visit Toronto,
then come back to the United States
for a stay in Boston, and then returnf
to Canada for an observation of the
"The English training schools de-
voteeregtime to practical beside
teaching, and do not stress lectures as
much as you do here," Miss Hallowes
says. "Our training course is three
years long, but four years may be
taken if desired, and many of our
nurses do spend four years in train- O o e ain
ing. We do not begin nursing at as
early an age as you do. Most of our
nurses enter when they are 20 or 21, On the next "University Afloat,"
and before the war the usual age there will be among the students one
was -23. I believe that we are more
strict about the nurses' etiquette than or more representatives from each of
you are. 15 foreign countries. This will, it
"St. Thomas' hospital from which I is expected, make the trip truly
graduated is situated opposite the international 'in character, broaden
Houses of Parliament. Its training the outlook of every American stu-
school for nurses 's the oldest of the dent, and give an additional interest
modern training schools in England, on shipboard. S'tudents will be pre-
and it claims the distinction of having sent from all the Central and South
been founded by Florence Nightingale. American countries which have beer
Miss Nightingale always hoped to visited by Colonel Lindbergh, and
found such a school for nurses where also from Brazil.
a finer and higher nursing might be On behalf of the students who are
taught. We feel, of course, a special registering for the 1928 trip, A. J.
intereat in this great woman, and each McIntosh, president of the "Floating
year on her birhday, May University," has entended an invita-
of our head nurses place a wreath bytinoClneLndrgtobthr
her statute in Waterloo Place. tion to Colonel Lndbergh to be their
"Yes, the English nurses are intr-' guest on their trip around the world.
i ''V- iJla i+ ~JIjis ot nuJIU ldi LiIIS 11 in
TO HAVE NEW RESIDENCES
Cornell university is to have four
new women's residence halls. This
will definitely place it on the list of
coeducational colleges. It was just
recently that this. university permitted
women to enter as, regular students,
but now that it has, it is providing for
them. The amount given was $1,650,-l
000, and construction will begin with
the coming of spring. The person re-
sponsible for these additions presented
them anonymously, although it is
known that he is an alumnus of the
university, and that Iris wife studied
Columbia New Process
1 295-3ary Ann. Together-cliff
12J,6- Gao-diighit Sweetheart of
Sigma chi1-TedI Lewis.
1290- Beautiful. Where in the
ested in outside activities," replied
Miss Hallowes, when questioned on
that point. "They go in for music and
have several programs each year. We
also ha tennis tournanie ts and
"Public health nursing is receiving
a great deal of attention in England
now. In order to be a public health
nurse, one must study for a, year after
completing one's training course, and
must pass very strict examinations.
The first six months of the year's
study are devoted to midwifery, which
does not form a part of the regular
training course in England."
There is no such thing as a univer-
sity hospital in England, Miss Hall-
owes explains. Although the Uni-
versity of London offers a diploma to
graduate nurses who pass certain ex-
aminations, it makes no provisions for
a graduate course of study in nursing,
At Leeds one finds a somewhat closer
connection between the university
and the training school.
Miss Hallowes herself has received
an M.A. degree from Oxford univer-
sity, but that, she explains, was be-
fore she even thought of becoming a
nurse, and in no way resembled a
combined course in letters and nurs-
wile it is not probable that tis in-
vitation can lbe accepted, still the or-
ganization is hoping that he will go
around the world at about the same
time as the university makes its
The "Floating University" leaves
New York Oct. 6 and will return after 1
eight months on June 1, 1929. The
arrival in Japan will be in time for
the coronation o the Emperor.
The latest addition to the faculty of
50 prominent men and women is Dr.
Edward Alsworth Ross, an eminent
sociologist from the University of
Today is the last day that
senior women may rent their
senior gowns from the Women's
league. The gowns rent for $10,
part of which will be refunded
at the end of graduation. The
I cost of the rental must be paid
in cash before the gown can be
received. Gowns will be dis
tributed in Barbour gymnasium
between 2 and 5 o'clock.
wish to attend it in preparation
for the tryouts for the Freshman
Pageant, which will be held
April -4-6. The class will be
under the direction of Miss Ione
Johnson, who urges that every
one who wishes to attend this
class appear promptly at 5
o'clock, and inhnatural dancing
costume, since the class will only
meet for half an hour.
TEST LUNG POWER
The Russian symphonic choir test-
ed their lung capacity when they sang
at the University of Indiana, for they
measured in cubic inches the amount
of air inhaled. The instrument used
was a spirameter in the men's gymna-,
sium which athletes employ as a
scientific means of showing their
growth and development. To get the
required result a person inhales and
exhales into a tube and the number
of cubic inches is recorded on a guage
of the tank.
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA-
Plans are rapidly going forward for
the listing of all University tradi-
tions. This list will be available to*
all new students, especially to the
Shaw Grocery Co.
Staple and Fancy
r Phones 3712-3940
709-711 Packard St.
A New Permanent Is
With the Advent
To Accompany That
MIRROR BEAUTY SHOP
19 Cutting Apts.
Figures Don't Lie
ASK FOR THEM
305 Maynard St.
Why not try a piece of Jubilee
Ham for your Sunday Dinner?
It's a Canadian Ham, Boned and Rolled.
We also have some very nice chickens and
roasts of all kinds.
We also have a full line of canned goods,
featuring Monarch and Savoy Brands.
HILL AUDITORIUM -:- ANN ARBOR
May 16, 17, 18, 19, 1928
ARTISTS AND ORGANIZATIONS
EARL V. MOORE Musical Director
FREDERICK STOCK Orchestral Conductor
ERIC DELAMARTER Guest Conductor
PERCY GRAINGER Guest Conductor
CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION
CHILDREN'S FESTIVAL CHORUS
111111 0 11111 11111
I Phone 6656
339 South Main Street
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