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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.

July 22, 1919 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1919-07-22

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

THE

WOLVERINE

THE WOLVERINE

.1

TACHERS RECEIVE $12O
FOR 12- HOURS' WORK

THE "Y" INN at Lane Hall

Y
'HIS MdSTEWS VOICE"

i

I

REDUCTIONS IN PRICES

I.

O F

Victor Red Seal Records

I

as announced by the

i

Victor Talking Machine Co.

are

NOW IN EFFECT

Following is a table showing in detail
the extensive reductions:

i

New Price Ser

Series
81000
85000
87000
87500
88000
89000

'Old Price
$2.00
$3.00
$2.00
$3.00
$3.00
$4.00

les

I

$1.00
$1.50
$1.00
$1.50
$1.50
$2.60

91000
92000
92 500
95100
95200
96000

Old Price New Price
$2.00 $1.00
$3.00 $1.50
$4.00 $2.00
$4.00 $2.00
$5.00 $2.50
$6.00 $3.00

Series 96200 reduced from $7.00 to $3.50

DEL TORO SKETCHES PROGRESS
OF EDUCATION IN LATIN-
AMERICA
Discussion of Latin-America in the
lecture by Mr. J. del Toro of the ro-
mance language department, on "Im-
portant Factors in the Development
of Latin-America" Monday afternoon
resolved itself into a review of the
development of education and the im-
migration question.
Mr. del Toro explained that the
first universities were established in
South America in the, 16th century
under the control of the Spanish gov-
ernment and the church. The depart-
ment of theology was the principal
one and classes were conducted by
priests.
"After the securing of independence
by Latin-America," said Mr. del
Toro, "the church ceased to con-
trol the education of these countries
and it passed into the hands of the
government. The most important uni-
versity soon became that of Buenos
Aires, although there were many al-
most as good.
TeachersaWell Paid
"The teachers are well paid in
South America. They receive $120 a
month for teaching three hours a
week and can teach as many as nine
hours, for which they receive a pro-
portionate increase in pay. This sal-
ary continues throughout the sum-
mer months. Many of the professors
are engaged in other occupations, such
as law or medicine, and often find
themselves too busy to attend their
classes. For this purpose, substitute
teachers are always ready.
"One difficulty with Latin-American
universities is that no quizzes are
held, al. the classes being lectures,
and when the examinations, which are
oral, are given, the students often find
them hard to pass. Many people are
invited to attend the examinations,
which often embarrasses the ones who
are taking them," the speaker said.
Salary Reform
"The University of Montevideo re-
cently took a progressive step whenit
made reforms in the salaries of pro-
fessors. It is now possible for the
professors to have their salary raised
greatly after long service with the
university if they are especially active
in writing for magazines and pa-
pers."
In discussing the problem of immi-
gration Mr. del Toro said that the
Latin-American governments are tak-
ing every possible step to encourage
people to settle in their lands. One
country has a department of labor
which looks after the immigrants. Po-
sitions are obtained for the newly ar-
rived immigrants and they are looked
after at all times. After the immi-
grant has secured a position, this de-
partment sees to itathat the employer
does not violate his contract with the
empye in the matter of salary or
working hours.
"Clubs are established which enable
the immigrants to receive the advan-
tages of such an oganization at a
moderate cost. In this manner the
idle moments of the immigrant are
taken care of."
Mr. del Toro concluded his lecture
by showing views of many of the uni-
versities and public buildings of South
America.

More than 300 courses conducted by a staff
of the regular faculties of the University.
facilities available

GOOD HOME COOKED FOOD
Lunch-i 1:45, 12:45................... ...40 cents
Dinner-5:30, 6:30.......................50 cents
LUNCH AND DINNER, per week, $5.25
Service Table d'Hote
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN

Summer

Literature, Science, and the Arts, Engineering and
Architecture; Pharmacy, Graduate Study, Library
Methods, Biological Station, Embalming and Sani-
tary Science, Public Health Nursing, June 30-
August 22; Medicine and Surgery, June 30-August
8; Law, June 23-July 26 and July 28-August 30.
The work is equivalent in method, character and credit value to that
of the academic session, and may be counted toward degrees. All
classes of students, and especially those who desire to shorten their
period of residence at the University, or whose work was interrupted
or interfered with by the war, or associated activities, will find many
courses well adapted to their needs. Certificates of credit and attend-
ance issued. Many special lectures, recitals, concerts and excursions.
Cosmopolitan student body. Delightful location.

Session

1919

of 250 members
All University

The above list includes records by
Caruso, Homer, Farrar, Schumann-Heink, Scotti, Ruffo, De Luca
and other Victor artists

For further information, address
T. E. RANKIN

CONCERTED NUMBERS FORMERLY $2.00 REDUCED TO $1.50
CONCERTED NUMBERS FORMERLY $3.00 RECUCED TO $2.00

Box 20

Ann Arbor, Michigan

F

Our stock of Red Seal Records is one of the largest
and choicest in the state, and our sound-
proof demonstrating booths are
at your disposal

nive!'uit , LC ec iot e

iItiam an~b Msad'ar

'1

A;

OFFICIAL PRINTERS

to the

UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN

and by authority

OF ITS STUDENT PUBLICATIONS

0

T4E NN ARBARN_PSS_

RUNNING DAY AND NIGHT

[UMBRELLA MAKERS -TO STRIKE
WITH 40 DAY RAINSTORM DUE
New York, July 21. - Tuesday was
St. Swithin's day and it rained, which
means, according to the superstitious,
that it will continue to rain for 40
days. The superstition has held good
here up to date and the Umbrella
Makers' union announced today that
it had decided to strike for a 45-hour
week with wage increases. The union
voted recently to walk out in two
weeks if demands were not met, but
has decided the weather is so pro-
pitious the date will be advanced.
About 5,000 men are involved.
WASHINGTON ASSIGNS LIGGETT
AND DICKMAN TO DEPARTMENTS
i Washington, July 21. - Lieut. Gen.
Hunter Liggett, former commander of
the American army of occupation in
Germany, and Maj. Gen. Joseph T.
Dickman, former commander of the
Fourth army corps, have been ordered
to assume command of the Western
and Southern departments, respective-
ly, on their arrival from overseas. Maj.
Gen. John F. Morrison, at present com-
manding the Western department at
San Francisco, the war department al-
so announced, has been ordered to
take command of Camp Lewis, Wash.
UNKEMPT FTONIANS HAVE HAIR
CUT AFTER GENERAL'S VISIT
London, July 21. - Brig.-Gen. C. E.
Cockran, himself an old Etonian, when
inspecting the training corps of the
famous college, objected to the length
of the hair of the tudentg. He called
particular attention to boxers getting
into the ring with hair so long they
could hardly see out of their eyes.
The college barbers are now exceed-
ingly busy.

AT THE THEATERS healthful and appetizing to train
and gain onĀ«
AT THE ARCADE
Today and tomorrow the Arcade Bevothaa splend bevea st that
will present Harry. T. Morey in "Beau- strenuous exercise is bound to
ty Proof" by James Oliver Curwood, bring. Satisfies it without any of
which originally appeared in the Red that after-feeling of fullness that
Book under the title of "Philip often comes with water drinking.
Steele." The author must have had
Harry Morey in mind when he creat- + evo is Sold Everywhere
ed the character of "Corporal Steele
of the Mounted Police." It is a tale cerd druggist or dealer.
of real men - a drama of the great
Northwest, virile, throbbing, and pow- Manufactured and bottled exclusively by
erful.. Amheuser-Busch St. Louis
Friday and Saturday Alice Joyce in
"The Third Degree" will be the at-
traction at the Arcade. As a stage
play this production was extremely
popular and has proven justas suc-
cessful upon the screen wherever it
has been shown. The picture is said
to surpass even Miss Joyce's former
triumph, "The Lion and the Mouse,"
whicm i recommendation enough in
itself.
ISUMMER SCHOOL STUDENTS.

PRESS BUILDING, MAYNARD ST.
OUR WORK IS LIKE OUR PHONE

t

NO. I

GRUEN WATCHES
"ERWARE CUT
LEATHER GOODS

GLASS

GET YOUR SUPPLIES-ALL KINDS
FROM THE ONLY

I

CLOCKS FOUNTAIN PENS
FINE JEWELRY AND WATCII REPAMIRIG
L LLE R Fv L L E R
STATE STREET JEWELERS

STUDENTS' SUPPLY STORE

MORSE'S AND GILBERT'S CANDY --1111 S. University - Phone 1160-R - CIGARS,

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