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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 19, 1922 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-05-19

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

)ER
river

licatessen
ERTY

.
,,

Slk

'

nd

j c-s T/W7
The Coca-Cola Co.
Atlanta, Ga.

-t

eep Fit

work by making at least

ed Wheat

delicious and satisfying meal,
wish without harm. It is 100

but
per

and baked, and good to the
-building carbohydrates and
eral in vitamines.' A favorite
a leading item on the menu

STATE C F
TO ATTRHACT MANY
fore Than 50 Editors of High School
Publications Will Meet Here
May 25, 26, and 7
CONVENTION WILL BE FIRST
OF ITS KIND IN MICHIGAN
Fifty-three high school editors and
faculty advisors, representing the pub-
lications in 13 of the secondary schools
throughout the state, are scheduled to
be in Ann Arbor May 25-27 for the
state high school editors' conference
to be held here. Late replies to invi-
tations are expected to raise the total
to 75.
The convention, which is being
sponsored by Sigm Delta, Ci, na-
tional professional journalistic frater-
nity, is the first of its kind to be held
in this state. The enthusiasm with
which some of the schools replied to
the invitations that were extended
them points to the fact that the con-
ference will be established as an an-
nual event. ,
It is the purpose of those in charge
of the conve.ntion to get the numerous
high school publications to co-operate,
believing that they will benefit from,
hearing of the work of others. In the
round table discussion groups the
problem of 'the high school editors
will be taken up. Here, it is believed
that the various editors will be bene-
fited by talking over the difilculties
with which they meet.
Speakers for theconvention will be
Lee A. White, of the Detroit News, T.
Hawley Tapping, national secretary of
Sigma Delta Chi, and at present con-
nected with the Booth syndicate, and
C. S. Boothby,. vice president of ther
Jahn and Oilier Engraving company.
Entertainment is being' furnished
the visiting editors and advisors by
the Cap Night, the baseball game here
with Chicago May 27, the interschol-
astic track meet, and the interschol-
astic banquet that night.
-P"
TAX SUPPORTED SCHOOL
MUST TAE LENA-URTON
"Because of the sheer quality.of the
work of the publicly supported school
and its unlimited resources we must
look forward to the leadership of the
tax supported school in the future of
American education," said President
Marion L. Burton before the first meet-
ing of the Michigan Congregational
conference in First Congregational
church Tuesday night.
"I believe in the dual system of
education and am firmly convinced
that it is beneficial to education in the
United States," he continued. "But
there pare certain evils in connection
with ,the privately endowed school
which pro'duce conditions that are not
conducive to harmony" and unity in-
Amerfcan community life. I believe i
that we must recognize as a principle =
the primacy of character. The insti-
ution that does not attempt to de-
velop character among its students
cannot endure.
"Many discriminating people believe =
that the privately endowd school does
greater things, and Is a better school
because it is supported by private =
means. These same people send their i
hlldren to private schools because =
they believe that there is an emphasis i
f good character in these institu-
ions, but as a result of this precedent E
many people have come to believe that =
the publicly,'endowed school is lax in
[ts mdral development. To an extent
:his is somewhat true, but we must
emember that state institutions have

been more or less overwhelmed by
growth, changing conditions and
building programs.
"In order to meet this problem
squarely, the various religious denom-
inations in educational centers must
[evelop character and: better moral ;-
onditions. If we cannot do this, the
public institution is unjustified in
rnaking claims to state legisltures for
unds."'-
Spanish Society to Hold Picnic ,
La Sociedad Hispanica will hold its
nnual picnic at four o'clock this
fternoon, at the Island. All members
re invited to attend.
-
RADa MARK REG. U. S..PAT. 0Vp. -
HE OR IGINAL WDE/

FACULTY MEN AID
STUDENTS IN BOOK
Six professors of the University
have joined with Prof. Ralph L. Power
of the University of Southern Califor-
nia, as co-authors of the newest voca-
tional guidance publication, "Careers'
for College Men," a book designed es-
pecially to assist college undergradu-
ates and high school seniors in select-'
ing a life career.
Michigan faculty men who collabor-
ated in the voluma are Dr. Ernest C.
Case, professor of paleontology, Dr.
Robert T. Crane, professor of political
science; Dr. Russell W. Bunting, pro- l

LANDER
FOR
LOWER )
Phone 294-F2 Phone 294-F1l
Branch Store, 715 N. University Ave. 320 . Liberty St.
'What'sthis-
No More Cuts
t s-.
NOT CHAPEL CUTS.
NOT RECITATION CUTS.
But no more shavinig cuts. Williams'
:Shaving Cream has helped abolisl them.
You can "go into high" when you climb
your face with Williams' Shaving Cream.
It lathers instantly. And lathers right. Thick
and creamy. It softens the meanest bristle.
Quick. Right down to the very base of
every hair.
No need to cut chapel,
recitation or face when you
use 'a keen razor and Will-
iams' Shaving Cream.
Be skeptical. Prove it
for yourself.
* I
}S

fessor of dental pathology; Lewis
Gram, professor of structural engin-
eering, Edward M. Bragg, professor of
marine engineering.
The book will appear from the press,
it is expected, before the opening of
the next scholastic year.
Honorary Medical Fraternity Elects
Alpha Omega Alpha, honorary medi-
cal fraternity, made its first election
from the Junior class last night by
selecting J. I. Bauer, G. H. Belote, J.
D. Miller, H. K. Ransom, and Paul
Garvey from the first ten of the Junior
Medics. Dr. Walter R. Parker, pro-
fessor of opthalmology, was elected to
honorary membership.

I

"Lost Chc
17618--Ro
45151-Fr

1$1'

This fami
has been
for ten p
over sev
ings. Y
-get soi
brary NO
"Tell Me
"Where I
"There's
Eyes.
"Relic Mo

"Dr
"Cru

64897-C
64950-S
64914-S
16749-F

1

45109-
89080-

M
'heat is on the training table of
school and college in this country.
feat Co., Niagara Falls, N. Y.

,. I ,

.fi r- e f .: rY.... r

11

y

Smolers have proved it--and now
you-
>baccos NATURE has produced
e finest varieties of pure Turkish
FLAVOR of the finest Turkish-
'YMENT of the finest Turkish-
you as will the finest Turkish-
t grade and personally selected
I in MURAD.
To enjoy 100% pure
Turkish at its VERY
BEST-to reach the
PEAK of, Cigarette
_ ,Quality-you have but
to smoke MURAD-

FRIDAY

- SATURDAY

}
ti,
;-

\ Show

Call

L\ -,4

I/

- I

Try MURAD
day and
"Judge for
Yourself-!"

tq-

2 0c

She was just a poor little millionaire's
daughter, face full o' beauty, head buzzin' with
brains, trying to get along in her world of
Love-struck swains. A photoplay that whizzes
along at comedy speed with "the mischievous
little devil of the screen" putting the char
ick into a whirlwind of romance.

I
r

~ippoi1edb S -
IO2;frLI~'
LI~RD~PP1Ok
I~cK PgI DIN
~~Q&~idii~

,,
k

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k

1 L

GARTER
When you change from
the old narrow garters to
the comfortable wide ones, be
sure to start right.
Get the original E. Z., which lmi-
tations cannot equal.
35c to $1, eTrywhere, i singe-.rip and the
E. Z. 2-Grip. and the E. Z. Sport Garter. Made
soel by The ho:. P. Taylor Co., Bridgeport, Conn.

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