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.

November 03, 1921 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-11-03

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

ADVOCATES
TO POOSTUDENTS
Service Institute Report Suggests
New Means of Raising
Revenues'
PROFESSORS IN 18 COLLEGES
RECEIVE LESS THAN $2,000
(By Associated Press)
New York, Nov. 2.-Taking promi-
sory notes from poor students for the
difference between the full cost of in-
structing them and the amount of the
tuition is advocated by Julius H.
Barnes in a statement based on a re-
port of college tuitions and faculty
salaries, prepared by the Institute for
Public service, of which he is .chair-
man.
Mr. Barnes pointed out that this
would be a means of increasing col-
lege revenues and recommended that
the plan be given a wide trial.
Professors Half Paid
The report declared there was no.
excuse for charging a rich man's son
half what he ought to pay, and then
paying a professor half what he ought
to get.
A great majority of colleges and
universities are paying members of
their faculties far less than a "grow-i
ing wage," Mr. Barnes asserted. l
In 18 colleges, the report states,
full professors receive less than $2,000
a year, while in 140 the maximum isl
$3,000. Maximum salaries at JYale
and Michigan are given as $10,000 for
full professors, and at. Columbia and
Harvard $8,000.

THE M CHIGA DAIL PAG

port states, ranged from $200 to $6,000
for full professors and from $75 to
$1,500 for instructors, while increases
in tuition range from $1 to $150.
'Lovell 's Statue
ToelieUnveiled
"Things have been hap 'nin'" in Dr.
Thomas Lovell's life of late. He has
moved his cobble shop to 207 Division
street, but that is a mere incident. Dr.
Tome Lovell now owns a statue of
himself, made by an ardent admirer
in a moment of inspiration.
The statue is full length. ''It is as
perfect as I am," Dr. Lovell declares,
and for the sake of other ardent ad-
mirers on the campus Dr. Lovell is
planning to hold a regular, formal
opening at his new shop 'this Friday
and Saturday. Dr. Lovell will charge
a nominal admission of 10 cents and
will hold a ceremony some time dur-
ing the day at which the statue will
be unveiled.
Perhaps it will be unveiled several
times. Besides the statue, devotees
of the Doctor may see official docu-
ments written to him from King.
George, Queen Mary, David Balfour,,
and other prominent figures in
European society.
To a considerable number of thej
students it will indeed be a great
pleasure to witness the unveiling of
a statue as 'perfect as Dr. Tom Lov-
ell himself.'
Sharihan Back from Cambridge
Prof. J. Leo Sharfman, secretary oft
the economics department, has return-
ed from Cambridge, Mass., after aj
week-end conference of heads of
schools of business administration.
The meeting was held under the dir-
ection of the Harvard graduate school
of business administration., Problems
In connection with the administration
of such schools were discussed.
Chances on Wisconsin Trip given un-
til Tuesday P. M., Nov. 8. Arcade Bar-
ber Shop.-Adv.

MATRIMONIA L BUREAUS1
DOING BIG BUSINESS
Blarlin, Oct. 14.--(By Mail.)--The
numerous matrimonial bureaus of
Berlin, where a spouse may be had
for the payment of 10 marks regis-
tration fee, are doing rushing -busi-
ness. The advertising columns of the
newspapers are being utilized, "pros-
pects" are being bombarded with let-
ters and circulars extolling the ad-
vantages and virtues of the several
bureaus are being scattered broad-
cast.
The marriage literature makes its
principal appeal to the "home-loving
instinct" of men, who are in much
greater demand in the marriage mar-
ket than women.
The press agents, however, are not
always discriminating or discreet in
the selection of "eligible males." One
bureau sent a letter to a married man
with a large family urging him to-
"marry happily; don't select your
acquaintancesL t random from the
streets; send us your photograph and
10 marks and we'll find you a good
wife."
The man became very indignant and
wrote a scornful letter about it to his
favorite newspaper.
Most of the marriages arranged
through the matrimonial bureaus are
of women more or less advanced in
years, and no doubtful physical at-
traction, but with substantial bank
accounts, and young men out of work
or weary of working, said the agent
of a bureau. The financial arrange-
ments are agreed upon before the
marriage.
Furlong Attends Legion Meet
Harold A. Furlong, 123M, is attend-
ing the American Legion convention
at Kansas City, Mo. Furlong is one
of the fifty-three Medal of Honor men
of the wholesUnitedhStates, all of
whom are guests of the convention.
Patronize our Advertisers.-Adv.

20 STUDENTS TAKE
HIGH SCHOOL WORK
About twenty University students
are taking work in the Ann Arbor
high school this year. They are all
students from outside of Ann Arbor
who in most cases are working off
conditions in the University imposed
because their 15 units of entrance. re-
quirements which were accepted did
not contain all the necessary sub-
jects.
The most common subjects in this
class are plain geometry and elemen-
tary foreign languages, of which there
are 'twelve University students taking
high school courses, and shorthand
and typewriting.
Principal L. L. Forsythe of the high
school states that the number taking
high school work is much less than
formerly, which is attributed to the
improvement in the general stand-
ard of the high schools over to the
state.
I ::IIIIIII1i!!Il1111111l11IIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIi.
IMANN'S
I MALTED
MI1LKSI
at =
at
Mann's Drug Store
213 South Main Street

1

s ..
'4I

J #,

Ip

}
.,1
' °'''4w,.
.

i

-J

The
$3,500,
$1,000
$1,500,
public
year's

Underpaid Instructors
maximum for' instructors is
but eight colleges pay less than
while in 61 the maximum is
the amount paid elementary
school teachers for their first
work in, New York and several

other cities.
Salary increase since 1914, the re-

Fittorm Clothes
FOR YOUNG MEN
Ann Arbor's
Over coat
Headquarters
Invites Your Inspection
of

After a Stiff Blue Book
A Fact
WOULDN'T a cool bottle of your fav-
orite beverage, right out of the ice box,
go a long way toward relieving you of
that worn-out feeling?
AND DO YOU KNOW that we will deliver
a case of that same beverage right to your door?
You drink it when you want it. Just phone 1948
Buy Your Beverages By the Case
Kleis Beverage Co.

b

1

OVERCOATS
With Ragland Sleeve
All Hand Tailored
Blanket Lined
REAL VALUES
-AT-
Out of the High Rent District Price
$ .00
H - J. HAGEN
213-215 So. Ashley Street

"What's

Correct"

in Overcoats

The prices on these coats you
will declare are exceptionally
reasonable when you, behold
their surprising value.
We have them in
Bi g Roomy
Ulsters
double - breasted, with belts

Phone

1948

rb .t

A Service That Sav
Cleaning and pressing at our establishment does
more than improve the appearance of your garment
Swissilizing
Takes out the grit and sand that wear out the fabric
Energine
Is free from all mineral oils, nothing remains in the
fabric after going through our process.
SWISSILIZED GARMENTS STAY CLEAN LONGER
The Home.
Enorgine am kiu
PHONE 2508
209 South Fourth Ave. -

cs

11j i1111111ttiII111111111111111111111111It111111111111111 1111111III 1111 i 1111111111111N 11 iiiIIII II L
We've been Shopping I
a -
And we bought a whole lot of good ~
Ethings to eat. We will have them all :
Sready or your lunch and dinner. Come
_ r
~ in andEAT AT THE -
CITY Y. W. C. A.
508-5 10 EAST WILLIAM
_ r
NOTE-We have Meal Tickets
a -

and fancy linings.

Converta-

ble Collars are found on most
of them. All are tailored with
consummate skill and perfec-
tion.
TAKE IT FROM US -YOU CANT
AFFORD TO MISS SEEING
THESE COATS

TOM

CORBETT

116 East Liberty Street

Where Fitform Clothes are Sold

Vieome o nergtne

w

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan