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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 28, 1922 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-04-28

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.. ,...

the

council and its dis-

AM bI

UNIVERSITY

hed every morning exbept Monday during the University
he Board in Control of Student Publications.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use tar
ion as all news dixpatches cre.ilit-d to it o aot uthel-Wise
a this paper and tbe local'npws rnbllsbtd the' ets
otd at the Wvstc'&re at Anna'Trion, )Wlcbgain. a&aes
or.
iption by carrier or alil, $3 se.
s: An ArborrPressBuildiig, , MasynarA Street.
n: Business, 963-,; Editorial, alr4,
unications not to exceed 3e0 words, if signed, the signas
iecessarily to appear in print, but as an evidence of faith,
s of events will be published in The Daily at the discre.
E ditor, if left at or mailed to The Daily office. Unsigned
ations*will receive no. consideration. No manuscript will
d unless the writer incloses postage.
aily doesnot necessarily endorse the sentiments expressed
nmunications.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 2414
NG EDITOR...........BREWSTER P. CAMPBELL
or..........................,.....Joseph A. Bernstein,
- --.. . .- --. .- -.. -.. . . . . . . . . - . P . L o v e j o y , J r .
City E~ditor................................ J. B. Young

awsonh
Lrbrect

G. P. Overton
M. B. Stahl
Paul Watzel

an....................L, Armstrong Kern

:r'E. R. Meiss

ine Editors............Thornton W. Sargent, Jr.
or..............................George E. Sloan
......Sidney B.Coates
I...<..................George Reinder
.....Elizabeth Vickery
.......E. R4 Meiss

ciplinary committee.
Mr. Johnson probably does not know that action
by the council against Orr was withheld so that the
freshman class might have an opportunity of show-
ing its attitude toward violatdrs of tradition. The
case against Orr arose, not solely because of his
violations of tradition, but also because of various
indiscretions on his part, and the council fostered
Monday's freshman 'meeting because it felt that this
would be a better way of dealing .with any such case
than either disciplinary action by the sophomores
or expulsion from school. Orr has now made
promises for the future, and the 1925 class, when
it is finally and firmly convinced that he is sincere
in every respect, will reinstate him as a member.
As for "militant enforcement" of traditions, The
Daily agrees with Mr. Johnson that it would be
best not to have any force at all, but it would call
his attention to the fact that this is not possible if
customs are to be maintained, inasmuch as men in
their frst year at Michigan have not become suffi-
ciently ,ingrained with the notion in their short
period of residence to support traditions of their
own free will.
The council has come into a position in recent
years which requires it to recognize the fact that
some disciplinary action is necessary at times, and
that if there is in existenceno'student disciplinary
body, such as the Underclass Conduct committee,
unorganized groups'will take hatters into their own
.hands. This is the thing the council is seeking to
eliminate. *The Underclass Conduct committee has
handled more than two hundred cases this year, and
handled them successfully, Mr. Johnson to the con-
trary notwithstanding. It seems unfortunate that
Mr. Johnson, who, by his own admission, possesses
but a "meagre" knowledge of'the facts in the case,
would help to undermine the efforts of the coun-
cil and its committee, by representing that body in
an unfavorable light -before his freshman rhetoric
classes, as he is reported recently to have doge.
The president of the sophomore literary class re-
cently received a letter from a Chicago lawyer sug-
gesting that the sophomores follow the precedent
of second-year men at Dartmouth in enforcing tra-
ditions. There a campus battle was fought between'
yearlings and sophomores, and "two hundred black
eyes were the result". Would Mr. Johnson return?
to such tactics at Michigan, tactics which have been
abolished entirely through the influence of the coun-.
cil's committee? Certainly he will be fair enough
to that body to investigate its work before he passes
judgment.
The Daily stands firmly on the ground that Mich-
igan traditions are worth while.- It believes, there-
fore, that they should be preserved by every rea-
sonable means, and that steps should be taken when-
ever necessary to punish violators.' In short, it up-
holds the council to the letter.
Silks and satins, boiler plate and O. D., red 'flares
and soft music, - all this curious mixture will be
the order of things tonight. We only hope that the
committee will cut that boresome grand march down
to a minimum of time.

IN HILL AUDITORIUM

SATURDAY, APRIL 29

Presented entirely by women
Tickets at GR.AHAM'S

- -

Open to the public

- WAHR'S

- SLATER,'S

Admission, 50c and $1.00

DETROIT UNITED LIXES
VAna Arbor and Jackson
TIM TAB1E
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Expreas Cars - 6:o
a M.,7: ar. i:. 8:no a. m,.--:o a. m. and
Jackson pra Cars (local stops. of Aa
Arbor), 4:47 a.-a and every:.two hours to
4:47 p. il.
Local Cars ast Boud-:s; 5.s., 7:o. a.'
'.% and ,erv two hours to s:oo p. i., it.z
f. in. To 'psiatin only- :4* p. a., zt:2
it. Xt.. I" s t a' ..
To Saliav, change at Ypsaati.
Local Cans, w". Bouad-7 : ta. a., 2:40
To Jackson and Zaaaaoo-Limited cats:
!q:47.. 10 47, n. 0m.. r12:47, 2.47, 4:41.
To Jackenas and Lansing - limited: 8:47

LANDER
FOR
Phone 294-F2 Phone 294-F1
Branch Store, 715 N. University Ave. 320 E. Liberty St.
SUMMER WORK FOR STUDENTS
PLEASANT WORK-BIG PAY--EXTRA AWARDS
What are you going to do this Summer, Men? Will you take a job that
will tie you down, keep you in-doors the whole Summer long, pay you $15
or $25 a week, and leave you feeling like the very old dickens when College
opens next Fall?
or have you in mind, landing something that will keep you out of doors,
enable you to travel, pay you $50 each week for expenses, give you a good
sum of money to defray next year's expenses, and at the end of the Summer
leave you with the feeling that you have had a real vacation?
Every student desiring employment for this Summer will do well to
look into the opportunities which we are in. a position to offer. A. letter of
inquiry will bring you full details.

MASQUES PRE

"T HE

YELLOW

JAC K E.

1922
S R

...

APRIL
T W

1922
T P S
1,

rm
tro
*sc

Assistants
ian Dorothy G. Geltz R
in H, B. Grundy J
** Winona A. Hibbard K
Harry D. Hoey R.
Agnes Holmquist J.
H. E'. Howlett Li
"k Marion Kerr R
ghlin Victor Klein V
ie Marion Koch
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960

obert M. Loeb
E. Mack
athrine Montgomery
Z.C. Moriarty
F. Pontius
illian Scher
.-B. Tarr
irginia Tryon

MANAGER...............VERNON F. HILLERY
....................Albert J. Parker,
............... John J. Hamel, Jr.
.............Nathan W. Robertson
.................Waler K. Scherer
...................Herold C. Hunt
Assistants
ey T. H. Wolfe E. D. Armantrout
nont Parks Paul Blum Ldward Conlin
rane ' Stanley Monroe Lawrence Favrot
'entiss 'William Graulich C. D.n alloch
roidring D. C. Maltby' Wallace Flower
rk Harvey Reed Charles R. Richards
-er George Rockwood Richard G. Burchell

3 ".4 5 6 7 8
9 10 11 12 13 14 15
16 17 18 19 20 21 22
23 24 25 26 27 28 29.
HATS -- SPRING.-- HATS
Reblockedat greatly reduced prices.
Turned inside out, with all new trim-
mings they are as good as new. High
class work only.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 PACKARD STREET
Telephone 1792
ADRIAN-ANN ARj$OR BUS
SCHEDULE EFFECTIVE OCT. xd. saa
Read Down Central Standard Time
A.M. P.M. P.M. A&PM
Daily. Daily '.. Daily Daily
7 :30 I1:30.[4v ... Adrian . .. Ar. 7.oo 1$:4s
8 :os ;2:-v .... 'recumseh, ... :2 t:
8:z 25ri:2 .. Clint ..6:05 113
9:15 3 -'r$.....Saline ......:IzS 11:00o
d! Ar. Ann ArborLT.4 - 2 A:*
Read Up
SUNDAYS AND UIOLIDAYS
P.M. P.M.
3:30 Ly... Adrian ...Ar. 9:00
4:05 .Tecumseh.
+:25... .' Clinton E:05
S:I S ..Saline.....7:15
5 ArAnn Arbor L- v. 64
OTHERS S AY:j
FADS AND FADS

Our Publications:
Motion Picture Magazine
Motion Picture Classic
Sbadowland
Beauty

for Particulars
write sw~

UNITED CIGAR STORE
SPECIAL PIPE SALE

$4.00 Aonian Pipes made in France cut to

- X1.50

u

FRIDAY, APRIL 28, 1922
Night Editor-R. E. ADAMS, JR.
Assistants-H. C. Clark
R. C. Moriarty
THE NEWS BUREAU AGAIN
ien the Regents meet today, they may have
I before them full information regarding the
efforts of the Michigan News bureau, with
stions that a similar organization be estab-
. as a working part of the University. The
wishes to commend the; suggestion to their
s attention.
e Sigma 'Delta Chibureau has done a great
or the University, even in the short period of
istence, by sending. to outside papers more ma-
and, on the whole, better material than they
ever received from Ann Arbor in the past.
bureau has shown itself to be a working or-
ation of considerable value.
news bureau under University supervision
I of course differ from the present one in that
uld have at its head a University official, paid
lect and disseminate University news. He
[ have a staff of competent men under his di-
harge - but of course the size and drganiza-
if that body would have to be left mainly to
The significant point about the whole thing
t, while being a regularly-constituted member
University, he would be acting always in ab-'
independence' of all other departments. His
ould be to get the news, to cull out the good
the bad, the valuable from the detrimental,
> send it by wire, phone, and mail. If his po-
is made properly independent, he would be
isible to no one but the Regents and the Prs-
news bureau plan suggested seems to be al-
an ideal one. Michigan publicity in the past
en disappointing ii many respects: the amount
een small, and the quality not always such as
reflect credit on the University. The Daily
o fault to find with local corresporndents in
il, but it believes that they really are inclined
r to skim the surface of things, and it sin-
feels that the. proposed news bureau plan is
e means of giving Michigan the right kind of
ity elsewhere, in quantity as well as in
Y"
UPHOLDING THE COUNCIL
e the action of the freshmen Monday: after-
in voting to ostracize L. T. Orr, '25, tem-
ly from the class, 0. C. Johnson, instructor
toric, has seen fit, in a communication pub-
in this issue, to criticize the Student council
handling of the Orr case. "Orr is right," he
and the council is wrong; at least the coun-
:eeded its rights while Orr in this particular
'as within his rights.", He then adds, "The
of the freshmen in ostracizing him is vastly
sense than I have found' in any proclamation
d by the Student council."
Johnson's rhetorical criticisms ┬░of editorials
ing recently in The Daily, with reference to
derclass Conduct committee and its work, are
sufficient significance to merit consideration.
aily does take -exception, however, to his

Milano Pipes, Italia Root choice - - - $3.50
Real Cougo Pipes, cut to' - - - - 35e each
$5.oo Prince of Wales Pipes, cut to - - $1.00
$i.5o Realite Pencils this sale while they last - 50. each
39c Tobacco Pouches, cut to - - ' 190 each
j.50 Locktite Pouches going at - - $1.00 each
7. Cigarette Cases [leather] cut-to - - So each
16 oz. jar Tobacco $1.45 Tins 70c and $1.35
We have installed, the latest Base Ball Ticker and Score Board, for
your convience come ih and make yourself to home.
118 EAST HURON STREET

tt,
i ' .
',
";'
!..
;';
;
,
",
.

Following President Marion L. Burton's
tion, how about a campus-wide campaign
the spread of baseless rumor?

sugges-
to stop

Vie 'Telescope .
The Fourteen Points
(OF A COLLEGE EDUCATION)
i . "Now wear your overshoes up thete,."
2. "So this is Ann Arbor."
3. "What's a freshman pot?"
4. "Dad, please send check."
5 "Gotta 'C' outta Rhet."
6. "Gimme three cards."
7. "Howdija like. Ec lecture? Dunno; I slept."
8. "Brought her up for the Hop."
9. "Wanta take a walk on the boulevard?"
10. "We wont' go- through the arch."
i I. "I ain't gonna sing."
12. "You graduates of one of our foremost in-
stitutions of learning, -"
13. "So long, fellows."
14.' "Darnit, I wish' I'd studied 'plumbing in-
stead of Fine Arts while I was up
there." - Vee Dee.
Spooks
The other night. a number of despairing shrieks
were heard at the hour of 12, and upon investigation
it was discovered that they were being emitted by
a tank who had been reeling, heavily under the
weather, towards port, when he saw a house mov-
ing through the streets of Ann Arbor.
Talk about your pink elephants! People really
should tie their houses upafter dark.

(Syracuse Daily Orange)
It is indeed surprising what a crea-
ture of popular fads and fancies the
college student is. He likes to play,
to wear and to eat whatever, for the
minute, the rest of the :crowd plays,.
wears or eats. Nor is he adverse to
changing, his taste whenever the oth-
er sheep jump over the next fence. He
is perfectly willing to .play bridge
madly for forty days and forty nights,
and then suddenly turn to similar
habits in checkers or roller-skating.
He is also proud to cultivate an ap-
petite for hot fudges or chewing gum
as long as everybody is doing it. He
would almost be willing to look like
his classmate as one apartment house
looks like another, if ,it were the cam-
pus style.
We d'o not object seriously to these
tendencies. In fact, we rather like
them. They add a little "air" to col-
lege life that (istinguishes it from life
in a business school or life in Nor-
way. We do, however, believe that
the "fad spirit" carried too far may
become a menace to society, even to
such a great university. It is harm-
ful when people get so in the habit of
doing what others do that they follow
it in the more serious things of life.
For example: when a man says he
likes certain books just because a few
so-called authorities approve them, or
when he makes himself believe he
"adores". a popular sport that really
injures him-then has he carried the
"fad spirit" too far. It is excusable
to do what the mob does in the less
important phases of life; it is even
fun. When, however, one professes
false opinions on questions of culture
or follows serious lines of action just
because "it the thing to do," he is de-
ceiving both the public and himself.
A college course should, above all
things, teach us the necessity of being
honest with ourselves and the world
in the important pursuits of life.
FOUR PHARMICS HONORED BY
ARISTOLOCJIITES WEDNESDAY
Aristolochites, honorary pharmical
society, held its annual initiation ban-
quet at 6 o'clock Wednesday night
in the Union. Dr. Herbert W. Emer-
son, of the Medical school, spoke on
the subject "Pharmacy ip the Com-
munity.",
The initiates were Anita T. Thomp-
son,' 24P, Ernest F.' Bach, '24P, and
Milton C. Zink, '28P. Miss Thonpson
'has the honor of being the foirrth
woman to bo initiated tnto this so-
ciety.
Typewriting and Mimeographing.
O. D. Morrill, 17 Nickel's Arcade.-
Acy

v.rvw.
E
4
PNC
I\MM/

Be SURE it's a
F ROSTBITE
IF IT ISN'T A
FTIOSTBITE
IT ISN'T FILLED WITH

IONE .2830

for
ICE C REAM
Ebery flabor meets ivith favor'

PHONE 2830

__ __

DON 'J

Forget to Remember HER

with Flowers

Dear Erm:

Easy Anszers

'I

I am a stranger in Ann Arbor, and the other night
was invited to a private dance. I come from a big
town and am. used to late hours. Therefore it sur-
prised me much when all the University women at
the dance left promptly at ten fifteen.o'clock. How
do you account for this?
Yours, Pete.
Dear Pete: The early departure of the girls
from the dance is an important co-educational move-
ment which has been under .way for many years:
in Ann Arbor. .
Famows Closing Lines
"Ain't that the berries ?" said the cook as the
grocery boy put a' crate on the back porch.
ERM.

Blu Maie Blssom

Shop

213 E. Liberty

Nickels A

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