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May 09, 1923 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-05-09

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

'"'1'! LJ'J 1A., 1


it ~tj~n measure solved, the work of the con-
b tference cannot be recognized as any-
thing but an advance toward greater
_TR OF 'TILE unity of the Americas.



blislihed every :Horning except Monday
g the University year by the Board in
rol of Student Publications
nihers of Western Conference Editorial?
e Associated Pre-,s is exclusively en-
Ito the use for republication of all news
tches credited to it or not otherwise;
ted1 in this gaper and the local news publ-

DAY, MAY 22, 1923


T l:ie Graduate school is at present
seriously handicapped in its work of
administering higher education be-
cause of the fact there are not enough'
courses restricted solely to graduate
students. The Bachelor of Arts, in
order to get what he wants, is often

Uitor, 'The:cMichigan Daily:
I -woullik , to Lvnthe text-book
situation 4 ilk attheUnvriyd
Michigan, explained. Why shiould tellt-
books be changed every year? I took!
a course last semester andlihad to pay
$6 fort the two books we hxad to buy.
Now when I took the sane books
back to a local store to exchdange themr
I x was told they would not be used
this next semester and as a conse-
quence would be worth practically
nothing. I was offered less than 10
percent of the original cost for the,


&r Starling


E.A T"


Maybe you thinky the boys ii
are slow. Just give the dlate li
this Daily Maroon the 00.

n Chi.
Ane on

7oth .Ends of the- Diagonal

Entered at the postofflee at Ann Arbor,' forced to attend a class the personnel IT-h-h- o-o-o-t-t-t ziggigty dawg! Just
Michigan., as second class matter. ou 1dashedfterstfte
Subcritin b carir e mal,$3.o. of which is made u}) almost entirely 1 bu.5dy hado h eto h
ffies: Ann Arbor Press Building, M1ay- of under-graduates, and consequently ltl l'wrd
nard Street.loemuhothsclay to-GRLA.
Phones: editorial, 2414 and 175-M Busi- he lssmc fteshlryam-GRLA
ness, 960. sphere to be derived through contact Maybe their trying to move the date
^Commx~unications not to exceed 300 wrds th his ellows. Unless this situa.- up so they can get out of the Mus-
ifsigned, the ignattur' not uccssarilv t, tion is ameliorated through. the intro- tache Contest; that startedon the day
appear in print, but as an~ evidence of faith,aibeo.
~and notices of evenlts will be published in ductioft of more graduate, courses n1-;bfoe
The D~aily at the discretion of thle 1ditor. If dications are that an increasingly***
left at or mailed to. The Daily office. Un-t 'odr
signed communnicationls wil] receiv e no con- largeL number of students will go east CUJ~y~Niiei oe
side'ation. No mnanuscript twill be retuirnedi to complete their education, and the' "The Hal t in the Desert"-Mustapha
uinless the writer encloses postage. The D:,ily Dik
does npot neesarily endlorse the sentiments; Graduate school will =lose prestige Drnk
expressed in the commnticationls. which, from the standpoint of the***
university, cannot afford to be lost. The scene opens wt rfso
E1)1T01RAL STAFF It is not conducive to the best schol- walking down* the street with one
Taelvphonxes 21411 and 170.31 arship for a graduate student to at- foot in the gutter and the other on
tend a class in which under-gradii- the side-walk. All visualize his undu.
MANAGCING EDITOR .ates are in the majority. H-e is merely latory, method of pedestration. Is is
MAPION B. STAHL going to school under, the same cir- well visualized?
News liS Editor ...........Pail Watzel cumstances he has always encounter- One of his students steps uip and
City Editorl. ............:.James B. Young ed whereas his situation entitles him says, "W'ell, how are you today, Pro-,
Assistant City Editor ...J.. A. Bacon
Edioril BardCharma ,..... R Messto something better.' It' is exceeding-I fessor?"
ly difficult for him to rise above his Oh! Hello there,- - er,. well I
NihBetrs- Tar ~e environmnent, an environment which is j ust can't understand whit makes me
L. J. 1-Tershdlorfer R. C. Mfo: iarty determined bly th3e interests of the so lame.."
-H. A.Dp~a1~e 3. E Mackmajor portion of the class.Noie
S-(,1-; Edit-.... ....floae . Vllott * o
Women's Editor ...... ..Marion Koch These evils would for the most parts
Surnd'-y Magazine Edaitor ... .1[. A. Donahue be' obviateca if the graduate student: Fintd the floral
It :M Eitor.....BukE.yIC. Robiue, were attending school with I$ fe- Bolsheviki tendencies
Editorial Board lows. He would be in smaller classesi Had Oswaild Rufus Pratt




two text books.
"What' radical changes in theories
occur in such a short timge that ren-
der it, necessary for a new text-b~ook
to be 'useI every year? Why .shouldt
a student not be able to realize a. lit-
tle from the exceedingly ;high prices
lie is compelled to pay fore his books?'
My books cost me, one third of what I
paidl for tuition the entire year.
h Let us go back to the time when
jMichigan could rightfully be called} a
p. oor mian's school. This is no longer
traie and it will not be, as loing as
there is no regulation of the price of
books. Can anyone tell me why a tiro-
fessor should change 'his text-books
every year?

Are you ALIVE? Use The

- I


Ann Arbor and Jacks-t"
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Car-
am. and hourly to 9:05 p.m.
Jackson Express Cr rs (local stops
wezst of Aun Arbor)-9 :4'/am., and
every two ho.urs to 9!47 p..
Local Cars East Bound-7:00 a.-n.
ann' every two hours to 9 :eo p.,nm.,
r:oo p.m. To Ypsilanti only--i :40
To Saline-Change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-7 :So a.m.,
x2:10 P.Mh.
To Jackson and Kalamazoo-L:n"-
ited cars 32:47, 10o:47 a.m., 12:47, 2:47,
4:47 p.m.
To Jackson and Lansing-Limited 'at
8:47 p.m.




Schedinl. in Effect Octobe.r it, I1
Central Time (Slow Time)
11,M. AM, P.M. P.M.
3:45 7:" ., Adrian ,... 12:45 8:45
1-15 Sis .Tecunise... 12:15 8:z5
4.30 5:30 ...Clinton .... 12:00 8:00
5:z, 9:15 ...Saline .11i:15 7:15
5:49 o:iS Ar 4rnArb~orI~v. 10:45 6:45
Chamber of Commerce Bldg.
D--Daily, X-Daily except Sundays
and flolidays. Friday and Saturday special
bus for students leaves Adrian 1 :45, leaves
kUn, Arbor 4:45.
jAMYES 11. RLLIOTT. Proprietor
Phone 46~



graduate School of $Bsiness
A two -year course in business, open to college graduates,
leading to the degree of Mister in Business Administration

, __



owell K~err M aur-ice Bermnan
ul Jinstcin Eugene Carmichael

among students who would be apt to' If asked to do one thing, he'd do0
be interested in their work. The or-; The opposite from that.

(Harvard Crimison-

Stanley IT. Armstrong
Sidney 133ie~fiei4
Hlelen brown
ti. . Clark
A. t. (Connable
Bernadette Cote
Evelyn IL Coughlin
Joseph Epstein
T. E. Fiske
Jahn Gailinglhcuse
Waltr S. Goodspcee
Portia Goulder
Ron~al Ialgii

Franklin D. Hlepburr
Winona A. Hlibb~rdI
Edward J. lhigginus
Kecnneth C. Kellar
Eliabeth Liebermnann
John McGinnis
Saimuel Moore
M. II. Pryor
Ai. B. Rafferty
Robert G. Ramsay_
. W. l?.'witch
Soul3. Schnitz
Phlilip 'M. \vna-net

TelePhonke 960

dinary routine work of the classroom Hie always let his hair grow,
could be dispensed with in favor of And seldom;. took a bath
stimulating (iscussions under the Or changed his shirt, or wx
guiding hand of the professor whom hair.
hec would come into more intimate By .gosh, you woulda laugh(
contact with.. A fine esprit de corps -
might be developed ' among graduate Now Oswald's hang-out clu
students, who would feel that they And cause of his downfall
£were members of a definite part-of: Was two wide doors ox eitl
the Univer-sity 'instead of special stu-1 Of University Hall.
dents. Wh1enl crowds camne outt
Because of. the, superficiality andI door
mediocrity which permeates instrue- He'd invariably rush in
tion as it is administered' today in ourj And tear his hair and yell
institutions of learning it is becoming' Laugh.--It was a sin.
,.ore a d more evident that students
in the near future will turn to grad- "But alas, !one day with low,
uate schools as the only suitable mne- He stoopedr to pick a fag
diumnz of higher education. For Micli- When "out" d(oor opened-s'
gan to have a graduate school worthy dead
of the name of the University will Hies gone now-yep hie(lied.
require additional graduate courses Now folks if you don't get
plus the exclusive services of capable To emphasize this fact
men. In 'the light of present mone- My advice is this-just trya
tary conditions such a suggestion may I As Oswald Rufus Pratt.
be merely a cry in the wilderness, but ,Terse
the fact. remrains that the Graduate ***
school is ill suited to satisfy the de- helie Wrd1's WorstR
miands that are made upon it at pres-; Why_ is a billard cue lih
ent, to say nothing of living up to the! creamn cone?
increasingly important. position it I'll bite. Why?

Ady~rtislflg............John J. IHamel, Jr.
Advtji Isug ..............Walter K, Selierer
Advurti Ng........... Lawrence II. Favrot
Pu'aation .........Ehdward F. Conlini
Coy ws~tiig ............I)avid J. Mf. Park
Circ atin..............ownsend HI. Wolie1
Account................. Beaumont Parks
PerryIM. hyden IWm/ ItI.Good
Eugene L. D}unne Clyde L. 1lagerman
.lo Q' .I1005'kinHenry Freud
C. L. Putmnan Clayton Purdly
F,. ll. Armantrout 3. B. Sanzenhacher
'William 1l. Reid, Jr. Clifford Mlitts
Harold L. Hale Thomfast Mchachren
Wm. v.Roeser LusM. exter
James A,"Dry'er Edward B. Reidle
Herbert W. Cooper
!).y N:SDAX, MAY .9, 1923
Altthou;gh the prestige 'which the
lUritc'd States once held in Pan-Ame-
ican affairs sutffered- somewhat as A
reCsult of, the conference which just
concludeol the accomplishments of
th i coc lave of representatives fromt

long The irritating criticism of Dreiser
anad others- that Amer icanms cannot'
mshed Il think-is partly supported by facts.;
The automlatic tool, in the use of
ied. which a. man repeats one motion over,
and over, has proved a powerful agent
eer to say for fostering sub-nornial initelligenc~e
--and strarngely enough, really puts a
,her side premium on uinder-developed minds.-
Tile normal or highly-developed) man
the "out" does not perform mechanical tasks as
expertly as th~e half-wit, so the latter
flourishes and multiplies.
a fiendish While* the so "singlec-track inds"
are numerous, and are a. serious mien- !
ace where enlightened public opinion
ered head ' is necessary, their incapacity is usu-
ally ap~parent; they deceive no one.s
struck hin Infinitely more dangerous, in a nega-
l ive way, is the host of perfectly good- s
1. ;hear-ted people who, seemingly en-
m ly view,, gaged in occupations requiring intelli-
gence, settle down to methods of
and (10 working, and more important, habit;
of thinking no less mechanical than?
ey Skeet. turning a screw every ten seconds.
Clerks, at first fresh and alert, whio
Joke allow their jobs. to become mere rou-
ke an ice- tine with no spark of inquiry enliv-j
eing a high-sided rut; preachers andi
eduicators who discard their youthful
ican ride enthlusiasmn and experimentation for
Thoriiie. (dogina; engineers who reject common-
sense, in favor of half' understood'for-
rst. Joke r.!ulae; (doctors who rely on the heroic
me like a remedies of former .ages--such men
may (10 no personal evil, but their in-
fluence in preventing progress, their
i can jride . reaction against chanige, (duc to inertia,
alone, is tremendous.
Mloot. The "Youth" movement, which L-
widlespread in Germany and is ex-j
i."dsto ly tending its influence to the rest of
t"---Tooth- Europe and to America, is a revolt.
against intellectual complacence, and
aliaghler"- self-satisfied smugness. It has re-
sultedI in Germany in the "Wander-
vely Pine-' lovers," hauds of young peop~le who
hack. ar walking. about seeing their coup-
try at first hapdl, and interesting i
themselves in everything. In America,
its evidoees ar-e chiefly orator-y, in-
epiae' terc'oileilate conferences, and the
I due apol- spring imryup all, over the land of
d the 'rest stu~dent discussion societies andI pub-
lications devoted to critici m. Appar-I
t aPPLe Of ently the revolution that Sir James
Barrie advocated-of Youth againstj
1the Rug. its Betters has finally inade a (definite:
tck of my start.

1 '3 Aly 1123
1 J 3 4
13 14 la 16 17 19) 19
20 21 22' 23 21 2 S 26
27 28 29) 30 31f
eAR0{ __IPIT TOand
1 i WEAR ~6""AAN AA


I 1

i i* i i i 0i 0i i VPP! A!



- - Z

'. ".I


o [
300 1


I 1 1- -1 T-1 a,

i i i , i i f i i i i I I :34PYIPITM



Toitsofntees rtading the Havar&Rdndusiness School:

-('No ned(s used)
Straws, Panamas, Leghorns,
B'ankoks and all kinds of hats
Cleaned andh Rebloeked at low
prices for HIGH1 CLASS WVORK
Let a "Boot-black" shine ,your
shoes, but have your hat Clean-
ed and Reblocked by a Practical
F 67 Packard Street Phone 1792
sWhere D. U. ' R. Stops at State

1. The above graph shows the
growth in enrolmhent and the
large number of students com-
ing fromn institutions other than
Harvard. During the present
year 158 colleges are repre-
2. The case methodis used. Actual
pro~blems obtained from busi-
ness are used as the basis of in-
struction. A staff of investiga-
tors is constantly at work Bath-
ering problems.
3. Business is regarded and studied
as a profession.
4. What the students intheSchool
think of the training which they
receive is indicated' by the high

percentage of eligible first year
men who return to 'complete
the course- 84 per cent. the
present year.
5. The training in the School
materially- shortens the appren-
tice period in business. A
poemnrece nrnt
lysaid: "On the ba.sis of our ex-
perience with your graduates, I
estimxate that you are saving
them five' years n~et.' Six
months after they come to us,
your, men are as well fitted to
assume responsibility and to
make decisions as the typical
college min at thirty."-
The enrolment is limited in first
year courses.



Cars leave for Toledo 7:10 A. 31.,
12 P. 11. and u P. M. Excepit Sim-
tiny. Sundays at 8:001, 11:00 anid

For further information and enrolment blanks, write to
Harvard Graduate School of Business Administration
University 23, Camrbridge, Massachusetts

.- ,
..... .

, M Mwo

seems destined to play in the,.life of
the U:niversity in the future.E
Guests at the recent All-Pubiica.-
tions banquet, were entertained 'and
! highly interested in the reminiscences
of the speaker of the evening, Regent-
elect Ralph Stone, who recounted in
considerable detail a history, of the
early journalistic endeavors of Michi-
gan men fromi the time wvhen a daily
studlent newspaper was first advo-j

Because neither of them
a bricycle.


* v(: r;

"all the countries of the New, World
~wer e maney andl peculiarly significant.
-Contsidered p urely from the standpoint
ot' chivemntsin securing a new
-ytmfor the working out of inter,
;national peace, the meeting was aj
compijle'te fa ilure, but the practical doe- 1
velopmtets in establishing closer
'friendships , unified 'principles, and
more adequnate undlerstanding of the
idio:eyn cr..ci os and1 problems of each,
oth pr's national policies signify, its
The g;reatest accomplishments ofj;
the conference were in the reorganiZa-,
l ion of the Pan-American Union to'
~iclud" such social problems as have
T'een heretofore almost completely,
n{ nelected. The commission on hygiene
- outlined an extensive program for'
_! ,(rican nublic health, one of the(;
In,es vita!l problems of the day. in all'
;south and Central American coun-t
t rigs, esprecilly the latter -where cli-
jatic conditions are so harmful to'
good health.
Edutcation received a great impetus 1
thrugh llthel plans ,Of a Pan-American
educational conference in the near;
tuture which will 'solve the differ-;
ences that have hindered co-opera-
tion between the institutidns of the
various nations. It is through educa- f
tional means that the wvork whiceh has
characterized the Pan-American Con-!
Terence since its inception can be un-
officially hut very effectively carried
Contrary' to the precedent set at;
former conferem~es of this body, po-1
litical qlue,.tions receivedI a consider-'
able amomut of attedtion. The deter-'
nination of the Latin-American na-
tions to introduce these matters con-
elusively, proved that they will now

Likewise students who are inclined
to browse through the old files of the
Michigan Daily find many revelations
and much that is amusing to them. i
Men and women entering the Uni-
versity now find the publications in
a wvelladvanced stage; the routine, is
well ordered; the equipment is gen-
erally satisfactory and everything' is
run on a pre-determined, systematic
basis. These people have very little
conception of how, the publications
were first started, what were theirj
original. functionsi, their handicaps,
and their problems.
k concise but authentic history of
joarnalism at 'Michigan woldc prove'
absorbimig reading for a lamrge num~ber
of students, particularly those work-
ing on publications. The Board in
Control of Student Publications in
sponsoring the preparation of such a'
history ;might preserve much inter-
esting' information which at present
reaches students only in indirect
ways, or dloes not reach them at all.
Similarly, in accord 'with the sul;-

'I'hte WVt'Id's Second WVor
'Ihy is a ostrich plan
I'll b~ite. Wh1y?
Because neither of them
a lbicycle.
a utg gestions, frel'4"w ev4
"Irritating 1Male 1Paren
picker Orchestra.
"Mr. Casey and Mr. Ga
Sung by Cohen & Goildsteh
«Ye-, We H-ave Some Lo'
ap~ples Lett"-Scars & Roe'
"Gray's Elegy"-Al Jolsorm
TFry- This on Your Flr
A little free verse 'with all
odies to Al Kreymbor,g an(
of his esteemed satellites.
1Alfalfa the MOTher is not
the cow';
no CAn we EsCa~aba InI
IDog Is noTHing the ba
neCK ItClies.
May Festival.
De= Bunk:
jI. getta rhetoric instruct
didngt mind that so muc-
imade us write a three thou
the~me on the subeqt"'Brevi

Copyright 1923 Hart Schaffner & :Mars


.. ' .,
is l
, o to

:tor, but I
auntil he
sand word,
ty-A Vir-

'Phis is aII 'hotkolt

gestion of Regent Stone, the officials Little Willie Fitzroy-Smith-Emeri-
Universit- Announcement might be' tus Ssat humnly outside 'the estate of
made to contain a more detailed de- Jinimy do Gashousekid. His (Little
scription of all student activities. I Willie's) despondency was despondent.
High school graduates who- are at-; He gazed with lusterless eyes at thme
tempting to (decide which university approaching figure of the manly de
they are to attend are likely to place Gashousekid himself.
considerable emphasis upaon the scope "What's do gloom fer, Willie?"
of student acivities pursued in a' asked Jimmy,
given institution, and they will be "Ali, dis gang (f lip-parkers gives
especially interested in those activi- mee a pain in de chin," "'soliloquized
ties offering therm practical training. Willie. "'Ya see, when I b'attles de
- Bronx Flash, do gang' wit de ringside
ducats starts givin' 'me do razz. I
For the first time in history, the3 pulls up to Bronx's ear in a clinch in
'Ensian is out before the date when dto toid round anl' whispers in do fun-
it was promised. Evidently the pub- nel, 'Say. Bronx, dis gang is clown
lisher is anxious for a renewal of his: on me . Give mne a life in dis milly an'
contract. I'm yours for life.'"

Its beauty lies as mu Lch in the fact;
that it is a movement as in any in--
herent qualities. But "Youth" heas
turned against the, ways of for'mer
generations; it (1^clares itself capable'
and desir-ous of managing the world
in a new' and better way, and it de-
mnands a (chance. The olvi-'zms answer
is "Wait a few years and the reins are
yours." In time, however, youth ceases
to be youth andl becomes fixed, obese,
immobile. The best service the
"Youth" movement can do is to pre-
serve the youthful enthusiasm, youth-
ful willingness to try, and youthful
open-miindlness of its followers even
after experience has hardened their
intellects. Only thus can popular leth-
argy--where progress is concerned--;
be overcome, inch intelligent, creative
interest take, its place.
The remarkable change which a. few
pieces of stone have wrought in the
appearance of the Model High Schoolj
assures one that the artistic element
is not being neglected in the new=
build ings on the campus.
Michigan is being heralded as an
exponent of. modern music .all over


- piece


Comfortable Shirts
f Unden ear too'
yQU know, if you cily
stop to think, that you're
going to be .a lot more comfort-
able if you wear shirts and un-
dergarments that, were made
for summer- use. Here are the
newest; comfortable to wear-
and to pay for.- -
WVD's and Manhattani lighitwelih
underwvear. . ........ .I,d1)
Other lightweight unicdr'ivenr .$1.04)
White 'English hbroadclothl shirts,
with collars attiched.. . .$3
Silk shirts iii white aumd clew shmwd-
of grey and tani. Some have
collars to maiteI ... . $5 to $7.50
Arrow shirts of white Oxford cloth,
ithi collars attached. ....5
W1hite soisette, <shirts with collars
of toched ............. .'$3
Luggage You'll
Find Useful
For week-end trips.
If you travel "light" you'll
want nothing more than a
Boston Bag. $2.50 to $4.
Many use ordinary brief
~cases for short jaunts.: The
same case fan be used daily for


E ERE'S one as a golf suit; stylish, com-
fortable. There's a pair of regular
trousers to wear with the coat and vest for
school'. Hart, Schaffner & Marx made them.
Superb quality ; smart lines.

Saitis faction, or money back

e u I e Conlin


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