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December 09, 1916 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-12-09

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Iifm ILI
FOREIGN SERVICE

cern Picks Students from Leading
Universities and Colleges for
Practical Courses
,everal years ago the National City
ik of New York established a sys-
x by which 30 or 40 young men are
ked yearly fror 20 of the leading
versities and colleges of the coun-
and placed in the bank's foreign
nch training classes, from which
vacancies in their foreign service
supplied with new men.
the opportunity is afforded a lim-
d number of students and graduates
ominended by selected universities,
prepare for positions of responsi-
fty abroad. These positions have
n created by this bank in its ef-
t to develop a foreign service suit-
.e to the needs of American busi-
ss.
[he development of American for-
'n commerce and its advancement
er the war, in face of the keen com-
;ition which may be expected, de-
tds that American business inter-
s in the foreign foelds be conducted
Americans. Years ago the Eng-
h and Germans recognized the prin-
le that a lasting foreign trade is
>endent upon the exportation of
n fully as much as as the exporta-
n of commercial products and cap-
. Most of all, the development of
erican foreign commerce depends
>n the character and training of the
n who are to carry on the work.,
Bank Needs Young Men.
'ollowing the successful example of
German ad English banks, the
tlional City bank, in the establish-
it of its branches in South Amer-
endeavored to select only young
ericans for its service. The dif-
lty of findingyoung men properly
fed. to fill these positions of re-
nsibility abroad was at once met
the bank's plan.
oung men are needed who are
ling to devote their lives to plac-
American foreign trade on a sub-
ntial basis, who know the language
1 the customs of the country where
y. will be stationed,' who can ac-
re the foreigners' manner of doing
iness and at the same time can re-
i their loyalty to the United States
1 develop American commerce.
.fter investigating the situation
efully the bank decided that it was
essarysto work out certain prac-
il courses of study and to create
it in effect is a school of its own,
the purpose of training young men
ng practical banking lines.
Plan Proes Successful.
'he success of the first two years'
erience in bringing a group of col-
s-trained men into the bank, has
to the continuation of the plan
reby the facilities of the National
f bank may be used in further co-
rating with the various py iver-
es of the country, in fitting young
i for the banking field.
he universities recommend an-
Mly, under some competitive system
will insure the nonination of the
qualified men, three seniors and
e sophomores or juniors to enter
bank's two training classes. The
:t classes will begin about June 20,
7. The selection of men by the
k is based on character, scholar
, personality, practical experience,
personal references. A knovledge
anguages and experience in bank-
receive special consideration.
. is the opinion of the bank that in
ging the men recommended, char-
r and personality should count for
per cent, and university training
practical experience 50 per cent.
,l selections will be made only
n those who have been interviewed
an officer of the bank, either in
v York City or in some other con-

lent place. Allapplications by
higan men for these positions must
presented to Professor George W.
vrie of the economics department,
not to the bank.
Students Apportion Time
tudents accepted by the bank will
ortion their year's time in the fol-
ing ways:
raduates will spend one continu-
year at the bank, beginning on or
ut June 20, 1917. Sophomores will
nd two summer vacations at the
k and the remainder of their train-
course will consist of six months
:he bank immediately after gradua-
n. Juniors will spend one summer
ation at the bank and will com-
te their course by spending nine
aths at the bank immediately after
duation.
THE BEST XMAS GIFT
or the folks at home is a magazine
scription. (OltlDER BEFORE YOU
1101O E.
tofflet's Newstand, 110 E. Wash.
tu-eod

MAOR OF LAKE FOREST
TO TALK ON UH6.NAVY
1. i h Lewis, Preparedness Advocate,
Lectures in Science Building
Wednesday
William Mather Lewis, mayor of
Lake Forest, Ill., will give a lecture
with stereoptican views on the "His-
tory of the United States Navy," Wed-
nesday evening in the auditorium of
the Natural Science building.
Mr. Lewis is a strong advocate of
preparedness and is the one who orig-
inated the idea of summer cruises on
the United States battleships for the
young men of the country. He will
lecture under the auspices of the Navy
league and the Ann Arbor chapter of
the National Security league.
The two divisions of the naval re-
serves which have been organized at
the University will attend in a body,
and seats will also be reserved for the
members of the infantry company
which is now drilling regularly on
the campus. There are a number of
members of the Navy league in Ann
Arbor, and opportunities will be given
at the lecture for others to join.
The educational campaign of this
association together with National Se-
curity league is responsible for the
successful naval bill passed by the
last congress.
At noon of the day of the lecture,
Mr. Lewis will be the guest at
luncheon of the Rotary club of Ann
Arbor in connection with which he
will give an address.
1ROt l'^ 1)DOF PROF. ThIEME'S
BOOM 'TO All) FREN(NCHI1EN
Prof. Hugo P. Thieme, of the French
r epartment, has published a volume
on "French Versification" and the en-
tir proceeds from the sale of the
book are being devoted to the aid of
wounded French soldiers. Professor
Thiome is an authority on the subject
and the book has had an extensive
sale both in this country ,and in
France.
0. G, Andres for shoe repairing. 222
L. State. 'Phone 1718-J. tues-eod

ENGINEERING COLLEGE NEWS
The seior"s will hold a dinner ut
the Union on Tuesday, Dec. 14. Staatz
Abrams, '17E, will act as t ast:aster
-\r. H. H. Dow of the Dow Chemical
company will speak at this occasion
on manufacturing after the war, and
Carlos Zanelli, '17E, will furnish sev-
eral musical numbers.
A new device for furnishing heat in
a boiler has just been completed by
Prof. S. E. Emswiler of the mechan-
ical engineering department. The in-
novation is being used in connection
with tests on the heat dissipation of
pipes, and consists of a modified form
of electrical heater which can be
placed inside a small boiler.
Owing to the fact that tests are
often conducted in places where it is
either impossiblo or undesirable to
use high steam from other sources,
this small boiler and heater can be
brought into operation on account of
the ease with which it can be trans-
ported and started up.
The final trial of the apparatus is
still in progress, but thus far the re-
sults have been very satisfactory and
there is little doubt that it will be-
come a standard device for testing
raidiators and heating pipes.
A caretaker has been recently al-
pointed to keep a watchful eye over
cbe 3,000 acres known as CaiUm :)i
This keeper will remain on duty for
ten months of the year, the period

MARION (.XRSON IN "THE ONLY GIRL" AT THE WHITNEY THEATER1
TONEI(HT.

Alarm clocks, $1.00 up.
Jeweler, 113 South Main St.

Chapman,
tues-cod

AT THE THEATERS
TODUA1Y
Wbitney-"The Only Girl."
Majestie-Vaudeville,
Orpheum-Wm. S. Hart in "The
Dawn MAfker." Also Triangle
comedy.
Arcade-E, If. Sothern in "The
{;hattel"

AT THE AlIWAt)E.

The first of E. 11. Sothern's pictures,
"The Chattel," will be shown at the
Arcade this afternoon and evening.
Mr. Sothern has agreed to appear in
three Vitagraph pictures, after which
he will retire to private life in Eng-
land, with his wife, Julia Marlowe.
Mr. Sothern will be supported by the
charming English actress, Peggy Hy-
land.
Blake Waring, a financier, buys
Lelia Bard like a painting. She didn't
know it until one night when he
called her his chattel. Then to clear
her name and the name of her father
she pawned her jewels and bought
her freedom.
Touched by this display of inde-
pendence, he sees his wife's sterling
qualities; slashes the priceless paint-
ing, "The Chattel," and replaces it
with a priceless oil painting of his
wife. True love had forged his iron
will.
Dramatic, only as Sothern can make
it, finished as his Shakespeare, "The
Chattel," is dynamically charged with
compelling interest.

A Steaming cup of good
Coffei
for breakfast give- life to
the whole day.
We keep the coffee. Right
price, prompt deliveries.
Michigan Coffee Boasters
111 E. Washington Phone 486

AT THE WHITNEYJ.

The Michigan Daily for service.

A brisk and lively story, sparkling
in its humor and set to music that
fits its spirit and snuggles to its form
with a nicety not often seen in pres-
ent day musical comedies is a good
estimate of the charm of the delight-
ful musical comedy success, "The
Only Girl," for which Victor Herbert
has written some of his finest melodies
to a book that rattles with good fun,
the work of Henry Blossom, will be
the attraction at the Whitney theater.
The company that Joe Weber has
provided is one of unusual excellencej
and contains many fine singers and
comedians in Laura Arnold, Olga Rol-
ler, Adele Hassan, Marion Sitgreaves,
Nettie Velie, Ernest Torrence, Alfred
Fisher, Emanuel A. Turner, Richard
and Bartlett and Frank Coombe.

Eat Your Sunday winner

cupied, and will also act in the ca-
pacity of game warden for the estate.
REIHEA RSE FOR CHINESE ACT
OF COS3POLITAN CLUB; PLAY
Rehearsals for the Chinese act of
"Tho Magic Carpet" were held yes-
terday i Sarah Caswell Angell hall.
The play is being rapidly roundedout
under' the direction of J. R. Nelson,
head of the English department of the
engineering college.
The Chinese act is taken from an
old Tong poem written in the year
1,200. It has been dramatized, and
the scenery and costumes have been
picked with special care by the
Chinese students of the Cosmopolitan
club. The cast includes Rollin Hunter,
'17, Charlotte Kelsey, '18, and Jacob
Braude, '18.
Class Cane Committee -A large line
of manufacturer's samples to select
from--Wa gner & Co., State Street.
The-2-e
W--

real ood
*
i me
All Metro Features Have First
Run at The Arcade Theatre,

AT THlE

DELTA

CAFE

Indhiian Takes interest in Civic Work
Bloomington, Iid., Dec. S.-The Uni-
versity of Indiana will lead the city
of Bloomington, where it is situated,
in an endeavor to furnish increased
recreational facilities for the people of
that city.
For live, progressive, up-to-date ad-
vertising use The Michigan 'aily.

7 5c

Special Sunday Afternoon Tea

=S~c

NEW MANAGEfIENT

PROMPT SERVICE

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II LEAVE YOUR GLASSES AND GET THEM AFTER CLASS- U

Camp as Bootery
VACATION

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Fw OT EK

(Those Beautiful Cordovans Included)
A Saving of from 55c to $1.05 per pair for you if you buy NOW.

JoRwlEA3 N

Several (shipments very late from the factory
giving us too many shoes at this time of the year

CAM0P S BSOOTERY
308 S. STATEC ST.

Michigan Daily for service.

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