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January 18, 1927 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-01-18

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY ________

COURSES FOR SUMMER
Phan Wil Enable Students Tor4tn-s
plte Hll= Year's Sholastic
WorkDuring Vacation
MANY STUDIES OFFERED
All of the required first year courses,;
together with a dumber of the second
year courses, will be offered in the
Summer session work of the School
of business: Administration, it has been
annolunced by Dean Edmund E. Day.
'This makes it possible for these stu-
ihgnts who have miet most of their re-
quirements for the first year work to
complete their schedule and be ad-
mitted to regular second year stand-
iug before the opening of the fall ses-
sion of the University.
Prof. John P. Mitchell, Jr. will con-
cduct classes in the elements of business
administration, production manage-
mnet, and personnel principles. Mark-
eting principles, both I and 11, will
be offered by Prof. Clare E. Griffin.
Prof. Robert L. Mlasson will instruct
classes in financial principles (and
financial management. There will
also be offered work in advanced ac-
counting by Prof. William A Paton.
Upon completion of a two-year pro-
gram in the School of Business Ad-
ministration, following at least three
,years of previous work of collegiate
grade, the degree of Master of Busi-
ness Administration is conferred upon
the graduate, it was expaied.
Dickinson Talks On
Peace ,Enforcement
Enforcing peace is the least import-
ant phase of the League of Nations'
activitiy, according to Prof. Eldwin D.
Dickinson, of the Law school, who
spoke Sunday in the PIesbyterian
church. America, e said, should par-
ticipate in the "League's work in ex-
tending co-operation in international
matters such as health and finance.
"The League has been defined," Pro-
fessor Dickinson said, "as the maxi-
mlum amount of international co-
operation at any given time." He
plointed out three phases into which
the League's anims might be divided:
first, the execution and observance of
treaties which conluded the last war;
_ second, international co-operation and
operation and conferences on variousf
social and economic problems; and I
lastly, the popularly held view that
it would attempt to outlaw war.
"America is disinterested in1 the first
Part, as that is purely a European
niatter, and the third phase is all in
the future, with noting defintely
planned, but the real thing is the
co-operative activities, and that is
where the United States must partic-
pate," he continued.t
Professor Dickinson believes that
America should enter with the under-
0tanding that we were interested only
in the second phase. leaving Europe
to argue her own boundary disputes,
ad letting the war question be gradu-
ally settled. He thinks that the League
can t stop war tomorrow but through
(hIe conferences and the spirit of co-
operation thus developed, a real inter-
iational peace can be assured in the
f uture.
"In fact," he argued, "We really are
in the second phase of the work, and
the only question now is, will we be
open about it, be candid, or will we
send unofficial representatives with no1
. voice in the proceedings?"
As example of the important workI(
of the League, the speaker mentionedI
the bureau studying the spread of!
epidemics, warning the world in time
to bring about corrective measues,
and stabilization of the Austrian cur-
rency.l
The system of mandates established

by the peace treaties and now unlder
the supervision of the. League was1
,)raised by Professor Dickinson, who
';,'id that it was better than the old
I lan of annexation, since it providedj
for annual reports and frequent dis-
cussion in the council chambers.
ornberger To Read
SummerS.C.A.Cam-p
Theodore Ilornberger, '27Ed, has
I-en chosen by the Fresh Air Camp
committee to the Student Christian
t.,:ociation to be cam,: superintendent
I rthe summer of 1.927. He held the
iinof assistant director of the,
(rio in 1925.
Thle Fresh Air cane--, founded six
"ars; ago, is held at Patterson lake
{ the permanent grounds of the as-
r~itin.More than 350 boys chosen
_)n,. the und(er-privileged classes of
an Arbor, .laehslon, and Detroit at-
Vid.tc camp last :,'um mer. The
JI ened thec camnp for two wveeks
zir hi-h mere boys cam e in for an-'
Sto weeks. Three groups of
hy, wre t-1-n care of in this way.
rn sx ntsof the 'nitersity serv-
1- le )der:: in the canmp and a grade-
') gert Isbell, 2611, .e 2e as sup-
'- .endent.

litB sns"a A vssSu e t from departin to tdepartnwuit are salary in tho latter is, ho
To-Beo in W ork In A Progressiv.7e Store j"he aryersn hbsissPtelys sro VSE
vorid should heeret ailSi iii getting' broad
"Itis mpotan tat ne houd e- iarwit tis mpotan ~With reard to the iefiods . which this year.
vwonie)can gatinl a.foothold 1in a1(Ie-' _----- ---_ _ _
ginl working in a p)rogressive, aggr0s- of store mnaagemenit." hdtlenstrteseke ngsc ONO.-Sr Afrd 1lsai
s iv e s to r e 1be fo r e c o n s id e r in g t h ie ; . . lr. i t k e th ley a ls o a d t v is e d ;) g ia f o u in g i, h e p e rs o n n e l (il~ is io ll a n d o r ig in a to r o f c o ld s to r a g e 5 ) a t , po l m o n w i h e a t e t h : n n n a m l t r . d- m e cl a ,~p n . T e g r a e t p s i l ! e d
should start," advised Thomas, Pitketh-; dared. "an employee1 i any dew.O'~-
ley, controller of the Smith, Ilildgrmail; ment, but especially in the5tOQ:. : f-:_____________
company of Flint, addressing the class trol (division, has a chanc .l rlceai
in retail store maniagement yesterdlay.! the details of the mierchiandising plcob-t
"However," Mr. Pitkethley said, " tie: lenis of many departments. There areF

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trol division in order to become faml.. and well-trainied people, and tratisfe s

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TGALLEY
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LAPLANTE
1 Ai I R 91 ,f ) fi ___
FA E't E< [ J~l
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On fte tie- . II :I SEAS BLILY'
ElDDIIE FRANKtLY N AIm ermm iotla
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Sboon-MA MRAY in"VALENCIA"

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