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March 18, 1927 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-03-18

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

TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, MARCHI 18, 1927

WNITNEY1 IS PPESENTPOMlTN
~AT CHICALJEIG J

Purpose Of Sesslon Is. To Deecid' Onl
Requlre1eft' Of 9hgh Scliools
For College.uirmiace
ER ONLSON ALSO ATTENDS
Dean Allen' S. Whitney, of tho
School of Education, is1now inl (hi-
~cago, attending the 32nd annual meet-
in~g of the North Central association1
,colleges and secondary' schools
'which is being held this week at the
Hotel Sherman. One, of the originiators
,.of the commission on secondary,
s chools of the assojtation, Dean Whit-
iey 'was also the president o1 th l
organization for the first 10 years of
its existence. olg
D~ealing' with, olg entrance re-
quire'ments, it is the business of the:1
association to decide the mnembership
of high schools on 'the accredited lis t
by' a revie* of reports sub mitted an-I
nually by the principals of high
schools now 'members of, the associa-
tion. 'One of the :more important dues-
tions which the 'conference will dis-
cuss this week is; whether the aim of
the assocition' should be to recognize
as many high schools as possible
without "lowering ttoe standards of
scholarship and ability, or to build .
utp an eXclusive. list of large high
schools in the territory covered by the
organization.
DeanHarry Glicksman, of the liter-
ar'y college of the University of Wis-
consin will discuss "Why Students
ail in College." Prof. Franklin Bob-
bitt, of the, University of Chicago,
will deal with "Some Underlying Prin-
ciples of Curriculumn Construction." A
revision of college entrance require-
rhents will be considered and 'Prof. F.
C.Landsittel, of Ohio State uniivA"city,I
Nvill present the question *of thie de-1
sirability of college entrance require-
ments in the junior high school field.
James B. Edmonson, professor ofi
secondary education and inspector of1
high schools, of the University, is sec-
entary of ' theassociationl this year,,
and has 'b e~ attending the confer-=
once this week.
MlNNSOTA-Dr., R. B. Harvey has
discover'ed a means of artificially
ipiening fruit.

Michigan Debaters Will. Meet WisconsinI MED ICAL COURSES'
____ ___ ____ ___ ____ ___ ARE CHOSEN FOR
SUMMER SESSION
Summer classes In the Medical
school will extend ifrom June~ 27 to
? s . x'A~ig. 5, excepting for ant.to'nty, phsio-'
. ..{,. ,. ,logical chemistry, pharmacology and'
r materla medica, otolaryngology, and
v ~physiology, in which fields the workj
r ~will -continue for eighit weeks, accord-
i ng to an announcement from the'
r ~Summer session office.'
The courses which will be offered
comprise work in anatomy,hacteriol-
§ x ' o;y dermatology and syphilogy, in-
' ; ternal medicine, neurology,- obstetrics
-'" Iand gynecology, ophthalmology, oto-
larynology, pathology, pediatrics,
pharmacology and materia medica,
physiological chemistry, physiology,!
practitioners' courses, roentgenology,
" ' ;and surgery.
IInstruction is given in the funda-
0(' 1 ' S. Miller. '27 Ephria-i R. Gonberg, '27, and Thomas V. Koyk- metlmdcl'ineadopr
ka, r,7 composes vlir1igans afiirmat°ve team which meets Wisconsin to- tuninies are given the student to fa-
ni4tht at o'clock in H-ill auditorium. milarize himself with apparatus and
methods of technique, according to the
INLADER S LNE kPREENTAIVE anoncement. Althouh credit may
61 L TER RY A G It l & OF AS ' 1be obtained for work done in labora-
OF L TERA Y MA AZIN S OF PAS tor' courses, thle leng'th of residence'
-- - - i the Medical school cannot, be short-
bld to-'s Note: This is the ninteenth of a of real campus literature. Then the ened by such work.
series of articles by D aily staff inembers or=n(..:..
various campus institutions and organizations, In~lander came once more into the
published in an effort to make clear theirI field in 1918 and .lasted for four years ture section issued with The Daily.
functions and their particular features of in, liei fie. Tislse n
______it could not be kept from appearing, in 1926 Chimes appeared as a separate,!
"Campus letters spring eternal,", In 1924 a new staff was organized and weekly magazine. But the field was~i
the Inlander once, more. appeared. on "too small., and the expenses too large,
was the flowery phrase of a commnen- the news-stands and has continued and In -the latter part of 1926 Chimes
tator some years ago in speaking of until the present time. passed from tihe campus. Of.tihe
the rise and fall of literary ventures The n~ames on the title pages of the magazines Inlander alone remains as
at the University. -Despite the way' old Inlanders cannot fail to impress
in which this thought was expressed, the investigator of campus literature, ___________________
it is nevertheless true that since the; for therein are to be found suchI
rise of expression on the campus there names as Fred N. Scott of the rhetoric
has always been some form of literary1 department and Prof. Louis A. Strauss
Imagazine, of the. English department; John N
The Inland er1 is the outstanding Dewey, professor of philosophy at TSHO WING
literary magazine on the campus. It Columbia university; Charles Millst
was first formed in .1890 and it had a Gayley, Charles, B. Warren, and Karli
checker ed car rer of ups and downs, Harriman, editor of the Red Book; -
successes and failures, but It 'always Charles P. Cushing, of Collier's and 4
came out, and there was always ma- the Literary Digest; Arthur C. Pound,
terial. It lasted about 16 years and j and James Oliver Curwood.
then it passed from the records.In19Chmswsfudda aE
It ws fllowd b Whisie, asemi-literary magaztine, which. con-
magazine with the same aims and fol- tauised also reportorial features oif°
lowin~ the, same .plan of publication,.otmoaycmu vns tcn
1But in 1917 W7himnsies faded from sight tne samnhymgzn ni
and for a, year there was no evidence 1~5we tbcm udyfa

DL-ViS WILL ATTEMPTn
9 e fi 9LA nt S- H a

Act iv ctv of tef11:(r'Ex ei iu TheLf'N)ihi' ry Extension ervceof
~C1i( ot 1 c' f 'WX~t V ]1 ~ ) ~'I the Vtnix l ' i v setL; on: r. t "1,11 Ifor
Eduicat ion,' ;] ro*pes' ~ * ~~ itI1 ',:; :ate. . ciefly ,. li:,<,_ and PIi pl)-
cdEil Cl iOU a on ,'i;ti fl)lre i tr- e !::i, UV I'2 tl I'':1; aet of Ina-
ly Ill olloot. I I~ i '" 'lQ :'fi w 1.
c t t. ~ I i orccheerful if
s ~rs+>i C.cr i e, to ta.tat~i treat. Buy t .ty-
7C)t he pound.
.1 eL? h g&Son Co
iaryN 4 eot
.. . . . . . . . ._ . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . .. . . . . . ..-. . . . . . . .

ZNoel D~avis
Lieutenant commander, who bay~hed
by the American Legion, will attemp,
a non-stop) trans-atlantic flight early
next June for the $25,000 Ortei g prize-.
the fountain-head of c'ampluts el1-ex -
[pression.
YALE-A 1new Yale lUnion i is; being
created, following the Oxfor d mtodel.

T.oday and Safi' day

,,:

y.

2

4A
LA

TOD1AY AND)

A M yseyCnidyDaaTa
Meanfs Thrills and Roars
She Whaui fes of L11e Folliv-t';Breres--lie
1"r nclh I i'4U cI' f tI ieic iglToil all thce
;l iiuwr aind B1yS ' vi *4'S 1)hll Mice' Scnes of '

'RTu7.

Safe-guarding tobacco's

priceless

asset

,r Try OneI
REAL,
£ROOT BEERS
Excellent
Fountain
Service
SThe Blue wront
Voarner SlaStet and Packard

I

The Triumphant Return
of a Film Masterpiece!

Jhe
L NI(

'II

Greeted -withi as tre-
mendous an ovation as
at Its Initial triumph!
Valentino = Ingram -
Ihainez-iat a world-
beaig eomhati04!
The masterpiecee that
mde inotlon - pieture
history!
YOU DOS"T KNOW
THE GI{EATEST IN
:PICTURES TILL4
YOU'VE SEEN IT!

11

ALSO I '

'I
_.'

pI

:.

WING
a.,, n wot ,an, a
"q -nar+r "
.ic two. br.
y' roasvF
I$ ! 501

i1

,with
VALENTINO)
and Alice .Terry

,IhSsio'iLoyejiy &qqe, ofJV~wYQoA.4ndon nd/aris
OLIVE BORDEN
JACQUES LERN ER-DON ALVARADO
WJ~YMOND HITCHCOCK -JANE WANTON -TED MCNAMARA
;Story bpd .ine Taudjois " 5 x' Scenario byf J~G1JbY
RAO U L WALSH oducion;

A Christie
"SAILOR9 if
BE WARL'
IIILLY DOOLE Y
Nees -LOcals :

ANtl: (14yfl

TOBACCO that's a veritable treasure, a
wealth of rich mellowness, worth its
weight in gold... deserves every possible
protection to assure its safe-keeping. So,
the utmost precaution is taken to safe-
gurd Granger's: priceless properties.
~to prevent the loss of one bit of its
freshness, Granger is first packed in {a
heavy-foil pouch. Then to be ioo% on
the safe-side, this is sealed 'AIR-TIGHT' in
an extra outside-wrapper of glassine-
keeping the tobacco 'factory-fresh' till you
break the seal to load ypur pipe!
Our chemists say it is 'an almost perfect
seal for tobacco condition'-protecting
tobacco better than any container except
the VACUUM tin. Then,, because it is much
less expensive than' acostly pocket-tin,
Granger's pocket-packet sells at just ten
cents." It's the greatest value ever, ffered
,to pipe~srnokers!.

The TrainIng School For,
Jewish Socia4 Work
4Of fers a fifteen months' course
4of study ini Jewish Family Case
Work, Chill Care, Community
Centers, Federations and Health
Centers.
Several scholarships and fellow-
ships ranging f rom $250 to $ 1500
are available for especially quali- f
fied students. 1
"~r Information, address
The Director
The Training School for,
Jewish Social tlk'Brk
20W. 91 st St:, New Yor k City.

RgEXNi
7/NGW'AOF f0
NpR APCALYPS

Qy ~U1Crazy

'bout You!"'

-Coming Sunday-
Dasis nt el-But Orchids

a

on

}
w1^ w a w r iF

Sunday-D: W. GRIFFITH'S
"SOIRROWVS OF SATAN"7

m d

:

I

P0i
4' UALTT21

_.

ijRANGER
ROUGH CUT

A Good Place to Buy H ,
Tools, Sporting Goods,
Paints and Oils
Also Kitchen Ware, Glass, China and Dinn
when you need anyth ing for the Kitchen, y4
to find it at this store.

Q QUALITY.
utle rv
!ler A/are--In fact,
ou are most ce.rt'Ai

R

t'}n / 'Y - % _. . _ l " 11

lul

I 1 It

I

I

/_:

NAIMMMIMMAMPT- t Pictulm

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