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MTvv, ocronnn 3. 1120. inc. SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES Plan Course In "Management Education" For U. S. Students NrTVV Vl:K. ijcl. 1. A murra in "rrar. ;;:;. ':;t f-du atlon" n j.r v:d? a s:.:! rar.t riJi.i! r of i : ;"- r y trained x- utl . e lr the ir.d-j-tt if of the Ur.itr-1 t::t-s ii to ..- r.!. lihed In a majority r th ;.'" At.-.r-ICAn c kI'.'K' afronür. t a:, ar- nour.c-r..' r,: r:i id 1 y Ir Oodfrci. i r'M.i. j.t ef t! u t i ! i t i f . dir ctr H. II re.-M. : i'. J. and lather. I?. M,iw, educa 1,. bohulv '.; Fred p.. " Rice. JAPS CRITICIZE ACTIONS OF DIET r.t lil'-f- .u-d Hutching min-I'ark-- 'hatiKiu:. rr.ir.in tn-ir..fhiri-rv and nutaLs lYed- ytitute ml-vsior.c plon of fen??. Th" p v-ntl'-n i'h ilad'-Iphia tl. r.cil r f I;. r;r.-riy -. ti . ;::!:;; r.atior.al de ! 1' ! "TV ' ' ' ! t tt- 1: industry dclph'.a List ccrporatjo realization an out;'roTth r,z a ccri-r.d- I by r'jTfi'r;tatr.'f .ind c ii!' in I'hila M.ifli. if Lacked by of J '.'""". 00. 00". It is ! taMi-Jirnent of the rdu cation, 'to ptudy ordr that the -. If. I. ireentieid Tap and rut.v r. i,r. It. S. Quinl.y, . I; : t r:i 1 . H. ItuLb-r ' ; :i r.r.i.-hi:.-,-. J. K. Milliken. rrcs- Mt. ll 1 "it.ishir: Co.; tex- :. Albert Hit,-.! w. Ludlow MfV. c:at-.s. TL durational croup inrludp. t-r-.-ddes Dr. Clodfrvy and Dr. Cape:!. Ir. Frank Cr.ivch. dran of the m liool r,f education. UnUernlty of I'enn.yhania; Dr. Chark Tilden, professor f)f f-üineTing mechanics. Ya!- university: Dr. David Tennant, proffssor of biology. p.ryn Ma'.vr c1 i t;f; Dr. Leigh Held, profe.sior of niathf-rnati.-v-, Hav rford college; C. L. I'yar.son. professor of encineer- I'eople Dissatisfied With Char acter of Diet, According to Press. I and J. H. Pearson, profemor of pro s duction enKinewintr. Drexel insti- ' t TI t J. ! The American Council on Educa tion has appointed the followinff as a permanent body th rult. Dr. Codfr-y .aid. of th two fartors cor;dri;r to a definite workins: airreenu-rit fcr thf rirst tiinf throueh the t ' ouncll of r.ar.aT.u r;t an organization furme.1 mutual proMt-mn in college may rtndt-r the irreatet possible service to lr.duftr'-" Dr. Godfrey, chairman of the new body. as:trd by Dr. Samuel P. CApen, penral director of the American Council on Education. eooperate v. ith the Council of Man reprntinpr the '.20 coliCM. and .') -m -nt Fducation: Dr. Capen, Dr. Tredeiick C. Ferry, president of I rhairm.'i n ; Dr. Charles R. Mann, Tfamilton ro'.If?'. are perfecting the ' chairman of the advisory hoard rdu plan which contemplates stablish- cational training of the trneral Ptaff, practical cours-s in the school?, 1 war department; Frederick D. Bish arsl'tlnj? undergraduate? and others op, dean ent:inr.rinsr school, Uni to chootte their life's work, by pi ic-, ver:ty of Pittsburp; Parke K. in several thousand students and ; Kolbe, president Municipal Univer teachers in indu.try during the ity of Akron; Raymond Hughes. Hummer months and by Introducing president Miami university, extension courses for men now In J , Industry- E the summer work, j .tudent win De enaDiea io ueiray f their cxpensf-s at coiictre, ontam an in.'lpht Into American Industry and enable the executives to select future: management men. The Council of Man pernent Edu- cation, which has been formed, it . was ?all. to become "a clearing ho us for all Industrial and educa- ional matters In tho country, to promote the mutual understanding of the mutual problems of industry j and the collet and to keep perpet- ! rial Inventory of the educational ned3 of industry nnd of the ability of the colleges to meet theo needs." has opened temporary offices In the Dre.tel building-. Philadelphia, until ; headquarters are furnished in Wash- j lnclon. ! An annua'i appropriation of $100.-j 000. entirely home by American In- i duptrj'. h&a been made to carry on , Its work, which has been divided j into two clashes: First, to de- j termlne the field of service which j each collrge. ran cover, and; pocond, ; to rra1d the college with all in- dustriil data whlh may be utilized In forming undergraduate- courses : for men conf emplatlncr entering In- i dustry nd In reaching the man- ; agemnt men already In lndustn' ! throuph extension courses. j All of tho courses and sholastir recommendations. It was Faid, will bt passed upon Jointly by the Conn- cil of Management Education and ; the American Council on EduoatJon ' before beinp forwarded to the insti- j tutjone of learning. Within oru year. It is estimated. 10ft colleges' will have Included the extension in- i dustrlal courses and all will be pro- j ided with the industrial material ! upon which to base undergraduate , work. I The council, according to Dr. God- frey, 1 the only war organization which has carried operations Into time of peüce. Nearly all of the ; educator back of tho movement j served In the Council of National Defence. When th armlstlc was) Blyned theso men decided that the j educational knowledge gained dur- Ing thn war at an expenditure of ; mllllon of dollars should not be i lort. Accordingly, plans were set ; In motion to turn this information i over to Industry. A survey of the f needs of industry wn made under j the auspices of tho Technology Club? , Associated of the Massachusetts In- i stltute of Technolcgy. I In the most extendv Industrial uney ever made, executives of 2T.0 , of th lrp:est corporntlons In Amer ica agreed that Increased produc- , tlon. decreased cost, increased sta bility and increased Incentive wer the most important needs. The . convention in Philadelphia last sprinsr met to discuss thee needs. . It was agreed by both college presi- ; dents and executives of America' Industries that the r.eeds of Indus- . trv can be met only through proper, education and plans were made for! the formation of the permanent Council of Management Education, j While the majority of American ; industries are represented on the j council, those having members on the executive commltee are the rail-' roads, public Utilities, oil. textiles, j mining, rubber, leather and shoes. , paper, machinery and metals and ' cotton finishing. The executive members- of the council appointed to represent their ! industrial group are si follows: i Railroads, A. W. dhbs. chief me- ; ehfr.lcal engineer renr.fylvanla ral' road; paper. Col. B. A. Franklin. vr TrMr(t Sfrnttmore Paper Co.; TOKIO. Oct. 2. Public opinion i a3 voiced in th Japanese pres?. is far from satisfied with the character i of the proceedings in the sessions ! of the diet just closed and is par I tieuirly condemnatory of the fail : ure to take better advantage of op j portunities to push constitutional de velopment. Speeches In the house of representatives, especially by some of the younjer memSrs. showed the existence of a move- m-nt of liberalism, but the press is j bitter over the fat that the opposi I tion parties failed to make use of ing administration. Drexel institute, I their power in a manner sufficient to exact reforms. A review of the sepsion of the house of representatives shows that it was noisy, even riotous In nature, that, besides the question of grant- to ! ing universal suffrage, it devoted it. self to matters of a transitory or personal nature and that with the exception of the well-known liberal, Yukio Ozaki. there was no party at tack on militarism or military Influ ence which is still regarded as be ing all powerful in Japan. Popular Cry. It is evident, however, that a he ginning has been made in voicing the popular cry for political re forms, this being especially notice able In the pressing clamor of the suffragists that all the young men of the empire be given the rignt to vote and that, in a general way. lib erty of spt-ech within and without the diet shall be absolutely guaran teed. The Herald of Asia, an influential weekly edited by Japanese in the English language, says the present condition of parliamentary govern ment In Japan falls far short " sen. eral expectations, but it is not so pessimistic as to believe in the ab solute failure of the 'democratic movement. Th Journal offers as proof of the spread of democracy and trend of thought among the in telligent t-ections of the people, es pecially the rising generation. It notes that democracy is one of the most distinctive characteristics nf the contents of the periodical press-. Put democracy seemed relatively weak In political circles. Suffrage Making Headway. The truth Is, wrote the editor, that under the existing limited .suf frage the classes of people among whom democracy Is making headway are debarred from sending repre sentatives to the lower chamber of the diet. "Consequently." continued the article, "that important body is hardly touched by the great wave of liberalism that Is sweeping the land. We see the anomalous spectacle of the supposed representatives of the people remaining, as a whole, in the same condition of ignorance and in aptitude as they were 20 years ago. But sooner or later the suffrage will be still further extended so as to en able the educated young men to have a say in parliamentary elec tions. When that day comes, and it Japs Believe U. S. And England Will Restrain Her In Policy TOKIO. o:t. :. A belief pre vailing in Japan that the United states and England n:ay join hands, in restraining Japan "in her Far Eastern policy has Uer. the basis of much comment in the press. Japan's briliant writer. Iichiro Tokutomi. the editor of th- military organ, the Kokumin, wrote a special article on American-Eng!:h rela tions in which he i alb I the United States the nfant terrible" tf the world. Mr. Tokutomi regards the prospect of cooperation between and America with some Atlantic ! ::.y et t to thes- the t h I e-tl.e England anxiety, to agree observes Th-- world will be obliged with what they agree, he but he consoles himself with the thought that jeh coopera tion is unlikely owing to American suspicions of England and lack of world knowledge. After summing up hi conclusions as to the position of England as ar biter of the world, Mr. Tokutomi says : "Hut there cornes England's com petitor, whom England at least in her hart of hearts frorst as a for midable power. America may be called an exposition of the world's different rare. But the mainstay of the American people is the Anglo- ir'axons. England and America are will probably come soon-T than most people imagine, an important revo lution is hound to be the' immediate result in the political world rf Japan." brother nations with Up tween them. The desti world is now entrusted l rother nations. "If they should cooperate in work of solving th- problems ef world, hewever u::ri isor.ai,:v tho suits of such solution may be. world will bo obliged to aric." thinks Mr. Tokutomi. But he ak-: "Is America willing to a : the role of young-?r brother a.:d follow Ur.g land's lead'.' Americans want to be the first in everything. Will they be content to t,ke the second place in the solution of world pro:-!. :; s He doubts it. saying; "To think that America will follow the lead f England as a younger biotlur d ;:.-' lully ebe.'ing orders in th solution of the world problems and will be the unique supporter of England is the observation of a blind roar:." .Mr. To uTomi describes th- Am. r icans in ;his way: "In a word th American is a rustic person who does not know anything about th wtrld. lie enies globe trotting and Europe jv his pleasure groumi wh-ie lie dump his money. But on all occasier.s he carries his own ountry in his traveling t.ar. Consc-j ..ent !y aside from satisfying his own desires for pleas jre he does no t nliL-lite-:; himself very much by Lis observa tions of the world. In sh.ru t. Mr. Vokutonii observes, the war 1 as Americanized the worb.I rather than influenced America. Mr. Wilson's advocacy of the democrati zation of the world was in his opin ion an illustration of how the Amer ican tries to measure' the wc rid with , ll.r 4 1 . i . tl i r O Ji.M O I I e ' .i : - ' 1 I'll i l k ; . ; ' - i . - . Il'i try. The, American cr-nsidt rs that .in- hl.e h.u' i -. ;. a ).:. . V. it is his mission to f. ne America:;- : .-;.': " ho,- !).. : ; - T.,e-. ' ist;i upon other t:at:...-ns. "ace pt" th' m. w ..- ti ur.-L r h. prv ! influence. Weather prophet f -r ? 11 m. ' :-. - asonable wint'-r." Me tn-.ng Of, e ' f t h e r i m p 1 -n a -r i i .-' r t ci: -.' the last, call:- f. r ar- n- f-irs. ' I "'-' co-;ti?.;es-. the . r "-jt v i o r lik'1 the or.c re. v t ; ;r:g s" -.--p. e ak 1- to e:,-,- v his e.i 4 Palm Peach suits ? ' it f.a :r. , hi Inn he.. n 1 :;; a i h :Ste. fi K fi 4 PI tu Acidity Sourness Gases Flatulence Heatburn Palpitation Instant relief! No waiting! A few tablets of h.irni!o5, r'eawr.t "Pape's Diareri'i" correct aciJ.ty, thus re-j'.at:?. d:;-st: jn and nuking sick, upset stomachs feel fine. Best stomach corrective kno n. AU DADC'C DIÄPEPSIN 1 FOaOUT-CF-ORCER STOMACHS Lirge fcOc Case Drusstor&6 11 X 1 I t " l M 11 W ' I ' r I -TV X 1 r d - ' - ...... L j j ... i J i-i W. V L K j TWk TU,! I I I I r2 1 4.-1 K . T m V- l V"r T a . f - 1 - 1BJ--V ill -psto! iaiiiiiuiaiiitiiiiiiuuLaaiiaiiwuiiiuiJiiiiiUMtnaiJIUiJiUiaaMiiiuiuiuiiaiiu YouTliinKof ngsöji Yoia cae play the plaeo a; well as anyone who Saas stadied music all Ms life VVith one of our up-to-date present day perfected Player Pianos Ö Makes a Family Supply of Cough Remedy n t r. cooiü and fr Soct 12. Tf ycu combined the curstiv? prop-ertie- of every known "rea lv-made" ccuh remedy, you probably couli r.ot fret as much real curative power as there is in thi imrl home-made tou-h nyrup, which is easily prepared ;n a lew rumutes. (let from any drnijt C1 '2 cur.res of Iknex. pcur it into a pint bottle rr. l fill the tattle with ivnip, tu-.r. tner plain cranu.ato! suar syrup. MUSIC That Talks To You The very soul of the Composer is in the music when it is played with I t STORY ROLLS (Words are printed on the Roll) e: i.anr.f J coue, r.or.ey. or corn hvnir, a? dt-:red. l ne ie-ult :s a fall pint of really better couh cymp thn you coukl buy ready-raad for thre? tjtTit the tacie. Tastes pleas nnt and nercr fpc.l-. This r.nex and Syrup preparation ret r:ht at the cau;e of a couh ar 1 ;ae? a.rr.oPt lmrr.evliHte rel.et. It 10 years ago the cheapest player-piano cost $1,000 and the music sounded very "mechanical.1 99 1! orop the phkvm, steps the nasty i throat iWKle and bealü tr. fere, im- t ate i rnerr.branej so r.tly and easily that it i really .if.ton;.jh'm. Today (despite inflated prices in most other lines of mer chandise) for only $595 (approximately half) we sell you an instrument improved so wonderfully that you can not distinguish the music from hand-playing. A div' u?e will uu.illr overcome -1 the ordinarv t ujh ar.d fcr bror.fhiti. roup. hoarcres an i bronchial a;th ic.i, there is nothing b-etter. Inex i.s a mc-t valuaMf cor.cen ti.itfl crrr.tH uri cf iror.inr.e Norway rer-ration to bre-ak IO avca.i d.vtrroir.trr.er.t. a dn::t for oun.v of w :t r. ftiii d:m-t;jr;i, and d.' n't accept Rr.vthir t1!-. i'iirr.t(ivl to sriva nhsolute s.t :f HCticn or money rroD-ptlv refunded. The P.nex Co FL U'aVIP', Is I. or f on k vcur Pinei' c 1 ffl T tT 104-06 S. MICH. SOUTH BEND P tm'W nCV-'-I. V,-o-. -r 1 1-Ä?tvi''v0vw v''-v'; ' ; ) I- M.:7Tvr'-' ' vv-v-v.--?-; , .-rr- V..- - "I i" ''"'.v--" t? JLV -- . fr ... Ii..' Juki. . ', ' . . !. r All 31 H H 8 nil 5 . v. v r,.-T l- e V '-' -' : ' What's Three Pennies on a Music Roll? A hundred well selected Q-R'S Rolls average about three cents more per roll than other makes. Surely there is three cents worth of difference in Q'R'S quality and musical results. October Word Rolls VV r - - I ; . , - . , - - 1203 Avalon. Fox Trot. Played by $1.25 Baxter and Kortlander. 1198 A theYe-ar Go Drifting By. Marimba 1.25 Waltz. Played by Oaborne and Howe. 1204 Granada. Fo Trot. Played by 125 Aid" en and Ohm&n. 1205 Hawaiian Dreads. Waltz. Played 125 by Arden and Kortlander. 1 20S Ha wulan TwAiibt. Fox Trot. Played 1 .25 by Victor Ardera. 1207 50 DrL Fo Trot. Played by 125 Victor Arden. 1 191 Lauijbins Varop. Fox Trot- Played 125 by Arden and ICortlaadex. 1 We Ued to Be. Waltz. Played $125 by Composer and Arden and Ohm&r.. 1205-March Militare. 125 1201 My Rom of Yesterday. Marimba 125 Waltz. Played by Scctt and Watter. 1209 1 Love You Sunday. Fox Trot. t25 Played by Pete Wendimg. 1210 Pretty Little Cinderella. Walt. 125 Played by Arden and Ohman. 1 200 Why Did You Leave Mr? Fox Trot. 125 Played by J. Russei Robinson. 1211 Underneath the Palm. Fox Trot. 125 Played by 'Zez" Confrey. v . . . . i HAND PLAYED ROLLS 100994 - After Yon Get What Yon Want, $1.00 You Don't Want It. Fox Trot. Played by Max fCortlandej. 200301 AEco Bio Gown. Waltz Ballad. 1.00 Played by Phil Ohman. 200502 Folliea Medloy. Fox Trot. Played 1.50 by Phil Chman. 100995 rd Lrr to Fall A deep and Wale 1JD0 Up in My Marariy Arm. Fox Trot. Played by Pet Wendling. 100937 A Youn? Man Fancy. Fox Trot. $1.00 Played by Phil Ohrnan. 200503 I'm in Heaven When I'm in My I -00 Mother' Anna. Ballad. Played by Lee S. Roberta. 10039C My Sahara Rote. Fox Trot. JD0 Played by Phil Ohman. 200504 Down the Trail to H Swet 1.00 Home. Ballad. Played by Ted Baxter. 100993 -Tripoli. Waltz. Played by Arden LOO and Kortlaoder, D-9 rVornmw D70 CajjrtT Frolic D-7lRoi4n Rcturm 5 i ... i - L ' ' ii i tm m r i STORY ROLLS Pltyed by Theodora Storkow -RyxJet Played by Max Korttamier Mendelsohn $! 50 - Wotti Miht 1. 00 Ltonia FicJt 1. 00 Ak your music dealer for the QRS Bulletin of October Numbers A player piano with a honored wellseleciui CtR'S Rolls wiUmah ttnti hatytoti for ihc rest ss&, of your life r - - - - . - . . - .-. . . v- 1 ; -'77 i The Q-R-S Music Ccicago Company New York San Fr&ncuco Toronto London Boenoa Aire r: ft"