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May 03, 1922 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-05-03

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

1IC' -i

k

MKkI DAILY i

bra Courses?'

Investigating Committee Finds
Causes For Freshmen Failures

Ctat SaingWs
E ~Car. ' Ia'in and Wq shington

ig over 4d00
Zoology, M
etc., given b
be appliedc

courses in History, 'English ,
xclern Languages, E~conomics,
6y correspsonrdence. Inquire
on present college program.-
CHUtAGO. 3 LLn 30ih Yr.
CHICAGO. lILlINtO1S ;ysar

HAVE YOU
our new product?' Ask your grocer to
you a few cartons of our delicious

CREA CHEHESEC M

A committee composed of Prof.
William A. Frayer, Prof. D. H. Davis,
Assistant Dean W. R. Humphreys,
Assistant Dean F. B. Wahr and Prof.
William G. Smeaton, which has been
investigating the cause's of freshman
failures, has completed its survey, and
has issued a report in which the com-'
mittee states that there are appar-
ently two reasons for failures in the
freshman class, inequality of prepar-
ation acquired in preparatory schools,
andl insufficient study.
The committee states, in the report
that the average first year student
should devote to academic activities
the equivalent of an eigh-hour day
for a six-day week. Students of good
mnentality who have had. suitable
preparation may be able to make sat-
isfactory grades by the expenditure
of seven hours work fd' the six day
week, provided they are not carrying
laboratory courses.. On the other
hand; a program"containing two lab-
oratory courses which.involvjs =25-27
hours per week in the class room and,
laboratory may necessitate a nine
hour working day for the average stu-
deni.t whio is rather slow.

In the College of Literature, Science
and the Arts the wide variation of
class room requirements, from 15 to
27 hours, and the great diversity of
interests which are spread over dif-
ferent campus buildings, renders dif-
ficult the establishment for freshman
of a traditoit al day's activity, such as
is possible in the professional school!
which has a program of practically
the same extent for al lfreshmen.
The committee suggested that the
departments of instruction offerinrl
courses for freshman, take concerded
action whereby through conferences
with students, proclamations and" in
other ways, insufficiencies in the
hours and methods of study effectu-
ally be brought to their attention.
PLA PINO Y EAR
10 Short-Lessons-No Note Readingj
Play Ragtime Easily and Quickly '
11 Years SucessfulTeaching
The Famons David Course, successful for i
years, is now published for the first time in ten
easy lessons. Anyone can now s piaopulnr
ragtime. Send out for the'first lesson wicth'
fall instructions. You will play chords after
your first lesson Sendt money now and learn
to play during the summer.

Capital $300,000 Surplus $3000(
Resources $4,O0 ,000

Small size cartons retail at five cents., Of
course our usual -standard of quality goes with
the product.

REMOVE THE DANGER
Step into either of our offices and look over our

Safety Deposit Vault

Equipment

Ann Arbor Dairy
PHONE 425

Co.

You will feel at ease knowing your valuables are
safely deposited in your individual box behind
those massive doois

i
_ ,
t

THE OST IS NOMINAL

A
_.y

,k

ANew

RomarnStip
Everybody's wearing stripes
-but here's one that's dif-
ferent. A noticeably good-
looking Roman stripe 'in
three colours, on corded silk.
Ask to see this tie-it's a

winner.

D ,

SAll Qenuine Cheney Cravats have
/ the name stamped in the neckban'
- .
4
SOLD BY
& 'Co., Main St.; N. F. Allen, 2.1 S. Main St.; F. W.
Main St.; Wadhan & Co., 201 . Iv'ain S .; S. O. Davis,
ry -Shop, z19 S. Main St.; Lindlenschmitt Apfel Co., 20q
St.; Reule, Conlin, Fiegel Co., 20-20O S. Main St.; J. '.
h Co., 222-224 S. Main St.; Wudhams & Co.. Nickels Arcade.

ENOURAGING REPORTS - GIVEN;
UNEMPLOYMENT ON
1 DEACREASE
(By Associated Press)
London, May 2.-Trade and indus-
trial conditions in this country on
the ?vhole are,- in the opinion of ex-
perts, improving though somewhat
slowly.
- Nc big revival has materialized, but
there has been a continuous better-
ment of conditions, a seemingly
hedlthy growth, that has satisfied
traders. more than any sudden "re-
vival" which might have been' built
on shifting sands and would have cal-
lapsed, leaving - matters worse than
before.
One outstanding indication of the
trend of affairs is that- money is eas-
ier and more is being loaned, which
indicates confidence in the trade situ-
ation generally.
Encouraging reports come from
varioush trades, notably coal, textile
and pig-iron. General living condi-
tions have improved, commodities
having - dropped in price and there
has been a decrease in unemploy-
ment, although it is still large
DIRECTOR NEEDED FOR
'ASTERN R ELIEF WORK
Many orphans have been gathered
by t e Near East velief organization
worling an Asia Minor, Syria, Persia,
the osuthern part of Russia, and the'
Caucasus region, and have been
jl aced in homes supported by the
Aerican public. Industrial work of
,x;1 branchles for boys .boys and girls
is part of the constructive program.
Sewing, cookfng, and other household
arts, as well as weaving in its vairi-
ous branches are being taught. The
latter art is an imporant part of their
education since the people in this
part of the country rhave .always
woven 'the material for their cloth-
ing. .
In the Caucasus area there is at
present ai opening for a woman to
fill the position of directress of in-
ductries of this type. This person
would be required to have a thorough
knowledge of the subjects mentioned,
as well as others, gnd combined with
this, executive ability.. An applicant
would be required to sign a two years'
contract. Applicants can obtain
further information from Dean Myra
P. Jordan's office.. The relief organi-
zation would be willing to pay trans-
portation to the field and return, pro-
vide maintenance, laundry, and medi-
cal ,care:. anid also a compensation in
koening with a relief organization, ex-
pecting the person who would accept
such a position to have altruistic mo-
tives and not have in mind that of a
commerczal opening with its usual
contpensation

-..
a . ..,
N
- ~°
5 :3

DAVID PIANO COURSE 323-1LM chganAve.
'I jVIN YEARS SUCClESSFUI. TEACHING

FARMERS & MECHANICS BAN
101-105 South Main Street 880 South Stat
(Nickels At

a

/

..-U

/

,.U

ti.. - Q.

r

t /

He. ,hy.
CAMELS ar
'cj artt

#'

t1 is one , b pan d.

the utmost quality into
Camel . are As good aS it'

HOUSANDS of smokers have proved it-and now
give the verdict to you-
Of all the other tobaccos NATURE has produced
a can approach the finest varieties of pure Turkish
£rettes-
ne has the delicious FLAVOR of the.finest Turkish-
ne gives the ENJOYMENT of the finest Turkish-
ie will SATISFY you as will the finest Turkish-
ie but the highest grade and personally selected.
h tobaccos is used in MURAD.'

[U

AD(

To enjoyil o% pure.
Turkish at its VERY
BEST-to reach the
PEAK of Cigarette
Quality-you have but.
to smoke MURAD-
Try MURAD to-
day and
"Judge for
Yourself-!"

..

possible for skill, money and.lifelong knowledge
of fine tobaccos to make a cigarette.
Nothing is too good for Camels. And bear
this in mind! Everything is done to make
Camels the best cigarette it's possible to buy.
Nothing is dQne simply for show.,
Take the Camel packsge for instance. It's the
- most perfect packing science can devise to pro-
tect cigarettes and keep them fresh. Heavy
paper--secure foil wrapping-revenue stamp
to seal the fold and make the package air-tight.
But there's nothing flashy about it. You'll find
no extra wrappers. No frills or furbelows.
Such things do not nimprove the smoke any
more than premiums or coupons. And remember
-you must pay their extra cost or get lowered
qu ality.k
If you want the smoothest, mellowest, mildest
cigarette you can imagine-and one entirely free
from cigaretty aftertaste,

20c

7 LO LAIRP CO.

',--

Biurton Will A diess Meetintg
President Burton will be in De-
troit tbmorrow, where he will address
a meeting of the National Physical
Education association.
ADRIAN-ANN ARDOR SUS
SCHEDULE EFFECTIVE OCT. 2r, 29*!
Read Down Central Standard Time
A.M. P.M. P.M. A&PM
Daily Daily Daily Daily
7:30 2:30 Iv . Adrian ...Ar. 7.00 12:45
$:og ...Teumanse .... 6: 12:1
8:25 2:25.......Clinton .:... 6:o i :5"
9:15 3:25S......Saline....... g:z5 z:oo
9:45 3:q Ar. Ann 4rbor Lv. : 104'
A. M. P.M. P.M. A&tPM
Read Up
SUNDAYS AND HOLIDAYS

It's Camels for you.

'fit- ,
.r.: ° *

P.M.
4: 05
4:25

Lvr..,. Adrian ...Ar.
..Tecumaceh..
..... Clinton .....
.... Ane.... ..

P.M.
9:00
8 s:a
7:15

.J. REYNOLDS

TOBACCO

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