100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

January 03, 1918 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-01-03

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

to Ben-
ig at

00 TO
DORMITORY
R to Replaee

Detroit, a farmer
rsity, announced a
e scholarship fund
. Monday. This

a:1
.
*
'i
,,

. Here's to the Michigan Daily boys *
Who have treated me like men, *
And because of it, I want to thank "
yoI1,
To wish the best new year again.
For every new morning The Daily

comes
With stor es of the men in front,
For the boys once on the campus
To send them news is a good'
stunt.
With th Daily boys who are'
working
Upon the stories I see,
The girls who are working with°
thera,
As a warm wish for both to be.'
Then here's to the Michigan Daily
striving
For each day to come and go,
Because let us all hope that thi3
new year
Peace may like a river flow.

*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*

f

LOG

Mr. Barbour donates to this cause so
generously because of his great desire
that the civilizations of the East and
West be knit more closely together.
Although - he is interested in many
movements toward this end, Mr. Bar-
bour feels that the plan of educating
oriental women in this country, and
sending them back to their homes, car-
rying with them in their own way
western ideas and ideals, will help
most toward making the understand-
ing between the Orient and the Occi-
dent a real one. V
In addition to this fund, Mr. Barbour
has presented $150,000 with which to
build a new residence for Michigan
women. The building will be called
Betsy Barbour house, in honor of his
mother. It will be located where West
hall now stands. Ground for the new
building will be broken next spring.

*. -Dr. Tom Lovell, Cobbler Poet.

I,

I-

W'HAT'S GOING ON

I

TODAY
8 oclock (Eastern)-Classes resum-
ed in University.
7:30 o'clock-Christian Science so-
ciety, meets in Newberry hall.
TOMORROW
7:30 o'clock-Alpha Nu literary so-
ciety meets in Alpha Nu rooms, Uni-
versity hall.
8 o'clock - New Year social for
Methodist students and friends in
Methodist church parlors, corner State
and Washington streets.
SUPPLY CHAIRMAN CLAIMS
"SHODDY" GARMENTS GOOD
Manufacturer Believes Contracts
Should Be Given To Firms
of i3embers
Washington, Jan. 2.-Army supply
contracts given through the suppliea
committee of the council of national
defense to concerns in which commit-
tee members are interested were in-
vestigated. today by the senate mili-

* * * * , * * * * * * S: * *
SURVEY SHOWS UNIVERSITY
KEEPING ABREAST OF TIMES
(Continued from Page One)
former, now progressing rapidly, pre-
sents a vision of future beauty. The
Union has reached a point where
Michigan men may point with pride
to the great clubhouse which is to be
"For Michigan Men Everywhere." The
health service has been remodeled and
is now able to serve the students with
a greater degree of efficiency.
Developments in the line of drama-
tics have been nothing unusual. The
usual campus performances have been
given, although some have made ob-
vious the absence of much of the Un-
iversity's best talent-another condi-
tion which may be attributed to the
war god.
SPEED TROOPS TO EUROPE
IS PLE A OF T. S. MISSION
(Continued from Page One'
all" was entered into. There follows
this significant statement:
Contribution Agreed On
"The contribution of the United
States to this pooling arrangement was
agreed upon. The contribution like-
wise of the countries associated with
the United States were determined.
This pooling arrangement guarante-
ed that full equipment of very kind
would be available to all American
troops sent to Europe during the year
1918." Looking beyond 1918 the Un-
ited States will have no need to seek
military equipment of any kind away
from home. Before the present year
ends its full war resources will have
been made available.

p.
WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY
SCHOOL OF NURSING
Nursing offers to women an oppor-
tunity for patriotic service, a splendid
preparation for life and a profession of
broad social usefulness.
Washington University gives a three
years' course in Nursing. Theoretical
instruction is given in the University,
clinical instruction in the wards of the
Barnes and St. Louis Children's Hos-
pitals, Washington University Dispen-
sary and Social Service Department.
Six months' credit is offered to appli-
cants having an A.B. or B.S. degre
frorn this college.
Address inquiries to the Supt. of
Nurses, Barnes Hospitalheoo South
Kingshighway, St. Louis, Mo.
LIVERPOOL RAISES TOMATOES
INSTEAD OF CHRYSANTHEMUMS
Liverpool, Jan. 2.-A year ago the
city of Liverpool decided to suspend) the
cultivation of chrysanthemums in the
greenhouses attached to public parks,
and grow something useful instead.
Several acres of glass were accord-
ingly assigned to be used for tomatoes.
The result of the year's work is an-
nounced in a report just published,
which states that 10,000 pounds of
tomatoes were thus grown, all of
which were sent in weekly shipments
to about, thirty military hospitals in
the Liverpool district.

The Spaldina line affords
widest range of selection with
antee that every article will gi
faction and service.
catalogue on request.
A. G. SPALDING & BROS. A
211-217 South State St.
CHICAGO

n11

I

Charles Eisenman, vice chairman :f
the supplies committee, and a retired
clothing manufacturer of Cleveland,
and Samuel M. Kaplan of New York,
one of the dollar-a-year volunteer
members, were the principal wit-
inesses.
Work of t.h, supplies committee wai
highly praised by Mr. Eisenman, who
said it had negotiated orders for sup-
plies worth $800,000,000 for the quar-
termaster general's office. He defend-
ed the committee's practice of approv-
ing contracts with firms of members.
Eisenman told the committee he had
recommended, and Quartermaster
General Sharpe had approved reduc-
ing the wool content in overcoats,
blankets, and other clothing and sub-
stituting of wool substitutes, or "shod-
dy," saying the quality was not n-
paired and that as good or better gar-
ments were secured.

-. I

shed by
Phila- EARLY CLASSES ABOLISHED; UNI-
an fn- VERSITY NOW ON EASTERN TIME
to can-
telor of (Continued from Page One)
d Latin energy to study well as to dig ditches
to the well. It will be a long time nerore the
a com- students get adjusted to the new pro-
dent of gram, and in the meantime more than
Liter - one of them is going to have a fat
isor of doctor's bill. A half hour makes very
sor of little difference later in the day, but
early in the morning, it makes a great
- difference."
The adoption of eastern time will en-
able the-men drilling to have daylight
for their work, and will also help the
University program of fuel conserva-

deal of
e of the

ion is expect-
ge in time. It
city council
ral standard
oyance is ex-

the

near

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan