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November 04, 1928 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-11-04

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Internship" at 8 o'clock p. m in Room 1528 East Medical Building on
Tuesday, November 6, 1928. All those interested are cordially invited
to attend.
Edwin J. Doty, President Michigan Alpha Chapter
Men's Education Club:
The Men's Education Club will meet Monday evening, October 5,
"at 7:00 p. m. in room 302 of the Union. Dr. S. A. Courtis will speak
on "Idealism in Education." All men interested in Education are
Arthur B. Elliott
Chemical Engineering Seminar:
Mr. Leonard Boddy will be the speaker at the Seminar on Monday,
November 5, at 4 o'clock, in room 3201 E. Engineering Building. His
subject is "The Piezo Electric Guage for Accurate Pressure Measure-
Alfred H. White
Junior Research Club:
The regular meeting of the Junior Research Club will be held in
Room 1121 N. S., on Tuesday, November 6, at 7:30 p. m.
The program will be as follows:
H. J. Osterhof: "The force of attraction between solids and
Election of members.

Crazed with delirium brought on epidemics which were frequ ant dur-
by pneumonia, a student jumped ing the war. U ONULEWIIAUIU IU

from the window of the University In this same period the so-called
hospital and ran down to the river infirmary m a d e arrangements;
I where-by students in need of spe-
and died. This happened in 1912 cial care would be sent to the Uni-
and precipitated action toward a versity hospital for ward service.
University health service. Until 1912 This added privilege together with
there was no such thing, and this the work necessitated by the flu,
episode urged the president of the flu epidemic caused the student fee
Union and the Druids to promote to be raised to $6. Beside the work
plans for an infirmary. The plan with students the infirmary did;
was passed by the Board of Regents much toward the examination and.
in 1912, and the following year the care of soldiers who were stationed
University infirmary was establish- in Ann Arbor. All its accomplish-
ed in the red brick house which ments aroused interest and result-
now stands behind Hill auditorium ed in a new health service in 1921
on Ingalls street. which was to be run on a larger
In its embryo stages the infir- scale.
mary was not an infirmary in the The Health Service took iup its
true sense of the word, for it did quarter in the building where it is
not have any bed service but had now, which included an infirmary,
only office treatment. At that time X-ray equipment, and made it pos-
the staff was composed of five peo- sible to keep up with the modern
ple-two men doctors, one woman methods of specialization. Thirty-
doctor, a nurse, and a secretary. five people are now incorporated in
This staff proved very inadequate the staff of which twenty are
to cope with the number of stu- physicians. Since the change thel
dents who demanded, service, so demand for service has increased
that several seniors in the medical constantly and already the Health
school were called on the scene to Service has been forced to infringe
assist them. During this formative on the South Division of the Uni-
period and continuing through the versity hospital. It is probable that
war the institution accompilshhed a new building will be needed in

Speaker Declares That Radio News
Is Second In Importance
To News Events


Discussing a new type of vacuum
tube developed by the General
Electric company, William T. L.
Cogger, manager of the vacuum
tube department,' spoke on the
"New Vacuum Tube" Friday after-
noon in the West lecture room of
the West Physics building. "The
new tube is really the old tube
which has a new principle," Cog-
ger stated. Probably next to news
events the newspapers consider the
publication of radio news of next
importance, he continued, and he
estimated that the political par-
ties have spent $1,000,000 for radio
broadcasting in the present elec-
tion campaigns.
In the manuracture of the new
tubes Cogger said that almost
every phase of engineering was
gone into-electrical, :metallurgical,
chemical, physical, and ceramics.
The new tube contains 57 of the 91
k" X11-o ~li,0ynV[~ffh°. 4

The President's Address:
President Clarence Cook Little will deliver an address on "The
Church and the Campus" before a Union Meeting of the Student
Christian Association and the Student organizations of the various
local churches Sunday night, Nov. 4, at 6:45 p. m., in the Methodist
Church, corner Washington and State Street. An invitation is extended
to the student body and members of the faculty to attend this meet-

International Forum:,
The first International Forum will be held Sunday, November 4, at
4:15 p. m., in the South Room, first floor, Lane Hall. Mr. T. T. Zee
will lead an informal discussion on: "The Chinese Nationalist Move-
ment and its International Importance." All foreign and American
students and faculty members are cordially invited to attend.
W. B. Palmer, J. M. Brumm,
For International Committee of the S. C. A.



Michigan Dames:
The next meeting of the Michigan Dames Club will be held Tues-
day, November 6, at 8 o'clock at the Faculty Women's Clubhouse, 226
South Ingalls street. The wives of all students are invited to attend.
Mrs. C. W. Ferris
J Hop Committeemen:
There will be a meeting of all J-Hop committeemen Sunday at
11 a. m. in room 304 at the Union.
Harry W. Wallace, Chairman
Adelphi House of Representatives:
The House will not convene Tuesday, November 6, election evening.
Further announcements will be posted on the Bulletin Board.
Robert H. Lloyd, Speaker
Engineering Council:
There will be a meeting of the Engineering Council on Tuesday
evening, November 6, at 7:30, in Room 302, Michigan Union.
R. C. Adams, Jr.
Alpha Nu:.
Alpha Nu, national debating society of Kappa Phi Sigma will hold
its weekly meeting Tuesday, November 6, in the Alpha Nu room. The
program this week is an' open forum on the question: "Does- a four
year course in literature and arts give one a broader understanding of
the universe in which he lives than a four year course in science?"
A dramatization of "The Doctor" will be the program for November
13. This will be made by the pledges to the organization.
Visitors are cordially invited to attend these meetings.
John Webster, President

K nown periodc elements; 20 of the
considerable sanitary survey work the near future if the Health Serv- remaining 34 are practically un-
on the campus and in rooming ice continues to satisfy the stu- known, he asserted. "There are 50
houses and was constantly battling I dents' needs. or 60 different uses other than high
frequency of broadcasting range,"
THEATER GUILD, ORGANIZED IN 1919, he continued, and he gave a num-
IS NOW POWERFUL FACTOR IN DRAMA ber of uses to which the tubes
could be put on airplane beacons,
manufacture of corn flakes, in the
The history of the Theater Guild I there was a public for the better malfprofson ad n e
organization of New York which is things of the theater. The direc- other sues. "They are also used in
bringing a number of plays to Ann tors of the Guild leaped to their television," he stated.
Arbor this season reveals a strug- . Cogger said that the creative at-
Within four years they were mosphere in which scientists are
gle from an insignificant organiza- comparatively well established. So working is responsible for the re-
tion through the years to wide- great had become th ir fame that markable progress of man in re-
sthey were picking their plays from cent years. The chief work of sci-
modern theater, the literatures of the world. The ence is to conserve time, space,
The Theater Guild started as a original subscribers numbered 100. and energy, he said.
revoluntary movement against In four years that number had
what had been the tawdriness of leaped to about 5,000 and instead -jtmIu I IrsInIII aiIaltIgiittt111tIlIt,,I,.
the American theater. Its found- of a few thousand dollars to work
ers and its present directors were with, the Guild was assured of i OPTICAL
people who had been concerned some $40,000 to begin its fourth E
with the famous old Washington year. DEPARTMENT
Square Players and they were By this time people were clamor- -
either personally connected with ing. to become subscribers to the Lenses and Frames made E
or vitally interested in the the- Guild. From 5,000, the figures = To Order
ater. With $500,000 of borrowed leaped to 6,000 and kept growing, ' Optical Prescriptions
captial they took over the tiny and now the Theater Guild's sub-- = ailedp-
Garrick theater in New York to scription list in New York numbers Filled
further the movement. In the some 25,000 ,of the citizenry.
spring of 1919 they opened their : HALLERS
first production, "Bonds of Inter- Subscribe to The Michigan Daily, State St. Jewelers
est," which ran for three weeks
and lost their small capital. $4.00 per year. It's worth it! .-1l!t111111 111t1111titli
But they were not discouraged. ' lllllllltlllllilll[ I t111 11111III11
Their faith was larger than their
financial standing and the faith of Luncheon-11:30 to 1:30 . . 60c a
the actors associated with them in ' Dinner-5:30 to 7:30 . ... .85c
the venture was just as great. SoDr
"John Ferguson" by St. John Sunday Dinner-12 to 2. . $1.25
Ervine and this tragedy astoundedA Weekly Rate, $7.00 Try it.'
them and ; impressed theatrical-=
New York by running to excellent THE CUP =
business through the summer, us- E=E A INN
ually a hard season. Thus "John 308 Thompson St. Just Off Liberty St.
Ferguson" proved to them that,,-




i 1I''

Support of minor athletics caused workers just appointed by the
a deficit of $73,620. president of the university.
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"Gee, this Southern-
Chicken Pie surely-
hits the spot. And
it's only,60ci"
s- M. L. F.-'29.
You'll find it economical toe
eat here regularlv.
Over Slater's
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