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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.

April 22, 1922 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-04-22

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

TO FRESHMEN

Y 1%;

ning except Monday during the University
ontrol 'ofStudent Publications.
$ THE ASSOCIATED PRESg
s is exclusively entitled tos the asrnter
i dispatches Creted i r netOherwise
ad the lical news yublished th...ia.
oge a A Arebor cMia a seo"i
Jer or mall $3.5o"
Press Building, Maynard Street.
iba ; Editsrisl, 2414.
to exceed 300 words, if signed, the sign-
11pear in print but as an evidence of faith.
1 be publisheA in The Daily at the discre-
at or mailed to The Daily office. Unsigned
eive no consideration. No manuscript wil
+riter incloses postage.
necessarily endorse the sentiments expressed
ITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 2414
...........BRZ;WSTZR P. CAMPBZLL
...............Joseph A. Bernstein
. ...........F. P. .ovejoy, Jr.
... * *........... ...... .J. B. 'Young

j. Adams G. P. Overton
a P. Dawson M. B. Stahl
ward Lambrecht Paul Watzel
ank McPike
oard Chairman...................L. Armstrong Kern
oard-
Hershdorfer ,L1. &Meiss
T. Andrews
gazine Editor................Thornton -W. Sargent, Jr.
4ditor ........... .................GeorgeE. Sloan
r.... ......... ............Sidney B. Coates
itot...................................George Reindel
itor................................Elizab~th Vickery
tor.................................1. R. Meiss
Assistants
Berman Dorothy G. Geitz Robert M. Loeb
Betron H. B. Grandy ). E. Mack
risoo Winona A. Hibbard athrine Montgomery
tIer Harry D. Hoey R. Q: Moriarty
ers AgnesHolmquist J F. Pontius
rk H-. L. Howlett Lillian Schcr
Clark Marion Kerr R;~ B. Tarr
Coughlin Victor Klein Virginia Tryon
nakue Marion Koch
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 260
MANAGIR................VE;RNON F. HILLERY
...... . ...................Albert J. Parker
........... John J. Hamel, Jr.
....................................Nathan W.Rs
...................Walter K. Scherer
.... Herold C. Hunt

Recent warnings issued to freshmen by the U1-
derclass Advisory committee, following action of,
the Student council in recommending that one year-
ling, who failed to abide by freshman rules, be dis-
missed from the University as undesirable, may
well be taken seriously by other members of the
class of 1925.
Some few freshmen seem inclined to disregard
summons sent them by the Committee on Under-
class Conduct, feeling that that body has no, au-
thority over them. As a matter of fact, it has more
power than they think. Thait committee is an au-
thorized unit of the Student council, the under-
graduate governing body of the University, and, as
such, has full power to summon before it any per-
sons who are reported to have violated freshmen
rules. Its summons are not to be ignored; neither
has a freshman arty business to sit in judgment
over the council or its ,sub-committee.
The father of one freshman, whom the council
seeks to have dismissed from the University, is re-
ported to have said recently that his son did not.
have to obey "hazing rules". There is no such thing
at Michigan as "hazing rules". It was 'to abolish
all hazing that the Underclass Conduct committee
was organized.
This fond father's son seems ,to feel that no law
can compel him to wear a grey pot, and the parent,
sees no- reason why his youngster should be dis-
missed from the University for failure to do so.;
On 'the whole, The Daily feels that if.any freshman
is naturally so perverse that he will not abide by
rules that govern his fellows, nobody should care
much whether he stays or ,leaves.
If every first year ma will make it a point to
follow the rules to the best of his ability,~he will
have no cause for apprehension. The Underclass
Conduct committee aims first of all to be just in its,
decisions, and does not seek in any way to work a
hardship on the yearlings. It has p'roved to be an
effective means of doing away with mob hazing in a
just and dignified way.
But the fact that hazing is taboo does not relieve
the freshman from his ,obligations. He will be a
freshman for only five weeks more; but during that
time he may be doing himself a favor if he will
watch his step. The Underclass Conduct commit-
tee is not fooling.
It is pleasing to note that the University has at
last succeeded in collecting enough loose dirt to
begin filling the pretty little mud-hole that has been
adorning the center of our campus.

AT

GRAHAM'S

BOTH STOMPS

I7.

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ans Arbor .nd Jackso
TIME TABLE
(Mast'ir Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars - 6 :oo
a. in.,'7:0 -a.* MS. &O a. m.. ;:oo a. m. and
hourly 'to 9:S P. I*
Jackson Expreds Cars (local stops of Ann
Arbor); ,g*:*,.w, and *even, two hours to
4:47 p
Locol Care East Bend--S:js A.m., 7 oe a
x1 '. er two Asurs to 9a:o p. n...ot,
p: art. To .psilatl only--x x:4M p. in.. * a a
a. - e nq, t e.
To SLian,, hangr at 1psilanti
Local 'Cxrs West 'oud--7:5e aa. ., :4c,
04% sr ". 4
To Jackson and LAajainasoo-Limltdcs
5':47, 1«47. a- .in, x2441, 4.47. 4:43,
Z'u Jac snnand Lansing - 8sitd:s i

t~

A Nw Lifne o Place

Flat Heel Sport Oxfords

TM,

I

for wvomen

1922
S

APRIL
NIf T W

2
9
16
23
20

3
10
17
24

4
11
18
25

5.
12
19
26

1922
T F S
6 7 8
13 14 15
20 21 22
27 28 29

hATS - SPRING - RATS
Reblocked at greatly reduced prices.
Turned inside out, with all new trim-
imings they are as good as new. High
class work only.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 PACKARD STREET
Telephone 1792
ADRIAN-ANN ARBOR Ru's
SCHEI)DT[. E F'1ECTTVE OCT 10, 1921
Kead Down Central Standard Time
k M. P.M P.M. A&PM
Daily Daily Daily Daily
7:3 s v.. Adr a + . . . - as
R oS 2:e5 -...-Tecumsek .6:25 x:zo
8:25 2:25......clinto .......6: ' I.s
:15 3:.......Saline ...... 5: s i:oo
s UN: Ar. Ann Arbor Lr. 4d4
Read Up
STTNDAYR AND) HOLIDAYS

In Street and Sport Oxfords for women, we are showing
three attractive and distinguished models. Such as-
Smoke House with tan saddle - Tan calfskin with a
darker tan grain leather saddle - and a patent leather
with black grain leather saddle.

-

D. C. Maltby
Harvey Reed
George Rockwood
E. D. Armantrout
iroe dward Conlin
mlich Lawrence Favrot

All are moderately priced
$8.00

SATURDAY, APRIL 22, 1922
Night Edlitor-G, P. OC'ERTON
Assistant-J. E. Mack
EAVE IT TO THE DIRECTORS
that nominations are being made by campus
ations in preparation for the elections to be
ay 2, it is possible .that, as in past years,
connected in no way with the management
Michigan Union may once again become
tes for its presidency through the medium
etitioning prerogative. The practice of al-
outsiders to enter the race for Union pres-
>n an equal plane with others who have
faithfully on Union committees and in ad-
ative capacities for months or years past,
all wrong on the face of it.
handling of the Union's business is a corn-
affair, and necessitates the maintenance of
number of committees. Men in their sopho-
- junior years accept positions on these bod-
ustriously giving hours of time each week'
work. Why? Partly for the love of it, per-
ut more probably because of a realization
sent hard work may, or ought to, be a step-
ne toward a higher position later on.
e inen doubtless realize, however, that de-'
:eir training on Union and their work for
ion, an outsider, of popular name but no
experience and perhaps little administrative
may step in and wrest from them the recog-
vhich is their due. What chance would the
m of' a comparatively obscure,'though none
essential, Union committee have in a cam-
:tion, if his name were to be placed for ex-
>eside that of a popular athlete, also a can-
or the presidency? The campus idol would
y win hands down, whether he were suited
>osition or not.
possible solutions to this obvious injustice
themselves. The first, and probably the
ne, would be to have the president named by
rd of directors. As in the case of the posi-
managing editor and business manager on
of the student publications, any person on
ipus might still apply; but, again as in the
the publications, a man's previous service"
e Union would be given precedence over
her qualifications.
gain let the directors nominate candidates
presidency as they do now, but let no nom-,
whatever be made except through that
his method might at least do away with the
allacy of the present system - injustice.
nethod now used is not only unfair.; it is ab-
ro allow a man who may never have held,
in the Union to step in ahead of men who
[ped manage that organization for a' year.
merely by reason of his campus popular-
diculous. Even leaving aside the quiestion
ess, can such an outsider be expected to do
istice to the president's position as one who
trained in Union affairs?
resident of the Michigan. Union ought to be

P.M.
3;:30
4:05!
4:25
5 P1
P.M.

Lv.. Adrian ..Ar.-
..Tecunsch.
...Clinton.
.-'Saline... ...
Ar. Ann Arbor lv.

P.M.
8:a$
8:05
6:45
P.Mi

O'9Kanel, (UHertler
I 335 SOUTH MAIN

With the conception by the alumni of a big pep
meeting to be held by radio from Detroit, may we
not expect soon to witness an increased spirit
among members of correspondence schools?
Today the fun begins. Are you all set, team?
Vi Telescope

More Fun ! ! !
What is more fun thanto get up at eight,
(Which gives, six minutes' time to make class
be late),
To pull on your jumpers, hop into your soles,
Then dash to a lunch room to buy toasted rolls.

or

They bring out two well buttered hunks of fresl,
dough,
(It's no wonder our gastric glands bother us so)
Right on time, then, you dash into class like a colt
And find the professor has given a bolt.
More Fun! !'I
History of an "A" Chent Lab Manual
Bill to Jack,' Jack to Harry, Harry to 'Ralph,
Ralph to Fred, Fred to George, George to Jim, and
Jim to Bill's, son. 4Re peat p~rocess ad infinitum.
DID YOU EVER WONDER IF:
People will soon quit telling prohibition jokes?
Naturalists have a right to be buggy?
There's a reason why students haven't cut across
the campus lawns lately?
There oughtn't to be a'unnel through the Library
to the Economics building?
A Story
We heard a story the other day, and it ran some-
thing like this. A young man was visiting an in-
sane asylum one day, and became engaged in con-
versation with a certain individual who was on a
scaffold outside the building, busily wielding a dry
paint brush against the walls.
The talk turned to race horses, and the imagina-
tive painter said, "Sir, if you ever see a horse named
Water Sprite, stake all you have on him. He's
bound to wine!"
The young man followed this advice and one day
at a race he heard of Water Sprite, bet every cent
he owned, and lost it when the horse came in ab-
solutely last. Sometime later, the young man again
returned to the asylum, and seeing the same indi-
vidual up on the scaffold still painting, he greeted
him.
"Did you ever come across Water Sprite?" was
the answqer.
"Yes, and I lost every cent I had by betting on
him."
"Is that so," came from the scaffold. "Well, you
better get a brush, too, and begin painting.
Famous Closing Lines
"The.Yanks are coming," cried the terrified Ger-
man as the dentist started pulling his tooth.
zERM.

' 1{lli111it1t111111111111N 11111111111111lul lulll llm llll lllli l 111111{ll l lll11 1111 1{lilill i {1{ l itil It {I
Mimes Theatre
O1" TARE MICHIGAN VNIOMN
Friday ndSaturday, April_
° 11111i1111111filillH~l11 ll1t1lll1 IIH1llllllHnll 1I{IiillelH~l{ II1ltlllllt1lH i1111l11l i IillH i liU 1 I{{I
Performances Open to General Public
Adapted from the Novel by Harold McGrath
Also the first AnnArbor showing of
thePrizma Color Picture
w ,x
- N
. hoity 7end - 2
ww _ Special Announcement!
On Friday and Saturday evenings, May fifth and sixth,
The Mimes Repertoire Company will offer the dramatic hit
- - a
of New York, Boston and Chicago, "The Thirteenth Chair."
And as has always been the custom of "Mimes" all the char-
acters will be played by men students. Seats may now be re-
roserved MyMW when accornparid by cheek and self-ad-
dr " envelope. The price is $1.10.
# llI1111111 11111 11111 lil11illl ili{1{111{1 1111r altl
a a a-- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

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