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December 21, 1928 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-12-21

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PAGR TWO

i HE MICH.1GA1;

DAILY

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1928

THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY, DECEM~ET~ 21, 1928"'

......... Rxmw

ARCHITECT COLLEGE
PhOFE OR SUESTS
PLAN OINENSP

Phid
Famou

Ielah Rice Next LEGISLATURE WILL WAGE BAT TLE
On Oratorical List1. SOON OVER HABITUAL CRIME CODE
s "Monactor," Interpreter
tf Plays Reads Own
School In Bostonit

Ship Refuels In Air
Rapidly And Si f elty
Improvement In Nlethod Is Noted;

Gold Rush Stops Revairs On Saloon Sie ;
Street Yields Nuggets, Coins, Lrooc

( IvAssocatedI
SEATTLE, Dec. 20.-A gold rush!

dike gold riush, flghthng erowds of
men re-enacted the scenes in the

PRQPOSES THAT GRADUATES
UNDERGO TRIAL PERIOD
BEFORE PRACTICING 1
Ak tCTS . INTERESTbD
Two enowned Societies Will Aid
Prof. Emil A. Lorch
In New Plan
A novel plan providing better
organized practical experience for
graduates of architectural schools
throughout the country as pro-
posed by Prof. Emil Lorch, dean of
the College of Architecture, was
presented for consideration yes-
t reay to junior and senior archi-
tectural students by Prof. Emil A.,
Lorch.
The idea, which involves a sys-
tem of interneship or apprentice-
ship for graduates similar to the
trial period through which medical
students must pass before they are
allowed to practice their profes-
sion, has never before been at-
tempted by any school of architec-
ture either in the United States
or in Europe.i
Professor Lorch has already pre-
sented his suggestion to the Michi-
gan Society of Architects, a state
organization, and to the Detroit
chapter of the American Society of
Architects who have displayed in-!
terest in the proposal and who1
have both appointed committees
to work in cooperation with Pro-
fessor Lorch in investigating the
feasibility of the plan and in for-
mulating a more definite program
for the proposed interneship which
will be considered by the two or-
ganizations at a later date.
Architecture students upon grad-
uation, at the present time, are
forced to take any position that is
open and often many of the best
students are buried in unimport-
a ant positions where they have little
opportunity of ever achieving dis-
tinction. It is the desire to curb
this evil and provide a firm basis
of practical experience for the
graduates so that they may not
block themselves from the possi-
bility of success and promotion in
their life in the profession, that
has prompted the introduction of
the plan by Professor Lorch.
If accepted by the two large
architectural societies, the idea
would necessitate some slight in-
convenience to architectural firms,
especially in this locality, in that
the best students would be sent
to various offices to serve their ap-
prenticeship periods and that the
offices would be asked to take
time to see that the fundamental
principles of practical architecture
were explained to the neophytes
during the course of their work.
but it would result in the develop-
iment of more really good archi-
tects and in the long run would be
worthwhile for the firms who took
part in the plan.
The committees at present are
centering their attentions on in-
quiries distributed among promi-i
tent architects who have been
asked for their opinions on the
idea.
After the completion of exten-
sive investigations, both among
professional architects throughout
the country, and among schools of
architecture throughout the world.
the two committees, together with
Professor Lorch, will plan an or-
ganization to allow for the appren-
ticing of the students and will pre-
sent this plan to the state and na-
tional societies of architects for
approval and support. It is esti-
mated that from five to eight
months will be required to complete
these investigations.
The apprentice system phich was
widely employed in England in the
Middle Ages for the teaching of
trades before the introduction of

public schools for the masses, has
served as the model for this plan,
according to Professor Lorch.
Detroit Theaters
CASS THEATRE
Beginning Sun. Eve., Dec. 16th
Nights $1.00 to $2.50
HAL SKELLY
AND BARBARA STANWYCK
In the Comedy Success Entitled
"BURLESQUE"

Appearing as the fourth number
on the 1928-1929 Oratorical associ-
ation lecture course, Phidelah Rice,
one of the leading dramatic inter-
preters of our time, will present a
series of readings on Jan. 10, in
Hil auditorium.
Rice, who is head of the Boston!
school which bears his name, is'
styled as a "Monactor," a.title thatI

Plane Saves Thirty Minutehs Iopped street repairing operations north of 30 year.; ag on a mjnla-
Required Fort Lading ' t Washington street and First ;ure scale.
-~ ~nuc.Sout forseveal hurs The muddy siruct yilded gold
South for several hours nuggets, gold chains, goid cdin,
^u Av-**Th '' !Wednesday when a workman turn- South American currency, 1kVLs,
SHREVEPORT, La., De-. 29. -R- "d up a gold nugget with his shov- rings, necklaces, and bronrhe;.
fueling of an a7rplane whIe m1 ci. Jobless onlookers saw him Old timers suge'ted tha? I he
flight again was accopis(ld sc- ine the find and the stampede treasure unoveredl wa: lst by pa-
cessfully as the trnotOred Fekk r was On. Lrons of the "M & N" three dec'd .
army plan('Qes 0i ""'11 Ovr ;the site of what had one-- ago and priobablyhaI)!ipev
tinued west to S t ed be the "IA. & N" saloon and j through floor ca , lI
day afternoon. The h L ,r. gambling house, a Mecca of return- buried in the niud under the build-
nlounced by army fliers the nmsbine nrosnctoris during thc Th-rn-ln

(

in itself is as unique and different satisfactory yet performed, was
as his art. It is through sheer ar- said to have been ai big improve-
tistry, a background of wide knowl- ment over the aerial refueling of a
edge of the drama, and his inter- plane piloted by Capt. Lowel I.
esting personality that makes his 2Smith in the trans-continrntal
work stand out in such a big way. v Jflight in June, 1923.
No reader before the public has, Transfer of gasoline to the Ques
through the acid test of many ap- tion Mark - from the supply ship
pearances in all leading centers of the C-2, took place as the hiips
culture in the United States over: were flying at an altitude of L5)0
a long period of years, so conclus- feet over west Alabama.
ively proven his right to preemi- The C-2, flying ,
nence in the field of dramatic in- n above the Questions Mark, extend-
terpretation. y :..> ed a cable containing a rubber hose!
Rice is the logical successor to which was fastened to the latter's
Leland Powers, for years the great- gasoline tank. Transfer of the fuel!
est of all play readers. At his and release of the cable is said to
death, Rice was chosen to head , ;have been accomplished within a
the famous Leland Powers school few minutes. A new supply of mo-
and only a few years ago resigned tor oil also was transferred through.
to head his own institution. the tube.
His appearance in Ann Arbor is ;The t lanes hopd off tod
quite appropriate. He has appeared Dl Txs e ay
heretwie, hs apeaed a Coum-for Dallas, Texas, the C-2 leaving
here twice, has appeared at Colum- A an hour ahead in an effort to take
bia eleven times, at Dartmouth five Arkn- on fuel at Love field, Dallas, and
times, at the University of Arkan- reul h QetonMrkoert'
sas five times, and at a dozen otherr etsik eh
leading American universities he A wet and dry battle of national import with wage around these ity
has been a most popular "repeat" figures when the Michigan legislature meets in January. Above, left,
number. Mrs. Etta Mae Miller, convicted for bootlegging for the fourth time,
at Lansing, Mich., which means life imprisonment; center, Seymour CHR8STMAS GIFTS
Aleti n eperson, and Claude J. Marshall, right, her attorneys, who seek to appeal Burr, Patterson
Directors Will Meet her case; below her two grand children whom she helped to support; & Auld Co.
Teft, top, R. N. olsaple, superintendent of the Anti-saloon League of Church at South U
STo attend .meetings with repre- Michigan, and Gov. Fred Green, below...
sentatives of other colleges and
uniiversities of the country, direc- "ttt titltl1ltt11lt tl!l!t!
tors of health and athletics of the °
University, will leave here Christ- E
mas night for New. Orleans, where Merry Christmas OPEN
the meetings are to be held. anKI VI
Fielding H. Yost, director of in- hr H olidays0
Weiman, of the football squad, IY r
Prof. William A. Frayer, faculty Merry Xmas
member of the boird in control ofI
Athletics and Dr. Warren E For- to All
sythe, director of the University.
Health service, will be the repre-. I ttO
sentatives of the University $5,50 Meal Tickets for $5
Lasting three days, the confer- 1 30 1 -2 State
ence will cover topics concerning
competitive athletics, physical edu-
cation and hygiene. For Thurs COOPR'SITCHdETT
day, Dec. 27, a meeting of the so- wi e close uring FAMOUS FOR FOOD -
ciety of directors of physical edu- Christmas vacation)
cation in colleges has been sched- Over Slater's
uled. I ______11_______________111l_______![_______________

I..VV111 li Lii xii V1 il: I-xlk I11"' r 111 .

OSCAR 0. M. VOGML

MARTIN II. VOEL

VOOEL BROS. YE

Phone 6656

339 South Main Street

Give us your ordert how for home dressed Michigan
Turkeys, Ducks, Geese, and Chickens, the very best to be
had for your Christmas dinner. Try our fresh supply of. Sa\y
Cluster raisens, figs, dates, and crystallized Ginger.
SPECIALS

6 large size Monarch
Catsup ......... .$1.00 I

4 cans Very Best Brand
Peaches .......$1.00

V

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ANN
ARBOR'S FINEST
DINING ROOM AND LUNCH
COUNTER 109 South Main St.
R E KE TE'S
FAMOUS FOR
Our Tasty Sandwiches, Salads, Excellent
Fountain Service,
Our Gift Boxes of Fine
HOME MADE CANDIES
Are Now on Sale
For the Holidays.

~

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SHUBERT
LAFAYETTE
WM. HODGE
'T T:s Greatest Success
"STPAIGHT THRU THE DOOR"
Nights 50c to $2.50; Thursday
and Saturday Mats. 50c to $1.50

i
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