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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.

March 08, 1922 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-03-08

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ksociated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for
on of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
ithis paper and the local news published tkerein.
d at the postoffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
"iption by carrier or mail, $3.50"
An Arbor Press Building, Maynard Street.
: Business, 96o; Editorial, 2414.
unications not to exceed 3oo words, if signed, the signa-
cessarily to a ppear in print, but as an evidence of faith,
sof events will be published in The Daily at the discre-
Editor, if left at $ mailed to The Daily office. Unsigned
itions will receive no consideration. No manuscript will
1 unless the writer incloses postage.
aily does not necessarily endorse the sentiments expressed
Telephone 2414
or...............................Joseph A. Bernstein
r..................................Paul Watzel
:iw Editor..... .........J. B. Young
E. Adams G. P. Overton"
hn P. Dawson M. B. Stahl
ward Lambrecht
oard Chairman................L. Armstrong Kern
o Hershdorfer E. R. Meiss
A. Klaver
gazine Editor.............Thornton W. Sargent, Jr.
Editor...........................George E. Sloan
or.............................Sidney B. Coates
ditor...........................George Reindel
ditor................................Elizabeth Vickery
itor....... .....................E. R. Meiss

Anderson H. A. Donahue
'man Dorothy G. Geltz.
ron H. B. Grundy
coe Sadyebeth Heath
r Winona A. Hibbard'
Harry D. Hoey
Agnes Holmnquist
ark H. E. Howlett
looper Marion Kerr
ughlin M. A. Klaver

Marion Koch
Robert M. Loeb
3. E. Mack
Kathrine Montgomery
R. C. Moriarty
J. F. Pontius
Lillian Scher
R. B. Tarr
Virginia Tryon
Dorothy Whipplec

Telephone 960
.. .. .. ................A. J. Parker
...... .....John J. Hkmels, Jr.
.................. .........Nathan W. Robertson
:. ...... ........Walter K. Scherer
1 .... .. .. ............. Herold C. Hunt
~ley David Park D. C. Maltby
imont Parks JDA Drer Harvey Reed
[urane H. Wolfe George Rockwood
Pretiss Paul Blum Et. D. Armantrout
Goldring Stanley Monroe Edward Conlin
William Graulich awrence arot
Night Editor-M. B. STAHL
Assistant-H. E. Howlett
Proofreader-W. Bernard Butler
Michigan Alumnus, in its current issue,
:casion to comment 'upon the retent action
Jniversity Press club in taking up the pos-
of a home for the departmentof journal-
he University., The Alumnus remarks that
buil ing would not only be tagible evidence
nportance of our department of journalism,
ild also provide a plant hat could do the
ity's printisg. It would hasten the time
lichigan may take 'her place With certain
ading universities as a publisher of some-
sides catalogues."
gan certainly does need a press building; no
izes this fact more strongly than the student
Nevertheless, it is not clear whether the
s intends to favor the amalgamation of the
publications with the department of jour-
or merely to suggest that the two be placed
me buil'ding. If the former, we are inclined
ie that the editor has misunderstood the
ub's aim. Furthermore,', The Daily feels
workers onstudent publications here should
rething to say regarding such a matter.
e present time, we have the Board in Con-
Student Publications, which may exerdise
authority in all matters of moment. But
ications are not "faculty run". The exist-
this board simply means that the student
a strong backing, and can feel that, if the
ilities of his position at any time should
too great for him to bear alone, he has a
older heads to fall back upon for council
ice. To an undergraduate journalist, this
to be an ideal arrangement.
t, it is an arrangement which makes for the
possible development on the part of the stu-
:or, and which, by giving him a direct in-
the publication, causes him to feel a greater
responsibility than could be expected of
r more direct faculty control. He now has
degree of freedom; yet the student jour-
dom if ever has shown himself to be un-
f trust or incapable of employing discretion
anagement of his business.
ve no quarrel with the department of jour-
As a matter of fact, it is in this department
nterest of most workers on the publications
:d. But, from the standpoint of the stu-
rct supervision of their work by the jour-
-culty would be anything but desirable. To
under such control would be much like giv-
d a stick of candy, with -instructions to play
itfnot to eat it
- supervision has been tried at a number
Ks and universities. The Daily Ohio State
for example, is published under the jour-
partment of its institution. It generally
und, however, that the bigger, and usually
, college dailies, notably the Cornell Sun,
Illini, and like papers, are free from di-
ty control. Their editors are able to ex-

yet they are 'lot free to run riot.
If the Alumnus means to advocate merely the
housing of the publications and the department of
journalism under one roof, well and good; but if it
stands for direct supervision of student publications
by that department - never!
In.a speech delivered in Chicago not long ago,
President McKinley, of the University of Illinois
attempted to discount the unwelcome publicity
which his institution had received since four of her
athletes were barred from intercollegiate competi-
tion, after charges of professionalisnt had been
proved against them. President McKinley admit-
ted that the circumstance reflected little credit upon
Illinois, but argued that the percentage of sinners
out of the whole number of those 'tempted was not
large, and 'that other institutions are able to escape
similar exposures, only through their greater ability
to conceal the violations of their members..
President McKinley seems to have missed the
point of the chatter entirely. It is unfortunate that
athletes occasionally break the Conference rulings,
and then attempt to. conceal what they have done.;
But the misdemeanors of athletes have not been the
primary object of newspaper criticism. What the
press has been worrying about is the system, the ex-
isting set of rules, far more than the breaking of
those rules by a few men. .Not the infraction of the
rules, but the occasional need for infraction, is the
principal cause for concern.
That a man has accepted money for playing foot-
ball or baseball, and still attempts to retain his am-
ateur standing, even by deceit, does not mean that
he is delinquent morally. Neither does detection
necessarily mean everlasting disgrace to the univer-
sity of which he is a member. The unfortunate
part of it is that a man who merely takes advan-
tage of a natural proficiency to increase his incor
should be considered unfit to participate in intercol-
legiate contests..
President McKinley need not apologize for his
men. Their action may not have been for the best.
interests of their school, perhaps, but it must be
said that to some extent they have been victims of
Modern jazz, though not overly distasteful in its
rightful place, often is made especially irritating by
theater orchestras, through their attempts 'to pro-
vide overtures 'before and after theatrical perform
ances or motion picture displays 'Managers and
musical directors seldom appear to use much' taste
in the selection of numbers for such purposes. The
serious mood of many a production is broken by a
group of overly jazzy musicians, to the discomfor-'
ture of the few who, departing 'from the usual or-
der of things, have been so spineless as to allow
themselves to be carried 'away for a moment into
the mood of a film story or a play.;
It happens very often, particularly at the movies.
The serene calm'sf an especially effective bit oft
filming, perhaps, fades slowly from the screen; the
theater is hushed; then suddenly the lights flash on.
the chatter begins, and the orchestra - that collec-
tion of tin tooters - strikes up the ragtime roll of
the latest tuneless farce. Does all this indicate that
orchestra leaders, of the present day and age, do not
want us to think serious thoughts at all? We us-
ually are little enough inclined te doso, even with-
out ragtime interference from them.
Reflections of an Alumnus
School-days, school-days,
Dear old break the rule days.
Reading the Daily and L'Amerique
Soothed by the tune of a Victor Vic.
You were my queen in evening clothes
I, like a sap, one of your beaux
You wrote on my slate, "0, I suppose
Now we have a couple of kids.
Easy Parlor, Tricks
Hit No. i

Choose chandelier which will afford firm toe-
hold, and hang. by feet, balancing three of the
hostess' expensive dishes with left hand while roll-
ing cigarette with' right. (The more delicate the
chandelier and the more expensive the dishes, the
more spellbound the audience.)
Helpful Hints
'(By IdaD'Visum)
Dear Ida: I am a coy bashful little freshman
who has always been allowed to smoke, drink and,
swear at home. My landlady objects to these 'im-
proprieties as she calls them, and it annoys me ter-
ribly. What would you advise? X Q.
Dear X. Q: Bring your liquor to my studio
where your landlady cannot bother us... Ida.'
Not Our OV.n
"What you need is exercise," said a citizen to a
friend who was under the weather. "Come with me
and get acquainted with the medicine ball."
They went to the gymnasium, and the patient saw,
the medicine ball.
"Great heavens, man,"' he said, "I can't swallow
that thing !" - Toronto Telegram.



3:30 P. M.-The Rose And The Ring

8:00 P. M.

Reserved Seats at GRAHAM'S &
$1.00 for children under ten--others

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Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited; and Express Carsn 6:00
a. i., 7:0o a. =.,9:00 a. n., g -o a. m. and
houri to 9:s p. An.
horyt ~5fJack son Express Cars (local stops of Asa
Arbor), s:47 a. m. and every two hours to
Local Cars East Bound-s:ss a m., 7:oe a.
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1922 MARCH 1922
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19 20 21 22 23 '24 25
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Reblocked at greatly reduced prices.
Turned 'inside out-With all new trim-
mings they are as good as new. High
class work only.
Telephone 1792
Buy your class toques from Daily

Sport Instep Sad(
A new Sport M
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likes the latest.
across instep a
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When you change from
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Get the original E Z., which imi-
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S5c to $1. evermwkefe. in.singiegriu-a nd th
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Featured by leading Student Suppy Stores




O V E R C 0 A T

Less 33 1


Ann Arbor, Mich.
mar. seven 1922..
Deer al
no dout you' will be gretely
surprized to receeve a lettr from
me but on acet of me being so
busy playing black jack i have
not ritten. al i havnt had much
to right about till 2day.
well al yu pr'obly don noo but
your finding out fast that their
is a book published hear whitfh
is called the michigan ensign
this is a perty goodcbook it aint
a military, book cepten ware
it -shows a iitcher of a flock
of coeds doing double time four
abrest acrost the diagonal. now
4 this bkk has all the gretno-
taries of the campus portrayed
in it such as pres burton and
prof wenley and all the ones
who are keeping this here col-
litch on the map. well al or#
acet of i being about the best;
man what evr grabed a roll
of en bill and merts and on ace#
of ' me being last yrs teedele,
winks champ. of this univ. i am,
slected to" fill out the b m o c
sekshun of this michigan ensign.
well al you probably don no it
but b m .o c means i am one of
the big men on the campus. well
al you c i am quite a guy around
this inst.
you c al i have gotta have one
of these books on acet of my
pitcher being there and on acet
of the famly album being slitely
out of date and we need some-
thing new for the parlor stand.-
but al i am financly embarrasd'
rite now on acct of me bying
out the white star line so i cant
by one of these michigan en-,
signs without i have releef perty
soon al these books r off sail
after thursday so if you cood
see you're way to slide me six
buks i would be much abliged.
well al i gess you no if i ever
get to be pres or a sen or any
thing like that i will get you a
job as post master 'bak home.
i perty neer forgot but the sority
girls are taking these orders
for michigan ensigns but vat
you don no wont hert u none.
well al i hopes u sends 'me
that 6 +& that I gets it by thurs-
day. sinse theyre want, be ne
chance to git one after then.
sinceerly yourn.
dizzy railly..


CO .


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Railroad Blues-vox Trot The Benson Orchestra of Chicago
18851 Smilln'-Fox Trot Green Bros,, Mellorimba Orchestra
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All Star Trio and Their Orchestra
18856 Dear Old Southland-Fox Trot Paul Whiteman and Orchestra
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45267 Smile Through Your Tears
The Hand of You L
45266 Chip of the Old Block
Give a Man a Horse He Can Ride
45265 Washing Baby (Humorous Monologue)
18844 I'll Forget You
The World is 'Waiting for the Sunrise
18847 Weep No More My Mammy
I'll Be Glad to Get'Back to My Home Town
18848 That's How I Believei n You
I Want You Morning, Noon and Night
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As the puddle-wader is temporarily
ance, wil his place be taken once again1
trodding jay-walker?

out of exist-
by the grass-

We Have the Recor

Famous Closing Lines
"Don't lose your head," shouted the bystander as
the victim was led to the guillotine. ERM.

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