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March 14, 1923 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-03-14

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__ ___ _THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Haiti Sends New
RTION Envoy To U. S.
Lansing, March 13-(By A. P.)-
A difference of opinon between the-
state conservation department and theI
forestry department of the state Unt-
versity arose today when Prof Rus-
sel Watson, assistant professor of for- ;
estry, aired his views on forest fire
prevention and reforestration prob-
lems.
The gist of the paper which thex
professor read before the senate __
conservation committee in the pres-
ence of John Baird; commissioner of
the department of conservation, wasr
to the effect that forest planting
should, take precedent over forest fire
prevention.,
This theory is directly opposed to ,
the policy of the conservation depart-
ment which has asked its appropria-
tion on the outline of its policy ont
the theory that no amount of replant-
ing will result in commercial timber
unless fire is kept out and the young
forest is permitted to grow with ai
protective covering of under growth.
Professor Watson declared that the I
$300,000 the conservation departmentL
is asking for the prevention of forest o1 Jean
fires should be devoted to the planting Leon De Jean, the newly appointed
of new trees. 1minister to the United States from
;Haiti, bas arrived in Washington to
assume his duties.
News Of The Day
Hanover, March 13-(By A.P.)-iH
Field Marshall von Hindenburg ad-, * f
dressing the Veterals leagule here to-
dlay said: AN~ OIIPTINU~II
"We do not wish to instigate war-_
but in view of the present reality we ' PR SL; )ES DIS> VOR
cannot deny the truth of Schiller's Lx ' P. '1Tia p ilVN I
words 'the most peaceful nation can- '(OFFICIALS
not live in peace if a wicked, neigh-
bor does not wish it.' ".
Von Hindenburg extolled the stand W shin Lon, March 13--(By A. P.)
of the Germans in the Ruhr and ex- --II in intimations that the Wasb-
hoite Ii s hearers to have faith in the ington govern ent would be unwill-
fatherland. I;io--. i - ..rln n i h

l ewsd rom lTne Jther Colleges is asdeveloped upon his return to Kan-i
mie Swartliniore--A detailed report jucst
Cornell-Instruction in etiquette will entombed miners in the Argonuatmine, completed by- Dean Raymon Maters
be included in a home making course of which he was superintendent. His
being instituted here. The correct us- name has -been placed on the universi- !?aces Michigan the fourth largest Vn-
cages at concerts, dances, calls and ty honor roil as the "Hero of the Ar- versity i the country. The largest
s te "er ofth Ar iinstitution in the United States in
other social functions will be explain- gonuat." inumbers of ultie sten is th
numbers of full-time students is the
en '___=University of California, with 14,061;
lDNrtnouth-Re0ords show the Gaz- Columbia is second with 10,308; Illin-
Xanisas State Normal- A $150,000 ette, the university paper started in ois third with 9,285; and Michigan
memorial building, along the sam~e'I
t1800, to be the first recognized college fourth with 8,703. Minnesota and Ohio
plan as the Michigan Union, is being pae!nAeia.Dne ese State follow closely.
planned. Pond and Pond, who design- paper in America. Daniel Webster ; tefolo cosly
planed.h Ponand Uon, who dein- made this journal famous by his con-
jointly with Professor Goldsmith on tributions. One of the other early col- Oklahoma-After considerable talk
the plans. Women are to receive equal lege journal ventures was the Par- about barring men from the intersor-
rights with men in the building. vard Lyceum," issued by Edward Ever- ority basketball games had aroused in-
eat and associates.

terest on the campus the Olahoma home of E. D. Kohlstedt, president o
members of the protesting sore 'ties. part of their regular training. Every-
He indicated that opinion was much thing in connection with the manage-
divided but that the "girls didn't like ment of the h6iie is handled by the
the idea of playing before boys, not young women. One of the features of
from a sense of modesty, but because the financial cud is the assessment of
they were afraid of being razzed." the presi.cnt for maintenance of him-
sil' and family
Dakota Wesleyan-Eight young wo- i
men students of the home econiemics I
department have been managIng the Today is Day.

..

Columbia--George S. Downing, who
rowed stroke oar in the university Kallsa s-Earl McKown, holder of the
crews for three years previous to 1913, world's indoor pole-vauit record, who
died in San Francisco, Feb. 28. His tied for second place at the Illinois
death was the direct result of the carniyal, is critically ill in Kansas
physical and nervous exhaustion re- City. Symptoms of influenza were evi-j
sulting from his efforts to rescue the dent on his trip to Urbana. Pneumon-

sP

ANNOUNCEMENTS

Mrs. T. L. Stoddard wishes to announce that Dr. Irving Wariolt ,
graduate chiropodist, is now located with the Stoddard Hair Shoppe.
His office hours are from 1:30 to 5:00 every afternoon. Here you
will find the same, careful attention that characterizes the niarcelling,
manicuring and massage departments of the

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HELD OVER
FOR TODAY ONLY

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GEORGE.
ELIOT'S

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I HE POLLY LITTLE TEA SHOPPE
NOW OFFERS A NOON LUNCH FOR 50c
PREVIOUS ARRANGEMENTS SHOULD BE MADE
TRY. OUR DELICIOUS FUDGE CAKE
TEA DAILY
OPEN 11 A. M. TO 11 P. M.
PHONE 951-W
ON THAYER JUST BACK OF HILL'AUDITORIUM

-- - - - - - - - - - - - -

STODDARD HAIR SHOPPEw
712 N. University Ave.

LAS MARNER

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7-MN2[WS5EC- NT TF1NABORr

,NOW PLAYING
2:00-3:30 7:90-8:30
The Arc is Filled With
Laughter Again

/

Gaston, Tenn. March 13-(By A.P.)
--Pinson and Deanburg, storm swepi
Tennessee villages, buried their dear'
today and began the task of digging
thmseives from under the debris of
the storm which laid waste the great-
er part of the two towns and exacted
a toll of 17 lives, while-red cross work-
ers put into effect relief mea'sures tc
aid in the work of rehabilitation.
.Approximately three score of injur-
ed were still under treatment tonight in
Hospitals and private homes. Several
are seriously hurt but With -one ex-
ception all are expected to recover.
Nice, March 13-(By A.P.)-King
Gustave of Sweden was eliminated ir
tie first round of the men's doubles o°
the Nice lawn tennis tournament today
just like any common ordinary plus
30 player. Gustave and his partner
1-. D. Hunter of England did not gc
down to defeat, however, before giv-
ing their opponents a: real battle roy.
al.
The King played strong during the
first set which he and hunter won ?F
to 6, but the heat and his age told and
it was a very tired royalty which net-
ted the last ball for the point which
gave his opponents a 6-1 victory in
the third set. The score of the sec-
ond set was 6-2.
Today is "J1" Day.
You'I find a
GOOD BUNCH
at the.
Blue-Gold Lunch
605 CHURCH

ing to accept any reductionin thi
amount of its claims growing out of
the Rhine occupation totalling about
$250,000,000 were given today by ad-
ministration spokesmen.
While the amount of the reductioti
in the American claims which a pro-
posal submitted by allied represent.-
Uvc in Paris suggested should be
ma6c by allowing for German ships
sold by the United States would not
exceed $16,000,000 according to the
belief of officials here, it was made
clear that this country had never en-
tered claims for reparation by Ger-
m'any.
The proposal still wrhs under con-
sideration tonight by state depart-
ments officials and no reply has gone
forward to Eliot Wadsworth, Ameri-
can representative for presentation to
the allied representative at tomorrows
meeting in Paris. Neither was there
any information as to when the Amer-
ican' reply would be cabled.
Suffers From Injuries
Miss Gretchen E. Krug, secretary
and recorder of the School of Educa-
tion, is still suffering from injuries
contracted through a fall on a slip-
pery sidewalk two weeks ago. Miss
Krug dislocated her right elbow at the
time o2 the fall..
Lost Something? Let a "Daily" dass-
ifled ad find it for vou.-Adv.
G AR. Nights - - 75c to $3 00
Sat. Only - 50c to $2.50
(chih 1neturu Engaement!
Amerieas Grta'?1est Revue
GREENWICH
VILLAGE FOLLIES
with TEl) LEWIS
AND
39--Famous Artists' Rod-es- 30
SHuJSERT Pop. Mats. Tues.,
M I C H IG ANThurs. d Sat.,
25o and 60c
giaNIh50-75.51.00
The Bonstelle Company
ji the Whirlwind Farce
CHARLEY'S AUNT
Prodi(eed by Special Request

A full four reels
you'll revel in. And
underneath is that
human undercurrent
t ha t indefinable
elnrent which made
"The Kid" a master-
piece.

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'(I

AJrQUICK rise to a responsible position in the business world-or a long
period of training at minor work before you are fitted for an executive role?
Which shall it be? A college trained man, if he has earnestly applied
himself, has acquired one of the greatest assets in life-the ability to think. It is a
tremendous advantage. For now you are trained to set yourself for a certain definite goal and
not be side-tracked. Have you centrated into an intensive one-year
chosen business for your life's training course. Babson Institute, an
work? If so, and if you seek endowed educational institution, is con-
leadership in the commercial ducted for the purpose of training
dhere are facts worthy young men who are to occupy posi-
world, eesc e atonhy tions of responsibility and trust.
o( your deepest consideration. T e
TheLprinciples of -leadership in busi- Th aboratory Method
ness are not many in number. They are Since it is the purpose of the Babson
not hard to grasp. Yet less than two Institute Course to train men for busi- 7TAINI j j
men in one hundred ever learn them. ness, all work and all study is con- FOR -a
The two chief reasons for this fail- ducted in the same manner as work is r tE >:
tire are: (1) - lack of an all-'round conducted in any regularly established : USINESS ,
business experience. (2)-the diffi- business house. For instance, there are
culty of drawing sound conclusions regular office hours not merely school :Ii '. ..S
from the relatively few experiences hours. Lessons and reports are dic- .,;s;
that any one person can have. tated by the student as in an office-
T ~~not written. Thus the student acquires ,,7ystyY } 3'h4
A Study of Leaders "*n tyabsie'S l t"
A Study of Leaders a mastery of business English and thei '. ys;?}y='z;r?
Through your studies thus far you ability to transform quickly his
have created for yourself a substantial thoughts into definite form.;< i
background-a foundation upon which Tec.n.nCofrec.
you can build high. Why not use this
foundation in the largest possible way? Classes are confucted on the confer-
If you are truly ambitious for steady ence plan. The teachers, or directors as
and permanent progress, it will be well they are more properly called, are ex-
for you-in addition to your under- perienced business men, successful in
graduate work to consider the advisa. their own line. Factory inspection trips
bility of special training which will cut are not long distance walking matches,
off years of apprenticeship in the busi- but personally conducted tours by ex-
ness world. This training is available perts in that particular industry. The
at the Babson Institute-an education- problems discussed are present-day
al institution organized under the laws ones and are drawn from actual experi-Se d o
of Massachusetts not for profit. ence. They are the same problems on
Every man who hopes-to be a leader which over 17,000 of America's keenest t Bs ook et'
in the business world needs special executives are seeking aid and solutionSe
training-a training that can be had from the largest organization of busi-
only from actual experience. A study ness advisers in the world. The stu- "Training for Business Leader.
of the successful business men of dent at Babson Institute works on ship." It describes the courses
today shows they are those who have- actual cases --not hypothetical prob- formation of hes facilities of
(1)-a fundamental knowledge of busi- lems -- and consequently he develops Babson Institute. You will learn
nesspricipes;the usiessmans pont f vew.of the Practical methods peculiar
ness principles; (2) -a faculty for the the business man's Point of view to this institution by which men
practical application of these principles Clii+ are fitted without loss of time
to daily business life. BUSine lCSs for executive positions. No
These tried and proven principles,this The student at the Babson Institute obligation.
gift for application may now be yours. learns to do the things he will be expect-
ed to do in business by constant contact
h usinesswith actual business procedure. He par-
. u nticipatesin the clinic instead of sitting'in ?UUEo EU..auusuu.uuuumuuain
a class. The training coversthe four ma- .0Babson Institute
The specialists of the Babson Insti- jor divisions of business, Manufactur-. 350 Washin ton Street
tute have spent years in business re- ing andProduction, Financing, Distribu- Wet esley Hills, Mass.
search, laboratory work, and the study tion and Marketing, and Management. Serm wintesshadte haipe.Trainin a
of the lives of successful men. They If you are anxious for achievement,if, s ticulars about the Babson Institute.
have arrived at the fundamentals which by inheritance or initiative, you seem
every one must have to achieve leader- destined to become one of our leaders
ship in business. These vitally impor- of business, send'for particulars Name............
tant facts have been put together in about this training and its unusual
clear, understandable form and con- teaching methods.:Addess

I-,

We Call For and Deliver
KORACE CLAVEAU
CLEANING & PRESSING
Fine Custom Tailoring
802 S. STATE 385.W

CHARLES CHAPLIN

T~iE fL~*11V

91 dH 9i , 1 i tlll i i 8 lil f d fi l lH i i 0 16 ti HHHi B118t111 191t
'An ounce of prelention
is Ivorth a pound of cure"
TAKE THIS TO HEART AND
-. .Phone 525
2- FOR
Expert Plumbers
AINS
211 South Fourth
d ; t it'i8 It~tfR l ts utE iPlit3 I[' Di 1 111f l9626tH li i itldh d61 6

SPECIAL'

ADDED

The Feature Beautiful
THE 'TOLL
(T ECHNICOLOR)
A poignant romance of the Orient, of love confessed, and so
love lost.

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C031ING ~SUNDAY

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The exciting tale of a woman from fig leaves to French frocks
PIRODUCTION
A CECIL B. DEMILLE PRODUCTION
MILTON SILLS II AQA Q. MSSON
ELLIOT DEXTER .I PAULINE GARON
ThEODORE AOSLOFF JULIA FATYE

Babson Institute
An Educational Institution Organized Under the Laws of Massachusetts Notfor Profit
Wellesley Hills, (Ss " f) Mass.

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