THE MICHIGAN DAILY THURSDAY, MAA4
OFFI9IAL NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY
Published every morning except Monday during the Univer-
y year by the Board in Control of Student Publications.
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*dited in this paper and the local news published therein.
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the eve ing preceding insertion.
ANAGING EDITOR...........GEORGE O. BROPHY JR.
Editor ..........................Chesser M. Campbell
T. H. Adams H. W. Hitchcock
y]I akrm dJ. I"MCManis J
lennd Sherwod T. . SagnI
isEditor .....................J. A. Bernstein
y ditor........ ........ ......-B. P. Campbell
storas............Lee Woodruff, L. A. Kern, T . Whinery
port ............ .......Robert Angell
omen' Editor,.........................Mary D. L4ne
erp..... ............. .... .. Thomas Dewy
epe ..................................Jack W. Ke y
icphincYWaldo Wallace F. Elliott E. R Meiss
il G Weer Leo . Hersbdorfer Walter Donnelly
Iabeathi Vickery Hughston McBain Beata Hasley
Clakrank H. MPike Kathrine Montgomery
orge Reindel J. A. Bacon Gerald P. Overton
yrothy Monfort W. W. Ottaway Edward Lamb ht
arry B. Grundy Paul Watzel Sara Waler
ances Oberholtzer Byron Darnton H. E. Howlett
I Wert E. Adams M.A Klaver
JsINESS MANAGER..........LEGRAND A. GAINES, JR.
ivertising. ...... .- ......... P. TJoyce
ssifieds......-.-.-..--..... .Sigmund Kudstadter
ibcation .. .. ......... ........ E. Heat
aolts ............................. R. Priehs
rulatiaoz >,......... ............V. F. Hillery
R; W. Lambrecht M. M. Moule H. C. Hunt
J. . Hamel, Jr. N. W. Robetson M. S. Goldrin
P. H. Hutchinson Thos. L. Rice H. W. Heidbreder
E. A. Cross R. G. Burchell W. Cooley
Robt. L. Davis A. J. Parker
Persons wishjng to secure information concerning news for any
su of The Daiy should e the night editor, who has full charge
aallrews to e printed that night.
THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 1921.
Night Editor-J. E. MMANIS
The professor's eyes fairly shone as he leaned
er his desk and, in a savant's ecstasy over his
mearch hobby, boomed forth eruditely:
"These were the wonderful popular ballads of
e century - straight from the heart of the peo-
, expressing the soul of France as no history
vld tell it. Light-hearted and lilting, they spir-
d the folk of the -time at work or play, bringing
dm the popular themes of love and home, or the
re sombre note of longing or regret. To these
people danced, with them made love, cele-
sted their heroes, broughback the poignant sad-
ss of the past. Nothing of the artificial lurked
their measures, no forced limiting of standards
dtraditions. Coming as a real expression of the
irations and passions of the common folk, in
e fullest sense these popular airs were art - the
e art that Tolstoi pointed out for us."
Hi last class dismissed, the professor journeyed
meward. He' opened his front door to a per-
:t flood of syncopation from the music room -
rich medley of harmony and an occasional
[ies" discord, with a tom-tom piano bass under
all and a "sax" whose mellow notes played in
d around and over the tones of two young
ices as they sang; "Rose, fairest rose, skies of
e shine on you from above-"
'he professor gritted his teeth as the song ended
ta mighty "run and crash. He heard excla-
tins:' "Isn't it great! Everybody's playing
- they made them stick on it for eight encores
the dance Friday. - - "I heard it sung twice
the same program at the Temple. Everybody's
zy about it."
'Humph !" grunted the professor to his wife, as
strode resolutely, toward the music room, "I
d ;hose children, to keep that tommyrot out of
house. I'll show them!" And then, with a
al gesturesof disgust
"P~opular stuff !"
way. And now, with a number of men in the Uni-
versity who have rowed on championship crews,
what is to hinder us from going into this field and
showing that we are not asleep to the advantages
which are right under or noses?
Last year a number of students banded to-
gether and made efforts to work up some enthu-
siasm in the sport. That was a good beginning;
and an early consideration of the purchase of the
necessary building and shells would certainly show
that the athletic authorities recognize the value of
one of the best sports known. There would never
be any trouble to secure competition - numerous
boat clubs lie within a close radius of Ann Arbor,
and plenty of colleges are open to competition.
DEBATING THE IRISH QUESTION
The use of the newspapers as the means for a
debate betwen Professor Turner of this University
and Miss Mary MacSwiney or Donal O'Callaghan
would indeed be a wise policy in conducting a dis-
cussion of the Irish question min which the oppos-
ing champions hold such different points of view.
Professor Turner is a history scholar and as such
his statements would be the results of a carefullyj
studied review of the situation, including every
phase and having a foundation of pure facts, Thej
defenders of Ireland, however, have seen the strife
in their country, have witnessed horrors, have lost
relatives under the most trying circumstances.
Though they have many well-founded arguments,
their whole attitude is influenced by emotion, their
every thought would naturally be impulsed by
blind patriotism to their native land, and their eyes
could hardly be expected to see farther than its
Therefore, while Professor Turner would set
forth his arguments in an impersonal manner di-
rected toward the reasoning power of the judges,
the patriots of the green would speak from the
heart and rather than appeal to judgment would
touch the heart. An unfavorable decision would
not altel- their beliefs; they are agitating in America
to convince and not to be convinced.
A newspaper article, however, is less moving than
an oration. Cold print does not stir the emotions
as well as a trained voice. Written words and
thoughts may be reconsidered and weighed at will
so that their true material worth may be decided.
It is through such a medium that Professor Turner
and Miss MacSwiney or Donal O'Callaghan can
meet on equal ground and have their arguments
judged according to the merits of each.
"There's the Argentines and the Portuguese, the
Armenians, and the Greeks" - and all the rest
the song forgot, at Michigan's international vaude-
ville tonight. All out, and give 'em "Hurrah !" in
every tongue from "Bravo!" to "Banzai !"
Our overwhelmnig respect for the shiny shoul-
der-bars and the refulgent and splendid boots took
a big drop in the ticker at the news that one can
get a commission by passing an exam in Analyt.
Now come the fine spring days when green calls
to green and the verdant freshman cuts across the
Oh, I See
May-Don't you think the dean told an untruth
at the time she expelled Julia because she was
caught kissing a young man on the porch?
Belle-Told an untruth? What do you mean?
May-Why, the dean told her that she had 'done
this deed with her eyes open and therefore could
expect no leniency.
It is our sad duty today to rend the veil of ro-
mance which has too long shrouded the hobohem-
ian life of our larger cities. Below we print the
pitiful story of Rose of Greenwich village - poor
Rose who had drunk wisely but not too well of the
cup of life and who later saw, the lash of conven-
tionality cut into the raw, quivering flesh of her
In the Latin quarter,
Rose, the erring daughter
Living on a quart er
Two of wine per day.
Marshall & Lyon--- OUR ECONOMIC ORGANIZATION
for Econ 1
G tAHA AM
BOTH ENDS OF THE DIAGONAL WALK
DETROIT UNITED LINES
In Effect Nov. 2, 1920
Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Limited and Express cars leate for
Detroit at 6:05 a. m., 7:05 a. m.,
8:10 a. m., and hourly to 9:10 p. m.
Limiteds to Jackson at 8:48 a. m. and
every two hours to 8:48 p. m. Ex-
presses at 9:48 a. m. and every two
hours to 9:48 p. mn.
Locals to Detroit-5:55a.m., 7:00 a.m.'
and every two hours to 9:00 p. in.,
also 11:00 p. m. To Ypsilanti only,
11:40 p.mn., 12:25 a.mn., and 1:15 a.m.
Locals to Jacks on--7:" a.n., and
S M T w T F S
1 2 3 4 i
6 7 8 9 10 11 12
13 14 15 16 17 1S 19
20 21 22 23 24 25 26
27 28 29 30 31
Men: Last season's hats turn-
ed inside out, refinished and re-
blocked with all now trimmings
look juste like new, wear just as
long and saves you five to ten
dollars. We do only high class
work. Factory Hat Store, 617
Packard St. Phone 1792.
213 E. LIBERTY ST.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.-Adv.
NEARLY 400,000 own a Corona type-
writer. Price $50.00. Easy terms if
desired. O. D. Morrill, 17 Nickel's Ar-
PHONE 294F1 = F2
BASE BALL '--
JDATS, BALLS, ETC.
Orr cat s now reoty.
It's you.rs.'or t ho 1t;:s..
A. S. PaIe t., & iraos.
211 S. Stale St., Chioago,II
Cream Fried Cakes
- Oh Boy! .
Try them for breakfast Mr. Steward
Fresh Every Day
We also have Fine Creamery Butter and Country Eggs
ANN ARBOR CREAMERY
McKINNON & HALLEN, Props.
t 123 W. Liberty Phone 664
A Nice Cozy Place Where
You Enjoy Your Nreal
One half block South
Now is the time for Spring house cleaning
when you need Boydell Bros. High Grade
Paints, Valspsar Liquid Granite AVarnishes.
Berry Brothers Auto colors for refinishing
your Automobile, Auto Accessories of all
kinds. Garden Seed, Lawn Seeds, Garden
Tools and Lawn Tools.
We have all of the above for your inspection,
204 . WAsNJN&rON.
Ladies Party Gowns a Specialty
M.T D.E ARNED
THE UP-TO-DATE HARDWARE
310 S State Street
Fresh from Our Own
G RE E NHOUVSES
TULIPS, DAFFODILLS, FREESIA
NARCISSUS, AND HYACINTHS
PLANTS AND FLOWERS
Corsages of Dibstinction
GHODHEW FLORAL C
'HQ T 1321 225 EASTE'LEBER'TY
MIICHIGAN AND THE SHELL-PULLERS
Nearly every year, when the snow begins to melt
I spring rains bring about a steady rise in the
ght of the water of the Huron, certain people
in once again to consider the advantages of
rton pond as a rowing course and to bemoan
fact that Michigan has no shell and no crew.
Not only is the sport of pulling at at, oar as the
Kswain shouts instructions an admirable one
m the standpoint of physical development, but
s one of few sports, as well, which are world-
le in their scope. Baseball, football, and the
t are more or less local in their scope; track
ne in which Michigan competes offers an oppor-
ity for international competition. Rowing, how-
r, is a sport which is a favorite with every na-
aality in the world and is in great repute among
universities of our own country. Probably no
m of athletics offers such opportunities for de-'
-pment of every muscle of the body as does
Gone was her last quarter
Long ago she oughter
Left before vice caughter,
Just because it pay.
Now hard times have taught 'er,
She's learned to show no quarter,
But she's weeping lots of water,
Always that's the way.
CONVICTS PURSUE SAME WORK AS IN
CIVIL LIFE - recent news head.
Pretty soft for the prisoners who used to be
Are you satisfied with
your market service.
We would like to meat
you and figure your bill.
We steak our reputa-
tion on our ability to
0- , 0
Just what is a "Dutch" treat?
You mean what was a "Dutch"
be beer and pretzels.
treat. It used to
Michigan has a practice course
>y few similar bodies of water
Famous Closing Lines
"This is a terrible blow," said the student as he
listened to the star roomer practicing on the trom-
hone. NTOATT ("TTT
213 N. MAIN
The'Phon, is 1091