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March 03, 1928 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1928-03-03

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-ESTABLISHED
1890

g

-AL

471 X

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

wmmmi

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MARCH 3, 1928

EIGHT PAGES

VOL. XXXVIII, No. 115.

BOOK ON STUDEN

L-EADING IDINyFV
WIL[L OPPOSE VARSITY
BASKETBALL QUINTET
VICTORY WILL PRACTICALLY
ASSURE HOOSIERS OF
BIG TEN TITLE
HOOSIERS TOP BIG TEN,
Game May I)eterniine Ultimate Winner,
Of Struggle For Individnal
Scoring Honors
Since that 42-41 thriller played by
the Indiana and Michigan court quin-
tets exactly seven weeks ago there
has been a parting of ways, and to-
night at Bloomington the rival fives
have more at stake than just a
basketball game.
For Indiana, a victory, even by the
slim 42-41 margin, will practically
clinch at least a share of the Con-
ference > hampionship.
For Michigan a victory, even by the
same slim 42-41 margin, will gain
the Wolverines all the glory that goes
with the distinction of being the only
squad capable of mussing the Hoos-
iers right in Bloomington during the
1928 campaign.
Can Gain First Place
Indiana, now tied with Purdue and
\Virtually tied by Wisconsin, will send
its stronge'st opening lineup on the
court, so Coach Everett Dean has an-
nounced, in an effort to advance ahead

BOO KN STUDEBNT
LIFE WRITTEN BY POBLEMS OF HAVANA
DR. R. C. ANGELL
Announcement has been made of CONORESS BROADCAST
the publication cf "The Campus," a
new book by Prof. Robert C. Angell of
the University sociology department. OVER WWJ BYREEVES

HOOEH AMPPLAS LTTLE ALLAYS FEARS OF CUTTING
SBOISTEROUS SPORTING ACTIVITIES
Disavowing any intention to restrict strictions or rules not now in opera-
"Bridge, checkers, croquet, knitting, tion are planned for:
or other boisterous sports," President "1. Canoeing, rowing, sailing, drift-
IP( ' flI A Clarence Cook Little yesterday set at ing, swimming, or sinking.
wIr n I u rest rumors of extended paternalism "2. Hours for rising, eating, tooth

Y IUU IIUI II U +1IF1fli lIl 1 which have been gaining currency of

The content of the work consists of a
detailed and scientific treatment of
the students' place in society from the
viewpoint of the sociologist. Pract-
ically every importantphase of mod-
ern student life is touched upon, in-
cluding his attitude toward organized
religion, his much discussed and crit-
icised morals and moral viewpoint,
athletics and other extra-curricular
activities. A chapter on the roots of
college evils is also included.
The basis for Professor Angell's
book was his doctor's thesis which
was published a few years ago, but
in its present form the original paper
has been greatly expanded and data
from other colleges has been added to
that which came from Dr. Angell's
personal observations here at Michi-
gan, first as a student and later as an
instructor.
nrnmovnini AfTAiM1fl

CAMPBELL GIVES TALK ON BAND
AND GLEE CLUB, SHOWiNG
DEVELOPMENT OF EACH
FURSTENBERG GIVES TALK
Other Speakers And Varsity Band
Form Remainder Of Michigan
Radio Night Program
Much of the time at the sixth meet-
ing of the Pan-American conference
held recently at Havana was spent in
the discussion of two highly contro-
versial questions about which there
was a great range of opinion and sen-
timent, Prof. Jesse S. Reeves, of the
political science department, told hisI
radio audience in speaking on the
Michigan Night program broadcast

McMULLEN iDEMANDS FRIEND OF
FARMER AS NO INEE ON
REPUBLICAN TICKET
BACKERS ARE CONFIDENTI
Agitation Renewed For Renominationi
Of Coolidge Backed By Ililes,
Committee Chairman
(By Associated Press.)

late. When asked for a statement, the
President gave out the following eluci-
dation of his policy:
"In so far as this office is con-
cerned," the statement read, "no re-
PLAN TO REAPPORTION
LOWER HOUSE SEATS.

WAHINvTrN, March 2.--Herbert Committee Passes Bill That Settles
Hoover's campaign manager set out House Membership On Basis
today to keep him' in the Republican Of 1,930 Census
presidential primary in Maryland but G
out of that in Wisconsin. ESTIMATE GAIN AND LOSS
At the same time, there was a re- (By Associated Press.)
newal of agitation by Charles D. WASHINGTON, March 2.-By a
Hille-s, vice-chairman of the Repub- vote of 10 to 8 the House census com-
lican national committee, for the re- I mittee today approved a bill to pro-
f 1 vi~~~~~~~~d "ra~-ntn t o 4 1nU i

brushing, or getting to bed, or turn-
ing out (or on) of lights.
"3. Types of clothing (even to the
extent of knickers halfway to the
ankles and red neck ties).
"4. Bridge, checkers, croquet,
knitting or other boistrous sports.
"Of course, student ingenuity might
devise circumstances under which any
or 'all of these actions and articles
might be unwisely combined or mis-
used," the statement continues. "For
example, a man in red flannels might
try while brushing his teeth to paddle
with a croquet mallet a canoe down
the Diagonal at noon-such behavior,
if it became customary, might need
very mild and gentle restriction."
The statement was made as a re-
sult of persistent rumors that the
President planned various restrictive
measures, one of the most insistent of
which rumors was the one concerning
the limitation of canoeing.
Detroit Professional Features Add
Special Interest To Extensive
Prograin
TICKETS ARE ON SALE NOW

COMMITTEE APPROVES
PLANS TO ESTABLISH
UNIVERSITY' COLLEGE
ENGINEERING SCHOOL STANDS
ALONE AS ONLY OBJECTOR
TO PROJECT
FACULTY TO VOTE MONDAY
College Of Literature Selence, And
Arts Reports Favgrably On
Proposed Change
The Colleges of Engineering and
Architecture will apparently stand
alone in their objection to the Unit
versity College as the result of a
favorable report completed yesterday
by the committee on the University
College of the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts. The commit-
tee was appointed by the faculty of
the literary college two weeks ago
to prepare a report on the Univer-
sity College project, and the entire
faculty will meet next Monday after-
noon at which time the recommen-
dation to accept the plan will be
presented.
This report, with the acceptances
of the plan already made by the fac-
ulty of the Law school, the faculty
of the College of Dentistry, and the
faculty of the School of Business Ad-
m-inistration, constitutes the fourth
acceptance of the University College
by a present college faculty, as con-
trasted with the single rejection. that

i
.

over Station WWJ, the Detroit News, nomination of President Coolidge and
last night. a demand by Governor McMullen, of
The first of these problems, the Nebraska, that the Republicans nom-
TO PLAY 'THEh BARKER ofmattaeknwnpfrendlomthe atne
TO PLAY 'THE BARKE speaker said, had to do with the jnate a known friend of the farm-
functions of the Pan-American Union In the Hoover campaign there was
Rock ord Players To Open Production at Washington, and the other with apparently no concern over develop-
Of Nicholson's Melodrama the principle of non-intervention by m'ents in Wisconsin and Maryland.j
March 2i At Whitney one state in the domestic concerns of From Annapolis came word of doubt
as to the legality of the papers filed
RECEIVE SPECIAL GRANT another state. The first problem, there in Hoor's behalf because they
Professor Reeves declared, concerns failed to specify which presidential
the Pan-American Union at Washing-; nomination he seeks. This was met
Permission was received yesterday ton which is housed in the beautiful i mt stt tthee wa
by Don McIntyre, manager of the building which was the gift. of Andrew still plenty of time to qualify for the
Whitney theater, Pfrom the Century Carnegie, and which is the outgrowth Msiarylant primary and if the Co--
.of the Bureau of i', Amrican R.E? 1ubiis11" ,

yviae for reapportionment of the House
membership upon its present size, 435
members, on the basis of the 1930
census.
The measure would provide that if
the House failed to carry out reap-
portionment by March 1, 1931, the
Secretary of Commerce would be di-
rected to certify to the clerk of the
I House the states that would gain
I members and the states that would
lose members.
The clerk then would be dlirectedi to
inomicrsetiesae.ieu

inform the respective states. Pend-
ing the redistricting by the respective
state legislatures, all members i Wtha h
states losing representation would be going on for the past three months
elected at large. In states gaining is being completed this week-end

or the idle Purdtue quintet. Wily play company of New York granting' . p'' UL . a' u a''% I uCim'e secrta'y petition waS tech- LQ~t'" ,. ne'.o' woul
Beckner of the five started against. . organized after the first Inter-Amer.-.t membership, the new nembers would preparatory to the presenTionTues-h
Michigan in the first encounter be- production rights to Kenyon Nichol- ican Conference of 1890. nicaly faulty, it would be amended. be elected at large. day night of the fifth annual Interna-g
Michganin he irs enouner e- gnoancFPriendds The committee in repoigrting the bil tional Night by the members of the
tween the two squads this season will son's drama, "The Barker." The play Governing' Body Considered ignorance Professed .
be absent at the starting whistle. will be produced by the Rockford The governing body of the Union, As for Wisconsin, Hoover's friends did not say which states would gain Cosmopolitan club and the foreign
Beckner, who has sincepbeenrrad-a wiayresvsmm edy ', has beenwere professed to know nothing about and lose under the proposed reappor- students of the University. Early in
sic engra- Players immediately andewillvpenoProfesorsReeve explaineehashbee
uated, will be 'substituted for byI March 25 in the Whitney theater. composed of the diplomatic repre- thI move to )Ut his name berore the tionment plan. During hearings on the year these committees were or-
Iepublican voters. They said theyy the measure, however, various unof- ganized according to the nationalities
rickln, whowas inected o the Is Last December the company present- ativas o th Ame ianrepublics knew nthing of Morton P. Hunter of ficial estimates were submitted. One represented, and each group has been
ccLasion to harass Rose, diminutive ed the first stock production of "The atasof the United States as chair- Milwaukee who filed Hoover's name, estimate made by William M. Steuart, responsible for obtaining entertain-
BItst unions, he said, have int exIcrssed confidence he could be director of the Census Bureau, esti- ment to adequately represent it in the
Wolverine defense unit delegated to Barker," that was given Iin the coup- ra n. Its fntonhIaihv
guard him. Correll will be paired try at Rockford, and it was regarded been mainly to act as a clearing house persuaded to withdraw the petition. mated the gain and loss as follows: production. All have been workg
with Strickland at the other forwaard of information among the American If )hunter fails to do so it was States gaining representation: Cali- under the general chairman, Syed F.
position. Scheid and Wells were as the outstanding success of the republic. "Since it has no A ican sai( that Hoover's name will be with- fornia, six; Connecticut, one; Florida, Husain, Grad. i
lisiio. cei ad elswee sI rpbis Snei a opolitical
named by Coach Dean to play the season. Immediately after this the powers," Professor Reeves declared drawn. His supporters said there one; Michigan, four; Montana, one; Tickets for International Night willI
guards, and McCracken, center. On Istock rights were withdrawn in favor "it is in no way an American League was a statute in Wisconsin which New Jersey, two; North Carolina, one; be priced at 50 cents as in the past,
this last trio will devolve the burden of Nations." prevented the entry of candidates in Ohio, three; Oklahoma, one; Texas, and these may be obtained at all of
of stopping Ooaterbaai', (Michigan's twofWahingononedArionaponeyth loaliboksoresororom a
nf soing thet ,( tou thed couny Th o r Professor Reeves went on to say primaries against their will. two; Washington, one; Ariz o: ne- the local bookstores or from anyf
Echief scoring threat. touring the country. The Rockord that the proposal to change the fun- One of the reasons given by the Total, 24. member of the Cosmopolitan club, itj
Especially McCracken is expected to Players are still te first stock ortions and powers of the Pan-American Hoover managers for their stand in States losing representation: Aa was announced by Carleton Wells of
trouble the sensational Wolverine for- ganization to be granted the produc Union, so as to give it jurisdiction Wisconsin is that they have no or- bama, one; Indiana, two; Iowa, two; the 'rhetoric department, who is fac-
ward, for McCracken has a personal tion rights in this section, is prefer- over international disputes and thus ganization in that state, and never Kansas, one; Kentucky, two; Louisi- ulty treasurer of the club. The boxl
motive in so doing. If able to check once to Detroit and Chicago. 26e lsana one; Maine, one; Massachusetts, office at Hill auditorium will also be
osrbateIhsircnewil "h Bakr isamldaao'have political powers, to make it in planned to seek any of 6 dlrates ofc tHl uioimwl lob
Oosterbaan, the Hosier center will "The Barker" is a melodrama of effect, an American League of Na- to the Kansas City convention. They one; Mississippi, two; Missouri, four; open for ticket selling on the night of1
have a chance to pass him in the indi- the carnival, originally played in tions was variously received. The also have decided to make no bi Nebiaska, one; New York, two; No the entertainment.
vidual scoring race. New York by Walter Husten, and United States, he said, was strenuous- for delegates in the nearby state of Dakota, one; Tennessee, one; Ver- thlertien.
forteraa>l; carackninnteue NeearyyICstStaesf'Properties and scenery for this
Oosterbnan; McCracken It Fetd later by Richard Bennett. The local, ly opposed to it, while Argentina North Dakota. mont, one; Virginia, one. tal, 24. year's International Night will exceed
Oosterbaan, now credited with 50 production will open immediately strongly favored such a change. "The Iilles Predicts Coolidge hinnumber and effectiveness those oft
baskets and 11 free throws for a total after the Junior Girls' Play, with other republics," Professor Reeves Looking ahead to balloting at the L STC former years. Every act will have
of 111 points, is followed directly by Charles Warburton in the Richard summarized, "divided upon the ques- Republican convention, Hilles, who FOUND IN ARCTIC settings and costers to correspond
McCracken, credited with 40 baskets Bennett role of Nifty Miller, Velma tion, the majority siding with the is slated to b one of ithe delegates j to the country it is representing. Of t
and 27 free throws for a total of 107 Royton as Lou, and Robert Hender- United States. As a result the powers -at large from New York, said he (y Assocated res these countries there will be more
points. Walter, Northwestern center son as Chris Miller. of the Pan-American Union remain was convinced President Coolidge OTTAWA March 2-Given u i than 10 having at least one act in thee
tha his pair, ha 113 pot andes T'onight will mark the last appear unchanged." would receive votes from the start dead b all but a few persi show, and some have two and three.
temporarily nihed int ace ance hero of Mrs. Richard Mansfield Discusses Non-Intervention even though his name might not be comrades, two aviators and an Es- The diversity of the amateur per-
in the scoringswith the Rockford Players, playing Professor Reeves declared that the before the delegates formally. 11 I m who wr ored dow by ii- formances by foreign students of the
ForfthehWolverinescthe only player-IUniversity is meant to blend with the
Forthe or it.p Mrs. Midget in "Outward Bound." other question, that of non-interven- expressed the belief that Coolidge gle trouble in the frozen wildsni essionl cat of te iit-
wh did oteerIe lein the This will be followed next week with tion, which arose at once in consider- iight be prevailed upon to accept Ie r irce two wees ago, w professional character of the impor
irsttilt iste'ophoorefoBarry Connor's comedy of domestic ation of the subject of the codifica- the nomination "as a duty." re attractions to produce a smoot
rsw i. Corre, a vetean 1ofr hree life, "The Patsy," which will open tion of public international law, was Both Ililles and Governor MMul- re esagti'om Fort Burrehl n
seasons of campaigning will be del- tomorrow night. Frances Dade will eventually postponed and put upon len made it plain that they had not at Hudson Bay failed to give details, the first time this year he nern
egated to guard Orwig. carry the title role. Elsie Herndon the the program of the next confer- discussed politics with the President but indicated that the men had tional Night program has een de-
On the whole the Michigan squad Kearns will join the company onl ence to be held in Montevideo, Uru-: during their calls. MwMllen lper~ gtt'r a akt cvlzto signed as a unieatedtha seat-
0mmutht wholertheyMchigantsquadipir-tiosgneraol asfauit ated r anao-
appears, to the Hoosier camp, to be March 12 for the production extra- guay, in 1923. The Conference, Pro- 'sisted that the Nebraska delegation afoot in a raging snowstorm Ilomeration Robert Winters s super-
stronger than before, but the advant- ordinary of Henrik Ibsen's "Hedda fessor Reeves concluded, applauded would support. Senator Norris of that ions. rs
age of the home court and the smooth Gabler." Mr. Hughes' disavowal of aggression, state, although lie said he personally' intending the arrangement and t
team play of McCr'acken, Wells, Cor- - - -- ---and crowned its efforts by a resolu- favored Frank O. Lowden and looked MICHIGAN DOWNS rehearsals.
rell, and Scheid is expected, to offset INDICT STEWJAR T tion barring all acts of aggression 1 with favor upon Vice President HOOSIER MATMEN ecial note iitie program this 1
the more brilliant individual work of. from the American continent. Dawes because he said, they weOe for .R M year is the appearance of two pro-!
the Michigan stars. IN' OIL SCANDACamipbell Among Speakers I farm legislation along the line of the <s'ee' to lie ly) fessional features from Detroit, both
The probable lineups: Robert Campbell, University trieas- IMcNary-Haugenr bill. L at the 'equest of mary who thought
MICIIANJNIIAA (y Asoiaedt'rss u'e, gvea hot tlkoi te bnd ~ y1~BLOOMINGTON, March 2.-Michii them well-fitted to appear iim an inter-
]11011GAN INDIANA (pry Asociatect ress) urer, gave a short talk on, the band ---- - -Igan's wrestling team defeated Indiana t 1Ngt -rm Tefr-
Oosterbaan.....LF...... Strickland WAShINGTON, Mrch 2 - The and the glee club, giving a brief sumn- iEDgal'sC wretlin teai dual meet here national Night Krograim. The fore-
Orwig...........RF..... Correll (c) ninth pending criminal action going mamy of the history of each organiza- g its drive for t ost of these is Kasimir Obeny,
Chapman....... C....... McCracken i out of the Senate investigation into tion and t'heir major activities. "Their PRIMAR Y DRIVE idathu s incmitsifo the Polish pianist, who is well-known
McCoy .......... LG..... ......Scheidm the Teapot aomee Elk m leases was work," r Canme eclared, "ihlus- I tern division championship of the throughout this section for his con-
Hlarrigan (c) . . RG . . . . . . ....o.MWells written in federal court dockets to- trates the prominent part music at the My Associated Press.) T B y withu a defeat. cei't appearances. He will play the
dayihen Robfeertl 'out dewartcim ater-e'usc t1heThe only match on tiecard, inmCmpi-is hatPlmasai
~day when Robert W. Stewart, chairUniversity of Michigan is playing i t SAN FRANCISCO, March 2. -Sett- lwhich the Hoosiers scored came in Chopin's Mazurka im A mmnor. His
M arines In Skirmish man of the board of tme Stamdard OB endeavoring to carry back to tme old ator Reed, of Missouri, carried his the heavyweight bout between Pres-
' V ~ith andno Forescompany of Indiana, was indicted for graduates that spirit of loyalty that militant campaign for the Democratic cot'tstiWolverine,eandkTwain,twhiintcipally by the Polonsia Literary so-
WYith Sandino Fo rces refusing to answer questions asked soetiihes is allowed to be forgt- ipesietial noint on into the bay( ended in a draw tisiy ib hl the CosmopolLteray tao
by the Senate Teapot Dome commit-i ten."I n region of California today with two _ _ue behalf of time Cosmopolitah
tee.. "The Discharging Ear" was the sub- speeches against Republican admin- DIRIGIBLE NEARS cluai. The second feature is theaor
MAAUNcrga ac . ganization of Ukrainian players and
SAaU N'ihcurng nrhen Stewart was charged by the grand Iject of Dr. Albert C. Furstenberg, istration.AritD CE JRY siuger presenting national songs
jury with having refused to answer professor of otolaryngology in the Having formally entered the pres- END and
Nicaragua in search of Sandno rebel juyletarcefrhe2,Ciona I (By Associated Pess.) sue amnces uner the direction of
forcesg winrch ahe waith mriime I uestions coneernimng the disposition IMedical school, who comitinued the Iidemntial race for the 26 California ( so~tdIes)Ia utdvth
forces, which clashed with a marneof Liberty bonds and oil profits In the series of medical talks on the current delegates in the May 1 primary in WASHINGTON, March 2.-The dir- Ivan Kustodovitch.
detachment near Darailon Monday, Cotiniental Trading company. 1 Michigan Night radiocasts.i this state, the senator sounded his igible Los Angeles was nearing the
have killed one rebel and wounded - battle cry today with a declaration end of her round-trip of nearly 5,000 Ihe W eather
another in an encounter near Samoto. Sieer Loving Cup At Stake W hen Daiiv tat the is something more in this mhes the Paanma Canal zon(e lateyr
There were no marine casualties. dvery' alih that a bottle of whiskey today as 'she moved up te
Lieut eIpaLroe ofMa r'- Departments M eet T ayInTitular TiIta jLakehurst, N.. She radioed her home Generally fair, slightly colder to-
land and Including members of thed, cou -- --L-.i-$818--O port to have the landing crew ready I day; tomorrow Increasiug cloudiness
Nicaraguan National guard, enoun- By Lark. for her ocking after midnight. and risg temperature-
ered a rebel band of 15 men about 20 Six long years have passed since teges to hand the rival squad theft IN SENIOR DUE . , .e.
miles southwest of Ocotol marine an epochal titular clash has taken worst possible trinmming. 'If the pre-i Slosson Favors Emil Ludwig's Viewpo t
headquarters in the state of Neuva . . I dictions of the rival teams provesFs By collecting $3IV yesterday, the n
Segobia. place on the rickety center cour true, 10 bodies of 10 young men will senior literary treasurer and li's as- In Estimates Of Contemporary Germany
Waterman gymnasium, but this morn be carried limp and cold off the floor sistants have brought their collection
GALE ADDRESSES ing history will give vent to the of Waterman gymnasium this norn- Iof class dues to a total of $818, it was That Emil Ludwig is probably cor- ed in a study of modern Germany
wonted habit of repeating itself, when ing. announced last night. r t i .s eti pof po-iltud wGermanys
UNIVERSITY CL UB :the sports staff of The Daily meets The editorial team last night was A further opportunity for the pay- rect inhis estimate of the politicsIagreeewiyhanddsignedais
the editorial staff of the same publi- remov'ed to the Barton Hills Country I ment of dues will be given next week, forces in contemporary Germany, is war weary and disillusioned with re-
Prof. E. N. Gale, of the history de- cation in basketball. It will be a bat- club to rest for the game, while time as the representatives of the treasur- tie opinioni of Prof. P. W. Sosson f spet to the flamboyant militarism of
partment, and R.Ray Baker, of the te of brains versus brawn, authorities sports staff found rest and recreation Er will be in Angell hall, Tuesday, ,the history department, commenting 1914.
.._ .,: (__. n~ion i a ,,dn'ih1'nrin o' nointL'e I----------..,,-,.,-- ' on the mrecent address of thc Germaim "The whole world," lie added, "ha

by the faculty of the Colleges of En-
gineering and Architecture.
Regents To Meet March 29
If the remaining college faculties
approve, the plan will go to the
Board of Regents for approval or
rejection on March 29. The Board
will hear the case of the Colleges of
Engineering and Architecture pre-
sented by a committee from these
colleges, and will consider the re-
port on its nierits as against these
objections. If two college faculties
had rejected the project, especially if
the College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts had rejected it, the pro-
et would probably not have been
presented to the Board of Regents.
1 The committee of the, literary col
lege which has prepared the favora-
ble report was headed by Prof. Jesse
Reeves of the political science Ide-
partment and copies of the rkport
have been sent to all members of the
literary college faculty in order that
they may be prepared to vote on the
acceptance or rejection of the re-
port when the nm'atter comes up Mon-
day.
The tenor of the report is to the
effect that the committee has con-
cluded that the University iCollege
will not jeopardize the best interests
of the literary college students, and
therefore can be safely adopted.
Changes 'Reconimended
Several minor changes, neverthe-
less, in the general organization of
the University College are recom-
mended in the report, chief %among
them being in the makeup of the
proposed executive committee. It is
recommended that this committee be
composed of nine instead of ten vot-
ing members (omitting the registrar
as a voting member), and that all of
them be elected from the faculty of
the University College instead of
having three elected from the Uni-
versity Senate, as previously plan-
ned.
The committee report also recom-
nends that "In order that the aims
of the University College should be
realized, ample provision should be
made for a considerable enlargement
of and better pay for the instruction-
al staff, based upon a more liberal
lappropriation for instruction."
Better instruction is necessary,"
the report continues, "It can only
'be had by means of a larger force of
thoroughly :trained and adequately
paid instructors."
Favor Dinjiished Ratio
The ratio of students to' the i"-
struictional force is, in the opinion of
the committee, altogether too high.
In order to establish personal con-
i tacts with the students the instructor
should not be overloaded, the com-
( mittee feels, and instruction hours
I should not be so arranged as to cause
,a monotonous repetition of the same
work.
The committee included in the re-
port the comment that it believed the
1 present salary scale is entirely too
low and that it prevents the initial
employment of instructors who have
completed their professional train-
ing. "It results from this that there
is an undue amount of inbreeding

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