100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

October 21, 1921 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-10-21

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

A

1

itA

46F

.+
A

I ~ SEI

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1921 PRICE:

INTkU V I SATURDAY'S DAILY WILL
BE HOMECOMING EDITION
- fSpecial features appopriate
to the Homecoming will.be em
bodied in the Saturday morning
D edition of The Daily.
This issue will contain 12 pages
and will embrace interviews with
prominent facnlty men, a mes.
COMPLETE MEMORIALS sage of welcome from President
MICHIGAN'S WAR Burton, propoed plans for the
DEAD Woman's building, and special
angles of the football situation.
ALL RAISED BY Any organization wishing to
ENT COMMITTEES reserve cop s of this issue
should call the business office of
The Daily at once.
D Placed at Base of Flag The Daily will print an extra
While Band Plays edition Saturday, afternoon. The
National Anthem pink sheet will contain a run
ning story of the game, play by
a solemn note to the gala play. Watch for it!
rSaturday's gridiron su-
le, services in Memory of
ien who gave their lives in
war will be held at Ferry Harold Bauer
diately preceding the saa
the game.I
Marion L. Burton will be A
unveil a bronze tablet A nd M usian
bear an inscription con-
of Michigan's love for they.
'ave their lives in =the serv- (By Sidney B. Coates)
e country. During the un- Sometimes an artist plays with per-
emony the Varsity band fect technique, sometimes his- inter-
he national anthem and pretation is excellent, sometimes he
w and Blue". The dedica- fires his audience with his personali-
is to be placed on the ty, sometimes he is as interesting
e ~ g pole which stands at tsmtmsh sa neetn
id og Ferry field. Although a man as a musician; but it is a rare
has not yet arrived, it is artist who can combine all these
hat .it will be here today. traits and can keep his audience in-
terested and enthusiastic through a
lion of the Ferry field flag- long program, as Harold Bauer, mas-
he securing of the bronze ter pianist, did last night in the open-
s both financed by money ing concert of the Choral Union se-
ugh a student's committee ries in Hill auditorium.
in Oct., 1919. Charles R. Mr. Bauer opened with Bach's "Par-
'20, headed this committee, tita" in B flat, arranged by himself
of which has made these from the harpsichord. He played with
to the University's "gold- vital precision and created that classic
possible. atmosphere which seems to hang over
all of Bach's work. The next number
also was of a classical nature, being
ieS Fthe "Sonata Appassionata" of Bee-
- thoven. aThe four movements were'
played as only a Harold Bauer could
STATEMENT OF UOP play them and five times Mr. Bauer
returned to the stage to receive his
reard
EORGANIZED AND 1922 reward
XO'DIN URBCONMITTEES TThen came the popular "Scenes
PDINPPOIMMITTEES from Childhood"by Schumann, in
APP__TE which Harold Bauer aid his audience
became children again. He finished
ament of the Junior Hop with three characteristic pieces of
g was given its first official Liszt, Ravel and Saint-Saens.
erday when the junior eng
ass in its October assembly
ly passed a resolution rec- Iorse less K ing
that the Student Advisory
negotiate with the faculty Craves Tivo Bis
gumption of the annual so-
TO uy Gargoyle
it expressed at the meeting
gly in favor of re-establish-
nce, no one taking a stand "Two bits, two bits, my kingdom
for two bits."
or business of the meeting -Well might the horseless Richard
go reorganization of the have uttered these-words had he been
F. Lynch was elected Student traversing the diagonal today and not
n to replace J. W. Ross, who had the necessary quarter to buy a
.e to return to school this copy of the "Opening Number" of
Gargoyle, which goes on sale on the
y suits were discussed, the campus this morning.
ting a three-piece suit of- From the cover, which is reminis-
down town clothing store cent of the "happy daze" before the
'd style. advent of Volstead and his Act that
ebel, class president, an- failed to bring the house down, to the
be appointment of the fol- last- cut depicting a "broad" minded
hmittees: prof Boulevard bound, nothing has
L. W. Kirkpatrick, chair- been left undone in an effort to tickle
[. Berry, A. C. McKinley. C. the risibilities of even the most
, Peter Abbott. Finance-- chronic laugh-defier.
r1. chairman; J . ;11 The art ranges all the way from a

WHITE EMPHA9SIZES 'I
TRAINING FOR U
OPENING SES L
ALSO STRESSES NEED OF CLOSER
TORS; OTTAWAY SOUNDS KEY
OPENING.
SMALLER DAILIES PLAN $
CAMPAIGN; SUBSCRII
Attendance of Delegates Reaches 751
fessor Brumm Urges Stud:
Pre-Journalists
Necessity for training before enter-

ing the journalistic profession, and a
closer co-operation between editors
and departments of journalism for thec
realization of this end were the
points stressed by Lee A White, '10,
of the Detroit News, at the openingl
meeting of the second annual conven-
tion of the University Press club of
Michigan at the Union yesterday. The
general conference followed the meet-
ings of the individual organizations of
state editors who met at luncheon andE
discussed their own peculiar prob-
lems.
Ottaway Opens Meeting
E. J. Ottaway, president of the Uni-
versity Press club, stated the purpose
of the convention in his opening ad-
dress. "It' is thought by President
Marion L. Burton and others of his
staff that it is time for the editors of1
the state to help the department of
journalism," said Mr. Ottaway. "The
statement holds that up to this time
editors have not been interested in
the department.
Speak of Training Need
"The University Press club at its
meeting a year ago accepted the chal-
lenge of President Burton to aid in
placing the department on a par with
others," he said. Mr. Ottaway then
spoke of the inadequate housing fa-
cilities and said that the club can 'ask
for adequate equipment. He urged
that the club pass resolutions to the
University authorities or regents that
the department of journalism be rais-
ed to a higher standard.
"'Editors have very little time to
give to training new men," said Mr.
White. Many famous writers have
been kicked put of some newspaper
office or other before they got their
experience."
White Cals for More Teachers
Mr. White spoke at length on the
work which departments of journal-
ism are doing and especially at the
University of Washington, where he
was formerly the head of the depart-
ment. "The University of Washing-
ton has never been able to supply the
demand for good newspaper men in
that state," he said.
Mr. White named 43 colleges in the
United States that have more than
one instructor in journalism, and that
editors, where they know the school,
usually support it.
Prof. Fred N. Scott divided the
things which the University attempts
'to teach the prospective journalist
under three heads. "The student
should have a liberal education,
should know the principles of jour-
nalism, and should have the actual
practice in newspaper work," said
Professor Scott.
Following the speeches there was
a discussion on the adequacy of the
,educationalprogram. '
Following the afternoon sesisons the
editors attended an informal dinner at
the Union. Short speeches were given
by Dean J. R. Effinger. ?rof. C. H. Van
Tyne, ,head of the history department,
Coach Fielding H. Yost, head of the
department of intercollegiate athletics
and Prof. Evans Holbrook, of the Law
, school. Robert Frost, the Ann Arbor
(Continued on Page Eight)

i
{
J

RJCESSITY OF Visitors Invited:
To Daily Office
O N I S T Any members of the Michigan State
Press club or alumni.of Michigan are
OPUJB cordially invited to drop in at the of-
fles of The Daily, in the Press build-
ing, on Maynard street. No doubt
many visitors can remember The Daily
CO-OPERATION BETWEEN EDI- of handkerchief size, of 25 years ago,
NOTE OF CONVENTION IN and will be interested in seeing the
ADDRESS improvements in the old Daily they
used to know.
To all our guests, whether former
6,000 ADVERTISING Daily men or not,.is extended a hearty
PTION RATES TO STAY UP welcome.
with Many More Yet to Arrive; Pro-
nts to Attend, Especially.L U 1 r 1
and Writers
TOAVRTHRIE
Plans for a $6,000 national advertis-
ing campaign for the purpose of in- Frank Discussions Called Beneficial
creasing the prestige and importance But Obtain No Definite
of the smaller city daily newspapers Results
of Michigan were discussed yester- UNIONS FIGHTING FOR LIVES
day in the meeting of the Michigan PROTEST BR THERHOOD HEADS
League of Home Dailies at the Union.
Among the members present were (By Associated Press)
H. Edmund Sheerer, natioal repre- Chicago, Oct. 20. - Efforts by the
sentative and L. J. Boughner, manager Railroad Labor board tokavert the
of the classified advertising depart- conference with heads of the five
ment of the Chicago Daily News. Walt- unions which have ordered a walkout,
er S. Kennedy, who refereed the Mt. effective Oct. 30, failed when the
Union and Case games this year and meeting adjourned tonight with the
who has officiated at many football announcement by the board that "the
contests here, was also in attendance. sessions were beneficial but no defi-
Twelve of the 18 cities in the league nite results were obtained".
are also represented in the University "There 'has been a full and a frank
Press club convention, discussion of the situation," said a
Federated Weeklies Meet statement given out by Benjamin W.
At the meeting of the members of Hooper, vice-chairman of the board.
the Michigan Federated Weeklies also The five union presidents immedi-
held in the Union, an informal dis- ately went into a secret conference
cusslon of current newspaper prob- with the announcement that they
lems took place and a program for probably would go back to Cleveland
today was outlined. This afternoon tonight.
the representatives will discuss such
problems as: "What trade publica-g
tions should the weekly editor take? W V U I
What books deal with his line of
work? The right price for a country S u
weekly. How can dependable corres- ,ESSFULoPROJECT
pondents be developed? Would a bul- ,
letin for Michigan weeklies be advis-
able? Why do 'strong' weeklies cut FRIDAY AND SATURDAY NIGHT
prices on subscriptions? Should print- CONCERTS FINISH.
ing prices be uniform throughout the SERIES
state?"_
Circulation and advertising rates Michigan's First Music week is be-
were discussed at the meeting of the ing brought to a successful close in
Michigan Daily Newspapers associa- Ann Arbor and the interest in the
tion which is made up of 20 of the week seems to point to advances in
leading dailies of the state. Members this line next year. The two final
expressed the belief that newspaper programs will be at 8 o'clock today
rates will remain high until circulation and tomorrow in Pattengill audito-
increases. rium.
It was stated that last ,year there Features of tonight's program are
was a coatinued slump in sales due the choir of First Presbyterian
to the decrease in advertising which church, George Oscar Bowen, con-
has been the result of the artificial ductor; Nora Crane. Hunt, contralto;
stimulus upon production during the Calvin Buzzo, violinist; folk songs
World war. and dances for school numbers, and
Will Not Reduce Rates a four-minute talk by Mayor George
According to the members, however, E. Lewis.
no reduction in advertising rates will
take place at once as they maintain SUFFICIENT ROOMS
that the rates are low in proportion
to the commodities advertised..LISTED AT UNION
According to figures obtainable at 5
o'clock last night, approximately 75 Sufficient rooms have already been
delegates to the convention of the listed for the accommodation of vis-
University Press club as a whole had iting alumni 'at the 0. S. U. game ac-
registered at the Union, headquarters cording to Phillip J. Schnieder, '24, of
or the conference. the rooming committee, as applications
Prof. John R. Brumm, chairman of have been accepted for 150 rooms and
the meeting, declared, however, that 200 are being held in reserve for late
this was not to be taken as indicative arrivals. Alumni wishing accommoda-
of the final number of state editors tions or whose applications have been
who would be present at the sessions, accepted can complete arrangements

since 125 members of the club had for the occupation of rooms, between
signified their intentions of attend- the hours of 1 to 5:30 o'clock Friday
ing, and that it was expected that with and from 8:30 to 2:00 and 6:30 to 9:00
the continuation of the program to- o'clock Saturday at the Union desk.
day the full quota of members would The committee which has been en-
be in attendance. gaged in 'the work of listing and as-
Students Should Attend signing the rooms has been made a
Professor Brumm, commenting on standing committee for the year -and
the fact that these meetings were is composed of the following men:
open to all interested in journalism, Philip J. Schneider, '24, chairman; 5C
declared that it would be of especial Maltpy, '24, J. P. Anderson, '24, F. I.
advantage to students, preparing to Yeakey, '24, D. S. Scott, '24, J.. Thomas
enter the newspaper field to hear the '23, E. A. Scott, '24, -and W. J. Alexan-

PEP MEETING SE
FOR TONIGH
H IIL9UDI11TORIL
CUTHBERT TO LEAD C EERS
SEVEN SPEAKERS WILL
,TALK
SCHERMERHORN WAN
"NO SORORITY DATE)
"Only Room for Real Live Jib]
He-Men," lie Says in
Letter
Pep, 'snap, and spirit are to
supreme tonight in the pep me
at Hill auditorium for the Ohio
game. Previous to the massme
proper a torch light parade wit]
Varsity band at its head will
through the streets to arouse
spirit of all loyal Michigan me
Al Cuthbert, '21E, will lead
theers, and the speakers on the
gram are all men who typify N9
gan pep and spirit according to
committee. in charge, and '1
Blakesly, '21L, will open the fs
'ties and introduce Prof. R. K. I
who will deliver a snappy me
from the faculty.
"Jim" Schermerhorn Speaks
Other speakers will be .
Schermerhorn, Jr., '18, of De
Francisco Penberthy, '22L, capta
the track team; Coach Yost,
Dunne and Frank Steketee. E
will be shown of the players
everything will be set for Mich
spirit at its best.
Outside the doors before and
the meeting will be stationed
who will collect money to .sen
band to the Illinois game. A sj
plea is made for good contribi
by the men in charge.
In a letter to Robert Wienek
James Schermerhorn, '18, shows
he expects of true Michigan me:
is as follows:
Wants Real Men
"That short and snappy stul
peals to me.
"But covering all the rest o
field is a big task - still I lik
big.
"If you can do a little trick fe
'twill help.
"Kindly let the campus know
time before Friday night that
not going to talk to anybody
keeps looking at his or her
watch to see if the niass meeti
going to be over In time to g
the Union or Armory dance.
"I'm not going' to talk to an
who's there Just to see what it
about.
"There's gong to be room it
auditorium Friday night fair
real, live he-mem, Michigan styl
all pussy-footers, entertainment
ers, and sorority-daters d -
stay at home and take more time
their toilet water.
Quotes Murphy "
"Tell 'em what Frank Mi
dean of Michigax pep speakers
in that famous inass meeting
nights after M. A. C. beat us 2
and then walked off the field
their band playing the 'Victors
"Said Frank: 'Do you, know
Michigan has her back to the
"What are you going to do
it?

"What are you going to say?
"I'll see you Friday.
(Signed) James Schermerho
The pep meeting starts at
sharp and the committee promi
to be short and snappy and f
pep.
To commemorate Homecoming
the merchants of State street
donated a silver cup to the frat
or organization which has the
decorated house, it was annc
- last night by the committee in 4
of the pep meeting.

d

14L1 u u . 1 . A
Auditing-R. H. Ron -
A. C. Boyd, F. C. Cap-
nanager-R. H. Iland.
er-F. A. Horn.
ELECTED TO
LDVISORY VACANCY

*all page sheet of an "ongenoo" who
looks capable of luring a Phi Beta
Kappa away from his nightly round
of studying to a realistic, vivid porn.
trayal of the record of S. A. T. C.
Sammy in the bloodless battle of Ann
Arbor.
Those who are engaged to be mar-
ried (and even those who are Jes'
engaged) will find much that is edify-
ing and helpful on the Family Page.
The "My Best Joke" column of this
feature should prove of inestimable
value to those who have aspirations,
to shine as the life of the party.

L. Bull, '23, was elected to
ace left vacant by the res-
1 Irwin C. Uteritz, '23,
Student Advisory committee
ting with Student council

(Continued on Page Eight)

der, '24.

onme Comiwg Edition L.
rts and £4lumni News
A COPIES IN QUANTITIES MAY BE RESERVED TODAY AT DAILY OFFICE,
____THIS EDITION WILL ALSO BE SOLD ON CAMPUS, OR AT_
-:- STUDENTS SUPPLY'STORE -:- SUODEN'S "-- CUSHING

5c1 MV

;

- -m.

The Michigan Daily
"ALWAYS FIRST"
The Pink Extra will be
a Record Breaker!

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan