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May 06, 1928 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-05-06

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

DAY, MAY G, 1928.

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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KELLOGG T ADDRESS
COSMOPOLITAN CLU B
AT ANNUAL B AN
11ATTLE CRE Eli SUIIGEON AND
SANITARH!iUM DIRECTOR TO
TALK HERE MAY 21
IS AUTHOR AND INVENTOR
"How To Live Long And Well" Is
Topic Of Founder 0i Organiza..
tion For Race letterment

WILL REPA Y VISIT FIFTY-SIX NATIONS TO CELEBRATE
MADE BY WALKER BIRTHDAY OF GREAT HUMANITARIAN
Fifty-six nations and twenty million tion of units of nurses. He added that
persons will observe the centenary these societies, by their permanent ex-
of the birth in Geneva, Switzerland, istence, could also render great ser-
of Jean Henri Dunant, the great hu- vices at times of epidemics, floods,
manitarian upon whose vision and fires, or other catastrophes.
idea the Red Cross is founded. The principles suggested by Dunant
The barbaric conditions which he are today a part of the articles of the
observed in the clash between the International Red Cross treaty and-
IFranco-Sardinian and Austrian armies are the major tasks of the Red Cross
in June, 1859, on the plains of Lom- in fifty-six countries.
bardy, created the idea in Dunant's Two international conventions have
mind. He, with the aid of women from been held, both at Geneva, in 1863 and
a nearby village, labored for days in 1864, and in 1864 the Treaty of Ge-
succoring the wounded, and worked neva was adopted.
until all were given shelter and med-
ical attention. YALE UNIVERSITYY.-A memorial
Later he wrote his impressions of exhibition of first editions, autograph
the horrible conditions which existed, letters, !and manuscripts of Thomas
urging the formation of societies for HTardy, famous English author who re-_
aiding the wounded in war, of medi- cently died, was shown here a short
cal men and hospitals, and the forma- time ago.

A Home Near Campus
AVAILABLE NOW
Si~roSli ix -011s.a d l-If(lh4'-hdt bookc-
c;1-ses---itielieti cabinets--ioi IIUce. All ideal honle
atiti an idleal locantioii. Owner nill sell uoiw for
le',than .teni thowisawil :51141,its1a21real lflnfg1Ull.
1l'e blV e ~kc y-let's go lsee it.

,eBurr, Patters
and Auld C

Dr. John -H. Kellogg, superintend-
ent and surgeon of the Battle Creek
sanitarium since 1876, will deliver
the address at the final Cosmopolitan
club banquet to be held at 6 o'clock
Monday night, May 21, in the ball
room of the Union.
"How. to Live Long and Well" is
the topic which has been announced
for Dr. Kellogg's speech. The .re-
mainder of the program will consist
of special music by foreign students
and the installation of officers for
the coming year, Raja F. Howrani,
'28, announced yesterday.
The banquet which is the closing
event of the Cosmopolitan club year
is being hield in honor of the senior
members of the club. All those wish-
ing to attend, according to Howrani,I
should write the secretary of the or-

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WA FFLE AND MAPLESYRUPI

Prince Spada PotejizIammi
Governor of Rome, who is now on
his way to the United States to repay
the visit made him by Mayor James
Walker of New York. The call was
made last September during Mayor
Walker's trip abroad.

ganization at Lane Hall for reserva-
tions.
Dr. Kellogg has been editor of the
Good Health magazine since 1873. He
is the founder and first president of
the Race Betterment Foundation and
has been president of Battle Creek
college since 1923. He has written
extensively, being the author of a
number of books as well as the con-
tributor of many articles and tech-
nical papers.
Born in .1852, Dr. Kellogg is now
76 yearn of age. He received his. first
college degree from the State Normal
school and his M. D. degree from the
Bellevue Hospital Medical college of
New York University in 1875. He'
studied tn Europo in 1883, 1889, 1899,
1902, 1907, and 1911. He is also the
holder of a LL. D. degree from Olivet
college.
He has practiced in Battle Creek
since 1875 being connected with the
sanitarium since 1876. Dr. Kellogg
was a member of the Michigan State
Board of Health from 1878 to 1890
and from 1912 to 1916. He is the in-
ventor of improved apparatus and
instrum-ents for medical and surgi-
cal purposes.
His works include: Plain facts,
1877; Home Book of Modern Medi-
cine, 1880; Man, The Masterpiece,3
1885; Art of Massage, 71895: The
Stomach, 1890; Rational Hydrother-
apy, 1900; Light Therapeutics, 1910;
Colon Hygine, 1912; Neurasthenia,
1915; Health Physiology and Hy-
giene, 1915; Health Question Box,
1917; New Method in "Diabetes, 1917;I
Autointoxication, 1918; The Itiner-
ary of a Breakfast, 1918; The New.
^Diieetics, 1921; Tobaccoism, 1922; and
The Natural Diet of Man, 1923.
Dr. Kellogg is a fellow of the Am-
erican College of S'urgeons and a
mem-ber of the Royal Society of Med-
icine as well as of a number of oth-
er medical organizations.

CLUB TO PRESENT
THREE PLAYLETS
Three plays, rather than two as
previously ann unced, will be pre-
sented in Spa ish by the Sociedad
Hispanica Wednesday night, May 9,
in Sarah Caswell hall. The latest pre-
sentation is "El Enaniorado" (The
Lover), a story of the love of an im-
poverished; gentleman for his queen,
by Gregorio Martinez Sierra. The cast
includes Theodore Maloy, '29, late of
the Junior Girls' play, Mary Karpin-
ski, '28, and Douglas Whittemore,
Grad.
The second play, "El Milagro" (The
Miracle) is a modern "park-bench-
flirtation" comedy by Linares Rivas.
Leone Lee, '29, of Mimes and Comedy
club, Hoyt Sherrill; '28, also of Com-
edy club, Catherine Price, '30, and
Donald Campbell, '31, make up the
cast.
"La Plancha de la Marquesa" (The
Mistake of the Marquise), a farce by
Pedro Munoz Seca, satirizing the new-
ly rich of Spain, is the third one-act
play to be given. Those who will
take part in the performance are:
Mary Aice Vosner. '29, of Mimes, Ma-
bel Humphrey, '28, Catherine Wood-
ward, '28Ed.. Angela Nosenzo, '30,
Florence Frank, '30, Elinore Putnam,
'29, George Meader, spec., Charles
Staubach, '28, Robert Dixon, '30, and
Robert Feldman, '31.
The program is an annual pre-
sentation of the society, but this year
is the first in which it will consist
of plays given in Spanish. For the
benefit of those who are not sufijc-
iently acquainted with the language,
an English synopsis of each play will
be included in the program.

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Now starting the
ond week with e
reater values in

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We are offering such a house for immediate sale at an excep-
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By Elmer Rice and Philip Barry

A Mew S hi pne
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CONTESTANTS TO
SPEAK THIS WEEK
Fifteen student's will compete in the
preliminaries of the Black oratorical
contest Monday and Wednesday of
this week, Prof. R. D. T. Hollister, of
the public speaking department, has
announced. Seven will speak in room
302 Mason hall tomorrow afternoon at
4 o'clock and eight will deliver their
orations in the same room at 7
o'clock Wednesday night.
Those who will speak Monday are:
James F. Green, '28, Victor C. Rose,
'29, Fenelon Boesche, '31, Fred M.
Mock, '28, Chester C. Bennett, '29,
Lawrence Hartwig, '31, and Edwin
Beson, '29. Those who will speak
Wednesday evening are: Samuel
Kellman, '30, LeRoy W. Gilger, '30,
Watson Clay, '30, Paul Franseth, '29,
Maximino Bueno, '28, Ollie L. Backus,
'29Ed, C. H. Atwell, '28, and Charles
Moyer, '30.
PORTABLE
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Courtesy fParamou nt

FUNNY!
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THRILLING!
a "THE LAST WARMMKN"

Y T A Ni ) TOMORROW ONLY!

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One lighter heas

Spring Games Pictures
Taken with Graflex

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watch set in thec
and is a special v
at $24.

'4

IRAE
TODAY AND MONDAY
"LADDIE BE GOOD"
BILLCODY
(Nobe: This is Not a Scotch
Story)f
This Ad with 15c
TUESDAY J
"THE CHINESE PARROT"

POLICY
2:04)
3:33
7:0
20c
3 )c

DON'T

a

THIS SAL

Graflex always catches natural poses and expres-
sions. You can do it as well as anybody. Take
your. own pictures of the Spring events. You'll
want them to recall this most enjoyable part of the
college year.

A First R1n Attracl9ion
Par Excellent!
OWEN MOOR E, H ELENE COSTELLO in

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Ann Arbor Bra

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