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June 21, 1921 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1921-06-21

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&'durrzz

AT YOUR DC
THREE TI
A WEEK

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, JULY 21, 1921

} PRICE

inical Laboratory Conducts
'est On Steel Automobile Wheels

A physical test to determine the re-
lative strength of wooden and steel
automobile wheels is at present being
conducted in the mechanical laborator-
ies of the University. The work, which
S is being done for the Jefferson Forge
company, of Detroit, is under the di-
rection of Walter E. Lay, professor of
mechanical engineering. The test is
of special interest because if it can
be demonstrated that the steel wheel
) does not "fatigue" faster than the
wooden one, much of the danger of
b our exhausting our supply of second
growth hickory will be eliminated.'
A set of specially constructed steel
automobile wheels fitted to an old
Ford car is undergoing a severe test.
The car is braced so that it cannot
move, the rear wheels being allowed
y to turn naturally at an average speed
of 25 miles an hour on two large wood-
sen wheels, constructed so that the
rims are on a level with the floor.
Bumps in the form of cleats on the
rims of the two wooden wheels make
the strain and wear 'greater than that
s found on ordinary roads. So severe is
the shaking the car receives that it
has -been necessary to install a com-
plete set of wiring .and also a new
L commutator. Before the test on the
- wooden wheels acan begin it will be
necessary to rebuild the car. One set-
g of tires and the best part of a second
set will be worn out .before the re-
quired 25,000 miles is traversed.
Looking into the futur and seeing
I that some substitute must be found

for the wooden automobile wheels, the
Jefferson Forge company have put
forth their efforts to make steel wheels
that substitute. It is known that steel
under excessive strain will "fatigue,"
that is it will become brittle and
break easily.
"This test," says Professor Lay, "is
to determine just how much strain
steels will stand, then by testing wood-
en wheels in the like manner, the com-
parative physical sterngth and endur-
ance will be determined. Should the
steel wheel compare favorably, then
we need look no further for a sub-
stitute."
So extensive in Michigan and so im-
portant to the state'is the automobile
industry that all research work that
can possobly be done at the University'
is accepted in the cramped quarters of
the mechanical laboratory.
EFFIIENTNURS

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WARTH'IN EXPLAINS
Says the Disease Results from De-
struction of Normal Cell
Organbsation
RAPID GROWTH RENDERS RE-
MOVAL ALMOST IMPOSSIBLE

"Cancer, one of the most remarka-
ble phenomena in the whole patholog-
ical world, is not due to a parasite
but to a destructin of the normal cell
organization," said Prof. A. S. Warth-
in, of the Medical school, in his lec-
ture Tuesday night in the Natural
Science auditorium. "The cancericell
itself is one of a group of growths
called neo-plasms and we cannot de-
termine its fundamental cause until
we, learn the principles of cell
growth."
Professor Warthin -started with a,
short history of the processes through
which the normal cells pass after
leaving the ovum stage. Each cell1
has its own individual life but is
completely subservient to the social
and common organization of the body.
Long Continued Irritation
"It is when the normal function of
the cells is overthrown. by an exte-
rior force, such as long continued ir-
ritation of a certain tissue or gland,
that the neo-plasm or the more par-
ticular form of, neo-plasm, cancer,'
sets in," he said. The cancer cells,
ceasing to be agents in the body's
system, take all the nutrition from
adjoining tissues.
The cause of cancer, according toc
Professor Warthin, Is obscure except
for certain accompanying circum-
stances that have been observed to be
invariable. The tendency to cancer
has now been proven to be inherita-{
(Continued on Page Four)

ILLINOIS GOVERNOR
INDICTED
Springfield, Ill., July 21.
i Gov. Len Small, of Illinois,
Lt. Gov. Fled E. Sterling, and
Verne E. Curtis, of Grant Park,
were indicted yesterday by the
Sangamon county grand jury for
conspiracy and embezzlement in
connection with the interest
earnings of the state treasurer's'
office during the terms of Small
and Sterling.
The indictment returned
against Small for embezzlement
Is $500,000, and that against
Sterlin'g for $700,000, while a
third against Small, Sterling,
and Curtis is for $700,000. An-
other indictment for confidence
games and conspiracy to de-
fraud runs against all three. j
Bonds of each of the three
man were fixed at $50,000 on
each count.
SPOTLIGHT PLANS
NEAR COMPL-ETION
Three Acts Already Secured; Four
Others Are in Process of
Prepajdtion

Must Look After Home as Well
Attend Patient, Doe. res
Dr. Bartlett

as

eers 1B eat
y Viewx Nine

REVIEWS TRAINING NEEDED
FOR ENTERING PROFESSION.
"An efficient nurse must care for the
home as well as for the patient," said
Prof. B. H. Bartlett, yesterday after-
noon, speaking on "The Training of
Health Nurses", adding that health
nursing is one of the oldest occupa-
tions, and one of the newest profes-
sions.

:I

PERFORMANCE TO LAST BUT
HOUR AND FIFTEEN MINUTES.

(By L. W. Millard);
(Special Correspondent)
Camp Davis, July 20.-The ball game

*. last Saturday between the camp team
ge and Bay View was the big event of
Ce the past week. The team, together
y with 15 br 20 rooters left camp early
e Saturday morning for Bay View to
Ip take on the fast aggregation "from that
11 city. The camp nine took the lead
early in the contest and held the large
to end of the score during the entire
game. This makes the second win for
r Camp Davis this season, and from all
available records that is the best
al sho'wing made in some years.
se Field day or visitors' day, the big-
nt gest event in the camp program is to
n be held Saturday of this week. A fine
e program is being arranged under thej
-g direction of "Red" McCordic, '22E;
'h "Bum" Tramp, '23E, "Chick' Wattles,
24E, and "Milt" Goetz, '22E.
Two of the camp members met with
as an accident today. Harry Lifsit, 21E,
- is hobbling around on crutches-owing
Of to the fact that he tried :to amputate
a toe with an axe. His partner, George'
) Emery, '22E, got careless with the
e- same axe and cut a gash above his
e- knee. The boys admit they wanted a
m. vacation but are not just satisfied with
the way they got it.

After having completed the regu-
iar nursing course in some university
or school, the prospective public
health nurse is required to take a
post-graduate course of one year, the
speaker explained. Her courses con-
sist of the principles of health nurs-
ing, the rudiments of sociology, psych-
ology, and public speaking; together
with special courses in hygiene and
sanitation. Economics and bacteriol-
ogy are sometimes substituted for two
of these courses. Equipped in this
way, the nurse is sent to a small dis-
trict where she may acquire a prac-
tbcal knowledge of the subject.
In order to be a successful health
nurse the girl must be possessed of
many fine qualiities, said Professor
Bartlett. Among these are good
technique, excellent ability, an alert
mind, the -ability to teach, social vi-
sion, sane judgment, and most impor-
tant of all - tact. She must be ready.
to give herself to her work at any,
time, her hours are not specifified
ones. She must be ready to solve
many problems instantly.
When her treatment of the sick per-
son is over, it is the duty of the,
health nurse to turn her mind to the
attention of the mother of the home-
to tell her how to care for the pa-
tient, and above all to educate her in
the' rudimentary principles of keep-
ing herself and her family well. In
this respect the health nurse is &
public officer as well as a mere bed-
side nurse.
DENTAL BUILDING
TO HAVE ADDITION
As the first part of the work to be
undertaken in the nev' building pro-
gram of the University, it is announc-
ed that a $100,000 addition to the pres-
ent Dental building will be built, the
work to be begun as soon as conditions
will permit.
The enlargement to the Dental build-
ing will be 38 feet wide and 167 feet
in length, and will contain a quantity
of new equipment, for the) purchase
of which an additional $100,000 has
been set aside. Included in - the new
equipment will be 114 dental chairs.

Jttihigan- Grad
Takes Helm Of
New Newspaper
(Special to The Wolverine)
Port Huron, July 21.-With a Mich-
igan graduate and former managing
editor of the Michiganensian at the
helm, and with numbers of students
and graduates. on the editorial staff,
the Port Huron Press will make its
initial bow to the reading public of
the state on or about July 25. Capital-
ized at $100,000, installed in a new'
three story brick building, and equip-
ped with the most up-to-date and fin-
est machinery the paper looks for-
ward optimistically to its future.,
Osius Priminent at Michigan
Charles R. Osius Jr., '20, is editor
and general manager of the publica-
tion. Always prominent on the Mich-
igan campus, Mr. Osius steps into his
new post fully prepared to handle the
work with the greatest of success. Be-
sides holding an important position
on the Daily he was managing edi-
tor of the 1920 Michiganensian.
Heading the sports staff is Vin-
cent H. Riorden, '20, former news and
telegraph editor of the Daily,-and un-'
til his acceptance of the Port- Huron
position, connected with the Adrian'
Telegraph. Another former Michigan
man whose name appears on the staff
roster is Bernard Ferneau,, ex-'22.
Writing special articles for the Press
is Mildred C. Mighell, '19, who; dur-
ing her four years at Michigan, at-
tained the honor of being the only
woman ever to hold the post of man-
aging editor of the Michigan Daily. In
addition to her publications activities
she was social director at Helen New-
berry residence.
Two More from Ann Arbor
Two names familiar '.to Michigan
students appear on the reportorial
staff. Marie Crozier, '21, has accepted
a position with the Press, her jour-
nalistic activities at Michigan having
(Continued on Page Four)

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With material for three acts already
secured and with preparations for four
others well under way, arrangements,
are nearing completion for the Mich-
igan Union Summer Spotlight vaude-
ville, to be presented Thursday eve-
ning, July 28, in Hill auditorium, ac-
cording to iFrank McPhail, '21, 'en-
eral chairman for phe entertainment
Howard E. Ramsay, '21E, will give
a monologue as the first act on the
program, his talks being a well known
feature of past campus entertainments.
His sketch will be given partly .in
the Scotch dialect.
Robert Dieterle, '24M, another Mich-
igan favorite at vaudeville perform-
ances, has been secured to give a solo
act. He will sing a number of college
and popular songs.
The third entertainer whose act has.
been accepted by the committee Is
Max B. Jaslow, '21, whose skit will
be a dramatie monologue. Jaslow has
appeared at other camnus entertaih-
ments and made a marked impression
with his dramatic ability. He has also
participated in a number of profession-
al performances..
Although it is planned to have a
totalof seven acts on this year's pro-
gram, the committee expects the en-
tire performance to last not more than
an hour and a quarter.

TO REQUETF
BESTQUALT
STUDENTS DO NOT WANT IN
IOR GOODS! DECLARE
MERCHANTS
ONE FIRM ARRANGES
FOR FALL REDUCT
"It Can t Be Done," Says One
Can," Says Another; So The
You Are
While one State street firm
nounces that it is planning on low
its prices on ice cream and sod
the near future, othersare stal
pat on present charges, suppo
their stand with the statement tI
is impossible to cut rates and still
the students the quality of se
which the'y demand.
The Busy Bee has already mad
rangements for a 25 per cent e
the price of ice cream dishes and
make the cut effective as soon a:
Fall stock of goods arrives, acco
to the statement of Preston W.
ted, proprietor. "A wholesale dr
price of ice cream to 10 cents a di
impossible at the present time,"
Husted said, "but with the dro
price of other foods, it is possib
make a reductiq~n of 20 to 25 per
on all ice cream dishes and confec
ery. I do not believe that the stu
want us to serve goods of if
quality, )%nd that would be nece
if we were to lower the price o
cream sodas and sundaes to 10 e
No Excessive Profits
. There are no excessive profits
made in the ice cream business in
Arbor, according to Miss C. J. Ad
manager of the Grey Shop. "Vey
people realize that the costs of d
business in Ann Arbor are higher
in most towns of this state," she
(Continued on Page Four)
NET ARTISTS 'SIGNIN6
FOR TENNIS. TUR!
Tennis enthusiasts of the cam
are fast availing themselves of
opportunity to play in the ca
summer tournament and are ente
their names at Moe's, sport shop
at the office of Dr. George A.
director of Waterman gymnasiun
The interest which the tourna2
entries have shown in the past
days has assured the men in ch
that it will be a success. Dr. May,
is the chief official sponsoring
summer tourney, is Highly ple
with the way developments have t:
place and is confident that the
this year will be the most succel
of any summer net contest wh ch
yet been held at Michigan.
There are already more than 2
tries in the singles; and a dozen i
doubles. The ,larger attendance o:
Summer session has been one re
for the increased interest taken;w
the net men from other institui
are availing themselves of the op
tunity of competing with the Micl
entries.
Although the tournament will
be started until the latter part 0:
month it is requested that all
who intend to enter do so befor

end of next week. After all of
entries are in an opening date
be set and drawings will be made
the preliminary round. ThgeL
number of players yet expecte
enter make it certain that not a
rounds will be played before
tourney can be settled down to
final round for the championshi]
the doubles also there should
enough entrants to make the co:
tition strong.

[ I,

DY OF MRS. SENSEMANN
TAKEN TO GREENVILLE, 0.
'he body of Mrs. Katharine Sense-
nn, wife of Harley L. Sensemann,
ector of the alumni catalogue of-
'who died shortly before midnight
esday night, was taken to Green-
e, O., this morning, where burial
I be made.
irs. Sensemann is survived by her
iband and two sons, Wilfred, nine
rs of age, and Robert, seven years

.Large Audience
Hears Recital
A combined piano and vocal program:
was given last evening before a large
audience in Hill auditorium, Mrs.
George B. Rread and William Wheeler,
both of the School of Music faculty,
joining in the entertainment.
Mrs. Rhead opelled the program with
a Sonata of Betthoven, ,from Opus 10,
No. 2, which was well received by her
audience. Mrs. Rhead's work is al-
ways of an unusually high order, and
proved no exception on this occasion.
The remainder of her program consist-
ed of selections from Schubert-Liszt,
and finally the Marche Militaire by.,
Schubert-Tausig, which- was one of
the best received numbers of the eve-
ning.
Mr. Wheeler, of the voice faculty,
appeared in two groups of charming
songs, the first number of selections
entitled "Gypsy Songs," by Dvork. He
later gave songs mom Grieg. Mrs.
Rhead played the accompaniments in
a most satisfactory manner.

et Enrollment
chitecture has an
han at any previ-
with 35 students
ctural design, 27
course, and 23 in
id outdoor sketch-

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