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December 07, 1927 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-12-07

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1927

\ COLD WAVE CHECKS RISING WATERS THREATENING TO l TDTUI Harvard And Cambridge C
U UONflE{ AROQUSES BREAK ALL FLOOD RCRSIN TOWNS THROUGH EASTONOR \N ITHAeia NsrnOEt
EEA ' ETLO DRECORDSSTI""""I American Sysem Of E
.y.-,.---.-CR EST. { o Yagt t* '?,. !VOUM E N MEuIINE atiOnkirlmthe American system of lis in III

wraduate Finds
ucation Faulty
eo sec ondary schoosystem

}

( Continued from Page One) view, Dr. Robert Casey, professor oi
Coileagues of Dr. Warthin. The re- ilassics at the University of Cincin-
nIW nder include one or or from 1nati, expressed the opinion yteste d.s y
3h w that American universities by invert-
each of the 35 successive classe whi ing the EngIish system of a nppra
each o the 5 5 CC C casses to ia general edlucat jon, producn e
have been proud to acknowleK1 1i. s url te
Watina tegreatest !livisfacotyei tit
Warthin as the gr atest livin_ (' I( I-' r. Casey, who graduated from the
er of Pathology. This ntn' oken Amrcnseodryenol i ( ir
Squence of classes males the e t American secondary cools an lar-
volume almost unique amon -;nedical , (and took postgraduate work in
Festschriften." the classics at Cambridge., has h-
"Contributions to Medical cince"' come an entbnsiastic ex1 onnt o
is the title of the volume. The boo k bIhnglishmethods. In Eng'i= nnv:N
is bound in dark blue imitation leoatl - ties the practice is to app a ma
er, with gold leaf lettering on the to a particular field, assuming il:it

ed great interest in the system of
operation which is employed in the
Union of this University and besieged
the delegate from the Union with
questions concerning it, William 1
Jeffries, Grad., president of the Uni
and delegate to the conference, said
when he returned Monday.
The conference meets each year to A flo)d scene in,Warren, Pa.: Cla
discuss the problems which face the Lop previous records in parts of Pennsy
Unions of the various volleges. The* ~
delegates to the conference came from HUDSON MANAGER
all over the country. SPEAKS TO CLUB
Some of the questions and the re=
sults of the discussions on them are
as follows: N;other field offers larger oppor-
Shall the union of a college have tuni es for college graduates than the
any Iresponsibility for the religious retail business trade," said l. F. Dow-
life of the undergraduate? The gen- ley, merchandizing manager of the J. L.
eral opinion of the delegates was that Hudson company of Detroit, at the
the Union should have no such re- meeting of the Business Administra-
sponsibility and that religion is enI- tion club held recently at the Union.
tirey out of the range of the college 'We have 250 executive positions
union. !in our store, and I predict that in the
The question as to whether the next four or five years, these positions
unions should have any responsibility will be filled by men who have been
for the moral life oft the stu ent re- mentally trained, who have graduated
mained undecided at the conference from institutions such as this,"'Dow-
as the delegates were dividled in tli mr b eto osy paigo h p
opinions.lewetotosyspaigotho-
ouldns teportunities of college graduates.
Should the union be connected with According to research, all poten-
the curriculum program of the uni~ tialities have not yet been reached in
versity? On this question, it was this direction. As long as America
the opinion that the union should be retains some traces of individuality,
a recreational organization and as he said, the chain idea would not be-
such should have no part in the cur- come too dominant a factor in trade.
riculum of the -university. Chain stores have proved very suc-y
Should the union aim to establish cessful in Germany, where stand-
good will between the faculty andl ardization is almost a passion.
students? The delegates voted that
they should. ference' of this type will be held at

iii i27 t7 iV 1 ,l p i.' i ttl r~i i ui.
secotnlary schooling a waste of 10
years' time, preparing him, moreover.
f'jr furthier waste of time at Harvard,
where he had to study musical ap-
preciation and kindred courses which
bore no relation to the classics in
which lie was chiefly interested.
Emtphasizing the importance of
languages, Dr. Casey advocated teach-
ing hien in secondary schools to
children of eight, instead of withhold-
inw h them until the pupils are of high
chool age. addition to heing stimu-
l:ting to children, languages well-
learnel offer a foundation on I hich
to build a higher grade of culture
wvhen the pupil enters college.
Ir. Casey also condemined the pe.v-
-lent flexibility of American curricu-
la, and advocated some method of
segregating more able students, even
coliecting them all, so far as possi-
bIe, into a group of universities suen
as hLarvard, Yale, and Princeton to
the complete exclusion of inferior in-
tellects.
The first United States postage
stamps were issued in 1857.

ark street, one block south o° the business section. As floods threatened to
lvania, New York and Eastern Ohio, a cold wave checked-the rising water.
lWashington To Send vDINNER HELD BY

i
f
t
s
I_

Exchange Professor
Prof. Robert L. Masson of the
School of Business Administration
will be exchange professor at the
University of Washington, during the
summer school session there, an an-
nouncement from the School of Busi-
ness Administration states. Pr.
Howard H: Preston of the University
of Washington will take his place
here for the session.
Professor Preston who teaches bus-
'imess finance at Washington willt
teach the same course here. Professor
iasson will head courses in business
finance, money and credit. Professor
Preston is the author of many book,,
on banking and finance, dealing spe-
cifically in some of his articles and
books on systems of business admin-
istration, branch banking, and theI
federal reserve system.

BUSINESS SCHOOL"
Seniors of the. School of Business
Administration and the faculty met to-X
gether around the dinner table lasts
night at Lane Hall tavern, for the
purpose of securing better and closers
relations between the seniors and the
faculty.
M. Reed Coleman, '28 BA, acted as I
toastmaster. Acting-Dean Clare E.
Griffin of the School of Business Ad-
ministration, gave a few remarks, ap-
propriate to the evening. Prof. Carl ;
N. Schmalz of the business administra-
tion school spoke on "How Second
Year Students Can Get More Out of
the Business Administration School."
Richard Moore, '28BA, president of
the class, also gave some fitting re-
marks.
Garret E. Kauffman, '28BA, furnish-
ed piano music.

cover. An autographed picture Dr.
Warthin appears on the opening PiCe
of the book, and across from it is the
title page with the names of tie ,di-
tor, Willard J. Stone, and the chair-
man of -the editorial commit', Carl
Vernon Weller.
A complete table of contents fol-
lows, and then there is a poem written
by Victor C. Vaughan, former dean o.
the medical school and present pro-
fessor Emeritus of hygiene and
physiological chemistry in the medical
school. An appreciation of Dr.
Warthin, written by George Dock,
graduate of the Michigan medical
school and former professor here,
comes next.

the extensive reading which he wil
do in that connection will equp hint
with a siuflicieitli broad edutation.
He heartily condemns the .\merican
system of outfitting a student with '
Giczcn or more lecture courees, tin'
whole group of which h S to beI
brought, out before harried instrue-
tors in a series of bluebooks. "r
Cases holds that more is to be gained
by proceeding from the particular
specialization to the general, than
from requiring the general' before
proceeding to the particular.
The trouble, he asserts, probably

,1

Osteopathic Physicians
Dial 5669
Drs. Bert and Beth
Haberer
338 Maynard Street
Specializing in Feet

COLLEGE MEN AND WOMEN
will find the Packard Restaurant
bigger and better than ever.
703 Packard St.

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