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June 30, 1917 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1917-06-30

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A T YOUR DOEER
3 TIMES A WEEK
VOL. V111. No. 2

THE ONLY OFFICIAL
SUMER SPAPERI

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 1917

PRICE FIVE CENTS

MICHC9NTO 911To Teach Net hods
IVICAN iu DAVE 7r"" ""'
9Til IC INOf Army Supplies
AT LEIIL I J rse to FitAen for Positons in
Ordnance and Quartermasters
Board of Regents Passes New Resolu- Repartment
tion Providing for Regular
Intercollegiate Games A course in Army Storo Methods
- --will be given during the 1917 Sum-
TEAM CANDIDATES GET NOTICE mer Session in order to fit men for
service in the Enlisted Reserve corps,
Michigan will resume her intercol- or the 'Ordnance or Quartermasters'
legiate athletic activites next fall, departments, branches of service for
according to a resolution passed by which the government is making an
the Board of Regents at their meeting effort to get as many college men as
held on Friday, June 22. This action possible. The course will be given
formally suspends the action previ- under the direction of Prof. J. A.
ously taken by the Board which set Bursley, of the engineering college.
aside the foothall and other athletic The work will consist of lectures,
schedules during the continuance of recitations, and laboratory instruction
the war. in the industrial practice of handling
The action was taken following reso- stores, army accountability principles.
lutions passed by the Board in Con- paper work, army regulations, and
tons passes hyJn theBoardin on-military drill. Active work will begin
trol of Athletics on June 16, then on July 2 and will last for six weeks
approved by the Faculty Senate on and at the expiration of that time the
June 18 from which they went to the men will be assigned for further train-
Board of Regents which sanctioned ing of five weeks at an arsenal or a
the resolutions. quartermasters depot. Present indi-
Send Notice to 250 Players cations tend to show that there will
Immediately upon the passing of be a larger enrollment in these cours -
this resolution by the Board, the ath- es and it is expected that at least 75
per cent of the men will be made non-

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MVAJOD RI[ON 10
DIGECT THAINING
Twvvo Military Training Courses to be

GiveJAedCross
Work for Women
Three Courses Scheduled; Certilicale
Will Make Candidate Nurse
Aid

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letic department, under Director Bar-
telme, sent out the resolution as pass--
ed to approximately 250 prospective
football, baseball, basketball and track
candidates, notifying them of the ac-
tion taken and the reasons for do-
ing so.
"Whereas, at their meeting of June
9th the faculty representatives of the
Western Intercollegiate Conference
unanimously adopted a resolution in
substance that the expression of the
President of the United States that
college athletics be continued as near-
ly normally as possible be approved
as the sense of the Conference, and
"Whereas, there has heen a pro-
nounced movement amongnthe col-
(Continued on Page Four)
REGISTRATION NOT
BELOW LAST YEAR

commisioned officers either during or
at the expiration of this period of
training.
All applicants will be given a physi-
cal examination, and if they pass, en-
list as private in the Enlisted Reserve
corps, and may choose between the
Ordnance or Quartermasters corps.
The ordnance department needs men
to do repair work on motor trucks
and machine guns, as well as men for
handling supplies. On the other hand,
the work in the Quartermasters de-
partment may be in connection with
supplies, transportation and finance.
Plans at present indicate a high i
calihre of men. and it is proposed that
all men from one college go to a
single unit, thus permittng them tdO
remain together. In any respect, the
work will fit the men better for se-
curing comumissions.
MAIL GRADES SOON
Last Semester's Records to Be Sent
Out Next Week 1
Grades for last semester will be sent
out some time next week, according
to information received from the reg-
istrar's office yesterday. Nearly all of
the reports have been handed in and t
the work of systematically tabulating
the marks and sending them out ist
now in progress.{

ven thisiSumner; Gi%-e Three courses preparing women for
Fundamental Points Red Cross nurse aids will be given
this summer by teachers approved by
LARl(AE ENROLLMENT EXPECTED the Red Cross Nursing bureau of
Washington. The courses scheduled
Two courses in military training are Home Nursing, Dietetics and Sur-
will be offered during the summer ses- gical Dressings, all of which are sys-
-"- tematically outlined by the Washing..
sion, both of which will be under the totcal oedahy te Was-
ton central headquarters. Fifteen lee-
supervision of Major C. E. Wilson, of sons will comprise the courses and
the Engineering department, who will their duration will depend upon the
devote all his time to this special line size of the classes and the class sched-
of work. Either one or both of these ule that can be arranged.
courses may be elected, and whether After the course is completed, the
or not they will carry credit towards candidates can take an examination
graduation will be decided upon later which is made out at Washington and
by the faculties concerned. sent here. If the grades made are
The two military courses will offer passing, the women will be given a
suitable training in some of the fun- certificate from the Red Cross Nurs-
damentals and problems of military ing bureau. Those who wish to take
life and it is expected that they will the course can register either at the
aid materially those who have inten- Registrar's office or at 211 E Huron
tions of securing a commission in the Street. No credit in the University
Officers' Reserve corps or admission will be given for this course, and all
to one of the training camps. Judg- of the courses are limited to women.
ing by the number of advance in-
quiries, it is predicted that a large SECURE POSITIONS
number of students will take up the
course. The instruction will consist FOR 21 TEACHERS
of drills, lectures, and field work and
is especially designed to meet the University Appointment Committee
needs of University students and pub- Furnishes Applicants
lie school teachers, but may even be with Jobs
pursued to advantage by others de-
siring to acquire drill experience and Twenty-one appointments have been
the fundamentals of military science given out by the University appoint-
The two courses offered are as fol- ment comimttee during the last few
lows: weeks. Those who have received posi-
1. Infantry Drill Regulation. This lions are as follows: Clara E. Young,
course includes the School of the English, Albion; Mathelda Ulenberg,
Soldier, School of the Squad, School '16, principal high school, Dryden;
of the Company, School- Battalion, Gladys Hamilton, '17, Detroit; E. Pearl
Ceremonies, Close Order, and Extend- Hunsberger, history, Highland Park;
ed Order! Two three-hour drill per- Philip M. Boff, mathematics, Battle
iods a week, to be arranged. Creek; Olive Hartsig, '17, oratory, Port
2. Miltary Science. In this course Huron; Lurene Osborn, grad., Rug-
tie following subjects will be dis- liss and oratory, Ani Arbor; Mildred
cussed:.
(a) Reconnaissance:-Military Map Biumenthaf, '17, mathematics, Manis-
Making and Reading, Topography. tee; Flora Gates, '17, mathematics,
(b) Military Law as applied to the Hart; Mrs. Kathryn Nelson, grad., his-
duties of the soldier. tory, Port Huron; Helen Robson, '17,
(c) Entrenchments and Field Forti- Spanish, Traverse City; M. Blanche
fications:-Temporary) and Perma- Crandall, '18, English and history,
vent Entrenchments, Location and Re- Rossville, Ill.; Dorothy Tefft, Latin
lation of Different Units. Location of and German, St. Ignace; Robert Gil-
Field Artillery, Machine Gun Emplace- mour, principal, high school, Rock-
ments, and Barbed Wire Entangle- land; Alta I.,Welch, history, Indian-
ments and Obstructions. apolis, Ind.; James W. Howard Hurd,
(d) First Aid and Camp Sanitation. '17, science, Houghton; Ray V. Leffler,
Four lectures and one field period a grad., economics, Grand Rapids; Melta
week, to be arranged. E. DeBarr, English and mathematics,
Any one desiring further informa- Howard City; Bertha Howe, grad.,
tion regarding the two courses can biology, Pana, Ill.; William Laux,
write to Prof. T. E. Rankin, Secre- Spanish, Lexington, Ky., and Mary E.
tary of the Summer Session, or Major Howe, '17, principal, high school,
C. E. Wilson. Grand Haven.

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USE EASTEAN lIME
STADTING MIDAY
Regents Adopt System for Entire
University; City Changes
Tomorrow
CLASSES OPEN ONE HOUR AHEAD
Following the combined action of
the Board of Regents of the Univer-
sity, the Common Council of this city
and the building committee of the
Washtenaw county Board of Super-
visors. Eastern time will become the
official time in Ann Arbor beginning
tomorrow morning for the months of
July, August and September.
With this change in time the follow-
ing notification was given out offi-
cially yesterday by Shirley W. Smith,
secretary of the University, which ap-
plies to the change in classes and offi-
ces to take place on Monday morning:
"In accordance with the action of
the Common Council of the city of
Anna Arbor, the building committee
of the Washtenaw county Board of
Supervisors, and the Regents of the
University of Michigan, Eastern time
becomes the official time in the city
of Ann Arbor during the months. of
July, August, and September. All
departments of the University, all offi-
ces and all classes in brief the entire
University organizaton will begin
work Monday morning and close Mon-
day evening and thereafter on the
basis of Eastern time.
"Everyone who has any duties con-
nected with the University whether
student or official should set his watch
ahad one hour (that is, eastern time),
Saturday might and should meet his
University engagements during July,
August and September in accordance
weith Eastern time."
Consider Issuing of
New War Bonds
Senator Stone Proposes New Issue of
500,000,000 to Cover
Shortage
Washington, June 30.-With revi-
sion of the war tax bill virtually com-
pleted and now totalling $1,449,000,000,
instead of the $1,800,000,000 levy' of
increased taxes adopted by the house,
the senate finance committee today
considered authorization of additional
bonds.
Senator Stone proposed a bond is-
sue of $500,000,000. The committee
plans to reach a decision tomorrow
and to fix the ratq to be imposed on
war excess profits-probably 16 per
cent.
$300,000,0 is Needed
During lengthy committee discussion
of the bond question a larger issue
ws not suggested, although. with a
half billion of bonds, Senator Sim-
mons said the bill still would fall
short by $300,000,000, probably more,
of meeting the ensuing year's war ex-
penses.
Ralph Carson, '17, Secures Position
Ralph Carson, '17, has accepted a
position as instructor in oratory in the
high school of Frankfort, Indiana.

First Day's Enrollmut Shows No
Signs of Decrease in
Students
The first day's registration for the
literary department yesteday showed
no signs of a falling off over last year
in the enrokiment of the summer ses-j
sion, according to the opinion of Reg-
istrar Arthur G. Hall. Registration
will continue over the first days of
next week.
The total enrollment in the law
school up to date is 82, and additional
students are expected to arrive some
time next week as the semester's re-
ports have just reached the students
of that department recently.
A. Martens, '17, Football Man, Marries
Albert C. Martens, '17, member of
last year's Varsity football squad, was
married this week to Miss Margaret
Ray Eddy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
D. Eddy, of Maywood, Ill. The
wedding ceremonies took place at the
bride's home.

.

FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
10:30 TOMORROW
MR. DOUGLAS PREACHES,
TOPIC :
"The Patriotism of the Clean Plate "d
S( SN I
.'. .'. ( EAST1ERN "TI ME') ".-. -

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II

Welcome to Summer School Students

10:30 A. M. (EATERN)
SERMON-THEME
"America's Obliga-
tion to the World"

Presbyterian Church
HURON AND DIVISON STREETS
LEONARD A. BARRETT
MINISTER

W. D. HENDERSON
The New Patriotism
Noon Bible Class

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