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March 15, 1924 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-03-15

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

URTON DEFIN E S
"MARKS OF MAlN"
ATCONOAT
(Continued from Page One)
"The profound worship of popular-
e" evidenced by the students of the
iversity ws also hit by President
irton. "Wiiat is 'pDularty?7' lie
ked and answered, "It Is merely
hat someone casually t inks about
meone at any time." "No real man
n base his life either upon popular-
( or unpopularity," hh e remarked.,.
"An historic virtue like chivalry
ay not appeal strongly to the pres-
t generation but it has a truth for
day which cannot safely be ignored.
aightly honor did mean something
its day. The poition of women
s changed and it must be recogniz-
, even by the unwilling, that she is
normal part of society.
Coeducation Settled
"The men of the University must
raighten out their conception of the
-ed. Whether you like it or not,
e question of co-education has been
nally settled. So long as Michigan
a tax-supported institution, women
wve an equal right with men to the
>portunities which it offers and we
e glad to havethem twith us. It is
Aso clear, however, that 'the women
the University have a large and
rious obligation to assist in main-
ining chivalry. There is every evi-
me that they are aware of it."
Self-respect, the President declared
be a fundamental mark of a real
an. "It tests him severely at every
dint. It requires inner standards of
.dgement, self-restraint of a high
'der, a genuine mastery of his own
:tle world and, above all, active per-
stent opposition to the things he
sproves. Disapproval .of a thing
id failure to resist and attack itare
compatible.
Industrious Men
"Above all, for indeed it compre-
nds all, is the need for industrious
en" President Burton said. "A per-
n finds himself only in hard pain-
aking effort. It is the indefatigible
sientific worker who frequently and
nexpectedly finds new truth. Life
ust be positive, full to overflowing
ith hard work. Then there is no
om for the evis. sf. theworld. Con-
iuouse ~y fotwill ceat mental en-
usiasm adq Intellectual riosity.
"Every stki4nt at hits best insists
at his university shall be made tip
true men nd women. If this is
to be so, ctain evils must be erad-
ated. No toIration of them is possi-
e. To rea i e our aims we need to
ve the mo careful attention to
mpus interze ts including particular-
the selection of .student leaders.
ore normal personal and human re-
itinships b aween all of use will
roduce the .desired results. But in
ie last analysis our whole under-
anding will est upon the quality of
anhood of the individual student."
OREGN TUOE; S AL
TO COSOOLTAN CLUB
Three representatives of foreign
mntries addresed the members of
ie Cosmopolitan Club last night in
ie auditorium of Lane hall. N. M.
alik, '27M, described India's Contri-
ations to Civilization. He deplored
Ie lack of knowledge of India's cul-
ire which he found in this country
id pictured condition there today.
,. conclusion he told of his country's
spirations, stating that his country-
en were not seeking to enlarge their
spire but merely to regain theil' for-

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TABLET NOW MARKS WILSON'S TOMB

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HALL EM PHASIZES/
NEEDFOR LEADERS
Department Chief of Clothing House
Peplores Lack of Competent
Men 1i Business
"SCIENT FIC TRAININ Q IS
IPORTANT FOR SALESMEN"
Lack of competent managers in
modern industry is the greatest curse1
on business according to Col. Kepple
Hall, superintendent of planning of.
the Joseph and Feiss clothiers of
Cleveland, who spoke on "Opportuni-
ties for the Engineer in Industry and
Some Difficulties Confronting Him,"
at the Natural Science auditorium
last night.
3"Due o overproduction and the,
money tieup immediately after the
war it has been necessary for indust-
ry to adopt scientific management. In
order for them to be successful and
to stand the extreme competition of
today it was necessary for industry
to combine labor, materials and ef-
fort so as to eliminate waste to thel
minimum. Scientific principles are
the only means of combining these
factors, and the best kind of mind
for analyzing these factors and mak-
ing the most economical use of them,
is the mind of the engineer."
It is easier for the engineer to learn
business than it is for the business
man to learn engineering Colonel
H all believes. It is not necessary for
a man to be a particular kind of en-
gineer, for it is essentially the scien-
tific principles which the engineer ob-
tains in his training which are neces-
sary in scientific management.
"To undertake the salesman's line
of work it is not only essential that a
man should have an engineering
training, but he should know some
economics, English, and psychology.
Scientific training is important forI
this work. In this way an engineer
will bhtni the ni linlP whih h nide

Plays A WhiteyAS
TRAGE.5 GF SOlO

t., .. ...-.. ,. , . .

VisitorS viewing for the first time the talet placed over the oml of Woo draw Wilsoin
.The tomb of Woodrow Wilson in the crypt of the national cathedral in Washington has become a mecca
for visitors to the capital. Visitors are now admitted to the crypt, where the newly placed tablet marking the
war president's last resting place is constantly covered with wreaths and flowers. The large wreath shown in
this picture was placed on the tomb at the cable request of ,30,000 Near East orphans.
Egypt Drinks Rubber Leaves ,New York Alumni
A ceyo n Tea Mewn Pr er' Clib To Banquet
The University of Michigan club of

Bessie Bacan
With a record of more than 2,000
perforniances in "lZightnin," she is
still appearing as the flirtatious vau-
deville actress and will be seen at the
Whitney theater tonight.
High School Adds
$45 To Drive Sum
Students and teachers of the Ann
Arbor high school donated a sum of
45 to the Student Friendship Fundl
drive it was announced yesterday by
Egbert R. Isbell, '26L, chairman.
University faculty .members have also
subscribed more than $100 during the
past week and many organizations are
making last minute contributions
whic~h are. helping . swvell. the total.
Miss ,Margaret Quayle, national re-
lief worker, who spent more than a
week in Ann Arbor in assisting the
Michigan drive,, has left for .Madison

(Continued from Page One)
A former owner of the property,
Deco Van Horn, said yesterday that
he bought the house from a man by
the name of Sam Green within the
last five years. Mr. Van Horn did not
1buy the above-mentioned safe and
Mr. Green agreed to remove the safe,
according to the statement of the
former. Before it was removed, how-
ever, and during the course of some
remodeling, the workman in tearing
out the safe, accidentally opened it.
On the floor of the safe were coins,
a package of papers, and several bags
of money, he said. Mr. Van Horn
then called Mr. Green and asked when
the safe was going to be taken away.
That evening Mr. Green called with a
woman, supposedly the. secretary of a
prospective buyer of the safe who
was shown the combination of the
safe. When he opened it, he saw the
money and -closed it up, leaving di-
.rectly afterwards. Mr. Van Horn
then left the house.
While he was out a woma,, identi-
i fled by Mr. Van Horn'a daughter as
the same woman who was with Mr.
Green earlier in the evening, came to
he house and took everything from
the safe. Mrs. Clark is said to have
been told of this but she, knowing
that her father had collected .um-
erous coins, declined to take any ac-
tion in the matter at that time.
What connection this may have with
recent discoveries has not been dis-
cerned.
Chief of Police Thomas O'Brien
said yesterday, "I talked with Leever
yesterday morning, and from what he
said I gathered that the whole thing
was a joke. I do not believe in the
validity of the story."
Burton to Address ID. A. C.
President Marion L. Burton will
meet the committee on . finances of
Helen Newberry residence in Detroit
this morning, and will speak before
the Detroit Athletic club tonight. The
subject of his address has not been
announced.
.... .. .......... ............ .Y..

Colombo, Ceylon, March 14.-Com-1 A bill is to be introduced at the next
plaints from Egypt concerning the session of the legislative council, pro-1
quality of tea from htis port have hibiting the sale or export as tea of
served to draw attention to the fact anything except leaves of the bushes
that the trade in rubber leaves, commonly known as tea bushes.
labelled as tea, has become a minor
industry in Ceylon. LL'I
Therconsignment to Egypt was re- COMMON H 1EAL TH
turned here and analyzed. The report
of the apalyst declared it consisted of public
50$Pr c6ttoif'coarietea leaves and 50 Fs
pre centof rubber leaves. Tie ap health, the prohibition issue is as
pearance of the lattei had been chang d ad as the proverbial nickerel The
ed byl pounding thenij staining thenm suts of the straw vote are inter-
with cochineal, and then treating them u a
with imewter.4ting, but straw votes mainly serve4
with limewater. -sting'
SI ineirtore in Coldn thth Crim, toshow which way the hot air blows.
tial Investigapn Depa tmentof th 1 College students might be divided
government recently found 4,001 .19 ,r;as s: r & ,,ale
pounds of prepared rubber leaves. Thei
trade appears to be mainly with Egyp4* enuine anpetites for liquor, just as
and the rsIan Gulf, although it .s they have for. food; those who have
likely that much of the tea, shipped tono such, appetite and di'ink because
the Gulf eventually finds its way into someone else does; and those who
Russia. abstain at all tines.
In spite of'existing regulations deal It's the men in the second class
ing with the exportation of tea, th1 xiho are interesting-the ian who
authorities are powerless to act, and J would drink cator oil if there were a:.
the trade is carried on openly. The law against It and somebody said,.
1 difficulty lies in the lack. of any legal "ave one." . He presents the same
definiton 4o toa., In the trade, tea i picture as sheep being loaded into a
understood to be the infusion of the railroad car.
leaves of a shrub or small tree of the ?The sheep are in a corral; among
Tamelia family. j the is a very wise--andlselly-bil-
The dictionary definition, however,y-
includes beverages made of other sub- ly-goat. Around the goat's neck ,
stances, such as camomile tea and sas- strapped a bell-that furnishes the
safras tea. Even if the rubber leaf jazz music.-
concoction were sold in local bazaars, With an important stride the geat
it is doubtful whether the police could makes his musical way up the narrow
proceed against the vendors, for med- passage leading to the car. Once in-
ical men who have tested the rubber side, he circles the walls and makes
leaves have not found the drink made a graceful exist. the doors being clos-
from them at all deleterious to health. ed behind him.
Intimately bound up with this rub- Before the goat arrived, the sheep
ber leaf trade is a traffic in coarse red refused to walk into the trap and re-
tea leaves and prunings. Certain Col- sisted all efforts to drive them. After
ombo merchants make a practice of the goat arrives do they still show the
sending me to the estates to buy the'same signs of intelligence? Not a bit
coarsest red leaf sweepings and prun- of it; they step on each other's heels.
ings which no reputable estate would trying to be first in.
send out for cataloging under its .
own mark Finally, even the goat loses out. is
-_lastcircle isn't con uleted. The doors
of the last car are closed just before
he is to make his graceful exit.
I To a sheep the trip to the slaughter-
house is, perhaps, very interesting and
TQ ATfrNI! eventful. A sheep, being a sheep and
UTO ATTEUN UU lad not a human being, isn't able to reas
on out its point of destination.
< ~Following the leader may be .all
Meeting for their eleventh annual Folwn h edrmyb l
convention, the national asociation of right providing that the choice f
lunisereare a! lunima-leader doesn't happen to be a human
alumni secretaries and alumni mag-
1 azines, will convene, April 10, 11 and billy-goat. Let the man in the second
12 at Charlottesville, Virginia, upon class think about that. N.S.
invitation of the University of Vir-
ginia. Wilfred 1. Shaw; '04, general ilTIOfl S IT
secretary of the Michigan alumni as AERICATO
sociation, Hawley Tapping, '11, fieldI
secretary of the alumni association l
and John Bradfield, '18, business man- T(IIdO R iinnnr
ager, are planning to attend the con-
ference.6
The first session of the meeting will Ithaca, N. Y., March 14.-An innova-
be heid Thursday, April 10. The con- tion in foreign travel has been intro-
vention will be closed with a luncheon. duced by a group of university mlen
Conference- headquarters will be., at here. It is the purpose of these men
Madison ball, University of Virginia, to ake a European trip at a very!
where delegates will register and ses- reasonable figure, and have through
sions will be held. . negotiations with the Cunard line, se-
The general subject of the conven- cured the third cabin of the Cunarder
tion will be "Why an Alumni Associ- "Saxonia" which will be entirely at
ation?" The subject will be divided the disposal of American university
into several parts including "How students.
Far Should the Influence of the Alum- This trip is distinctly not a tour. It
ni association extend?", upon which offers two months abroad for unre-
Mr. Shaw will talk in one of the ses- stricted travel. The places which will
sions. be of most interest are probably the

I

New York will hold a banquet tonight
to which Keen Fitzpatrick and Arch-
ie Hahn, '04, both of the coaching
staff of Princeton, have been invited.
The Gothomite; official paper of the
New {York Alumni association, will
give the program.
The Princeton cclub of New Yprk has,
extended the privileges of their club
rooms for the occasion through the;
courtesy of George E. Kennedy, '11,
Prineton, 'i:4.
'[rbana, Illinois, March 14.-Lack of
tiht has' been declared the reason=
for ra:ial prejudices shown by the
students here.
. - S.1 ' r j't ro

wir o an z e prnzcp es gII guc hr h ilhl oognz a
business, he will be able to put across .aign shmonglthel Wio n in estuden -s
his ideas, and can understand how1 paign among the Wisconsi students.
people will act under certain cir- She expects to sail for Europe this
summer to renew her relief work
cumstances. among the needy students there in the
Above all, the most important pre- devastated countries.
requisite for the engineer is the thing
which was so nobly stated by Presi- . ..................
dent Burton this morning. He must -
be honest, decent and have the confi- A
dence ol tle perple," concluded Col- vvonderfui Selec
onel -lall. '
for Ladies, Miss
Read the Want Ads
a . a'o ,uiar Pri
.. ~ Ad~tT

tion of SmartH ats
ses and Children

iN

ce ma~t Shop
TH~ MAIN

it-

4 -~ ~

333 sU

' ' -~

THEATRE
HITN EY ONE NIGHT SAT.lMAR. Y
'] 'I'l T1(01A1S JEFFERSON, BESSIE BACON, CHARLES E. FVAN
AM) TUE SAME BRILLIANT CAST SEEN LASr SEASQ
JOHN.500
-'f *~p WJ'L rogL " ,
mHE PLOPRLAY
4l' t r2b THA

_ ". . " v. .."y . ............ ..................................... .ri. a.. ~r" r i "

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...

The 15th Anniversary Sale
March 15th--29th

First
Store
Wide
Sale
In
The
History
of
This
Store

4 1
\ 4
v
r^ _
F 1
M

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ier prestige.
Johann Rorich, '24D former captain
f the Varsity Tennis team followed
with a talk ob the Diamond mines of
outh Africa in which he told of the
arious larger mines and the methods
f their operation. The last speaker
.as Mary Lanzai, grad., who discussed
hle present condition of the Philip-
ine Islands.
Plans for the remainder ,of the
emester were discussed. It was an-
ounced that President Marion L.
urton would address the club at its
.nal banquet to be held May 27th.
he Formal Initiation of new members
f the Cosmopolitan club will be held
larch 30 in Martha Cook dormitory.
'VCBC Broadcasts,
Regular Program
Station WCBC will open its regular
aturday program at 9 o'clock tonight.
he opening number after the usual
usical selections will be the broad-
asting of the regular Saturday issue
the Michigaii Daily Radio Supple-
.ent, a paper of University news
riefs nrepared twice a week exclsive-
for transimssion from station WC-

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Pi P1AL1 -. PI'E 'ZN Oat
WINCIELL SMITH
SEATS NOW ON SALE
trche ira, $.7'i; Balcony, $J. 4I, $l.6 . Mail Orders Now and Enclose
Addressed, Staniped Eiivelope

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Y ourTopcoat
It Can't Linger
Unless It's Longet
T HEY'RE wearing topcoats long-
er this Spring. The new styles
are obviously new-noticeably differ-
ent. That's why your last year's top-
coat won't do-especially if you're the
sort of fellow/who feels conscious of
out of the fashion" clothes.
See the new, correct Patrick coats
at Anniversary Sale prices.

LAST TIMIES TODAY
n i Put it on Paper!a
It's Dangerous
SEE

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homas Pasef, '25L, will give a brief
ch on the University fresh air
p, and this, according ,) present?
s will be followed by an address
Prof. E. H. Kraus, dean of the
mer session. Professor Kratis
out of the city yesterday and
d not be located, but it was be-
ed that his subject will be some
e of the Michigan university sum-
schoold work.

Shirley Mason

"LOVE LETTERS"
-ON THE STAGE-
JimmyeCa's Band

36

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